Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00032
 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: August 10, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00081233:00032

Full Text





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Vol. 4, No. 47


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This Week


BACK TO SCHOOL
Read about the Indians'
hopes for the new season,
school changes and
view a calendar Atl


Use ,
caution
when in .
the wild
Columnist Janet Bargar
Janet Bargar
offers tips on how
to stay safe if you B8
encounter Florida's
wildlife

Group
Travel a
growing
trend
7eadn


Travel
columnist
Geraldine
Blanchard explains
how group travel
is becoming more
popular


Geraldine
Blanchard

A18


Index
Business .................................. A 8
Entertainment Calendar .... BI
Classified ...................... B17
Crossword ........................... B16
Deaths .... ........................... B6
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B1
Horoscopes ............................ B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports ................................. BIO
Travel ................................ A18
Viewpoint ................................ A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


-- J
Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Bobbie Miller, left, a teacher at Vero Beach High School, gives Harry J. LaCava, the school district's new superintend-
ent a Fighting Indian mascot for his desk as he and principal Jane Hudson tour the new Vero Beach High School
administration building and cafeteria Friday.


Facing scrutiny, Sebastian


bridges will be replaced


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY Twin bridges over
the St. Sebastian River,
which link Brevard and
Indian River counties via
U.S. 1, will be replaced
this fall due to deteriorat-
ing structural conditions,
state transportation offi-
cials said last week.
The 50-year-old
bridges remain safe for
motorists, Florida
Department of Trans-
portation officials said,
but FDOT has monitored
the decaying substruc-
ture beneath the road-
ways for several years.
In February 1 2005,
inspectors rated the
bridges as "structurally
deficient" due to their
age and condition of the


Humane

Society

director

resigns
BY NATASHA CARTER
Staff writer
Twenty-seven years of
dedicated service is what
one woman has provided for
the Humane Society of Vero
Beach and Indian River
County.
Joan Carison, executive
director of the Humane
Society of Vero Beach and
Indian River County,
announced her resignation
last week.
Mrs. Carlson will be mov-
ing on to serve as the execu-
tive director and CEO of the
Peggy Adams Rescue
League, also knowA as The
Humane Society of the Palm
Beaches.
"I'm looking forward to
new challenges," Mrs. Carl-
son said about her new posi-
tion.
During her time at the
Humane Society she has
0 See HUMANE, A10


bridges' support struc-
tures.
The St. Sebastian River
spans, and thousands of
other Florida bridges,
came under scrutiny last
week after a highway
bridge collapsed in Min-
neapolis, killing at least
five motorists.
In Indian River County,
12 bridges were deemed
structurally deficient,
according to the 2006
National Bridge Invento-
ry from the U.S. Depart-
ment of Transportation.
Most of the affected
bridges span canals on
rural county roads. The
Interstate 95 overpass at
Oslo Road was also rated
structurally deficient
because of its aging
superstructure and out-
dated bridge railing.
But a structurally defi-


cient rating does not
mean a bridge is unsafe,
said Ron Meade, a struc-
tures and facilities engi-
neer with FDOT.
"It just means that it's
in poor condition and
that we have to do some-
thing," Mr. Meade said.
The rating could also
mean that the bridge
now carries more traffic
than it was designed to
handle, contributing to
its structural stress.
FDOT has been plan-
ning to replace the St.
Sebastian River bridges
for several years. Within
two months, work crews
will launch the $17.5 mil-
lion project, project
manager Christopher
Dabson said.
Soon, motorists will
0 See BRIDGES, A4


FRIDAY, August 10, 2007


New


schools


chief


readies
BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUN-
TY In the new cafeteria
at Vero Beach High
School, there were wel-
coming gifts for Harry La
Cava, the administrator
set to take over Indian
River County Schools later
this month.
For Mr. La Cava, 56,
there was a stuffed figure
of the school's Fighting
Indian mascot, a team T-
shirt and a reception
attended mostly by the
teachers and school
administrators he will
lead.
After he takes the reins
on Wednesday, Mr. La
Cava plans to meet with
his top district staff and
school administrators
within his first three days.
The next week, he plans to
visit district schools.
I See SCHOOLS, A5


City sets building


height at 35 feet

Shelves old 15-foot limit for homes.


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH New
single-family homes and
duplexes will be capped at
35 feet, the City Council
decided last week, despite
protests from architects,
builders and real estate
agents that the move
would stifle creativity and
chip away at private prop-
erty rights.
In a 3-1 vote, the City
Council lowered the
height limit from 50 feet
for single-family homes
and duplexes, eliminating
the 15 feet previously
allowed for roof embell-
ishments.
Council member Debra
Fromang cast the dissent-
ing'vote, after failing to


send the ordinance back
to the city Planning and
Zoning Board for further
discussion. Council mem-
ber Bill Fish was absent.
The ordinance is an out-
growth of the city's Vision
Plan, which called for
buildings shorter than the
tree canopy.
The new rule goes into
effect immediately, but
owners of existing build-
ings who had already
applied for permits will be
allowed to build to the old
50-foot limit.
"We are in support of
the height ordinance as it
is currently written," said
Karen Hall, president of
the Realtors Association
of Indian River County.
i See HEIGHT, A2


GOLFING FOR HUMANITY


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The 2nd Annual Dan K. Richardson Golf Tournament was held at Sandridge Golf Course July 28. The winning
team came in with a 10-under were, from left, Greg and Randy Snyder of Sebastian, Drew Watts of Fort Piece,
and Wayne Lenoir of Vero Beach. On July 27, Alma Lee Loy received the Dan K. Richardson Humanitarian Award
at the awards banquet at IRCC. Both events helped raise nearly $30,000 for the Gifford Youth Activities Center.


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For the past eleven-
years, members of
the American
Family Association
have protested
outside of the
Planned Parent-
hood building on
State Rd. 60 in Vero
Beach. Last month,
the Young Democ-
rats of Indian River
County gathered
on the same spot in
support of health
and educational
services provided
by Planned Parent-
hood. In the
foreground, Darron
Fish, 13, of Vero
Beach, holds his
sign while Beth
McMillen, behind
Fish, proudly
displays hers.


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Height
From page Al


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property rights of current
and future owners" will
diminish property values,
she said. .
Toby Hill, founder of the
general contracting firm
The Hill Group, asked the
council to avoid lowering
the height limit. He sug-
gested a 45-foot height
limit instead.
"I think 35 feet is going
to adversely restrict some
designs," Mr. Hill said. In
addition, he said, the new
limit would restrict
embellishments such as
cupolas or belvederes -
small domed roof struc-
tures.
"You're taking away an
architect's opportunity in
design," Mr. Hill said.
Vero Beach architect
Greg Burke said the city
should impose height lim-
its based on neighbor-
hood. Areas with large lots,
he said, could accommo-I
date taller houses, but the
new rule will likely hamper
development.'
"I think the one-size-fits-
all is a huge mistake." he
said.
Vice Mayor Sabin Abell
encouraged the council to
adopt the ordinance
because it was recom-
mended in the city Vision
Plan, which was set in Jan-
uary 2005.


"There were some time-
lines in [the Vision Plan]
for zero to two years," Mr.
Abell said. "We've missed
all those timelines by two
years and six months."
Vero Beach is unique
from other Florida coastal
cities because of its low
height limit, said city resi-
dent Polly Weil, a former
member of the Vero Beach
Vision Committee.
"What was most impor-
tant to people is that we
not break the tree line, that
we not have these mega-
houses, that we not be like
South Florida, that we pro-
tect all of this," she said in
support of the new ordi-
nance.
The city charter caps
'building height at 50 feet.
To bypass the cap, city vot-
ers must approve the
change in a referendum.
In November 2002, vot-
ers rejected a plan by Trini-
ty Episcopal Church- to
construct a 108 foot-tall
steeple. But a 95-foot-tall
air traffic control tower at
Vero Beach Municipal Air-
port was approved in 1998.
Vero Beach and Indian
River County capped
height limits at 50 feet fol-
lowing construction of the
12-story twin Village Spires
towers in the 1970s.


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GRAND OPENING


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
SafeSpace executive director Hylan Bryan poses next to the rendering of their new facility during a grand opening cele-
bration at The Club at Pointe West Thursday evening.


New domestic violence shelter


replaces one felled by '04 hurricanes


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer

VERO BEACH Before
hurricanes Frances and
Jeanne dealt a final blow,
the local SafeSpace
domestic violence shelter
had fallen into disrepair, a
victim of age, mold and
termites.
For the abused women
and children who arrived
on its doorstep, the frayed
surroundings were demor-
alizing, SafeSpace execu-
tive director Hylan Bryan
said last week.


On Aug. 1, SafeSpace
opened a new shelter to
replace the one destroyed
by the 2004 hurricanes.
With capacity for 24
guests, private bedrooms
and bathrooms, the facility
is "more conducive to the
healing process," Ms.
Bryan said.
Due to privacy and secu-
rity concerns, the shelter
location is kept confiden-
tial.
To mark the opening,
SafeSpace hosted a recep-
tion on Aug. 2, inviting
local dignitaries and


donors to The Club at
PointeWest. .
"If it was not for Safe-
Space, women and chil-
dren in these situations
would have no place to
go," said Shirley Rose-
mond, a victim assistance
coordinator with the Indi-
an River County Sheriff's
Office. In her post, .she
refers domestic violence
victims to SafeSpace.
In addition to the shel-
ter, the private, nonprofit
organization operates a
domestic violence hotline
and helps domestic vio-


lence victims find housing
and childcare.
The new shelter was
constructed for just under
$1 million, funded with a
pair of state grants award-
ed to SafeSpace in 2005
and 2006.
"We're very excited
about being able to open a
comfortable, safe shelter,"
Ms. Bryan said.
In renderings of the new
shelter, shrubs and trees
dot the property. Inside,
there are private bedrooms


) See SHELTER, A9


WEEK IN

REVIEW

County employees begin move to new hub

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY With construction
mostly complete on the new County Administration
Complex, county employees have begun packing up
their offices and moving across the street to the new
$45 million building.
The move, which is scheduled to last for most of
August, will take employees from the worn County
Administration Building across 27th Street to the new
facility. By Aug. 22, the move is due to be complete.
Orlando-based Turner Construction Co., the com-
pany leading the project, initially predicted the build-
ing would open in January, but delays pushed the
completion date to June.

New hotel to rise near Grand Harbor

VERO BEACH Developers plan to break ground
on a SpringHill Suites by Marriott this fall, building
the 85-suite hotel near the Grand Harbor develop-
ment.
It will be the first Marriott hotel in Indian River
County.
Vero Beach-based Kite Properties will develop the
nearly five acre site, and Atlanta-based Hotel Equities
will manage the hotel.
The new hotel is scheduled to open by December
2008.

Vero Beach man faces
prison for tax evasion

VERO BEACH Four years in prison could await a
local man convicted last week for failure to pay his
federal income taxes.
Stephen J. Short Jr., the owner of Short Chiroprac-
tic, was convicted of four counts of willfully failing to
file income tax returns. He failed to file income taxes
in 2000, 2002, 2003 and 2004, according to the U.S.
Attorney's Office. During that period, his income
ranged from $87,000 to $124,000.
He is due to be sentenced Oct. 22. Income tax eva-
sion carries up to a one-year prison sentence per
count.

Mall employee may have
taken almost $9,000

VERO BEACH Authorities said an employee of
Dillards department store at the Indian River Mall
might have taken nearly $9,000.
According to an arrest report, Cynthia Sartoian, 55,
of 7770 15th Lane, took the money by crediting cus-
tomer refunds to her gift card account. She faces
charges of grand theft of more than $5,000, a felony.
On July 26, she was released from the Indian River
,County Jail on $10,000 bond.
The arrest report states that Ms. Sartoian stole
$8,798 throughout June and July. She had been
employed at Dillard's since _Iay 22, according to the
arrest report.
The store also provided videotapes of Ms. Sartoian
using her gift card to buy clothing at a Dillards in Mel-
) See WEEK, A9


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Bridges
From page Al
notice signs alerting them
to the coming reconstruc-
tion..
During reconstruction,
work crews will shut down
one of the two-lane
bridges and demolish it
while: traffic is diverted to
the other span.
When the new bridge is
completed, the old span
will be closed and demol-
ished. The project is
scheduled to take between
18 months and two years
to complete.
The new four-lane, con-
crete bridge will be about


six to eight feet higher
than the existing struc-
tures. Lanes will be wider,
too.
Statewide, FDOT
inspects bridges at least
every two years to assess
the condition of the struc-
ture, and to look for dam-
age caused by collisions,
water or weather.
The state transportation
agency oversees more
than 11,000 spans. Locally,
these structures range
"from big, new bridges
over the Intracoastal
Waterway to small ones in
a neighborhood over a
culvert," said Barbara
Kelleher, a spokeswoman
for FDOT District 4, which
includes the Treasure
Coast, as well as Broward
and Palm Beach, counties,
FDOT inspects all
bridges on county and
state roads, with moveable
structures such as draw-
bridges undergoing annu-
al inspections. Stationary
bridges are inspected at
least every two years.
After FDOT has inspect-
ed the bridges, data and
recommended repairs for
local structures are sent to
the agency responsible for
maintaining the bridge.
"We look at those
reports very closely," said
Chris Mora, county assis-
tant public works director.
Then, county crews begin
repairs, he said.
Bridge conditions are
determined by a dual rat-
ing system.


The state assigns
bridges a number between
0 and 100, with 100 as the
top score.
When a bridge scores
below a 50, state law
requires that it be replaced
within six years. At that
level, the state increases
inspections.
For the National Bridge
Inventory, bridges are
rated on a scale from zero
to nine, with nine as the
top score.
Though the St. Sebastian
River bridges earned a
"satisfactory" rating for
the bridge surface and a
"fair" superstructure rat-
ing, the "poor" substruc-
ture rating helped move
the replacement forward.
Safety concerns have
closed the St. Sebastian
River bridges before: Dur-
ing Hurricane Jeanne in
2004, water levels beneath
the bridge rose, eroding
the land beneath the
northbound span.
Since then, the state has
moved ahead with its
replacement plan.
"Once you see there is
reason for concern, there
are steps you can take,"
Ms. Kelleher said.
If a bridge is rated struc-
turally deficient, FDOT
may restrict heavy vehicles
from crossing the span,
and move up funding to
repair or replace the struc-
ture.
And, "if it's not safe, you
close the bridge," Ms.
Kelleher said.


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A boater makes his way
under the U.S. I north-
bound section of the Saint
Sebastian River Bridge
Friday. This section of the
bridge was built in 1957.









Cliff Partlow
staff photographer










POLICE REPORT


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

Vero Beach
Police Department
*Danny Gene Love Jr.,
43, 460 13th Lane South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession
and cultivation of marijua-
na.
*Sheryl Miller Lover, 51,
43, 460 13th Lane South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession
and cultivation of marijua-
na.
*Jameal Wykiem Lee, 23,
1928 18th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary
of an occupied dwelling
and grand theft.
*Toressia Lavan McNew,
38, 3115 43rd St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
child neglect.


Indian River County
Sheriff's Office
*Steven Madison Lovett,
32, 2255 50th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon.
*Derek Brown, 34, 4626
34th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with aggravated
assault.
*Lori Fragala, 32, 411 Old
Dixie Highway, Vero
Beach, was charged with
tampering with evidence
and possession of cocaine.
*Camille Laticia Walker,
37, 362 S.W. Ridgeguesi
Drive, Port St. Lucie, was
charged with distributing
worthless checks.
*Markeria Roshawn
Hillsman, 20, 3954
Kennedy Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
two counts of robbery with
a deadly weapon and
attempted robbery with a
deadly weapon.
*Christina C. Fox, 37, 573
S.W. Whitmore Drive, Port


St. Lucie, was charged with
robbery with a deadly
weapon, kidnapping and
third-degree grand theft.
*Bernadette m. Merca-
do, 18, 1467 A St. Apt 107,
Fresno, Calif., was charged
being a habitual traffic
offender.
eDarrell Patrick
Williams, 26, 4726 29th
Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary,
grand theft of an automo-.
bile, and being a habitual
traffic offender.
*Jessica Litlefield, 21,
4200 35th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with theft.
*Jeff Porter Darnell, 41,
1129 Elm St., Lynden,
Wash., was charged with
third-degree grand theft.
*Susan Smith Endes, 52,
1515 20th Ave., Vero Beach,
.was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
*Tinikia Michele James,
25, 130 14th St., Fort
Pierce, was charged with
violation of probation for a
felony offense.
*Garcia Rafael, 28, 148


Capri Ave., Sebastian, was
charged with violation of
probation for three counts
of fictitious driver's license
identification, giving a
false name while being
arrested and forgery.
*Carolyn Joan
McCormick, 44, 1915 18th
St., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession
of Xanax without a pre-
scription.
*Mary Courtney Adrian,
44, 5275 Compass Pointe
Circle, Vero Beach, was
charged with possession
of clonazepam without a
prescription.
eTravis L. Gorden, 23,
3990 47th Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
fleeing ,and eluding,
resisting arrest without
violence and possession
of a firearm while being a
convicted felon.
*John C. Price, 26, 1116
Ninth Square, Vero Beach,
was charged with habitu-
al traffic offender.
*Darcene Eade, 44, 8004
Westmont Drive, Fort


TREASURE COAST

8R I -E I:. .i
B!-alt :. .

* f~InwIJu~iDB^w *kHiHBCD ^IiHHH BI ^^


Pierce, was charged with
possession of cocaine.
*Saul J. Figueroa-Cruz,
20, 729 E. Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland, N.J., was
charged with burglary
and possession of burgla-
ry tools.
*Joshua Calvin Baer, 24,
1506 Crowberry Lane,
Sebastian, was charged
with possession of child
pornography.
*Jeilyn M. Torress, 18,
840 Fifth Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with burgla-
ry.
*Watson Gerard
Sylvester, 31, 4105 32nd
Ave, Vero Beach, was
charged with being a


habitual traffic offender.
*Vernon Chambliss, 25,
4638 30th Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance.
* *Kyle D. Taylor, 19, 4480
31st Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession'
of cocaine.
*Jeremy Michael Avant,
26, 114 Main St., Sebast-
ian, was charged with
burglary of an occupied
structure and criminal
mischief.
*Patricia Hernandez,
47, 106 Aetna St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
third-degree theft and
forgery.


Schools


From page Al
Only then, the incoming
superintendent said, will it
be time to decide what
changes are needed.
"Across the board, I don't
believe in changing things
that are working," Mr. La
Cava said at the Aug. 3
reception.
So far, he said he has
operational questions,
mostly about procedures
in Indian River district and
how they differ from the
Broward district where he
has served since 1979.
Mr. La Cava, an area
schools superintendent in
Broward County, also
arrives with a mandate to
improve the district's state
ranking from a B to an A.
Rooting out problems
schools face to meet fed-
eral annual yearly
progress criteria is anoth-
er priority, Mr. La Cava
said. Schools that have
failed federal standards
can still excel under state
rules.


"Why are we making A's,
B's and C's, but we're not
making AYP?" Mr. La Cava
said.
Meeting the criteria is
especially important for
Title I schools, which
receive federal money
based on the number of
low-income students
enrolled. That money is
tied to the federal No
Child Left Behind Act,
which mandates stan-
dardized testing to meas-
ure student achievement.
Statewide, the Florida
Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test is used to meas-
ure achievement.
Schools that receive fed-
eral money based on the
number of low-income
students enrolled face
sanctions if they fail to
make adequate yearly
progress in more than 60
categories, including dis-
abilities, race and eco-
nomic background.
Mr. La Cava cautioned


that FCAT scores are not
the sole way to measure a
student's success.
"There's never one
assessment you should
use to determine where a
child is," Mr. La Cava said.
"There are other measures
that need to be taken into
account."
Mr. La Cava, a former
special education teacher,
will oversee 26 schools
and about 17,000 students
in Indian River County -
a contrast to the 80
Broward County schools
under his jurisdiction.
He is scheduled to move
to a rented house in Vero
Beach this weekend. His
wife, Lydia, will remain in
Broward County, where
she is an associate dean
of the library at Broward
Community College.
Last month, Mr. La
Cava signed a three-year
contract with the local
school district, for which
he will earn $175,000 per


annually. the board turned to Mr. La
Initially, he was the No. Cava.
2 choice of the School Now, as he prepares to
Board for the superin- lead the Indian River dis-
tendent post. But after the trict, he said it is too early
tv candidate withdrew, to say what his biggest


Vero Beach High School -
principal Jane Hudson, left,;
welcomed the new School
District of Indian River
County superintendent,
Harry J. LaCava, to VBHS
Friday.










Cliff Partlow
staff photographer

challenge as superintend-
ent will be.
"I have to take a hard
look at it before I can
answer that question," he
said.


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 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 of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


No problem here

As an answer to the ranter who complained about
Fellsmere, Fellsmere doesn't have a problem, you do.
Everyone has a choice of where they wish to live.
Agriculture and farming were in Florida for many
years, and truly help the economy.
Writing a negative article and complaining about
horse and cow manure in an agricultural area is
absurd.
Taking information, and distorting the truth is
another form of manure.
Long Island, and especially the Hamptons, have
duck farms. That didn't smell wonderful.
If New Yorkers and people from Miami choose not
to live in Fellsmere, that is their choice.
If Fellsmere is happy with their city manager, and
they are, then his place of residence is not worth dis-
cussing.
I believe that most of the people that live in
Fellsmere love their city.
Why doesn't the person that wrote all of the negativity
about Fellsmere get a life?

The demise of the utility department

Indian River County Commissioners, please wake up.
Our family moved to Vero Beach five years ago.
We came from a very large city. We were so excited
to be in a small, down-home town where the culture
was a little different, and where our children would
be safe growing up.
We purchased our home, and then had a wonderful
experience. We went to the county building to have
our water turned on.
We were impressed with the number of customer
service representatives who were sincere, polite and
professional.
The woman who helped us even said, "Welcome to
Vero, and I hope you enjoy your new home."
We couldn't believe it. We were in shock. Our expe-
rience in a large city was worse than going to the den-
tist.
Over the next few years, we watched this wonderful
utility department turn into a nightmare.
It did not happen overnight. It was a gradual
change for the worse.
At first the number of customer service reps went
from having every desk available manned by a smil-
ing and helpful person, to a gradual decrease in num-
bers until it was down to actually two customer serv-
ice reps, with four empty desks on my last visit.
I did not go to the department at lunchtime when I
would expect to have a long wait, without enough
people to help, I went at mid-morning.
I was already upset because I had been trying all
week to reach someone because I had a problem with
my bill.
A few years ago when I was able to call the utility
department, I was helped by a very knowledgeable
woman who was always able to help me, and then
actually thanked me for calling.
I have called numerous times, and have been told
that the customer service line is busy and I will need
to leave my name, address, account, and phone num-
ber, and then someone would call me back.
Well, guess what? I have never received a call back.
So, I had to go into the office.
There were about 10 people in line, and only two
people taking care of customers.
Commissioner, get out of your ivory tower and find'
out who has ruined your utility department.
Don't try blaming this mess on the budget cuts.
Get rid of the people in charge of the utility depart-
ment, and hire and train more customer service reps.
Save money by helping the people who are paying
your bills.
We are the ones that are paying for the utilities, and
we deserve better treatment than this.
Every office in that department had someone occu-
pying a desk, but no one was in the customer service
area where they were truly needed.
I am hoping for an immediate change next month
when I try to pay my bill.
If other residents in Vero Beach are experiencing the
same problems I have been experiencing in the past two
to three years, please leave a rant.
We can make a difference, we just have to speak up.

A dog friendly park

I live in Lakewood Village in Vero Beach.
Being severely hearing impaired, I have my dog Emma
with me most of the time.


She warns me when we are walking around the park of
approaching cars. I walk her several times a day.
Now, thanks to the suggestion the president of the
homeowner's association, the board members, our park
manager, and all of the crew that worked so hard to erect
a beautiful "off leash" dog run in the corner of the com-
pound, I can bring my dog there to play with her friends.
I thank all of you from the bottom of my heart for this
safe run for all the dog owners in Lakewood Village.
God bless you all.

Gas prices

How about a gas "boycott"?
Say, every Tuesday and Wednesday, nobody buys gas. I
thought of these days as a lot of people buy gas on week-
ends or paydays. Also, on Mondays, lots of people would
gas up for the coming week.
It would be impossible to get the whole country in on
this at the same time, but a large percentage could make
for interesting results.
I heard gas prices are going up to $6 per gallon.
People are complaining, with lots of oohs and aahs,
but we are all still filling up with little "screaming,"
How much are we going to take? Over the road truck-
ing has put 20 to 25 percent diesel fuel surcharge on top
of their freight rates, some more.
Who is paying for this?
All of us.
Most commodities are shipped by over the road truck-
ing.
How about the prices at the grocers?
Anyway, this is just a thought.
I would like some input from others, also from a statis-
tical point of view.

Doctors appointments

I had a doctors 'pointment for 8 a.m.
I arrived at 7:55 ",m.
At that time, thc,, were four people ahead of me. Three
more signed in before the doctor saw me at 9:15 a.m.
The anxiety of waiting to be seen is .enough to make
one's blood pressure rise.
Would doctors be willing to deduct the waiting time
from the bill?

A problem with cable

With the higher cost of living these days, I am on a tight
budget.
My Internet service was eliminated, and my cable is
now the new version of basic.
Less than three years ago phone, electric, gas, good,
taxes and cable were all much less money than they
are today.
Cable went from $12 to $17.25 a month for just con-
nection to "basic."
When Comcast won over Adelphia, I lost out. Why?
What do I get for my money?
I pay $207 a year for Comcast basic cable. That is
$17.25 times 12 months. I cringe when I write the
check every month.
Here is why:
A blue screen says, "WHDT is not providing serv-
ice to the treasure Coast at this time"
Two channels, 3 and 14, are in Spanish. I speak
English
Let us add insult to injury, as they say.
In America, English is the language of our country.
Channel 3 has many good movies, like HBO, STARZ,
and CINIMAX has, but I cannot afford to upgrade my
cable service that would allow me the opportunity to
have the good movies.
Maybe Comcast could sub-title this channel in Eng-
lish so English speaking Americans could enjoy the
movies, too.
We, the subscribers, are sick of infomercials. The
constant barrage of commercials, over and over is out


of control. In a half hour show there is more time
spent on commercials than the actual show.
Count them. You'll be amazed.
And, you pay for this.
Comcast is paid by us, the subscribers. It is also
paid by the advertisers. Comcast customer service
passes the buck. They say, "We don't control the blah,
blah, blah," and then they tell us to call the Federal
Communications Commission.
Meanwhile, you and I pay to hear ads, and oh, yeah,
lousy programming.
Old sitcoms are just about the cheapest for of
entertainment
Superstition WGN? Give me a break. Please tell
me why Chicago news is broadcast on the Treasure
Coast.
And, you and I pay for this.
A filler channel is the T.V. Guide channel. It lists all
the junk as a reminder of insult to injury again, and
again, again on a scroll.
Religious channels, oh, please. If you want reli-
gion, go to a house of worship, but please stop it from
being broadcast.
We are fed up with fake faith healers with hair
replacements and gaudy gold furniture praising and
singing alongside potential psychiatric patients who
wear huge wigs, too much make-up, and sequined
dresses as if it was for a Saturday Night Live comedy
act.
Some members of the television audience actually
buy into this, and some literally allow themselves to
be physically shaken so their brains rattle around in
their heads.
No wonder they fall to the floor.
And, again, we the subscribers pay for this crap.
OK, they call it Hometown channel 10 news.
We call it infomercials, commercials, testimonials,
and a French horn jingle that has become infectious
in a brain damaging way.
"Hokey" wouldn't do justice for this channel.
But, I suppose it is a step up from a few years ago
when all the sex offenders were broadcasted with
their pictures and addresses accompanied with music
in the background.
It always bothered me when the song with the
words "One way or another, I'gonna find ya, I'm
gonna getcha, getcha, getcha, getcha," played as I
counted over 115 offenders.
And we the subscribers pay for this.
Let me not forget to mention the shopping chan-
nels, NBC shopping network, QVC, and HSN to men-
tion a few.
Basic subscribers are on budgets, so 99.9 percent of
us can't afford to buy anything.
This includes, but is not limited to, frozen cakes,
Angus beef, "stretch pay" jewelry, handbags, tools,
and endless containers of Chinese crap.
Again, I'm on a very fixed income, and can't afford a
$1,000 watch.
And, yes, you and I pay for this channel.
Cheap programming such as judge shows are
aired. These courts shows feature dysfunctional peo-
ple making a mockery out of our judicial system.
Then there are shows like Springer, and Maury
Povich that bring depravity to an all time low.
What is disturbing is that an entire generation of
young people absorbs this, and know no difference.
They are not shocked when they hear, "You are the
father."
Unbelievable.
The news, let me be clear here, all of the major
news networks with the exception of FOX News, are
fed mainstream announcements.
FOX is in its own world of pure propaganda.
Out of 29 channels minus one or two, I actually view
only five.
That comes to $3.45 per channel per month.
They give us junk programming.
Boycott advertisers until quality programming in Eng-
lish returns.


" ' ' : ..": '-A ,


hometown'News
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.com


Steven E. Erianger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
Tammy A. Ralts
VP/Managing Editor
Lee Mooty
General Manager/CFO
Circulation Managers
Steve Fristoe
Dolan Hoggatt
Koren Travers
Office Manager


Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Sr. Advertising Consultants
Patrick Cooney
Michele Muccigrosso
Advertising Consultants
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Tammy Rotolante
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


Jay Meisel
Associate Managing Editor
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Staff Writer
John MacDonald
Sports Writer
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Photographer


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News Clerk


-_ Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
gM .by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY


VERIFICATION


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I:~ ..-' ii~,'~-r;~fif~(RB;P~h~j~i~iX~L~~r~Eb~C








OUT IN THE COMMUNITY


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Indian River County Sheriff's detective Teddy Floyd manned the grill Saturday at Wabasso Park for the Wabasso
Back to School Jam. Free food, music and even a softball game were all part of the afternoon of fun.


Six-year-old Amanda Hogan of Vero
Beach gives some bottled water to
two of the newest Indian River
County Sheriff's Office K-9 recruits,
Chase, a black Labrador, and Sarge,
a bloodhound, during the Wabasso
Back to School Bash sponsored by
the Indian River County Recreation
Department Saturday at Wabasso
Park. Nearly 200 children and
adults were on hand to take advan-
tage of the free food, music, and
fun. Afterwards, the kids were given
free school supplies.












Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Some campaign

contributors

want refunds


BY WENDY DWYER
For Hometown News
Former U.S. Rep. Mark
Adam Foley may have
gone to rehab last year to
deal with his demons of
alcoholism and sexual
issues, but his long-time
supporters and campaign
contributors were largely
left to their own devices,
feeling guilty and
supremely disappointed
for having trusted the now
disgraced former public
servant.
Many donors, including
some on the Treasure
Coast, are asking that their
contributions to the Foley
campaign be returned.
Former Stuart resident and
widely respected local phi-
lanthropist Chuck Sawicki,
says this scandal has
changed the way he and
wife, Priscilla, support
elected officials.
"We are shocked that
Mark Foley not only
embarrassed himself but
his constituents and the
fact that he does not have
to return contributions is
shocking. We will not sup-
port another political can-
didate until they reform
the law." Mr. Sawicki said.
He added that it's not
just the Republican Party
that needs a houseclean-
ing and ethics infusion.
"If anyone thinks the
Democrats are any better,
they should take a careful
look at their leaders such
as Ted Kennedy and Bar-
ney Franks," Mr. Sawicki
said.
When Mr. Foley, a Fort
Pierce resident who repre-
sented the area, resigned
last September amid a
shocking scandal last year,
he blamed alcohol and
sexual molestation by a
Catholic priest as the rea-
sons for his long-spiral
downward. With little cere-
mony and without an
apology to the victims or
constituents, Foley quickly.
entered rehab to sort


through
his prob-
lems and
deal with
h i s
demons.
At the
time the
sex scan-
d a 1
w h i c h Mark Foley
involved
text messages and e-mails
broke, Mr. Foley had been
doing very well in the polls
and was expected to be re-
elected easily. Mr. Foley is
still under investigation for
his dealings with White
House pages, but he has
not been charged.
Mr. Foley could not be
reached for comment
about the campaign dona-
tions or the controversy
surrounding his actions.
As of mid-July, there was
still well over $1 million left
in his campaign account,
and even though the six-
term Republican Foley is
no longer in office or act-
ing as a public servant,
that money can be used for
anything but personal
expenses. According to
campaign finance reports,
since resigning, Mr. Foley's
campaign funds have paid
his campaign manager
and treasurer (his sister
Donna Winterson of Lake
Worth) a bi-weekly salary
of $2,412 .and legal fees
amounting to $483,367.
Since his resignation,
lobbyists, political action
committees and even large
donors like Eli Lilly have
requested their donations
be returned. Donors can
request a return of their
donation to the Foley cam-
paign and many are doing
just that. Some still shake
their heads and wonder
what went wrong and how
they could put their trust
in someone whom they
feel so misled them.
According to the Associ-
ated Press and the Federal
I See CAMPAIGN, Al 5


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

On Tuesday, Aug. 14, the
public has the unique
opportunity to see up-
close the da Vinci Surgical
System and learn about
the tremendous benefits
this robotic system brings
to patients undergoing
surgery.
The daViici Surgical Sys-
tem is a 5-foot robot that
features multi-jointed
mechanical arms, a com-
mand center where a
physician team controls
the robot's movements,
and a three-dimensional
computer, monitor. One
surgeon sits at the com-
puter and controls the
robot's motions, while
operating room profes-
sionals change the instru-
ments on the machine that
actually touches the
patient.


The operating surgeon
manipulates the robotic
assistant with two hand-
held controls while look-
ing at a 3-D image of the
patient's body on a televi-
sion monitor. The sur-
geon's every move, except
for tremors that could
cause damage to the
patient, is mimicked in
real-time so there are no
lapses between the sur-
geon's movement and the
robot's reaction.
Intuitive Surgical Sys-
tems, the maker of the da
Vinci, will be on hand with
a mobile version of the
robot currently being used
to perform minimally
invasive prostate cancer
surgery at Lawnwood
Regional Medical Center
and Heart Institute. In the
future, gynecologists will
use the robot for surgery
on women.


The robot allows for min-
imally invasive surgery
which benefits patients
through fewer complica-
tions and shorter recovery
time. The da Vinci robotic
surgical system is the only
one of its kind between
Jacksonville and Palm
Beach County on the east
coast of Florida.
The public demonstra-
tion is scheduled from 3 to
5 p.m. at the Lawnwood
Pavilion Conference Cen-
ter, 1860 North Lawnwood
Circle in Fort Pierce.
Health care professionals
will be on hand to answer
questions regarding the da
Vinci and its benefits.
For more information on
the event, contact Beth
Williams, director of Public
Relations at Lawnwood
Regional Medical Center &
Heart Institute at (772)
468-4441.


Resident to head 2007/2008 Astronaut

Scholarship Foundation board


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
VERO BEACH Leading
the board of directors of
The Astronaut Scholarship
Foundation as chairman
for a third year is Apollo 15


astronaut and Vero Beach
resident Al Worden.
Assisting him as vice
chairman is shuttle astro-,
naut Robert Crippen.
Attorney Michael
Neukamm will again serve


"Indulge Yourself, Make An Appointment Today"


Facijl. y&

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as treasurer/secretary, and,
Linn LeBlanc will continue
to serve as executive direc-
tor.
Board of directors mem-
bers include two Astronaut
Scholarship Foundation
founders, Mercury astro-
naut Scott Carpenter and
Mercury and shuttle astro-
naut John Glenn, Gemini
and Apollo astronauts
Dick Gordon and James
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SWalt Cunningham, Charlie
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astronaut scholars Larry
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daughter of Mercury and
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c j 4
























Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Marie Blanchard, right and Hylan Bryan, executive director of SafeSpace, spend some
time together during SafeSpace's grand opening celebration at The Club at Pointe West
last Thursday evening. Mrs. Blanchard and her husband Kendall are members of the Fias-
co Brothers Motorcycle Club. All together, the club has contributed $10,000 to SafeSpace.

Shelter
From page A3


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and suites that can accom-
modate whole families.
In the old shelter, there
were bunk beds, a com-
munal bathroom and a sin-
gle kitchen. When hurri-
canes Frances and Jeanne
lumbered ashore three
years ago, the storms
knocked a tree into the
building, and compromised
the shelter foundation.
"It's a more comfortable,
respectful environment for
clients," Ms. Bryan said.
Alicia.Rodrigues, a mem-


ber of the SafeSpace Board
of Directors, said it's com-
mon for domestic violence
victims to isolate them-
selves from friends and
family, withdrawing in
embarrassment and shame.
"Too many women and
too many children find
themselves in a situation
they can't remove them-
selves from," Ms. Rodrigues
said.
But SafeSpace, which has
operated on the Treasure
Coast since 1979, provides a


haven and an opportunity
for victims to regain their
footing.
"That's why we're here,"
Ms. Rodrigues said. "So they
can pick up their phone and
people can help them."
The confidential Florida
Domestic Violence Hotline
can be reached 24 hours a
day at (800) 500-1119. In
Indian River County, domes-
tic violence victims can call-
the local hotline at (772)
569-7233.


Week
From page A3


Court, in connection with
the crime. He faces two
counts of armed robbery,
and an attempted robbery
charge. At press time, he
was being held at the Indi-
an River County Jail on


I elections


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According to the arrest
report, about $85 was
taken during, the robbery.
The victim hit in the face
by the handgun refused to
give the suspect money.


Salon


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Man arrested in
connection with
robbery
VERO BEACH Police
arrested a man suspected
of robbing three people as
they left the Long Branch
Saloon late last month.
The victims told police
that an unidentified man
hit one of them in face
with a handgun during the
incident, which took place
about 10 p.m. on July 20.
Last week, authorities
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all we do. Call today.
Joseph C. Falzone M.B.A.
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333 17th Street, Suite A
'" '..- Vero Beach, FL 32960
i,:. .-: 772-S62-6561
'servi v '.. a. a lsroaer dear Out may act as an S
ne-nut.ment i -. cous-ntts fo, wh1'ic we are appointed at
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school Wednesdays, at
5:30 p.m.
* Primetime 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 Sun-
day, at 7 p.m., at the Vero
Beach Inn, located at 4700
N. AIA, 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

) See RELIGION, A10


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developed new programs,
many of which received
national recognition such as
the lost and found program,
which has successfully
reunited lost pets with their
owners. It was featured in a
Good Housekeeping article.
The lost and found pro-
gram helps reunite lost pets
with people.
Other programs devel-
oped with her help include
the disaster relief program
and foster care for pet own-
ers in crisis.
"I think the organization
here is at its pinnacle. They
have a great staff, volunteers
and a board of directors,"
Mrs. Carlson said.
She'll be moving on to a
larger, staff of 70 in West
Palm Beach. The staffinVero
Beach is about 43 people.
She has also been a part of
many of the humane soci-
ety's major changes, like


their current state-of-the-art
facility, The Good Shepherd
Haven of Hope, which she
hopes to accomplish in her
new position.
"The Humane Society of
the Palm Beaches will be
building a spay and neuter
medical facility. I had a lot to
do with the center in Vero
Beach, and I feel I can help,"
she said.
Serving since 1980, Mrs.
Carlson said the hardest part
is leaving the people.
"I think Vero Beach is the
central place for animals to
be treated. They do tremen-
dous work for pets and peo-
ple. Much of the staff is sad
to see me leave,' but they
have a passion for the mis-
sion and the organization
will be stronger in the
future," Mrs. Carlson said.
Ilka Daniel, director of
outreach services, said she
could speak for most of the
staff about how much Mrs.
Carlson will be missed.
"She has been! our foun-
dation and a mentor to most
of us. She has taught us poli-
cy and procedures. She has a
very empathetic and com-
passionate way with people
and animals," she said.
Her official last day inVero
Beach will be on Aug. 31. She
will start at the Peggy Adams
Rescue League in West Palm
Beach on Sept. 4.
"Her shoes will be difficult
to fill. Whoever she is
replaced with will need to
follow our mi,,sion state-
ment. It's easy to b se sight of
the goal sometimes. We all
have the utmost confidence
in the board of trustees,"
Mrs. Daniel said.
The board of directors for
the humane .society will be
searching for a new director
in the coming months.
"Joan is a great asset to the
community as far as animal
care goes. The people in
Palm Beach are extremely
lucky," Mrs. Daniel said.


First Presbyterian
Church
Times of worship:
10 a.m. summer Sun-
day worship services
* 9 a.m. Sunday school
for all ages.
Youth Group Times:
* Zebulon for middle


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Joan Carlson, executive director of the Humane Society of
Vero Beach and Indian River County, announced last week
she is stepping down after 27 years to take the position of
executive director and CEO of the Peggy Adams Rescue
League in West Palm Beach. In December 2006, the
Humane Society set aside land behind the facility as a
Gopher Tortoise habitat. Her Mrs. Carlson checks the gen-
der of one of the relocated tortoises.

Humane
From page Al


,Veiv- 'Afihod $7loov,w ft d,(7Wa'Jhioned, -0ce


(D
Cto
772-429 W 244wfe'c ^s49&2 0
__9_____772-429-2444


RELIGIG


-. i T..


'. , ,












BACK


SCHOOL


Indians football: looking


back, looking forward


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer


VERO BEACH Last
year, the Indians football
team waited all season to
achieve what seemingly
came so easily in the past.
A winning streak.
After struggling for the
most of the first six weeks,
Vero Beach turned it on,
winning three of its last
four games, including the
final two to close out the
regular season.
"It took four or five
games to understand our
assignments," head coach
Gary Coggin said. "The
varsity finished strong."
Vero Beach opened the
season on a high note
with a promising 10-7 win
over Fort Pierce Central.
Unfortunately, the good
feelings dissipated a week
later when the Indians
put in a sloppy perform-
ance, committing five
turnovers in a 16-6 loss to
Santaluces.
The low scoring affairs


continued as Vero Beach
took on area rival St.
Lucie West Centennial.
The Indians held a tenu-
ous 3-0 lead coming out
of the locker room, but
the Eagles' Stanley Harris
blasted his way for a 74-
yard touchdown in the
opening minutes of the
third quarter to give Cen-
tennial a 7-3 lead, which
is how the game would
end.
After another heart-
breaking loss a 17-14
nail biter to South Fork-
the Indians returned
home to face Palm Beach
Gardens, the defending
state champions. A year
earlier, Vero Beach had
defeated the Gators 24-15
in what would be their
only loss on their way to
the title. This time around
Gardens came in sporting
a No. 5 ranking and a 3-1
record.
After a scoreless first
quarter, Gardens got a 9-
yard touchdown pass
from Jeremy Thornton to


A.J. Lorick to give the
Gators a 7-0 lead. Vero
Beach responded by forc-
ing a safety and then fol-
lowing that up with a 2-
yard touchdown run by
Ronnie Weaver to take a
9-7 advantage after two
quarters.
However, the Gators
would retake the lead, as
Lorick and Thornton
hooked up again, this
time on a 25-yard scoring
pass.
The back-and-forth
affair continued, as Vero
Beach got a 20-yard
touchdown run from
Weaver to open the fourth
quarter, giving the Indi-
ans a 15-14 advantage.
The lead was short lived
as James Jones took a pass
from Thornton and rum-
bled 51 yards for the score
only seconds later. The
Indians stopped the two-
point conversion, but
couldn't muster any more
offense and Gardens


I See FOOTBALL, A15


Vero Beach High
School QB
Jimmy Henry
(No.10) sends a
shot down the
field during
spring practice
back in May.
























Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


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SBAC K TO SCH OL


. .I


Indian River School District


2007-2008 Student Schedule


SEPTEMBER 2007 OCTOBER 2007
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
I 1 1 2 3 4 5 6


NOVEMBER 2007
S M T W T F S
I III I 2 131


-.. ---- --- -- - --- t-
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 141 15 16 17
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 18 19 20 I 24
2330 24 25 26 27 28 29 28 29 30 31 25 26 27 28 29 30
JANUARY 2008 FEBRUARY 2008 MARCH 2008
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
...1 2] I -- -1 1


'_ I- -,,---- -r -
13 15 16 17 18 19 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 9 10 11
20 22 23 24 25 26 17 19 20 21 22 23 16
27 28 29 30 31 24 25 26 27 28 29 __LIH
i1 ... . . . .


JUNE 2008
S M T W T


5 1 2 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7
6 7 8 9 10 11 12 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 15 16 17 18 19 20 21
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 18 19 20 21 22 24 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
27 28 29 30 31 25 m 27 28 29 30 31 29 30


ep this schedule for reference all year long!!l!!
School district of Indian River County www.indian-river.k12.fl.us


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6 7 8 10o


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District unveils changes as


students head back to school


BY NATASHA CARTER &
WARREN KARGARISE
Staffwriters
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- When students stream
back to school later this
month, fresh menu items
will fill cafeteria trays, some
students will head to class
at Indian River Mall and a
school agricultural pro-
gram will graze cattle on
airport land.
The changes, some of the
most visible students will
see this year, join other ini-
tiatives such as increased
time for elementary school
physical education courses
and new remedial pro-
grams for middle school
students.
And, by the time school
resumes on Aug. 20, there
will be a new leader for the
Indian River County School
District: Superintendent
Harry La Cava.
There will be other
changes, too.
The former Thompson
Elementary will debut as
Thompson Magnet School,
while Vero Beach High
School students will head
to portable classrooms,
part of a yearlong $50 mil-
lion renovation.
To alleviate crowding at
the three district middle
schools, construction is set
to begin on a fourth middle
school this fall.
"We are looking forward
to [the new school] because
it will help with the over-
crowding issue," Gifford
Middle School Principal
Dave Kramek said.
This fall, after three years
of adding healthier items to
cafeteria menus, more
fruits and vegetables, as
well as chef salads, will be
offered in school cafeterias
every day.
"We don't fry food in this


district," said Laura
Roberts, district director of
food and nutrition services.
"We've been very proactive
in those efforts."
The district will also rein
in portion sizes and
improve menu variety.
Schools must also cut fat,
meeting a weekly average
of no more than 30 percent
total fat in menu items per
meal.
"We want meals that are
healthier for kids," interim
Superintendent Duncan
N.P "Pat" Pritchett said.
"We want to get them away
from cookies and potato
chips and make vegetables
and fruit more attractive."
There will also be a
renewed focus on the Flori-
da Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test, which students
are set to take in February
and March 2008.
To prevent students from
failing the make-or-break
FCAT, the district has held
workshops for middle
school teachers, teaching
them how to improve stu-
dents' scores on multiple-
choice questions. '
In addition, many
schools hired writing and
reaching coaches for FCAT
preparation last year.
Based on this year's FCAT
scores, the state awarded
the district a B.
For elementary school
students, there will be at
least 150 minutes of physi-
cal education per week, an
obesity-fighting mandate
signed by Gov. Charlie Crist
in May.
"We've met with elemen-
tary school principals; they
think they can handle the
required hours with their
current staff," Mr. Pritchett
said. "What will happen is
students will likely have
increased recess or more
supervised physical activi-


ty."
Middle schools are set to
begin a tutorial program
for students who have
failed core courses, such as
reading or math. In the
program, students will
brush up through after-
school online courses.
At the Indian River Mall, a
partnership between the
district and the Simon
Youth Foundation will
allow high school students
to attend classes at the
Indian River Commons
plaza and then head to
work for mall merchants.
"Simon Youth Founda-
tion is dedicated to provid-
ing at-risk students in com-
munities across the
country with a fresh chance
to earn their diploma, and
I'm truly pleased with the
opportunity to serve stu-
dents in Vero Beach,"
Richard Markoff, executive
vice president of Simon
Youth Foundation, said in a
press release.
Beginning this fall, the
VBHS Agriculture Program
will put its cattle to pasture
at Vero Beach Municipal
Airport, leasing 24 acres
from the city.
The program teaches stu-
dents about aquaculture,
farming and raising live-
stock.
Under a new district
coordinator, schools will
begin adding new courses
for students who have been
identified as gifted, having
score 130 or above on an
intelligence test.
Some elementary school
students will be sent to a
gifted teacher for several
hours each week. Middle
school students will see the
introduction of gifted class-
es, while gifted high school'
students will have a chance
to take more advanced or
college courses.


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Advertising
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;o (321) 242-1013 (772)569-6767
North P~w Beach Coun' Vouia. - martin & St. Lucie Co
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Football
From page Al 1
hung on for the 20-15 win.
The offensive woes con-
tinued as Vero Beach
failed to find the end zone
in a 6-3 loss to Rockledge.
It was the Indians fifth-
straight loss, but fourth by
five points or less.
"It was tough," Coggin
said. "The kids continued
to work and continued to
improve. The winning
aspect will take care of
itself.
"We were a little behind
in conditioning and we
played ourselves in
shape. We started execut-
ing a little better."
The squad responded
by putting together its
best all around outing to
date. Sparked by Weaver's
172 yards and two touch-
downs, Vero Beach
soundly defeated Jupiter
31-17.
The following week Vero
Beach built a 16-7 lead
over Plantation-American
Heritage on the strength
of long touchdown runs
by Weaver and Tyson
Rogers. Unfortunately,
the duo would be no
match for the Patriots'
combination of Taylor
Atwood and Derrick Eaf-
ford who accounted for
all of Heritage's offense,
scoring six touchdowns to
secure a 40-32 win.
With a trip to the dis-
trict playoffs on the line,
the Indians took on a
solid Palm Beach Lakes
team. The Rams came in
at 6-2 and had a field day
in the first half, dominat-
ing Vero Beach to the tune
of a 28-7 lead at halftime.
However, in a script
right out of Hollywood,
the Indians tied the game
by reeling off 21 straight
points, sending the con-
test into overtime. After
each team scored touch-
downs in the first two
extra sessions, the Indi-
ans appeared -poised to
win the game in the third
overtime, blocking
Emmanuel Charlot's field
goal attempt.
Sensing victory, Coggin
sent in junior Max Feurer
on second down to try a
seemingly easy 26-yard
field goal to win the
game. However, the nor-
mally sure-footed Feurer
hit it wide left and the
contest continued into
the Vero Beach night.
The Indians got the ball
first in the fourth over-
time, and this time Feurer
was perfect, nailing it
from 28 yards on. Cling-
ing to the three-point
lead, the impetus was on


Campaign
From page A7
Election Commission,
nearly a half million dol-
lars of campaign dona-
tions leftover after Foley
resigned from office have
been used to defend him.
A well-known Treasure
Coast businessman who
asked to remain anony-
mous said he wasn't going
to ask for his contribution
back, but wished the Foley
campaign would "either
give the money back to the
donors or better still,
donate it to some kind of
charity where it can help
people."
Saying he was surprised
to learn about the scandal,
the individual also noted
that, "Rep. Foley represent-
ed and served us well for
many years, and this inci-
dent was a bad deal all the
way around for everyone
concerned."
Anyone who wants their
donation returned can
write to, Friends of Mark
Foley Committee, 1316


Lake Victoria Drive, Lake
Worth, FL 33461


Worden
From page A8
Hanks, Henri Landwirth,
James L. Long, Don Ricci,
who is a Vero Beach resi-
dent, Harrison Schmitt,
Bobbie, Slayton and Gen.
Thomas Stafford.
The members will serve
a one-year term, until May
2008, when new elections
will take place.


the Vero defense to deliv-
er, and it did forcing a
fumble on second down
to complete the biggest
comeback in the pro-
gram's 80-year history.
"It was exciting," Coggin
said. "It was very reward-
ing.
"The kids kept believing
and finished what they
started. It was great for
them to experience that
success with all the hard
work that they put in."
Looking to build on the
momentum of the 45-42
win, Vero Beach took on
John I. Leonard in the last
game of the regular sea-
son. Clinging to a slim 14-
13 lead entering the third


A Medicare


quarter, Vero Beach got
touchdown runs by
Weaver, Leonard Rivers
and quarterback Jimmy
Henry to pull away for a
34-19 win.
After struggling to score
points for most of the
season, the Indians
topped 30 for the fourth
game in a row.
Vero Beach's season
ended with a 28-14 loss to
Royal Palm Beach in the
Region 2-6A quarterfinal,
but what once appeared
to be a dismal season
turned out to be a prom-
ising start for Coggin,
who took over after the
legendary Billy Livings
retired after 26 years.


While Vero Beach loses
Weaver and defensive
stalwart Patmon Ross to
graduation, it has several
players who will look to
make season two in the
Coggin regime even bet-
ter.
Henry, who took over
for the injured Ryan
Regan last season, will be
back at quarterback. The
soon-to-be senior looked
a lot more comfortable
behind center as the sea-
son progressed and it
showed on the score-
board.
While Coggin admits it
might take several players
to equal the output of
Weaver, he is hoping to


start with the superstar's
brother. Corbin Weaver is
the team's most experi-
enced back and had
flashes of brilliance in
2006.
"He's one of our better
players," Coggin said. "We
have to put the ball in his
hands every chance we
get."
Ben Harrison also will
see significant time in the
backfield.
On the other side of the
ball, Coggin is looking to
players like Zack Dawson
and Johnathan Hills to
carry the load.
"Dawson is the anchor
of our defense at middle
linebacker," Coggin said.


"He has to play well.
That's a key for us."
Vero Beach will play its
usually arduous schedule
beginning with the sea-
son opener at home
against Fort Pierce West-
wood. Along the way, the
Indians will be tested
with a trip to Palm Beach
Lakes and a home date
with South Fork.
"We're progressing in
the right direction," Cog-
gin said. ,"We put in a
decent summer of lifting
and conditioning.
"You can never be total-
ly satisfied. We've been in
this scheme for a year.
Hopefully, we'll start off a
little better."


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ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
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i0ometWn NeWS is here to help you!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Health Department aids in


back-to -school preparation


BY NATASHA CARTER
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- With school quickly
approaching parents have a
long list of things to do. Par-
ents pick up pencils,
crayons and backpacks, but
they may forget immuniza-
tions.
"Over the course of the
summer months we have
had a social worker make
calls and let parents know
we don't have their child's
records. For children in
middle and high school
they can't retrieve their class
schedules until we have that
information," said Linda
Young, senior community
health nursing supervisor
for Indian River County
Health Department:
Not having a child immu-
nized is one of the biggest
issues that prevent students
from attending class.
It is required by law for
students to be immunized
upon arrival to school.
These shots are important
to protect them against,
many diseases.
Newborn to 5-years-old
should have seven different
immunizations upon enter-
ing school: DTAP Hib
(Haemophilus influenzae),


Hawk Levy


Platinum
The platinum group met-
als comprise six closely
related metals: Platinum,
Palladium, Rhodium,
Ruthenium, Iridium and
Osmium.
Platinum (symbol PI) was
accepted as a precious
metal only after the sec-
ond half of 19th century
and has a deep luster and
a rich, white color. It is rarer
and heavier than all pre-
cious metals and consid-
ered to be more valuable
than gold.
Platinum is often used to
set the most valuable
gems to produce. the
finest jewelry,
Platinum holds gem-
stones most securely,
because its strength and
neutral color enhances
the brilliance and depth
of diamonds and precious
stones. Because of its den-
sity and weight, you can
feel the difference
between platinum and
other precious metals.
There are no karat marks
to identify platinum.
In the United States plat-
inum is usually rriarked: PT
or PLAT, In Europe, plat-
inum is identified by the
following marks: 950 or
PT950. Since platinum is
the purest metal it rarely
causes an allergic reac-
tion. There is an increased
interest in platinum jewelry
both in the US and
abroad.
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 corn


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CHALLENGE AN
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To register, participate or for more information:
772-4.64-037. '
w. "F"i:t;Ori 'cr ", c
www.FloridaAtvChallenge. corn


Indian Ri'er
Habitat
for Humanity


~I~ ~B~a~l~l_ ~ I


Polio, MMR (measles
mumps and reubella), vari-
cella, prevnar and Hep B.
Most children are usually
up to date on immuniza-
tions if they've attended
daycare or head start pro-
grams.
"We have a great relation-
ship with childcare facilities
and head start programs so
most kids entering school
for the first time have com-
pleted their basic series of
vaccinations," Mrs, Young
said.
Children usually get sever-
al doses of the following
vaccines: MMR (measles,
mumps and rubella),
Hepatitis B, Polio, and
Haemophilus influenzae
vaccine. Also Dtap (diph-
theria, tetanus and pertu-
sis), Varicella, (chicken pox),
and Prevnar.
Students 11-years-old
through 18 need to update
their tetanus booster to pro-
tect them against bacteria
that can enter the body
through cuts, scratches or
wounds. The other vaccines
are usually covered from an
early age.
'A few vaccines are recom-
mended, but not required,
such as Hepatitis A, which
protects against a serious
liver disease caused by the
Hepatitis A virus found in
the stool of an infected per-
son. The vaccine helps pro-
tect those from being
exposed to this virus, such
as daycare workers and chil-
dren in their care where dia-
pers are constantly
changed," said Keesha
Wynn, pediatric nursing
supervisor for the Indian
River County Health
Department.



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All vaccines given are cov-
ered by the Florida Vaccines
for Children Program,
which improves the health
of children by encouraging
health care and facilitating
timely and appropriate
childhood immunizations.
The shots are free for chil-
dren from birth to 18 years
old who are be enrolled in
the Florida Vaccines for
Children Program or who
have no health insurance or
have health insurance that
does not cover immuniza-
tions.
The program that began
in 1994 is federally financed
and is administered in Flori-
da by the Department of
Health's Bureau of Immu-
nization.
The Indian River County
Health Department will
hold free clinics in August
and Mrs. Young wants par-
ents to be educated before
hand.
"Vaccine schedules are
different in each state so if
you just moved from anoth-
er state and your child isn't
current then we give a 30-
day temporary exemption,"
Mrs. Young said
Families moving from
another country to the
United States won't receive
a 30- day exemption; their
children must be current on
vaccinations before enroll-
m'ent.
For a state-to-state move,
records should be on hand
or faxed from previous
state's health department.
Families moving from
another county should
transfer records.
"The state of Florida has a
registry called Florida Shots
available at all health
departments so that immu-
nization records can be eas-
ily accessible," Ms. Wynn
said.
Children deemed home-
less have a 30-day exemp-
tion as well.
Officials said once chil-
dren have been immunized,
keeping track of records is
easy.
For the convenience of
parents, bright yellow fold-
ing cards are small enough
to fit in a wallet. "It's impor-
tant for parents, whose chil-
dren have never had shots
in Florida to keep their
immunization records so
that we won't repeat unnec-
essary immunizations,"
Mrs.Wynn said.
She also urges parents to
get shots done early.
"The first day of school we
are busy, because many kids
are turned away if they
haven't been immunized.
We get quite a few cases of
new citizens who don't find
out about their children
needing shots until they
attempt to enroll them in
school," Mrs. Wynn.
If a child hag never had
shots, Mrs. Wynn suggests
that parents be honest with
children regarding the rea-
son for their visit.
"Parents should let chil-
dren know up front that
they will be getting shots. Be
truthful and let them know
it's what they need to go to
school," Mrs. Wynn said.
The health department
has been holding a clinic for
immunizations throughout
August.
The vaccinations are free
for people without insur-

I See SCHOOL, A18


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Treasure Coast Refla.bratiuni HcipEdi t

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.SAFE GRILLING TIP .
wiffi. il.URCL: US F uA

Marinate foods in the refrigerator, not on the counter ior uuidoii-.
It some of the marinade is to be u.ed as a .aiuce- o ih i'd looked
food, reserve a portion separately before adding Ihfi r, n .meat.
poultry., or 'ealood. Don't reu-e mndrinade
Don't use the same platter and' utensilst ihat previnoul\ huld ra.v -
meal or seafood to serve cooked meal, and seafood
If you partialUy ook food 1to reduce grilling ifme. dto -o imrnie4dl.in.l'h i -
before ihe food goes on the hot grill.
When it's time to cook the food. cook it thoroughli\ I l -se .Jtood
thermorneier to be sure
*Steaks anO roasts ,eei. veal and lamb IJF '
*Ground pork. beef veal and lamb 160F .
,Poultry Dreasls and ground poultry 16 :F
*Whole poultry take measurement in the inigni 165 F
*-in fish 145F or until the flesh is opaque and separates eadily wirh a lork
*Shrimp lobster and crabs the meat should be pearly ana opaque
*Clams oysters, and mussels until the shells 3re open
GnrillerJ food can De kept hot until served Dy movingg it to the tde it ime grill
rack. lust away irom the coals where it can ovteroc-k
If ou are in the Medical or Healih Prolession and would like to adetrrtst
on thi's ipage. please contact Honetowu'n ew.ii at 7.2-56.-f6,"'.


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TRAVEL


Group travel a growing trend


To understand what
group travel is all
about, we need to
go back to the heyday of
group tours.
Some of us may
remember the 1970s and
1980s, when the Golden
Agers evolved.
These original Golden
Agers were joiners, and
many went to senior
centers, AARP meetings
and other social clubs
that began running trips.
In the Northeast,
groups went to such
places as the Poconos,
Catskills, Montreal and
Atlantic City. The winter
escape was a 14-day
motor coach trip to
Florida. This meant three
days down on a bus and
three days back with
eight days in between in
the Sunshine State.
As their tastes evolved
and the Golden Agers
continued to travel, jet




FR

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GERALDINE BLA
Travel column
tours throughout
America and abr
came into the pic
But the trips wer
size-fits- all."
Groups were hz
be away, everyone
together, particip
the same activity(
ate meals togethi
But as the 1990
gressed, a new gr
mature travelers
on the scene. ThE



EE


similar to the Golden
Agers but were a bit more
sophisticated. These
folks, part of the "silver
set," were already experi-
enced travelers.
Many had traveled for
work and were more
independent. Their tastes
7 were also more sophisti-
..-_ cated. They were used to
traveling independently
as well as in groups and
NCHARD were not lining up in
formation like the Golden
nist Agers.
t North In the mid-1980s, many
oad different types of groups
cture. started to sprout up and
e "one- form travel clubs. Travel-
ing with people in the
appy to same economic group
ie stayed was the affinity that
)ated in provided a meaningful
es and connection point.
er. Other types of groups
is pro- were religious, which
group of brought people together
arrived who shared a common
ey looked belief system.
Alumni travel clubs are
another type of group
that offers not just trips,
but an opportunity to
relive and strengthen the
bonds of a common
educational experience..


Enter the Red Hatters
In 1998, Sue Ellen
Cooper and a group of
five friends dressed in red
hats in the spirit of the
poem, "Warning," by


artist/author Jenny
Joseph, for afternoon tea.
This gathering in
California was the first
official group of Red Hats.
Since then, the Red Hat
Society has created a
worldwide sisterhood by
forming thousands of
chapters around the
United States and in 30
countries.
Red Hatter groups
average between 20 to 30
members and most
chapters do some form of
travel as a group.
Women are also travel-
ing on escorted trips with
other women. Gutsy
Women, founded in 2002
by April Merenda, tapped
into a growing market of
independent women
travelers.
Limited to smaller
groups of approximately
20, the trips specialize in
unique experiences for
women.

We are family
Multi-generational
family travel has been
another emerging trend
for both independent as
well as escorted tours.
This style of travel,
called "togethering,"
identifies a growing trend
in which friends and
extended family travel
) See TRAVEL, A20


School
From page A16


ance or Medicaid.
Walk in immunizations
are available Monday
through Friday from 8-11
a.m. and 1-4 p.m.
Nurses educate all parents
with instructions and also
hold a question and answer
session to discuss reactions.
"Severe reactions are
extremely rare," Mrs. Young'
said.


Free immunizations will
be offered the following
places:
Indian River County
Health Department, Clinic
B, 1900 27th St., Vero Beach,
on Friday, August 17, from 1
to 4 p.m. or at Gifford
Health Center, 4675 28th
Court, Vero Beach on Mon-
day, Aug. 16, from 1 to 4 p.m.


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Religion
From page A 10
Explorers of the faith
adult Bible study meets at
10 a.m., on Sundays
The community is invit-
ed to worship at its special
July events.
Nonperishable food
items are collected
throughout the month and
go to the food pantry the
first week of each month.
The Women of the Evan-
gelical Lutheran Church Qf
America celebrate its 20th
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 collect-
ed 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
58tI Ave., in Vero Beach.
For information or reser-
vations for events, call
(772) 778-1500, or visit our
website at
www.LLLchurch.com.

King's Baptist Church

Awana registration for
kindergarten through
sixth grade can be made
on-line, or by phone any-
time. Awana begins on
Sept. 5.
Awana, the leading min-
istry reaching children and
youth for Christ will meet
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on
Wednesday.
Registration for the


"Truth Project" from Focus
on the Family will begin
on Sunday, August 12.
Come learn how to have a
Biblical worldview.
This program will be
comprised of small groups
with various meeting
times.

King's Baptist Church

The Joy Group invites
everyone 55 plus for food,
fun and fellowship at its
monthly luncheon and
program to be held at
noon on Saturday, Aug. 18.
There is no admission
charge, just bring a
favorite covered dish to
share.
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 Wednes-
day evening from 6:30 to
7:30 p.m. It is free, and all
children are welcome.
The ladies of the com-
munity are invited to Tues-
day morning ladies' Bible
study, at 10 a.m.
Teens in grades seven to
12 are invited to 24/7 Min-
istries, at Kings Baptist
Church.
The youth get together
every Wednesday, at 6
p.m., to consider the Bible,
and its meaning in their
daily lives.
All youth are welcome to
attend.
King's Baptist Church is
located at 3235 58th Ave.
inVero Beach.
For registration, or addi-
tional information, call


(772) 567-5850.

Unity Center
of Vero Beach

Services are at 9:30 and
11 a.m. on Sundays.
On Aug. 12, from 1:30 to
4:30 p.m., the Rev. Larry
DeRusha will present his
"Millionaire within" work-
shop.
Contrary to the com-
monly held belief, fulfill-
ment doesn't come from
just being the next mil-
lionaire or billionaire.
"Based on my experi-
ence, ihlving worked in the
high net worth wealth
management industry,
millionaires and billion-
aires are not exempt from
stress, pain and empti-
ness," he said.
"Millionaire within" is


different in that the system
to create millions of dol-
lars follows the system to
create fulfillment and hap-
piness. *
His message at the 9:30
a.m. and 11 a.m. services
will be "Be your dream."
The Rev. DeRusha will
offer private intuitive heal-
ing sessions the following
Monday and Tuesday, Aug.
13 and 14.
A children's spirituality
workshop will be offered
Saturday, Aug. 18, from 9
a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
It is an interfaith event to
learn about compassion-
ate discipline, learning
styles and children's spiri-
tuality. Call the church for
more details.
On the heels of Secrets of
Manifestation is the 4T
prosperity' class that
0 See RELIGION, A20


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At first glance, the downtown space the
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inside. One evening that board
announcedWyoming trout, Japanese egg-
plant and Cornish game hen the kind of
fresh, innovative ingredients that form the
backbone of the menu at this 18 month
old restaurant.


Undertow owner and
executive chef Kitty
Wagner honed her
skills at the beachside
Blue Starfish restau-
rant. which she closed
in January to focus on
Undertow full-time.


With its hardwood
floors and open kitchen. Undenow has
plenty of class to bum. And there are plen -
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visitors lining up for pomegranate marti-
nis and sitting down for ahi tuna tanare.
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"I wanted a restaurant where ever one
could feel comfortable." Ms Wagner said.


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Ms. Wagner oversees a monthly wine
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Undertow prides itself in a seasonally
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BIG CATCH

Shawn, left, and Colt
Ramirez, both of Vero
Beach, hung a nearly 42-
pound black grouper on
the scales Saturday during
the Sebastian Exchange
Club Blue Water Open.
Over 130 boats were
registered for the event,
which last year earned the
Exchange Club $28,000.


WE BUY & SELL

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333 17th Street at Indian River Blvd* 978-1099 www.LivingYogaStudio.comn


Cliff Partlow
staff photographer


Travel
From page A 18


together.
The Walt Disney Co.
offers a package targeting
family groups called
Disney's Magical Gather-
ings. The trips are for
small groups of eight or


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f. i Certificates
JIADE IN HE a D


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
FALL SEMESTER 2007 o
Some course offerings for the University of Florida Indian River Research and Education
Center are: Introduction to Natural Resource Economics, Agriforestry, Annual and Perennial
Gardening, Human Resource Management, and Business Communications/Technical
Writing. The center is located at 2199 South Rock Road west of Ft. Pierce.
The semester begins August 23, 2007.
A recent survey showed more than 450 jobs along the Treasure Coast are related to pro-
tection of the environment. The positions pay ranges from $32K to $80K annually, with ben-
efits packages. Could a career in Environmental Management or Sciences be for you?
Degree and certificate programs include:
Bachelor's degree programs in Agribusiness Management and Environmental Management,
Master's degree in Agricultural Education and Communication, Entomology, Environmental
Horticulture, and Environmental Science. Certificate programs include Agribusiness
Management, Agricultural Education and Communication, and Entomology.
*Ogpl UNIVERSITY of
For more information please contact Kim Wilson, U- U FLORIDA
Coordinator, Student Support Services at IFAS Research
Sindian River Research aud
(772) 468-3922 x 126 or by e-mail at: wilsonks@ufl.edu ducaion center


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more travelers.
Another offshoot of the
increase in family vaca-
tions is the family
reunion.
While the family may
not all arrive in a motor
coach together, the desire
to share travel experi-
ences with family and


;00 14 0120


friends is a hot trend.
Ready to participate in
group travel? Whatever
your likes or passions,
there is certainly a
special group tour for
you.
Until the actual trip,
happy travel dreams.


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Interviews with local business
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Local issues that are important
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Melbourne. She can be
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or
gerry@globaltours.com.
For information visit,
www.globaltours.com.


Religion
From page Al9
begins Aug. 30. More
details will follow in the
Hometown News.
Unity offers positive,
practical Christianity and
welcomes members of all
faiths. It is the church of
the daily word.
Childcare is available.
Children's Sunday school
is offered at the 11 a.m.
service Unity offers posi-
tive, practical Christianity,
and welcomes members
of all faiths.
The church is located at
950 43rd Ave.
For more information,
call (772) 562-1133, or join
us on Sundays at 9:30 a.m.
or 11 am.


WESTERMANN COMMUNICATIONS, INC.

WELCOMING OUR NEW ASSOCIATE
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Vero Beach
The Orthopaedic Center of Vero Beach is pleased to
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Malone specializes in Physical Medicine/Rehabilitation will be Accepting New
and Pain Management. Dr. Malone trained at the Patients as of
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his Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation residency at for Physical Medicine,
Marianjoy Rehabilitation Hospital in Wheaton, IL. Dr. Rehabilitation and Pain
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DAVID W. GRIFFIN, M.D. RICHARD STEINFELD, M.D.
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SEILIUN i


FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


INININDIAN RIVER COUNTY


Alklll-J ___A


SATURDAY, AUGUST 11

*The Vero Beach Book Center
is hosting national best-selling
author Daniel Silva as he intro-
duces his newest novel, "The
Secret Servant" Mr. Silva, a for-
mer career journalist, will sign
autographs and answer ques-
tions. The event begins at 4
p.m.; call (772) 569-6650 for
more information.

* SunSet Saturday Night Con-
cert at the Park, featuring
Hurricane Hawk, will be held
at Humiston Park in Vero
Beach. Bring your lawn chairs
and your families for a free
concert at the park. The con-
cert will begin at 5:30 p.m.;
food and beverages available
on site; no coolers allowed.
For more information, contact
Alicia at
ali4obaevents@yahoo.com.

* Old St. Johns of the Cross
Church presents the stage
play, "I Found My Good Thing",
written and directed by James
Broxton Jr. This gospel play
features three single church
musicians desperately search-
ing for Mrs. Right, but in all the
wrong places. It is full of come-
dy, scripture, and a heartfelt
message. General admission is
$30. For more information,
visit www.jamesbroxtonpro-
ductions.com or call (772)
713-4644.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 16
*The Vero Beach Book Center
is hosting national award-win-
ning author Jonathon King as
he introduces his newest
novel, "Acts of Nature". Mr.
King, creator of the Max, Free-
man crime series, is of special
note to residents as his books
are often set in the Everglades
and on the urban streets of
South Florida. The event is
scheduled to begin at 6:30
p.m.; call (772) 569-6650 for
more information.


FRIDAY, AUGUST 17

* The Sebastian River Area
Chamber of Commerce pres-
ents, "Light Up Your Grill Night".
Join our treasure hunt, which
will run from 5:30 p.m. to 8
p.m., to find your valuable local
retailers while enjoying food,
fare, beverages, gifts, prizes,
and even a watermelon con-
test. For more information or
to participate, contact the
chamber at (772) 589-5969 or
call Sandy Carpenito at Par-
adise Title at (772) 581-0084.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 18.

*The Vero Beach Museum of
Art presents, "Speakeasy", the
best summer fund raising party
ever! Relive the 1920's, when
prohibition was in effect, bath-
tub gin was a national craze,
and Al Capone was boss of
Chicago's underworld.
Whether you don a fedora and
wide tie and come as a tough
guy, or slink in as a sequined-
clad flapper, you'll be a real
smart cookie not to miss this
one-of-a-kind event. Guests
will enjoy a blue plate special
buffet, generous libations, tak-
ing a chance in the High Roller
Raffle, competing in the Cats
Meow Costume Contest, danc-
ing to the 20s sounds of Orlan-
do's Mark Zauss and the Z
Street Band, and viewing the
exhibition "From the Vault:
Selections from the Permanent
Collection in the Museum's
Holmes Gallery." This evening
event will run from 6:30 until
10 p.m. and tickets are avail-
able for $35 per person. All
proceeds from the event will
benefit the Vero Beach Muse-
um of Art's educational pro-
gramming. For more informa-
tion on how you can attend
this event please call the
Museum's Visitor Services
Desk at (772) 231-0707 ext
100, e-mail info@vbmuse-
um.org, or visit the Museum's

I See OUT & ABOUT, B2


We want 'American Idol' wannabes


Calling all wannabe
"American Idols" on the
Treasure Coast: Do you
have what it takes to wow
Paula, Randy and Simon?
Are you heading to
"American Idol" audi-
tions at Miami's Ameri-
can Airlines Arena on


Aug. 22? If you're plan-
ning to test your pipes at
the audition, Hometown
News wants to tell your
story.
Contact reporter
Warren Kagarise at (772)
467-4357 or kagarise@
hometownnewsol. com.


S .. Artist Lillie Taylor, who placed first
in the 'Florida Flora & Faunae
juried art show, stands in front of
her watercolor painting, 'Solar
Energy.'





.. -. S';-.l









Photo courtesy of the
Cultural Council of Indian River County


Artists win at Florida art show


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer


From the time of the earliest
records, Florida has been renowned
for its lush landscapes.
The beauty of the flora even
inspired Ponce de Le6n to name the
area "la Florida," which translates
loosely to "Flowery". With millions
of tourists flocking to the state each
year to enjoy the beaches and theme
parks, the plants and animals that
have made the area so popular have
begun to fade into the background.
The Cultural Council of Indian
River County's Art in Public Places
program took steps to bring them
back into the public eye through
their recent juried art show, "Florida
Flora & Fauna," which is on display
until Oct. 18 at the Indian River
County Courthouse.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 08-10-2007

Aries-March 21-April 19
The joy of achievement is the fuel for
the fire in your soul. Nothing thrills you
more than seeing a plan work out that
gives joy to you and those in your circle
of life. The timing is perfect for you to
launch the new project you have been
developing. Set this large heart in
motion and you are capable of great
achievement.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Reach further toward your life goals


"When we initiated this summer
juried show, we wanted to keep it
local," said MarkWygonik, chairman
of the Art in Public Places Commit-
tee. "There are so many wonderful
local artists, that we really wanted to
give them a venue. Each year the
program has featured local artists
and the topic has been things, such
as scenes from Indian River County.
This year, it was great to see the
variations, the variety of what
people consider Florida flora and
fauna."
Each of the local artists was
permitted four separate entries into
the show, and the turnout was
amazing. In total, the 26 artists who
took part in the event submitted 79
pieces. The exhibit is comprised of
the winning artwork, as well as over
40 additional pieces from the
competition.


and you will be well pleased with the
results. You know what you want..
When you write it down, set a goal and
take action, very little will stand in the
way, if you persevere. Besides this, your
loyalty is another super quality you
demonstrate. No one makes a better
friend than Taurus.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
Mars in Gemini gives you a little extra
protection. Take more action on your
main goal and you will see visible evi-
dence of success. You always seem to
make it happen despite large chal-
lenges that would hold others back. Let
your senses and instincts guide and
you will be amazed at all you get done.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Wise choices come when your mind,'
heart and soul are open and working
together to enhance your life and the
lives of others you touch. Keep the
focus on love, peace, health, abun-
dance and joy in every area of life. This


"Overall the artwork was consis-
tently good," said Mr. Wygonik. "In
the past, we've had some good
artists and some average artists; this
year, every single person who
entered had work of the caliber
required to be included in the show.
We were able to choose at least one
piece of artwork from each artist
who entered, because the level of
artistic accomplishment was so
high."
The Art in Public Places Commit-
tee of the Cultural Council of Indian
River County selected the artwork
for inclusion in the exhibit, with
Kristen Knudsen, Cultural Council
board member and owner of Arts
Mojo Gallery inWabasso, taking on
the role of judge.
Artists competed for a chance to
win cash prizes, including $350 for
I See ART SHOW, B3


gives you the necessary energy, desire
and ideas to accomplish all your
dreams.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You have a full plate in life. You could
say this is a feast in your honor. The key
to success is to partake of the things
you love. Leave the others alone or give
them to others who. may love them.
Positive choices have a universal bless-
ing. Your gut feeling is never wrong
when you hear and trust it.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
You are right where you need to be for
the time being. You are taking better
care of your health. Your mind is
focused and your heart and spirit are
free. You have many new ideas. Sort
them out and put them into practice.
Keep learning new things. You are a
student of the universe with a very
inquisitive mind.
I See STAR SCOPES, B2


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Out & About
From page B1
Web site, www.vbmuseum. org.

MONDAY, AUGUST 20

*The Renegade Cruisers present at Royal
Palm Pointe in Vero Beach. Free for spec-


tators and pre-1980 Show Vehicles. With
plenty of shops and restaurants on the
Pointe, you won't want to miss out on the
great view and atmosphere. Come out
and join in on the fun from 6:30 to 8:30
p.m.; there will be music, a 50/50 drawing.
For more information call Ray & Terri at
(772) 388-5187

TUESDAY, AUGUST 24


*"Home Run for Kids" will be a fun-filled
evening in honor of the children of Indian
River County. Join us for family entertain-
ment, food, drinks, and the Vero Beach
Devil Rays vs., St Lucie Mets baseball
game. All proceeds from the event will
directly benefit local charities CASTLE,

) See OUT & ABOUT, B5


Star Scopes
From page BI


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strongest signs in the zodiac.
It stems from your large
heart. You are a class act and
a winner. Don't ever forget
this. Being the eighth sign,
you hold the power in the
universe. You are an unsung
hero. You hang in there when
others are losing it. This
divine blessing makes your
dreams come true.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec.21
Choose to be at peace with
yourself and all others. Feel
joy in your heart and trust the
divine guidance. that loves
and protects you. Become a
messenger of unconditional
love for all living things. Then


the universe will enrich you
daily in body, mind, heart and
soul. Now all is well in your
world.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You are on an exciting jour-
ney in life. Let others around
you know how much you
appreciate their help and
support. Just make sure you
pace yourself and stay bal-
anced in your many pursuits.
Avoid burnout by making
quality time for yourself each
day. Use recent victories as
stepping-stones for more in
the future.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18


The universe continues to
find favor with you because
of your warm, positive atti-
tude. You are stronger than
you know. Your powerful,
creative presence is felt and
respected by many others
around you. Your time is
becoming more valuable. Go
beyond any real or imaginary
limitations as you continue to
make your mark in the world.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
You are victorious over all
areas of life. You are a beau-
tiful, cherished child of the
universe, growing and
increasing daily with many
divine blessings. Your large
heart is fully linked with
those you love. You wish
health, abundance and hap-
piness to everyone you know
and meet. What an awesome
life.

Star visions

This column is on the Web at
www.myhometownnews.net
Click on Star Scopes on the
left menu. If you have been
helped, tell your family and
friends. If you would like a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart made,
call (772) 334-9487 or e-
mail jtuckxyz@aol.com. It's
good to know what the
future has in store for us.
I will be doing a channeling
meditation at 6:45 p.m. Aug.
22 at the Infinity Center of
Light, 2500 N.E. Indian River
Drive, Jensen Beach. Seating
is limited. Call (772) 334-
9008 for reservations. Have
a starry week everyone.
James Tucker


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Butter, Baby Carrots, Brussel Sprouts, Potato Tourne
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Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Change is good for you,
Libra. The motivation
comes from the heart. Your
natural good judgment,
humanity and helpful spirit
always seems to put you in
the right place and time to
serve others with a need.
You continue to make a
large, positive impact on
everyone, and are- highly
respected and widely emu-
lated.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Scorpio is one of the


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ININH ENIERIHINMENI


Art show
From page BI


first prize, $250 for second
and $150 for third.
"We had one judge, who
had a hard time choosing
the winners," Mr. Wygonik
said. "The committee had
a panel of five for the initial
jurying. They choose the
artwork that was to be
included in the exhibit.
Once the artwork was on
display, our judge came in
to choose for the prizes.
She had a hard time with it;
she really struggled to
narrow it down to the ones
she chose. That, to us, is
great.
"There is nothing worse
than going through a show
and knowing immediately,
which one is the obvious
winner. The honorable
mentions were at the
discretion of the judge,
allowing her to give
recognition to those who
were the closest competi-
tion for the final prizes," he
added.
Winners were announced
at an award ceremony held
at the Courthouse on
Friday, July 27. Artist Lilly
Taylor took the top honors
for her landscape watercol-
or painting, "Solar Energy."
She was joined in the
winner's circle by Judy
Burgarella, whose oil
painting "Peterson's Farm"
came in second, and
Debbie Humphrey, with
her third place submission
'"After the Rain," an oil on
canvas. In addition to
those awarded cash prizes,
four artists went home
with an honorable men-
tion; Barbara Landry for


"Once the


artwork


was on display, our
judge came in to
choose for the prizes.
She had a hard time
with it; she really
struggled to narrow it
down to the ones
she chose. That, to
us, is great"

Mark Wygonik,
chairman of the Art in
Public Places Commit-
tee
"Swinging Trumpets,"
Joanne Mohan for "Whis-
pering Palms," Philip
Katrovitz for his sculpture
"Dolphin Fish" and
Dorothy Hudson for
"Cypress Reflections -
Hackberry Hammock."
The exhibit will be on
display at the Indian River
County Courthouse,
located in historic down-
town Vero Beach at 2000
16th Ave. until Oct. 18 and
is open from 8:30 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday through,
Friday.
For information about the
Courthouse Exhibition
Program and the Art in
Public Places Committee,
contact Mary Jayne Kelly,
executive director of the
Cultural Council of Indian
River County at (772) 770-
4857 or info@cultural-
council.org.


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Photo courtesy of the Cultural Council of Indian River County
Dorothy Hudson stands by ,her oil painting, 'Cypress
Reflections Hackberry Hammock,' which earned an
honorable mention at the Florida-themed art show.


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Musician puts family first;


still has time for success


BY TAMARA DOURNEY
Entertainment writer
You might say that local
musician Billy Chapman,
who will be performing
Aug. 17 at Captain Hiram's,
grew up on sound.
"My first musical
memory is watching my
dad work the family stereo
system, which included a
reel to reel tape deck," Mr.
Chapman said. "My mom
likes to tell folks my first
word wasn't mommy or
daddy, but tape. I listened
-to Hendrix, The Beatles,
The Carpenters and Jim
Croce, as well as many
others starting at the age
of 4 and spent hours
immersed in the sounds."
He cut his teeth on the
piano af age f5, and by the


time he was 12, he
in the trumpet. At
of 14, he switched
guitar, which he's c
ued to practice for
years.
"I should be mu
better," Mr. Chapn
joked. "I never tho
would be a musicik
always thought I w
a race car driver or
firefighter."
Instead, he spen
time singing in the
choir and listening
radio. From there,
began to play the g
his youth group.
"I kind of ended
playing music for
when I saw some
playing in a restau
thought, I could dc
easier than my roa


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added construction job," said Mr.
the age Chapman. "In 1987, when
to the I was 20 and fresh out of
:ontin- the service, I began
27 playing gigs and I have
never looked back."
ch Mr. Chapman feels he
ian has been blessed, having
)ught I married a woman who is
an. I supportive of his music
could be and finding that his career
r a gives him plenty of time to
spend with his children. In
t his fact, he describes his life as
church being close to that of any
to the parent who stays home
he with their children.
guitar for "I get up with the kids
and make sure they get
up dressed and fed, brush
a living their teeth and get them
ne off to daycare or school,"
rant and he said. "Once I get them
o that to school I get a couple of
id hours to take care of things
around the house, get out
the door for a run or do
some recording. "When
we get back from school
we will usually do some
errands or hang out, no
different than most stay at
home parents. I am very.
fortunate that both my
wife, Karen, and my family'
55.5 are very supportive of my
s2.50so career choice and are very
patient with the strange
$6 49 hours that my job will
sometimes bring. After
s4.49 twenty years of playing
professionally I have
$2.25 found that I'm the luckiest
-3pm guy in the world. I've got a
7:30-Ipm great job in a really cool
ne Gallery)


THE PETER AND GORDON


THEATRE W


59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart

Call 772-286-7827

BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
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II -O e o i n

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fritag, Augut 24t

14 erson
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Dinner will be a Taste of the Tropics
Caribbean Tomato Salad
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ul


Photo courtesy
of Gary Campbell
Musician Billy Chapman
will be performing at Capt.
Hiram's on Friday, Aug. 17.
place and the support of
my family and friends,"
Mr. Chapman added.
"The toughest part is
scheduling band practices
with other guys who are
dads and working guys,
too," he added.
Working around his
family life hasn't slowed
Mr. Chapman down one
bit; he's having the time of
his life as a successful
musician. His apprecia-
tion for the fortune he's
had in his life is evident.
"One of my favorite
m moments was opening for
Peter Frampton back in
October," Mr. Chapman
said. "It was over at the
House of Blues in Orlando
where I regularly play, and
it was only a 20-minute
solo acoustic set. I got to
Splay all originals in front of
a crowd of 2,000 in a
darkened theatre. The
crowd was very nice to me
* for that show. I've told
several people that if I
didn't have more self-
control they would've had
to pull me off that stage
with a hook when my time
was up. What an amazing
opportunity; I'm still
grateful for it," he said.
He credits those has
worked with in the past for
much of his current
success, giving them credit
for helping him to develop
his own sound.
"In the late eighties,
when I started playing
music for a living, I had
been mostly self taught
doing gospel-sing-along
music, so I strummed a lot
and kind of beat the
guitar," Mr. Chapman
explained. "The resulting
) See CHAPMAN, B5


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I -- II -- I


4TH AVEN


r -----------------'









Out & About
From page B2
Hibiscus Children's Center and
the Gifford Youth Activity Cen-
ter. Admission is $10 per per-
son. Holman Stadium is locat-
ed at 4001 26th St, Vero
Beach. For more information
contact Gundula Hargraves
with CASTLE at (772) 567-
5700, Hibiscus Children's Cen-
ter at (772) 978-9313 or Gif-
ford Youth Activity Center at
(772) 794-1005.
*Main Street Vero Beach pres-
ents Summertime Bike Nite at
Downtown Friday. The popular
street party will be held from
5:30 to 8:30 p.m. in historic
downtown Vero Beach. The
community is invited to 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 summer-
time good time. Admission to
Downtown Friday is free and
parking is available at curbside
throughout downtown. No
coolers allowed. For more
information, call (772) 234-
4412 or (772) 473-6909.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 31

* The Marine Resource Coun-
cil presents a special Brown
Bag Lunch. Amy Shawl, of Har-


bor Branch Oceanographic
Institute, will present "The
Queen Conch". This event will
take place from noon to 1 p.m.
at the Riverview Park Gazebo
in Sebastian. For more infor-
mation, call the Marine
Resource Council at (321)
725-7775.

ONGOING EVENTS

JULY 21- SEPTEMBER 21

*The Vero Beach Museum of
Art presents, "Patrick Cochran
landscapes: A Global View", a
series of sculpture by Patrick
Cochran, which incorporates
world globes as a primary motif,
and addresses environmental
and humanistic concerns. Creat-
ed in a variety of media, includ-
ing bronze, wood, resin and
steel, in addition to found
objects, these powerful pieces
have a strong physical presence
in keeping with their meaning-
ful content For more informa-
tion 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 Coun-
house Exhibition Program and
the Art in Public Places Commit-
tee, please contact Mary Jayne
Kelly, executive director of the
Cultural Council of Indian River
County at (772) 770-4857 or
go to info@cultural-coundl.org.

JULY 21- OCTOBER 21

*This summer, The Vero Beach
Museum of Art will show an
extensive overview of works
drawn from the permanent col-
lection. The exhibit features
works in all media, from the
period of the early 20th century
to the present Highlights
indude artwork from the pho-
tography collection, including
James Balog's "Blue Persian."
Etchings from the early 20th
century will be on view, as will
contemporary prints by James
Rosenquist and Andy Warhol.
Major works by Jane Peterson,
Ernest Lawson, Jim Dine, and
Kenneth Noland will represent
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 exhibi-
tion, "From the Vault," the
Museum will present its 2006
acquisition "Fly to Mars 5" by
Jennifer Steinkamp. For more
information on this exhibit call


Chapman
From page B4


sound had heart, but was
technically poor as I had a
lot to learn. "Through the
many talented people I
have played music with, I
have learned a lot about
putting space in my
music. Billy Van Riper
taught me to put more
structure and room in my
rhythm and the major
playing styles, as well as
scale method and a
moveable chord system
for the guitar fret board
that I use every time I play.
The lessons of him and
other friends like him
have brought me here,
one chord at a time," he
said.
Now, Mr. Chapman
shares those lessons with
others through classes
which he teaches each
week at A+ Music in
Melbourne. Despite
children, family and work,
Mr. Chapman still finds
time to perform and
released a CD, "Sweet
Nothings," in 2005.
"The CD is a 13-song
compilation of acoustic
performances with no
overdubs or added parts,"
Mr. Chapman said.
"Just like I'd do a solo
gig, but in a controlled
environment; one vocal
and one guitar. I'm proud
of it. I recorded it over a
five-year period with Rich
Ataman at his studios and
released in 2005.
"We had a great time
doing that album, we tried
everything but ended up
just putting two mikes in
front and performing the
tunes live one at a time.
You can'thave a favorite
kid, but my favorite tune
on "Sweet Nothings" is
probably the title tune
Sweet Nothings. It's got a
New Orleans flair that I've


always wanted to play, but
all my songs are different,"
he added.
The New Orleans flair
that Mr. Chapman loves in
"Sweet Nothings" is the
perfect compliment to his
voice, which he describes
as "whiskey soaked."
Much of his music has
roots in blues and jazz,
with his unique rock
sound being layered over
it so that it reaches the
listener in waves. He
describes the sound as
being, "a folksy, funky,
rocked out rootsy style."
While deciding on a fitting
description for the sound
isn't simple, it's easy to fall
in love with it.
Residents of the Space
and Treasure coasts will


have plenty of chances to
hear the unique music of
Billy Chapman; his sched-
ule is quite full. In the
coming weeks, he is
scheduled to perform at
HOB in Orlando, Moon-
struck in downtown
Melbourne, The Cove in
Satellite Beach, Siggy's in
Palm Bay, and Captain
Hiram's in Sebastian.
Mr Chapman will play at
Captain Hiram's in Sebast-
ian on from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.
on Friday,Aug. 17. For more
information on this per-
formance, including
directions, call (772) 581-
6150. For more informa-
tion on Mr Chapman and
his upcoming schedule,
visit www.billychap-
man.com.


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Time is Running Out

to Advertise in the
2007-08 Edition of

The Indian River County

Talking Phone Book@.


(772) 231-0707 or e-mail
info@vbmuseum.org.

JULY 21- DECEMBER 16

1The Vero Beach Museum of
Art presents an exhibition of
the sculpture of David Hayes,
featuring 15 works of the artist's
large-scale, geometric, abstract
sculpture. For more information
on this exhibit, call (772) 231-
0707 or e-mail info@vbmuse-
um.org.

ART GALLERIES

*Vero Beach Museum of Art,
3001 Riverside Park Drive,
Vero Beach, Galleries 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-Satur-
day. Receptions on the first Fri-
day of each month featuring a
new artist (772) 299-1234

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

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

*The Laughing Dog Gallery,


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

*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-Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday. (772) 778-3443

*The Garden of Art, 8905 U.S.
1, Sebastian. Hours: Noon to 6
p.m. Tuesday through Saturday.
(772) 589-7889

BARS AND CLUBS

*Capt. Hiram's Resort, 1580


Confusion Over "Homes
Costly for F
WEST PALM BEACH When it comes to
the terms "Homestead Exemption" and
"Homestead Declaration," it's fair to say that
Floridians are more than a little confused.
Unfortunately, that confusion could spell
disaster for property owners who think they
have legal protection they don't have.
According to Tom Rucker, owner of
Homestead Declaration Services located in
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida, it's estimated
that over 90% of Florida homeowners don't
know the difference between the two terms,
and that could mean big trouble.
The Homestead Exemption is simply a tax
break, while the Homestead Declaration is a
sworn statement to claim property as a
homestead. Most property owners think that
filing for the former protects their property
from a forced sale, but it's the latter the
Homestead Declaration that they really
need to have.
The Homestead Exemption was estab-
lished by statute to provide qualified home-
owners with a reduction in taxes. Contrary to
what many Floridians believe, as well many
lawyers and real estate agents, it does not
provide total legal protection of your home-
stead. It's not a constitutional right, and fil-
ing for the tax break does not fully protect a
property owner from lawsuits, judgments or
creditors.
On the other hand, the Homestead
Declaration can do just that. Also estab-
lished by statute, it allows property owners
to claim a property as their homestead and
to "designate" or "set it apart" to protect it
from a forced sale to satisfy creditors. A
homeowner can get the maximum amount
of homestead protection under the law for


U.S. 1, Sebastian:
Come out this week for live per-
formances by Tree Frogs, Inde-
pendently Poor, Dreamer, Matt
Adkins, GT Express, Hair Peace,
Greg & Brian, Kevin Nayme, and
the Sonic Playground duo. For a
look at the full entertainment
lineup, visit www.hirams.com.
(772) 589-4345

*Charlie & Jake Sports Pub,
1929 U.S. 1, Sebastian, presents
live music on Friday nights,
karaoke every other Saturday.
Look .for a new menu coming
soon! (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
Sunday. (772) 794-0011


35% OFF
Wedding Invitations
Save-the-Date Cards .
www.YourInvitationPlace.com/adaytocherish

772-299-5717
Reni 132 43rd Avenue
Vero Beach
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stead" Terms Could Be
'loridians
property up to acre inside municipalities
and 160 acres of land in unincorporated
areas, but only if he or she has properly
claimed such rights. To do that, the proper
Declaration form has to be filled out proper-
ly, notarized and recorded with the county
clerk.
"We have to emphasize that filing for the
tax break, the so-called 'Homestead
Exemption,' DOES NOT fully protect your
homestead as most believe," Rucker said.
"Unless you have filed a Homestead
Declaration, you only get the tax break. As
important as that may be, it doesn't legally
declare your property as a homestead, and
only that declaration provides you with the
full legal protection you need."
Rucker went on to say that every Florida
homeowner should file the Homestead
Declaration regardless of the value of their
home. "The declaration is one page long, it's
inexpensive to obtain, and might just save a
property owner from economic disaster,"
He noted, too, that county tax \appraisal
offices are frequently unable to answer
questions concerning the designation of a
homestead and protecting the property
from a forced sale.
Though they vary from one state to anoth-
er, homestead statutes are similar in intent.
They are designed to preserve family homes,
which might otherwise be taken in times of
misfortune or the death of the head of the
household. However, this protection is gen-
erally available if the declaration is filed in
advance of such a catastrophe.
Property owners can learn more about this
important subject and obtain the proper
forms at www.Homestead-USA.info.


THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!



h0metownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


fLO1D AV CHNiAENGt &EXP

OF THE TARE COAST





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Sept. 22 &
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For fnforntic :call:
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Mary Corrao
Mary Corrao, 91, of Vero
Beach, died July 30, 2007,
at Indian River Medical
Center in Vero Beach.
She was born in New
York, N.Y., and lived in
Vero Beach for 13 years,
having come from Long
Island, N.Y.
Mrs. Corrao was a mem-
ber of Holy Cross Catholic
Church in Vero Beach.
She is survived by her
son, Andy Corrao, of Min-
neapolis, Minn.; a daugh-
ter, Patricia Glisker, of
Vero Beach; and 10 grand-
children.
Mrs. Corrao was preced-
ed in death by her hus-
band, Andrew Corrao.
A Mass of Christian Bur-
ial was celebrated at
noon, on Aug. 2, 2007, at
Holy Cross Catholic
Church in Vero Beach.
Interment will be at
Calverton National Ceme-
tery, Long Island, N.Y.


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Deaths

Arrangements were by
Strunk Funeral Home in
Vero Beach.

Jane V. Fancher
Jane V. Fancher, 98, of
Vero Beach died July 30,
2007, at the visiting
Nurse Association Hos-
pice House in Vero
Beach.
She was born in Scot-
land, and lived in Vero
Beach for three years,
having come from Glen
Head, N.Y.
She is survived by her
daughter, Faith Duym, of
Vero Beach; seven grand-
children; and 11 great-
grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Richard L Fancher, a
daughter, Karen J. Simon,
and a son, Richard I.
Fancher.
At the request of the
family no services are
planned at this time.
Arrangements were
under the direction of
Strunk Funeral Home in
Vero Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Visiting
Nurse Association and
Hospice Foundation, 1110
35th Lane, Vero Beach, FL
32960, in memory of jane
V Fancher.

Thomas P. Kilroe


Thomas P. Kilroe, 82, of
Vero Beach, died Mon-
day, July 30, 2007, at Indi-
an River Medical Center
in Vero Beach.
Mr. Kilroe was born Oct.
V 17, 1924, in New York
City, N.Y., and moved to
"| Vero Beach in 1988, from
Levittown, Pa., after retir-
ing as international
licensing and sales man-
ager with White Consoli-
dated Industries.
Mr. Kilroe was a mem-
ber of St. Helen Catholic
Church and served in its
color corps as a Fourth
Degree member in the
Knights of Columbus.
He was a veteran of
World War II, receiving a.
purple heart while serv-
ing in the U.S. Marine
Corps. ; :.
Mr. Kilroe was active in
many Veterans organiza-
tions, including the
Marine Corps Associa-
tion, The First Division
Association, Guadalcanal
Campaign Veterans, and
the Marine Corps League,
serving as commandant
of the latter for 2002-
2003.
He also served on the
board of directors of the
Irish American Society.
He is survived by his
wife Dorothy Kilroe, of
Vero Beach; a son,
Thomas Kilroe, of Lake
Norman, N.C.; a daugh-
ter, Patricia A. Kilroe, of
Kensington, Calif.; and
three grandchildren.
A mass was celebrated
at 2 p.m., on Friday, Aug.
3, 2007, at St. Helen
Catholic Church.
Interment with military
honors will take place
during a private ceremo-
ny at Quantico National
Cemetery in Quantico,
Va. in October 2007.


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Arrangements are
under the direction of
Cox-Gifford-Seawinds
Funeral Home and Cre-
matory in Vero Beach.
In accordance with Mr.
Kilroe's wishes, in lieu of
flowers donations can be
made to St. Jude Chil-
dren's Research Hospital,
501 St. Jude Place, Mem-
phis, TN38105.
Condolences may be
sent through www.sea-
windsfh.com/obit.php

Glenn Ryall
Glenn Ryall, 59, of East-
man, Ga.; formerly of
Vero Beach, died Friday,
July 20, 2007, in
Charleston, S.C. in the
Veterans Association
Medical Center.
He was a member of
New Hope Ministries of
Winter Beach.
He was former Citrus
Grove owner in Wabasso.
He is survived by his
wife, Robin Vavrek Ryall,
of Eastman, Ga., and a
sister, Pamela Ryall
Groves, of Vero Beach.
He was preceded in
death by his parents,
Albert R. and Vera Craw-
ford Ryall.

Ursula V. Stork
Ursula V. Stork, 93, of
Vero Beach, died
Wednesday, Aug. 1, 2007,
at Alterra Clara Bridge
Cottage in Vero Beach.
Mrs. Stork was born
April 25, 1914, in Ston-
ington, Ill., and moved to
Vero Beach 12 years ago
from her place of birth.
She.was a member of
St. Helen Catholic
Church in Vero Beach.
Prior to retirement, she
worked as a registered
nurse.
She attended The Uni-
versity of Michigan at
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Mrs. Stork was preced-
ed in death by her hus-
band, Francis I.. Stork,
and a son, Pat Stork.
She is survived by two
daughters, Molly Dooley,
of Stonington, Ill., and
Susanna Tarr, of Vero
Beach; four sons, Daniel
Stork, of Melbourne, Bob
Stork and Larry Stork, of
Vero Beach, and John
Stork, of Taylorville, Ill.;
19 grandchildren; and 25
great-grandchildren.
The family received
friends from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m., on Friday, Aug. 3,
2007, at the Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
in Vero Beach.
Mrs. Stork will be trans-
ferred to McClure Funer-
al Home in Taylorville, Ill.
for final services and bur-
ial at Oak Hill Cemetery.
Arrangements are
under the direction of
Cox-Gifford-Seawinds
Funeral Home and Cre-
matory in Vero Beach.
In lieu of flowers, the
family suggests that
donations be made to the
Visiting Nurse Associa-
tion Hospice Foundation,
1110 35th Lane Vero
Beach, FL 32960.
Condolences may be,
sent through www.sea-
windsfh.com/obit.php


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Remove hiding spots to get rid of snakes


Snakes are one of the
most feared and least
understood creatures
in gardens.
Most common garden
snakes are not poisonous
and are actually benefi-
cial to the yard or garden.
Some people actually
find them as welcome
visitors, since they help
control bugs and rodents.
However, most people
have a fear of snakes and
would prefer they set up
house elsewhere.
There is no actual
repellent that I know of
that really works; howev-
er, there are steps you can
take to make your garden
less inviting to them.
One thing snakes love
to do is to sun them-
selves.
Since they are cold-
blooded reptiles, you will
often see them curled up
on stones in your garden
trying to catch a few rays.
Removing the stones,
especially if they are in a
sunny place, may help to
discourage them from
hanging around.


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

Snakes also love to hide
in cool damp places, such
as cinder blocks and
stonewalls. They also will
be attracted by saucers or
pots that are not being
used, especially if they
have water in them.
I have also heard of
snakes hiding in gopher
tunnels, so removing
those from your yard may
help deter them.
Remember, most
snakes are your friends
and they usually will try
to stay as far away from


Seniors have Tea


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH Indian
River Community College
teamed up with ACTS Cor-
porate University, and
offered a unique lifelong
learning program at Indi-
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retirement community
recently.
It was a four-week study
of American Broadway
composers and their
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LANDSCAPE

625 1st Street, Vero Beach 772-978-1610


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FINANCING
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you as possible. Some-
times, however, an
encounter can be
inevitable.

Hurricane
preparations
With the tropics start-
ing to get some activity,
remember to check your
yard for hidden dangers
and be sure to review
your plans on the best
way to hurricane proof
your yard.
One point to consider:
Look for areas that are
known flood plains in
your yard. If you have
such areas and a large
tree happens to reside in
the middle of that plain, it
has a risk of toppling.
When the ground
around a tree becomes
saturated, the area
around the tree will
become very unstable.
This instability, coupled
with the high winds of a
tropical system, can
cause even a normally
stable tree to topple. This

Kevin Rew-gj

/' Air,
A
Family Tradition
of Quality in Vero Beach
Since 1972 A
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inspection is especially
important if the tree
resides next to a struc-
ture.
In this case, properly
pruning your tree may
not only save it, but might
also save your home from
being damaged by a
downed tree.
Also be aware of any
diseased or decaying
trees as these can also
cause a hazard.
The next step is tour the
yard and make a list of
items that would be
dangerous to leave lying
around. This list should
include patio furniture,
loose garden ornaments,
small potted plants, yard
torches, arbors and even
gas grills.
If you have a shed or
gazebo, you might want
to add extra tie-downs to
be sure they stay put and
don't wind up in Kansas.
You can start early by
limiting what you keep in
your yard during the peak
months of August and
September.
If you own a swimming




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Hometown NeWs


pool, you can throw all
your patio furniture into
the pool to help keep it
from traveling across the
state.
If you are a nature lover,
most likely you have a
bird feeder hanging in
your yard. Now is the time
to do some housekeeping
so your feathered friends
have a safe and clean
place to eat.
Clean the feeder with a
mixture of one part
bleach to nine parts
water. Be sure to remove
all droppings from the
perches and throw away
any old food that might


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free environmfient in
which to dine.
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening
and landscape. Send e-
mails to
gardennook@bellsouth.ne
t or visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.c
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answer plant questions at
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Practice caution when encountering Florida's wildlife


Florida contains a rich
variety of habitats that
vary from coastal and
freshwater wetlands,


pinelands, scrub, and forests
due to the range of climates
from the panhandle to the
southern end of the state.


In these habitats are
many species of wildlife that
call them home. We are
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Hometown News presents...

S27Aen and NOW
Welan dNow
A Guide To The Past And Present Of Your Hometown
Special Section Coming Sept 28th
If you or anyone you know have historical pictures of people or places
throughout our local community we would love for you to share them
with us for this special section! Please drop off your photos or send
them, along with a SASE to:
Hometown News
Then & Now Special Section
1102 S. US Hwy #1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950
All photos will be scanned & returned immediately (PLEASE INCLUDE
NAME OF ALL PEOPLE AND/OR PLACES WITH ALL SUBMISSIONS.)
For more information call your local Hometown News Office
(386) 322-5900 (561) 575-5454 (321) 242-1013
Volusia County Palm Beach County Brevard County
(772) 465-5656 (386) 322-5900
Martin & St. Lucie County Indian River County


among a diverse wildlife
population, but develop-
ment pressure is causing
wildlife to move into urban
areas in order to meet their
basic needs of water, food,
and shelter.
This results in an increase
in encounters between
people and wildlife. By
practicing caution when
these wildlife encounters
occur, both can be safe.

Alligators
Alligators are the first
thing that comes to mind for
many people when they
think of Florida.
Alligators are listed by the
federal government as an
endangered species and live
in large shallow lakes,
marshes, ponds, swamps,
rivers, creeks, and canals.
There is generally a
peaceful coexistence
between gators and people,
but problems occur when
people feed them and they
begin to associate humans
with food. So, never feed
alligators anything.
This action is illegal and
changes the behavior of the
animal by making them
more aggressive towards
people.
Other ways to stay safe are
to remain alert in areas
where alligators maybe
. present and do not swim or
wade in waters where
alligators have been spotted
especially at dusk and night,
which is when the animals
naturally feed.
Keep small children and
pets away from the water's


JANET BARGAR
Water Quality Agent

edge because they may
appear to look like prey to a
hungry alligator.
It also is illegal to harass
or harvest an alligator
without a permit.
If an alligator takes up
residence in your neighbor-
hood and becomes a
nuisance, contact your local
or regional Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission office or call
(800) FWC-GATOR.

Raccoons
Raccoons are commonly
seen in urban areas because
they are highly adaptable
and thrive in a variety of
habitats. Generally, rac-
coons are harmless, but they
are a major carrier of rabies
so caution needs to be
practiced.
Since raccoons are not
picky about what they eat,
they can become a nuisance
by raiding garbage cans and
pet food dishes. To avoid
attracting these animals,


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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.
Passive Ways To Save "Think, Natural"
To keep your house cooler in the summer, install shades, awnings or
screens to windows facing west to block light. Use exterior shading
devices or deciduous plants to shade your home from the sun.
o Drink plenty of cool liquids and wear light, loose comfortable clothing
,. : to help the body regulate temperature when the thermostat is set high-
er than normal.
Open windows to take advantage of natural ventilation when the out-
door temperature and humidity permits. Make sure A/C Is off when
windows are open.

ENERGY SAVINGS TIP OF THE WEEK
from The City of Vero Beach
For more conservation tips,
visit the City of Vero Beach website at www.covb.org
or call 772-978-5100, Monday thru Friday, during normal business hours
C,


purchase a raccoon-proof
garbage can or place a
weight on the top and place
the cans either in the garage
or a locked enclosure.
If you feed your pet
outside, any uneaten food
must be removed before
dusk. It is illegal to voluntar-
ily give raccoons food.

Snakes
Snakes are hot bad guys
because they help keep a
balance in the environment
by being both prey and
predator to other wildlife.
Snakes avoid people
when possible and more
people are bitten by dogs
than snakes each year.
However, if you want to
avoid them, here are some
recommendations.
Don't give snakes a home
by eliminating items lying
close to the ground like
firewood stacks, debris, and
boards. If you encounter a
snake, leave it alone.
Although 38 of the 44
species found in Florida are
non-venomous, snakes will
become aggressive when
they feel threatened. Even
though a bite from a non-
venomous snake isn't lethal,
it will hurt.

Armadillos
Armadillos are usually
harmless towards humans,
but they canrwreak havoc on
lawns. Since a majority of an
armadillo's diet is made up
of soil dwelling insects and
their larvae, they can
damage lawns when rooting
for food.
It is difficult to reduce this
food source as away of
treating the problem since
the use of insecticides has
been proven ineffective. A
physical barrier, such as a
fence, is one control
method.
By slanting a fence at a
40-aegre angle and burying
a portion, it may prevent
armadillos from entering
your lawn.
Another control method
is live trapping, which ip
difficult. Use of a live trap
box baited with earthworms
in a ball of soil has had,
limited success. Any ,
trapped animals should be
released several miles away
from your home.
Wildlife plays an impor-
tant role in the environment
and should be enjoyed, but
safety around them is the
key to keeping everyone
happy.
Janet Bargar is the Water
Quality Extension Agent for
the University of Florida
Indian River Extension
Service.









Washing fruit for delightful dessert is no trifling matter


ello, smart shop-
pers.Today we will
make a trifle, an
amazing dessert made
with fruit.
Hopefully, you know
that all fruits must be
washed. But have you
ever washed a can-
taloupe?
A while ago
cantaloupes were
spreading e-coli bacteria.
The bacteria on the skin
was transferred to the
flesh when cut.
How about bananas?
Where has that banana
been and what has it
come in contact with?
A cold-water bath, to
which you have added a
little white vinegar, is
fine for washing most
fruits, but when it comes
to melons, use a scrub
brush.
Weren't you thinking,
let's do what raccoons
do: wash everything
before eating it?
According to the
encyclopedia, raccoons
aren't really washing
their food they're simply
imitating how they would
pull a fish or other
animal from a river or
stream.
We didn't know that
when we got Rascal and
Bandit. What? You've
never heard of having a
pet raccoon?
I thought all parents
were as crazy as we were.
It all began when a
mother raccoon, unbe-
knownst to my brother,
made a home in his
garage and then had two
babies. When the door
was opened, she went for
food. One day, the door
was closed and momma
raccoon could not get in.
It took a couple of days
before "uncle" discovered
the crying babies and
immediately called us in
Connecticut.
Unfortunately, my
husband answered the
phone and when he
yelled that "uncle" had
two raccoons and wanted
to bring them, the kids
jumped for joy and my


husband said, "yes."
He built them a cage
with a house. Did we
have a pool? No, but the
raccoons did.
They proved to be a bit
more than we could
handle and would con-
stantly fight. It seems,
raccoons can never be
really tamed and as
adults must be released.
Thornton Burgess,
famous writer of chil-
dren's books, had a small
zoo in Massachusetts
called Laughing Brook.
They agreed to take
Bandit since their rac-
coon, Bobby Coon, was
ready to be released.
The zoo supplied
animals to TV shows.
Can you imagine how
excited my kids were to
see our Bandit on "Cap-
tain Kangaroo" as Bobby
Coon?
See you next week.
To your health: Hard to
believe, but to avoid
serious illnesses, all
fruits must be thoroughly
washed before eating.

TRIFLE
SERVES 10-12
REGULAR AND LOW-FAT
What is a trifle?
Special trifle bowls are
everywhere. A large,
round, straight sided
bowl 8-inches in diame-
ter on a pedestal base.
In England, a trifle
means anything goes.
Leftover plain cake or
jelly roll was sliced and
placed in a flat, 3-inch
deep dish, drizzled with
sherry, topped with a
custard or red gelatin,
chilled and served with
whipped cream.
In America, a trifle is
made in the above-
mentioned bowl. Layered
with fresh and canned
fruits, cake, pudding and
cream, a trifle is a delight
to behold and a joy to the
palate.
Change it for an almost
totally fat and choles-
terol-free dessert. You


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove with
Grammy Guru

can't taste the difference.
I use fat-free whipped
topping instead of
whipped cream because
it holds up better and
evaporated skim milk,
undiluted, in the pud-
ding. I also prefer
ladyfingers to cake. You
can get them in the
supermarket; you want
the dry ones not the soft
ones sold in the bakery.

*2 (4-serving) packages
vanilla pudding regular
or sugar-free (cook and
serve)
*3 cups milk
*1 teaspoon brandy or
rum extract (optional)
*2 packages lady
fingers
*1-1/2 cups heavy
cream or 3 cups whipped
topping
*1 pint strawberries
*2 bananas
*1 (15-1/2 ounce) can
sliced peaches
*3 kiwi
*Sliced almonds,
toasted, optional

The night before,
prepare pudding using
the 3 cups milk. Add the
extract to make Chantilly
cream. Chill.
The next morning,
whip cream (heavy cream
doubles when whipped)
or add whipped topping
to pudding. Whisk until
well blended.
Wash and hull straw-
berries. Reserving 6, slice
the rest from the point
down.
Drain peaches. Peel and


slice bananas and kiwi.
Assemble the trifle by
putting a layer of lady-
fingers (split) on the
bottom of the bowl and
arranged upright,
spaced about 1-1/2
inches apart around the
side. Add some pudding
mixture. Add assorted
fruits between the
cakes, creating a pretty
pattern around the
bowl. Top pudding with
fruits.
Continue layering
with pudding, fruits and
lady- fingers. End with
pudding; top with the
whole berries and chill.
To .toast almonds:
Place purchased sliced


9., ,
- sp ^n

**J ,-


almonds on a cookie
sheet and bake in a 350-
degree oven for about 10
minutes, shaking pan
occasionally. Watch them
carefully so they don't
burn.
To serve: spoon into
dessert dishes and pass
the almonds.
Any combination of
fruits may be used.

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)


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Buy the book: For an
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"Romancing The Stove
With the Grammy Guru,"
send $19.50 ($15 book, $1
tax and $3.50 for ship-
ping 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.
Web site:
www. romancingthestove.
net
E-mail:
arlene@romancingthesto
ve.net


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References Available


772-778-8599
400 1st St. Ste. 1 Vero Beach
(Corner of US 1 & 1st St)
Serving The Treasure Coast
For Over 10Years
* Sat. 10:00 am to 2:00 pm


- - - - - -


Parent, guardian


orientation slated


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Parents and guardians of
children kindergarten to
fifth grade planning to
attend Gifford Youth Activ-
ity Center this fall are
invited to the Annual Par-
ent /Guardian Orientation
at 7 p.m. on Wednesday,
Aug. 15.
The required orientation
will offer an opportunity to
meet the staff, tour the
facility and sign-up to vol-
unteer at the center and
assist your child.
In addition, it's and an
opportunity to a your child
at Gifford Youth Activity
Center.
A line-up of activities will


be conducted.
Parefft/guardians will
need to bring the parent
interest form, last year's
final report card, and
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test scores.
These items are to be
turned in to the center
upon your arrival.
The Gifford Youth Activi-
ty Center needs communi-
ty support, both from vol-
unteers and/or financial
donors.
The center is located at
4875 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach.
For more information,
call Freddie L. Woolwork,
(772-) 794-1005, ext.34.
Gifford Youth Activity


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U..f


TXT
I, T 7




Would like to say




to everyone that helped

raise over $1,500.00 for

United for Families:

Treasure & Space Coast Radio
St. Lucie Mets
United for Families
Debbie Paetzig
Pender's Nursery
Southern eagle Distributing
Bent Palm. LLC Tree Farm
Mrs G's Pizzeria
Villa Parma Restaurant
Bealls Outlet
Mitch Kloorfain
All of the Players &
Volunteers who participated
the day of the game.


Thank you again.


'I.


'Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The 2007 Junior League Softball State Champions are from left back row, Kandace Trod-
glen, Rachael Rahal, Taylor Dean, coach Brian Engle, Ryan Beigel, Molly Whittington,
Julia Deyoe and Alicia Mello. Front row form left, Erika Raggs, Emily Sweeny, Megan
McDermott,, Kelsie Moore, coach Scott Deyoe.

Indian River delivers great

performance at state contest


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
Although several months
from Halloween, the Indi-
an River All-Stars softball
team evoked images of
Michael Myers, Freddy
Kruger and even Jason


Vorhees at the state cham-
pionship recently for one
reason.
They simply kept coming
back.
Indian River's 4-3 win
over Palma Ceia capped a
wild few days in Valrico,
giving the squad the coun-


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ty's first state softball
championship.
"The girls really pulled it
off this weekend," coach
Scott Deyoe said. "This is
the furthest anyone is this
county has gone with soft-
ball."
After winning four out of
five games, including three
nailbiters, it was the oppo-
sition that was shaking
their collective heads.
In its tournament opener
against Land O'Lakes, the
All-Stars built a 3-1 lead
before their opponents
scored two runs in the fifth
inning to-tie the game.
It would take just one
inning for Indian River to
gain.the upper hand once
again. After the Land
O'Lakes pitcher issued
several walks, Molly Whit-
tington came on and
stroked a two-run single to
give the AkI-Stars a lead it
would never relinquish.
"They were a good little
team,"' Deyoe said. "We
played them hard. We had
the feeling that we could
beat this team."
.Ryan Beigel and Julia
Deyoe combined on a five-
hitter while Whittington
had three hits, including a
triple while driving in
three.
The following morning
the All Stars faced Naples,
the defending Junior
League Softball World
Series champions. The stiff
competition as well as the
9 a.m. start produced Indi-
an River's only loss, 7-1.
"We were really flat com-
ing out in that game,"
Deyoe said. "We had some
sleep issues.
"They (Naples) were on
their "A" game. They hit the


) See SOFTBALL, B11


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Softball
From page B10
ball well.
"But we knew that if we
lost this one we could still
get into the semifinal."
Like all good teams do,
the All-Stars responded
with an all-around per-
formance against Western
Area later in the day. On
the strength of a 10-run
third inning, Indian River
mercy-ruled its opponent
12-2.
"We refocused and got
back on the field 1 1/2
hours before the game to
get ourselves ready,"
Deyoe said.
Almost every All-Star
offered key contributions,
including Alicia Mello who
had two hits, including a
three-run homer in the
decisive third inning.
Deyoe and Kelsey Moore
also chipped in two hits as
well.
Like they did against
Land O'Lakes the tandem
of Deyoe and Beigel were
too much forWestern Area.
The teammates paired up
on a six-hitter while strik-
ing out seven in the short-
ened game.
"I felt bad for their team,"
Deyoe said. "We've been in
that position before."
That is exactly where
Indian River found them-
selves in the semifinal
game against Tri-County
Area. Beigel started but
wasn't her usual dominat-
ing self, giving up three
runs in the first inning.
Tri-County continued on
the attack in the following
inning, blasting a two-run
home run to boost its lead
to 5-0.
"We were desperate,"
Deyoe said. "I knew this
was a game we had to win
or else we were going


home.
"I put Julia (Deyoe) in to
give them a different look."
Deyoe kept the All-Stars
in the game, giving up just
one run but Indian River
was down 6-0 heading into
the fourth inning.
"I'm glad Julia came in,"
Beigel said. "If she hadn't
we probably would have
lost. Whatever is better for
the team."
Facing elimination with
just a few innings to go,
Indian River's bats finally
came alive. Deyoe helped
her own cause by knocking
in Whittington with a base
hit while Beigel recovered
from her shaky outing on
the mound with an RBI of
her own.
"We were starting to
spark a little bit," Deyoe
said.
With Deyoe keeping Tri-
County in check, the All-
Stars continued chipping
away at the lead. After
Whittington got on with a
single in the sixth, she was
driven in by Moore. Beigel
came in and stroked a
double, bringing in Moore
and cutting the deficit to 6-
4.
"All the girls were starting
to believe again," Deyoe
said.
Sensing victory in the
seventh inning, Tri-County
started to unravel. After
Emily Sweeny singled,
Megan McDermott and
Whittington, both reached
on fielder's choices, with
Tri-County committing
errors on both plays.
With the bases loaded,
Deyoe reached on yet
another error as Sweeny
scored to make it 6-5.
Mello walked to force in
the tying run and Whit-
tington came home with
the game winner as Moore
delivered an infield single.
"It was like God came


down to the field," Deyoe
said. "Their (the team's)
confidence level went way
up."
Beigel was elated with
the victory although it
seemed bleak for a while.
"It was scary, but there
was still a little hope,"
Beigel said. "We all started
rallying. We knew we could
come back."
Despite the exuberation,
Indian River knew its task
wasn't complete.
"That night we gave
them (the team) a talk to
go to bed even earlier,"
Deyoe said. "The next day,
the girls looked well rest-
ed."
With Whittington taking
the mound, the All-Stars
took on Palma Ceia. After
blanking them in the top of
the first, Whittington came
out and blasted a two-run
homer at the plate.
Palma Ceia came back
and tied it in the top of the
second on a home run and
an error. The score
remained even until the
fifth inning when the All-
Stars forged ahead by one
on Beigel's base hit that
drove in Mello.
Palma Ceia prolonged
the inevitable by tying the
game at 3 in the top of the
seventh inning. In the bot-
tom half, Whittington got
on with a single, before
advancing on Mello's field-
er's choice.
Moore came up and
ripped a single, bringing in
Whittington and giving
Indian River the title.
"The girls were ecstatic,"
Deyoe said. "They were in
disbelief."
Whittington pitched a
complete game to earn the
victory, striking out five
while walking just one. She
allowed just four hits.
"The championship
game was probably my


Tea
From page B7


Each week focused on a
different composer, and
program participants
heard each composer's
music, and took a look
inside their professional
and personal lives.
Originally from Lon-
don, Mr. Nairnsey is a


walking encyclopedia
about show business.
He shared his knowl-
edge with attendees over
an authentic English tea.,
. Most came dressed for
the occasion.
"Of the more than 40
educational, sports and


social activities we have
planned each month, this
was a superb program
enjoyed by all. Sharing
authentic English tea
made it most memo-
rable," said Wendy
Bushong, activities
director at Indian River
Estates East.


best game," Whittington
said. "It fees pretty great.
"This is ~iy last year of
All-Stars. IMe been waiting
for this for six or seven
years. .i
"To be on the team that
did it first is something
special."
With the win, Indian
River advanced to the
South Regional in Fort
Myers. Whittington
believes the team can be
just as successful.
"If we take it seriously
and think, too much and
get nervous, we won't do
well," Whittington said. "If
we play like a team, we'll
do fine."


* .


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Post 189 delivers in clutch to reach state


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BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
Entering the American
Legion Southeastern tour-
nament, the Indian River
Elite baseball team
seemed poised to earn its
fifth straight invitation to
states, thanks in part to
timely hitting throughout
the season.
Before the squad
punched its ticket to
Bradenton with a 15-0 win
over Port St. Lucie Post
318, however, it had to
overcome an unexpected
first a shutout loss of its
own.
After 41 games in which
Post 189 had an impres-
sive 30-11 record, its


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The cost per game for a
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explosive bats finally went
silent at the worst possible
time. Facing Fort Pierce
Post 358 in its tournament
opener, Indian River could
muster only three hits in a
12-0 loss.
"To have the worst game
of the season at a crucial
time is tough," coach
George Young said. "After
the game, I talked to the
boys and told them all is
not lost.
,"We have a chance."
Unfortunately, it seemed
Indian River's opportuni-
ties were running out as
Sanford built a three-run
lead in the sixth inning.
Down 4-1, up stepped
Chris Taylor with two run-
ners on and out the ball
went, tying the game and
giving the Elite new life.
"The smallest guy on the
team gets the biggest hit of
the season," Young said.
It wasn't until the ninth
inning that Indian River's
offense finally flowed,
erupting for eight runs en
route to a 13-6 win.
"The boys really
responded," Young. said.
"They stepped up when
they had to.
"They rebounded on
Saturday when it mattered
most at the end."
Besides Taylor's heroics,
the Elite got contributions
from just about everyone
in the victory. Matt
Williams earned the win
while Ben Augenstein also
pitched well in relief.
Britt Martin and Robert
Danise both went 3-for-5
with two doubles Martin
drove in four RBIs with
Danise knocking in three.
Thomas Whittington
also went 3-for-5 with a


(772) 770-6500.

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Vero Classical Ballet
offers a pre-professional
ballet curriculum for chil-
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variety of days and times.
Le Petit Ballet focuses on
a challenging, yet fun pro-
gram that teaches disci-
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flexibility and confidence.
The class for 3 year olds
meets Mondays from 10:30
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double and an RBI.
With all the momentum
on its side, Indian River
was set to play Port St.
Lucie, Post 318 to see who
would join Fort Pierce in
advancing to the state
tournament. Unlike Fort
Pierce, who the Elite split
four games with during
the season, Indian River
sported a perfect 4-0
record against Port St.
Lucie.
Game number five
would prove to be no dif-
ferent.
The Elite, who is averag-
ing 11 runs a game, made
it look easy, exceeding that
total by one in just two
innings. Indian River
broke open a tight game
with seven runs in the
third while adding five
more in the following
inning.
"We knew they had a
quality team," Young said.
"The guys didn't let up.
They didn't worry about
who we were playing.
"They just wanted to
win." 1
Post 189 pounded out 14
hits in the laugher. Tim
Jobe blasted a two-run
homer early on to give the
Elite a 3-0 lead.
"That was his 12th or
13th homer this summer,"
Young said.
Hunter Wynn, who had
27 RBIs in 41 games this
season, drove in a season-
high five on the strength of
two doubles and an
inside-the-park home run.
Roberto Sanchez joined
the hit parade, contribut-
ing three of his own
including two doubles. He
also had two RBIs.
Martin also drove in two,


Saturday from 9 to 9:45
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The class for 4 and five
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The class for 6 and 7 year
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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 structured
to meet all fitness levels
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Participants are asked to
wear comfortable clothes,
aerobic shoes and bring a
one or two-pound weight
to the class as well.
The class is offered Mon-
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10 a.m. at the Vero Beach
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The fees are $1 per class
for a city resident and $2
per class for a non-city res-
ident.
For more information,
See SPORTS, B15


contributing two hits
including a triple.
Williams had two hits as
well.
The Elite was equally
impressive on the mound.
Danise and Augenstein
combined on a four-hitter.
Danise struck out four
while Augenstein, who
struck out five in two solid
innings against Sanford,
matched it, whiffing five
more in two innings of
work.
"(Entering the season)
our experience on the
mound was very young,"
Young said. "They're come
along and got the job done
in crucial times."
As has the Elite hitters.
"When you average 11
runs a game, that puts a
lot of pressure on the
other team," Young said.
"When you get ahead so
early, it takes them out of
their game.
"We've got some experi-
enced hitters."
Indian River, who lost a
heartbreaker in the state
championship game a
year ago, 9-7 in 12 innings
to DeLand Post 6, faces
Boynton Beach in this
year's opener. The Elite,
who have already won two
of three this season
against Post 164, are hop-
ing to win its second state
title and first since 2003.
"There are a lot of famil-
iar faces and a lot of famil-
iar teams," Young said.
"(Going to the state tour-
nament) five years in a row
is a nice accomplishment.
for the kids and the pro-
gram.
"When you work togeth-
er for something great
things can happen."


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Golf club tees it

up for charity


Beachside
course offers
free golf
BY ROB SHELBURNE
Sports writer
Golf is supposed to be
cheaper this time of year,
but not this cheap.
Keeping with golf's tradi-
tion of close bond with
charities, the Aquarina
Beach and Country Club
in Melbourne Beach is
offering free golf every
Monday through the end
of August with a minimum
donation of $5 to the spec-
ified charity of the week.
"It was the owners' idea,"
said Aquarina's head pro-
fessional Steve Waggoner.
"We all sat down to discuss
it one day and I think it is
an exceptional concept."
In all, nine local charities
hope to benefit from the
summer-long campaign to
raise money for worth-
while causes in Brevard
County and introduce the
beachside links to more
golfers.
The first charity to bene-
fit from Aquarina Charity
Day July 2 was Genesis
House, a shelter for home-
less pregnant teens and


women. The goal of Gene-
sis House is to help young
women get an education
and learn self-discipline
and reliance.
"We are absolutely
thrilled to be the first char-
ity at Aquarina Charity
Day," said Genesis House
director Mary Allen. "It is a
great project they are
doing, and we are very
excited."
Waggoner said the staff
at Aquarina is energized by
this latest effort.
"We are going all-out to
try to put our best foot for-
ward for all these great
charities," Waggoner said.
"We are hoping to draw
more people from around
the county who have pos-
sibly never played here
before and raise money for
not one, but several good
causes. And, the course is
in excellent condition."
Each charity will have its
own representative at the
course to welcome golfers
and help spread the word
about their organization.
Waggoner said each
golfer making a donation
will be asked to fill out a
brief survey and all dona-
tions are tax deductible.
See GOLF, B14


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vero Beach resident John Kirby sinks his putt on the 13th
hole at Sandridge Golf Club recently. The recent rains and
hot weather couldn't stop this avid golfer from getting in a
round.


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Tuesday, Wednesday best days to visit PGA event


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Wth the upcoming
PGA Tour event
being played in
Oct. 22-28 at Tesoro in Port
St. Lucie, I thought I
should give all of you a tip
or two on which days are
best to either take off from
work.
The best days to check
out an event on the PGA
Tour are Tuesday and
Wednesday. You should
drop by and witness the
craziness that goes into
preparing for a tour event.
You may think that I'm
talking about the players
practicing and honing
their game. I am not.
Instead, I am speaking of
the mayhem that goes on
behind the practice tee
and practice green in the
secrecy of the parking lot.
It is here that one finds a
sea of tour vans, a recre-
ational golfer's version of
nirvana.
The tour van is the
garage for the touring pro.
It is here that the players
go to have their equip-
ment tuned and set up just
right every week.
Anyone who has attend-
ed a NASCAR or Formula
One race can attest to just
how manic things can be
in the garage area at a race.
While golf normally takes


a laid back, slow pace that
is certainly not the case in
the land of the tour vans.
Most of us have a
favorite driver that we use
nearly every week without
thinking of switching it
out. Some of us haven't
changed out a club in our
bag in years.
On the other hand, tour
pros are constantly
tinkering with their
equipment.
One week they may need
their drives to carry farther
because of wet conditions
or fairway bunkers. The
next week the conditions
may call for a low drive
that rolls more and stays
below the wind. Players
may also face a course
with more trouble down,


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the left side of holes, so
they want a club that is
harder to hook, thus
taking that trouble out of
play without adjusting
their swing or even their
aim.
All of this takes place in
the tour vans.
Just about all of the
major companies, and
some of the smaller ones,
have a tour van that
follows the tours to nearly
every stop.
Taylor Made has one of
the largest trucks and
staffs in the business. This
full-size rig has everything
a club builder needs to
produce, repair or tweak
any club made by the
company.
With a large contingent
of staff players and being
the No. 1 supplier of
drivers every week, the
Taylor Made Tour Van is a
very busy place.
While the players work
on their games and test
out different clubs on the
practice tee, a Taylor Made
representative walks the
tee area fielding questions
from players.
Some ask about the
latest products from the
company and what it will
do for their games. Others
inquire about the prod-
ucts they are testing or
place an order for one
they wish to try.
The rep then runs to the
van, order form in hand,
and gives the order to the
club builders. The order
winds up in a spot similar
to what you see at your
local deli when the lunch
crowd descends.
The club builder pulls
the next order, locates the
pieces he needs and


begins to assemble the
club. Once complete, the
club is run to the practice
tee for the player to try.
Usually, the player
knows with just a couple
of swings if the club has
any chance of making his
bag.
The usual routine is to
hit his old club, then try
the new one comparing
the feel, trajectory and
result.
More often than not, the
club heads back to the
van for a little tweaking.
Sometimes the tweak-
ing involves putting in a
different shaft or adjust-
ing the lie. There are times
when the adjustment is a
simple as putting on a
different grip.
For the guys working in
the van, there is little
respite from their day.
However, when they do
get a chance to sit down,
they may enjoy a cool
drink from the large
refrigerator, sit down on a
soft sofa or catch up on
the golf news coming
from the television. It's
also a nice spot for players
to sit down and relax
while waiting for their
equipment to be complet-
ed.
So if you have the
opportunity to attend the
Ginn Classic this October,
try to drop by on Tuesday
or Wednesday and take a
peek behind the scenes.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night
Golf Show on WPSL 1590-
AM radio station. Contact
him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


Golf
From page B13


There will be a grill set up
to cook hamburgers and
hot dogs, giving the day a
tournament atmosphere.
Waggoner said the chari-
ty days are a win-win situ-
ation.
"The organizations get
exposure and donations,
and we get to create an
awareness of our course,"
he said. "There are a lot of
people who don't know
much about us down here.
It is also a great opportuni-
ty for us to establish rela-
tionships with these chari-
ties for future
tournaments."
Aquarina is located at
7500 S. A1A in Mellourne
Beach, 12.7 miles south of
Highway 192 and 12.8
miles north of the Wabasso
bridge (C.R. 520).


The course meanders
through Indian River wet-
lands and has scenic river
views throughout the
round. It is an 18-hole
facility that plays to a par
62 and measures 4,302
yards from the back tees.
For information, call
(321) 728-0600 or e-mail
Steve Waggoner at steve-
bearwaggoner@yahoo.co
m.

Aquarina Beach and
Country Club Charity Golf
Monday

Aug. 13 The Brevard Zoo
August 20 Health First
Foundation
Aug. 27 Serene
Harbor


I, liI. j I.. -j i I o ,rg -, ,Itrir i.hr' i
i. i-' pr.wi 1:,131inn-ir,p r ,. rird ,~
ri r EI ~ .2 i plrI- ii r.r t- Ih1p


I I- r,l ., .j .:. tr, r ,I& J:e T.,r :,r p dil ,
ihrir. ,p tic C r,.r l. rcBe I

Fw;- 1enfmd./VE
I' I -..Ir BoicI


Book features artists

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Local writer and ecol-
kus ogist, Camille S. Yates,
and landscape artist,
ic Center Rick Kelly, have joined
the Indian River Com-
RCH SINCE 1982 munity College (IRCC)
Foundation to produce a
book called "Treasured
n 0nn Waters the Indian
-U0 UU River Lagoon."
Proceeds from the sale
of the book will support
Im Pointe scholarships at IRCC
EACH and Indian River Lagoon
j- conservation and edu-
cation efforts.
-- For more information,
visit www.treasuredwa-
ters.com or www.pio-
neerriver.com.

W Clark Beckett. M.D
is pleased to announce that a new
vascular surgeon has joined his team

Pranay T. Ramdev, M.D.
MA,-i_ heal Sc. .ool
Dat trnouth Medical School, Hanover, N.H.
Residency
Strong Memorial Hospital. Rochester. N.Y
Vaicular Surgery Fellowship
Harvard University Beth Israel Deaconess
Medical Center, Boston. M.A.

567 6602
3770 7th Terrace
Ste 102, Vero Beach
wvAv veintherapies corn
B-'., Ce Fed, 'li t ,hrp T-3 -nYed a3scular Surgeons


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


Bartl

Chiropract

SERVING VERO BEA


772-569


79 Royal Pa
VERO BE


Morning Magazine

Hosted by Bob Soos


Weekdays 8am-9am

Only on
=NEWSRADIO=



WHERE THE LOCAL NEWS

MAKERS ARE...

N--


i'


Aw









Sports
From page B 12
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 Communi-
ty Center.
Standing and floor exer-
cises designed to strength-
en the back while improv-
ing 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 is
$5.
For more information,
call Pam Stone at (772)
299-1960.
Youth Football
Registration for the 2007
Citrus Youth Football
League season is ongoing.
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.
Practices are ongoing


with the first scrimmage
for midgets on Wednesday,
Sept. 5. The first scrim-
mage 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 sea-
son.
Sponsors, coaches and
paid referees are needed.
Volunteers to help out are
desired as well.
For more information,
please call coach Charlie at
(772) 778- 9236.
Little League Lacrosse
Saint Edward's School
has established the Pirate
Lacrosse League for boys
and girls in first through
fifth grade who want to
learn how to play lacrosse.
Pirate Lacrosse has two
leagues, one for boys and
one for girls. Each league
will be broken up into two
divisions Division I is


for students entering
grades one, two and three
while Division II is for
those students entering
grades four and five.
Registration is $25. There
is also a one-time fee of
$25 for the U.S. Lacrosse
League of which each
player will become a mem-
ber.
Practices will be one day
per week beginning on
Thursday, Aug. 30 and will
take place on the south
campus located on South
A1A near the Moorings.
Director Kent Smith, a
former two-time Florida
High School All-American
and player on the Hobart
College National Champi-
onship team will work with
experienced volunteer
coaches who will stress
teamwork, sportsmanship
and a solid skill foundation
for lacrosse fundamentals.
For more information,
please call Smith at (772)
538-6002.


TILE MARKET
,, --- // / -
/_ a.t n, / w'y e ._, / _,' ;,... -7o/ .w. 1o,,,e .
4001 US HIGHWAY ONE
VERO BEACH, FLORIDA 32960
tilemarket@bellsouth.net
SPhone 772-978-1212 772-978-1219 Fax
("- F -.,a ^-k. ._, IA. -
Dr. Michael R. Hansen
Podiatric Physician & Surgeon

Pediatric to Geriatric
Foot & Ankle Care
Shoes & Orthotics -
Footwear Consultations

1956 41st Avenue 7766 Baystreet, Suite 11
Vero Beach, FL Sebastian, FL
772-567-3338 772-388-3338


LU. 1'IA1L1L JL1 IPI JiLL


custom .tc en m at ,room api net91vy
Entertainment Centers e Desk Units


4024 43rd Avenue, Vero.Beach 772-567-7220


L"


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30y30ftv6h Storage (772) 569-9788
71 space ftor bottled water
)lunteers, business I [ (772) 562-2549
porsors, baby and ~,--
ternity ntems, crbs, -
eds kitchen iiems, ?IFi -- i.'y.: i ":, t
washing machines, f Beddinr, Non-
yers, furniture, non. F ".. Perishable Food,
erishable loods, VOlune S Toiletries.
oedshabe oods. Volunteers Gift Certificates
orle waer,c Varous Caaces / (772) 567-2766
72) 571-0003 (772) 562-9860 -


Community Corkboard is provided as a public service by

Hometown News 772-569-6767
and is available to any not-for-profit corporation requesting items of need from our community. Requests
will run in "Community Corkboard" on an "As Available" basis. Call Koren to request the available space.


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
e asyAS ~ 1 ~ Call Classified or
's ~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


VICSIVOCN


ass ,.S..A~ fl4'4~S~k

~ L~LU~


Dr. Kris E. Smith O.D.


Board Certified Optometric
Physician I, I I
jLISnI


Vision Plus offers Same Day
Service for Bifocals, Trifocals,
Progressive in most cases.


1


Vision Plus
SouthnVero Sq
770-200 20 i
Oslo Road


Serving Indian River County for
over 10 years, at South Vero Square

772-770-2459

A4RP
___ DISCOUNTSs Stwf-Deras
Medicare Provider Varilux Lenses

(772) 770-2020
Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Saturday Hours 9-3
Appts. Available Walk-Ins Welcome
South Vero Square 792 S. U.S. 1
Vero Beach Between Publix & Beall's


PLUS


"'~


S--_ __---- _----^------ 7 - _----- ------ 7i

50 OFF Polycarbonate Lenses
I (Impact Resistant) for children under 18
P I. w/ purchase of any frame
SPOLcO RALPJ LAUREN in the store at regular price
CHAPS FRAMES (2 pair limit per person, same Rx)
HA FRA ES +4o0 -6 sph. up to 200 cyl.
(With Purchase Of Lenses) II Single Vision Only.
No other discounts apply No other discounts apply
Expires 9-8-07 See store for details Expires 9-8-07 See store for details
L ---- .-- ------- --

1$ i1 iBuy$ O

40 LOMBAUComplete Pair
S4' &LOMB11 of Prescription

Complete Glasses at
Pair COMPLETE Regular Price

of Glasses Lenses & Exam SEcoNDPAIR
S Ga es Includes 2 boxes of ... FREE
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Lenses) by BAUSCH & LOMB *125
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No other discounts apply No other discounts apply No other discounts apply
See store for details Expires 9-8-07 11 See store for details Expires 9-8-07 See store for details Expires 9-8-07 -
L 9 - - - - - --e m e m


THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS TH-E RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CHANCE. PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR ANY OTH-ER SERVICE ES, EXAMINATION
OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONSE TO THI, ADVERTISEMENT FOR FREE SERVICES, EXAMINATION OR TRaATMFNT".


WE SPECIALIZE IN V
Cfr Kni h B h Cbi.:hitrx


BACK TO

SCHOOL


=


--


--


I











At Your Service


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


Sports Capsule


ACROSS

1 Cacophonic
6 Happy beginning
10 Takes off
14 Milan's La
19 Fast
20 Hawaiian number
21 Field team
22 Poisonous
23 Smash winners for
Sampras?
25 Japanese native
26 "South Pacific"
role
27 "The African
Queen" scripter
28 Socratic letters
29 Tinker to Evers
to Chance
31 Downstairs worker
33 Same
35 -starred:
unlucky
36 Creative aptitude
39 Metric measure
41 Dinny's master
46 Electrode
47 Dorm furniture, for
some
48 Comes together
49 Before: prefix
50 HMO members
51 Theater queues
54 Winter need, for
some
55 In time .mi..
formerly
57 C in C
58 Unp-oduc:ive
59 Loren's mate
60 Press handouts
62 Frozen dessert
64 Polo equipment
65 Bugs' bane
66 Now
67 Los Alamos man
Enrico
68 Grows old, as a
joke
70 Less experienced
71 Rivalries
74 Branch bumps
75 Call, on the
doubles court
76 Strip_
77 Break the habit
78 Hungarian city
79 Lengthy disunity
83 Jima
84 Attention
85 Galore, of
"Goldfinger"
86 Brief appearance
87 Proprietor
89 No, e.g.
91 Geography
acronym
92 Darwin's craft
93 "Star Trek" record
94 "Flintstone" pet


@2007 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved


95 Cougar's cover
96 Three, to nine
101 Golden boy of
Hollywood
104 One third of a
movie title
108-Small portion
109 Lean against
110 Speed chess
matches?
112 Spider's kin
113 Wine-tasting
category
114 Direction
115 Maxwell Smart or
99
116 Command from the
bridge
117 Bambi
118 WWII turning pt.
119 Slow tempo

DOWN

1 Laugh track bite
2 Don't be !
3 The latest thing
4 Laid plans
5 In the know


6 Showed reluctance
7 Actor Alfred
8 Powderhounds'
favorite resort
9 What to do with a
hot potato
10 Power shovel
11 Words from the
wise
12 Kitchen
preparation
13 Rebuff
14 Author Sir Richard
and family
15 Just say yes
16 Botanist's angle
17 "Zorba" actress
Kedrova
18 -deucy
24 Short news item
30 Spirited songs
32 Afresh
34 Xiaoping of
China
36 Siegfried or Roy
37 Steffi's husband
38 They never make
the cut?


39 Plucked
instruments
40 a far, far...":
Dickens
41 Oakley
42 Stuttgart song
43 Ashe Stadium
seeds?
44 Bore the Senate
45 Word before four
47 Triggerman?
48 Former Twins' star
Puckett
52 Basilica sections
53 Truman's town
54 Moriarty's match
56 Bank employee
59 Split
61 Reformer Jessie
62 Fiddled around
63 Keats poem
64 Edison's park
66 Like lemon
67 Page number
68 Be contemptuous
69 Forum garbs
70 Salon solution
71 Court calendar
72 Courtside item


Baseball

(Florida State League)

July 30
Vero Beach Devil Rays 8,
Jupiter Hammerheads 6
VB: 10-25.
Aug. 2
Brevard County Mana-
tees 5, Vero Beach 2
VB: 10-26.


Aug. 3
Brevard County 3, Vero
Beach 2, 15 innings
VB: 10-27.
Aug. 4
Brevard County 5, Vero
Beach 4
VB: 10-28.
Aug. 5
Clearwater Threshers 12,
Vero Beach 4
VB: 10-29.


Sharks look to


terrorize opponents


1 BY JOHN MACDONALD
87 188 Sports writer

SEBASTIAN After a 4-
6 season in 2005, Sebast-
ian River was simply
104 105 106 107 offensive last season -
but in a good way.
1'1 The Sharks went 8-3 in
-- one of the best years in
school history, including
119 reaching 7-0 for the first
time ever. A major factor
8/12/07 in the team's accomplish-
ments was its highly pro-
73 Single-celled lific offense.
reproducer Sebastian River tallied a
75 Kitty's Hart whopping 304 points dur-
76 Wordless ing the campaign, easily
entertainer .outscoring the opposition
79 Sudden rush by more than 100. In fact,
80 Computer symbol the Sharks garnered 22 or
81 Skedaddled more points in eight of its
82 Carol of December games, with all but one
85 Worst going for wins.
88 Lightbulb If Sebastian River is to
information match its success of a year
90 Runner-up ago, it will have to be with-
91 Batter out all-star quarterback
92 "Sesame Street" Sean Heath. A three-year

94 Extinguish starter, Heath had a break-
95 Have a ball out season in 2006, throw-
96 Cell body ing for 1,419 yards with
97 Witty remark seven touchdowns on 110
98 Biblical preposition of 193 attempts.
99 Sally or Ayn Looking to take over
100 Woodwind behind center- will be
102 Roe producer three players vying for the
103 Nostra coveted position. Seniors
105 Foretoken Chris Lyda, Kenny Camp-
106 Major budget factor bell and sophomore
107 Regarding Cortez Ash are all in con-
111 Guy's chick tention with Lyda the only
0 one of the trio with any


experience at quarter-
back.
However, his action was
limited to just three games
during his sophomore
year. Last year, he spent
time exclusively at defen-
sive end. Whoever does fill
the role; it will be a far cry
from Heath, who blos-
somed his final two sea-
sons after starting a few
games during his sopho-
more year.
"Going into camp, Chris
Lyda is going to be our
starter," head coach
Randy Bethel said. "But
the position is wide open.
"Let's see if he can main-
tain it. Competition is
good for everybody.
"Kenny Campbell had a
good summer. Cortez Ash
will get some reps as well.
"Everyone progressed
and got stronger and
faster. We'll see how
everything pans out."
One positive aspect of
the team's dilemma is
the ability the coaching
staff has shown in being
able to replace its super-
stars. Entering last sea-
son, the Sharks had to fill
the shoes of arguably the
best running back ever
to suit up for Sebastian
- Earl Everett.
Everett had an out-
standing senior season
in 2005, going for over
1500 yards.


iHometown News



Classifie


1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696
Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


[j LJ E H''~ .~y.-


Baroltor Bj% ~i.. Scb:j~lian, Or,:hjq klndero Beich. Ft.. Pierce, Huichins-cr, larid. Puri St. Lucie,. kncn Beacb. Stuart. Plm Ciry. Hvb'2 SLund, S al Pont-at
1upiter. Toquesij, Nurih Pun, Beach. Jim' Beach Singer larid. Palnm Beach Gardens. Palm B3%. Melbourne, The Beaches;. Rockledge Cocc.. Nfemit arLlnd.Cocoi, Beach.
Sunatce. \iera Titu,'ille. Purf st t,,hn. Port Orange, Sc~ut Daytona. New, Sm~r-ri Bea'ch. Edgewater. Oa-k Hill, Da;rO.ni Bench. H';lh, Hill. Ormo'nd Beich
PleE hL~k ,.,or c.I c. ,t adn Iph-Lflrrqi n" r i,,I In ~Nm., i b n1,pn,lble for I D' a da hefirm dds IthW po~tikhcl-r b thL r.bi Ini "'d LAMA If.JL,L 1 14 irl-If,.i, ad, C"1,01110- ,I Nwi pirm .ir ieThE pohIth~i 1111"L I For. rnri~ewI r,-prfriih Iart flf r eror%.nror lomDi'...n orf.cup) he iond rtreco~i ob ithead.


HILLCREST MEMORIAL
Gardens 2 lawn crypts
side by side. With 1 MGM
marker & double granite
base. $6100.
1-423-487-3534



JEWELS OF THE NILE
Let our jewels dazzle you.
Escorts for social or
business. 321-917-2526

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



Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours /
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)
LEGAL NOTICE:
On Monday August 27,
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) 2002 Pont VIN#
1G2JB124727399251

Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing -Vero
Pub: August 10, 2007


LEGAL NOTICE:

On Monday August 27,
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) 2005 Ford VIN#
1ZVFT80N655128794

Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: August 10, 2007
NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Notice is hereby given
that on 8/25/07 at
10:30 am the following
vehicle will be sold for
towing and storage
charges.
Year: 1994
Make: CHEV
Model: 2D VIN#
2G1FP22PR2217033
Sale to be held at B&D
Towing and Mobile
Auto Salvage 2204
2nd St. S.W.
Vero Beach, FL 32962
772-201-9566 reserves
the right to bid.

GUITAR INSTRUCTION -
Offering Evening classes
for beginners & intermedi-
ate. Group or Private. Bill
Williams 772-332-2993 -
Vero
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


REACH OVER 30 million
homes with -one call. Ad-
vertise in NANI (National
Advertising Network Inc)
for only $2795 per weekly
800-823-0466.
WWW.GLADDATE.COM
FREE for 30 days
$15.95/mo after.
LOGON NOWI


"DISNEY DREAM
SALE"
Book Now!
3d/2n 2 tix $119
Kids Free!
Shuttle & Breakfast
1-877 4 A VILLA
www.trip2orlando.com


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privieged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
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

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


ART OWNERS Are you
short on cash? Sell me
your old paintings' '& Fl
art. John 772-489-4668



WHIRLPOOL Brand new
white appliances Above
stove microwave $125,
dishwasher $175. Must
Sell. 772-581-4168



AC CONDENSING unit,
2.5 ton precharged with
freon. Works Perfect
$200 772-460-9010 SLC
AIR COMPRESSOR: 2
hp Dual tanks, New,
$125 772-778-3404 IR
AIR HOCKEY -table:
heavy duty, perfect condi-
tion, loads of fun $200
SLC 772-871-0449
AREA RUG: 3e,:al,.e.
5.5x7 elepher.l rim
black and tan E35 IR
772-229-6518
BAR STOOLS i3i wicker'
$25 each 772-464.6953
BASKETBALL HOOP:
with stand, like ne,/$25
772-337-4352 SLC
BEANIE BABIES: old $2
each, Budweiser X-mas
mugs '80-'07 $25 SLC
772-464-4496


BED SETi: queen high
quality, w/ tassel window
valance, like new, $49.99
.772-778-3238 IR
BED: QUEEN head/foot
boards, siderails, mat-
tress, boxsprings, all
wood $200 772-940-1566
BED: QUEEN, mattress,
box, frame $100 IR
321-482-0089
BICYCLE, MEN'S multi
speed racing, good tires,
seat. First cash offer over
$25 772-465-8866 SLC
BIKE: MEN'S Peugeot
black racing bike. Great
condition. $50 SLC
772-340-3493
BIRD CAGE: Parakeet.
Good condition. $15 IR
772-770-9646
BOOKS: 5 vols, 200 pat-
terns each vol/Haviland
China, Fine, $75 IR
772-581-8527
BOOTS: WC Russel
Leather Snake. Size 11D
Brown E.C. $50 obo SLC
772-631-0603
CAROUSEL HORSES:
collector's musical set of
12, Heritage House. $150
772-33j5-.3470 SLC
CHAIR: OFFICE, iz,.el
Good condition. $15. IR
772-569-3326
CHINA SERVICE: 8 plus
many extras. Still boxed.
Paid $250, Sell for $100
772-770-2090 IR


CLOCK, EARNHARDT:
#3 wall style with mova-
ble race car. Perfect
cond $45 772-398-8983 .,
CLOTHES: BOYS size
12 ,-,d 14 like new. 50
items at $2 each' IR
772-581-0166
COLLECTOR PLATES,
,(8)Little Orphan Annie (4)
Oklahoma $10 each obo
772-229-0491 MC
COMPUTER LAPTOP
memory 1 gig, DDR,
SODIMM, PC2700 $35
IR 772-413-8202
COMPUTER TOWER,
keyboard, mouse, WinXP
runs greatly $125 IR
772-589-1378
COPIER: HP Color, 210,
needs ink. $50 Patio Ta-
ble 60x34 Lounger $125
IR 772-643-8173
COUCH TABLE: white-
wash $90 772-589-2391
COUCH: LEATHER 6
foot. must see. $200 SLC
772-340-1395
CYLINDER HEADS,
Chevy 60-67 283, 327
Casting 3876775. Needs
rebuild $50 772-871-9694
DECOY GEESE: (3) an-
chors $25 each, Ducks
(8) Five anchors $15
each 772-336-7189 SLC
DEPTH FINDER: Speed-
tech hand held, used 5x
$175 at West Marine.
$125 772-770-6293 IR
DINING ROOM game
table with 4 chairs. Rat-
tan. Light color. $200 IR
772-581-3864


UICE Ti FLO]IDA HOMEOWN


'Homestead Declaration' has nothing to do with Homestead Exemption'
Do not confuse the two meanings THEY ARE NOT THE SAME! Most homeowners believe that filling for the
tax break under 'Homestead Exemption' fully protects their home from judgments, liens and creditors. It does
not! But, when you declare your property as your 'Homestead', it gives you enormous protection and every
homeowner should do this regardless the value of their property. You can download a Homestead Declaration
form for married couples or a single person from the below website, and it might just save your home from eco-
nomic disaster one day. You may never need the protection the Florida Constitution gives a homeowner under
the Declaration of Homestead bhut it is better that vnu have it and not nead it than to n~ed it and nnt have it


DOG CKATE: large,
3'x2'x2'3" with tray. $45
772-778-1913 IR
DRYER: COMMERCIAL
Amana $150 SLC
772-871-6044
DRYER: KENMORE
electric white $100 SLC
772-878-4313
EXERCISE BIKE: $20
772-794-7780 IR
EXERCISE MACHINE:
DP Gympac, good work-
ing condition 225 Ibs, $75
772-675-3086 MC
FENDER SQUIRE strat
collector edition, with
practice amp $200 SLC
772-595-5144
GUITAR: GIBSON, 12
string, Epiphone, case
$125 772-562-7661 IR
HURRICANE LAMP:
New pretty, glass, smoke-
less oil $20 IR
772-562-8581
HURRICANE SHUT-
TERS: galvanized steel,
various lengths $15ea
772-532-1510 IR
KING BED, pillow top
with frame $199
772-359-9037 sic
LARRY KING live DVD
(Greatest Interviews) $25
772-388-0159 IR
LUGGAGE: 4 piece
Hartsnann leather tweed,
1 shoulder, 1 hang, 2 Ig
bags $175 772-299-6518
METAL DETECTOR:
white 2500 D $50 IR
772-664-2347
MOWER/ RIDER: $200
36" deck, 3 speed, 8hp
772-562-4586 IR
NECKLESS: ANTIQUE
crystal, double strand,
$29 772-336-5705 SLC
PAINTING- Sofa size of
florida scene $50.
George Foreman grill $25
772-562-8983
PATIO TABLE, 8' with
umbrella with base $30
772-878-5473 SLC
PLANER: SEARS heavy
duty. 3 blades. 6 inch. 1
hp motor. Excellent cond.
$100 772-497-4065 SLC
*


PLAY STATION: with
games and memory card
$45 772-562-8668 IR
PRINTER, CANON pix-
ma ipi 600 New in box
#25 772-528-6255 SLC
PRINTER, HP902C jet
printer, bi-color. $35 obo.
772-794-0041. IR
RACE CAR bed. Tyco
Blue, includes mattress.
Good cond. $200.
772-589-7956
RECLINER: LA-Z-BOY
Light brown, Gently used.
Asking $100. Call Roy
772-785-9254 SLC
SEWING MACHINE,
Antique rotary, white,
portable in case, works
$25 obo 772-595-6337
SHOWER DOORS: frost
glass 70x51 inch alumi-
num. good condition $50
772-359-1380 SLC
SLUSHIE MIX: concen-
trate. all flavors, assorted
24 gal. cups/straws $200
772-343-9908 SLC
SOFA: 7 foot leather,
green, Must see. $95 MC
561-252-8625
STORAGE OTTOMAN,
Ethan Allen, black vinyl,
padded hinged top $75
772-873-0760 SLC
STOVE, ELECTRIC -
good condition, Bisque.
Remodeling.Come get it !
$50.772-626-4824 SLC
T-SHIRT, SR-71 model,
Watch, Bk by Pratt &
Whitney only $55 IR
772-388-4038
TABLE SAW: 10 inch
$40 Good condition. IR
772-589-5194
TABLE: DINING or hob-
by, large 4x7 feet, oval
base, contemporary $50
772-878-1882 SLC
TELEVISION: SONY 27
inch Trinitron with cabinet
$175 772-220-7898 MC
TRIPOD, PROFESSIO-
NAL Photographic,
Heavy duty $50 SLC
772-871-8916


WASHER/ DRYER set:
Whirlpool Super capacity
plus, white, runs great
$150 772-539-1889 IR
WASHER: WHIRLPOOL
2 years old, white, excel-
lent, $200 772-607-0002
Waterford Chandelier:
parts to assemble. $40,
Painting tools: $30.
772-288-1009
WHEELS, ALUMINUM
15 inch, 100 bolt, pattern
5, lug $150 772-460-4664
WICKER CHAIR: $20
Peacock chair $20 .IR
772-581-8685
WORK BENCH: Lowes,
solid construction, $30
SLC 772-879-7400 or
772-240-6996




HUGE SAVINGS On
ARCH Buildings! 3 Re-
pos left 25x42 and 35x40.
No reasonable Offer Re-
fused. Serious inquiries
only! Call Bo today!
1-800-463-6062
JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, preflnlsh-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood w/50yr prefinish,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)


I,'^


- -


~


T













SUMMER BLOWOUT:
Huge savings! Repoed
canceled orders. Arch
steel buildings! No rea-
sonable offer refused! 3
left; 25x38, 35x60, Call
Bo: 1-800-463-6062



Out of Business Sale
Landscape Contractor
Trucks and Trailers
772-562-0600
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1
1-800-823-0466


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


DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! FREE 4 Months ALL
250 Channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtime!
HURRY, Ask How! Pkgs.
Start $29.99 FREE DVR/
HD! 1-800-620-0058
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


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


(5) ROOMS OF NEW
FURNITURE: 2 weeks
old. Sold in package
deal, Or separately from
model home. Great
savings!! 772-342-3344
ARMOIRE: Ethan Allen
piece. Solid cherry wood.
Like new! Original $3500,
will sacrifice $1500.
772-770-4838
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trial www.mattressdr.com
www.HometownNewsOL.com


MOVING SALE
Everything must go. St.
Lucie West. TV wall unit
Cherry. 55" TV, Glass
table, large lamp. Wine
cabinet. Bar stools,
Carved easel, Much
more. 772-621-4050
MOVING SALE: In door
& outdoor furniture, bar
stools, grill, TV'S, piano,
pictures, rugs. Much
more to see!
772-664-1877
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


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


GOING OUT OF
BUSINESS SALE
Palm & Shade trees,
shrubs, pinestraw, rail
ties, rock boulders, and
more!! Queen Palms
14FT-18FT- $100.4.5
miles North of SR 60 on
66th ave. 7380 61st St.
Friday and Saturdays
9am-3pm 772-562-0600


HIV MEDICATIONS
made easy! Confidential,
free bubble packaging,
free delivery! We bill
Florida. Medicaid & most
insurance. We specialize
in HIV/HEP C. Call
HealthStat RX
866-448-8040 ext 112

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


HOSPITAL BED 2 yrs
old. Electric bed &
mattress. Excellent cond.
$600/ obo for both.
561-714-2345
LEVITRA/VIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Pricebusterrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and more! US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


NEW MOTORIZED
Wheelchairs & Full Line
of Medical Equipment
"No Cost" if Eligible.
Medicare / Medicaid &
Private Insurance. An
accredited facility.
w w w I
helpinghandsmedicalequip
ment.com 1-877-
667-7088; 954-335-1564
Hablamos Espanol


- EMPLOYMENT


CLERICAL I
SALES
SUPPORT
We are adding an ad-
ditional person to help
support a dynamite
sales team.
This is 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









Now Hiring For:
Front Desk
(Hourly)

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

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

1 ^II 1"'


Douglas Health
Services, LLC
**PREMIUM PAY**
**GREAT CUENTS**
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 g



"Servic is thefHBEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and hoine -
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Available!!
C.N.A.'s H.H.A.'s
LIVE-IN's
S L.P.N.'s & R.N.'s
S Great Pay
a Flexible Hours
O 772-621-8348
5 561-686-2923
t 561-274-4149
C'





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

1 1 .^^


FLU
NURSES

needed for
upcoming flu
season.

Please Call
Maxim Healthcare
321-951-0011
or Fax Resume
321-951-9888




COUNTER-ASSAULT
TRAINING! Protect over-
seas subcontractors.
Earn up to 220K year!
80% Tax Exemption! Mili-
tary/ Police Exp Necessa-
ry. Professional Body-
guards. PAID Training
Available. UP to $400/
Day! 1-866-396-1721
Ext. 417; www.lnternational
Executives.net


Call Classified
800-823-0466


inside sales
Classified
Advertising
Consultant
If you are a phone
professional with ex-
cellent typing / com-
puter skills and en-
joy a great team
atmosphere, this is
the job you have
been looking for.
This is a full time
position with bene-
fits.
We are looking for
someone who would
like to earn $50+.
You will be respon-
sible for servicing
inbound calls as
well as outbound
calls to potential
new customers.
For an interview:
please email re-
sume & cover letter
to: snyder@
HometownNewsOL.com
or fax:
772-465-5696
eoe we drug test

www.HometownNewsOL.com


STAFF COORDINATOR'
The world's largest non-medical and home care
service for seniors is seeking an organized and
outgoing person to coordinate the staffing of our
client's schedules. Interaction with our care
providers requires exceptional communication
and organization skills. Candidate needs to
enjoy working in a fast paced team oriented
environment. Scheduling/staffing experience
preferred. Office is in Vero Beach and
serving Indian River County. Benefits offered.
Fax resume to: 772-564-8824 or email to:
directorvb@homeinsteadverobeach.com
Home Instead Senior Care

^^i *


Levin HomeCare Is Having A ;I







Aug. 15, 2007, 10am.2pm




Home Health Aides

& Companions


One Stop Career Center

1404 Old Dixie Hwy

Vero Beach, Fl

Please call our office for all required documentation
9am-4pm, Monday Friday (772) 621-8349


*A00VAiijZ 10%


ANOW SEEKING

Sales Consultant *
and
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.

S401(K) PLAN
EXCELLENT SALARY
LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE
DENTAL INSURANCE

Please fax your resume and cover letter to Phillip at
772-465-5301
or email: macmonagle@HometownNewsOL.com 'A
E0E We Drug Test


Hometown News


1 l= The #1 Community Newspaper in the USA!


1i


v A-1 I


i I


420Hopialty
Retarats Cub
& Htes-


42IHsitliy
Retuats. lb


DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOUI OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com
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.
bodyguardsunlimited.net"

BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466

A I Ir


NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now
Hiring '- Dependable Es-
corts, all shifts. Earn cash
daily 772-569-7250



Become an AVON
representative todavl

Profits begin at
50%! Flexible hours.
Health insurance, life
insurance & 401A avail.
Basic Comp. skills
helpful.
$10 Starter kit!
Marsha Good
Avon Ind Sis Rep
772-539-9022
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
E K'b /


WATER DIST TECH. IV
HS Grad or equivalent. 2 yrs recent
exp. as a Technician III or equivalent in
the area of assignment, including
repair of meters, backflow devices,
gauges or similar small mechanical
devices, and some exp. in the opera-
tion of trucks and other industry stan-
dard equipment. Must possess a valid
State of FL Class "A" CDL. Will be
subject to random drug testing per
DOT regulations and FPUA rules. Must
possess a current certification in
Backflow 'Prevention Device Testing.
Must possess a current certification in
Backflow Prevention Device Repair.
$14.91-$23.11/HR DOE. Excellent
Benefits. Complete application on line
at http://www.fpua.com

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


ROT SALESI~


Lo
cci


Due to tremendous demand in the Treasure
Coast area Schwan's Home Service, Inc., the
nation's largest
distributor of frozen foods has
immediate full-time positions available.


Schwan's Customer Service Managers can expect paid
training and a 5 day work week with potential earning of
$40K or more!

Schwan's Customer Service Managers provide home sales and
delivery of fine frozen foods.

Apply online at www.schwansjobs.com. See Customer Service
Manager link under Featured Jobs. For more information or to
schedule interview please call 772-467-0820.

Schwan's Offers:
Excellent Pay
-... Retirement Plan
Comprehensive Benefits
,,.- ,Wl,. Paid Sales and Management Training
.,a Paid Vacations
-* Tuition Reimbursement
Employee Discounts
EOE/A.A.


ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS!
If you are having
trouble filling your
current positions

MHometownNews

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

9 Call Hometown News
f Classified
^ TODAY
772-475-5551
1-800-823-0466 |


A PIQ,4,4m


- TRAINING& EDUCATION


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes,
bulldozers, trackhoes.
Local job placement.
Start digging dirt now.
Call 1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast.
Nationally accredited
$3991 easy payment
plan. Free brochure,
1-800-470-4723
www.diplomaathome.com
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


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.OnlineTidewaterTech

BEST INTHE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6-12 weeks. Tuition
$399 Payment plan avail-
able, Start today:
1-800-470-4723 Visit
website: www.diplomaat
home.com
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO.
MAI Home Study Pro-
gram. No Classes to at-
tend. Free brochure.
CALL NOW!
800-532-6546, ext. 16
highschooldiploma 1 .com


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA!!! Graduate in 4
weeks! FREE Brochure.
CALL NOW!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 442.
www.highschoolDiploma
22.com
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA. Fast, affordable and
accredited. Free bro-
chure. Call nowl
800-532-6546, ext. 588.
www.highschooldiplomal10
.cor

www.HometownNewiOL.com


42 iselaeu


VERO BEACH
HOTEL CLUB

NOW HIRING
FT & PT Jobs
Front Desk, Bellman, Valet,
Parking, Laundry,
AM/PM Room Cleaners,
Phone Operators,
Security(3rd Shift),
Heaton's Reef Bar & Grill
needs Exp. Cooks, Servers
and Pool/Beach Attdts.


Great Wages & Benefits
Email resume:
rmcconnell@vero W
beachhotelandclub.com.
Fax:772-463-1070
Apply M-F 2-6PM
3500 Ocean Dr.
DFW EOE


AVON Add Avon to your
income. Start your busi-
ness for $10.00 Call
772-778-5277 Rosi
Stubbs
MEDICAL ALERT
ALARM INSTALLER -
Good compensation,
neat in appearance, own
transportation, back-
ground check. Call Laura
888-557-4462 Ext. 206
TRAVEL ASSIST/
Companion P/T needed
for busy exec $20-$25/hr.
Must be outgoing. No
smokers please.
772-418-2119



COMMUNITY
RELATIONS
Entry level position to
promote awareness of
211's info, referral &
crisis svcs through
media, health & human
svc orgs in IRC. Must
have 1-2 yrs exp in
PR/Mktg., exc. oral/
written & organizational
skills, ability to
multi-task, & travel in
IRC. Bachelors degree
in Mktg/Comm perf.
EOE. Fax cover letter,
resume & salary to Dir.
Comm Relations.
561-547-8639
PRESCHOOL Director.
Vero Beach. Requires Fl.
Director Credential.
Good interpersonal skills.
954-940-1157




Part-Time
at the
Unitarian o
Universalist
Fellowship
of Vero Beach
BSing us your enithusiasim,
for tejoye inspiration
song.





DYNAMIC TRAVEL
COMP. Looking to build
Florida based sales
team. Work from home.
F/T or P/T. Commissions
of $150 to $3,000.
772-532-1881 (Awesome
Travel Club)



$800-$1000 WEEKLY.
We Need Inexperienced
Truck Driver Trainees
Next Week!!! No Money
Down. We Train You.
Start Work Monday!!!
1-877-235-1005 BIG
TRUCKS BIG BUCKS!!
DRIVERS BE YOUR
OWN BOSS Earn
$500+ Per Wk. Yellow
Cab of the Treasure
Coast. Apply at: 1104 NE
Industrial Blvd, Jensen
*Beach-Call 772-225-2027
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training -Job Place-
ment. $740 $940 week.
No Money Down. Lodg-
ing- Meals- Transporta-
tion. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers!
http://hammerlanejobs.com




MOVIE EXTRAS/ Mod-
els New opportunities for
upcoming productions.
All looks needed. No ex-
perience required for
casting calls. Call
1-888-706-7374



CARE TAKING & Main-
tenance & Repair for
bomm/Res. Plantation
Shutters. 25 years experi-
ence. 772-607-1052


P~L~lrr: I


455 Trade


450 Sales


MMINfflm














ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram
Fioricet Prozac Buspar,
90 Qty $51.99 180 Qty
$84.99 Price Includes
Prescription! We will
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pharmakind.com
ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram Fiori-
cet Prozac Buspar, 90
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pharmakind.com


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram Fioricet
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pharmakind.com


**0.* *O@

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


OXYGEN USERS: It's
Hurricane season! Oxil-
fe's portable American-
made continuous flow
oxygen concentrators run
at home, or from car's
battery for travel/ evacua-
tion. 3yr warranty
800-78 0-26 1 6
www.oxlife.com

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


*MEMORY FOAM* All
Visco New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses (As Seen on
TV) High Density 25
year Warranty T/F -
$349; Q $399; K -
$499. Fast Free Delivery
Anywhere! Thera-Pedic,
Dormia, Aire& Electric
Adjustables. Best Price!
Call Anytime Member
BBB. 1-800-287-5337
www.mattressdr.com

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


ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses I
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waitingi Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney I
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
800-852-0041

BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL dclassified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad |

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
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HOME OFFICE
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Fort Pierce, FL 34950


VERO BEACH OFFICE
1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


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


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


CLAY HABIT STUDIO -
After Summer Sale! 15%
OFF any purchase with
coupon. Clay, Glazes,
tools & more. Call for
more info 772-232-2677
DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
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Brand names. Bad credit
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1-800-486-8072



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


HOT TUB Reflections
spa 5 person Hot Tub. 3
years old w/cover &
steps. Moving hugh
sacrifice. $995
772-201-8179
MEMORY FOAM thera-
peutic NASA Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale!!! As
seen on TV! Q- $399;
K-$499. All sizes availa-
ble! Electric adjustable
$999. Free delivery 25
year warranty. 60 night
trial. Call 1-888-921-4010
www.mattressdr.com
NEW 'COMPUTER Blue
Hippo Funding guaran-
tees your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you need
is a checking account to
be approved!
1-800-507-4055. Call
now for free bonus.
QuickSeals now availa-
ble at all Publix locations.
It adds a reclose-able
seal to any bag or box to
keep your food fresher
longer.
www.QuickSeals.com


Adorable Yorkshire Ter-
rier male pup, 10 wks, 1st
shots, sweet disposition,
gets along well w/other
pets, $800 firm. Call
321-459-2086 / 631-2252
BENGAL LEOPARD: (2)
beautiful brothers need
new home with loving
attentive family. $100, Or
free to right home.
772-770-1162; 696-1263
DOG: TERRIER Dachs-
hund, Free to good home
Under 2 yrs. 10 Ibs fem.
sweet 772-940-2567 SLC
GERMAN SHEPARD
pups. Sable, black & tan.
Males & females. AKC
big bones, 1st shots,
dewormed. $550
772-332-1233


REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL! Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for FREE &
programming starting
under $20. FREE Digital
Video Recorders to new
callers, SO CALL NOW.
1-800-725-1835

SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to evaluate local
businesses, training pro-
vided. Flexible Hours.
1-800-585-9024 ext.6631
(fee required)

WATER TREATMENT
SYSTEM- Complete well,
with reverse osmosis.
Only 6mo. used. New
$5,000. Sell for $1,700.
OBO 561-503-5257





MARION MUSIC
PIANOS, PIANOS,
ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza.
Call 321-727-3000


RHI.. I I I

PAROTKEETS: Fancy,
(5) at 10 dollars each.
772-335-5191

PUG PUPPIES, CKC, 1st
shots, 1 fawn female, 2
black males, 2 black fe-
males, $500/males; $600
/females. 321-254-4781

SHIH TZU A-POO 1st
shots, dewormed male &
females. Black & white
and white & tan $250
772-332-1233
SHIH TZU Puppies- 2
Black males, 1 Brindle
Male. Purebred, Mother
is small. Ready July 28th.
Wormed/vet checked.
$550 Call 772-344-2688
rlschrimsher@bellsouth.net


PA SOUND EQUIPMENT
DJ main system or back-
up: 1 American Audio
MCD-510 Pro Dual Mp3
Player (never used) $150;
2 Eon G2 JBL powered
speakers, 300w (used
once) $350 ea.; 1 Mackie
1202-VLZ 12 Channel
Mic/Line Mixer (never
used) $150. Call:
772-299-6013 or Email:
spiffyinfo@earthlink.net



HOT TUB Reflections
spa 5 person Hot Tub. 3
years old w/cover &
steps. Moving hugh
sacrifice. $995
772-201-8179
Reduce Utility Bills!
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
Twl.solarDirect.comr


SADDLE WESTERN
show saddle. Beautiful
15" seat, with girth,
saddle pad, halter, lead
rope. $300 firm. PSL
772-359-2383







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

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


DISCOVER THE latest,
hottest, most profitable
home business opportu-
nity in America. FREE 24
page report. Write: ZAK-
EN Corporation, suite
53251, 20700 Plummer
St., Chatsworth California
91311

Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party I

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Hometown News
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Classified 800-823-0466


Call Classified
800-823-0466


ALBANY, GA Profes-
sional Day Spa 2000sqft
house on a busy road. In-
cludes all equip, clients
www.simplyspoiledspa.com
$395,000 229-869-4952

Frozen Drink Distributors
Wanted. Low investment,
will train. Guaranteed
territory. Call for more
info 1-866-403-9481 or
floridatropicalchillers.com

GANA MAS DINEROII!
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Products De Cama Y
Bano. Prestigiosa Marca
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Movie Extras, Actors,
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MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
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service. Earn up to $150
day. Call 1-800-721-8435"
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HOME BUSINESS Be-
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MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
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Retail/Dining establish-
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Get paid to shop Retail /
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need undercover clients
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Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop PT/FT.
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800-690-1272.
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NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
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clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 1-800-498-2356
Silver Bar Oil & Gas
SBOG in a non-hostile
takeover of a publicly
traded co. that controls
40% of $4.2 Billion Oil
reserve.SBOG has 4,166
Silver Bars @ $1,200ea.
to fund takeover.
$1.7Bilion Royalty
(254)458-0473 Frank
TENNESSEE Ducktown,
Near Murphy, NC, 2200sf
Restaurant w/5 ac front-
age on Hwy 64 $498,000
Free brochure.
423-496-5803 or
561-625-3547
WINDOW TREATMENT
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pany. Ideal Home Based
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head, Complete Training
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tegrity Only! CALL TO-
DAY! 1-888-624-1718
Visit us at www.blind
shack.com THIS IS THE
ONE FOR YOU!!!


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Attention Homeowners
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Credit OK. No Points.
15-Day Closing.
*$200,000, $554/Mo.
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*$400,000, $1,108/Mo.
*$500,000, $1,385/Mo.
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m PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/ credit
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help immediately! We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy needed.
1-888-272-1420.
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Raise credit score within
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LAWSUIT LOANS! Cash
before your case settles.
Auto, workers comp. All
cases accepted. Fast
approval. $500 to
$50,000. 1-866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated and fol-
low our proven, no non-
sense program, we'll get
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Call 1-866-255-5267 www
AmericanHomePartners.com

OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos espanol
RISK NOTHING Get EZ
Mortgage 2 Inin. call.
Real Loans Lbw Rates.
Bad Credit OK. No mid-
dle man.
1-800-219-1412.
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 6264
www.house911.com
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


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

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


Bookkeeping
by Karen Granello "S
Specializing in Small Business .&P
Payrcll .rid Training in .. i

Karen K. Granello
Presiden iCEO O -

772 201 1065 W) P
Email:kglanelle .agmanil. ,:ln ..


Air Conditioning & Heating
Fast Service Sheet Metal





Serving Sebastian, Vero 6 Barefoot Bay

C.T.S. SYSTEMS
772-766-9700
100 Sebastian Industrial Place, Suite 5
HICN5 GA AIRelae

UCENSE1 CAia5063 m


BILL BARNETT ?
APPLIANCE REPAIR
$40 indudes Trip Charge & Labor Plus Parts
We Repair All Major Brands/ Gas & Electric
Washers* Dryers* Refrigerators* Ice Makers
Dishwashers* Ranges* Cooktops* Disposals
HONEST PROFESSIONAL SERVICE I,i;,BNSEN,2OO470i(56:l
NO CHARGE FOR WEEKEND & AFTER HOUR CALLS
772.480.0846 or 772.664.5540


TAYLOR JENKINS
Homes Inc. Remodeling
& Home Maintenance.
CRC# 1327101 Insured
772-370-4015




HOUSECLEANING BY
Christine- Mon-Sat.
Res/Comm. Spotless,
Prompt & Honest. Wkly,
Bi-Wkly or Mthly. Lic. Call
Christine 772-466-9955
NO TIME FOR Cleaning?
Husband & Wife team. 16
yrs exp. Res/Comm. Ref-
erences available. From
$55-$80. Bonded. Pres-
sure Cleaning
772-475-7882



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



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



i~ggj-a,


Cornelius Electrical -
Residential/Commercial.
Lic. & Ins. #ER13013234.
CALL 321-674-9667
JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ecl3002266/Lic-Insured
MASTER ELECTRICIAN
Electrical Calculations!
Jobs as low as $451 Call
772-878-7690 EC#0001550

240Floin
l/ epI.


LOORS
ALL COAST
i Specialists for.
installing hardwood,
engineered and
laminate flooring.
f Sanding,
refinishing.
Family owned
and operated.
Competitive Pricing
lic# CNS3612
1ohn 772-879-157


I Spray Decke
SDriveways Patios* J
i Sidewalks Slabs
i No Job too Small.


General Contractor
Licensed To Do It All.

MARK CARON, INC.
Home Imp. Division
Remodeling, Roof
Screen, Paint Etc.
Make One Call
794-4557
Vero Beach a
Lic# RG291103504




ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar 90
Qty $51.99 180 Qty
$84.99 PRICE IN-
CLUDES PRESCRIP-
TION! We will match any
competitor's price!
1-866-465-0766. pharma
kind.com


ONLINE PHARMACY:
Buy Soma Ultram Fioricet
90 Qty. $51.99, 180 Qty.
$84.99. PRICE IN-
CLUDES PRESCRIP-
TION! 1-866-450-8203.
pharmakind.com




KNIGHT LAWN MAIN-
TENANCE & TREE
SERVICE. Lic. & Ins., 35
years exp. 772-978-9422
or 772-360-5251


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



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free Infor-
mation packet: www.
amerllawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or In-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228
ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Nowl
Statewide.,.24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available
*CoVers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70,
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977

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


SCREEN ROOMS CARPORTS
POOL ENCLOSURES
WIND BRACING
PARTICIPATING CONTRACTOR
FOR MY SAFE FLORIDA HOME
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1 9BB
FREE ESTIMATES
LOCAL TOLL FREE
772-643-7125 1-B66-644-5577
S.4R ir- vtrY SdaaTiki PVUM BCH
,44tAfA/lf. IVNC
MEMBER OF THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE U14570


*Divorce Bankruptcy* HIGH SPEED INTER- WILLS & TRUSTS from
1 Signature Divorce, NET $9.95 per month. $65. $149 LLC w/Free
Missing Spouse Divorce 100% satisfaction guar- Single Member Operat-
Child Custody & Support anteed. 1-800-495-9293 ing Agreement $91.95
Property & Debts OK, StORate, Attorney Fees &
covering all areas Low Corporate Book. Law Of-
fees. 1-888-705-7221 fi ces of Nick Spradlin,
"Established 1992" 1-877-845-0621
CREDIT REPAIRI Le- wLam www.nickspradlirl.com
gaily remove negative in- Shades,
formation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col- an Lamp
elections, Bankruptcies, Restoration, WANTED: 20 HOMES
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc. Repairs. LifeTo how ff me Exteriour Paint.ew
Raise score. 100% Satis- Call Now to See If Your
faction Members BBB Home Qualifies 1-800-
888-687-1300; 1888- 9 6 1 8 5 4 7
687-1400 www.uslcr.com I1 (Lic#CBC010111)
GUARANTEED BANK-. It 1 B l.
RUPTCY $299. Let Our Hwy l ec.
Experienced Professio-
nals handle Your Entire COASTAL 'PLUMBING -
Bankruptcy FAST! ROOFS NEEDED For ASTAL PLUMBING
EASYI No-Risk, Guaran- new lifetime roofs Deep Repairs & Drain Cing.
teed & Proven DIVORCE discounts Call to see if Comm/Res.unenior. t
$329, WILL $250 you qualify 800-699-6575 zenFdiscount. Lic& ns.
info@signhere.org CALL (Lic. CCC1325570) 772-621-9760 2 1 4 4 6
772-621-9760 / 812-4099
NOWI 1-888-382-2760
www.SignHere.org Please Tell Them...
_____g ____ I Saw It In The P ls p
CALL CLASSIFIED HOMETOWN NEWS
and sell that boat! CLASSIFIEDSW A+ POOL HEATERS -
1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466 FACTORY Direct: Solar,
Heat Pumps or Gas.
Complete do-it-yourself
SFred's Pressure Cleaning pool heater kits. Phone
Quotes. 1- 888-754-2821
COMMERCIAL/RESIDENTIAL lal.SolarDirect.com
Home Exteriors

: Driveways
Patios Mobile Homes Jimmie Nettle's
Tree Pruning
Ui~ltmlki~ih liliService
772-318-5140 772-460-7618 Specialiing in
Uc & Ins. 8 Pruning Oaks/Tree
Removal

Andrews Aluminum, Inc. F ree Estimateding
Hurricane Shutters Same DayService
Vero Beach Juoiter
Sales Repairs Installations Honest & Reasonable
14 Years Exp Owner on Site
Replace Electric Roll Shutter Motors 772-201-2035
Screening & All Types of Aluminum Services Lic. & Ins. Christian
Participating Contractor of m
www. NyfeloridaHomcncom II .
Member of International o
Hurricane Protection Associationi MARC DEDNAH- Profes-
Ssional Paper Hanging-
772-388-2858 "Decorating The Coast
I7 C f-38 7-2 since 1989". Lic. & Ins.
L IRC.#I2954 772-429-1934


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

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


F.~-~,~isz+~L:~'~!~*c~ljd~C~BI~Bls~Ba*~ ~


3 AC


i


PETS-


RATIVE,


-M












- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


FORT PIERCE Beautiful
3br/2ba, new wood firs, all
app i inci, private porch,
comm pool, close to
hosp. $159,900 Joanne
McCurdy, Re/Max Midway
772-216-2821
NAPLES Florida. Coun-
tryside Golf & Country
Club 2/2 turnkey condo.
Golf, tennis, comm. pool
& clubhouse. $272K Neg.
Betty Floris, Bayview Re-
alty 561-339-0313
(view photo @
www.hometownnewsol.c
om ad #42562)
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
VERO BEACH: Vista
Plantation, $119,000. 2/2
1st floor reserved
covered parking. Extra
closet space, swim, ten-
nis, golfcourse & lake-
view. Move in ready
772-567-4948



CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. Many more xtr's.
$179,000. 772-633-1839
Vero Lake Estates. Nr
1-95 & State Rd 512.
DAYTONA BEACH -
LARGEST DOUBLE
LOT 4BR/4BA, located
in wooded community
south of world famous
castle/archway on Inter-
nat'l Speedway. Near
new High School, Mall,
Speedway & Beach. Was
listed at $389,000; NOW
$289,000. By Owner.
Clear deed enables parti-
al trade on anything.
386-547-7030.
DELAND WATER-
FRONT 2589 West Lake
Drive. Secluded 3 bed-
room, 3 bath and bonus
room. (Possible In-Law
Suite/Home Office) with
separate entrance. De-
tached oversized 2car
garage/workshop with
cabinets, 220 and water.
REDUCED TO:
$249,500 386-738-4045
EAU GALLIE Reduced!
1691 Eisenhower Ave. 2
BR/1.5BA,fireplace, deck,
custom storm shutters,
sprinklers,excellent cond.,
$110,000. 321-259-8749
EAU GALLLIE, 2/2/2,
LR/DR/family rm/ kitchen,
- new roof/air/appl's, close
to schools & shopping,
$169,900. 321-751-7561
By appointment only.

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


-III


1 I 7 0H frS l


FORECLOSURE Bar-
gains! Palm Beach
County to Vero Beach. Up
to 50% Below Market.
New Inventory Daily.
Call 561-222-1968
www.accessprop.com
FT. PIERCE 903 N.
20th St. 7-bdrm 2-bath
Former boarding house.
Owner financing, $950
down pymnt. Sell at
$109,000. Call
772-940-8700 or email:
larryking@msn.com
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
View photo at
www.hometownnewsclas
sifieds.com then enter ad
# 42554)
LAKEWOOD PARK -
3-br/2-ba/1-cg. New A/C
Tile & wood floors
1500sq ft. $179,000/neg
Owner 772-468-4704 or
772-579-7167
MELBOURNE BEACH,
Aquarina golf, tennis,
ocean, river. C.C. 332 Vil-
la on 18th green. $415K
or $1600/mo rent.
772-539-9456
MELBOURNE, 1.1 AC,
fenced,bit '95,4/2/2, scrn'd
pool patio, 4 stall barn,
1000sf carport. Too much
to list, call for more info.
$440K/obo 321-951-9318
MELBOURNE, Great af-
fordable home! 3/2, break
fast rm, family rm w/fire-
place, 1551 sf, beautiful
landscape, covered patio,
$180K/obo.321-498-2895
Merritt Island 2 new
homes. Rent/Lease to
purchase, all rent credits
to purchase. Call for info
321-459-2533 / 693-8591
MICCO 3-br/2-ba/2-cg
1.39 acres. 4 yrs old.
Hurricane shutters, pool,
hot tub, lanai. Top of the
line appliances. $389,000
772-663-1949
OKEECHOBEE. NEW
CBS. 3/2/1 on 1/3 acre.
Split Plan. Vaulted Ceil-
ings. All appls. incl., up-
graded tile. Berber.
$154,900.772-201-8257
ORMOND BEACH 12
Spring Meadows Dr.
Open House Sunday 1-4.
Fabulous opportunity to
own a 3/2/2cg, Brick
home in mint condition.
Ex. Ig. private lot, scr.
lanai. Just Reduced to
$285,000. 386-672-6252
ORMOND BEACH-
BREAKAWAY TRAILS -
24hr.Gated/Guarded
comm. 2 yr old ICI Wind-
emere, 4/3/3, 3523 sq.ft.
home. Oversized lot, salt-
water pool, privacy
fenced yard, many extras.
$485,000. 386-679-8154,
386-795-2285 see photos
online Hometownnewsol.com
ad #42928
701_Open House


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HIGH
DEFINITION
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PALM BAY (off Fallon
Blvd.) 407 Heather Ave
NE nice 3/2/2, 1633sf,
CBS, on fenced .41acre,
canal, new roof, A/C, ma-
ture fruit trees, gazebo.
Enjoy Nature, yet only 10
min. to Harris & shops.
$235K. Easy to see! 321-
723-5806 / 759-6861
PALM CITY Danforth
Subdivision on lake,
3br/2ba/2cg with Pool &
Fenced yard. Wood floors
and beautiful front door.
$489,000 772-631-6682


WOW
PONCE' INLET Ocean
views, across from
beach, w/beach access.
4BR/4BA, 25ft. ceilings
3000sf. Built 2002. Pool,
waterfall. Appraised
$895,000. Asking
$850,000/obo
941-586-7290
PORT ORANGE -
Spruce Creek Fly-in.
Lovely 2BD/2BA, 2-CG,
Wooded lot on golf
course. Master suite,
Dressing room, Fam. rm.,
Screen porch. New paint.
By Owner. No Brokers.
$268,000. 386-760-2104
PORT ORANGE- Re-
duced] Lakefront 2176
sf., pool, 3/2/2cg. Builda-
ble lot or use for
Boat/RV. $367,900/obo.
www.hiddenlakedrive.co
m 386-423-2519
PORT SAINT LUCIE:
East of US-1 4br/2ba,
detached 2 car garage.
Corner lot, city water/
sewer. Sprinklers w/ well.
Appraised @ $162,000.
772-337-0165
PORT ST LUCIE 3/2/2
Tile & Wood Floors, New
paint Inside/Out, Lge
fenced yd, new roof. Mo-
tivated Seller! $168,900
Reid RE 772-486-8081
See ad #42563 for photo
at HometownNewsOLcom


'O !pen the Gates to your

Real Estate in the

Classifieds!

Advertise with us and get it sold!
WVe'r +th10 # 1 C i


I


710HousfoIle


,:uss fo al


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


-I mm


11


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71 oue.orSl


A AL


P







aIil


SEBASTIAN BIG new
home on large lot 3/2/2
buy or rent. $1200 no
money down owner pays
all closing costs 100%
financing any credit.
305-962-4582
SOUTH DAYTONA 2/1,
Great neighborhood.
Newly remodeled, Florida
Rm. Central AC, Ig.
fenced backyard. $138K
386-453-7740 see photo
online Hometownnewsol.com
Ad #42841

TITUSVILLE-BY OWNER
3 BR/1 BA, could be 4 BR
12 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
OASISI 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 04' Cus-
tom CBK, DiRocco Const.
2023/3016s.f. Impeccable
detailing, best cabinets,
appi, tile, built-ins, 32X10
scn. porch, huge garage
+pad. Reduced offers?
$259,900. Richards RE
772- 538-1932
VERO BEACH New
3br/2ba/3cg, CBS w/Pool
on Lake. Lots of up-
grades. Reduced!
$359,000. Call owner for
details. 772-564-6954


AFFORDABLE
VERO BEACH
2 Br/ lba, 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 fastill
Sell your house "As-Is" at
a fair price, on the date of
your choice., 24-Hour re-
corded info.
877-Jet-Cash
(877-538-2274)
877JetCash.com
VERO BEACH Exc cond.
Beautiful 3/2, new apple,
great street, priced to sell
NOW at $159,900. Must
see inside 1414 33rd
Ave SW 772-766-2900

a. ii ** 11

www.MyMagnolla
Square.com


Calorinfo






I6 m


NI N, I NI

PORT ORANGE 3br/
2ba doublewide, 12'x16'
Florida Rm. In Southern
Pine,, a family park. Off
Spruce Creek Rd & No-
va. High & dry. No as-
sociation fee. Seller
motivated Best deal at
$125,000 obo Including
land! Seller pays closing
864-221-8806,
828-246-3850,
386-322-9193
Sebastian Whispering
Palms. Renovated 2/2.
Florida room, porch,
driveway. Inside laundry.
C/H/A. Pets OK. Tennis
2 pools, bingo, $32,000
neg 772-228-9198
Sebastian Whispering
Palms 55+ adult resort.
05 2-br/2-ba 16 x 52. 2
pools, tennis, biking, ping
pong. Must Sell! $21,000.
772-766-3550
ST LUCIE COUNTY
CALL Wow
SPANISH, ';LAKES Fair,-
ways 55+, St Lucie Coun-
ty. 2br/,.:'ba, free golf,
clubhouse, pool & more.
Sacrifice $20,000.

STUART;i2BR. lI5ba
carport, ."extra large
masleO. i Florida room
lols of tsras Moe ir,.
condition. ?p20,000 Make
offer. Call 7!2-631-8372
VERO BEACH Village
Green 55+. 2/2, 2 screen
rooms, utility shed,
carport. Comm pool,
clubhouse. $24,900. for
sale/rent. 772-569-1526
772-532-4665
VERQ .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


W. MELBOURNE, Open
Wed.,2-6, 29PaulRene Dr
'81 modular, 1268 sf, 2/2,
all tile firs, Ig. Fl. rm,hurr.
shutters. You own land!
Red. $80K. 321-728-9139
See photos online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#42560


710 Houses for Sale


i1


RCIff


NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
INVE$TORS-Turnbill
Estates. Waterfront golf
2/2/2, New! End unit, one
floor, 18" tile, 42" kitchen
cabinets, beautiful pool &
clubhouse, lux. master &
bath. Was $275K now
$210K/obo.386-423-5751
305-321-1518. Unlimited
golf included w/maint.
PALM CITY: Sunset
Trace Stamford. 2br/2.5
ba, gated. Scrn patio,
hurr. shutters, comm.
pool, vacant & ready.
Sale $171,900. Or Rent.
Call Alan 772-285-9605
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com
AD#42839
PORT ORANGE 2/2
Townhouse. Scr. porch,
comm. pool, priv. entry,
New Roof, new
AC/carpet, lawncare.
$149,900. No realtors.
386-441-7778



CAPE CANAVERAL -
Price reduced $15KI 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.
HometownNewsClassfiled
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


~~kra~i~B~Jrwaza*lrsusp8psmrr I


ev 1rem liL Te VUIommIUInty
Newspaper in the US!
Low Rates! High Circulation! Photos On-line!
What are you waiting for?
Call Today!



Hometown News
YOUR LOCl NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE


1-800-823-0466


I is I IS 1







LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
PARK MODELS
FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION
9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976

712*663-3318
Se Habla Espanol ,

W ,i l ii l IJ.l a = :


PRICESS STARTING AT $189,900


PUTNAM COUNTY, Sat-
suma FL. 2 lots, side by
side, fronts paved rd,
135'x150', $19,900. Call
Richard 386-316-3207
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
STUART One acre,
wooded homesite, gated,
walk to schools & parks,
great for commuter
$239,000 OBO
772-286-9392



AVON PARK dblw 2/2
with 100x200 lot. Fla
room, carport. Greatly
reduced. $78,000 very
good cond. 3 mins to Red
Water lake 724-388-4071
JENSEN BEACH: For
Sale 1/1 furn. Very clean,
corner lot, shed attached.
55+ comm. Community
across from river.
$11,000 772-971-4906
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
lake Village 55+ 2br/2ba
24X60, FIA rm, carport,
furnished, remodeled,
move in! $38,000 OBO.
Call 772-334-1935
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
lake Village, 55+ 2br/2ba.
Mobile home w/ appls,
Central H/Air, new pergo
& carpet flooring.
Hurricane Panels, large
Florida room, handymans
workshop. Partially furn.
Clbhse w/ pool. Asking
$49,900 Neg. Please Call
772-334-9070



MELBOURNE 55+ Pk.
MOTIVATED SELLER!
Double 44'x26', 2BR/2BA,
new appl's/water heater,
11'x15' shed. Make offers
Must SellI 321-676-4795
MELBOURNE, FSBO,
2/2, 1989, exc; cond.,
new carpet, 55+, w/co-op
ownership of park,
$55,000 / $25,000 share.
321-254-2730 / 806-8597









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.


__


- i


*Escape to the moun-
tains!* 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.appalachian
land.comrn
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.comr
AIKEN COUNTY South
Carolina. 126 acres.
Wooded with creek. 5
minutes off 1-20. $2,900
per acre. Call Owner
803-640-3497
AIKEN COUNTY South
Carolina. 126 acres.
Wooded with creek. 5
minutes off 1-20. $2,900
per acre. Call Owner
803-640-3497
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($10,995 to-
tal). Free Information,
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEAUTIFUL TENIES-
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. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BUFFALO HILLS camp-
ground SE Ohio This
campsite comes w/2005
Gulfstream 32' Traveler
Series trailer. Includes
land w/amenItles, 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.holldavprouo.com/flier
East Tennessee Mnts
Beautiful 2+ acre build-
Ing site. All wooded,
scenic, lots of ameni-
ties & less than 5 mi-
nutes to Lake and Ten-
nessee River. $39,900.
Low down, Owner fi-
nancing. 866-550-5263.
ELLIJAY GA: 2-br/1-ba
cabin w/loft. Screened
porch & open deck. 107
ft. Cartecay Riverfront
Blackberry Mountain
Established, gated).
158,000 706-851-6444
see high def slide show
www.hometownnewsol.
corn ad # 43128
FIVE S.C. Acres to
build on. Beautiful Lake
Marion area. Double-
wide allowed. Will perk
survey, no Impact fee.
Low taxes, Insurance.
$39,900 E-Z financing.
803-473-7125
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 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: BRAND-NEW
Homes from the $100's.
In Prime locations
throughout Florida. Active
adult communities with
Resort amenities, activi-
ties and events. Call
1-800-274-7314. Visit
www.EquityLifestyle.com
GEORGIA
LOOK
GEORGIA LAND
Washington County. 3ac
tract for only $15,0001
Other tracts available!
Call for free list. Town &
Country Real Estate.
1 -478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com

GEORGIA ~ -
Land liquidatIon sale!
Remaining 1-10acs.,
wooded homesites. LOW I
TAXES! Beautiful I
weather year round !
Financing available. t
Limited availability! g
WON'T LAST
706-364-4200
GEORGIA
Land liquidation sale I
Remaining 1-10acs. N
wooded homesites. LOW s
TAXES! Beautiful $
weather year round! u
Financing, Limited w
availabilityl WON'T
ASTI 706-364-4200


715Tow Ho s/


7730MnIWjatue


i


I


CLUB MED Sandpiper.
Ocean Access lot for
sale. No bridges, cleared
ready for const. Asking
$435,000. For more Info
call Ezra. 516-318-5483
DELAND NEAR LAKE
BERESFORD. 152x109,
includes survey Asking
$59,900. 386-679-8154
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/7Oac 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
MUST SELL or trade for
RV. 3 lots 1/4ac each,
North Port, 25K ea. 1.8ac
Citrus Springs, $59K.
3.12ac Frostproof, $59K
772-643-8173
NC MTN. HOMESITE
COMMUNITY
40 minutes to Asheville.
Last Phase! 3 Day
Event! August 10-12
ONLY! $10-$50K
discounts Call
877-477-3473 to reserve
your appointment,
www.FlreflyMountaln.lnfo

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


~R~t~~


[UU


















es for Sale


IOUNTAINSI Owner fi-
nancing, 2 acres w/ spec-
acular view, paved road,
ated, house site in Bry-
on City. $45,000, $9,000
own. Call owner!
-800-810-1590
ww.wildcatknob.com
IORTH CAROLINA -
lew mountain log cabin
hell on a 1 acre site
99,900. Paved &
utilities, 2-8ac. homesites
'/fabulous viewsll
29,900 to $89,900.
28-247-9966
f


GEORGIA LAND SALE
Hunting, Fishing, Recrea
tion, & Investmen
404-362-8244 St. Regi
Paper Cc
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac
river access lots Rod
Springs Estates. Gatea
boat ramp on Oconei
river. Hardwoods, U.G
power, paved streets
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
HORSE & BUGG'
Country Beautiful 3B
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap
pliances, central ahl
Full basement & large
pole building. N.
Ohio. $149,900, Owne
financing. 330-699-5723
KENTUCKY 100 acres
Exc. hunting, farm in
come $200K. *Also 65!
acres w/70ac lake. Beau
tiful views! Hunting g
fishing. Building site
*Great Investments
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY
100 acres Trophy deer
turkey, & duck hunting
pond $125,000. *10acs
Barn, pond, $54,900
*1ac. $500/dowr
$105/mo. *175acs w/nev
cabin, creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com
Looking for a Home ir
the Mountains of Nortt
Georgia and Southwest
North Carolina? Visi
www.homesforsalemaga
zines.com or call
877-339-0310 for a Free
Real Estate Magazine.
Lovely 4BR, 2.5Bath
2400 square foot home
on approx. 2 acres ir
Perry, Fla- a small rura
town approx. 50, miles SE
of Tallahassee. Beautifu
pool and patio area witl-
tall privacy fence, gazebc
with hot tub. $260,000
Call 850-223-2412. (fsbo)
MID TENN MTN. By
owner 5 acres, beautiful
mountaintop building
site. Surrounded by tall
shade trees. Cool mtn,
breeze and river ac-
cess. $39,900 low dn.
Owner financing
931-979-1371.
Mid-Summer Salel
Dockable Lakefront
NOW $59,900. Save
$20,000. Lake Access
with Free Boat Slips
NOW $19,900. Save
$10,000. 1 Day- Aug.
11th Only! Gorgeous pri-
vate lake. Wooded
park-like setting. Easy
access 1-40. Gated lake
community w/ paved rds,
utils, more. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
1-888-792-5253, x 1383
MOUNT VERNON, GA -
Hunter's Paradise, New
3br/2ba, 1 acre lot, 1750
sq fI, 28x24ft car port, 1/2
mile from the Oconee
River. 912-213-2049
Mountaintop Acreage 2
acre building site wl
woods, breathtaking
vistas, river access,
excellent fishing, near
Chattanooga. Only
$29,900. Low Down
with E-Z flexible, financ-
Ing. 706-657-7658
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
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. Geograph-
ic and ABC News has
Rated this a #1 Summer
Destination! White Water
Raftingi Located in Beau-
tiful High Elevation West-
ern North Carolina Sur-
rounded by the Nantaha-
sla 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,
Lake and Mountain View,
River Front, Large Tracts.
We also have Vacation
Rentals. 1-828-321-3101
Visit our Website:
www.nantahalapropertied
.corn
NC LAND
Great Investment! New
lots lac.-10ac. Fast
growing areas north of
Charlotte. Low taxes.
Free brochures.
Countrytyme
1-866-603-5263
NC LAND:
43acs. Huge waterway,
3Bdrm Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites, deer,
ducks, fish.
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MOUNTAINS Para-
dise New 1280 sf ready
o finish Cedar Chalet
$89,900. Pan for Gold in
Cathey's Creek. Great
Views Call 828-286-1666
NC MTN. HOMESITE
COMMUNITY
40 minutes to Asheville.
Last Phasel 3 Day
Event! August 10-12
ONLYI $10-$50K
discounts Call
177-477-3473 to reserve
four appointment.
'ww.FireflyMountaln.lnfo

IC: BEST BUY IN


NORTH CAROLINA
CREEK LOTS
t 3 Beautiful 1+acre lots to
s choose from In Franklin &
Murphy. All lay flat w/3
Bedroom septic permits
& paved road frontage.
" $49,900/up.
k Call owner 407-892-9661
e NORTH CAROLINAll
Mountain log cabin,
s, $99,900. New shell on
private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
Y 828-652-8700
- NORTH CAROLINA!!
r. Mountain .-log cabin,
. $99,900. New shell on
r private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
- $99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
- NORTH FLORIDA Land
S & homes Lake City, Wide
range of properties, 30
Smiles North of Gaines-
ville. Beautiful area. For
color brochure
800-754-4531 www.
r, northflorldahomeland.com

- NORTH GEORGIA, Mtn
. Top Home 3 levels, 30
Mile Views. Value $249K
MUST sell $219K or rent
weekly to check out area
only $600/wk. Land value
alone 100K. The ultimate
n vacation or retirement
h home! 321-960-6408
t PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
a Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4br/2.5ba,
e 2000 sq.ft. living, Lg. scm
pool. (2) two car gar..
3600 sq.ft. remodeled
, barn. Very private, Gated/
e fenced. Close to 1-95, US
n 92. $2,000,000.
I 386-334-7943
i SCOTTSMOOR- 3br/lba
h over 1/2 acre, fruit trees,
fenced, carport, ,updated.
o Motivated seller.
- $119,900 386-690-1623
SEQUATCHIE POINT
V Tennessee Mtns Where
I the Mountains Kiss the
I Sky. Free Vacation to
visit our mountain acre-
age community over-
looking the Tennessee
River. Call 706-657-7655
SO. CENTRAL Florida.
Lake lots reduced
$100,000 Owner says,
"SELL"! 1 3 acre lake-
front and lake access
properties in a gated
community with city water
and sewer, paved roads
Sand underground utilities.
Priced from $9,900 w/
excellent financing avail.
866-352-2249 ext 2052.
SOUTH CAROLINA o
Looking for your cozy
lake hideaway? Hand
crafted lake cabin on 3.3
acres. On beautiful Lake
Hartwell. Call today
1-864-353-9363
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 DAYTONA -
3br/2ba, Pool Home with
outside pool bar on cor-
ner lot. Tile baths + Up-
grades Inside & out.
10x20 Smithbuilt shed,
Central heat/AC. 2nd
bdrm., bath & side entr.
wheel chair accessible.
$195K. The Grossholz
Team RE/MAX All Pro
386-767-0002
TENNESSEE Lake Front
Property .65 acres, Gen-
tle slopes, spectacular
views, community club-
house and wild life pre-
serve. Underground utilit-
ies paved roads,
$149,900. 941-375-1163
or pencomed@aol.com
TENNESSEE Mountains
15ac private retreat joins
national forest. 4/2 home
Low Taxes. Spectacular
views, near lake. 15mi to
North Carolina. $260,000
423-725-5558
TEXAS LAND Closeout
Salel 20Acre Ranches.
50mins. from BOOMING
El Paso. Roads, Referen-
ces, Surveyed, Money
Back Guarantee.
$14,900, $500/down,
$145/mo. Call now!
1-800-543-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
TEXAS LAND Liquidation
Sale! 20Acre Ranches.
Only 50minutes from
BOOMING El Paso.
Roads, References, Sur-
veyed, Money Back Guar-
antee, No Credit Check.
$14,900, $500/down,
$145/mo. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
TIMESHARE RESALES:
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatlmeshare.com
UPSTATE NY
LAND BARGAINS
2-50ac parcels from
$19,9001 Quality, country
acreage. By owners Great
terms! Come look, & we'll
pay your travel costs!
www.upstateNYIand.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


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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

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


- ------ -- -


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P-V-w M I .-

451 Briarcliff Circle 772.388.8641
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MIDWAY ESTATES CO-OP, INC.

10 MINUTES FROM THE BEACH
Resident Owned 55+ Community












LOTS A. iLA iI-L' Fii( Yf UB H}OME
afili for inflt i R .if' i -c.r~ ..f1~

= S .. -. -- -.1' .

1950 SOUTH US HWY 1 VERO BEACH, FLORIDA www.mthdvyept. om


NEED TO HIRE? CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466


, F30 anuactre


CZ~RBde


730Maufctre 1 30Maufctre


i


TIMESHARE RESALES
Sell today for Cash! No
commissions or broker
fees. Don't delay Go to
www.sellatimeshare.com
or Call 1-877-692-3583

TIMESHARE RESALES.
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
866-413-5509. www.buya
timeshare.com





FORT PIERCE Sale or
rent 2 bays, 2100sqft
total. Sell $127,500 each.
New Construction.
1-305-778-4444

STUART Free standing
historical office across
from Martin County Court
House, 1400 sq ft. Great
location. $544,000
772-631-6682


FT PIERCE Professional
Looking to share home in
Indian River Estates with
same. Includes Elec &
Direct TV. $145/wk. In
eludes DSL. Call Frank
772-465-4054
PORT ST. Lucle Free
room in exchange for
outside work. Other
rooms avail $85./wk
772-595-6701
cell 772-323-3049
PORT ST. LUCIE: Share
3/2 home, pool. Close to
1-95 & Tpke, Avail now.
$600/mo. + half utilities.
$250 dep. References
required. 772-240-2487




SEBASTIAN Furn Apt
or Guest Suite fully equip
kitchen, living room &
bedroom combo. All utilit-
ies & cable incl for $125 &
up 772-913-2422

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



VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S Fur-
nished starting at $1000.
Call Paula Rogers & As-
sociates 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell


am'i
Ingw 2


FORT PIERCE North
Hutchinson Is, Furnished
lbr/lba or Effiencys, All
utilities included. Move in
Special $220 weekly or
$50 daily. 772-465-9684

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

UNFURN S
efficiencies
Also 1 bedrooms
available
Call For Details.





(LiOCATD ON INDR Io RD.)
468-2333
OPEN MON SAT

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


865
OficePofsiona


FT. PIERCE Lakewood
Park, 1bdrm, 1-1/2ba.
Partially furn. Gated, Pool
& Clubhouse. $700/mo. +
$500 Sec. background
check req. 772-460-0042
FT. PIERCE 2-br/1-ba
Central air. Parking,
laundry, 421 N 8th St.
$650/mo + security.
Please call 772-460-1267
Larger Apartment. Vero
Beach. 2 BR with all the
goodies. Central A/C, tile,
washer, patio door, new
paint. Central location.
Ground floor. $600.
772-713-GENE (4363)



: pALMS:';
Apartments
2 and 3
Bedroom
Apt. Homes
StartIng at *636
Call now or
stop by to
check out our
specials
We will ;
beat all our
competitors
2750 S. 4th Street
Fort Pierce, FL 34982
(located next to the PB
Gas Station on US 1)
772-489-9499&


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

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views S

* AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY E

12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites E

also 8,400 sq. ft. availablePO









TRANSPORTATION


CHEVROLET S-10
Pick-up. '00 Custom low
rider. Must see $3500.
772-461-0755
FASTBACK MUSTANG,
1965, 2+2, K-code, proj-
ect car, $25,000. Family
car for 33 years. If inter-
ested, call 321-508-3481
FORD- MUSTANG '67
Totally restored from the
Edelbrock crank shaft up!
Rebuilt engine with less
than 600 miles. 75K
original miles. Appraised
at $28K. Asking $19,999/
obo. Call 772-201-9317
VOLKSWAGEN '73
Super Beetle, 90%
restored, beautiful red
paint. Everything new.
$4000. 772-201-3244


s. *

1,4000K
io6 slOOK
For Cars,
IYTruck s. Vans,
SUV's, and RV's




772-562-6343
772-321-5455

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


BMW 740i, 1999,
White with Tan Int., Cold
Air, 6 CD/Cass, Am/Fm,
Sunroof, Beautiful Condi-
tion. $11,500
772-631-6682
BMW 325 cic '02, Cony.
Silver, Auto, Leather,
Prem. Pkg, low miles, 1
owner, ex.cond. $22k
OBO 772-234-6975
CADILLAC DEVILLE 92'
DTS, Touring Edition,
Sunroof, Leather int.,
CD/Cass, Loaded! $3600
Call lan 772-879-7507

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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 New Com-
munity, Pelican Isles.
3/Br,2/Ba Apartments
with washer/ dryer.
Move-in Special- free
cable 1st 2 mos. (Income
Restrictions)
925 Pelican Isles Circle.
772-581-4440
SEBASTIAN 2Br/2Ba
with amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis)
$950/mo + F/L/S
772-538-0031
SEBASTIAN: "Inlet at
Sebastian" 3br/2ba Con-
do in Gated comm.
ground fir.. Furn. & incl.
appliances. Htd. Pool,
tennis, very quiet & pri-
vate but still close to Res-
taurant, shopping & hos-
pital. Small pet ok. Flexi-
ble lease terms.
$900/mo. 860-395-4122
or 860-388-2113
SEBASTIAN: 1BR/1BA,
A/C, screen lanai. South
Indian River Dr.
Convenient location, No
dogs. $700/mo.. Call Tom
863-983-8064


SEBASTIAN: Adorable,
furn by river. 1 bdrm cot-
tages including utilities,
cable, w/d. No security
from $175. weekly. 11330
US Hwy 1.772-321-321-3202

VERO BEACH Move In
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$525. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013

VERO BEACH Condo
centrally located 2/2 1st
fl. No Pets. $850/mo
includes cable, water,
clubhouse, pool, tennis.
772-562-6839 567-0161

VERO BEACH: 55+
Vista Royale. Geat
2br/2ba unfurn/furnished,
1st floor, like new. Water
& cable incl. $750/mo.
Call 813-924-3425


RENT NOW
VERO: Vista Royale 55+
Large 2/2 on 2nd floor.
Pool, clubhouse, freshly
painted, new carpeting.
Partially furnished. No
smoking/pets. $850/mo 2
months free with year
lease 772-539-7170


FORT PIERCE: 2br/lba,
brick home, spacious,
W/D, all appls, fireplace.
$1100/mo. + security
includes water & elec
Good for lovely family.
772-807-8644
954-709-1830
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. $695/mo +
$600 Security. Move in
Amount under $1,295.
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355
FT. PIERCE Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $995/mo. Call
561-414-7355 or e-mail:
larryking@msn.com


RENTNOW
MICCO: 3/1, $750/mo.
1/1, $495/mo. W/D, deck.
Near river Available
Immed. 772-225-4093

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


SUMMER IZZLERi

BLO OU SAE!


(772) 299-1673
Vero Beach 4645 U S Highway 1 3 rA.ie: Nc:rh .1I i... n or. LI'
(Ne.i 1o Siurgi Lumber)


Cross I


CADILLAC SEVILLE
SLS 94' Fully loaded,
Exc condition, low miles,
Asking $4,500. Call Rick
772-532-3892

Chrysler Sebring JXI
Conv '99. P/W, P/L ; &
power seats. Exc cond.
Must sell. Runs great.
$4800/obo 772-532-3892

DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & Their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593

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
HONDA CIVIC '98 2dr.
EX Coupe. Runs good.
Black, sunroof, a/c, PS,
cruise, CD player, 5spd.
$3900. Call 321-253-9358

LINCOLN TOWNCAR 94
Strong engine, cold A/C
High miles. Needs paint.
$550. 772-360-0132


I II n


Cross I I


MELBOURNE 3br/2ba,
1500 sqft, fully renovated.
Central location. Near
192. For rent or sale.
$850/mo 321-412-7934
PALM BAY NW, Emer-
son & Jupiter area, 3/2/2,
Ig. screen porch, corner.
lot, newer tile & appl's.,
city water, $1100/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 AMAZING
$1100/mo rent only or
rent to own $5000 down,
$1300 mo, 50% credit.
New home 3/2/2
1-877-587-0094
SEBASTIAN BIG new
home on large lot 3/2/2
buy or rent, $1200. No
money down owner pays
all closing costs, 100%
financing any credit.
305-962-4582
SEBASTIAN Highlands
2br/2ba/ w/garage, very
clean, unfurnished, Ig
enclosed patio, beautiful
neighborhood, W/D, pets
ok. $850/mo. 341 Bis-
cayne LN 954-993-9461
SEBASTIAN: 3BR/2BA,
screened porch, all appli-
ances, lawncare Incl.
$900/mo. Move in ready
641 Brookedge Terrace.
772-388-4915

AAAAAA
VERO BEACH
RENT W/OPTION!
Two story, 4Br / 3Ba, Fla
room, Tile, Fireplace,
Master Br on 2nd floor.
Saltwater Pool in large
fenced yard! City water.
Room for boat or trailer.
Option to buy. Near High
School, $1875/Mo. 1st,
Last & Sec 772-581-4177
or 931-752-2228


STUART 2br/2ba/lcg
with fenced yard on dead
end street, pet allowed,
walk to school & park.
$1000/mo FLS
772-286-9392
VERO BEACH Brand
New 3/2.5/2. 3,400sqft
Ocean/River Front home.
Cathedral ceilings. Many
upgrades. Full apple's
$4,000/mo. Ref's + Se-
curity 860-395-4122 or
860-388-2113
VERO BEACH
2 Br/ 1ba, Fla rm. Corner
lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dishwasher, wood
floors, washer/dryer in
separate utility room, car-
port, shed. Conv. to Rte
60 & US1,. $850/mo., 1stJ
last+ sec. No pets. Avail
Immed. 772-812-1005
772-337-9753. -
VERO BEACH 3/2/2 split
plan on corner lot, bor-
dering nature perserve.
Newly remodeled, cathe-
ral ceiling, new tile, fix-
tures, appliances, A/C &
roof. $950/mo. Owner/
Agent 321-298-7757
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S Fur-
n & unfurn. Starting at
$500. Call. Paula Rogers
& Assoc 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell
VERO BEACH on the
island. Private Lake in
gated comm. 3/3.5 New
home. Heated pool/spa.
Close to beach $2800/mo
unfurnished or $4500/mo
furnished 571-276-9471
VERO BEACH- 212.
W/D. Year-round lease.
Adult 40 + comm, tennis,
swimming, clubhouse
weight room. $725 mo. +
util. Security/ References.
772-321-9834
W. MELBOURNE, 3/2/2
new kitchen, large lot,
fenced yard. No Smoking,
no pets. $975/mo
321-288-381 1 ,
321-288-3815


Vacation &

Travel


CLEARWATER Gated
2br/lba, Top of the world,
55 +, two golf courses,
two swimming pools, Li-
brary, Craft shop. $600
per month 727-799-3818
NEW RENTAL PROP-
ERTY SERVICE!! Atten-
tion: Landlords, Property
Managers & Real Estate
Agents. Enhance your
Classified "For Rent" Ads
with exclusive webpage
providing you up 20 pho-
tos, video, map, 75 words
of copy and more. Only
$19.95 Visit:
www.best-rents.com

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


MONTE CARLO SS
2004 Intimidator Edition.
Loaded. Less than
14,000 miles. Sacrifice
$18,000 772-569-4628
SATURN SC2 Coupe,
'98, silver/Tribal graphics,
spoiler, fog lites, alloys,
Kenwood, tint, 1 owner,
$5500/obo. 321-259-6140




DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, fast, free towing,
need not run. Please Call
Juvenile Diabetes Re-
search Foundation
#1-800-578-04081
DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fund! Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
d e d u ctible .
1-866-448-3265


HONDA 2001
250CC. Blue
Windshield and
bags. $1800
772-664-4364


Rebel
8.7K.
saddle


DODGE RAM 250: 1993,
Has stove, refrig., sink,
micro, toilet, bed. Own
water storage, septic
tank. Immac. condition.
$5000 obo 772-532-3892
FLEETWOOD TRIUMPH
5th wheel trailer, '05,
39.5' long, 5 slides, king
bed, fp, W/D, like new,
$43,000. 321-956-9363
' ROADTREK 2006
8500 mi. Looks new!
$68,000. 407-340-3368.



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

TOYOTA 4 Runner, 01'.
58k ml, good cond. au-
tomatic, v6, a/c, tow pkg,
cd player, new tires
$12,000 or best offer.
772-589-4858



CHEVROLET ASTRO:
01, HI-Top, conversion
van. Seats 7, TV, VCR
player, gd cond. Reduce,
$9950, 772-464-6092


DODGE 2000 2500
pickup quad cab,
longbed, V-8 engine.
New tires. Great cond.
Asking $5800
772-971-5420
Dodge Grand Caravan:
1998, Great Condition,
$3195. Please call.
772-466-0864


SWEET DREAMS CHA-
LET Murphy North Car-
olina. Beautiful Mtn.
views, 2/2 fireplace, rap
around decks, reserve
now. $525/wk
828-837-9026 or
8 28-8 37- 1 045
www.b52hirider@dnet.net




BLEVINS VACATION
Cabins. Dillsboro NC.
Great Smoky Mountain
Train Ride. White water
rafting. 2 to 4 br cabins.
1-800-247-3057 www.
dnet.net/blevinscabins/
FLAT ROCK NC TWIN
PONDS RV Park Book
now for Spectacular Fall
Colors! Weekly rentals
starting @$200. Nearby
golfing, fishing, antiquing.
828-693-4018
www.NCTwinPonds.com


GMC SAVANA VAN:
2002, 5.0L, AT, A/C, P/S,
White, 108,000 miles,
$7150. Well Maintained
Fair cond. 772-559-8590
TOYOTA PICK-UP:
1994, 2 door, auto,
Silver. 128,000 mi.,
AM/FM/CD, decent
shape, needs paint.
$2500.772-812-9871

Call Classified
800-823-0466


WEST MELBOURNE
3br/2ba/1 car gar. Corner
Lot w/ trees, nice & clean.
$875/mo. First, last + sec.
Kris 321-593-2701
OPTION TO BUY




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
VERO BEACH: Pointe
West, New 4br/3ba/1 car
with lake & golf course
view. All amenities, FLS.
$1200/mo. 786-587-0209



SEBASTIAN: Delmonte
Rd. 3/2/1, brand new
construction, tile through-
out, close to schools.
Small pet ok. $900/mo, 1
mo free Section 8 wel-
come! 772-388-3202
STUART: Cove Ridge
2br/2ba, vaulted ceil, eat
in kitch, dining area, new
stove & refrig, W/D,
central AC. No pets
$875/mo. 1st & sec.
772-878-2714




FORT PIERCE Clean
2/2 Furnished manufac-
tured home. 55+ Gated
Senior community, cable,
local telephone included,
Pets ok, short term.
$795/mo. 813-625-1931
SPANISH LAKES Fair-
ways 55+. St Lucie Coun-
ty. 2br/ 2ba, free golf,
clubhouse, pool & more.
$600/mo, no pets.
month-to-month w/ option
to buy. 631- 804-2733.


FLAT ROCK NC- Book
Now for the Spectacular
Fall Colors! 22 mi. east of
Ashville. 9 RENTAL
UNITS avail, by the mo.
$600-$1000. Weekly
starting at $300. Twin
Ponds RV Park. Ameni-
ties incl. pool, recreation
& activity room. Call
828-693-4018


GATLINBURG TENN
Private Mountain chalet
on trout stream. Hot
tubs, fireplaces. Near
Dollywood & Smoky Mtn
National Park. www.
countryelegancecabins.com
1-800-404-3370
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


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




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


Boats &

Watercraft


15' BOWRIDER 75hp
Evinrude Stinger with
trailer. Runs great.
$1500 772-464-9965
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.

GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


LOWELINE FLAT BOAT
1997 15' w/ trailer. 2001
Yamaha 15hp, 4 stroke
auto start, 60hrs. Many
extras. $2800 obo.
772-344-7881
PONTOON BOAT 2001
22ft Bennington,50hp Ya-
maha O/Blive well, depth
finder, complete canvas,
exc. cond. w/ '01 trailer,
ready to launch $10k/neg
illness sale.321-956-6250

Call Classified
800-823-0466


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
SOLDIII!
I sold 2 jet skis through
the Hometown Newsl
Thank you! L.M. (Melb.)
SOLDIII
I sold my boat with my
Hometown News adl
Thank youl S.D.
Palm Bay


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Large Selection of Parts & Accessories




0.






2402 South US1, R. Pierce 772-595-9433 a

Hitche's Landscape Open Enclosed


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
5 beautiful cleared dry
acres, 3 stall barn, 2 tack
rooms, pond, 2/2 house,
55ft deck.1.5cg $325,000
New Smyrna Beach Re-
alty Melynda Johnson
386-690-6260





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


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


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
(877-538-2274) T

877JetCash.com

WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
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HOMETOWN NEWS
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CASH IN Three Days For
Your House! Call Hatfield
Properties 772-216-1565




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com

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buyers from
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thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


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Have an unwanted
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(7-days/24hrs) ,
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

NEED TO HIRE??
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perfect fit in
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