Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00042
 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: October 26, 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: UF00081233:00042

Full Text









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Vol. 5, No. 6


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, October 26, 2007


Weekend

Weather

Planner








84.. 74 ,
High Tide: 9:02 a.m.
Low Tide: 2:56 p.m.






84 72 -
High Tide: 9:52 a.m.
Low Tide: 3:46 p.m.







High Tide! 10:44 a.m.
Low Tide: 4:37 p.m.
Source: Weather.com
Weather sponsored by:


This Week


TWICE DELAYED


Jupiter took advantage of a
couple of Vero Beach
miscues on way to
27-7 win over the B12
Indians


Pulling
out all
the stops
for LPGA
This year's,
LPGA Tour James Stammer
will finish their
season with. the B 14
ADT Champi-
onship at the Trump
International Golf Club

Lots to
enjoy on '
evening
cruise '.
There are
wonderful EricMascarenhas
happings
found aboard
ship at night 12


Index

Business ............................ ... A 9
Classified .............................. B 15
Crossw ord ............................ B15
D eaths ................................. A 10
Dining Guide .................... BI
Entertainment Calendar .... BI
Horoscopes .......................... BI
Police Report ....................... A5
Sports .................................... B 12
Travel ........... ......................... A 12
View point ...................... .. A 6
W eek in Review .................... A3


Democrat brings

White House bid to

Vero Beach


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH Mike
Gravel slipped a hand into
the pocket of his khakis,
withdrew a few folded con-
tribution checks that he
collected himself and
handed them to his cam-
paign manager.
The former Alaska sena-
tor calls money "the cor-
rupting agent" in elections.
He disdains the fundraising


and hectic travel schedule
that accompanies a presi-
dential campaign. And the
77-year-old Democrat
would rather be at home
with a good book instead of
crisscrossing Iowa and New
Hampshire.
"The tragedy is that a lot
of people think that
because I don't have
money, or because of my
age, that I'm not electable,"
I See GRAVEL, A10


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Presidential candidate and Alaska State Sen. Mike Gravel, left, passes out sandwiches
and chips at Habitat For Humanity's Grace Woods Saturday. He and Sue Croom, coordi-
nator of Women Build, and 84-year-old Habitat volunteer Con Kuhlmann, discussed
Habitat projects across Indian River County.


City Council clears Piper contribution for takeoff


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH City
officials are considering
property tax increases and
other options following a
City Council decision last
week to contribute up to
$200,000 annually over
the next 10 years to the
countywide Piper Aircraft
incentive package.
City manager Jim Gab-
bard, who has worked to


retain the Vero Beach-
based aircraft maker, said
the measure could require
the city to raise its proper-
ty tax rate.
City funds generated by
a half-cent sales tax and
utilities tax will likely be
tapped to fund the Piper
effort, Mr. Gabbard said.
"We wouldn't be able to
cover it all out of one
[fund]," he said. "We
would have to go into
these finds and try to find
the room."


In a unanimous vote,
council members
approved contributing
between $150,000 and
$200,000 annually during
the next decade. County
administrator Joe Baird,
who helped design the $36
.million incentive package,
is asking Indian River
County municipalities to
contribute to the effort.
The state has offered
$20 million. The local $16
million portion would be
paid in $2 million install-


ments over eight years.
"It's not going to be
painless, but I know that
all of you are committed
to the retention of Piper
and the employees here,"
Mr. Gabbard said.
Albuquerque, N.M., and
Oklahoma City are also
wooing Piper. The aircraft
manufacturer employs
about 1,000 people at its
Vero Beach campus.
Under the proposal, the
local contributions could
be divided according to


population or taxable
value. If Vero Beach were
asked to contribute based
on population, its share
would be $305,641. Based
on population, the city
would be asked to con-
tribute $275,217.
Earlier this month, the
County Commission
agreed to its portion of the
package, which could be
worth up to $1.3 million.
Negotiators have

0 See PIPER, All


GHOSTS, GOBLINS AND PUMPKINS


Tom Adams and his
fiancee, Barbara Cuciak,
grew a pair of giant
pumpkins, each weighing
more than 800 pounds, at
their summer home in
Erie, Pa. Mr. Adams and
Ms. Cuciak, who spend the
winter in Vero Beach, said
tending to the pumpkins
can take as many as five
hours per day during the
May to September grow-
ing season.













Staff photo by
Warren Kagarise


Oh my gourd: giant pumpkins arrive

BY WARREN KAGARISE Cuciak, part-time Vero pounds during a 24-hour Chemicals keep dis
Staff writer Beach residents, grew the span, swelled by the 70 eases at bay. Herbicides


VERO BFACH The
great pumpkin arrived in
Tom Adams' suburban
yard after five months of
waiting, coaxed by untold
gallons of water and
$1,500 worth of fertilizer
and pesticide.
From oversized seeds,
Mr. Adams and his
fiance, Barbara Cuciak,
produced two of the gar-
gantuan gourds, with
stems that look more like
tree trunks and a rind as,
pebbled and rough as ele-
phant hide.
Mr. Adams and Ms.


super-sized squash at
their summer home in
Erie, Pa. Last week, the
couple loaded the pump-
kins into the back of a
white Toyota pickup -
outfitted with reinforced
shocks and headed
south.
Together, the pumpkins
weigh more than a Volk-
swagen Beetle. One tips
the scales at 897 pounds;
the other is a relative
lightweight at 819 pounds.
The fruit grows phe-
nomenally fast: Mr.
Adams estimates that one
of his pumpkins grew 39


gallons ot water thme
gourds need per day.
But the pumpkins, with
their creamy apricot-
toned flesh, are surpris-
ingly fragile. Water them
too much, and the skin
around the stem will rot.
Or the sandpapery skin
will crack.
"It takes patience," Mr.
Adams said.
And time. During the
growing season, Mr.
Adams and Ms. Cuciak
said it takes five hours of
watering and weeding
each day to produce a
plus-size pumpkin.


ana pesuticidaes fena off
interlopers. And Mr.
Adams and Ms. Cuciak
worry about vandals who
could turn a prized pump-
kin into one very large pie.
To make room for the
pumpkin patch, Mr.
Adams plowed his back-
yard and sawed down sev-
eral trees.
Once the pumpkin
seedlings are moved out-
doors, usually in mid-May,
there is a limited amount
of time before the pump-
kins are too heavy to han-

0 See PUMPKINS, A2


Safety tips offered for Halloween


BY NATASHA CARTER
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Ghost, goblins, and
even superheroes, linger
along the streets of neigh-
borhoods on Halloween in
hopes of scoring the
largest sugar rush possible.
Although this is a fun
time for children, it can


also be unsafe if they are
unaware of potential dan-
ger.
The Indian River County
Sheriff's Office, along with
others, is hoping to elimi-
nate any crimes or safety
issues that could occur on
"fright night."
Sgt. Perry Pisani, super-
visor of crime prevention
for the Indian River County


Sheriff's Office, has mixed
feeling about the holiday,
but his main priority is
keeping everyone safe.
"People should use com-
mon sense. Children
should always be accom-
panied by an adult," he
said.
When it comes to Hal-
loween costumes, parents
should always dress chil-


dren in reflective and
flame retardant clothing to
make sure they are visible
by drivers.
A mask should always
have enough eye space so
that it doesn't obstruct
vision.
Look for non-toxic
make-up to avoid break-

) See SAFETY, A4


Sites

claim

haunted

history

Stories tell of
apparitions in
restaurant,
state park
BY NATASHA CARTER
AND WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writers
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Four decades after his
death, Waldo Sexton is still a
force in Vero Beach. His
Driftwood Resort and
Ocean Grill, positioned
above the Atlantic and clad
in driftwood, wrought iron
and architectural fragments,
are a testament to his pecu-
liar vision.
Before his death, Mr. Sex-
ton began work on Waldo's
Mountain, a mound of dirt
he festooned with antique
columns and grillwork. An
ornate tiled staircase led to
I See HAUNTED, A8


I'3-


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0


MOiNJDAY, October 29th at 7pm
BETSY CARTER
presents.
SWIM TO ME- A Novel


THURSDAY, November 1st at 7pm
JAMES SWAIN
MIDNIGHT RAMBLER
MIDNIGHT RAMBLER


World War II bomber featured


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

A B-17 World War II
bomber will be visiting the
Vero Beach Airport for
inspection and rides from
Oct. 29 through Oct. 31.
Visitors should ernter the


airport through Sun Avia-
tion, next to the airport ter-
minal under construction.
The cost for daily inspec-
tions is $6 for adults, $5 for
students, World War II veter-
ans and children under 8
with a parent are free.
A family ticket is $10 per


family.
The are special group
rates for schools and large
tours.
The cost offlights is $399.
For more information, call
(772) 299-0999, (772) 567-
2506, or visit
Eaa99.org.


Pumpkins
From page Al


dle. Each plant needs 400
square feet to grow, an
orange boulder amid a tan-
gle of snaking vines.
So they grow ensconced.
on a bed of Styrofoam, with'
growers plucking off other
blossoms once a promising
pumpkin forms.
"That way, all of the ener-
gy goes to one pumpkin,"
Mr. Adams said..
When picking time comes,
Mr. Adams lifts them into his
truck using a specially
designed, 24-foot-tall tripod.
There, they rest on Styro-
foam-lined pallets.
Earlier this month, at the
Pennsylvania Giant Pump-
kin Growers Association
annual weigh-off'in Altoona,
Pa., the colossal pumpkins
earned Mr. Adams ninth
place.


The winning pumpkin,
grown by a 15-year-old girl,
weighed in at 1,272 pounds,
more than half a ton.
Mr. Adams, 71, has been
growing the giant pumpkins
since 1999, after he received
some seeds from an old
Army buddy. Last year, a
778-pound gourd grown by
Mr. Adams picked up eighth
place at the Altoona weigh-
in, his highest finish -,o tar.
The smallest pumpkin he
grew this year, a 500-pound
beast, won blue ribbons at
two fairs.
From his pumpkins, Mr.
Adams donated seeds to his
Vero Beach neighbors and
Peterson's Groves and Nurs-
ery, but Florida, is murder-
ous to giant pumpkins.
Despite abundant rainfall
and a long, long growing


season, heat and pests pick
off most of the.fruit before it
can reach Godzilla propor-
tions.
Even the largest Sunshine
State-grown gourds rarely
break the 500-pound thresh-
old.
Come Halloween, the
great pumpkins will likely be
carved and hollowed to form
jack-o-lanterns taller than
many of the trick-or-treaters
who will knock on Mr.
Adams' door.
Photos from past Hal-
loweens show monster-
sized jack-o-lanterns with
toothy grins and orange
mouths stuffed with fat pil-
lar candles.
After Halloween, Mr.
Adams will harvest the
seeds, and next spring, the
coddling will begin anew.


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mittee of Indian River
Medical Center and the
Indian River County Minis-
terial Association will pres-
ent the seminar "End of life
decisions: Starting the con-
versation," on Nov. 1, from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m., at the
Vero Beach Community
Center.
The seminar features a
panel discussion on the
medical, spiritual and legal
aspects of end-of-life care
and decision-making.
Guest speakers will be
Dr. Dennis E Saver, Indian
River Medical Center fami-


ly practitioner, Vero Beach
attorney Michelle N.
Carter, Indian River Med-
ical Center Chaplain
Mindy Serafin, and other
physician and clergy pan-
elists.
The seminar is free and
open to the public.
Light refreshments will
be served.
The community center is
located at 2266 14th Ave. in
Vero Beach.
Call (772) 563-4627 to
leave your name and the
number of people attend-
ing


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CUSTOM WINDOW DECOR
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SINCE 1967
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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Chris Lindo, right, a shoreline restoration coordinator for the Marine Resources Council was joined by third-graders
from J. A. Thompson Magnet School last Thursday. They were helping plant red mangrove seeds which when mature,
will be planted along the Indian River Lagoon.


Red mangroves have third-graders


thinking green


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
SEBASTIAN Far from
the lazy waters of the Indian
River Lagoon, set back in
pine woods and underbrush,
more than 800 mangroves
have taken root.
The spindly red mangrove,
seedlings, which will one day
dot the Indian River Lagoon,
were planted last week by
teams of third-graders from
Thompson Magnet School.
For the students, the project
capped a six-week unit about
the Indian River Lagoon and
the animals, birds, fish and
plants that live there.
At a greenhouse run by the
Marine Resources Council,
the students squished slen-
der red mangrove seeds,
known as propagules, into
mud-filled pots.
"It's fun to know that
you're helping the man-


groves," 8-year-old Yasmin
Ortiz said.
Students shoveled dirt into
the pots with their hands,
and then inspected the
seeds.
"If there's no green on the
propagules, it means they're
dead," 8-year-old Chase
Stokes said.
Inside the greenhouse,
rows of concrete troughs
waited for the freshly potted
seedlings.
Third-grade teacher Dion-
na Farmer started some of
the mangroves in July, plant-
ing propagules in Styrofoam
cups. When school started in
August, she took the
seedlings to her classroom,
where they had to be housed
in a 50-gallon tank.
"Everything we've done
has been for this moment,"
Mrs. Farmer said.
Her students were quick to
point out the differences


between the three shades of
mangrove black, red and
white and buttonwood,
an uplands species.
Mangroves, threatened by
coastal development and
invasive species like Brazil-
ian pepper, are an essential
part of the estuary ecosys-
tem.
Egrets, herons, spoonbills
and other birds roost in the
leafy mangrove canopies,
while snapper, snook and
other fish dart through the
tangled roots.
That vast network of roots
can also limit erosion.
"When there's a hurricane,
the mangroves protect the
shore," 8-year-old Michael
Holland said. "Plus, they pro-
vide shelter and food for the
fish we catch."
In August, the former
Thompson Elementary
debuted as Thompson Mag-
net, with an emphasis on


expeditionary learning -
curriculum rooted in group
projects and hands-on
research.
Thompson Magnet is the
first school in Florida to
adopt the expeditionary
learning model.
For the Indian River
Lagoon project, propagule
planting was one step.
"We've tied science in with
it; we've tied in math, read-
ing, writing and a little bit of
social studies as well," third-
grade teacher Lisa Ross said.
The field trip was the first
to the new St. Sebastian River
Greenway Preserve. Earlier
this year, the Palm Bay-based
Marine Resources Council
acquired the eight-acre site
north of County Road 510. A
new greenhouse, designed
for mangrove seedlings,
opened this month.


) See MANGOVES, A4


WEEK IN

REVIEW

Fellsmere man sentenced
for 2006 stabbing death
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY After two witnesses were
unavailable to testify in the murder trail of Heman Cortes, a
circuit court judge sentenced the Fellsmere man to five
years in prison last week.
Prosecutors said Mr. Cortes, 33, stabbed an unidentified
man to death at a Fellsmere phone booth in January 2006.
He was initially charged with first-degree murder.
After the witnesses.refused to testify, the State Attorney's
Office accepted Mr. Cortes' plea of no contest to manslaugh-
ter with a weapon, a lesser charge.
In late September, Indian River Circuit Court Judge Robert
Pegg sentenced Mr. Cortes to five years in prison.When he is
released, the State Attorney's Office plans to ask federal offi-
cials to deport Mr. Cortes, a Mexican native, back to his
homeland.
Authorities said one of the witnesses disappeared, while
the other returned to Mexico and refused to return to Indian
River County to testify.

Fight over beer lands
Vero Beach man in jail
VERO BEACH AVero Beach man faces aggravated bat-
tery charges following an incident where authorities said he
attacked his neighbor in a fight over beer.
Sebastian Ton, 24, 1228 24th St., Vero Beach, was charged
with aggravated battery following the Oct. 13 incident.
The neighbor called police at about 3 a.m. to report the
incident, and when authorities arrived, the man had blood
on his clothes and a cut on his left wrist.
Paramedics transported the neighbor to Indian River
Medical Center for treatment. The neighbor told police that
earlier that night, Mr. Ton had asked him for some beer out-
side the 7-Eleven convenience store on the 2200 block of
U.S. 1, according to police reports.
But the man told Mr. Ton that he had no beer. The two
men met later in the trailer park where they live, and Mr. Ton
confronted the neighbor about not giving him beer,
prompting the neighbor to punch Mr. Ton.
In turn, Mr. Ton pulled out a pocketknife and slashed the
neighbor.
Authorities did not recover a knife during a subsequent
search of the scene, according to reports.
Mr. Ton is being held at the Indian River County Jail on
$7,500 bond.
The neighbor was treated and released from IRMC.

Despite protests,
downtown road work inches forward
VERO BEACH The Florida Department of Transporta-
tion denied requests by downtown business owners to
increase left-turn lanes and other features last week, as work
on the Twin Pairs roadway moves forward.

I See REVIEW, A4



Correction

A 1998 incident described in an Oct. 19 article about
beach safety was~a-shark attack, not a drowning. The
incident occurred on anrunguarded stretch of beach.
Hometown News regrets the error.


Be Yourself.

And Then Some.

There's nothing regimented about
living at Merrill Gardens. You choose
the floor plan For your apartment.
Decorate it the way you want. Take
part in your favorite activities. Invite
friends over, or get to know a lot of
new ones. Have a small pet. In short,
live pretty much the way you want to.
Minus the housework.


Call 7

MERRILL GARDENS
AT VERO BEACH
4 one of a kind retirement community


'.7

I'

a ;~ *~ %/~Lr


I
C-


todayy for a Personal Tour!


(772) 770-2401
2425 20th Srreet
Vero Beach, FL 32960
www.mrnrillgardens.com


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Vero Beach Book Festival scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH -The Vero
Beach Book Festival will
bring more than 20 chil-
dren and young adult
authors to the community
to foster a love of reading
and writing, and to build a
community of readers and
writers among our school
aged children.
The event will take place
on Nov. 15, 16, and 17.
All of the authors will be
visiting every school in
Indian River County dur-
ing the two days leading
up to the Saturday festival
marketplace.
In its celebration of
reading, the Book Festival
has created kids' street for
kids of all ages.
It will be located in the
center of the festival mar-


ketplace on Saturday, Nov.
17.
This street will feature
the children and young
adult authors.
Kids will be able to intro-
duce the authors who vis-
ited their schools to their
parents and friends.
The kids' street authors
are eager to talk with kids
of all ages, read from their
books, tell stories, answer
questions, and autograph
books.
Hands on arts and craft
booths, including the Vero
Beach Art Club, Mr. B the
Folk Artist, and the Indian
River County Library, will
help kids create projects.
The event is free to the
public.
The Festival Marketplace
is located on 14th Avenue,
between 21st and 23rd


Streets in downtown his-
toricVero Beach.
Entertainment is free to
the public, and will be pro-
vided throughout the day
in the kids' street pavilion.
The Performance sched-
ule is as follows:
10 to 11:30 a.m., read-
ers' theatre, with middle
and high school students
reading their own creative
writings
11:30 a.m. to noon, So,
You Want to be an Illustra-
tor: will be presented by
Janeen Mason, author and
illustrator
Noon to 1, Darrell
House..."Makes Me Feel
Like Singing,"
1 to 1:30 p.m., story-
telling by Gerald Hausman
1:30 to 2 p.m., "Letters
From Katrina: Mark Hoog,"
author of "Growing Field"


books
2 to 3 p.m., readers'
theatre. with middle and
high school students read-
ing their own creative writ-
ings
3 to 4 p.m., "Help!' So
You Want to be an Author,"
features a question and
answer session with
authors
If you are a kid, and want
to write a book, ask the
experts.
If you are any age and
want to write a children's
book, ask the experts.
Authors Marianne Berkes,
Debra Killeen, Nancy Pof-
fenberger and William
Adams will be featured.
4 to 5 p.m., street dance
on kids' street
Performances of the
puppet show, "The Last
Dinosaur," sponsored by


Indian River County
Library, will be held at 10
a.m., and at 1:15 p.m. in
the courthouse executive
center.
The public is invited to
meet and iningle with the
more than 50 invited
authors and other distin-
guished literary guests at
"A Novel Evening," a cock-
tail reception, on Friday,
Nov. 16, from 7 to 9 p.m.
Indian River National
Bank is both a sponsor and
the host of this authors'
reception, to be held at the
bank's new headquarters
building, located at 958
20th Place in Vero Beach.
Books of the authors will
be on sale and no author
will be without a pen.
There is a minimum
charge of $35 per person to
attend.


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Safety
From page Al


outs or poisoning.
If children have an acci-
dent related to poison, then
call (800) 222-1222
When it comes to trick-or-
treating tips, parents and
children should be very
attentive.
Children should carry a
flashlight for trick- or treat-
ing after dark.
Children and parents
should always be familiar
with the neighborhood.
"Make sure all homes you
approach are well lit. If they
aren't then it's likely kids
aren't wanted," Sgt. Pisani
said.
Children should also
never veer of the beaten
path, remembering to stay
on sidewalks at all times.


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After the treating is over,
parents should always
inspect candy and other
goods.
If children receive fruit or
candy, parents should check
for punctured or sliced fruit
and opened candy.
"Parents must check
candy, as well as monitor
the amount children eat.
They also shouldn't eat any
homemade treats,", said
Valerie Risher, of the Indian
River County Health-
Department.
Safety tips aren't only
meant for children. Adults
should also take heed.
"Sometimes this day
becomes a party atmos-
phere for adults or an
excuse for vandalism," said
Sgt. Pisani said. "There is a
huge risk for impaired driv-
ers."
According to the National
Highway Traffic Safety


Mangroves
From page A3.
Next semester, the
seedlings planted last week
will be ready to be moved to
the brackish lagoon. Christo-
pher Lindo, shoreline
restoration coordinator for
the Marine Resources Coun-
cil, hopes the prospect of
planting the mangroves into
the estuary will prompt
another field trip.
"What I wanted to teach
them," Mr. Undo said, "was
the importance of man-
groves to the Indian River


wHawk Levy

OPALS
Opal is the official birth-
stone of October. Most
opals are 50-65 million
years old, dating back
to when dinosaurs
roamed the earth. Opal
formed as silica from
decomposing rocks
mixed with ground
water which formed a
gel that collected and
hardened in under-
ground fissures.
There are two distinct
types of opal, common
and precious. The way
the particles form deter-
mines which type the
opal is. Moving the
stone causes light to
diffract, or split, as it
grazes the opals sur-
face. This light diffusion
shows iridescent flash-
es of green, blue, aqua,
and sometimes yellow-
ish or red colors, which
are referred to as "fire".
Opals are believed to
aid in inner beauty,
faithfulness, and eye-
sight, and helps recall
past lives.

Questions?
Write, call, fax or email
Hawk@St. LucleJewelry
9168 South US 1,
Port St. Lucle, FL 34952
or 2840 NW Federal Hwy
Jensen Beach, FL 34952
(772) 692-9585,
(772) 337-4700,
fax 337-0580,
hawk@netgems.com


Administration, 41 percent
of all highway fatalities
across the nation on Hal-
loween night are impaired
drivers.
So adults who plan to
drink should designate a
sober driver before going
out and give that person
their keys.
Always report drunk driv-
ers you see on the roadways
to law enforcement.
For safe trick-or-treating,
parents can bring children
to join Sheriff Roy Raymond
and deputies at the Indian
River Mall on Oct. 26 from 5
to 7 p.m.
Sgt. Pisani will also host a
radio show that will air on
Oct. 29 at 8:45 p.m. on WTTB
1490 am called "the dark
side ofHalloween."
For more Halloween safe-
ty, tips go to
www.fhp.state.fl. us or
www.nhtsa.dot.gov


Lagoon."

Shoreline restoration
efforts at the Marine
Resources Council include
the annual Propagule Con-
test. For the group that col-
lects the largest amount of
propagules, the council
awards a pizza party. For
more information, and a
schedule of shoreline
restoration efforts, visit the
Marine Resources Council
Web site atwww.mrcirl.org.

Review
From page A3
The Twin Pairs, which carry
State Road 60 through down-
town Vero Beach, are due for
an overhaul this month,
which FDOT officials said
would increase safety.
Downtown merchants had
hoped for the other improve-
ments as well.
Business owners have said
in the past that the Twin Pairs
and the fast-moving traffic
they carry is a hazard to
pedestrians.

Bombay to close
store at Vero Beach
outlet mall
VERO BEACH The Bom-
bay Co., the specialty home
furnishings retailer,
announced last week that it
will close its U.S. stores,
including a store at The Out-
lets atVero Beach.
Another store, at Pineapple
Commons in Jensen Beach,
was also set to close at press
time.
The company, based in
Fort Worth, Texas, filed for
bankruptcy in September,
and earlier this month was
sold to a joint venture of
Boston-based Gordon Bros.
Retail Partners and Hilco
Merchant Resources of
Northbrook, ll.
Last week, the new owners
announced plans to close the
nearly 400 stores the compa-
ny operates in the United
States. However, 50 stores in
Canada are likely to remain
open, and the store will con-
tinue to sell online.
The company employs
about 3,600 people.
Before the closures can
move forward, the U.S. Bank-
ruptcy Court for the Northern
District of Texas and the
Ontario Superior Court of
Justice must approve the

) See REVIEW, Al 1


- -i


L


I


I











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
*Larry J. Badenna, 40,
1159 Lake Lowery Road,
Haines City, was charged
with being a habitual traffic
offender.
*Shun Christopher John-
son, 25, 2305 19th Ave., Apt.
203, Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft
and fraudulent use of ax
credit card.
*Norman E. Weygant, 45,
homeless, was charged with
grand theft of an automo-
bile, failure to leave infor-
mation after a crash and
resisting an officer without
violence.
*Sebastian Ton, 24, 1228
24th St., Lot 43, Vero Beach,
was charged with aggravat-
ed battery.

Indian River County
Sheriff's Office
*James 0. Bryant III, 24,


3991 47th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with armed
robbery.
*Larry King Jr., 23, 956
10th Court, Vero Beach,
was charged with sale of
cocaine and possession of
cocaine.
*Latray J. Phillips, 19,
140 Harris Drive, Sebast-
ian, was charged with bur-
glary and robbery by sud-
den snatching.
*Ronald Shane, 44, 9040
Southwest 51st St., Miami,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and drug
paraphernalia, and tam-
pering with evidence.
*Jason G. Allbaugh, 27,
2686 58th Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
purchase of cocaine and
possession of cocaine.
*Jack Brooks, 53, 2916
25th St., Vero Beach, was
charged with purchase of
cocaine and possession of
cocaine.
*Eric Delacruz, 41, 3126
First St., Vero Beach, was
charged with two counts of
possession of cocaine.
*Robert Lee Freeman, 41,
815 Eighth Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
purchase of cocaine and
possession of cocaine.


*Sunshine Rose
Grabowski, 26, 774 24th
Square, Vero Beach, was
charged with organized
fraud of less than $20,000
and third-degree grand,
theft.
*Theodis L. Harris, 37,
1875 40th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary
of a dwelling and third-
degree grand theft.
*Christi Hart, 37, 2055
82nd Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with purchase of
cocaine and possession of
cocaine.
*Marc Antonio Imbert-
Brown, 19, 4795 38th Cir-
cle, Vero Beach, was
charged with two counts of
criminal use of identifica-
tion information and two
counts of attempting to
obtain a driver license by
fraud.
*Brent Lawrence, 43,
4470 31st Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and resist-
ing an officer without vio-
lence.
-Richard Marinko, 48,
5742 Briargate Lane, Fort
Pierce, was charged with
purchase of cocaine and
possession of cocaine.
*Dale Markel, 42, 2065


Seventh Drive, Vero Beach,
was charged with purchase
of cocaine and possession
of cocaine.
*Timothy Maurice Wash-
ington, 19, 840 Fifth Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with two counts of grand
theft of an automobile and
first-degree petit theft.
*Stacy White, 24, 1736
29th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with purchase of
cocaine and possession of
cocaine.
*Kirk B. Lewis, 19, 13605
99th St., Fellsmere, was
charged with aggravated
assault.
*Cornelius Fredy Robin-
son, 39, 823 Juniper Lane,
Melbourne, was charged
with being a habitual traf-
fic offender.
*Robert Allan Hampel,
22, 3226 Second Place,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of cocaine
and drug paraphernalia
and battery.
*Jason T. Rhodes, 30, 730
15th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with sale or deliv-
ery of marijuana and pos-
session of more than 20
grams of marijuana.
*Hugh Ray Blankenbak-
er, 35, 3550 U.S. 1, Apt.


TREASURE COAST -,
.- *, *... v -- .i
*..... ,: ?

1-:! 2r-a -.

COU 2A:002W*Li IH


106, Fort Pierce, was
charged with violation of
probation for possession
of cocaine and second-
degree petit theft.
*Demetric Tytes Gordon,
33, 3305 47th St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
being a habitual traffic
offender.
*Petet Solomon Ruma, 18,
826 Reef Road, Vero Beach,
was charged with attempted
sexual battery on a physi-
cally helpless victim and
burglary of a dwelling with
assault and battery.
*Robert Jaskelainen, 54,.
5010 E. First Square, Vero
Beach, was charged with


passing a worthless check to
obtain property worth $150
or more.
*Anthony Astrup, 29, 3820
Sixth Lane, Vero Beach, was
charged with leaving the
scene of an accident with
injuries.
*Barren Keith Cochran,
28, 3444 Andre Road, Mims,
was charged with violation
of probation for passing a
worthless check worth $150
or more.
*Joseph James Birbiglia,
29, 6 Briarcliff Road, Shore-
ham, N.Y., was charged with
making a false statement
regarding. finances or iden-
tity to obtain credit.


The link between animal abuse and domestic violence


Editor's note: October is
National Domestic Aware-
ness month.
The following is the second
of a four-part series dealing
with the many issues of
domestic violence.

BY WENDY DWYER
For Hometown News

In order to show his young
wife who was boss, the man
repeatedly threatened to kill
the family dog.
He graphically described
his methods and savored
talk of the torture her
beloved sheepdog would
endure. It's not an unusual
situation; most law enforce-
ment and humane society
officials hear stories like that
on a daily basis.
According the to, the
National Coalition Against
Domestic Violence, 71 per-


cent of pet owners entering
domestic violence shelters
report that their batterer
had threatened, injured or
killed family pets.
Studies have shown that
nearly 90 percent of inci-
dents of pet abuse involving
domestic batterers are com-
mitted in aneffort to exhibit
control or exact revenge.
More horrifying is that up
to 76 percent of those inci-
dents occur in the presence
of children. The sad fact is
that there is a frightening
correlation between animal
abuse and domestic vio-
lence.
Not only do the statistics
show the link between ani-
mal cruelty and domestic
violence, the beloved family
pet, whether it's a puppy, kit-
ten or even poultry or large
livestock in more rural situa-
tions, may become a barrier
to a domestic violence vic-


tim seeking assistance.
Up to 40 percent of
domestic violence victims
are unable or unwilling to
seek safety and shelter
because they are afraid of
the consequences to their
pets.
Counselor J.A. Quinslisk
relates a disturbing story of
her first day as a counselor
at a battered women's shel-
ter.
"I wasn't prepared for the
pictures my first client
brought to show me, apolo-
getically, to explain why she
had to return home," she
said.
"The pictures were of her
'loving' husband cutting her
beloved dog's ears off with a
pair of garden shears. He
had sent the ears along, too,
but her mother thankfully
neglected to forward them."
Mrs. Quinslisk continued,
"As I started ranting about


calling the police and the
animal shelter, my client
calmed me down and, with
tears in her eyes, explained
that in her county there was
no humane society and that
the local sheriff was her hus-
band's cousin, and that if
she went home, she' could'
take care of the dog and the
other animals on the farm
and thank you very much'
for all the help but couldn't I
please understand that it
was best that she just go
back? I felt horrified and
helpless because I had no
answers for her. She
returned home and we
never heard from her again."
The Florida Senate Com-
mittee on Criminal Justice
says "The relationship of a
child abuse, domestic vi6o-
lence, or elder abuse victim
and his or her pet can be a
source of extreme vulnera-
bility, taken full advantage of


by the abuser in order to
coerce compliance and
silence from the victim."
But while the link between
domestic violence and cru-
elty to animals has been rec-
ognized, very little help is
available for pets in the situ-
ation.
In March, 2006, Governor
John Baldacci of Maine
signed the country's first law
including animal compan-
ions in court-issued protec-
tion orders against domestic
abusers.
Locally, SafeSpace, a Unit-
ed Way Agency, and the,
Domestic Violence Shelter
and Resource for St. Lucie,
Indian River, and Martin
counties, works coopera-
lively with the Humane
Society of the Treasure Coast
and the Humane Society of
St. Lucie County to find tem-
porary, .safe shelter for;pets
in domestic violence situa-


tions.
, Law enforcement officials
are becoming more aware of
the correlation between ani-
mal abuse and domestic
violence and across the
United States, an increasing
number of domestic vio-
lence shelters have added
kennels or instituted "safe
haven" animal foster care
programs in an effort to pro-
tect victims who might hesi-
tate to seek shelter for them-
selves out of fear for what
will happen to their pets.
Hylan Bryan, the execu-
tive director of SafeSpace
offers a few tips for those
who think they, or their pets
might be in danger, and for
those who already know
they are.
If it's at all possible try to
find a safe, temporary shel-
ter for your pets," Ms. Bryan


) See DOMESTIC, All


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- I I I 1 3 1 II II-_~I


POLICE REPORT








A6


VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


+ WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants da


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.


More on teacher's pay

In response to the reader's article regarding teacher's salary,
I would like to enlighten those who submit opinion without
first educating themselves on the topic for which they are giv-
ing their input.
I grew up in a home where my mother was an elementary
school teacher.
I then married an elementary school teacher.
I have never once seen my wife home at 3:30, so if the con-
tributor of that piece could please let me know where this
school is, I would appreciate them letting me know. I would
like for my wife to transfer there immediately.
As far as the excellent pay they receive for working nine
months a year and getting half days once a month, please let
me enlighten you as to what the year looks like for a teacher.
During the summer months, the schools are still busy with
not only the teachers, but also their families, who are helping
to frantically adjust their classrooms to whatever the state's
idiotic changes are to fix their own failing education system.
One day the State of Florida will put education first on the
budget, and stop trying to force teachers to make something
out of nothing, but that would be a separate article altogether.
My wife spent $100,000 on a college education to come out
and make $34.000 a year.. I'm not quite sure where you are
getting your figures.
She works all summer getting the classroom and lesson
plans ready for the year.
Then once the school year begins, she is in the classroom
from 7:40 a.m. until about 4:30 p.m., and that is assuming.
there aren't any parent conferences or meetings prior to, or
after, that time.
Once she gets home, and we put our daughter to bed for the
evening, we then begin the nightly routine of grading papers
for the rest of the night. Otherwise, she would be at school on
the weekends as well.
My wife is excited once she gets home, as this is typically her
first chance of the day to use the bathroom, although she is
also starving, because the 30 minutes she has during the day
for lunch is typically taken up by a call in from a parent, or
other daily occurrence.
Can anyone say labor law violations?
The way I calculate it, she works as a college educated pro-
fessional for all of about nine dollars an hour.
I almost forgot to mention, that from her exorbitant salary
comes daily teaching supplies, copy paper, supplies for proj-
ects, and extra items for students who. would otherwise go
without. You didn't actually think the state pays for all of that,
did you?
And about those excellent benefits. They are so great that
we have to go through my own healthcare provider from my
private sector job.
'But that's OK; at least she works in a safe environment,
right?
I mean, at least after budget cutbacks, there's a school
resource officer in at least every third school, which does a lot
of good when my wife is being assaulted by a student.
Because, God forbid, if my wife were to defend herself in any
manner, she would be the next casualty on the myriad of
teachers and administration spending their life savings
defending against suits from litigation-happy parents.
But hey, you're right.
Teachers should get their acts together, and get those well-
mannered students' grades up.
After all, the students are so grateful to be there, and all they
want to do is fulfill their thirst for knowledge.
What are those teachers waiting for?
To the ranter, thanks for the brilliant input.
I should have thought of that one myself.

School bus safety
I know I brought up this issue in the past.
I'm originally from New England. Whenever I bring up
something the response I get is, "This is the South.",
Please pay close attention to what I am about to write.
In New England they have a safety program in place.
School buses put out their stop signs way before they stop.
This gives motorists time to stop.
Now, this is even better. After the children board or depart
the bus, the bus aid gets off the bus and checks the back and
front of the bus for children.
They look under the bus, too.
Then when the bus aid gets back on the bus, the bus driver
uses a public address system, and announces, "The bus is


about to move. Please stand clear."
Children never cross a busy street to get on or off a bus.
Why does it take a tragedy to happen before something is
done?
Some of the buses here are unsafe.
I have seen buses in residential neighborhoods driving 35
miles an hour. I have seen buses over loaded with more kids
than is allowed.
Yes, I did report the speeding and the overcrowded buses to
transportation in Indian River County.
I already know what excuse they will use for why they can't
institute a program.
There isn't enough money in the budget; they want to cut
funding to police, fire and schools.
Yet they spend millions on roadwork.
Face it, how many times have you seen five workers watch
one worker dig a hole in the road?
Please join me, and be heard.
Do something now about the safety of our children.
Let us learn before it happens again.
For example, there was a horrific fire at the Station Night-
club in Rhode Island in 2003. It killed 100 people, and injured
more than 200.
Had Rhode Island's fire codes been changed prior to 2003,
those people would be alive today. Since that horrible night,
fire codes have been changed in Rhode Island.
We are the United States of America. We should work with
other States to solve problems and get advice.
The children who are walking to their bus stops are facing
danger daily. The people who are on the roads driving early in
the morning travel that same road to work every day.
Motorists should be driving every morning like it is Hal-
loween night.
Put down your cell phones and make up, and pay attention
to

Hometown News should be ashamed

Shame on Hometown News for possibly exacerbating an
already volatile situation with its Oct. 12 front page story on
the critical comments by Duane Chapman, akaTV's "Dog, the
Bounty Hunter," regarding the video of Fort Pierce policeman
Daniel Gilroy arresting Shelwanda Riley on July 19.
According to the article, "Dog" declared, "That's the kind of
action that gave cops the names 'pigs'."
Excuse me? It makes a police officer a "pig" to mace some-
one for biting him? I don't think so, and I firmly believe many
others will whole-heartedly agree with me.
This article was not newsworthy, but evidently publisher
Steve Erlanger was so impressed that a "celebrity," albeit one
of mediocre popularity, had deemed to phone the newspaper
that he did not stop to realize that (1) as stated above, he might
have made the situation even worse by printing such a story;
and (2) decent, intelligent people do not care about the opin-
ion of someone of Duane Chapman's character.
I don't normally read your paper. I pick it up off the ground
and put it directly into the trash can, but your headlines about
this case caught my eye, as I wondered how much you had
taken from the Press-Journal--like so many of your other sto-
ries squeezed in amongst your haphazard and unattractive
advertisements.
Rest assured I shall not make the same mistake again, and
Hometown News should be fined for littering for randomly
throwing trash in people's driveways.

Response from Steve Erlanger:
Thanks for your opinion.
As you stated, obviously you "Don't normally read (the Home-
townNews.)"


That is clear because if you did, you would understand why
we have been voted the No. 1 community newspaper in Ameri-
ca for three years in a row.
We allow all sides of an issue to be expressed in our newspa-
per, notjust the ones we agree with.
We don't try to sway public opinion, or censor, unlike your
friends at the Press Journal. (Actually by your comments, I
would guess that they are your employer)
Please let us know your address so we can get your paper to
someone who appreciates the freedom we allow.

Teachers' pay

I have a comment about the rant about the teachers pay.
What is the matter with people that we have an issue with
paying our teachers, which I consider and I would think a lot
of people would consider one of the most valuable and
important jobs that there is?
I personally have four members of my family, including a
daughter-in-law, a son, a niece, and a daughter who are teach-
ers.
One has a master's degree in English, one is applying to be
nationally board certified, and one who has already won
awards in her district for teaching.
I'm very proud that I have family members that want to
teach, and are good role models for young people.
It's very upsetting to me, personally, and I would think to
many other people that we find it necessary to complain
about teachers who maybe make $43, 500.
I find that number to be a little bit high, especially in this
state.

Immigration problems

Would the British person who was having trouble getting
her partner back into the United States please contact me.
I am having the same problem with some British friends;
niaybe we could get something going together.
Call me, at (772) 873-3048

Liberals just can't get it right
A reader likes Rants & Raves, but feels that facts, like one
plus one equals two, have no meaning or understanding to
liberals, and has never read one who got it right.
Well, I'm not a liberal, but I'll speak for some of them any-
way.
Blind supporters of Bush, and the neoconservatists have
always amazed me.
What have Bush critics not.gotten right?
This is a man who has complete disdain for our Constitu-
tion, and complete disregard for our Bill of Rights.
To justify invading Iraq, he knowingly lied about weapons of
mass destruction there, and lied about yellow cake uranium
from Nigeria, literally fixing intelligence around his policy.
Have you researched the Downing Street memos?
Those Iraqi mobile trailers were not mobile weapons labs,
as so widely reported in the news before the war.
.I a 2003 grandstand, Bush flew in on a military jet fighter,
and stepped out under the banner "Mission Accomplished,"
yeah, right.
Oh, and don't forget not one, but two stolen presidential
elections.
These things, and many others, have been pointed out by
more than one person, some of whom have been liberal.
As far as the issues I've noted, where have they been wrong?
Hopefully, that sound you hear will be your head coming
out of the sand.
) See RANTS & RAVES, A7 .. ..


Vista Meadows Golf Course

Have you seen the conditions of the Vista Meadows Golf
Course in Vero Beach?
The owners of the Vista Meadow Golf Course have decid-
ed to vacate their business there.
Along with this, they have decided not to cut the grass
there anymore, making it an horrendous site to see in the


Vero Beach area of Indian River County.
Not only are the grounds an eyesore to the entire commu-
nity, but also the lack of maintenance is causing a danger-
ous condition for the drainage of rain water, as the ponds
and streams are not being cared for.
Additionally, the dreadful overgrowth on the grounds is a
breeding area for an infestation of bugs and rodents.
The owners of the Vista Meadow Golf Course must be held


accountable for this.
What their lack of action and maintenance is doing is an
injustice, to not only the residents of Vero Beach, but also to
the entire County of Indian River.
The local municipalities, representatives, etc., need to get
involved in this matter at once before it is too late.

Kenneth O'Brien
Vero Beach


i 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. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
Tammy A. Raits
VP/Managing Editor
Lee Mooty
General Manager/CFO
Circulation Managers
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Koren Travers
Office Manager


Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Sr. Advertising Consultants
Patrick Cooney
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Advertising Consultants
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Tammy Rotolante
Terry Byer
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Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


Jay Meisel
Associate Managing Editor
Warren Kagarise
Staff Writer
John MacDonald
Sports Writer
Cliff Partlow
Photographer


Susan Nader
News Clerk


-j Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association pf Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
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Anna Snyder-Vasquez
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Dawn Lingo
District Circulation Manager


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


dA~li




































Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Former interim School District of Indian River County superintendent Dr. Pat Pritchett, (second from left), receives a'
plaque from Simon Youth Foundation executive vice president Dr. Richard Markoff, and Dr. Chris Chalker, right, last
Friday during the opening of the SYF Indian River Commons Education Resource Center. Looking on is keynote
speaker State Rep. Ralph Poppell.

Education program targets at-risk students


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- When Christine Melton
finishes class each morn-
ing, the 17-year-old high
school student heads
around the corner to Ross
Dress for Less.
At her school, the Edu-
cation Resource Center,
three R's form the back-
bone of the curriculum:
reading, writing and retail.
Students at the new
school divide their time
between classes and a job
or unpaid internship,


working toward a perform-
ance-based diploma.
Many of the students
work at businesses near
the Indian River Commons
campus.
Amber Payne, 17, who
works at arts and crafts
seller Michael's after class,
said last week that she
enjoys the program.
"We have fun," she said.
The Education Resource
Center launched in August
with 15 students. Officials
dedicated the school at an
Oct. 19 ceremony.
To open the new school,
the district partnered with


Helmet law

I have a comment about the helmet law that might be
passed again for motorcycles.
My opinion is that it should be passed again, because


Indianapolis-based Simon
Youth Foundation, the
charitable arm of Simon
Property Group, which
owns Indian River Mall
and Indian River Com-
mons.
"Let's take youth that
may not make it out of
high school and find
another way to do it," for-
mer Superintendent Dun-
can N.R "Pat" Pritchett
said. He spearheaded the
project during his 17-
month tenure.
Charlene Tardi, director
of alternative education
for the district, said the


mall program offers at-risk
students the opportunity
to earn a diploma in small-
er classes, with more
attention from teachers.
Next semester, district
officials hope to expand
the program to 35 stu-
dents.
Curriculum is focused
on helping students earn a
General Equivalency
Diploma or pass the Flori-
da Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test. Coursework
includes lessons on mar-
keting and vocational


) See PROGRAM, A8


the officers of the law and the paramedics have to handle
many unnecessary injuries to the head.
,If people would stop and think, they would realize that
they are going to get hurt on a motorcycle.
There are many head injuries because of not wearing
helmets.


Former NFL player

seeks county

commission seat


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Gary Parris, a onetime
Vero Beach City Council
member and former NFL
tight end, is tackling a new
role: County Commission
candidate.
He entered the race earlier
this month, saying that he
wanted to continue his
record of public service.
"It's about what you think
you can do for the commu-
nity," Mr. Parris said last
week.
Issues surrounding future
county growth will likely be a
key factor during the '08
election.
"We've got to balance
growth with the desire to
maintain the county's natu-
ral beauty and tranquil
lifestyle," Mr. Parris said.
"I've lived here a long time,
and I want to maintain that,"
he added.
Mr. Parris entered the
County Commission' race
Oct. 9, and will face Com-
missioner Gary Wheeler for
the Republican nomination.
Mr. Wheeler said he plans
to seek the District 3 post
next year.
His opponent declined to
say how he would have voted
on issues that have come
before the commission dur-
ing the last year, including
the charter government pro-
posal and the Piper Aircraft
incentive package.
"It's so unfair for anyone to
be judgmental on the issues
without having all of the
information," Mr. Parris said.
Candidates have until July
to enter the race. The pri-
mary election is set for Aug.
26.
A Vero Beach High School
graduate, Mr. Parris is the
announcer at Fighting Indi-
ans basketball and football
games. He is also a former
president of the Fighting
Indians baseball and football
booster clubs.
During a seven-year stint
with the NFL in the late
1970s, Mr. Parris played for
the San Diego Chargers,
Cleveland Browns and St.
Louis Cardinals.
Since returning to Vero
Beach in 1980, he has


worked as a
citrus and pro-
duce broker.
In 1984, he
was elected to
a two-year
term on the
Vero Beach
City Council.
"That's what Parris
I learned the
most to serve the people,"
Mr. Parris said of time as a
City Council member.
Mr. Wheeler, who has yet
to file paperwork with the
Supervisor of Elections
Office, also emphasized his
record as a public official.
"I have been a proponent
of good, quality, managed
growth," he said. "I spear-
headed the effort not to
expand our urban service
line."
The Urban Service Area
boundary, a meandering line
that clings loosely to Inter-
state 95, divides the county's
developed coastal region
from the rural west.
District 3 includes part of
Vero Beach, and a swath of
agricultural land west of the
Urban Service Boundary.
Mr. Wheeler said his expe-
riences as a former business
owner and sheriff 'helped
him make informed deci-
sions as a commissioner.
He served as sheriff from
1992 until 2001.
"I believe a public official
should visible, approachable
and willing to listen to all
sides," Mr. Wheeler said.
When he entered the race
earlier this month, Mr. Parris
became the second former
elected official to seek a
commission seat next year.
In August, former Vero
Beacl City Council member
Bob Solari filed for the Dis-
trict 5 seat held by Commis-
sioner Sandra Bowden. She
will announce in January
whether she will pursue re-
election.
Mr. Parris said the early
start would allow him time
to identify issues that are
important to voters.
"I'm much more of a
uniter, not a divider," he said.
"I believe in building
bridges."


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Rants & Raves
From page A6


"I


.---*Y--I-..--Y----Y-Ole-II~YM-iUI~-sl~-


a~r









Haunted
From page Al
the top, where two chairs
and a cross were situated.
In 1967, Mr. Sexton died.
Some say he never left.


Near Waldo's Mountain,
the Ruddy Ducks restaurant
was built. And that, some
people said, was where the
trouble began.
In a 1998 book about
haunted sites, "Haunt
Hunter's Guide to Florida,"


former owners detailed
glasses breaking in their
hands, hearing loud crashes
and batteries that mysteri-
ously lost their juice.
Strange occurrences were
attributed to Mr. Sexton's
attention-hungry ghost.


One owner called in both a
priest and a psychic to ana-
lyze the supernatural situa-
tion. The spirit, paranormal
experts told the owners, just
wanted attention.
The restaurant is now
closed, but the building on


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just look at The Furniture Man
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State Road A1A near the
Bethel Creek House still
stands.
Another Indian River
County site .where locals
have described eerie occur-
rences is tucked away in St.
Sebastian River Preserve
State Park. The site, now a
crumbling foundation in the
22,000-acre preserve, is
accessible only by boat.
In 1925, developer J. B.
Carleton came to Sebastian
with his wife, Elizabeth, and
9-year-old son, Chester.
On Sheep's Head Bluff,
which overlooks the St.,
Sebastian River, the family
built a Southern Colonial
mansion with towering
columns visible from across
the water.
In the lavish house, the
family held .parties for civic
leaders. The Carletons lived
an extravagant lifestyle, and
employed a maid and other
servants.
Inside, the mansion was
immaculate, holding a grand
piano and a chandelier.
But the grand house was
never finished.
Mr. Carleton returned to
New York for money, but the
trip was unsuccessful.
Furniture was repossessed
and Mr. Carleton was sent to
prison for an unknown rea-
son, though contemporary
news reports indicate it was
likely fraud.
He was likely a gangster,
county historian Ruth Stan-
bridge said.
When her husband was*
sent to prison, Mrs. Carleton
was left behind with Chester,
in a house now stripped of
its luxuries.
Soon, Mrs. Carleton
became ill. Accounts indi-
cate that she had a facial tic
and talked continuously.
Eventually she was taken to
a mental institution.
But no one is sure what
became of Chester.
"Families that lived near
by kept an eye on him for a
while," Mrs. Stanbridge said.
"Then he stopped going to
school."
Some said he joined the
Army, or moved to South
America to raise cattle.
Before he left, Chester tore
down the family mansion
and used the lumber to build
a house on Bay Street in
Sebastian.
Today, the concrete foun-
dation of the Carleton man-
sion still. exists, accessible
only by water. Visitors get
there by boat.
Some of those visitors,


Program
From page A7
skills, said Barbara King, a
math and science teacher
at the Education Resource
Center.
"The nice thing about
this program is that we
have freedom," she said.
Since the foundation was
formed nine years ago,
more than 3,700 students
have graduated from the
Simon Youth, Foundation-
public school partnerships.
The foundation also


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Mrs. Stanbridge said, have
reported seeing the ghost of
Chester near the foundation.
Orchid Island, where the
untamed Jungle Trail snakes
through the coastal ham-
mock, also claims its own
unearthly history.
Thomas New, a retired
Methodist preacher original-
ly from Liverpool, moved
from Detroit and settled on
the barrier island around
1881.
He envisioned a shining
city near the mouth of the St.
Sebastian River, a port hub
that he immodestly called
Newhaven.
There was only one prob-
lem: The meandering St.
Sebastian River did not
empty into the Atlantic.
Instead, it ended in the Indi-
an River Lagoon. If Mr. New
were going to build his city,
he would need to connect
the river and the sea.
In the early 1880s, he
began digging an inlet, south
of where Sebastian Inlet
would be carved decades
later. Eventually, Mr. New
dug a navigable channel, but
one that could only accom-
modate small vessels.
The relentless sea soon
closed the inlet, which was
known as New's Cut.
By the mid-1880s, Mr. New
had fallen ill, and moved in
with the Park pioneer family.
One day, when Mr. New was
bedridden, members of the
Park family "saw him, or his
ghost, out in the river bury-
ing his money," an event
described in "Early Life
Along the Beautiful Indian
River."
Later accounts have also
indicated supernatural
sights in the lagoon, usually
the apparition of a man dig-
ging.
Members of thd Park fami-
ly, incredulous at what they
had seen, questioned Mr.
New.
"He declared he never got
out of bed, and we were sure
he couldn't, but we all saw
him in the river," the account
stated. "We never found any
money, however, anywhere."
Sites that claim haunted
history in Indian River Coun-
ty include the building that
once housed Ruddy Ducks
restaurant; 4445 State Road
A1A, Vero Beach, and the Car-
'leton House fomularion in
the St. Sebastian River Pre-
serve State Park. For more
information, contact the park
visitors center at (321) 953-
5004.


awards scholarships -
more than $4 million since
1998.
Malls in Orlando, Palm
Beach County and Port
Charlotte host the pro-
gram. The campus at Indi-
an River Commons is the
newest.
"You're going to see a
very dynamic school here,"
Simon Youth Foundation
executive director Richard
Markoff said.


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






























Staff photo by Warren Kagarise
At Seaside Smiles Pediatric Dentistry, the skilled team (from left) of Dr. Mindy Hall, her
husband, Andy, and dental assistant Sindy Smith provides pediatric dental care in a com-
fortable environment, while using the latest technology.


Dr. Mindy brings mother's


touch to Seaside Smiles


BY WARREN KAGARISE
5 . , .'
VERO BEACH At Sea-
side Smiles Pediatric Den-
tistry, Dr. Mindy Hall set
out to provide a comfort-
able, friendly environment
for her young patients.
A mother of a 1-year-old
son, Jackson, Dr. Hall -
who goes by Dr. Mindy -
brings a special touch to
her practice. She also
brings specialized training
in pediatric dentistry,
which lasted for two years
after she earned her dental
degree at the University of
Florida.
"There was a need for
more pediatric dentistry
across the country and in
Indian River County," she
said.
This summer, she opened
Seaside Smiles Pediatric
Dentistry to provide top-
notch care for infants, chil-
dren, adolescents and
patients with special
healthcare needs.
To create a comfortable
atmosphere, she filled the
waiting room with toys and
nautical d6cor, To soothe
nervous patients with
"white coat anxiety," which
can overcome patients at
the dentist, Dr. Mindy
wears Crocs, the bright,
plastic shoes.
Dr. Mindy and her dental
assistant, Sindy Smith, rely
on years of experience to
help children overcome
anxiety.
On the Seaside Smiles
Web site, Dr. Mindy
explains to parents that

EM ""y


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ATAN?
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SPECIAL
Occasion

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772-794-1181
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anxiety is commonplace
during dental visits, but the
comfortable environment
and trained staff will put
them at ease.
Seaside Smiles also,,uses
advanced technology to
provide expert care for its
patients. The office is chart-
less and paperless. For con-
venience, new clients can
fill out the introduction
packet online.
Dr. Mindy uses high-tech
digital X-rays, which are
safer than traditional meth-
ods. The digital X-rays also
provide panoramic read-
outs for patients and their
parents.
For parents, Dr. Mindy
emphasizes that a child's
first dentist visit cannot


FIrime.blngs
Lighting
Bedding
French Table Linens


come too early. Experts rec-
ommend taking a child to
the dentist when he or she
is 1.
Dr. Mindy emphasizes
the importance of brushing
and flossing to parents, and
encourages parents to help
their children achieve
proper dental care. The
goal, she said, is to help
prevent dental diseases.and
other problems. that can
arise from improper dental
care.
To accomplish that, she
patiently explains proce-
dures and answers ques-
tions. Providing care with
respect is a key part of Dr.
Mindy's mission.
D See SMILES, Al 1


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from the Chicago area.
'Mrs. Compton worked as a
switchboard operator for
Indian River Memorial Hos-
pital in the early 50's and
then as a school bus driver
for 10 years.
She was a member of St.
Helen Catholic Church.
She is survived by three


daughters, Beth AnnWodtke
and Becky Jo Jones both of
Vero Beach.and Mary Taylor
of Woodland Park, Colo.; a
son, Richard Elliott Comp-
ton of Lakeland; a sister,
Marion Constantine of New
Albany, Ind.; a brother,
William T. Aylward of Posen,
Ill; 14 grandchildren; 17


great-grandchildren; and
two great-great grandchil-
dren.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, George W.
Compton in 2003.
A memorial mass was held
on Monday, Oct. 22, 2007, at

) See DEATHS, Al 5


Gravel
From page Al


he said after meeting with
about 40 local Democrats at
the Clubhouse Bar and Grill
last weekend. "They're dead
wrong."
Fittingly, his presidential'
campaign is a stripped-down
affair. There are no sign-wav-.
ing supporters, no scripted
stump speech, no red, white
and blue bus to ferry the can-
didate from town to town.
The campaign has raised
only $240,000 this year, with
$130,000 of that coming in
the third quarter. Much of
that money trickles in
through his campaign Web
site and in small individual
contributions like those
the candidate collected him-


self last week during the Vero
Beach campaign stop.
For Mr. Gravel, this is
another day on the presiden-
tial campaign trail.
He is the longest of the
long shots seeking the
Democratic nomination.
National polls show his sup-
port at 1 percent. Life on the
campaign trail, he says with a
hearty laugh, is "terrible."
Alaskans voted him out of
office in 1980, and when he
left the Senate, he was "so
disgusted with government
and politics" that he kept his
distance for 26 years.
"Most of the people that
run for president talk about
change, but there's not much


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A.G. EDWARD S.
FULLY INVESTED IN OUR CLIENTS.


change," Mr. Gravel said.
There are three issues at
the core of his presidential
bid: An immediate withdraw-
al of U.S. troops from Iraq,
using diplomacy to avoid
hostilities with Iran, and set-
ting up the National Initia-
tive, which would allow vot-
ers to add legislation to
national ballots. Mr. Gravel
spent a decade perfecting the
concept.
He envisions clean elec-
tricity provided by 5 million
'windmills and cars fueled by
hydrogen.
Consumers could be
weaned off gasoline in five
years, he said, and carbon-
based fuels within a decade.
"I'll do more in four years
than has been done in the
last 200," he said.
First, he needs to attract
support and money.
"We all know that money is
the corrupting agent in poli-
tics, and I'm not good at rais-
ing money, I'll admit that,"
Mr. Gravel said.
As for New York Sen.
Hillary Rodham Clinton, the
Democratic frontrunner has
raised "more money than
sin," Mr. Gravel said. The for-


mer first lady has hauled in
$91 million since January.
In Florida, the unlikely
candidate sees opportunity.
Other Democrats steer
clear of the Sunshine State.
Not Mr. Gravel.
Leading Democrats,
including Mrs. Clinton and
Illinois Sen. Barack Obama,
pledged to cease campaign-
ing in Florida because the
state scheduled its primary
election too early.
"I don't want to bypass the
state," Mr. Gravel said. "I
think it's an unfortunate mis-
understanding that occurred
with the national party."
Candidates who defy the
Democratic National Com-
mittee and campaign in the
state will not be awarded
Florida delegates at the 2008
convention.
But Mr. Gravel is con-
vinced that those delegates
will be seated anyway, and he
wants them in his camp.
Last weekend, Mr. Gravel
visited members of the Indi-
an River County Young
Democrats at a Habitat for
Humanity construction site.
Then it was time for the
Clubhouse Bar and Grill
event.
For 30 minutes, Mr. Gravel
talked about his anger at the
Bush administration -
"these fools who run our
country," he said and his
disappointment with the
Democrats leading Congress,
highlighting his campaign
points along the way.
He also drew parallels
between the Vietnafn War
and the Iraq conflict.
In the Senate, Mr. Gravel
led a months-long filibuster
to end the Vietnam War draft.
He released the Pentagon
Papers, which detailed U.S.
war policy, to Congress.
"It's refreshing because you
don't hear politicians talk like
that anymore," said Amber
Manera, president of the
Indian River County Young
Democrats.
Following the speech,
there were five empty hours
before the next campaign
stop, a fundraiser for local
Democrats at Disney's Vero
Beach Resort. Mr. Gravel sat
back with a turkey sandwich
and reflected on his cam-
paign.
The top-tier candidates, he
said, peddle "politics as
usual." Mr. Gravel styles him-
self as the best candidate to
advocate change.
"I'm a theorist," he said. "I
like to figure things out."


Ruth Lucille Compton
Ruth L. Compton, 87, of
Vero Beach, died Thursday,
Oct. 18, 2007, at Consulate
Health Care.
She was born May 26,
1920, in Chicago, Il. and
was a resident ofVero Beach
since 1954, having come


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THE SIZE OF YOUR ACCOUNT
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J 333 17th Street, Suite A
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772-562-6561
In serving you, we generally act as a broker-dealer but may act as an
investment advisor for certain accounts for which we are appointed as
investment advisor, and our obligations will vary with the role we play.
Unless we otherwise specifically Indicate In writing, we are acting only
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discussion of the differences between our brokerage and advisory services.
Members SIPC *- 2006 A.G. Edwards & Sons, Inc. _


Deaths


11








Smiles
From page A9
Seaside Smiles is a family
business, too. Dr. Mindy is
joined by her husband of
four years, Andy, who works
as the office manager. Mr.
Hall, who taught elementary
school when the couple
lived in Gainesville, works
alongside his wife as Seaside
Smiles prepares to move to a
new, 2,700-square-foot
location.
The new office, which is
scheduled to open next


month, will have plenty of
room for future growth, Dr.
Mindy said. It will incorpo-
rate the same nautical
theme and technological
advances, and include com-
forts such as headphones
and TVs for each patient.
To help answer parents'
questions, Dr. Mindy offers a
"Mommy and Me" visit for a
flat fee. During the special
consultation, she answers
questions, and offers sugges-
tions for proper dental care.
Dr. Mindy, who also
earned her bachelor's degree
in health science education


from UF, served as the chief
resident during her two-year
pediatric dentistry residency
at the UF College of Den-
tistry.
At UE where she graduat-
ed from dental school with
honors, Dr. Mindy was
inducted into the prestigious
Omicron Kappa Upsilon
National Dental Honor Soci-
ety.
Most importantly, Dr.
Mindy relies on her extensive
training when counseling
parents and caring for
patients.
"We want to educate par-


ents without overwhelming
them," she said.
Seaside Smiles Pediatric
Dentistry is temporarily
located at 611 17th St., Vero
Beach. It can be reached at
(772) 562-6880. The office is
open Monday through Friday
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
closed for lunch from noon to
1 p.m. A new, permanent
location is set to open next
month at 3725 12th Court,
Vero Beach. For more infor-
mation, visit the Seaside
Smiles Web site at www.sea-
sidesmiles.com.


Serving all your Golfing Needs
Se v n you .. .....


Domestic
From page A5


said.
"If you don't have a trust-
ed friend or family member
who can help you tem-
porarily, please talk to your
veterinarian, or better yet,
contact us at SafeSpace
and we'll try to help you
resolve those issues. The
most important thing is to
get you and your children
to safety, of course, but
every one of us at Safe-
Space completely under-


stands the bond and com-
panionship you feel with
your pets."
Ms. Bryan said it's impor-
tant for women with chil-
dren to realize that chil-
dren who witness domestic
violence and animal cruel-
ty or abuse are far more
likely to repeat the lessons
learned at home and per-
petuate the cycle.
Sadly, when a child reacts
to frustration in the way


they have seen that behav-
ior modeled in their own
home, their victim is usual-
ly the one family member
more vulnerable than they
themselves are the family
pet.
Ms. Bryan said it's impor-
tant for individuals in a
potentially dangerous situa-
tion to ensure that pet regis-
trations are in the victim's
name. That way, if there is
question as to ownership,


the victim will have proof
and a better chance of sav-
ing the animal's life as well
as their own.
For additional informa-
tion about SafeSpace, or to
learn how you can help,
please contact SafeSpace at
(772) 528-8082. If you are in
need of assistance or infor-
mation because of domestic
violence, the 24/7 confiden-
tial hotline number is (800)
500-1115.


Piper A
From page Al


attached conditions to the
incentive package, includ-
ing a provision requiring
the company to retain a
certain number of employ-


ees at its Vero Beach man-
ufacturing plant.
If the number of employ-
ees drops, or if the compa-
ny is sold, the payout could


decrease.
Council member Ken
Daige, referencing the cuts
needed to fund the Piper
package, said the safe-


guards were necessary.
By funding the incentive
package, "we really have to
tighten our belts down with
what we're doing," he said.


Review
From page A4


Bombay plan.
Bombay is the second Vero
Beach home furnishings store
to close in recent months.
In June, Modernage Furni-
ture closed its landmark Vero
Beach store at the comer of
Miracle and Indian River
Boulevard.


Company officials said the
increased cost of hurricane
insurance and a sluggish fur-
niture market contributed to
the closing.
Along with the Vero Beach
branch, Modernage closed
stores in Stuart and across
South Florida.


L. *' -' ', ** ..

TILE MARKET
",7 *e'7wv/il/
4001 US HIGHWAY ONE
VERO BEACH, FLORIDA 32960
lilemarkel@bellsouth.net
Phone 772-978-1212 772-978-1219 Fax
? ** -,'' *. ^"W -' .^ '-* *'. 0 <-*, ^


WE DO EST


id


WE BUY & SELL

Estate Jewelry
Pre Owned Rolex Watches
Diamonds and Gold
'trro state (et tlr

563-0668
702 21ST STREET
VERO BEACH
e-mail: verojewelry@bellsouth.net
Not a licensed Rlex dealer


SPECIALIZING IN

KNEE REPLACEMENT

772-778-2009 I


David W. Griffin, MD. FACS, FAAOS
Richard Steinfeld, MD, FAAOS
Orthopaedic Center of Vero Beach
1285 36th St., Suite 100, Vero Beach
www.orthocentervb.com


r~rmm~


On Sale


Now


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1165 U.S. 1 (next to Staples) Vero Beach, FL .772-567-7991


GRAND OPENING!


Creating Beautiful Balloon Bouquets starting at $15
INCLUDES BALLOONS & BOX OF CANDY
-t
Birthday ' "
"Over The Hi l5t','v' OFF
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Father's Day 2'' Party Balloons:
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S Appreciation E P I- lol/o?

Call Today! *' WE
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778-7185 DELVER
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Seed Beads Supplies Classes
and

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Collectibles Home Decor


772-562-0270
1443 19th Place, Vero Beach
SR 60 East Bound at 15th Avenue


2060 6th2--el -IR- V-Ii I U


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X [ V L


The Largest Holiday Display in the Area
100's of Ornaments Collectibles Fully,Dressed Trees
Sunday, November 11 th
12PM-5PM
0i Johnson's Flower World Florist
,,.. "More I'han Jut fit ',
772.567.8271
WORLD WIDE DELIVERY
1 1285 16th Street & Old Dixie Hwy. in Vero Beach
j www.johnsonsflowerworld.com


u~rrrrrr~ rrrrrrrrurrrrrr~l-rrr Ir ~rrrrarrr~ar








A, .: .


11101 ISLE OF CAPRI CASINO $28
11128- ROCKETTES & LUNCH- $125
1213 THE HOLY LAND EXPERIENCE $56
1214 -JUNGLE QUEEN CRUISE & BBQ S68
1215. CHALET SUZANNE, BOK & PINEWOOD $97
12/7- MT. DORA CHRISTMAS WALK S37


12111 CYPRESS GARDENS $82
12/12 ARABIAN NIGHTS MATINEE $55
12/13 EPCOT HOLIDAYS $106
12/14 DIXIE STAMPEDE $70
1/7108 SLEUTH DINNER THEATER $75
1/9108 KRAVIS CTR. CIRQUE DREAMS $105


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Officiating and Invitations

IS OPEN AT ITS NEW LOCATION
1235 South US 1

See Us "For a
Wedding Beyond Expectations"

772-299-5717 www.A-Day-To-Cherish.com



Orthopaedic Seminar
Arthritis & Pain Management
Friday, November 2,2007 @ 3:00PM
IRC Main Library 1600 21st Street,Vero Beach


?. Dr. Griffin will discuss Gender
"' Specific High Flex and Rotating
Platform Total Knee Replacement in
addition to non surgical options for
joint pain.


DavidW. Griffin, MD, FACS, FAAOS
Diplomate, American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
Member, American Association of Hip and Knee Surgeons
Fellow, American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons


S. : Dr. Steinfeld will speak on Hip
and Knee Resurfacing: An
alternative that offers bone
preserving approaches to Hip
: and Knee Arthritis.

Richard Steinfeld, MD, FAAOS
Diplomate, American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery
Fellow, American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
Adult Hip, Knee & Shoulder Reconstruction, Sports Medicine


We are very pleased to announce
the association of Marcus J.
S *Malone, MD. Dr. Malone's topics
I ',. -- l for discussion include Pain
'" Management and Rehabilitation.

Marcus I. Malone, MD
Board Eligible, American Board of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation
Associate, American Academy of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation
FORRESERATIOS AL-78209O
TOLL REE .66-77-200


Orthopaedic Center
of Vero Beach


1285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero Beach
www.orthocentervb.com

JoIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
1 Call Classified or
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~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


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Evenings on ocean cruise feature food,


wine, entertainment


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H ADA USA ,
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G, A U Ir r.tt fl..3.b


Editor's note: This is the
last part of a three-part
series describing a typical
clay a t sea.
previously, I wrote
about a typical
morning and after-
noon on a cruise ship.
Finally, here, I describe
the wonderful happenings
a shipboard evening can
bring. You can imagine
that pre-dinner cocktail
time is a shipboard ritual
and you should really try
to experience this magical
time.
Nowadays, hot hors
d'oeuvres are rare, while
"munchies" such as chips,
peanuts, etc., is the norm
in the bars and lounges. Of
course, you pay for the
drinks; the munchies are
free. At the captain's
cocktail parties, small
cocktail sandwiches are
often served, while cham-
pagne and small pre-
mixed cocktails are free.
Dinner is served in the
main dining rooms in two
seatings. The early seating
starts around 6 p.m. and
the late seating around
8:30 p.m. You dine at an
assigned table. When
reserving your cruise you
may ask your travel agent
to be seated with friends.
This can usually be accom-


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772-778-6866
1000 Old Dixie Highway, Vero Beach
located between 8th & 12th Street
BEST GAMES, BEST ODDS & BEST PLACE IN TOWN
Mon Sat 10am 11pm Sun 12pm 10pm
EVERY NIGHT IS PIZZA NIGHT!!-!------..


modated, but if you're
alone you may request, but
aren't guaranteed, seating
at any particular time or
sized table.
At check-in time, your
"sea" pass will indicate the
dining room name, time
and table number. If any of
this is not to your liking,
you're told to see the
maitre d' for resolution
and usually he is able to
satisfy you.
Your meal is served by a
waiter/waitress and
his/her assistant. Bar
service (at extra cost) is
provided by another
person.
Nowadays, on most
ships, wine is ordered from
the waiter otherwise, a
wine steward (sommelier)
serves this function.
Most ships have an
alternative to the main
dining room where meals
are served in a self-serve,
buffet restaurant between
7:30-9:30 p.m. On most
ships, the same meals, as
in the dining room are
offered. Bar service is
available.
On some ships, I much
prefer the alternative
dining because the atmos-
phere is leisurely and
casual. I feel much more
relaxed in shorts, which
are allowed here but are a


TUESDAY NIGHT
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YEAR AFTER YEAR FAMILIES FLOCK BACK TO









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ERIC MASCARENHAS
Travel columnist
"no-no" at dinner in the
main dining room.
Specialty restaurants,
such as David's (with a full
sized replica of Michelan-
gelo's statue of David, in all
his naked glory), La
Tratorria, Chops, etc., are
becoming a common
choice for dinner. These
restaurants are usually
located on a top deck, with
a great view, a chic ambi-
ence, serving premium
seafood, meats, wines and
desserts. This is reserva-
tion only dining, and
"proper" attire is expected.
You pay extra for this. You
are charged a fixed price of
$20 to $30 per person and a
20 percent or more tip is
the norm.
Cocktails, wines and
some specialty appetizers
and desserts cost extra. The
premium entr6e, done to
perfection, is usually
accompanied by freshly
baked breads, an appetizer
or soup, a choice of salads
and desserts.
As you would expect, the
service is individual and,
usually, impeccable. This
type of dining is great to
celebrate a special occa-
sion or just "because."
I've done both, and
enjoy being treated like
"royalty."
After dinner, it can be as
exciting or sedate as you'd
like. There's always bingo
where you can be a winner


EVERYDAY
EVERY HOUR
Machine Number Drawing
Spin the Wheel,
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Every Hour
10:00AM TO 11:00 PM


SNOW OPEN





_ Party Shop


772-978-9812

2217 7th Avenue
Vero Beach
MON-FRI 9AM-6PM SAT 9AM-5PM


OIL CHANGE


$995


Includes: 5 quarts 10w-30 Castrol Oil & New Filter
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Family Owned & Operated
(772) 567-0023 Ext. 112
12710 Dslo Road Vero Beach, FL 32962


or loser. Then, it's show
time in the main theater
consisting of Las Vegas-
type shows, magicians,
jugglers, comedians,
singers, acrobats, etc.
Later, there are audience
participation shows in
which you can be a star
and/or make a fool of
yourself. These are often
hilarious both live and the
next day when televised on
the cabin TV.
All the lounges and bars
are open and cater to the
after-dinner crowd. The
casino has been open for
hours and is now packed.
Some lounges have dance
music playing "ballroom
dancers" are in seventh
heaven.
I try to find the lounge
where the jazz trio holds
court and hang out foot
tapping till they break. For
me, I call it a day and stroll
to my cabin to read or
watch some TV before
turning in. The night birds
are shaking it up in the
disco 'til the wee hours and
the chowhounds are
checking out the buffet for
late night eats.
Tomorrow will be a
.different type of day. We're
in port where most passen-
gers go ashore on excur-
sions for which they've
signed up and paid for.
The mornings and
afternoons are much
quieter aboard. The casino
is closed, it's not crowded
poolside and most bars are
closed, but some are never
closed!
I usually relax, use the
gym, because it's deserted,
read in a cool, breezy spot
on deck and wait for the
gang to return aboard. The
ship, usually, "slips her
lines" or "weighs anchor"
around 5 p.m. and we're off
again for another evening
of fun and games, on our
way to the next port of call.
Until we meet again, it's
happy cruising and bon
voyage to all you cruisers.
Eric Mascarenhas is a
travel consultant with
Gadabout Travel in Sebast-
ian. Call him at (772) 589-
0633. Gadabout also has an
office in Melbourne, (321)
253-3674.


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Religion News


Community Bible
study scheduled
Community Bible study for
women, will meet at Trinity
Episcopal Church, located at
2365 Pine Ave. in Vero Beach
from 9:15 to 11:15 a.m., on Fri-
days through May 16, 2008,
except for holiday recesses.
Community Bible study is
an interdenominational Bible
study designed for students
with varying degrees of Bible
knowledge.
The program is appropriate
for all levels.
The individual with
advanced Bible knowledge, as
well as the person studying


the Bible for the first time will
benefit from and feel com-
fortable in class.
The course will
cover the gospel of John.
The program includes indi-
vidual study, small group dis-
cussion, teaching, and fellow-
ship.
Community Bible study is
an in-depth, 30-week study
applicable to modem life.
All women in the commu-
nity are welcome.
A children's program for
infants through five-year-olds
is available for the children
and grandchildren of women
attending the class.
Children are taught Bible
curriculum by trained teach-


ers.
Children must be pre-regis-
tered.
For more information, con-
tact Rosemary Freas, coordi-
nator, at (772) 794-7546.

Words of Life
Fellowship Church
Services are held on Sun-
day, at 7 p.m., at the Vero
Beach Inn, located at 4700 N.
A1A, inVero 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
Oktoberfest will be held at
the church on Saturday, Oct.
27, from 5 to 6:30 p.m. The
cost is $8 per ticket, advance
purchase only.
Two different wursts, Ger-
man potato salad, sauerkraut,
red cabbage, applesauce,
cakes, apple strudel, coffee
and beverages will be served.
Times of worship
*Sunday Worship and Holy
Communion at 8:30 and 11
a.m.
*Sunday School at 9:45 a.m.
*Explorer's of the Faith at 10
a.m.


The pastor is the Rev. David
A. Charlton.
The church is located at
2725 58th Ave. inVero.
For more information, call
(772) 778-1500, or visit
www.LLLchurch.com

Unity Center
of Vero Beach

The Rev. Edwene Gaines,
will present her riches and
honor prosperity workshop at
Unity Center ofVero Beach on
Sunday, Oct. 21, from 1:30 to 4
p.m.
The Rev. Gaines has com-
mitted her life to the transfor-


mation of the abundance
consciousness of planet
Earth.
Her definition of prosperi-
ty is, "full health, perfect rela-
tionships, satisfying, work,
and all of the cash you can
spend."
The points covered in the
workshop will be the meta-
physics of prosperity, busi-
ness and the Beatitudes, the
function and practice of for-
giving, faith the mystical
mandate
Also discussed will be how
to have an understanding
heart, the purpose of the
divine mission, playing the
1 See RELIGION, A19


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Emailtroops.com Mad Dogs' (No. 9) Marc Bishop, left, fights for the ball with Casey's
Rowdies (No. 6) Sebastian Vigneault, at the Pirates Lacrosse League at Pointe West Oct. 6.
The league has 180 kids, grades 1-5. Fourteen coaches, including varsity players from
both Saint Edward's and Vero Beach High School, volunteer their time to teach the kids.
Lisa and Joe Bishop of
Vero Beach cheer on their
son, Marc, at the Pirate
Lacrosse League games
Oct. 6 at Pointe West. Kids
in grades 1-5 are able to
learn the sport thanks to
volunteer coaches and -
league sponsors. '"


Cliff Partlow l p
staff photographer' ,.


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THIS PROMOTION IS UNDERWRITTEN BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES AND SUPPORTERS


Sun Up Center for the
Developmentally Disabled has
launched a series of workshops
created for parents of children of
all ages that have Developmental
Disabilities which may include
Down Syndrome,. Autism,
Cerebral Palsy, or Intellectual
Disabilities. The workshops have
been designed to help parents
make the right decisions con-
cerning their child's future. The
series is held the last Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m. through
November 27. All sessions are
held at the Sun Up Center and
are FREE but reservations are
requested. Refreshments will be
available.

Final Topic:
November 27
"Transition from Elementary to
High School and the Future"

Classes are held Monday-Saturday
.... Painting, Crafts, Life Skills,
Reading, Cooking, Computers,
Bowling and Dancing.
Call for Schedule and fee
770-6626


SUN UP (ENTER
For The Developmentally Disabled
PRESENTS "A BLUEPRINT FOR SUCCESS"
Monthly Series of Workshops
DESIGNED FOR PARENTS OF ALL AGES
THIS MONTH'S TOPIC:

"Social Integration and Development"

Tuesday, October 30th at 7pm
2455 5th Street SW in Vero Beach

Jim Wood & Kathleen Hillcoat of Special Olympics.
From Florida Atlantic University, Evelyn Falconer, Asperger
Specialist Diane Dees & John Karjewski.

The workshops are free and have been designed to help
parents make the right decisions considering
their child's future. Developmental disabilities include
Down Syndrome, Autism, Cerebral Palsy, and
Intellectual Disabilities. Sun-Up's mission is to provide
quality residential opportunities as well as support
and services to the developmentally disabled.

For Reservations Call 772-770-6626
www.sunupofir.org


Sun Up of Indian River, a
50(1 c3) organization, was char-
tered in 1992 to build a brighter
day for developmentally disabled
adults. The agency was formed
by a group of concerned parents
and friends with the primary
purpose of prodding residential
and work opportunities for the
developmentally disabled in a
community environment.
De\ elopmental Disabilities
include Down Syndrome,
Autism, Cerebral Palsy and
Intellectual Disabilities. Sun Up
offers a variety of educational,
social and recreational opportu-
nities for their clients:
'Independent Living Skills
'Employability Skills
'Work Skills
'Computer Skills
*Grooming and Personal
Hygiene
*Health and Fitness
"Community Activities
"Social Development





SUN UP CENTER
is located at
2455 5th St. S.W.,Vero Beach
(772)770-6626
..v'vo ..sunupofir.org


PROPERTIES
OF INDIAN RIVER, INC.
772-234-2899


TREASURE COAST

DERMATOLOGY

772-878-DERM


Reduced 250 to 800 off original prices
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Deaths
From page A10
10 a.m. at St. Helen Catholic
Church.
Burial of the ashes fol-
lowed at Crestlawn Ceme-
tery.
Arrangements were under
the direction of the Thomas
S. Lowther Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
In lieu of flowers donations
may be made to
Alzheimers/Parkinsons Sup-
port Group of Indian River
County, 2501 27th Ave., Vero
Beach, FL 32960 in memory
of Mrs. Compton.
A guest book may be signed
at www.lowtherfuneral-
home.com.

Margaret M.
Fromhartz
Margaret M. Fromhartz,
87, of Vero Beach, died
Monday, Oct. 15, 2007, at
Indian River Medical Center
in Vero Beach.
She was born in New
Haven, Conn., and was a
resident of Vero Beach for 26
years, having come from
Fort Lauderdale.
She was preceded in death
by her husband of 56 years,
Harry Fromhartz
She was the daughter of
the late Albert Griffiths and
Anastasia Mc Grail Griffiths.
She is survived by a
daughter, Nancy Shaw of
Vero Beach; three sons,
Thomas Fromhartz of
Greensboro, N.C., Robert
Fromhartz of Plantation,
and Jack Fromhartz of Pom-
pano Beach; five grandchil-
dren; and two great-grand-
children
A Memorial Mass was held
on Saturday, Oct. 20,2007, at
noon, at St. Helens Catholic
Church inVero Beach.
Arrangements were han-
dled by All County Funeral
Home & Crematory in Stu-
art.

Clint S. Malone
Clint S. Malone, 33, of Vero
Beach, died Saturday, Oct.
13, 2007, in Panama City.
Mr. Malone was born Aug.
10, 1974, in Rome, Ga.
At age 14, Mr. Malone
moved to Panama City
Beach, where he attended
Bay High School.
He graduated from the
University of Florida with a
degree in finance.
He was a member of the
Florida Cicerones, Florida
Blue Key Leadership Society,
vice president of Interfrater-
nity Council, and president
of Alpha Tau Omega Frater-
nity.
He earned his Juris Doctor
degree in May 2000 from the
University of Florida College
of Law.
He was a member of the
University of Florida Law
Review, serving as a board
member and a member of
the judicial committee.
He practiced law in Jack-
sonville at the law firm of
Rogers Towers,,EA.
Mr. Malone joined Gould
Cooksey Fennell in 2004,
and was part of the firm's
estate planning and tax
group.
He was a board-certified
specialist in wills, trusts and
estates.
He was a member of the
Indian River Estate Planning
Council and Planned Giving
Council of Indian River
County.
Mr. Malone served as a
member of the advisory
council for the Humane
Society of Indian River
County.
He is survived by his wife,
Jennifer Schlitt Malone; two
children, Jackson and Mary
Kathryn Malone of Vero
Beach; his parents, C.
Stephen and Judy Malone of
Panama City Beach; his
maternal grandmother,
Irene Hendrix of Rockmart,
Ga.
He was preceded in death
by his maternal grandfather,
Charles S. Hendrix and his
paternal grandparents Cur-
tis L. and Agnes G. Malone.


The family received
friends from 5 to 8 p.m. on
Friday, Oct. 19, 2007, at the
Cox-Gifford-Seawinds
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.
The funeral service was
held at 11 a.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 20, 2007, at the First
United Methodist Church of
Vero Beach, with the Rev.
Charles Lever officiating.
Internment followed at
Crestlawn Cemetery in Vero
Beach.
Arrangements were under
-the direction of Cox-Gifford-


Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions
can be made to the American
Heart Association or the
American Cancer Society.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Steve Poulos
Steve Poulos, 64, of Vero
Beach, died Saturday, Oct.
13, 2007, at his home.
Mr. Poulos was born May
10, 1943, in Athens, Greece,
and moved to Vero Beach in
1986 from Woodbury, Conn.
He was a chef, and owned
several businesses.


He is survived by his wife
of 24 years Elizabeth Poulos
of Vero Beach; five daugh-
ters, Peggi Poulos of Strat-
ford, Conn., Tasha Bowles,
Tanya Huff, Danielle Poulos
and Anna Poulos all of Vero
Beach; two sisters, Alexan-
der Atsalakis and Anna
Metaxa both of Athens,
Greece; a brother, Jimmy
Melazrinou of Athens,
Greece; and six grandchil-
dren.
A graveside service was
held at 11 a.m. on Wednes-
day, Oct. 17, 2007, at Crest-
lawn Cemetery in Vero
Beach, with the Rev. Carol
Trask of The Community
Church in Vero Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Visiting


Nurse Association Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Hazel D. Stearns
Hazel D'. Stearns, 96, of
Vero Beach, died June 26,
2007, at her residence.
She was born in Keene,
N.H., and lived in Vero
Beach for 30 years, having
) See DEATHS, Al 6


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Class size is limited. Call to register.
333 17th Street at Indian River Blvd 978-1099. www.UvingYogaStudio.com


Clock Restaurant
111 Parrot Drive
Okeechobee
3:00PM
Oct. 30


Red Lobster
3544 NW Federal Hwy
Jensen Beach
11:30 AM
Nov. 14,28


Cracker Barrel
7461 SW Lost River Rd.
Stuart
9:30AM
Nov. 15, 30


An HMO with a Medicare Advantage contract available to anyone enrolled in Part B and entitled to Part A of Medicare through age or disability
who continues to pay any applicable Medicare premiums. Members must use network providers except for emergency, urgently needed, or
out-of-area dialysis services. Current network providers listed may not be accepting new patients and are subject to change. Benefits, fi-ul.i ,
pharmacy network premium and /or co-payments/co-insurance may change on January 1, 2008. Please contact Quality Health Plans for, i 1 i- Limitations
and Co-Payments may apply. A sales representative will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with
special needs at sales meetings call 1-866-747-2700, 8:30AM 5:00PM, Monday Friday. H5402 QHP0354-.FU(1 I .)
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1 0 chael Thorpe, with nearly 27 years of experience and a top producer in local.
real estate sales, is the Founder, President, Broker, and Co-Manage of the Project Sales
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an in-depth knowledge of the Vero Beach marketplace, Michael Thorpe created a
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Distinctive Properties
772.492.1002
Sebastian
772.388.1002


Mainland
772.778.1002
Rental
772.234.3450


Deaths
From page Al15
come from Northampton,
Mass.
She was a member of Holy
Cross Catholic Church.
She is survived by .her
niece, Cynthia J. Glover of
Bradford, N.H.
Interment will took place
at 11 a.m., on Friday, Octo-
ber 19, 2007.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Strunk
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.

Nicholas A. Trama

Nicholas Trama, 75, of
Countryside at Vero Beach,
died Thursday, Oct. 11, at
his home.
h Mr. Trama was born Aug.
25, 1932, in Yonkers, N.Y.,
and moved to Vero Beach 13
ears ago from Fishkill, N.Y.
He worked for the 3M
Company in Elmsford, N.Y.
as a service manager before
his retirement.
Mr. Trama was a member
of St. John of the Cross
Catholic Church in Vero
Beach, St. Anne's Catholic
Church in Ossining, N.Y.
and was a third degree
member of the Knights of
Columbus inVero Beach.
He was a member of the
Moose 'Lodge and the Elks
Lodge in NewYork.
Mr. Trama was a veteran
of the Korean Conflict, serv-
ing in the U.S. Navy.
He is survived by his wife
of 54 years, Rita G. Trama of
Vero Beach; two sons,.
Robert Trama of Hopewell
. Junction, N.Y. and Vincent
Trama of Franklin, Tenn.; a
daughter, Debra Dvorak of
Danbury, Conn.; and three
brothers, Lawrence Trama
and Marco Trama, both of
Marysville, Calif., and John
Trama; and eight grandchil-
dren.
Mr. Trama was prede-
ceased by a son, Nicholas
Trama, and two brothers,
Henry Trama and Louis
Trama.
The family received
friends from 4 to 7 p.m. on
Sunday, Oct. 14, 2007, at the
Cox-Gifford-Seawinds
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach, with a prayer service
at 7 PM.
A Mass of Christian Burial
was celebrated at 10 a.m. on
Monday, Oct. 15, 2007, at St.
John of the Cross Catholic
Church inVero Beach.
Mr. Trama will be trans-
ferred to the Dorsey Funeral
Home in Ossining, N.Y. for
final services and interment
at St. Augustine Cemetery.
Arrangements were under


the direction of Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory in
Vero Beach.
Memorial donations may
be made to the Visiting
Nurse Association Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th
Lane, Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawihdsfh.com/obit.
php

William H.
Vanderslice.

William H. Vanderslice,
88, of Vero Beach, died Sun-
day, Oct. 14, 2007, at the
Indian River Estates Med-
ical Center in Vero Beach.
Mr. Vanderslice was born
May 6, 1919, in Philadel-
phia, and moved to Vero
Beach in 1988, having come
from Kennebunk, Maine.
He was a graduate of the
Wharton School of Business
a dLh e LUn i versity of Pennsyl-
vania.
He retired from Honey-
well Corporation.
Mr. Vanderslic, was a vet-
eran of World War II serving
in the Army Air Corps.
He is survived by his wife
of 62 years, Rose Vander-
slice ofVero Beach
No services are planned at
this time.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gif-
ford-Seawinds Funeral
Home and Crematory in
Vero Beach.
Memorials may be made
to the Visiting Naurse Associ-
ation Hospice Foundation,
1110 35th Lane, Vero Beach,
FL 32960.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
www.seawindsfh.com/obit.
php

Richard C. Weber Sr.

Richard C.Weber Sr., 65, of
Vero Beach, died Oct. 11,
2007, at his residence.
He was born in Hammon-
ton, N.J., and lived in Vero
Beach for 11 years, having
come from Bucks County,
Pa.
Mr. Weber was a veteran of
the U.S. Army.
He was a union commer-
cial carpenter and a mem-
ber of Carpenters Union,
Local 1856.
Mr. Weber was a member
of Central Assembly of God
in Vero Beach.
He is survived by his wife,
Esther Weber of Vero Beach;
a son, Richard Philip Weber
of Vero Beach; two daugh-
ters, Tina Arnold of Vero
Beach and Valerie Weber of
Bucks County, Pa.; a broth-
er, John Weber Jr. of
Philadelphia; three sisters,
Jean Kronbar and Marie
Morris both of Philadelphia,
and Helen Williams of
South Hampton, Pa.; and
five grandchildren.
A funeral service was held
at 2:30 p.m. on Oct. 16,
2007, at the Central Assem-
bly of God in Vero Beach,
with the Rev. Buddy Tipton
officiating.
Arrangements were by
Strunk Funeral Home in
Vero Beach.

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Register to vote at


Downtown Friday


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The
Exchange Club of Indian
River will register voters at
Downtown Friday in Vero
Beach on Oct. 26.
Dave Albrecht, Eileen
Ganser, Nancy Gollnick,
Michele Knight, Andrew
Molloy, and Jeff Smith will
conduct the voter registra-


tion drive as part of its Get
Out the Vote campaign. ,
This effort, one of the
club's Americanism proj-
ects, educates and encour-
ages American citizens to
register and vote in politi-
cal elections.
Its other Americanism
projects include Freedom
Shrine, Give A Kid A Flag To
Wave, and Proudly We Hail.
The Exchange Club of


Indian River Foundation's
fundraisers include the
Gator/Seminole Charity
Reverse Raffle to be held
Saturday, Nov. 24,
For more information
about the Club, call Jeff
Smith, Exchange Club pres-
ident at (772) 226-1395, or
visit exchangeclubofindi-
anriver.org or bluewa-
teropen.org.


Open house scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH The
Mental Health Association
in Indian River County is
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2 to 6 p.m.
Open house attendees
will be able to tour the
facility, learn about avail-
able services and .pro-
grams, and meet the MHA
therapists and staff.
MHA brochures and a
myriad of Mental Health
information will be avail-
able.
The recently opened
MHA walk-in center, sup-
ported by the Mental
Health Collaborative of
Indian River County, was
designed to meet the men-
tal health needs of those
experiencing personal cri-
sis, or needing support
coping with challenging
life situations.
Individuals who are
uninsured or underin-
sured, and are having
symptoms of anxiety,
depression, grieving from
the loss of a loved one, or
having relationship prob-
lems are welcome at the
center.
The center offers individ-
ual and family counseling,
assessments, crisis inter-
vention, and referrals to
community resources. The


hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
"Since the MHA walk-in
center opened, we have
seen people with a wide
spectrum of problems,"
said Kris Sarkauskas, presi-
dent and chief executive
officer of the MHA.
"From helping a middle
aged woman who recently
lost her husband in a car
accident, to a family in
divorce, or a husband los-
ing his job and turning to
liquor to help him through
the day, all of these individ-
uals are feeling hopeless.
But they do not have to suf-
fer alone. Individuals, cou-
ples and families are wel-
come to receive help by
calling the MHA Walk-In
Center," she said.
MHA has coupled the
walk-in center open house
with the launching of its
new image campaign.
Free depression and anx-
iety screenings will be
offered just prior to the
open house from 9 a.m. to
2 p.m.
Appointments for
screenings are necessary,
and may be made by call-
ing (772) 569-9788.


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Teachers collect books to build libraries


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The Education Founda-
tion of Indian River County
and the Saint Edward's
School hosted the annual
Building Libraries: Teachers
Helping Teachers book
exchange on Saturday, Sept.
22, at Saint Edward's lower
school.
Nearly 6,000 books were
distributed to more, than
150 teachers representing
25 public and private
schools in Indian River
County.
Saint Edward's holds an

Religion
From page A13
giving game at the Olympic
level, and mindfulness and
mastery-- here and now.
There will be a love offer-
ing.
The Rev. Gaines is an
ordained Unity minister, and
will be the guest speaker at
the 9:30 and 11 a.m. services.
Everyone is welcome.
Childcare is provided.
Children's Sunday school is
offered at the 11 a.m. service.
Unity offers positive, prac-
tical Christianity and wel-
comes members of all faiths.
It is the church of the Daily
Word.
The church is located at
950 43rd Ave. inVero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 562-1133, or join us on
Sunday at 9:30 or 11a.m.

Vero Beach
Alliance Church

The church is located at,
1701 43rd Ave. inVero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 567-6719.

Trinity Episcopal
Church

The changing of the sea-
sons will be celebrated at the
annual Harvest Festival on
Sunday, Oct. 28 from 10:15
a.m. to 1 p.m.
The festivities will include a
homemade. country break-
fast, face painting, picture
taking, fiicture frame paint-
ing, saint scavenger hunt, hiyv
rides, and dancing.
Highlights of the day
include a Thanksgiving food
drive. The church asks that


annual book drive each year
to collect books for the
event.
A contest is held between
the lower, middle and upper
schools.
This year Saint Edward's
upper school collected the
most books, far surpassing
their goal of 2,000.
"Saint Edward's is proud
to be partnered with the
Education Foundation for
this event. We believe in
assisting all our colleagues
in the field of education. I
am very pleased with this
year's response by our stu-


everyone bring a non-perish-
able item, such as canned
vegetables, cranberry sauce,
Stovetop stuffing mix, or
instant mashed potatoes.
All food collected will be
given to Our Father's Table.
There will be a saints scav-
enger hunt, in which partici-
pants will be given a booklet
with the names of several
saints.
During the festival partici-
pants will need to find a saint
and hear their story. The saint
will stamp their booklet and
give them a treat.
A donation of $5 per family
is appreciated.
So we'll know how many to
plan for, reservations are pre-
ferred.
For more information, or
reservations, call Betty
Stephens, at (772) 567-1146.
Trinity Episcopal Church is
located at 2365 Pine Ave. in
Vero Beach
To contact the Church, call
(772) 567-1146, or visit trini-
tyvero.org.


1nEABOLiC


dents and families; it was
certainly a community
effort, said Saint Edward's
director of student activities
Rick Hartley.
"The teachers who
attended this year's event
came on their day off. I
think this shows a tremen-
dous dedication to their
students and schools," he
said.
Building Libraries began
more than 15 years ago to
help teachers start, or
expand, classroom libraries.
Each year teachers are
invited to collect free books.


King's Baptist Church

All children, and their par-
ents, are invited to the Fall
Festival on Wednesday, Oct.
31, from 5 to 8 p.m.
The theme for this year's
event is "heroes unmasked."
The evening will be filled
with games, prizes, food,
mysteries, and family photos
will be taken.
Admission is free, but regis-
tration will be appreciated.
Awana, the leading ministry
reaching children and youth
for Christ will meet from 6 to
7:30 p.m. everyWednesday.
There is no admission
charge, but donations are
welcome.
Join teens in grades seven
to 12 for X-treme lives every
Wednesday from 6 to 7:30
p.m.
It's a time of worship and
small group Bible study.
It is a place where teens can
be challenged to live a life of
meaning and purpose plus


In addition to the Saint
Edward's book drive, com-
munity members donate
books throughout the year
to the Education Founda-
tion.
Pre-K through 12th grade
reading books, educational
games and reference mate-
rials are collected and dis-
tributed at this annual
event.
The Education Founda-
tion offers educational
opportunities to all public
and private primary -and
secondary schools in Indian
River County.


meet some great friends along
the way.
The truth project from
focus on the Family will be
held every Sunday evening
through Dec. 9.
Special services will be
held, and small groups will
begin meeting at 5 p.m.
The church will return to
the regular Sunday evening 6
p.m. service time on Dec. 16.
The fall sermon series on
"Truth," led by the Rev. Frank
Ellis will continue through
Sunday, Dec. 16.
What is true? Did God cre-
ate us for a purpose, or did we
happen by chance?
These, and many other
questions, will be addressed
in multimedia services at 9
a.m. and 10:30 a.m. every
Sunday morning.
King's Baptist Church is
located at 3235 58th Ave. in
Vero Beach.
For registration, or more
information, call (772) 567-
5850, or visit kingsbaptist.org.


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lassified tbll\iU I

/ FRIDAY,; OCTOBER 26, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26
*Main Street Vero Beach
presents, "Arabian Nights," a
special Downtown Friday
event. The popular street
party, celebrating its 13th
Anniversary in October, is
held on 14th Avenue
between 20th and 21st
streets in historic downtown
Vero Beach from 5:30 to 8:30
p.m. and the community is
invited to share in live
music, great food and drink
and children's activities. In
honor of this month's
theme, there will be a belly
dancer, a Yoga demonstra-
tion, spiritual dancers, and
lots of fun. The proceeds of
the event will help sponsor
the Cultural Council and its
Inspired Art Promotion. For
more information, call (772)
772-234-4412.
*The Salvation Army's
annual Community Harvest
Festival will be held from
5:30 to 9 p.m. this evening.
Young and old are invited to
celebrate the season of Hal-
loween and fall fun that will
include free food; a costume
contest, bounce-houses for
or the kids; ring toss, go fish
and other wholesome carni-
val-like games and prize
drawings.
According to Salvation
Army Youth Director Elaine
McNeal, more than 400 area
residents attended last year's
event.
There is no admission
charge for the festivities and
free food will include hot
dogs, chips, drinks and
dessert.
The Salvation Army is
located at the intersection of
27M Ave. and Fifth St. S.W. in
Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 978-0265.
*The GFWC Sebastian River
Junior Woman's Club pres-
ents the 27th Annual Haunt-
ed House. Located at 1048
Main St., Sebastian, the
Haunted House will open at
7:30 p.m.. Admission is only
$5 and the event will run
through Oct. 31. The Haunt-
ed house will be open until
9:30 p.m. during the week
and 11 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday. For more informa-
tion, call (772)388-1922.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27
*The Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts
Center presents "Cahal
Dunne's Thank You Ameri-
ca," a musical salute to the
great American people and
the sons and daughters who
proudly served, seen nation-
ally on PBS. The event will
feature the world famous
Rondeau Irish Step Dancers
with a special tribute by
Rhett Palmer. Tickets are
$25, and $5 of the proceeds
from each ticket will be
donated to the Help A


Teacher Fund. Perfor-
mances will begin at 2 p.m.
and 7 p.m. For more infor-
mation or to order tickets,
call (772) 564-5646.
*The GFWC Sebastian River
Junior Woman's Club pres-
ents the 27th Annual Haunt-
ed House. Located at 1048
Main St., Sebastian, the
Haunted House will open at
7:30 p.m.. Admission is only
$5 and the event will run
through Oct. 31. The Haunt-
ed house will be open until
9:30 p.m. during the week
and 11 p.m. on Friday and
Saturday. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 388-1922.
*The city of Sebastian pres-
ents a special Halloween
Costume Contest at 11 a.m.
in Riverview Park. Prizes
will be awarded and every
child will receive a bag of
goodies. Anyone wishing to
participate in the costume
contest should arrive a few
minutes early in order to
register. For more informa-
tion, call the recreation
supervisor at (772) 5891009.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28
*A Free Camerata Ducale
Chamber orchestra Concert
will be presented by the Vero
Beach Opera, the Commu-
nity Church of Vero Beach
and the Press Journal Sun-
day, Oct. 28 at 4 p.m. at the
Community Church located
at 1901 23rd St. in Vero
Beach.
The Chamber Orchestra is
under the direction of Mae-
stro Pascuale Valerio of
Turin, Italy.
"This is our way of saying
"thank you" to everyone in
our community for support-
ing all of the arts which we
enjoy here in our area," said
Roman Ortega-Cowan,
artistic director of the Vero
Beach Opera.
All though concert is free,
seating is limited and reser-
vations are needed. For more
information or to deserve
seats, call (772) 778-1070.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30
*The Vero Beach High
School Performing Arts
Center presents, "Moods, of
Music," featuring the VBHS
Symphony Orchestra and
the VBHS Concert Orches-
tra. The performance,
which begins at 7 p.m., will
raise funds for the Orches-
tra's 2008 tour of Washing-
ton, DC. Tickets are $10 for
the Mezzanine and $15 for
Orchestra Level. Visa and
MasterCard are accepted.
The box office is open Tues-
day and Thursday from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m.; it is also open
on Monday and Friday the
week of a show. For more
information, call the box
office at (772) 564-5656.
0 See OUT, B2


w INDIAN RIVER COUNTY



SrININ ENTERTAINMENTI


Photo courtesy of Hunt Slonem
This 72 inches by 82 inches oil on canvas entitled "Amazons" was created by artist Hunt Slonem in 2007. It is on display
at the Vero Beach Museum of Art.


Artist's work focuses on nature


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH A bird in
the hand may be worth two
in the bush, but for New
York City artist Hunt
Slonem, more birds are the
merrier no matter where
they are and his giant, bold-
ly painted oils are likely to
feature a myriad of brilliant-
ly hued avians.
An exhibit of Mr. Slonem's
paintings entitled "The
Color of Nature" celebrating
birds and other fauna
opened this month at the
Vero Beach Museum of Art.
The exhibit, which will be
on display at the museum
until Jan. 6, 2008, is spon-
sored by Seacoast National


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 10-26-2007

Aries-March 21-April 19
You are a fountain of inner strength
when you need to be. Once more this
reservoir is being called on to help you
through stressful times. Just be sure to
ask for help at home or work when
needed. You don't have to do it all, you
know. When you reach out and others
respond it helps them as much as it
helps you.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Act decisively on your goals and plans
and success is assured. Your inner radar


Bank.
The museum's board of
trustees and executive
director/CEO Lucinda H.
Gedeon will host a mem-
ber's lecture and reception
for the exhibition on Friday,
Dec. 7, which will include a
lecture and reception with
Mr. Slonem.
Mr. Slonem, a Maine
native and son of a former
Navy officer, admits he is
immersed in a life-long love
affair with nature and his
large-scale works showcase
tropical birds, monkeys,
rabbits, butterflies, flowers
and celestial objects painted
with sweeping strokes in an
eye-catching bombardment
of brightly bold color.
Subjects abound on these


huge canvases and viewing
so many birds'or monkeys
posed this way and that in
repetitive patterns seem to
evoke a jungle-like cacoph-
ony as the viewer is drawn
into the scene.
This is not timid art, but
rather a joyous, in-your-face
glorification, adoration and
amplification of the rich
sights, sounds and, yes, col-
ors of nature.
Mr. Slonem's works are
further punctuated by more
subtle elements of mystic
symbolism drawn from his
own spiritual journey.
Much of his subject mat-
ter was chosen from a
decades-old love for and
exposure to unspoiled natu-
ral environments. As a


will tell you clearly when to act and
when to wait, if you are open and listen-
ing. You were born with this gift. Learn-
ing to trust it is one of life's greatest les-
sons. Your greatest dreams can be
achieved when you take this step.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
Your inner strength, good nature and
strong vision continue to bring hope, joy
and healing to your life. Your happiness
is measured by the joy you feel in your
heart. If it is low, go out and do some-
thing for someone with a greater need
than your own. In the giving, you receive
back tenfold. This is the supreme law.
Surrender to it.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You deserve a medal of valor. You are
loyal to family, friends and coworkers.
You were born with so much love in
your heart. You never ask for much for
yourself. It's like your richest blessings
come more from spirit than the world.
We all need to learn more about this les-
son that comes so naturally to you.
Teach us, please.


youngster, Mr. Slonem's
father was posted in military
locations that included a
stint in Hawaii. Young
Slonem moved often,
exploring exotic new places
and also spent time during
his college years visiting
Central American rain-
forests chasing butterflies
and other tropical creatures,
which nurtured his love for
pristine locales and the wild
things that inhabited them.
While attending Tulane
University in New Orleans
where he received a Bache-
lor of Arts degree in art and
art history, Mr. Slonem dis-
covered he had an almost
supernatural affinity for

* See NATURE, B6


Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
One of your greatest strengths is
endurance. You never give up. You keep
on keeping on. You are well respected
for this amazing ability. You see the end-
less possibilities in life and continue to
make the best ones happen. You make
it look so easy. Giving hope through per-
sonal effort is as fine a quality as any in
life. You have and give it.

I Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
You choose to live in peace and harmo-
ny with a deep sense of purpose and
appreciation for life in-all its forms. You
refuse to let the world or negative atti-
tudes pull you away from this ideal. This
is a wonderful way to live and keeps you
on the cutting edge of life. Are you ready
for more? It's on its way.

Libra-SepLt 23-Oct.22
Rise up from any earthly restrictions and
continue to transform yourself into the

0 See STAR SCOPES, B2


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Out
From page BI
*VNA Hospice and the Verp
Beach Museum of Art have
partnered to create a special
program to raise public
awareness about hospice
care. A group of local artists,
selected by the Museum and
working in a variety of media,
were paired with VNA Hospice
patients and their families for
a period of four months. The
artists spent time with
patients and families in their
homes, in bereavement sup-
port groups, and at the VNA
Hospice House to learn about
hospice care. Each artist then
created a body of work based
on their experience, and sev-
eral patients created artwork
of their own during the proj-
ect. The result is a unique
exhibit entitled "The Art of
Hospice" made up of the art-
work created by the artists
and the hospice patients,


Star Scopes
From page BI


free-spirited, beautiful cre-
ative soul you truly are. Free
the chains from the past,
open up your heart and soar
like an eagle. It's in you to do
all this and a lot more. You
Share so close to your purpose
and passion. Catch a second
I wind, go all out and make it
happen. You can do it.


Scorpio-Octd. 23-Nov. 21
You are at your very best
when you find ways to set
divinely inspired ideas into
forward motion and create
exciting new realities. For this
to happen, you must be
focused and aiming at a
^ cause that has high heart
value for yourself and others.
Living such an inspired life
will continue to enable you
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'AWA. ftI


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o Uio more IIC; LInIII you evei
dreamed of.
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Remove any limitations or
judgments you have placed
on yourself and move up to
new heights of accomplish-
ment and success. This is a
time to honor yourself. Call
upon and ask the spirit to
turn on the light within so
you may more clearly see the
path. There is so much you
want to do. You can do it if
you keep this strong focus.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Sometimes just accepting
conditions out of your control
is the best policy. Resist trying
to change them. When you
have done all you can and it
still isn't enough, it's best to
back off and wait. Patience is
the effect of trust and faith in
the universe. This may be
challenging because of your
aggressive nature. Slow
down and all will be well.


Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You live well beyond the sur-
vival mode. You are whole,
creative and free to build a
lasting legacy that will live
beyond your earthly years.
Installing wisdom and confi-
dence in the heart and spirit of
others is the key to lasting suc-
cess. In other words, pass the
torch of truth you have discov-
ered and the light lives on.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
You were born to do great
things with your life. You are
at your best when you are
relaxed, centered and
focused. It is easy for you to
turn ideas into realities when
you have this depth and con-
centration. You have the
promise and the tools and
you know how to use them.
Your destiny is assured.
Star visions
This column is at
www.myhometownnews.net
. Click on Star Scopes on the
left menu. If you would like a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart made,
call (772) 334-9487 or e-
mail jtuckxyz@aol.com. I am
now doing a meditation at
10 a.m. Sunday at the Glob-
al Heart Spiritual Service at
Langford Park, 2369 N.E.
Dixie Highway, Jensen
Beach, just south of the old
Archway,
Also, the sixth annual
Woman's Club of Stuart Fall
Psychic Fair will be 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Saturday, Oct 27, at
729 E. Ocean Blvd. Stuart.
Would love to see you there.
It's a lot of fun.
Have a starry week every-
one.
James Tucker


I' 115 er~ S Z II '111v115551511515151'11gSSejlh15eESx .155 1 "'i.-. '5 ,'''d5 / /15" 11 '15 / 55151555155 15115


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Tfianksgiving .Dinner

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TUESDAYS
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FORMALLY OF CORAL GABLES
SWISS ~ FRENCH RESTAURANT
1309 19th Place, Vero Beach
Seminole Courtyard
772-770-2071
Reservations Appreciated
Open Tuesday Saturday 5pm
Starting November 4th Open Sunday
Parking on 14thAvenue & Old Dixie Highway
between The Dvin Pairs of Route 60
-ilgQaiidS evradAs.Cf


which opens today at the Vero
Beach Museum of Art in the
Hazel Education Wing Art
Gallery. For more information
on this exhibit, call (772) 231-
0707 or e-mail info@vbmuse-
um.org.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31
*McKee Botanical Garden
presents "Ghosts and Goblins
at the Garden". Looking for a
spooktacular good time this
Halloween and a chance for
your children to show off their
favorite Halloween costume?
The community is invited to
come see what's brewing at
McKee Botanical Garden.
Ghosts and goblins will be
lurking behind trees as guests
stroll through the Garden in
search of Halloween treats
and make their way to the Hall
of Giants to listen to ghoulish
ghost stories.
The event will take place
from 6 to 8 p.m.; admission is
I See OUT, B4


-5.
I,


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


cr










OININ ENTERTIHNMIEN


Photo courtesy of Paris Productions
Sitting around and sharing a sheesha water pipe is a centuries old social tradition throughout the Arab world. The
tobacco is typically fruit flavored, with apple being the most popular. In this photo, Milt Thomas of Vero Beach, a free-
lance writer, is in Egypt attending a wedding in a small farming village. He was invited to sit and smoke with the village
elders.


^.....l......... II1..11. --1 ----.. -1..1 .I.T .-- ----------11.1.1..1..-



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Downtown Friday hosts Arabian nights VISIT. OUR WEBSITE
Iwww.HometownNewsOL.com


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

An evening seemingly
plucked as a page from the
Book of 1,001 Arabian
Nights will highlight Down-
town Friday's 13th Anniver-
sary during the popular
street party set for 5:30 to
8:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 26, in
downtownVero Beach.
Ali Baba and the Forty
Thieves would unquestion-
ably feel right at home for
this gala '"Arabian Nights"
themed celebration. The
Cultural Council of Indian
River Count, the charity for
the evening's festivities, in
association with Falasiri
Oriental Rugs of Vero Beach
and Pointe West will present
"Inspired Art: A, Magical
Journey through Oriental
Rugs."
These gloriously pat-
terned and colored rugs
have made a global magic
carpet ride of their own back
from the days of the Arabian
Nights and Shaharazade
when Persia was the center
of the trade route from Asia,
Africa and Europe.
Event goers may purchase
a chance to win a Tabriz rug
donated from Falasiri Ori-
ental Rugs.


The Cultural Council will
also offer information about
the organization, as well as
free copies of the 2007-2008


Cultural Event Planner cal-
endar.


) See ARABIAN, B7


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Out
From page B2
$6 for adults, $5 for seniors
and $3.50 for children ages 5-
12 and includes a souvenir


flashlight. Members are
admitted for free and children
must be accompanied by an
adult.
The McKee Botanical Gar-
den is located at 350 U.S. 1,
Vero Beach. For more informa-


t 20%
iff GT f FREEPLAY
For Every $10
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9 (Max $100 per load)
ADULT ARCADE
OPEN 7 DAYS 10:00AM 10:00PM
772-299-5678
931 14th Lane, Vero Beach
(behind Outback next to Vero Bowl)




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Vero Beach, 32966
behind Citgo at 1-95 & SR 60
2M-F 10563-6 SAT0292-3
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Coming Soon...
Get Smart with special permission from Dramatic Publishing Co.
Will the evil KAOS destroy the Statue of Liberty and all that she
stands for, or will Secret Detective Maxwell Smart and Agent 99
obliterate their plans? Join the VBHS Drama as they re-create the
famous sitcom that won seven Emmy Awards.
Szufrd-y. Nwv 17. I? 0 ~ % Sunday, Nov 18 2,00 pm


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772-770-2071
Reservations Appreciated


1309 19th Place, Vero Beach
Seminole Courtyard
Open Tuesday Saturday 5pm
Starting November 4th Open Sunday
Parking on 14th Avenue & Old Dixie Highway
between The Twin Pairs of Route 60


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
~ 1 ~ Call Classified or
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~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


1225 US Highway One
Vero Beach, 32962
next to Stein Mart on 12th Street
772-978-9991
M-SAT 11-9 SUN 12-8


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Friday, October 19th
thru Wednesday, October 31st
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over a Crispy Toast Point
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Gegrillte Bierwurst mit Kartoffelsalat & Rotkohl
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Red Cabbage and Whole Grain Mustard
Rinder Brust mit Ausgebogten Kartoffeln
und Gefullten Tomaten,
Slow Roasted Beef Brisket with Scalloped
Potatoes, Rice Stuffed Tomatoes and Hunter Sauce
Gegrillte Forelle mit Rosinen Sobe,
Kartoffel-Kuchen und Salat,
Grilled Rainbow Trout, Crispy Potato Cake, Golden
Raisin Sauce, Tossed Baby Greens
Schweinefleisch Saurbraten mit
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t- 'I
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tion, contact McKee Botanical
Garden at (772) 794-0601 or
via e-mail to info@mckeegar-
den.org.
. Riverside Church invites
children to Heroes Unmasked
an event for children ages 4 to
11 years. From 6:30 to 8:30
p.m., children and their fami-
lies will encounter costumed
Bible Hero Actors, play carni-
val games, do crafts, and col-
lect Bible Hero Cards to trade
and treasure. This is an all fun,
no-fear Bible Adventure.
Admission is free and all are
welcome. Riverside Church is
located at 11205 Roseland
Road in Sebastian. For infor-
mation, call (772) 589-7825.
*"The Art of Hospice" exhibit
at the Vero Beach Museum of
Art's Studio Gallery runs
through Dec. 9.
In recognition, of Novermber
as National Hospice Month,
the Visiting Nurse Association
and the museum have part-
nered to create a special pro-
gram to raise public aware-
ness about hospice care.
A group of local artists was
selected by museum officials
to be paired with VNA Hospice
patients and their families in
their homes, in bereavement
support groups and at the
VNA Hospice House to learn
about hospice care. Each artist
then created a body of work
based upon their experience
and several patients also cre-
ated artwork during the proj-
ect.
The artists are all Indian
River County residents and
were selected for their diversi-
ty of media and ties to the
community.
The exhibit is free and open


to the public Monday through
Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
and Sunday, 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Notecards picturing art from
the exhibit will be available for
purchase for $15 at the muse-
um's store and at the VNA's
Hidden Treasures resale bou-
tique in the Miracle Mile
plaza. All proceeds will benefit
VNA Hospice. For more infor-
mation about this special
exhibit call Tracey Kendrick at
(772) 978-5515. For informa-
tion about VNA services, call
(772) 567-5551 or visit online
at www.vnatc.com.
*King's Baptist Church
invites all children and their
parents to their Fall Festival.
The theme for this year's event
is "Heroes Unmasked." The
exciting evening will be filled
with games, prizes, food, mys-
teries, and family photos will
be taken. Fun begins at 5 p.m.
and continues until 8 p.m.
King's Baptist Church is locat-
ed at 3235 58th Ave. in Vero
Beach. Admission is free, but
registration will be appreciat-
ed. For additional information
or to register, call (772) 567-
5850 or visit www.Kingsbap-
tistorg.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2
HairPeace, an acoustic
duo performing music of the
1960s to today will perform at
the Library Coffee House from
7 to 9 p.m. at the North Indian
River County Library.
HairPeace songwriters and
musicians Ray and Chrystine
have been performing togeth-
er since 1993. Their perform-

) See OUT, B6


VERO W BRACH
SSweet Dr ,,





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Another Incredible Meal Prepared .-
By Celebrity Chef& Cookbook Author
AnneDevanney -'t
Friaag, 10cfober 2fth : '
$100
per
person
We're starting with a Cheese and Fruit Tower.
A Delicious Array of Fresh Fruit, Veggies and
Assorted Cheese Dips and Spreads
Tossed Garden Salad
Tossed greens with assorted fresh garden Veggies
Choice of:
Roast Loin of Pork
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fruit sauce and roasted to perfection


Glaz
Both dinn


Or
Baked Ham Book Our
zed and baked with holiday spices Newly
hers include: Roasted sweet potatoes & Remodeled
Garden vegetable medley Hall Early
S i For Your
Desert Christmas
Pumpkin Dessert Cake & Coffee Party

1591 ,fAnights of
&olumbus
HELDATCASADICOLUMBO


REVISED VERSION, BASED ON
THE COMIC STRIP "PEANUTS" BY
/ CHARLFS M. SCHLUTZ
Book, Music and Lyrics by Clark Gesner
AdAdditional Dialogue & Original Direction for this
'. Revised Version by Michael Mayer. Additional
SMusic and Lyrics by Andiew Lippa. Originally
i. Produced in New York by Andrew \Xlhitelaw and
Gene Persson. Produced by Arrangement with
TAMS-WI1TMARK MUSIC LIBRARY. INC.,
. Show Dates: November 1-18, 2007
Thurs Sun
It's a Charlie Brown Day from: wild opti-
mism to despair, to a hopeful starlit
evening. You'll love this musical. Tickets:
$18.00, Students: 1/2 price,
Group Rates for 10+
At St. Lucie Community Theatre's n,
THE PINEAPPLE :
PLAYHOUSE
700 W. Weatherbee Road (Off US I just
North of Midway Road in Ft. Pierce)
Call the box office (772) 465-0366


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SOCIAL
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RSVIII A


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I IN. a ENI[RTlNMENI


The Vero Beach High
School Orchestra, which is
seen performing last
school year, has a full
lineup of concerts this
year.


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BINGO TUES & THURS GAMES START 12:00 NOON
3 $250 Jackpots 2 Drawings For Free Books
Smoker's Break Free Coffee Relief Players Lunches Available


Photo courtesy of Matt Stott


From classical to The Beatles, VBHS

show will entertain all music lovers


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH A diverse
musical journey from classi-
cal scores to the Beatles will
be performed by the Vero
Beach High School Orches-
tra during a premiere con-
cert performance at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 30, at the high
school's Performing Arts
Center.
The program, which kicks
off the orchestra's 2007-2008
nine-show season, is enti-
tled "Moods of Music" and
will showcase more than 100
string players of the sym-
phony and concert orches-
tra during the program's first


half. Highlights will include
the prelude to Verdi's famed
"La Traviata," four expres-
sive movements of Ben-
jamin Britten's "Simple Sym-
phony" and the first
movement of Mozart's 25th
symphony.
The diverse classical
selections will contrast with
modern day rock 'n roll clas-
sics by the Beatles and the
Rolling Stones in a program
that is sure to please every
musical palate.
The Treasure Coast area's
only full high school sym-
phony will conclude the
program with performances
.of three very emotive works"
Norwegian composer


Edvard Grieg's "Peer Gynt
Suite #1," Hector Berlioz's
"March to the Scaffold"
from Symphonie Fantas-
tique and a rousing finale to
Ottorino Respighi's "Pines of
Rome."
Musical students in the
orchestra strive to showcase
the past, present and future
of the cultural landscape,
said Crystal Corrigan, direc-
tor of the high school's Per-
forming Arts Center. This
inaugural performance of
the concert season will
showcase the ways in which
music evokes a myriad of
emotion, Ms. Corrigan said.
"This particular concert
theme is the moods music


can create. Joy and sorrow;
excitement as well as relax-
ation the many facets of
music and emotions," Ms.
Corrigan said.
Orchestra Director Matt
Stott possesses an enthusi-
asm for his students that is
every bit as upbeat as the


I See MUSIC, B7


------- ----- -- -- -- - --
[ c .' M 'ine .5- jjuare !


772-225-0505 WWW.floridaoceano hic.org
ljCente. aB
.a"i "F": .n %
















ATTENTiON EMPLOYERS.-
i0M W1NWS is here to help y'ou


If you are having trouble filling your current positions...
Hometown News is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


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October "Rib" Combo Festival


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HISTORY
REPEATING
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adding fresh produce..call 589-4334
and visit us at www.halegroves.com.


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Indian River Mall
Saturday, October 27, 2007 10am 4pm
for more information call (772) 564-8398
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Visit booths and see demonstrations from these participating
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GERMAN FARE
(FOR DINNER ONLY)
IN ADDITION TO OUR REGULAR MENU
throughout the month of October


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OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE
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Phone 772-581-4447 772-581-4476 Fax
Lunch-Tues Fri 11am 2pm Dinner Tlies Sat 4:30pm 8:30pm
11632 ITrS 14 HIG.AV ONE
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Louisiana and life there dur-
ing the period of the 19th
century.
"I could eat the dirt there
- I just feel so connected
(to Louisiana)," Mr.
Slonem said in a recent
interview.
In addition to the sultry
lushness of Louisiana's
bayous and backcountry,
the area also sparked
Slonem's awareness of the
paranormal aspects of the
spiritual world.
Mr. Slonem is both a
spiritual person in terms of
a soulful connection to the
universe at large and a
spiritualist, who said that
through his friend and rec-
ognized medium, Michael
Butler, also "connects"
with channeled spirits of
the departed.
Mr. Slonem frequently
talks to psychics and his
1832 pink-colored
Louisiana plantation
named Lakeside is pur-
portedly haunted.
Not long after purchas-
ing the property, Mr.
Slonem was presented a
voodoo-like, walnut-sized
skull carving which was
found in the mansion's
third floor ceiling by his
caretaker.
The 56-year-old artist
presently occupies an 89-
room, 35,000 square-foot
living-working loft on
Manhattan's lower west
side. However, the building
is slated for demolition a
frequent occurrence in the
city, Mr. Slonem said.
His present loft with its
almost endless array of
Themedd" rooms has been
featured on television and
in magazines. Walls are


painted in high chroma-
colored hues and hung
with gigantic oils depicting
his beloved birds, animals,
saints and celebrities. Mr.
Slonem said the factory-
sized space was painted in
75 varying hues, which
inspired a "comfort level"
in which to paint.
There may be an entire
room of rabbit paint-
ings...or bird
paintings...or butter-
flies... or silent film star
Rudolph (The Sheik)
Valentino portraits. There
is a vast spectrum of color,
life and movement which
abounds wherever the eye
falls and elements of
whimsy delightfully sur-
prise and nearly overload
the senses.
About 30 tropical birds of
varying species share the
space in an urban aviary
setting and serve as inspi-
ration and subject matter.
More often than not, Mr.
Slonem has a bird or. two
perched on his shoulder as
he lives and works within
the loft's expanse.
"I'm inspired by nature
so my studio always has
,birds in it," he said. "But
right now I'm in the middle
of a move. They're tearing
my building down. It's
become almost impossible
to afford to live here. But
I'm lucky that I found
another place I'm pairing
down to 15,000 square
feet," Mr. Slonem said of
his pending relocation to
mid-town Manhattan.
The prolific painter also
has a residence in upstate
New York as well as two
plantation properties in
Louisiana.


An inveterate "collector,"
Mr. Slonem owns. many
unique 19th century furni-
ture and other period
pieces, objets d'art and an
impressive array of rain-
bow colored glassworks.
He is also author of a book
entitled "Pleasure Palaces:
The Art and Homes of Hunt
Slonem" in which Slonem
explores how homes, d6cor
and art influence each
other.
"I'm a completely manic
collector," Mr. Slonem said
with a chuckle.
Indeed, the artist's pas-
sions for his work, nature,
numerous projects and
worldview occupy every
moment of his day and the
phone rings every few min-
utes as Mr. Slonem politely
and repeatedly excuses
himself briefly.
Mr. Slonem identified a
spiritual aspect to his
work, which is usually
depicted in a series of
themed works. He has
painted studies of various
saints and other spiritual
entities including the birds
which symbolize the soul
and spiritual liberation.
Mr. Slonem's spiritual
awareness was heightened
following several trips to
India and he spoke of his
reverence for ancient
rocks, which seem to
incorporate the wisdom
and knowledge of the uni-
verse within their stoni-
ness.
"I hope my art evokes a
peace-giving quality and a
spiritual energy that comes
through. I want it to be
about healing, spirit and
an awareness of nature.
"We're losing so many


species and I think people
just take nature for granted
even though nature has
been an inspiration to
mankind since the begin-
ning of time," Mr. Slonem
said.
Asked to define his work
in terms of style, Mr.
Slonem said, "My paintings
aren't about "pop" culture
although some have said
so. I like non-category as a
style, but I have been influ-
enced by the New York
school of art.
"New York City is a good
place to work as an artist
and I've been here since
1973. People respect you
and I'm determined to stay
here."
For all the flamboyance
of color and style of his art,
which is similarly reflected
in Mr. Slonem's wardrobe
and effervescent personal-
ity, the artist has a gentle
seriousness in his purpose.
"I do believe there is a
divine plan and I want to
live a peaceful life and try
to set an example. It all res-
onates from our thoughts,"
Mr. Slonem said.
Mr. Slonem's exhibit is
presently showing at the
Vero Beach Museum of Art
located at 3001 Riverside
Park Drive in Vero Beach.
As a special accommoda-
tion to the artist and the
unusually large and vivid
nature of the works, muse-
um curators and officials
painted the white walls of
the exhibit gallery a bright
sunshine yellow a perfect
backdrop for such ebul-
lient art.
For more information,
call (772) 231-0707.


Family Sports, Pabs

HAPPY HOUR
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Out
From page B4


ance this evening is sponsored
by the Friends of the North
Indian River County Lihrarty
The evening \\ill ,ilso
include an open mike for
poetry reading. Gourmet cof-
fee and pastries will be served.
Admission is free, but dona-
tions will be accepted to cover
the cost of refreshments.
The library is located three
miles west of U.S. 1 and three
miles east of Interstate 95 at
1001 Sebastian Blvd. (County
Road 512).


For more information, contact
the library at (772) 589-1355
or online at www.sebastianli-
brary.com.
*The Cultural Council of Indi-
an River County will host
"Classic Couture," a fashion
show and luncheon, at the
Grand Harbor Clubhouse
beginning at 11:45 a.m.
Nationally renowned
designed David Josef will
present his collection of clas-
sically-designed apparel.
In addition to Mr. Josef's


DEEP SEA FISHING
Lo-n lADY STUART II
CLOSEST BOAT TO THE INLET!
FREE ,* -..
Fishing gear, bait & license ".t ..
Food & drinks available --- .
Air-conditioned salon -- .
VOTED BEST DEEP SEA FISHING BOAT
ON THE TREASURE COAST N
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9am 4pm 8am lpm &
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Adults: $45 Kids: S35 Adults: $35 Kids: *25
FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
For schedule, information & reservations call:
S772-466-4848
www.ladystuart.com 4
Located just minutes away at.
HARBORTOWN MARINA
Al1A North Causeway Road
Fort Pierrce Fa d


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772-794-2059:: 772-257-0467
SOUTH VERO SOUA
RE 782 South US Hwy 1, 6700 20th Street,
Vero Beach Vero Beach
South Vero Square We Have
Wi-Fi
Party Room Available M610


fashions, the D.Rochelle Shop
in Satellite Beach will also fea-
ture fine ladies clothing in-all
price ranges with accessories
from Ocean Drive Jewelers in
Vero Beach.
The cost of the fashion show
and luncheon is $60 and will
include your choice of a
luncheon selection. Proceeds
will benefit all the organiza-
tions who are members of the
Cultural Council of Indian
River County. .
For more information or to
make a reservation, call the
Cultural Council office at (772)
770-4857.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3
*The Garden of Art willihold a
free reception showcasing art
for the holidays at 4 to 8 p.m.
today.
The gallery owner and artist
Karen Leightty has personally
selected oil paintings for this
special evening that will
include wine and hors d'oeu-
vres as well as artists painting
that evening.
Artworks in many media as
well as jewelry are available
for purchase and art classes in
several mediums are conduct-
ed at the Garden of Art.
The gallery is located at 8905
U.S. 1 in Wabasso across from
Rock City Gardens.
For more information, con-
tact -the gallery at (772) 589-
7889.


V1 M 760 S. US 1 VERO BEACH i r
778-5461
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j i o -nr,-iE-ne oiin your c iuice ':. inr. ItIem S5Iri g
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3. CHEF'S SPEC/iA L4
B, c H-a *:.it-k iili mi ui ow .ul,l,'i O or qrir; dari IOal asi
#. IROY'S FAVORITE 49
Cream ,r ip bt-eel r.vy over ii.,3 4 4
5. FRESH START BREAR FAST s25
2 eggs. Olaloes or grit l10.as 2 .
Mon: Closed Tues-Fri: Breakfast 6:30-11am, Lunch 11 am-3pm
Sat: Breakfalf 7:30-11 am, Lunch 11-3pm Sun: Brodakfst only 7:30-1 pm
South Vero Square Shopping Center (Between Publix & Movie Gallery)


Nature
From page BI


(772) 794-9900,
Vero Beach www.kayaksetc.com


2626 US 1,


Team Productions Presents:

NASHVILLE'S

COUNTRY COMPOSERS

"In Concert"
Featuring
Grammy Nominated Country Artists

SCOTTY EMERICK
Collaborator of: Toby Keith

JESSICA ANDREWS
Hit: "Who I Am"

JAMES SI.ATER

Songwriter for: Martina McBride;
"In My Daughter's Eyes"

& SURPRISE QUEST

Also featuring

Florida Bluegrass Express
November 16, 2007
8 -10 pm
Fort Pierce Sunrise Theatre
Tickets:
www.sunrisetheatre.Com
772 461-4775
www.teamproductionsllc.corn

': .. .. z' :" 'a |f- Riveioie
^roJ un"r i*',-voe-ue. Ws *. *M Rese.rva3IO 74s F72 4644 '-1 772 7 4525
"The Composeis will sign autographs at La Fonda Restaurant November 17th. at 6pm. Everyone is Invited."


DANCING ISN'T JUST FOR WATCHING

Special Introductory
3 Private Lessons $20.00
NO PARTNER NECESSARY
BEGINNER & ADVANCED LESSONS

INDIAN RIVER BALLROOM |
845 16th Place -Vero Beach* 794-9040 ;










HINIHM EENIERINM[NI


Music
From page B5
tempo of many of their
musical. selections. When
asked about the high level of
difficulty and importance of
the music chosen for per-
formances, Mr. Stott praised
the interest, ability and ded-
ication of his young musi-
cians.
"It's been a long time
coming. The orchestra is in
its sixth year and we started
very small at first. The level
of difficulty that the kids are
putting together is really
hard.
"But the more I challenge
them, the harder they work
and the more excited they
get," Mr. Stott said.
Their enthusiasm and
willingness to work hard is
particularly gratifying to
Mr. Stott because his stu-
dents usually have no prior
or comprehensive knowl-
edge of the music or com-
posers.
"To many of them, it's just
ink and notes on the page
and then they play it and


learn first-hand the emo-
tion of what the music
evokes," Mr. Stott said.
"The kids are so lucky.
There is a great core of
community members who
support the kids and show
their appreciation by
attending the performanc-
es. We hope to entertain
them and they, in turn, are
helping the students," he
said.
The school's concert
members have traveled to
hear performances by
renowned symphonic
orchestras and further
broaden their musical
knowledge and experience.
During the upcoming 2008
spring break, students will
visit our nation's capital to
hear a performance of the
National Symphony
Orchestra at the Kennedy
Center. They will also visit
the Library of Congress to
view priceless manuscripts
and instruments of master
composers as well as
receive their own perform-
ance instruction through
workshops and rehearsals.
Proceeds of the Oct. 30
concert will benefit the


orchestra's trip to Washing-
ton, D.C.
Tickets for the Oct. 30
concert are $10 and $15 and
may be purchased at the
box office Monday through
Friday beginning at 9 a.m.
by calling (772) 564-5646.
Visa and MasterCard are
accepted and benefactor
packages are also available
by calling the Orchestra
Office at (772) 564-4769.
Music lovers will not want
to miss a single perform-
ance of the upcoming sea-
son and may purchase a
nine-show season ticket
package for only $45, which
includes classical jazz con-
certs; symphony orchestra
concerts; a "Get Smart"
detective spoof; the classic
comedy "Gentlemen Prefer
Blondes" and much more.
Seniors, age 65 and older,
are offered a special senior
ticket package for only $40,
which includes all nine
shows. Individual concert
tickets may also be pur-
chased for $8 for the upper
mezzanine level and $10 for
the lower orchestra level.
Still want more music
and entertainment? Stu-


dents of the school's Per-
forming Arts Department
will also present the
beloved family musical
"The Music Man" in Febru-
ary. Tickets to that perform-
ance are sold separately for
$10 and $12 and a special
Children's Day perform-
ance of the show will be
offered for half-price
admission for ages, 12 and
under.
Also planned is the VBHS


band's 15th annual Red,
White & Blue Concert enti-
tled "A Star Spangled Spec-
tacular." General Admission
will be $10 and $5 for U.S.
veterans.
Ticket information is also
available online by email-
i n g :
vbhstickets@gmail.com
and information about the-
atre rental is available from
Crystal Corrigan at .(772)
564-5641.


BELLA NAPOLI 15% OFF Entire Check
Mon-Thurs 4-7pm
S" With This 9oupon Only
Good Through 11-01-07 v
Thank you THE BEST
Vero Beach. ITAI.LVN
. for votn u ,STU %l T
qjojom& \1T N


Si URNITUi




S ART


NEXT AUCTI
Sat, Nov 3rd
Preview@C' 12PA

IVERO BEACH

OR 729Q -.%LI 797


ON
5PM


Arabian
From page B3


While visiting the Cultural
Council booth, attendees will
have the chance to meet local
travel writer Milt Thomas,
who visits Jordan, Syria, Egypt
and Morocco yearly. Mr.
Thomas will present a
slideshow of ancient histori-
cal sites and modern day life
in those countries.
Downtown Friday organiz-
ers invite families to visit the
party in themed costumes, or
not, along 14th Avenue ii his-
toric downtownVero Beach.
In addition to the Middle-
eastern theme of the evening,
partygoers will also delight in
the electric violin, guitar, bass
and drums by The Nouveaux
Honkies. The group features
American music from the
1920s to 1960s as well as origi-
nal material. The music is
heavily blues based with
selections by Jimi Hendrix
and Johnny Cash added to the
mix.
In addition to the live band,


other entertainment will
include a belly dancer, as well
as tarot card and palm readers
and psychics. The Serendipity
Dancers will perform and
there will be a yoga demon-
stration. Children will enjoy a
bounce house and sand art,
and there will be a plethora of
booths, food and drink for all
ages.
The community sponsor of
the event is the Treasure Coast
Rotary Club ofVero Beach.
Presenting sponsors are
Main Street Vero Beach and
Southern Eagle-Budweiser,
with special thanks to Living
Yoga Studios, Inspired Heart
and Natural Looks Landscap-
ing.
Admission to Downtown
Friday is free and parking is
available at curbside through-
out the downtown area. No
coolers are allowed.
For more information, call
(772) 234-4412 or (772) 473-
6909.


- ; 1 TS.


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VISIT OUR WEBSITE
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M any amateur
genealogists don't
see any value in
joining the local genealogy
society.
After all, your ancestors
didn't live in the area, and
your research is concentrated
in a different part of the
country or even a different
country entirely.
This is one of the biggest
mistakes I see genealogists
make, and I hope to show you
the advantages of getting out
and joining with others to
make your hobby more
rewarding and exciting.
The number one reason is
networking. You will find a
group of people, meeting
monthly, anxious to welcome
you into the fold and teach
you all they know.
The most important tool in
genealogy is making new
friends and contacts, with

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Community Corkboard


K.3 1:I


-A Wo
Childre
We
volunle


4ar_"._... *.| ". .-- <-,I__ ..- I '
e are n-a,r EiTABERS
nd-erur De'2a':e N ACCEPTE
n en Oc 2 7 Volunteer in ffere Blood Needed 2563-9287
'are lo,,inJ for I capaclies to ser .e Bl Ne d d--.
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lease Connia- i Please contact I -. ,- -- .
,ra Johnson aM rercedes, M.'ar ar i ([ 77 )_ _o I '- ,' "' ,-
2) 563-9118 (772) 569-7822
S------- volunteer oponunities


-- ___ _______- / ,I iurBusine s Sporin.:r;
So Fo.r ,,rrm jiniry l(.iean-U.lp
vou. ;er. Z,eula (772)3 88-54721
VolunleeSt !tri/rer Oar f,,r d, ... _- _____-.
www.vnatc.com 72 d aautp
772) 567-5551 (7-2) 70-6626 1 I ,.
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Rcn:. om.- 2 / : .. s e t
"a v-,, I /"1l Is/(7 2)1 770-4424.
1. (772)56-2-065

---- I Volunteer
V. u .- '/ *j Opportunities
Ok... l r ,; .....-,. I www.bgcirc.org
CLi~tM rflur.ii Crl '- "ric ,r i i"iy r t "' ,i- h.,i (^',rl -r, L ..-

(772) 571-9875 ,' ''' .-7
>, r,, ,.fl t, r,: m ,- J i Volunteer Opponunitie,.
._ rj 2 ,:r,,,-', .~IO n irij h oun e ard new or usedL
I r Cler" lancer parents call
'"r : ' 'l r'. for suppuor or r hecut web-
I . ,V r, rI',,e,,- ,'-ii-n. LiC ,:,,,r& 11r3 s i [W da ayolsuns-Mneora
,,, ,r,, r. (772) 770-2900 (772) 589-5944
i dren ",r:,% .:, Enili1-,1 I | ------.--- .
iW .-rz. e|,: ana n,.., -ar /n __
R; e a r- F,,-, ,:,.:,l .:.r,~ iOr ... ,.- '' -- r
i(772) 778-1323 ext.14 l _""" ..-i. io, .,D.: ,, iIrmi,,,i, i s VO lunleers ll,
S (772)622549 772 569-9788
V'oiniirl,7 ou':. Uine-,: -- -- -
sponsor, rs t ,' rati rird /7 .
i err,,t, lerr15 ,:m c, '1 ... "" --
beds ,lci.ren iierri: . A.- ,R.,
wasn n chr,.. '. Bedding. Non-
dryers lurrture nor i nl Bedding Non
dryers rr,,u n,. Volunteers / Perisable Foodc
perishable iool, i ,, In \'a,,-3i, Toiletries.
bottled 'Aaler (I': (77, 2 ) 1 Gift Certilicates
(772) 571-0003 ----) 562-9860 (772) 567-2766
__________________-____


3'C,.

Volunteers i
'2) 473-69091!

VR
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iars & Leashes
0g Cat Crales /
2) 388-33a-i I


-Large Diapers Cr t I
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(772) 569-7939


Ic nnn0ors lor Summer


Community Corkboard is provided as a public service by


IHometownNeWS 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.

Got sports? Call us toll free.
(866) 465-5504


BRENDA SMITH
Genealogy columnist

people who have the same
passion. Members of the
society will come from all
walks of life and all parts of
the country.
These members will be
searching hundreds of
different surnames, and yours
may well be included. As with
anywhere you go, you never
know who you are going to be
sitting next to.
There's a good chance that
someone in the room will be
researching your surname,
state, or county, and if not this
meeting, there is always next
month, with new people
coming to each meeting.
Researching alone is like
working in a vacuum. As you
gradually make contacts, you
will find hundreds of genealo-
gists in your community and
all over the world.
You will make lifelong
friends, and may even find
distant, if not close relatives.
You will find members


anxious to help you and offer
suggestions on solving
problems in your research.
If you don't find your
distant relative, someone else
may find him for you.
Genealogists just seem to
naturally keep an eye out for
the relatives of their friends.
Each meeting will feature
some type of program, from
general research, software,
specific geographic areas,
organization of materials,
writing a family history, and
hundreds of other topics.
The programs are present-
ed by anyone from members
of the society, to guests from
other societies, to profession-
al genealogists. The society
will also, on occasionhold an
all-day seminar on any
number of topics featuring
professional speakers as well
as beginner workshops.
One of the primary goals of
local societies is to index,
abstract, or transcribe local
records and publish the
results in their journals
and/or online.
Those interested in
participating in one of these
projects will be taught the
skills required and receive the
satisfaction of being instru-
mental in sharing this
information with the public.
Often, classes are held on
teaching new research
techniques, software, or
researching specific areas.
'Field trips can be arranged
between members to visit
neighboring libraries, other
meetings, or places of


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"'.W CFo.RSrm1T SEm sEAVCE NO EFrrfA CHAnE


interests. With the imagina-
tion of its members, the sky is
the limit, for a successful
society.
Your whole genealogy is
NOT on the Internet. It takes
work, digging into records,
asking questions, meeting
people, learning the tricks of
the trade and having fun. So
get out of your chair, socialize
and let others help you.
In St Lucie County, the local
society is The Treasure Coast
Genealogical Society. Meet-
ings are held monthly, on the
third Thursday of the month
at 10 a.m., atThe Trinity
Evangelical Presbyterian
Church inWhite City.
TCGS volunteers are
available to help family
researchers every Tuesday,
year round, at the downtown
Fort Pierce St. Lucie County
Library on Melody Lane from
9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Please
bring all the family informa-
tion you already have.
There are hundreds of
genealogy societies in the
United States. To find one
near you, visit the Web site
www.familyhistory.com/soci-
etyhall/main.asp
Not only are some of my
best friends people I met over
25 years ago in our local
society, most of my other
friends have been converted
into genealogists.
It works both ways.
Genealogy is contagious, and
once contracted, it can never
be cured.
Genealogy Pox has very
contagious symptoms:
Continual complaint as to
need for names, dates and
places. Patient has a blank
expression, sometimes deaf
to spouse and children.
Has no taste for work of any
kind, except feverishly
looking through records at
libraries and courthouses.
Has a compulsion to write
letters. Swears at mailman
and computer when mail
doesn't come. Frequents
strange places such as
cemeteries, ruins, and remote
desolate country areas. Makes
secret night calls and hides
phone bills from spouse.
Mumbles to self. Has strange,
faraway look in eyes.
No known treatment or
cure: Medication is useless.
This disease is not fatal, but
gets progressively worse.
Patient should attend
genealogy meetings, work-
shops, subscribe to genealog-
ical magazines and be given a
quiet comer in the house
where he or she can be alone.
Remarks: The unusual
nature of this disease is that
the sicker the patient gets, the
more he or she enjoys it.
Author unknown


Halloween

parade set

for Oct.27

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Plans are underway for the
annual city ofVero Beach Hal-
loween parade, to be held Sat-
urday, Oct. 27.
Line-up begins at 9:30 a.m.,
parade begins at 10 a.m. The
parade route travels down
14th Ave. to the Vero Beach
Community Center. There
will be a costume-judging
contest immediately follow-
ing the parade for children
ages birth 17 years. Prizes
will be awarded to the 20 best
costumes. Children with or
without a costume can pick
upgoodiebags.
The city of Vero Beach is
looking for groups who would
like 'to participate in the
parade. Floats, decorated
cars, groups, clubs, and sport
teams are encouraged to join
in.
Political floats or advertis-
1 See PARADE, BO10


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I Society


TUSDY


Join your local Genealogical Society


i~~Er~ha -,,L[ AI I T imjlb ,g


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----p- ""--.~-""-~"""~--pl~---~~"-~~~~~cll---- I ICr rrr r -'pl ,I


WEDNESDA










Halloween trick or treat recipes


Sell smart shoppers.
|- Let's get ready for
alloween.
Certain recipes and ideas
are repeated periodically,
especially when they're
topical.
I always made my kids'
Halloween costumes. When
my youngest son asked if just
once he could have a "store-
bought" costume, like all the
other kids, I bought him a lion
costume consisting of a
gold-colored flannel jump-
suit and a lion mask.
The following year, Guy, 8,
Steve, 6 and I were trying to
come up with an original idea
(yes, I was back making
costumes again) for the Lion's
Club kid's party, since prizes
were going to be awarded.
Finally, I said, "What holiday is
the best one, ever?" It didn't
take them long to yell,
"Christmas!" "Who comes at
Christmas and who leads his
sleigh?" Santa and Rudolph, of
course. How come I've never
seen these costumes at
Halloween?
I made Guy red flannel
pajamas and a Santa hat and
adorned it properly with
cotton batting (fur). I retrieved
the gold jumpsuit from the
previous year, appliqued white
fleece to the chest and
trimmed it with jingle bells.
The hat covered the head and
fastened under the chin.The
ears and the stiff cardboard
antlers were attached some-
how. I painted his cheeks red,
added eyelashes and, using
theatrical glue, attached a red-
colored cotton ball to his nose.
They were quite a pair.
After the party, Guy was very
excited, stating that they had
won "most original" and
Steven won a prize. They even
had their picture in the
newspaper. Steve, on the other
hand, was extremely quiet.
'Aren't you happy, you
won?" "I'm a boy not a girl," he
said. "I was voted the 'pretti-
est.'"
With his big brown eyes that
looked like a deer in head-
lights, I could see why they
would make a mistake.
Let's face it, Rudolph is very
pretty and he's a boy, right?
When I was a teenager (yes,
I was a teenager once) I found
instructions to make little
baskets for trick or treaters.
Today, unfortunately, you
would never give unwrapped
candy, but for a special party
or special friends, this is surely
a winner.
Halloween has become a
popular adult holiday as well,
so let's have some treats for the
big trick or treaters.
Have fun. See you next
week.

HALLOWEEN FLOWER
BASKETS (NIB)

To make several baskets you
will need:

1 bag multi-colored gum-
drops
1 bag giant gumdrops
Pipe cleaners
Cellophane (colored)
Tooth picks
Small rubber bands

Cut cellophane in 6-inch
squares. Place a large gum-
drop in the center and secure
it with a rubber band near the
base as you ruffle up the
cellophane.
Insert a pipe cleaner in the
gumdrop, curving it to create a
handle.
With. a toothpick, spear


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

small gumdrops "flowers" and
insert them into the large
gumdrop. Very pretty, very
different and yummy.

SPINACH-ARTICHOKE
DIP (NIB)
REGULAR AND LOW-
FAT

I can't pass this by when I
see it on a menu. I know it's
very high in fat and decided
to try my hand at creating a
lower-fat version. I used fat-
free mozzarella (Kraft sells it
grated and it's excellent),
cream cheese and mayon-
naise. The Parmesan cheese
is whole milk. There are no
acceptable substitutes.

110 ounce box frozen,
chopped spinach,
thawed
1/2 14 ounce can arti


choke hearts coarsely
chopped (freeze
remainder for future use)
4 ounce (1/2 of an 8
ounce package) cream
cheese, softened
1/3 cup grated Parmesan
cheese
3/4 cup mayonnaise not
salad dressing (sour
cream can be
substituted)
1/2 cup shredded
mozzarella
1/2 tsp. each, black
pepper and salt

NOTE: Add 3 tbsp. softened
butter substitute if using fat-
free cheeses.
Squeeze spinach in a
colander and then between
paper towels to remove
excess moisture. Combine
remaining ingredients except
artichokes using an electric
mixer. Mix in artichokes with
a fork. Place in a small oven-
proof baking dish. Bake at
400 until lightly golden and
heated through, about 15
minutes. Serve with pita
chips or tortilla chips.

PARTY CHEESE BALL

Cheese is high fat, so use
low-fat or fat-free cream
cheese. You can't taste the
difference. As for Bleu cheese
there is no low-fat substitute.

1/2 cup chopped walnuts
3 oz. blue cheese, room
temperature
8 oz. cream cheese,


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softened
1/4 tsp. garlic salt
1 tbsp. finely chopped
green pepper
1 tbsp. chopped pimento

Spread walnuts in a shallow
pan and bake at 350-degree,
stirring occasionally until
golden (8-10 min.) Blend
remaining ingredients
together. Chill until firm.
Shape into ball and roll in
toasted walnuts. Serve with
crackers.
Lefs talkcArleneBorg, the
Grammy Gur is available for
talks from south Vero to Hobe
Sound. Call (772) 465-5656 or
(800) 823-0466.
SNIB: Whena recipe is not
in Mrs. Borg's cookbook it will
have (NIB) next to the title.
Buythe boolc For an
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing the Stove With the
Grammy Guru,"send
$19.50($15-book, $1 tax and
$3.50 for shippingand
handling) to:Arlene M.Borg,
265 S.WPortSt.iLucieBlvd. No.
149, Port St. Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, MasterCard or
Paypal are accepted. Books are
also available at local book-
stores.
More Romancing:
www.romancingthestove.net
*E-maih arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net


Joseph P. Crawford
MD FACS


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e-mail rntlmgrI@aol corn
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The 2007-2008 Indian

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currently being

delivered FREE to local

homes and businesses.


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Yesterday,

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Parade
From page B8
ing is not permitted.
In the event of inclement
weather, the parade will be


cancelled and the contest
will be geld at theVero Beach
Community Center.
This is a free event.
For more information, call
(772) 567-2144 or (772) 770-
6517.


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Many uses exist for Gerbera daisies


Hi everybody! Today we
are going to talk about
Gerbera daisies.
These colorful gems are
actually ancestors of the
sunflower family. They were
named after the German
naturalist Traugott Gerber.
You can use these beautiful
flowers as both a garden
accent for color and as cut
flowers for your home or
office.
This plant species boasts at
least 30 varieties that can be
found around the globe from
South America to the tropics
ofAsia.
These plants are known for
their striking colors that cover
a wide area of the color
spectrum. The colors avail-


able include yellow, orange,
white, pink and shades of red.
The large flower has the
appearance of one large
flower but in actuality, the
colorful bud is actually made
up of several hundred smaller
flowers.
The Gerbera daisy has
many uses in landscaping,
including accent plants to
add color. They can also be
planted en masse to create a
striking center of attention
effect.
When choosing your
plants, look for those that
have dark green leaves and no
dry brown spots present on
the foliage.
Since Gerbera daisies
require regular watering, be


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CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!
Hometown News


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WHILE WE EXPAND


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I'm Horizon Harry.

I'd like to invite you all to our

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Mon- Sat 9-5 Sun 10-2


sure to locate them in an area
where your hose or sprinkler
system will reach the plant.
They can be planted in full
sun, but will require almost
daily watering, especially
during the warmer months. If
you plant them in areas of
filtered or partial sun, their
watering needs will be
reduced.
Since the Gerbera daisy has
a watery type of stem, it will
wilt if it is not watered
properly. If it is promptly
watered, it will almost always
recover and bounce back.
The main way to keep these
plants thriving is to maintain
the moisture in the soil
consistently and not allow the
plants to dry out completely
between watering cycles.
You can plant your daisies
in either containers or in the
ground. Container planting
will require more watering,
but you can move the plants
easily if necessary. In all cases,
use a good quality potting soil
like Miracle Grd for optimum
results.
I think one of the greatest
benefits of Gerbera daisies is
the ability to use them in cut
flower arrangements. In fact,
Gerbera's are the fifth most
widely used cut flower in the
world. If you have a garden
with multiple plantings, you
can have a fresh flower or two
in your vase almost every day.
For me, it is a real treat to be


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

able to walk outside and bring
a beautiful piece of nature
indoors for everyone to enjoy.
In addition, cutting the
flowers from the plant will
also encourage it to produce
more flowers in the future.
There is yet another
advantage to using these
flowers in your landscape:
they bloom repeatedly The
plant is also attractive to bees
and butterflies.
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth.net or
visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.com.
He is also available to answer
plant questions at Sears
Essentials in Stuart.


Flu and pneumonia

shots will be available


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Indian River Mall will serve
as a location for flu and
pneumonia shots adminis-
tered by Maximum Health
Systems each Saturday
through Nov. 3.
The clinics will be open to
the public from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. on Saturdays, and will
be staffed by licensed, local
nurses.
The cost will be $30 for flu
shots and $40 for pneumonia
shots. ,
All participants must be 9-
years old or older, and must
sign a consent form.
A parent or guardian must
accompany children under
the age of 18-years of age in
order to sign the consent
form.
Doctors' prescriptions are
not necessary, and Medicare
recipients who are not mem-
bers of a Medicare HMO can
receive either/both shots free
of charge at all on-site clinics
with a valid Medicare card.
Maxim will also be accept-
ing cash and checks.
Shots are available on a
first-come, first-served basis.


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According to Maxim, each
year as many as 65 million
Americans fall victim to
influenza and flu-related
complications, such as pneu-
monia, resulting in 200,000
hospitalizations and 36,000
deaths per year.
The Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention has
determined that vaccina-
tions are the single most
effective way to prevent flu,
and strongly encourages
high-risk individuals to get
vaccinated.
This includes:
*Anyone who wants to
reduce the likelihood of
becoming ill or spreading
influenza to others
All persons over 50 years
old.
Children and adolescents
who are receiving long-term
aspirin therapy
Women who will be preg-
nant during the influenza
season
Adults and children who
have chronic pulmonary
(including asthma), cardio-
vascular (except hyperten-
sion), or renal, hepatic,
hematological or metabolic
disorders (including diabetes
mellitus)
Adults and children who
have a weakened immune
system (due to HIV/AIDS,
long term treatment with
drugs such as steroids, can-
cer treatments, etc.)
Adults and children who
have certain muscle or nerve
disorders (e.g., cognitive dys-
function, spinal cord injuries,
seizure disorders, or other
neuromuscular disorders)
that can compromise respi-
ratory function or, the han-
dling of respiratory secre-
tions, or that can increase the
risk for aspiration
Residents of nursing
homes and other chronic-
care facilities
Anyone who lives or cares
for people at high risk for
influenza-related complica-
tions
Health care providers
Household contacts and
caregivers of children from
birth to 5 years of age and
adults age 50 and older.
All children aged 6 to 59
months
The Indian River Mall is
located at 6200 20th St. in
Vero Beach.


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1515 US Hwy 1. Ste.104
772-388-2343


Vero Beach
4025 20th Street
772-569-0444


Okeechobee
uTb 3545 Hwy 441 S
ulix Shopping Center
863-469-5333


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800 Virginia Ave., Ste. 42-B
772-465-2141


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9578 S. Federal Hwy.
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IvIlS & SPORS


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Pediatric
Dentistry
772-562-5150


It is essential for the first dental isit to occur
within six months after the fist tooth erupts,
but no later than the first birthday,


Adolescent & Adult
Orthodontics
772-778-2259


Delta Dental & Guardian Providers
We Complete & Submit Claims
to Most Insurance Companies
2000 351" Avenue


SATURDAY Nov. 17th 2007


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4500 Pine Valley Street
Port St. Lucie, FL 34952


. ...T.... -.:- .. Jupiter High School
"REDOM BOAT CLUB OFFERS: fullback (No. 45) Nick
FREEDOM BOAT CLUB OFFERS: Peterson, left, ties up Vero
Unlimited Usage No Maintenance Beach High School sopho-
Variety of Boats Low Cost Membership more running back (No.
20) Fred Macon last Friday
in Vero Beach. Jupiter won
27-7 handing Vero Beach
their first loss of the
season.



3321 Bridge Plaza Dr. 40'15 SE lo.ie H '-i ..
\'ero Beach, FL .Pu- "" ar, Jkrni.. L
,.,....... . YACHT & BOAT CLUB ." % ...
772-539-0051 772-224-8936
S. t r e d o m b o a c 1ub. i n to Cliff Partlow
1. .1A wM .. A staff photographer



IS YOUR GARAGE ALL STUFFED UP?
October 27th, from 9:00am till 4:00pm, Faith Farm Ministries will be at the
Assembly of God Church, 6767 20th St., Vero Beach,
accepting your tax deductible resalable donations.

Faith Farm Ministries, is a non profit, Christian, alcohol and drug regeneration
program. Faith Farm has been addressing the addiction problem, with the truth of
God's Word, since 1951. Many lives have been transformed in the past 56 years.
You may share in this valuable ministry, with your resalable donated t
household items. Vehicles, boats, and trailers are accepted as well. co

To schedule a pick up at your home, FAITH FARM
nloa eall RRR-R&7-d25R MINISTRIES ^


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH In a game
twice delayed by lightning, it


was Jupiter who provided the
deadliest strikes to Vero
Beach on the field Friday
night.
Cobie Graham connected


Bartkus

Chiropractic Center

SERVING VERO BEACH SINCE 1982


772-589-0500


79 Royal Palm Pointe
VERO BERCH
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Patient's Name ca. -ys'
Address 34,30 C St_
Phone Number 772-555-0000
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772-564-8821 Fax: 772-564-8824
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All CAREGiver applicants will be screened and must own a reliable automobile
that is insured and air-conditioned. Every CAREGiver is an employee who is
insured, bonded and covered under workers' compensation. Lic. #HCS 227761


DORSOPN IM* EL TMEN P
CARD SUBETTOCAG




A


with BryceWilkinson for a 47-
yard touchdown on the sec-
ond offensive play of the
game, and Willie Scott ram-
bled nine yards for a score
minutes later, as Jupiter
jumped up 14-0 on its way to
a 27-7 win over previously
undefeated Vero Beach at the
Citrus Bowl.
"We knew they were a very
good football team and very
explosive," Vero head coach
Gary Coggin said. "We had a
couple of bad plays that they
capitalized on.
"We didn't execute the way
we wanted to."
It appeared Vero's defense
would set the tone early and
help the Indians claim its first
district title under Coggin, as
Zeke Motta recorded a big
play for a six-yard loss on
Jupiter's opening drive of the
game. However, Graham -
lining up in shotgun forma-
tion found Wilkinson, who
made a great adjustment on
the ball, seconds later to stun
the Indian faithful.
After the Indians (6-1, 2-1
in District 7-6A) went three-
and-out, Max Feurer set up to
punt. Unfortunately, the snap
was low and the ball went
through the senior's hands
and was recovered by Jupiter
at theVero 28.
From there, Jupiter's
offense went back to work.
Successfully employing some
misdirection, Jonathan
Hatcher received the handoff
before immediately giving it
to Wilkinson who scampered
19 yards to the 9.
Scott took it the rest of the
way, and the Warriors had all
the points it would need at
the 8:32 mark in the first
quarter.
"We're a young team, but if
we come out and play like we
did tonight, we can play with
anybody," Jupiter head coach
Charlie Persson said.
"We took it to them from
the opening get go. I think a
lot of kids get intimidated
playing here.
"I'm proud of our young
kids with the delays and still
come out and play fantastic."
With Jupiter (4-3, 2-0 in
District 7-6A) looking to add
to its lead, Motta picked off a
Graham pass to give Vero
Beach excellent field position
at the Warriors' 43. On first
down, Corbin Weaver saw
what would have been a sure
touchdown pass from Shawn
O'Dare slip through his fin-
gers.
Not to be deterred, Ben
Harrison rambled 10 yards for
a first down and the junior
followed that up two plays
later by hauling in a 26-yard
pass from O'Dare for a touch-
down to cut Jupiter's lead to
14-7.
After both teams
exchanged possessions, Vero
Beach ranked No. 10 in
Class 6A started at its own
28. Weaver gained 23 yards on
first down with some nifty
running and bailed out the
Indians with a 6-yard dash
three plays later to set up a
first-and- 10 at the Jupiter 37.
While the Warriors were
doing little to slow the Indi-
ans' momentum, Mother
Nature did, as the first of two
lightning delays halted play at
the 7:48 mark.
When the game resumed
30 minutes later, Vero Beach
picked up where it left off.
Harrison gained three yards
on first down and a Warriors
offsides call gave the Indians
five more.
After Johnathan Hills was
stuffed for no gain on second

See DISTRICT, B13


Jupiter rains on Vero Beach's


district parade


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Sports Capsule


Oct. 15
Golf
District 17-2A
Tournament
Boys
2. Vero Beach 335
Vero Beach advances to regionals
9. Sebastian River 382
Girls
3. Vero Beach 376
Vero Beach advances to regionals
5. Sebastian River 457
District 19-1A
Tournament
Boys
3. St. Edward's 313
St. Edward's advances to regionals
Girls
5. St. Edward's 540
St. Edward's Cassandra Tavolarella
qualified as an individual.
Bowling (Boys)
Martin County 7, Sebastian River 0
SR:6-5
Bowling (Girls)
Martin County 7, Sebastian River 0
SR: 2-9.
Oct. 16
Volleyball
St. Edward's def. Summit Christian
25-16 25-21,25-18
St. Ed's: 13-6 overall, 5-1 district.
Bowling (Boys)
Fort Pierce Central 5, Vero Beach 2
VB: 4-11.


Bowling (Girls)
Fort Pierce Central 5, Vero Beach 2
VB:4-11.
Cross Country
Inaugural Wayne Cross Invitational
Boys
v5.Vero Beach 149
8. St. Edward's 209
Girls
3. St. Edward's 78
5. Vero Beach 148
St.'Edward's Grace Thomas wins the
individual title.
Oct. 17
Volleyball
St. Edward's def. Vero Beach 25-19,
19-25 18-25,25-14,17-15
St. Ed's: 14-6.
VB: 8-9.
John Carroll def. Sebastian River 25-
18 29-27, 25-20
SR: 9-9.
Bowling (Boys)
St. Lucie West Centennial 7, Vero
Beach 0
VB: 4-12,
Sebastian River 7, Treasure Coast 0
SR: 7-5.
Bowling (Girls)
St. Lucie West Centennial 7, Vero
Beach 0
VB: 4-12.
Treasure Coast 7, Sebastian River 0
SR: 2-10.
Cross Country
TCAC Championships


District
From page B12


down, Weaver picked up a
new set of downs with two
hard-fought yards. .
However, after getting to
the Jupiter 12, the Vero Beach
offense stalled. Quarterback
Jimmy Henry ran it himself
for a two-yard loss on a first-
down play, and then tossed
an incomplete pass to set up
third-and-seven.
On the ensuing play,
Henry's pitch was too high
and the Warriors recovered
the ball, snuffing out any
chance Vero Beach had for a
comeback.
Jupiter extended its lead
with an eight-play 54-yard
scoring drive early in the
fourth quarter, as Ethan Jones
carried it from 1-yard out.
The junior added an impres-
sive 20- yard touchdown later
in the game to cap his 103-
yard on 19 carries perform-
ance.
Harrison topped the Indi-
ans with 62 yards on 16
attempts, but it. wasn't


enough, as Vero Beach hopes
to regroup this week against
Seminole Ridge.
"Last year, we had to fight
adversity five times in a row,"
Coggin said to his team after
the loss referring to Vero's
five-game losing streak. "We
have to find out if we have
character.
"We have to rally around
each other.
First Quarter
J- Bryce Wilkinson 47 pass
from Cobie Graham (Doug
Parkey kick), 11:00.
J -Willie Scott 9 run (Parkey
kick), 8:32.
VB Ben Harrison 26 pass
from Shawn O'Dare (Max
Feurer kick), 2:45.
Fourth Quarter
J Ethan Jones 1 run
(Parkey kick), 7:31.
I Jones 20 run (kick
blocked), 2:14.


The Holidays Are Coming
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1625 20TH STREET, VERO BEACH


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The George E. Warren
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GOLF TOURNAMENT
Saturday, October 27th
TO BENEFIT







All Junior Golfers Ages 10-18
are Welcome TVie Cluhb '
CADDIES ARE PERMITTED *" -
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For more information call Sunshine Physical
Therapy Clinic at 772-562-6877
1705 17th Avenue Vero Beach, FL 32960 www.sunshinept.org


Boys
1.St. Edward's 25
Girls
1.St. Edward's 23
Oct.18
Volleyball
Sebastian River def. Vero Beach 23-
25 25-22, 25-23, 25-16
SR: 10-9.
VB: 8-10.
Oct.19
Football
Jupiter 27, Vero Beach 7
VB: 6-1 overall, 2-1 district.
Sebastian River 29, Fort Pierce Cen-
tral 0
SR: 3-4 overall, 1-2 district.
Volleyball
East Ridge Invitational
Vero Beach def. Clemont-East Ridge
25-15, 25-17


Vero Beach def. Fort White 25-15,
25-18
VB: 10-10.
Swimming
District 6-1A meet
Boys
12. St. Edward's 72
Girls
13. St. Edward's 49
Oct. 20
Swimming
District 7-3A
Boys
2. Vero Beach 350
Girls
2. Vero Beach 302
Cross Country
HolyTrinity Fall Classic


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LPGA season ends with ADT


I .-/ .' BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS
S\ OF INDIAN RIVER COUNTY





3 ./ & U.. i ,,C.. L I b (

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Major Sponsor: George E. Warren Corporation
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SCharities, Windsor '




~n ._ '


r s|he ladies are having a
party to finish off their
season, and we've been
invited.
From Nov. 14 -18 the ladies
of the LPGA Tour will once
again hold their year-ending,
limited-field ADT Champi-
onship inWest Palm Beach.
The ADT features the top
32 ladies from the women's
tour vying for the prestigious
title at Trump International
Golf Club. Once again, the
winner will walk away with a
check for $1 million, the
largest in the history of
women's golf
Last year's ADT presented
us with high drama with the
first-ever playoff in profes-
sional golf.
The format remains
unchanged for 2007. The first
cut will be after 36 holes with
16 players moving on to
Saturday's round. The second
cut will come after 54 holes
and see only eight players tee
it up for the $1 million on
Sunday. A sudden death
playoff will settle all ties, and
each of the eight finalists will
start with a clean scorecard
on Sunday.
The final round will be


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist
played in four groups of two,
with whoever shoots the
lowest round claiming the
prize.
Last year it was Julietta
Grenada who carded a 4-
under-par 68 on Sunday to
claim the trophy and the
cash.
Local favorite, Morgan
Pressel will return for this
year's event. Fan-favorites
Natalie Gulbis and Paula
Creamer will be in the field for
the first time. One of the
game's best players, Lorena
Ochoa will join U.S. Women's
Open Champion Cristie Kerr


Business Lo I a








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in the field. The most domi-
nant women in the event and
perhaps of all time, Annika
Sorenstam, will likely tee it up
with Julie Inkster, Brittany
Lincicome and Suzann
Pettersen to name a few of the
ladies who have qualified.
In 2005, Annika Sorenstam
became the first to win this
event four times when she
successfully defended her
title. This year it appears that
Lorena Ochoa will look to
solidify her spot atop the
World Golf Rankings and add
the ADT to her already
impressive resume'.
Normally, when the ladies
tee it up every week, they
aren't given the red-carpet
treatment that their brothers
enjoy week in and week out
on the PGA Tour. This event is
the exception to the rule.
You see, DonaldThump
plays host and he pulls out all
the stops in an effort to not
only show off his $40 million
Trump International Golf
Course, but to give the ladies
a taste of being treated'like
the true professional athletes
they are.
The ladies are treated like
royalty. Trump gives each of
them a BMW courtesy car for
the week and offers them
rooms at his exclusive Mar-a-
Lago Club, complete with spa
treatments and massages. He
even goes so far as to make
sure they have their own
brand of golf balls to practice
and warm up with. These are
treats that the ladies seldom
see on tour.
In keeping with the spirit of
the event, several charities
will receive a good portion of
the proceeds from ticket
,sales. Ronald McDonald
House Charities and The
Children's Place and Home
Safe are just a couple of those
who will receive a check
courtesy of the tour, the
volunteers and those attend-
ing the event.
The ADT Championship is
a relatively new event on the
ladies'calendar. First held in
1996, it wasn't until 2001 that
the event arrived at Donald's
place. KarrieWebb captured
the title the first year here
with Annika Sorenstam
taking the title in 2002 and
again in 2004 and 2005.
The course is tough, with
water on half of its holes and
elevation changes seldom
) See STAMMER, B1 5


a " '7 .' .^tT t' '
;- *:^^




-' .: *.:^ ^::,. .. '
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^ *'4'.^^


Local team info


With AT&T Real Yellow Pages, you'll find ticket information, home
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Tourney slated for Nov. 12


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer

VERO BEACH A success-
ful showing has become par
for the course for the Boys
and Girls Clubs of Indian
River County's annual golf
tournament.
The competition, which
takes place Nov. 12 at the Vero
Beach Country Club with a
shotgun start at 12:30 p.m.,
has become' one of the Boys
and Girls Clubs' signature
events.
"It's done very well," said
director of marketing and
special events KelleyWilliams.
"We've been very successful."
Now in its sixth year, the
regular tournament consists
of mixed foursomes, although
a new wrinkle has been added
in 2007. The event will include
a Pro Am competition taking
place within the regular tour-
nament.
Fourteen teams, consisting
of four members each from
private clubs will get the
chance to team up with a pro-
fessional to compete for the
honor of being named the
first Boys and Girls Club inter-
club Pro Am tournament win-
ner.
"We're hoping everyone will
like it," Williams said. "We
hope it's an annual thing."
The tournament has
already generated a positive
response from the golf com-
munity. All slots for the event
have already been filled with


Stammer
From page B14

seen in Florida. Add blustery
winds and U.S. Open-quick
greens and you have enough
trouble to leave the even the
most ill-tempered superin-
tendents grimacing.
As difficult as conditions
are, the course is set up to
challenge the best ladies in
golf, without embarrassing
them with overly penal
slopes, rock-hard greens or
rough so tall you can't even
see the ball.
With ticket prices at just
$50 for all four rounds, or $20
for any of the first three
rounds or $30 for Sunday's
pinnacle, there is no reason
not to watch the ladies and
benefit some worthy chari-
ties.


the tee time still several weeks
away.
"We have a lot of people
that play in the tournament,"
Williams said. "We did let
people know about the pro
am element.
"People look forward to the
event and play in it every
year.",
Presented by Proctor Con-
struction Co., the tournament
is directly preceded by an All
American Barbecue. The day
will conclude with a cocktail
and hors d'oeuvre reception,
silent auction, awards cere-
mony and sponsor recogni-
tion at 5 p.m.
Tee sign sponsorships are
still available for $200 and can
be purchased by contacting
Williams at (772) 299-7449.
Widely known as "the posi-
tive place for kids," the Boys
and Girls Clubs offers mem-
bers ages 6 to 18 not only a
setting to have fun, but also a
place to learn and grow. The
Pro Am portion of the tourna-
ment will help support the
programs offered at the clubs
such as PowerHour the
homework and tutoring ses-
sions offered daily after
school.
"Our top priority is help
kids succeed in school and in
life," Williams said. "We offer
programs in core areas like
education and career devel-
opment.
"We're not just a day care or
hang out. It's how we're differ-
ent."


If you plan to spend the
week, you should consider
the Terrace Badge for $70.
This gives you unlimited
admission for the entire week
and a nice spot on the patio
to relax and enjoy the golf
while sipping a refreshing
beverage or three.
For ticket information for
the ADT Championship, call
the offices at (561) 656-4400
or visit www.adtchampi-
onship.com for additional
information.
James Stammer has been an
avid golfer and golf enthusiast
for 30years. He hosts the
Tuesday Night Golf Show on
WPSL 1590-AM radio station.
Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


ACROSS
1 Llama's cousin
7 Ocean spume
14 Din
20 Child star Jackie
21 Protected from
gunfire
22 French star
23 Start of a New
Year's Eve
soliloquy
26 The Captain
and__
27 volente: God
willing
28 Actors Ed or Jules
29 Rorem or Sparks
30 Code word for Z
31 Max or Buddy
32 Fontainebleau,
e.g., in French
35 Izaak Walton's
basket
37 Clark Kent's girl
38 Boater or porkpie
41 Word for a certain
Ranger
42 Narrow cut
43 James Jones'
middle name
44 With 82 Across,
Utah's state flower
45 More of soliloquy
51 Amin Dada, of
Uganda
52 Rainbow: prefix
53 Fed the pot '
54 Embassy spies
55 Person from
Barcelona
57 Kate and H. Allen
59 Turn outward, as
feet
60 Indian pedestrian
transport
62 Cut another
cassette
64 Star's brief role
66 Bother persistently
68 Noxious
atmospheres
72 "The Bells of
St. "
73 Kitchen gadget
74 Where Rene goes
barefoot?
75 Rehan or Huxtable
76 More of soliloquy
81 Ship hazard
82 See 44 Across
83 Word of woe
84 Do a
cotton-picking job
85 Dancer Charisse
86 Former Los
Angeles eleven
87 Gentleman's
gentleman
89 Bone juncture
91 Pere's wife
92 Big swig


Bartender!


93 tho' it be a
cross ...": hymn
94 A Greg Louganis
dive
96 Merkel of the
movies
97 Tax man .
102 End of soliloquy
106 Visigoth king
107 Buttercup relative
108 Mary Martin's
Broadway hit: 1966
109 Poe's lady, of "The
Raven"
110 Toper
111 Valve rod, e.g.

DOWN
1 "... has only
nine lives": Twain
2 Vein of ore
3 Smut, tersely
4Notfer '
5 Incisor'sneighbor
6 Bobbysoxer's sock
7 Yegg's target
8 Work unit
'9 :. Blue?":
musical query
10 Melted cheese
dish


11 "1984" author
12 Vowel sequence
13 1550, to Fabius
14" 'in the Sunset"
15 Makes up (for)
16 One on the way up
17 Bleaching bucket
18 Site of the first
Olympics
19" lords
a-leaping"
24 Advanced in age
25 Toiled mightily
30 Sixth Greek letter
32 Henry or Jane
33 Bit of gossip,
French style
,34 Gun the motor
35 Garbed
36 Edge
37 Most crippled
38 Icelandic volcano .
39 "Gang aft __"
Burns
40 Hellman's attic
clutter?
41 Nonclerical
42 Smooth-scaled
lizard
43 Swimming actress
Williams
44 Berates


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


46 Most greasy
47 Stem lawgiver
48 Chiang -shek
49 nous
50 Call a president to
account
56 Part of GAR
57 Amber-colored
wine
58 Electromagnetic
wave amplifier
59 Agnew
61 Bobbins
63 Pile up
64 Mudville nonhero
65 Described a
half-circle
67 1989 play about
Capote
69 Noted naval
historian Alfred
70 Mature
71 Identical
72 Chagall or
Connelly
73 Figment of the
imagination
74 Early precollege
exam
77 Lawyer Darrow
78 Milk shake flavor
79 Seine sight


80 Cio-Cio San's sash
86 French director
Jean
87 Legal locales
88 Siren signals
89 Saint Ignatius of
Loyola's order
90 NY silverware city
91 Extremely small
92 Actor Victor, of
"The Strangler"
93 Marquand's "H.M.
Pulham, __"
94 Big blow
95 Flaherty's "Man of

97 Dill, of old
98 An old English
bard
99 Take French leave
100 Ye __Shoppe
101 Peasant of India
102 Sal of song, for
one
103. Belfry occupant,
104 Jazz genre,
105 Yoko


ilometownNews



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S 1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie Cou Ity 772-46-5551 Fax 772-465-5696
Email clissifled@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


1] ..1
FLUn] ~~ i W..L~V~TQi7 i'


::I
o .' .. -.'.



'


Ser.i /.h e i... ,./ ,....,. .. f'7 it hI,,ii i" c'iinn ihie, n
Barefoot Bay. Micco, Sebastian. Orchid Island, Vero Beach. Fi Pierce. Huichisonr Island. Port St Lucie, Jensen Beach. Stuart. Palm City. Hobe Sound, Seall'. Point. .
Jupiler. Tequesta. North Palm Beach. Juno Beach. Singer Island, Palm Beach Gjrden,. Pdlm Ba,. Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge. Cocoa, Mernrtt bland. Cocoa Beach,- '
Sunrree. Viera. Titu zille. Port St John. Port Orange. South D.iaond, Ne,' Sm.rna Beach. Edgetater. Oak Hill. Diyiona Beach H-,llh Hill. Ormond Beach
Plea- (bick .our dlasaifio ad in the rrtl isiti.n Homn lonn ew norire.p.o ible ftir eior aller i.e fir.i Ja ThT puhhihhr lti ai he nrghr i lud i .nAi el.. jeci or reda.iJ Uad l.heilnrat l uhoei prior ,cet. The puhuhLi.b a r;upr no finarnal eipunsi)ilir r tri u o r -. lor un, .-a if uop) t.,ond ih, i.. i r. tif l


VERO BEACH area: Lost
keys (approx. 10) main
feature is 2 remote entry
keys. Reward offered!
772-778-8028



HILLCREST Cemetery
Ft. Pierce. Two lots in
Faith section. Value
$3400 Asking $2400
772-794-5409



CA-L WOW
Are you lonely? Looking
for companionship?
Classy & Affordable. An-
toinette's Escort Service.
772-209-2110 / 209-1010


DIXIE DELIGHT Offer-
ing Private dancing,
Bachelor parties. Always
hiring. 772-646-1105 or
772-646-1011
ESCORT for late night
entertainment. 24 hrs / 7
days. Charlie's Angels
Escort Svc 772-646-1023
HALL to Rent: Anniver-
saries, weddings, gather-
ings, etc. Seats over 200,
w/kitchen & full bar. Ask
for Roger 772-332-2049,
or 772-461-1480



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


Adoption 88&-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)
GET A FREE (MSFH)
INSPECTION No obliga-
tion. Can reduce insur-
ance. Call 321-452-2156

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


LEGAL NOTICE:
On Monday November
12, 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)1997 Chev VIN#
1G1JC1249V7126625
Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab Vero
Pub: October 26, 2007

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


LEGAL NOTICE:
On Tuesday November
13, 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:
One (1)1993 Merc VIN#
1MECM5543PA609919
Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab Vero
Pub: October 26, 2007

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad J
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1102 S. U.S. 1
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.1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


Fax77-45-69 77-5 9- 6 F56


LEGAL NOTICE:
On Friday November 09
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)1995 Mere VIN#
1MELM62W7SH631269
One (1)1988 Chev VIN#
1G1BN81Y1JA173253
Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: October 26, 2007
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
1-800-823-0466
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per weekly
1-800-823-0466


DISNEY FALL SALE...
Book Now!!" 3Days...
2Nights... 2Tickets as low
as $89. Kids Stay Free!
Shuttle& Breakfast.
877-4 AVilla (284552)


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privleged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
OLD GUITAR G WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'Angeli-
co, Stromberg, Ricken-
backer, and Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/ Banjos.
1930s thru 1970s. TOP
CASH PAID! These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible hours,
training provided.
800-585-9024, ext. 6750.


WANTED- TECHNIC
Keyboard Model 6500,
Will Pay Cash.
772-335-7930






BEANIE BABIES,
Selling collection.
Includes Bears, from
around the world, also
Barbies, Wrought iron
birdcage. 772-232-9749


SArt by
Emmy
"35 years experience"
Murals
Stainglass
Sculptures
Caricatures
Art Lessons
Free Estimates'
Portfolio Available
772-562-5162
2:M8::K::x:::il fl X :: ::.:::


AUCTION MULTI Rental
units On Site in Rotonda
& Placida, FL Nov. 10 at
11am, High Cap Rates
Details 941-746-5355
941-536-0893 AB923
AFRAAC.COM AU1333
All Florida Realty & Auc-
tion Co.



16' CANOE fiberglass
good cond $175
954-682-3480
AB LOUNGE exercise
chair ,great condition $50
772-336-1259 SLC
ANTIQUE PUSH mower,
1950's Huffman Mfg, $40
New Never used.
772-569-9971 IRC

ANTIQUE WOODEN
statue 3'2" 100years old
$75. 772-299-6518


BARSTOOL TEAK 30
inch, Danish modern no
flaws $35 772-335-3443
SLC
BEANIE BABE, Ty, Prin-
cess Di, $25. purple, re-
tired.772-342-0382 SLC
BED, QUEEN size/ head-
board and frame $150.
772-871-0866
BEDROOM SET, 7 pcs
two dressers, night stand
mirror. All White $175obo
772-388-0012 IRC
BINS Cargo van, set of
6 all steel storage bins
from full size van $200
772-581-9411 IR
BIRDCAGE BLACK on
stand 20x20x56 FREEI
772-337-9764 SLC
BOOKCASE MISSION
style $125 772-460-2541
SLC
BOOKS: HEIDI hard
cover $5, Bobbsey Twins
(4) $5 each, Treasure Is
(1) $5 772-664-7849 IR
BOXES, MOVING. Medi-
um size $40. Ladies 26"
Bike good condition $20
772-340-1383 SLC
CAMERA, MINOLTA
35mm 300si camera,
28-80mm lens, marco
lens $175. 772-2015712
CAR DOORS (4) '93
Lexus GS 300 black.
$200 772-408-6033, .
772-519-4187 sic
CHAIRS, PARSONS, (6),
mauve, excellent condi-
tion, must sell, $25 each,
772-770-3256 IR
CHAIRS: DINING ROOM
4 upholstered ivory roll-
backs. Very nice. $200
obo. 772-321-6191 IR
COACH BLACK should-
er bag, like new Willis
Style. Must sell $160 obo
772-335-5191 SLC
COMPRESSOR, Crafts-
man, 6hp-2hp, w/ all car
painting equipment, $200
772-563-7244 IR
COMPUTER DESK &
chair, Good cqnd. $10
takes both 772-589-6726


COMPUTER EQUIP-
MENT: Printer, Scanner,
Fax, Keyboard $100 obo
1772-913-3999 SLC
COMPUTER MONITOR
(2) 17". Only $35 each or
best offer 772-664-3771
COMPUTER TOWER:
XP 256 memory 1/2 GB
HD Word, USB $100
SLC 772-335-8896
CROSS TRAINER, pro-
form 700, 6 programs dig
disp, heart rate mon. sile
resist $200 321-298-0118
DESK, COMPUTER
Glass, metal frame,
good condition $15
772-569-3326 IR
DINING TABLE, Wood
30" leaf, 4 chairs $100,
entertainment center $75
772-646-0652 SLC
DISHES microwave by
ironstone plus place
serving $65.
772-231-0930
DISHES Pfaltzgraff
ironstone 6 places +
serving $65.
772-231-0930 IR
DISHWASHER GE,
white/black $75. Micro-
wave, Irg brwn/blk w/turn
table $30 772-240-1329
DOGHOUSE NEW, $50
772-370-6473 sic
DRESS HOMECOMING
light purple wore 2 times
size L runs small $50
772-466-9312 SLC
DRESSER, CHEST, 4
drawers, Broyhill, Premier
French prov., $100
772-794-9891 IR
DRILL & flashlight
19.2V with 2 batteries &
charger $50
772-871-6044 SLC
DRYER GAS Kenmore
White $100
772-879-9817 SLC


MOR
ETA I- 3kVA-4i
T*T.L 0


_ __ ___


Mille















DRYER, WHIRLPOOL,
heavy duty, 4 cycle, 3
temps. Works good $50
772-238-0012 IR
ELECTRIC BED, adjust-
able $200 772-664-0553
Barefoot Bay
ELECTRONICS, TOSH
amplifier head 8 channels
equalizer,w/2speakers
etc. $200.772-497-4065
ELLIPTICAL CROSS
trainer Precor EFX -544
$35. 772-388-0350
END TABLES and
matching coffee table,
mirror tops, almond color
$100 all 772-778-1062 IR
EXERCISE CHAIR,
gravity inversion with vi-
brator $50 772-569-4161
FENDER SQUIRE strat,
natural finish, with
practice amp $120
772-595-5144 SLC
FENDERS, GM New for
an 81-87 Chevy truck
$125 each 772-562-3998
IR
FITNESS GYM, impex
wm1402 power booster
Exc. cond. $200.
772-335-3289
FOOT MASSAGER, with
infra/red heat. $40. MC
772-546-8986
FRAMED ART: By Rob-
ert Inlowtz. Farms, mnts,
26x76. Mint. $125 obo
772-595-9636 SLC
FREEZER- upright $60
evening 772-871-6353,
day 772-878-1490 SLC
GUITAR, Acoustic full sz
dreadnaught basswood
rosewood natural color w/
case $135 772-538-7659
HUTCH, PECAN with
lighted glass shelves, 2
drawer storage cabinet
$200 772-569-9009 IRC
KEYBOARD: ROLAND
synthesizer with stand
pedal and case Only
$200 SLC 772-497-4065
KEYBOARD: ROLAND
synthesizer with stand
pedal and case Only
$200 SLC 772-497-4065


KITCHEN SET, maple
wood, 42" round with ex-
tra glass top
772-299-6520 $175 IRC
KITCHEN TABLES (2)
with chairs. $100 each
321-536-6761
LAMP TABLE new 26'Hx
10'W never used dark
grey black $35 IRC
772-231-1757
LAMP, bucket of apples
$75. WINDCHIME, ex-
pens crosses $40.
772-778-2079 IR.
LAMPS TABLE & fir
$4-$35. speakers, & R-R
receiver 772-879-3500
SLC
LAPTOP, TuffBook CF
28, Win2000, 256mgs
RAM, 20gig HD, pwercrd,
$200 772-408-0863 SLC
LOVESEAT, FLORAL
$25 772-589-5194 IRC
LUGGAGE, VINTAGE
American Tourister, red,
3pc $70 772-388-4038 IR
MAGAZINE RACK, Can-
terbury, cherry wood w/
brass hardware good
cond. $200 772-234-5681
MCDONALD'S MO-
NOPOLY Park Place
#821 Game piece. $195
offers. 772-299-3188 IRC
MERCEDES 87 190E
parts only body interior
mechanical $200.
772-214-4926 SLC
OVEN, HOTPOINT
range self clean $60. IRC
772-388-3657
PAINTBALL MR1, Auto
w/tank, mask, hopper, 1
4" barrel *and sleeved
$100 772-563-0601 IRC
PAPASON CHAIRS, (2),
mauve (pink) cushions,
$25 772-664-7243 IRC
PAPERBACKS OVER
100 $20 entire box
772-878-1961 SLC
PATIO DOORS: Sliding
glass complete set with
tracks. 6' wide $100 Call
772-486-5637 SLC
PLAYSTATION, SONY
portable playstation.
brand new, never used
$100.
772-878-8639


PLYLOX FASTENERS,
for hurricane plywood.
$ 20. for both
772-871-1223
PRESSURE WASHER
1300 PSI, electric $30
and brass floor lamp $30
phone 772-465-7493
PRINTER, HP 6310 All in
one, paper trays 3, one
upper, 2 lower $25
772-770-2090 IRC
RECLINER earthtone,
microfiber like new $125
772-812-6535 SLC
REFRIGERATOR FOR
sale. White 24 cubic foot
Hotpoint 5yrs old. $200
Call 772-340-3496 SLC
ROOF TILES- diff colors
barrel & reg tile $1.75
each 772-223-1980
SAW, SCROLL, 16 inch,
used once; $85 obo,
772-589-7161 IR
SHOWER DOORS: frost
glass, 70" high 51" wide
Aluminum color with
tracks $50 772-359-1380
SOFA BED, sofa bed
with twin mattress $200.
excellent cond.
772-209-1136
SOFA TABLE, Oriental
$250 value. $125 or
make .offer aft 6pm
772-340-3823 SLC
SOFA TABLE, Oriental
$250 value. $125 or
make offer aft 6pm
772-340-3823 SLC
STEEL SHELVES Com-
mercial (2) 16x36x 6'3"Hi.
6 shelves, struts, bolts/
nuts $90 772-340-4635
STOVE, GE w/ micro-
wave above, good condi-
tion, self clean, must see,
$150 772-878-8547 SLC
STROLLER navy &
green plaid, great $40
772-873-0568
772-285-4040 SLC
SWING cedar 2 seater ez
assemble/ disassemble.
$50. Shell floorlamp $20
772-663-9999
TABLE & 4 chairs, natu-
ral wood, 4'x3' with leaf
$125 772-489-0735 SLC


TABLE SAW: Black &
Decker shop center,
Dewalt 3' cut saw $30
772-216-6737 SLC
TABLE, BUFFET table
with sideboard-quality
ex/cond. $199.
772-521-2631
TABLE, END: white
formica. Good condition.
$25 772-871-0817 SLC
TABLE, GLASS dining
room & 4 white parsons
chairs, never used $200
772-538-9123 IR
TAILGATE, 99 Dodge
pickup black $125.
772-215-1255 SLC
TIRE, Like new
215-60-16 $20 obo
772-231-4189 IR
TIRES, 2 Nitto NT450
P225 50 R16 $20, Tiller
for back of mower, $25,
772-589-4299 IRC
TODDLER BED w/matt
& sheets $60. Car Seat
exc. condition $80
772-240-8909 SLC
TRAILER TIRES & rims,
$20, good condition,
772-480-0310 IR
TRANSMITTER, for iPod
mini FM, Griffin trip, in
box includes cd $40 obo
772-633-9165 IR
TV 26" Quasar Stereo
console 2/remote excel-
lent condition $200 obo
772-567-2807 IR
TV 27" RCA color good
condition $25, PC moni-
tor 19" $25 772-770-3033
TV STAND, wooden,
holds 37in TV, sliding
doors w/ cabinet $150obo
772-643-8600 IR
TYPEWRITER PORTA-
BLE manual 1949 Royal
Perfect collectible $50
772-664-2030 Micco
UNIFORMS NURSE tops
$3 ea or $5 ea one size
14-10 772-794-0004 IR
WASHER, SPEED
QUEEN $50
772-559-9708 IR
WATER HEATER 40 gal
natural gas,1 yr old, orig
$300, asking $150 obo
772-418-4837 sic
WEDDING DRESS, long
white dress size 9 with
removable train. $175.
772-361-4114 SLC

I I # II I I


.WELL PUMP: brand new
stainless, 1 HP 26'
suction/w pressure tank.
$125.772-240-6090




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, prefinish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood w/50yr prefinish,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock, w/ac-
cassories. Quick turn
around. Delivery. Gulf
Coast Supply & Manufac-
turing, Inc. 352-498-0778
1-888-393-0335







RENT-A-GEEK On-site
Computer Repair & Net-
working by A+ & Micro-
soft Certified Techs. Na-
tionwide Service 24/7/
365. No Extra Fees!
Visa/MC/AMEX, Discover
Toll-Free,1-866-.661-4907


*- REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILL! Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
NOW. 1-800-935-9195.
DIRECT 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! 800-973-9044

I II I^^


DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade Pro-
gramming Packages
from $29.99/mo. Call
1-800-380-8939



DINING ROOM SET,
oak, 4 cushioned Cap-
tains chairs, measures
5'x3'4" without leaf, incl's
18 1/4" wide leaf, could
seat up to 8 people, like
new condition. Asking
$450/obo. 321-504-7646
JACUZZI SOAKING
TUB, Model Riva, 5', like
new, $280. Leave mes-
sage, will call back.
321-242-0938
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499.
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. (60
night trial) www.mattress
dr.com



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
ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram Fiori-
cet Prozac Buspar, 90
Qty $51.99 180 Qty
$84.99 Price Includes
Prescription! We will
match any competitor's
price! 1-866-465-0745
pharmakind.com
UP TO 80% SAVINGS
POSSIBLE on many
medications. Generics
now available for Cym-
balta, Lipitor, Nexium,
Plavix, Singulair and all
ED meds. Canada Drug
Topeka. 1-866-804-6100.



* REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILL! Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
NOW. 1-800-725-18'35.

019^^^^


GA I NER U N A A SSES SOR
GA R C NAB0 U RBONQU I C K L Y
A L AR_ C AN EMON EQ U I K LD
L|EN R SIDSPO T AP PE
LE NOR E 0Os sPT TAl P1MPllEjJT


- EMPLOYMENT


*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
ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waitingl Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney I
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
1-800-852-0041
ADULT E-Greeting Vid-
eos! A Great Birthday /
Anniversary gift! Clean,
Tasteful, For Men &
Women: Put a smile on
their face & the pleasure
is yours! Visit TODAY!
www.secretgreetings. corn

AIR HANDLER 3 to 3.5
ton Goodman, 14 months
old. Like new cond. We
upgraded system. $500
772-467-1682
ALL AMERICAN Home
Phone Free Installa-
tion- *No Credit Card
Check*, *No-one turned
down*, Free Caller. ID,
Free Call Waiting, Free
Long Distance Every
Month, Call Now:
1-877-324-7777
ARE YOU FRUSTRAT-
ED WITH DIAL-UP IN-
TERNET? HughesNet,
Leading Provider of
High-Speed Satellite, Re-
liable Broadband Service
Available in Your Area!
$0.00 Upfront Costs. Call
Now: 1-800-961.-3639.
Schedule Your Installa-
tion Today! PromoCode:
Coconut.
BROADBAND INTER-
NET Service by Satellite.
Available NOW! 30-50X
Faster than dialup. $0
Money Down! Works
everywhere. Our best
price EVER
1-866-425-4990
www.Sky BlueNet.com
DIRECT 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! 800-973-9044



PEI


BOUVIER DES FLAN-
DRES pups, AKC, health
certificates, all shots to
date. Born 6/16. 1 female
$1400. 2 males $1200/ea
321-269-9807 /'536-3775
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.corn
AD#4406 ,
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES:
CKC smooth coat. $675
to $750. Males & females
Health certificate. Call for
more info 772-564-9819
COCKER SPANIEL
Pups AKC. Buff, black,
blue roan, Vet checked.
Health cert. $400 each
772-408-7026

Classified 800-823-0466


DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade and
$100 cash back! Pro-
gramming Packages
from $29.99/mo.
1-800-380-8939
FREE DIRECT 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! 1-800-203-7560

FREE DIRECT 4 room
system! Checks accept-
ed! Free 4 months all
250 channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtimel
Hurry, ask how! Pkgs.
Start $29.99 Free DVR/
HD! 1-800-216-7149.

FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! Free 4 Months all 250
Channels + HBO/ Cine-
max/ Showtime! Hurry,
Ask How! Pkgs. Start
$29.99 FREE DVR/HD!
1-800-620-0058

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

HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA!!! Graduate in 4
weeks! FREE Brochure.
CALL NOW!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 442.
www.highschoolDiplorma22
.com.

KEN KIRKPATRICK
system with inventory,
blanks (mugs, mouse
pads, picture frames,
jewelry boxes, Santa
Claus letters, etc) &'soft-
ware. Make money for
the holidays! $5000 value
for $1000 obo. Great op-
portunity for the right per-
son. I am unable to con-
tinue. Please call for info.
772-664-0886

NEW COMPUTER Blue
Hipp6.' Funding guaran-
tees your approval for a
computer regardless of
your credit. All you need
is a checking account to
be approved! Call now
for free bonus
800-507-4055.



rs


DACHSHUND Home
Raised. Puppies Half
price. Breeding terms.
Stud service. Bob
Albrecht 1-800-593-2040
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, AKC, 4 fe-
males. Ready for a loving
home now! $800/each
negotiable. 321-255-2480
Great Dane pups,AKC, 7
females, 4 males, Merle,
Boston Merle, Lt. Marked
Harlequins. Taking dep's.
$600-$800. 321-412-3326
PERSIAN KITTENS
Healthy & Adorable.
Blues & Blue-Creams
M/F only $275. Call
772-873-8888 Lve. Msg.
YORKIE- 8 months old.
Call for details.
772-607-0915


NEW MONEY saving
website! Get free Weekly
e-mail money tips and
much more!
www.monevyevser.com
Log on Today Have Fun
and Save Money
RADIAL ARM SAW
Craftsman 10". Good
condition $300
954-682-3480
SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $3499. Deluxe
upgrade 30 jets. New,
never used. No Maint.
Cabinet. Includes Cover.
Will Deliver $2,999.
Full Warranty.
Call 866-920-7089
WATER SOFTENER &
salt reservoir. Aerator
tank w mercury float
switch, chlorinator pump
& tank, water pump &
pressure tank $400 for all
772-664-5022



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



FT PIERCE Sat & Sun
7AM to 3PM 5908
Buchanan Dr. off Easy St
FurnitLire, LR, Queen BR
set, Cub Cadet riding
mower $2000, Generator
75/50 W converter $1000
misc items 772-460-7928
775-232-0214
PORT ST Lucie Fri Sat
Sun Oct 26 -28 9am to
3pm. 792 SE Whitehurst
Ave, (Floresta & Fallon) 2
Sony HD Tv's, furniture
exercise equip, washer
dryer, computer equip
ladder, lawn mower.

Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!
Special Rates
Private Party!
Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466






DOG SITlTING or walking
at your home. No. Indian
River & So. Breva'rd
Counties only. Call
Richard 772-589-5236
HOME & PET CONNEC-
TION House & Pet Sitting.
Want to be sure your home
is safe while on vacation
and your pets taken care
of? Call Betty C. Bledsoe
772-978-0579 or cell #
772-766-9699

-o ** .* & 0

UNITED
HUMANITARIANS
SPAY OR NEUTER
Cats '(M)$25, (F)$35
IR- Dogs (M)$35, (F) $45
(add $10 dogs over 50lbs)
SLC Dogs $50
.(add'lI if over 50 lbs)
772-468-6073/ 335-3786


BOOTH RENTER New
salon. Great location.
Talk Of The Town Hair
Designs 1985 14th Ave-
nue, Vero. 772-978-9722
or 772-473-9913
STYLIST & NAIL TECH
needed. Pleasant wbrk
environment starting at
55% commission. Split
Enz Salon, North Beach
Plaza. Call Jackie
772-828-5020

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


I I


SYNERGY SALON -
Downtown Vero needs
stylist with clientele.
Commission. ASAP! Call
772-564-6 1 70
772-532-7471




$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Models & Dancers want-
ed for high class Escort
Company. Top Pay! Earn
cash daily. 772-209-1010
or 209-2110

Classified 800-823-0466

a / .
I.


EGaptiram's
-" RE 0 J T A*Rl-t


NOWHIRINQ

Executive Housekeeper
Bilingual pref.

Line Cooks & Saute Grill

Experienced, Flexible

schedule to

SPantry & Prep


The Inn At
Captain Hiram's Hotel
1606 N. Indian River Dr., Sebastian
Fax your resume to:
772-589-4346
Visit us @ hirams.com
.w EOE/DFWP .,
EC a- sL. *-" - [.!F -=. g i


DISHWASHER P/T for
Deli (11am-3pm). Apply
in person @ 2263 14th
Ave., Vero Beach. Or call
us at 772-299-4014






Douglas Health
Services, LLC


*PREMIUM PAY** I
**GREAT CUENTS**I


Live-in's, HHA's,
CNA's, Companions
and Hlomemakers are
encouraged to regis-
ter for various shifts.
References checked.

(772)
770-0022
2803 Flight Safety Dr.
Vero Beach, FL
Lic#NR30211045

Classified 800-823-0466

40Pfs*-s----l


"Service is the HEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Availablell
C.N.A's H.HA.'s
LIVE-IN's
SLP.N/s & R.N.'s
S Great Pay
Flexible Hours
772-621-8348
Z 561-686-2923 8
561-274-4149 ,
~3 _____


AVON- GENERAL IN-
FORMATION Earn extra
$$$, sign up in minutes,
For information email:
avonsacareer4u@aol.com
or Call 1-800-796-2622
Ind. Sis. Rep.

CHARLIE'S ANGELS
Escort Servicel No trans-
portation necessary.
Make $500 & over daily.
No Exp. 772-646-1105

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

44 i ma


Nozzle Nolen
j 3
..* Pest

J 'Control

is seeking team players with
management and/or sales
experience for our northern
locations. We offer extensive
paid training, medical,
dental, 401k, vacation, and
opportunities for advancement.

To begin your career with us
contact Lisa at 561-964-6200
or send your resume to (0
lisa@nozzlenolen.com 1


NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now
Hiring Dependable Es-
corts, all shifts. Earn cash
daily 772-569-7250
NOW HIRINGII TRAVEL,
HAVE FUN, & MAKE
MONEYI We offer Train-
ing, Transportation, Hotel
Accommodations, & Un-
limited Earning Potential!
Must be able to travel
immediately, be Self Mo-
tivated & Outgoing! Call
TODAYI 1-866-502-0174
SEAMSTRESS/SALES
Person for full or partime
to work in quilt store. Ap-
ply in person at Marilou's
Quilting & Sewing Center.
8802 US 1, Wabasso



AVON sell AVON. own
your ownrr business for
$10.00 Rosi Stubbs
772-778-5277
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

lI .


START WORK TODAY.
$500 Sign on Bonus Now
Seeking 5 Guys or Girls
To Join Our Young
-Minded Hip Hop
Rock-n-Roll Bluejean
Environment, Skate-
boarders, X-Gen, Music
Lovers Welcome, Call
Wand 866-386-5621
Travel, Travel, Travel.

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


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
DRIVERS We have
freight. 4 Regional posi-
tions avail, immediately.
CDL-A w/tanker req'd
Call 1-877-484-3042 or
visit us at
www.oakleytransport.com
DRIVERS WANTED
Earn up to $1,500 per
week with your own vehi-
cle. Must have clean driv-
ing record, apply at:
www.drive4cash.info

Classified 800-823-0466



-TRAI



"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes,
bulldozers, trackhoes.
Local job placement asst.
Start digging dirt now.
Call 1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
nance 888-349-5387
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 888-349-5387
AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6-12 weeks. Tuition
$399 payment plan avail-
able start today:
1-800-470-4723 Visit
website: www.diploma
athome.com


NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training Job
Placement. $740 $940
week. No Money Down.
Lodging-Meals-Transport
ation. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800.
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
Time Apply Online To-
day over 750 Compa-
nies! One Application,
Hundreds of Offers!
http://hammerlanejobs.com
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective



WNGI



ATTEND COLLEGE ON
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, Paralegal,
computers, criminal jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid &
computer provided if
qualified Call 866-858-
2121 www.
OnlineTidewaterTech.com

BIG TRUCKS Big
bucks! Driver training, no
exp. needed. Weekend,
evening, & day classes.
Job placement, CDL test-
ing & refresher courses.
Call NBI: 1-888-303-8754
Winter Haven, FL
DRIVERS: An earn as
you learn career! Eng-
land Transport now offers
on the job CDL training.
No credit check. No
co-signers. No down pay-
ment. 1-866-619-6081,
AD#3110
DRIVERS: An earn as
you learn career! Eng-
land Transport now offers
on the job CDL training.
No credit check. No
co-signers. No down pay-
ment. 1-866-619-6081,
AD#3190
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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


MOVIE EXTRAS. Excit-
ing opportunities for up-
coming productions. All
looks needed no experi-
ence required for cast
calls. Call, 877-264-9744


FULL TIME POSITIONS
RANCH HANDS/TRACTOR DRIVERS
Housing provided on cattle ranches near Hwy 441
and Rt 60. Benefits include health insurance.
Clear Driver's license and social security card re-
quired. Rollins Ranch is a drug free work place,
requiring pre-employ-ment and random drug
testing. See
http://rollinsranches.net for more information.
To apply call Ann at:
772-567-9001; Fax a resume to: 772-567-7808;
or Email to: amathis(5)rollinsranches.net EOE



EDUCATION-


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA! Home Study Pro-
gram. No Classes to at-
tend. Free brochure.
CALL NOW!
800-532-6546, ext. 16
highschooldiplomal cornn


STUDY AT HOME and
graduate with your High
School Diploma in less
than 3 months! Nationally
Accredited Free Bro-
chure; 1-877-926-6699,
also available in Spanish.

510 chols, 1


COSMETOLOGY
S(8 Month Course)
Classes start November 6th

MASSAGE '

THERAPY "
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration

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


OIN Ou .R

VWIOFESSIONAL


SV^VICE Gou7
TODAY



It's Easy As 1, 2, 3


I I


425 Medical











- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


A Fat JOBII Unique busi-
ness Group has open-
ings for Fifteen Free to
Travel. Major cities & re-
sort areas, 18 and Over,
Call 800-845-2151. Road
Rules Type.
FULLER BRUSH DEAL-
ERS Free kit & website,
no quotas or inventory.
Recording 800-477-3855
www.MelodyAtHome.com
Ind. Distr. 888-253-8416
GANA 48% Y MASI Ven-
diendo Productos De
Cama Y Bano. Presti-
glosa Marca Intima.
Llama Sin Costo.
1-877-426-2627 Catalo-
go Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com

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


HOME BASED
Indian River Cty. maga-
zine. No experience nec-
essary. Training, P/T
hours clients established
for you. Exclusive territo-
ry. Net $72K + Retiring.
$24,900 941-228-8110
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop! Retail/
Dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality/ customer
service. Earn up to $150
a day. Call 888-731-1179
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
800-731-4901 (Fee Req).

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


MOVIE EXTRAS Earn
up to $200/day. All looks
needed to work with film
& TV production compa-
nies. No experience re-
quired. 877-218-6187
MYSTERY SHOPPERS!
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop pt/ft.
Call now 800-690-1272.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS-
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge
quality/customer service.
Earn up to $150/day. Call
1-800-498-2356
NOW HIRING Energetic
host/Demonstrators for
Kitchen Craft Trade
Shows! $55,000-$70,000
1st year! Training, flexibil-
ity, magnificent trips. 21+
Must travel,
352-483-0052 www.
cookforlife.com/careers
email resume: recruiting
@C6okforlife.com


OUR LADY OF MT CAR-
MEL, 5 Bed Adult Family
Care Home in NW Palm
Bay, 4BR 3BA built 2006,
Florida State License.
Can convert to 6 Bed Fa-
cility. Business Consulting
Services by State Certi-
fied Consultant included
in price $310,000. Only
serious inquiries please.
321-724-9263
REAL OPPORTUNITIES
to own your business
REALLY exist. Make up
to $2000+. No MLM, No
selling. Start for only
$199 Debit or credit card
needed. 1-800-760-7314
Rubaroc Safety Surfac-
ing Is Looking For Agents
To Sell & Install Kits
Starting @ $200. Unlimit-
ed Income. Untapped
Territory. Free Seminar
Call Gail 1-877-559-9777
www.themeakingsgroup.
corn


SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED Immediately.
For Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
rants & Theaters. Train-
ing provided. Flexible
hours. Assignments
Available Now. 1-800-
585-9024, ext. 6262
START YOUR Own Bu-
siness. Earn $500-$1000
Part time! Keep your cur-
rent job. 772-807-7922
FreeDetails. Enter code:
RC6343 www.tsginfo.com

I I I 1 1

$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWIII As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48/
hrs? Low rates. Apply
now by phone!
1-866-386-3692
www.injuryadvances.com


$$GET QUICK CASH$$
lst/2nd Mortgages fore-
closure? Bankruptcy?
Purchase/Re-Finance
Bad credit/self employed.
No income verification.
Mortgage Corp. Network.
Licensed Correspondent
Lender. Call Now 866-
581-0767 Toll-free or vis-
it: www.mycashyes.com



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!! As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE!
1-800-568-8321
www.FastCaseCash.com

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


CASH AVAILABLE In
exchange for future pay-
ments from annuity,
structured settlement, lot-
tery winning, mortgage
notes. We also provide
advances for pending

www.lumpsumcash.com
800-509-8527
II 11 ii ii

Credit Repair Hotline
Are you suffering from
BAD CREDIT? We can
permanently improve
your credit report. CALL
NOW! FREE consulta-
tion! 1-866-750-9090
Better Credit-Better Life

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


$$CASH$$ Immediate
Cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage Notes & Cash
Flows,J.G.Wentworth #1.
1-(800)-794-7310
DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/ credit
cards? Financial dis-
tress? Call A.C.R. We
help immediately! We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy needed.
1-888-272-1420.
www.mydebtfree.com.
ERASE BAD CREDIT
See dramatic change
within 2 months. 100%
moneyback guarantee.
Free consultation
866-916-8449, ext.221
ERASE BAD CREDIT.
Raise credit score within
45 days! 100% money
back guarantee. Call
1-866-916-8449 ext. 193
for a free consultation.
Call 24 hrs.


ERASE BAD CREDIT.
Raise credit score within
45 days! 100% money
back guarantee. Call
1-866-916-8449 ext. 193
for a free consultation.
Call 24 hrs.
LAWSUIT LOANSI Cash
before your case settles.
Auto, workers comp. All
cases accepted. Fast
approval. $500 to
$50,000. 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
you into a New Home.
Call 1-866-255-5267www.
AnmeicanHome P.artners.com
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
1-800-771-4453 ext. 85
www.house911.com


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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



AWARD WINNING
Licensed Group Home.
Specializing in elderly &
disabled. Highly trained
CNA & EMT will. take
care of your loved one to
live in my home or daily
care. Will provide all
needs. Affordable rates.
MUST SEE! State lic.
772-336-3700
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
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



ATTENTION TO DETAIL
& a hard worker. Honest
& Prompt. Bi-weekly,
Weekly or by the month.
Melody 772'388-5239 lic

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


Call Seacoast Air Conditioning for
AIC Service and HI-Efflicency
Replacement Systems





STORM PROTECTION
RONALD KROMHOUT GENERAL CONTRACTOR INC.
AUTHORIZED ARMORSCREEN DEALER
Accordions Roll Downs
*Panels Bahamas Colonials
* Aluminum Structures Screening & Repairs
772-480-4600
Local In Indian River County for 25 + Vrs.
CGC 023856 Insured'


E & J Cleaning: Thor-
ough, but reasonable
Free estimates. Call
Betty 772-569-8672

Moving Day Cleaners
Res/Commer & Constr
Daily/wkly/monthly/ltime
Specials! 321-704-0281

SAYONARA CLEANING
Houses & offices. Daily,
wkly, biwkly, mthly, Exc.
Ref. avail 772-564-8926




RENT-A-GEEK On-site
Computer Repair & Net-
working by A+ & Micro-
soft Certified Techs. Na-
tionwide Service
24/7/365. No Extra Fees!
Visa/MC/AMEX, Discover
only. Toll Free
866-661-GEEK (4335)


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



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 $45! Call
772-878-7690
EC#0001550

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


wDEC{.;?M q


Spray Deck *
*Driveways oPatios
Sidewalks Slabs i'
Nvo job too Small.
!,


Jimmy's Tractor Svc
Bat Wing Mowing, Bush
Hogging, Grading & Land
Clearing.772-473-6806
lic/ins



FREE WEIGHT LOSS.
Call to get your free bot-
tle w/ hoodia. Please,
limit 1 per household.
Call now 1-800-820-5469




HOME MINDERS
efthe
TREASURE COAST, INC.
your
"Peace" of Mind

Family Owned
& Operated

Licensed, Insured
& Bonded

Call now w
(772) 332-3831




Hurricane Cottages
withstand upto 250+MPH
winds. Safety & security
on premises w/ comforts
of home. Shelter your
Loved OnesI www.
hurricanecottages.com



ALAN'S AFFORDABLE
LAWN CARE
Res/Comm, Full service;
mowing, edging, hedging
& pruning, lic & ins FREE
Est 772-589-7273


PROPERTY
OVERGROWN?
Weeds, HedgesTrees
Yard Debris Removal
Sebastian
772-360-7972
Vero Beach I
772-473-0132
Res./Comm.
Lic, & Insured



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


IMARIGE
FULL Body Massage.
Vero Beach. $35. 1/2 hr.
Lic #MM8362.
561-827-8047




*Divorce Bankruptcy*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all .areas Low as
$65.1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
CREDIT REPAIR! Le-
gally remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com
DRIVER: Personal trans-
portation to stores, doc-
tors, etc. Airport; your
vehicle or mind. Call
Richard. 772-589-5236
GUARANTEED BANK-
RUPTCY $299 Let Our
Experienced Professio-
nals Handle Your Entire
Bankruptcy Fast, Easy,
No-Risk, Guaranteed &
Proven. DIVORCE -
$329, WILL $250
info@signhere.org. CALL
NOW TOLL FREE!
1-888-382-2760
www.SignHere.org
HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100% satisfaction guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zspeedy.com -

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


INJURED in an ACCI-
DENT? Claim may be
worth $250,000+ heart
attack/stroke from Avan-
dia $250,000+ Diagnosed
with Mesothelioma One
Million Dollars+ Call
toll-free 1-866-546-2729-
(24 hours)




















I 91.95 Both incude
State, Attorney Fees &
n Lamp

i Shades, ra ,







g Restoradtion c
37 years











price quote! rience















To Show Off Our New
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Kit. Attorney
Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com
WWW.CLASSICDRUGSTOR
E.COM Save 50-80%
Clalas, Soma, Ultram,
Auomplia, Propecia, Via-
gra and more! Call
1-866-54.2- 8569 Free
price quote!



WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
'Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
(L|ic#CBC010111)


PERSONAL ASSIS-
TANT companion or
housesitter. I am Experi-
enced, honest & reliable.
References available.
Call 772-770-4838



AQUAMARINE POOL
SERVICE
Servicing my hometown
of Sebastian.
Call 772-228-0718






New Installation
Repair & Replace
SCREEN ROOMS
WINDOW SCREENS
POOL CAGES
A Name You Can Trust
MARK CARON, INC.


- -- -



$169.95 REVERSE OS-
MOSIS Drinking Sys-
tems! Brand New 4
Stage 50 Gallon Per Day
Complete Kit Installation
Available. We Are Lo-
cated Next To The Tax
Collector Office.
772-388-2544


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


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


SUNDAY
OCT 28h'
1 pm to 4pm
9625 Fleming
Grant Rd
3/2/2 on 1.39 Acres
2016 sq.ft. under air
Screen Pool,
Hot Tub, Shutters

$389,000
772-663-1949

PALM BAY- Open House
& Yard Sale! Saturday,
Oct. 27th, 9-3. 737 & 729
Halton Ave.SW. All offers
will be considered. Call
321-951-1211 for info.









HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm.
Pool, many extras. Re-
duced $80,000 $499,000
Chris Ouillette, Keyes
Co. 772-607-0015

Classified 800-823-0466


DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES -2bd/2ba,
Ocean frt condo, spa-
cious newly renovated w/
custom tile. Only
$299,000. 386-760-4188
or 386-299-7807
DAYTONA BEACH SH
3br/3ba, 3425 S. Atlantic
#1906. Beautifully furn.
19th floor Oceanfront/Riv-
er views. $689,000. Save
on commission! Owner
Financing. 30 year amorti-
zation. 724-991-1979


FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Large 1 Br/
1-1/2 Bath, Screened
Porch. $69,000 Good
Credit required. Lease/
purchase considered.
772-337-3317
FT. PIERCE Island
House- large 1/1, lake
views, gated comm. All
appliances including full
size w/d whirlpool bath,
new carpet, Possible
owner financing, $82,700
772-349-7345





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


INDIAN HARBOUR BCH
Make an offer! Worried
about insurance? HOA
fees includes insurance!
Totally updated 2/1.5,
new AC/ water heater,
hurricane shutters, priva-
cy screens. Pool, tennis,
active clubhouse.
$149,900. 321-773-4171
NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
For Sale By Owner Newly
remodeled 2bd/1.5ba. 1st
floor. Near pool. Fishing
dock. No pets. $185,000.
386-673-9823



A RENTER
NO MOREl
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit Issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900. 561-452-0285
CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. Many more xtr's.
Reduced to $169,000.
772-633-1839 Vero Lake
Estates. Nr 1-95 & 512.



COCOA 3/1.5/1 House,
$299K 3/2/2 House,
$239K, both walk to river.
2 Lots .16ac $129K ea
All in desirable Carlton
Terrace. Owner Financ-
ing avail. Executive Sig-
nature RE 386-931-5247
www.realmproperty.com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


COCOA, Great Buy. For
sale by owner, 3/1.5/1,
new kitchen w/ oak cabi-
nets, all appliances, close
to all,large porch, $85,000
321-459-2533 / 693-8591
EARN YOUR DOWN
PAYMENT! If you have
remodeling skills, we
have the House & Materi-
als. 772-569-9340
www.,want2own.com
FT PIERCE: 3/2 carport.
Tile floors, berber carpet,
Private fenced yard.
Hugh deck. Newer appl.
Near schools, shopping
$169,.900 772-464-4873
INDIALANTIC BEACH
HOME! Directly across
from ocean access, 4 BR
(2 masters), 3 BA, 3 car
garage w/AC, loft, office,
balcony, gorgeous 2nd
floor views, spacious floor
plan, 3400+ sq,ft., vaulted
ceilings, close to every-
thingi Private corner lot,
"A" schools. Won't last at
$795KICall 321-735-0283
or go to www.CFLBeach
House.com

^ ,,. ,



INDIALANTIC, FL New
Beachside pool home,
$35K under value. Built
'03 3/2 split, lowest
price in area. 1 block to
beach. Must see!
$469,000 321-722-2768




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


JENSEN BEACH
Charming 3/2/1 screened
porch. A-rated schools.
Close to beach & parks.
Well maintained. 1791
NE 22nd AVE. $199,700
Best buy in Jensen &
worth seeing.
772-225-6381



.. .


N. HUTCHINSON Island
2/2 w/dock, just mins to
the inlet. Priv beach ac-
cess tool Get home &
dock for less than a va-
cant lot sells for. Re-
duced to $429,000. Judy
Biglin, Sunrise City
Realty 772-216-6661
see photo on line at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45587


7I HuefrS- e


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown News!


FT. PIERCE Rent to own.
5-br/2-full baths .totally
remodeled. Tile floors.
Big yard. Call for details.
Asking $159,900 or rent.
954-421-4950

PALM BAY New 3/2/2
2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS
home, security + water
system and all appliances
$181,500. Call Owner
407-593-2268

'i IBiW l^ti I;illi f'~,


PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $520K
Call Pat 561-876-1885

WEMMM^


PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4bd/2.5bath,
2500 sq.ft. living, Lg. scrn
pool. 2 two car garages.
3600 sq.ft. remodeled
barn with sep. living area.
Very private, gated and
fenced. Close to 1-95 and
US 92. $2,000,000.
386-334-7943

Call Classified
800-823-0466


710 .. -s fr


* ,...






C


C' *t .."


greatt Service Great Rates!


772-465-55 i


1-800-823-0466


- -Classified@HometownNewsOL.com


Our Classified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!


CMI
0


P


TtoNetownNews


I


11 CO


794-4557
VERO BEACH
1141, 2 -. IMM I Ifni , I


701r;~~u


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PALM BAY NE, CBS,
3/2/2, top elem. schools,
quiet street, new carpet/
roof/air/water heater, scrn
patio,$179K. No Brokers
or Agents. 321-759-9519




PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
with 2cg CBS pool, 1/2 ac
lot, Privacy fence. Mor-
ningside Area,$254,000
M.E. Good Realty Lucy
Pagan 772-626-4870


S *' -

PORT ST LUCIE 03'
4br/2ba/2cg, CBS, scrn
patio, 2500 Sqft, Security
alarm, $259,950 M.E.
Good Realty Lucy Pagan
772-626-4870




1. .
SEBASTIAN: 2/2 freshly
painted, new carpet,
shed, adjacent lot also
avail. $127,900 Darlene
Cetola, Sebastian River
Realty 772-473-4168 see
photo online at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45589

-- -
i. .* r- ., .. .. ,


SEBASTIAN: 4/2.5
w/separate LR, FR, DR,
pool, oversized lot
$284,900 Darlene Cetola,
Sebastian River Realty
772-473-4168
see photo online at
www.hometownnewsol.
corn Ad # 45588

R i~fBIBf


SEBASTIAN 2004 3/2/2
Oversize garage, 2150
sqft, paver drive, & boat
pad. nicely landscaped,
near golf & boating.
$285,000 772-589-6060
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL
.com ad ID # 45322
VERO- BUILDER's
FINAL CLOSEOUT
3/2/1's from 124,990.
Only 6 homes left. CBS
Construction.
772-299-5622
VERO BEACH Gated
comm, Garden Grove,
Immaculate 3/2/2, picture
perfect, lush landscaping.
$189,000 Call Nancy, Ri-
chards RE 772-538-1932
VERO BEACH Prefor-
closure! Unbelievable
buy! Price slashed from
$228k to $149,000. 05'
32/2, CBK, 1500sf ac.
Other great buys availa-
ble, Richards Real Estate
772 538-1932
VERO BEACH 2-br/1-ba
CBS Family room, Newer
appliances, Carpet & tile
floors, comer lot. Fresh
paint in & out. 1026 sq ft
$115,000 772-770-6390
VERO BEACH AREA -
Sell your house fast!!!
Sell your house "As-Is" at
a fair price, 24-Hour re-
corded info 877-538-2274
www.877JetCash.com


EBII[DI
VERO BEACH
Remodeled CBS, 2 Br/
lba, Florida room. Cor-
ner lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dishwasher, wood
floors, washer/dryer in
separate utility room, car-
port, shed. Convenient to
Route 60 & US1. Rose-
wood School district.
$119,000. 772-812-1000.

WA (!A..= Mr


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VERO BEACH: New
Homes only 3 left. 3/2/2
CBS. $4,000 towards
closing for qualified buy-
ers. Now $129,900
Randy J. Chapman,
ReMax Connection
772-532-2121
FREE LIST of Short
Sales & Foreclosures at
www.VeroUSA.com

VERO BEACH: Trillium
Sale Buy Owner
New 3/2/2, 1650sf. Gat-
ed Community with Club-
house, Pool & Lawn care.
Next to Mall. 3169 Ash-
ford Square. $239,000
772-834-9097
VERO BEACH: Whisper-
ing Palms. 3/1 CBS,
freshly painted & new tile,
w/fenced yard, What A
Deal! $88,000. Amanda
Brown, Rennick Real
Estate 772-501-0567


-- I

VERO BEACH: Your
Brand New Home in the
mid $100's. Bond money
for 1st time homebuyers!
Model Open 114 High-
land Dr, Vero Bch. Lynda
Paterson, White Porch
Realty 772-569-7527
VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$135,000 561-602-5681

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710 H


710i Houss fo


I eEss


BOYNTON BEACH Wa-
terside Development. MY
LOSS YOUR GAIN
Assume $155,000 down-
payment for $50,000.
($200,000 equity) Brand
new, 3-story TH, 2200sqft
ac, Waterview. Upgrad-
ed. Renee 727-492-1665

Townhouse/Villas
For Sale
N. St. Lucie, S
White City So
SE Ft. Pierce Area "
Located East of US 1
CLOSEOUT SALE
NEW HOMES
Efficiency.......$67,500
Monthly PITI ......$425

2 Bedroom...$108,900
Monthly PITI ......$748

0 Down Payment
Visit or Call Today
1221 East Weatherbee Rd.
(2 blks. N. of Midway)
Larry, owner/agent
772-359-0360



FELLSMERE 5 acres 1/2
acre pond, many oaks.
Area of beautiful homes
West of Fellsmere. Some
owner financing. Asking
$190,000 14410 95th St.
1-931-796-1880
FORT PIERCE 1.36
acres. Can be subdivided
to build 2 homes. E of
US1 Close to beach
877-983-6600
GAINESVILLE/OCALA
Area, 1 acre. Beautiful
country setting. Owner fi-
nancing, No down pay-
mentl Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
GRANT, 1.3 Acres di-
rectly on Grant Road,
100% buildable lot.
$97,900 321-626-7905
MICCO: Barefoot Bay
Manufactured Home Lot
1173 Barefoot Circle,
canal lot 50 x 115.
Across from golf course.
$59,500.772-770-9475
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 2.26
acres., ready to finish.
$99,900. Acreage availa-
ble with stunning views.
Paved roads, gated en-
trance. E-Z financing.
CALL 828-652-8700
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885
PORT ST. LUCIE -
Southbend, treed lot,
high and dry, $67,000
OBO Call Larry
229-247-2871
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234

I, i1117 0


WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234






FORT PIERCE Spanish
Lakes CC, Bank Repo,
2br/2ba, 55 Ipanema
Way, $12,000. Call Gary
772-462-4130 Days
466-4500 Nights
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
Lake Village 55+ 2br/2ba
24X60, FLA rm, carport,
furnished, remodeled,
move in! $38,000 OBO.
Call 772-334-1935









A Manufactured
Home 55+
Community
that is Resident
Owned! Why
Risk Your


a Rental
Community
when YOU
CAN OWN!
New Models
and Resales.
RV's Welcome.
10 minutes
from the
beach in
beautiful
Vero Beach.












PALM HARBOR 4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,200 sq ft, 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$15,000. Free Color Bro-
chures. 800-622-2832

MU$T
$ELL
SEBASTIAN Whispering
Palms. 55+ Adult resort.
05 2-br/2-ba 16 x 52. 2
pools, tennis, biking, ping
pong. Must Sell! $21,000.
obo 772-766-3550

I i i


75o Hoe


SEBASTIAN 55+ Mobile
Home 2/1.5 61' long
remodeled, new floors,
plumbing, water heater,
furnished. Active comm.
Must sell 772-228-9198
W. MELBOURNE, 52'+
porch, 2/2, 11'x25' shed +
carport, many upgrades.
$290 rent. 45 mins., to Or-
lando, 3 mins. to airport.
$48,500.321-704-1163



*Escape to the Moun-
tainsl* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199. Murphy,
NC. www.appalachian land-
.com.
*TENNESSEE* 56+/- ac
of Majestic Mountain
Views and Creek Front-
age Atop the beautiful
Cumberland Plateau.
Excellent development or
private retreat. $225,000
93 1 -946-5263
www.pineycreekrealtyauc
tions.com
*WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Co. Inc of-
fers the best mountain
properties in North Caro-
lina. Homes and Land
available. For a free bro-
chure call 800-924-2635.
WesternCarolinaRE.com




688 ACRES in Marion
County Fla. Prime invest-
ment, pasture blended
with natural hardwoods.
Great hunting, road front-
age. $6200/acre. South-
ern Pine Plantations Call
for appt. 352-867-8018
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com
ABINGDON, VA 1795+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
BAHAMAS: New Bimini
Bay, Condo Angler, Furn
2br/2ba, 2nd fir, cnr unit,
great view. 40ft boat slip.
sold together or separate
$595,000 305-450-4906
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great In-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BOYNTON BEACH
lbr/lba, 815 W. Boynton
Beach Blvd, #5-250,
$139,900 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
BOYNTON BEACH -
Retirement/Investment??
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 in gated
55+ comm. on private rd.
Golf, club house w/pool,
tennis. Call Lu at
561-577-6730 and get
the details.
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
DANDRIDGE (historic),
TN: 3/2/2 on level .73
acre lot. Close to Gatlin-
burg /Pigeon Forge, 5
min to. Douglas Lake.
$173,500 321-799-2902




i I"' ,.

ELLIJAY GA 2200sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
$139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com

Classified
800-823-0466


DISCOUNT METAL
Roofing. Brick/stone, vi-
nyl siding & Windows. $0
Down 0 Payments 12
months. Qualified buyers.
Limited time! www.
NationalHomeCraft.com
(License # CRC001864)
ELLIJAY, GA Beautiful
3+ ac, 500 ft on trout
stream, seasonal view in
gated comm. Paved road.
Septic approved.
$127,500 772-486-6589
FLORIDA HOMESITES
Land starting at $8,900.
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $8,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
FLORIDA LAND:
1.25 Acres $19,900
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
FORECLOSURE- Sac-
rifice 40 Acres close to
small lake Electricity-
Rural take over pay-
ments of $600. Will fi-
nance! No Credit Check.
State of Wyoming. Call
Bob (Owner)
1-925-210-0560.


GA LAND SALE
Gun Deer Hunting
season begins 10/20;
we have land for
sale in 6 of the top
15 Big Buck Counties!
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com





GEORGIA Mtns. Gilmer
Cty. 3/2/3 + 6 very private
acres. Year round view.
New tin roof, gutters, car-
pet & new appliances
$185,000 678-231-0419

GEORGIA COMMER-
CIAL PROPERTY on
5.32 acres, 1000' road
frontage: 2,000sf. brick
office building furnished
& equipped. Plus
multi-use steel building,
$399,000. Financing
available. 706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND
(Middle Georgia)
245acs. to 1550acs. In
Jones County, GA.
Great Investment / rec-
reational land. Good
timber & beautiful land
w/several creeks.
Starting $3900/ac.
Call 404-580-7870
GEORGIA LAND
2 acres $7500/acre.
5 acres & 10 acres start-
ing $6,000/acre.
50acs-1500acs. near Au-
gusta, Tifton & Savannah
starting $4,000/acre. Ex-
cellent hunting on 20yrs.
Planted Pines Planta-
tions. Brokers protected.
912-657-3148
GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land!
1 to 20 acres homesites.
LOW TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round!
Financing Available.
Starting $3,900/acre.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront& 3ac. riv-
er access lots- Rock
Springs Estates. Gated
boat ramp on Oconee riv-
er. Hardwoods, U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
KENTUCKY LAND
October.Blow Out Salel
Special interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$5001down, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
LOOK
GEORGIA
WASHINGTON CTY.
25 Acres $75,000O
Great for Investment,
Hunting, Homesite. Town
& Country Real Estate
1-478-552-5681
Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
I -


Miami 4Bdr/3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Now!
800-774-0533
N GA MTNS Ellijay
Developers/investors,
10.12 +/- acres, 8 land
lots. Res/multi-family
Wells, septic, elec, roads.
$450,000 706-635-4386
see High Definition slide
show at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 45853
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
NC HILLTOP LAND
13 acres: $79,990.
360 degree view! Near
Oxford; 60,000 acre Kerr
Lake. WILL FLY YOU
HERE! Retire, hunt.
Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
1-888-661-LAND(5263);
4nbhl.com





NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $175,000
NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres
with great view, very pri-
vate, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake near-
by, $69,500. Call now
(866)789-8535
NC mountains Reduced
for Quick Sale. Log Cab
with Loft nof 1.47acres.
Big Mountain Views from
Every Window. $89,900.
Won't last. Easy to finish.
828-286-1668
NC: (NW) 1/1 log veneer
home, 1.3ac. Min to Blue
Ridge Pkwy, ski resorts &
the New River. $109,000.
Motivated! 336-246-3302
www.AshelandMasters.com

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
E-Z to finish Log Cabin
with .69 acres $89,900.
Mountain homesites 1-18
acres w/dramatic views.
Waterfront homesites
with 2-5 acres. E-Z fi-
nancing. 828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on
2.26acs. ready to finish.
Wooded corner lot
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS!! Log cabin
shell, 2.26acs. Ready to
finish. Wooded corner lot.
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700

OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.-
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
ing. 740-260-2282

PALM BEACH COUNTY
Lake Worth 4/3/3 gated
comm. Granite counters,
screen pool stand-by
generator accordion
shutters. Many upgrades.
$575,900 561-436-5459
see photo at
HometownNewsOL cornn
ad #45333
PORT ORANGE- 3bd/
3ba/3cg, approx. 3200 sq
ft., oversized pool &
screened patio, loaded
amenities. Fireplace.
$599,000. 386-767-2299
PRE-CONSTRUCTION
Grand Opening! Docka-
ble Lakefront 5 AC- Only
$39,900 Save $10,000!
One Day Sat. Nov. 17th
New to market! Spectac-
ular waterfront acreage
on Lake Dannelly!
Park-like setting, gor-
geous AL location. Gated
Community. Financing.
Call & ask how to Pay No
Closing Costal
800-564-5092, x. 907
S. Carolina Acreage Al-
most 3 acres, beautiful
homesite, lightly wood-
ed, fronts paved road.
No Impact feel Perfect
get-a-wayl $27,900. Low
Down, owner financing.
803-473-7125
SewaneelMonteagle Ten-
nessee Fall 2007 price
reduction sale! Gated
community w/ utilities &
roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com


SOUTH CAROLINA
Looking for your cozy
lake hideaway? Hand
crafted cabin on 3.8
acres. On beautiful Lake
Hartwell. Call today
1-864-353-9363
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
DonnaDavidRealtv.com
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011





TENNESSEE COSBY
3-br/2-ba 2000 model
doublewide, furnished
like new. 1.6 acres with
gorgeous mountain
views. Buy owner.
$99,000 423-608-5687
clearcreektn@planetc.com
TENNESSEE Crossville
properties. New cottage
on 5 acres $69,900.
Double lake lots on 65
acre lake $44,900. Realty
1 Group 877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com
TENNESSEE invest in
America's #1 Real Estate
Market. Developed 1-6
acre Homesites. Water-
falls, Lakes, Golf, Horse-
back Riding. Owner fi-
nancing home sites from
$145 per month.
888-811-2168
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION! 20acres, near
Bloomington El Paso.
Good road access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145/per mo. Money
back guarantee. No cred-
it checks 1-800-755-8953
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.buyatimeshare.com
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234



TIMESHARE RESALES
*Save 60% 80% off re-
tail!! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazinel!
1-800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa




FORT PIERCE
COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL
WAREHOUSE FOR
SALE
2700 sqft, with 4 over-
head doors, one acre of
parking, in the heart of
Fort Pierce. US1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000. ,
772-521-5111
NORTH PALM BCH
Sale By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941



VERO BEACH -
Medical/Professional
1255-1302sf. Near IRM
Hospital. Northside Prop-
erties 772-538-4155



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


SELLYOUR
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) 8

877JetCash.com y




MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
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Ugly? You get cash, All
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(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).


HOM S FROM THIE $180'S
.wwwAdamsHomescortr
'Only available through preferred lenders. Available to qualified buyers, restrictions may apply.
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Sell Your Home Yourself

Without Paying a

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The Real Estate Market is TOUGH!
Placing a sign in the yard is not enough
Placing an ad is expensive and ineffective


PRICES DRASTICALLY REDUCED

FINAL CLOSEOUT

6 Brand New Homes, Never Lived In

Model SQ FT Available Close Out
Price All Homes
S #101-3'2
1-Sory wGarge 1410 3 $124,990
10-3, ------------ 3 Bedroom
# 102-3.2
1-Slory no Garage 1410 1 $132,990

S#201-32 1604 2 $144,990 2 Bath
2-Story w/Garage

CBS Construction Cathedral Ceilings

Upgraded Appliances Tile Throughout

POSSIBLY NO CLOSING COST NO DOWN PAYMENT
LOWERED MORTGAGE RATES BROKER CO-OP

Shown By Appointment Only

Christenson Co. Inc.

1206 16th Ave. SW, Vero Beach 772-299-5622


MIDWAY ESTATES Co-OP, INC.

10 MINUTES FROM THE BEACH .
Resident Owned 55+ Community

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2/2 SCREENED PORCH ALL APPLIANCES
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REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


FORT PIERCE: White
City working roommate
to share home, close to
shopping, transportation.
$125 wkly. 1st & last re-
quired. util & cable incl
772-940-2222
VERO BEACH 1 new
Fully furnished room.
Utilities Included. Ideal
for flight safety students.
Drug & alcohol free.
$125/sec $475/mo
772-634-1855, 731-3036
VERO BEACH: Furn. rm
w/bath & private ent.,
Gated comm. w/pool,
tennis, $135/wk + 1/2
utilities, no smoking.
772-770-4838



SEBASTIAN furnished
2/2/1. Includes DSL
linens, kitchen utensils
42" TV, screened patio,-
w/kitchen. $1400 /mo +
deposit 772-766-0268
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 23327
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S Fur-
nished starting at $800.
Call Paula Rogers & As-
sociates 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell



FT PIERCE rental rent to
own Island House 1-br
condo with all appliances
including washer/dryer.
Whirlpool bathtub. Gated
comm, with pool.
$700/mo. 1 mo security.
Call owner 772-349-7345



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


FT. PIERCE 2bdrm, 1
bath Townhouse/Apt. for
rent. section 8 welcome.
Fresh paint, small pets
ok, $650/mo.
954-224-0622
FT. PIERCE: triplex for
rent; 2 upstairs apts.
$480/mo each. 1 down-
stairs apt. $725/mo.
Please contact Jack
772-359-9255

Do You NeedS
A Home?






772-468-2333
EFFICIENCIES &
1 BEDROOMS
AVAILABLE
OPEN MON-FRI 9-4
SAT 10-2 Cf
"Quiet Country Living"
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Tennis Villas at Indian
River Plantation. 2/2, end
unit. 1st fl, no pets,
furnished. $1300/mo. Call
Joanne 772-232-1367
NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
2bd/1.5ba. 1st floor. Near
pool. Water & cable incd.
Fishing dock. No pets.
$500/month plus condo
dues. 386-673-9823
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.
2/Br & 3/,'Br,2/Ba Apart-
ments with washer/ dryer.
Ask about our Move-in
Special 2 & 3 bed-
rooms only. (Income
Restrictions). 925 Pelican
IslesCircle. 772-581-4440
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


85Apartents


SEBASTIAN Updated
2Br/2Ba with New appl.
in kitchen. All amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis)
$850/mo. 772-538-0031


SEBASTIAN- Room for
rent. Nicely furnished. All
utilities including cable.
$125 and up per week.
Sebastian area.
772-913-2422
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 $225. weekly. 11330
US Hwy 1. 772-321-3202
VERO BEACH 1935
15th Ave, Clean & Quiet
lbr/lba Apt, A/C, Water
& Gas incl, $550/mo + S
772-360-5312/567-0075
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms frdm
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013
VERO BEACH Quality
Apts! Efficiencies from
$500. 1 bdrms $650, 2
bdrms $725, Furnished
or Unfurnished Rennick
Realtors 772-562-5015
VERO BEACH- 2-br/2-ba
spacious 2nd floor condo.
Close to town. No dogs.
$690/mo. Pool & tennis.
First & security
772-293-1209


RENTNOW
VERO: Vista Royale 55+
Large 2/2 on 2nd floor.
Pool, clubhouse, freshly
painted, new carpeting.
Partially furnished. No
smoking/pets. $700/mo
772-539-7170

805Apatmets


Comfort... COMPROMISE


WHY COMPROMISE WHEN YOU DON'T HAVE TO?
Indian River Apartments is the only affordable community in
Vero Beach to offer large screened patios and a community
boat ramp and parking. Enjoy the convenient location and
look forward to maintenance free living. We invite you to
come discover for yourself why we've been the best choice for
so many.


P "NO MONEY DOWN

FOR OCTOBER 2007!"
1, 2 & 3 BEDROOMS STARTING AT $534.00
Income Restrictions & Qualifying Guidelines Apply
Directions from 1-95, exit East on SR-60, travel east to Indian River
Blvd. and turn nght heading south. You'll see us on the right within 1
mile and we will see you soon!


FORT PIERCE
MOVE IN SPECIAL
Gated Lake Front
Community
*2br/2ba Apts,
*Washer & c
Dyer Included
Pet Friendly
VIRGINIA PARK
RESIDENCES
772-464-8522
ATOR,





A RENTER
NO MORE
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900. 561-452-0285



-.




Little or no 80
Money Down!
Bruised Credit OKI

Call
772-569-9340
www.wailt2own.comn

FT. PIERCE One Month
Free Rent !!! Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $695/mo. Move in
total $950! Call
561-414-7355 or email:
larryking@msn.com

805 Aprtens
CondosforRen


its/
?nt I


INDIALANTIC 2BR/ 2BA,
Bonus room could be the
3rd BR or office 10x14.
Corner Unit. A1A, across
to beach. Short/ long term
lease, 3mo/min. $1200/
mo. Encl. balcony. W/D
Furnished & new paint.
Clubhouse, tennis, exer-
cise room, pool, bingo
321-727-3866; 298-2111

PALM BAY SE, Spacious
4/2/2, inground pool, fam-
ily & living rooms, sec.,
W/D hookup, fenced
yard, close to 195 & BCC,
$1175/mo. + dep. Please
call 609-443-5433
PALM BAY, New 3/2/2
2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS,
sec. + water system, all
appl's,$1200/mo. + $1300
dep., $350 non- refunda-
ble pet dep. Ref's & credit
check reqd.407-593-2268
PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
w/lcg, fenced yard. New
kitchen, paint & tile. Great
location, near shopping.
$925/mo. 1st & Sec.
772-340-5028
SEBASTIAN 2/2 C/A/H,
fenced back yard. Clean
Imm occupancy. F/L/S
Pets OK. Background &
credit check required
prior to rental. $875/mo
954-682-3480
SEBASTIAN 3/2/1 with
pool, lawn maint, & w/d
included. Fenced yard.
Pets OK. $1,200 +
security 772-532-3289
772-581-3572
Thanks Hometown
News...You got our renter
for us in only two weeks.
Great prices and we will
use you again! Thanks to
Christine too! DF
VERO BEACH 3/1, 715
17th Ave. fenced, w/d,
screened patio, shed. Pet
ok. $900/mo +$500 Se-
curity. (income verif
needed) 305-304-1453
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S Fur-
n & unfurn. Starting at
$600. Call Paula Rogers
& Assoc 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell


VERO BEACH: Gated
New 2 story luxury cathe-
dral ceilings, 5br/4ba, with
3cg. Lakeview, Private of-
fice Over 4400 sqft.
Comm Pool. W/D $2600
mo F&S 786-344-5497
VERO BEACH: New
5/3/3, 3,704 sq ft, 2 story,
waterfront, granite kitch-
en, large master w/sitting
area/veranda. $1475/mo.
305-992-6853
VERO BEACH: Trillium,
Furnished like a model.
Seasonal $1400
Annual $1200
New 3/2/2, 1650s.f. Gat-
ed community with club-
house, pool & lawn care.
Next to Indian River Mall.
3169 Ashford Sq.
772-834-9097
VERO LAGO Brand
new. 5-br/3-ba 2 cg. 2
story. Gated comm
clubhouse with pool &
tennis. Asking $1299/mo
Call 305-992-3170
VERO LAKE ESTATES
3-br/2-ba. Tile, East of
1-95 Good schools.
Newer Home. E-Z move
in terms. $899/mo
305-992-3170
VERO LAKE ESTATES
New 3/2/2. Large home.
Easy move in terms.
Asking $999/mo. Off 1-95
Exit 156. Call
305-992-3170



PALM CITY 2 story
2br/1.5ba with Balcony.
W/D hookup. Close to a
park. Great location. Ex-
tremely clean & quite.
772-678-9083/288-1390

805Apatmets
Conos orIen'


VERO BEACH
Nice 2 Br/ 1ba, Fla rm,
CBS construction. Corner
lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dw, wood floors,
w/d in separate utility rm,
carport, shed. Conv. to
Rte 60 & US1 Rose-
wood Schools $750/mo.
No pets. Good credit,
Available Immediately
772-812-1000
772-337-9753.
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 Verona
Trace Lennar homes.
Close to outlet mall.
Brand new 4-br/3-ba/2
On Lake $1400/mo. All
appl, W/D 321-536-6761
see photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 22410


80
CcI


PALMS
Apartments

2 and 3 Bedroom Apt, Homes
Starting at $636
Call now or stop by to
check out our specials
2 MONTHS FREE RENT
2750 S. 4th Street, Fort Pierce, FL 34982
(located next to the BP Gas Station on US 1)
772-489-9499
OPEN SVN Ik' AYJ 1 PM 5 PMJ


S1


STUART Townhome
Furnished, Gated Comm.
2br/2.5ba private patio,
pool, tennis, rent to own
is possible. $1,075/mo +
utilities. 717-314-7833






VERO BEACH. Brand
new townhome. 2br/2.5
ba/lcg. Stainless steel
kitchen appls. Small
community w/ pool. FS.
$1050. 561-309-6038

VERO BEACH: 2/2.5
townhouse, w/d, pool,
tennis, close to beaches
& shopping. Like new!
$775/mo F/L/S
772-473-9490
VERO BEACH: Brand
new 3/3.5/1 +den, lake
front, heated pool,many
upgrades. 1900 sq ft.
$1,050/mo (cable incl)
sec. only. 772-581-9392
VERO BEACH: Pointe
West, New 4br/3ba/1 car
garage with lake & golf
course view. All
amenities, $1075 + sec
786-587-0209


RENT NOW
SEBASTIAN 2/1/1
Available immediately
Close to US1 .$800/mo.
Will work with you on
deposit, all credit situa-
tions considered. Small
pets OK. 772-532-9771

SEBASTIAN: Delmonte
Rd. 3/2/1, brand new
construction, tile through-
out, close to schools.
Small pet ok. $900/mo
Section 8 welcome!
772-388-3202

SEBASTIAN: Flint St.
2/2 tile throughout, w/d
hookup in util. rm., close
to schools. Small pet ok.
$725/mo F/US Section 8
Welcome. 772-388-3202

VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
plex, w/carport unfurn on
water, all appl. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269

VERO BEACH: 717 Tur-
tle Cove Lane, clean 5 rm
2/2, close to beach, no
smoking/pets $995/mo.
Annual lease F/L/S
772-231-0659


Vacation &
- Travel


N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br
cabins with hot tubs, in
Historic Dahlonega.
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.
1-866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com

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


ST AUGUSTINE BEACH
Oceanview Condo from
$99nite $749wk, Ocean-
front house from $199nite
$1399wk Historic District
fr $129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com

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


TRANSPORTATION


EL CAMINO 1981 Body
in good shape. Interior
needs some work. Cold
A/C. 350 engine. $2,800
772-633-1850















yourself. 100% guaran-
www.RXAuto .com.OK
ForCALL CLASSIFIED
'flucks, Vans,







BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 1-866-780-9041;
www.RXAuto.com.
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call
800-728-0801
DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
FORD TAURUS 1994
Good transportation
$995/ obo 772-464-0067
HONDA ACCORD 98
85K miles. Good tires,
Cold A/C Excellent
condition. One owner.
$5200 772-388-5245



DONATE YOUR CAR -
SPECIAL KIDS FUND!
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, Nationwide
Towing. It's Easy & Tax
Deductible. Please Call
Now 1-866-448-3865


DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org



50CC SCOOTERS new
2007 4-stroke 0 mi $650
1 year warranty free
shipping 1-866-437-7527
www.safwafare.net
WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142.
1-310-721-0726.




CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIPI Coast to Coast
USA/ Canada. $8.00/
night (full hookup) Paid
$2595, illness forces sale
$595. 1-800-236-0327


Large Selection of Parts & Accessories

Boat & Cycle Trailers








ScaA







2402 South US1, Rt. Pierce 772-595-9433

Hitches Landscape Open close


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network
:11 II 'Ino
I. C -urn
(80) 80-03


PACE ARROW Motor
Home 1979 32' Dodge
440, dual A/C units, new
tires, good brakes, new
refrig, 6.5 Onan gen
$3000/obo 321-239-8228

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


Pace Arrow, 36', '92, 460
Ford motor, freightliner
chassis, 49,331K, 2 AC's
& TV's, all apple's, $16,500
obo. 321-725-4627
RV rental site located on
Hutchingson Island near
Vero Beach. Across from
beach, Marina' on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.

Call Classified
800-823-0466


Keep ahead of the pack!

* Sell your AUTO FEST in


Classifieds



18 Separate Local Editions
Serx ing N. Palm Beach through \olusia County

3-4
-I."; Drive your ad home in
". Your #1 Communirt Newspaper in America!


S~TJ


-; YOUR LOC


metownNews
:AL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
-Hometom nNew sOL.comn

800-823-0466


01


SUNNYBROOK 5TH
wheel 33ft. 1998 2 slides.
Excellent condition.
$14,000. 772-589-6691



FORD EXPEDITION
Limited, 2006. V-8 pearl
white/ beige int 23,000
miles. Like new. Ext warr.
Lots of extras. $31,000
772-359-7290
FORD EXPEDITION XLT
.00 V-8 4.6L 2 WD Immac
cond inside & out. Runs
& drives like new. New
23" rims & tires. 131K
hwy miles. Every avail
option, inc adj pedals,
rear air, 3rd row seat.
$8900 obo 772-215-8387
See photos online at
www.HomeTownNewsOL
.com ad # 25182

Call Classified
800-823-0466


12' ALUMINUM boat
with new trailer and some
accessories $900. Call
772-696-3881
18' PANTHER AIRBOAT
with trailer. Counter
rotating props, 500HP
Chevy engine. $25,000
772-559-1981
22' ISLANDIA '03 JET
BOAT. Low hours, excel-
lent condition, w/ trailer,
$13,500. Please call
321-795-3426. See www.
Hometown NewsOL.com
for photo.
29' KEYSTONE '05
Super slide, garaged,
used 2 times, sleeps 8.
$12,900. 772-473-2561 1R

Call Classified
800-823-0466


CHEVROLET 3500
1997 Dump truck. New
front tires, '78,000
miles. Asking. $6,000.
772-473-5200
FORD FREESTAR SE
2004 under 45,000 miles.
Cold A/C, very clean
$10,950 obo.
772-569-7090
FORD FREESTAR SE
2004 under 45,000 miles.
Cold A/C, very clean
$10,950 obo.
772-569-7090
GMC-SONOMA 1992
Runs great. Cold A/C.
$1500. 772-468-1055 or
772-342-4041 cell


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


Handicap Accessible -
96' Dodge Caravan, Easy
Lock Pin, Space for 2
wheel chairs, $13,000
OBO 772-283-8233



2007 Lawn Trailer 6 x 12
Triple Crown. Mesh
sides, Drop down gate,
weed rack, storage bin.
Spare tire. Like new!
Asking $1099. Call Mike
at 321-266-7944
Utility Trailer 4 x 7 all
steel tilt trailer. Drive on
gate, 2 spares. $400
772-971-5195


WILL TRADE 75 gallon
aquarium set up: decora-
tive wrought iron stand,
lights, under gravel filter,
air pump. Ready for fish!
Will trade for utility trail-
er minimum .4'x6', Any
cond! 321-725-1399


Boats &t


ALUMACRAFT F7 14'
fishing boat, 10hp Honda
4 stroke, 9001b. tilt bed
trailer, exc.cond., low hrs.,
$1600. Lv. message will
call back. 321-242-0938
GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284
KEY LARGO 1999 15
flats boat. Center console
40hp trolling motor, trailer
too many accessories to
list. $3200 772-475-8629
PONTOON BOAT 2001
22ft Bennington,50hp Ya-
maha 0/B,live well, depth
finder, complete canvas,
exc. cond. w/ '01 trailer,
ready to launch $,10k/neg
illness sale.321-956-6250


PRO-LINE 24 Walk, '00,
w/motor/trailer, super low
hrs., very clean, pristine
cabin, loaded! $33,500.
321-726-6700 or email
robertmalfara@gmail.com
See photo online at www.
Hometown NewsOL.comrn
AD#25297
SAILBOAT Hunter 140
02 sailed only in fresh
water lake. Exc cond.
Mainsail & Roller-reefing
Jib sail. No trailer selling
due to disability. Firm
$1000 772-778-4397
TRIMCRAFT 11' 1800HP
Merc motor, with trailer
Runs great. $1200/obo
772-794-0008

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


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive or professional
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION
PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY *
8,400 sq.ft. (can be divided)
Also 12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

Recently Available: 2,652 sq. ft. Suite
Beautifully Designed: Marble Floors in Entry Way
& Reception Area, Conference Room, Full Service
Kitchen, New Carpet & paint


Forairohue o LasngInomtn
Call 72-56-930


Indian River Apartments


265 13t iPlace
Vero Beach, Florida 32960

Call Today!
772-569-0977
Mon thru Pri 9:30am'- 5:30 ..'
Saturday 10am -5pm
ClosedSunday


- I.


_ C~ I I _I _


-


L-


VERO BEACH furnished
2/2 40+ park. Carport, sm
pet OK. $750/mo +
deposit. Pool & other
amenities. 772-581-8099
772-794-6296
VERO- available Nov 3/2
in small 55+ park.
Furnished, W/D, carport.
Comm pool & clubhouse.
$600 + deposit. Year
lease. 772-567-3533



VERO BEACH- Spacious
treatment room available
for established therapist
in upscale Massage Cen-
ter in downtown.
772-562-8905




FORT PIERCE US 1/
Dickson Drive 1/2 acre
of fenced parking space.
$1100/mo 772-521-5111


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


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