Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00046
 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: November 23, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00081233:00046

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Vol. 5, No. 10


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


ews


FRIDAY, November 23, 2007


Weekend

Weather

Planner



FRIDAY
OLIsTII
T-STORN S


9 HIGH 65 Low
High Tide: 6:53 a.m.
Low Tide: 12:47 p.m.




'

82I 61
High Tide: 7:45 a.m.
Low Tide: 1:38 p.m.

S uiv UN A V

SUNH',K

80QHlH 68 1i I
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This Week


2007 GIFT GUIDE


Make your holiday shopping
a little easier by using the
Hometown News Holiday
Gift Guide this season

Making
the
perfect
holiday
Columnist IM
Shelley Shelley Koppel
Koppel offers
some advice on A
making the holidays
more memorable

Index
Business .................................. A 8
Calendar .................................. B1
Classified ......................:....... B 15
Crossword ............................ B14
D eaths .................................... B 8
Dining & Entertainment .. B1
Dining Guide ....................... B1
Horoscopes ............................ B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports ................................. ..... B7
Travel .................................... A 13
View point ................................A6
Week in. Review .................... A3


Parents of

premature babies

mark milestones


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Weeks before her due
date, Meg Sweetland felt the
first pangs of labor. Twin
daughters, growing inside
her womb for 26 weeks,
were about to arrive 11
weeks too soon.
Early on, doctors had
classified the pregnancy as
high risk, so Mrs.,Sweetland
underwent weekly ultra-
sounds.,
When her daughters were
born, fear eclipsed joy. Baby
Annika weighed 2 pounds.
Her sister, Mia, weighed lit-
tle more than 15 ounces.
The girls were whisked


Wabasso

students

hold

elections

BY NATASHA CARTER
Staff writer
WABASSO For the
third year teachers and
students at the Wabasso
School have spent three
weeks preparing for what
they all call the most
exciting time for stu-
dents.
The posters, speeches
and promises were all fin-
ished last week for the
Wabasso School student
council candidates.
The only important
step left was voting.
"They are typical
politicians, said Tom
Moorehead, a coach.
Students presented
campaign speeches
promising new pool
equipment, physical edu-
cation equipment, skit-
tles, new t-shirts, and an
ice machine for the cafe-
teria.
Doug Wright promised
to to his best. "I'm gonna
prove everything," he
said.
Chris Weems, the offi-
cial ballot coordinator,
kept things orderly as
each student came in to
vote. He also doubled as a
) See SCHOOL, A7


from the delivery room and
hooked to life-support
machines. Mrs. Sweetwood,
now a dialysis nurse at Indi-
an River Medical Center,
and her husband, Dean,
were terrified.
Weeks of blood transfu-
sions and surgeries fol-
lowed the births. But three
months later, the twins
were released from Kaiser
San Francisco Medical Cen-
ter. Mia left the neonatal
intensive care unit after 95
days. She weighed 4
pounds. Annika went home
when she was 100 days old.
She weighed 5 pounds.
"When they first came
home, we were so strict
about who came into the


Photo courtesy of Meg Sweetland
When Dean and Meg Sweetland's twin daughters, Mia (left) and Annika (middle) were
born six years ago, Mia weighed just 15 ounces and Annika weighed 2 pounds. The girls
were delivered at 26 weeks' gestation. A full-term baby is born at 37 weeks. The Sweet-
lands'youngest daughter, 4-year-old Jillian, (right) was born at full term.


house as far as hand-wash-
ing and wearing masks,"
Mrs. Sweetland said. The
family moved to Vero Beach
three years ago.
Annika and Mia, now 6,


are "very happy and
healthy" first-graders who
take ballet lessons and love
to swim, their mother said.
The girls are also ambas-
sadors for the March of


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Wabasso School varying exceptionalities teacher Shannon Toler verifies Taniael
Coleman's choice during Student Council elections at the school last Thursday.


Dimes Treasure Coast Divi-
sion, which aids premature
babies and their families.
. The agency raises money to
fund prematurity research.
I See MILESTONES, AS


Wheeler

announces

bid for

another

term

BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staffwriter
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Gary Wheeler, who has
served as County Commis-
sion chairman during, a
year marked by wide-rang-
ing decisions about eco-
nomic development and
growth, will seek re-elec-
tion in 2008.
"Our county right now is
ata crossroads," he said last
week. Mr. Wheeler, a former
sheriff, announced his re-
election bid earlier this
month.
Though his proposal for a
charter form of govern-
ment never left the drawing
board, Mr. Wheeler said he
continues to remain an
advocate of managed
growth.
Charter government was
proposed as a method to
manage growth, particular-
'ly in the western part of the
county. Mr. Wheeler said he
is concerned by growth in
Fellsmere, which has
annexed several thousand
acres during the last year.
Fellsmere officials have
said there are no plans to
allow high-density devel-
opment on the annexed
lands.
Discussions about Piper
) See WHEELER, Al 6


With focus on America's roots, school re-creates colony


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH -
Overnight, the Virginia
Colony sprang from a field
here, populated by maidens
dressed in bonnets and
floor-length skirts, and
Native Americans outfitted
in buckskin and feathered
headdresses.
Wood smoke curled in the
brisk November air as set-
tlers mapped the Virginia
coastline, ground corn into
meal and performed other
tasks, re-creating a day in
the Jamestown colony four
centuries earlier.
Only the palm trees


tipped off visitors to the true
location: A field at the Mas-
ter's Academy, a Christian
school.
For its annual Christian
Heritage Day, the school
brought Jamestown back to
life, incorporating lessons
about the first permanent
English settlement in Amer-
ica into curriculum.
Six days before Thanks-
giving, students brought
Jamestown to life, donning
tri-cornered hats and dust-
ing off colonial customs.
Cathy Lindberg, director
of admissions and advance-
ment for the school, said
students and teachers went
to great lengths to ensure


authenticity. In previous
years, Christian Heritage
Day has focused on the Ply-
mouth Colony, Mrs. Lind-
berg said. Because 2007 is.
the 400th anniversary of
Jamestown's founding, the
school spotlighted colonial
Virginia.
Near the fire, eighth-grad-
er Jonathan Nguyen and
seventh-grader Lizzy
Sutherland pounded corn
kernels in a hollowed tree
stump. The students
learned that corn was king
for Jamestown settlers.
"The people who came to
Jamestown didn't have that
much food, so corn was the
main food source,"


Jonathan said.
At another station,
eighth-graders Brianna
Connell and Bekah Richard-
son, dressed in lacey dresses
and white gloves, served tea
and cookies on china.
Brianna and Bekah were
tasked with teaching colo-
nial etiquette to groups of
younger students, including
lessons on curtsying and
the proper way for a colo-
nial lady to walk.
"It was very important for
ladies to show proper man-
ners always," Brianna said.
Christian Heritage
Day also focused on the reli-
gious beliefs of the
Jamestown founders. Mrs.


Lindberg said school cur-
riculum focused on both
biblical teachings and
American history, particu-
larly the Founding Fathers.
"Their love of the Lord
just shines through in our
children," Mrs. Lindberg
said.
More than 300 children
from 50 area churches
attend the Master's Acade-
my.
Heather Rohm of Sebast-
ian outfitted her two
school-age daughters in
long skirts and high shoes
for the festivities. Her oldest

) See COLONIAL, A2


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For more details visit: www.HometownNewsOL om
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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
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Colonial
From page Al


daughter, Kelsey Fisher, is a
fourth-grader at the Master's
Academy, and another
daughter, Linsey Rohm, is a
kindergartner there.
"I like the fact that our
children are learning about
our Christian heritage,"
Mrs. Rohm said. Her hus-
band, Glen, provided the
venison for the traditional
Thanksgiving feast that
capped the event.
Jamestown was founded
in May 1607, and the first
settlers fought both harsh
conditions and Powhatan
Indians to carve out a
foothold in the New World.
Encounters with the
Powhatan, immortalized
in the tales of Pocahontas,
were re-enacted during
Christian Heritage Day.
Pocahontas saved the life


of Capt. John Smith when
Powhatan warriors were
sent to execute him.
Tobacco also received its
due at Christian Heritage
Day. Because it was the
first cash crop grown in
North America, English
colonists nicknamed it the
"golden weed."
Pre-kindergarten.
teacher Michelle Early-
wine shepherded her class
of four-year-olds from sta-
tion to station. While her
students played ninepin, a
colonial equivalent of
bowling, Mrs. Earlywine
said her class was absorb-
ing lessons about early
America.
"What they really enjoy
are the hands-on activities,
playing the games and
being able to touch the


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Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From left, Paula Curtin, RN, Anna Perez, RN, Dolores Forbes of Asbury Methodist Church, Pat Hahn, chairperson of the
IRMC Auxiliary Stork Club, and Nancy Davis, also of Asbury Methodist, delivered dozens of booties and bonnets to the
nursery last Thursday.


After baby boom, church groups donate


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH Following
a baby boom last month, the
stockpile of knitted caps for
newborns at Indian River
Medical Centeriwas running
low.
Supplies were replenished
last week when two church
groups from opposite ends
of Indian River County pre-
sented hospital staff mem-
bers and volunteers with
hand-knitted beanies, blan-
kets and booties.
Knitters at United Church
of Sebastian and Asbury
United Methodist Church in


Vero Beach produced the
items.
"Giving to other people -
that's what it's all about,"
said Annette Isbell, one of
the knitters for the Little
Angels Club at the United
Church of Sebastian.
Nancy Davis, who coordi-
nates the knitters at Asbury
United Methodist Church,
said the knitting is part of
the parish's community out-
reach effort.
In October, a record 138
babies were delivered at
IRMC. During a typical
month, the hospital delivers
between 100 and 110 babies,
said Donna Fabean, director


of women's health care.
When a baby is born at
IRMC, the newborn is fitted
with a stocking cap after his
or her first bath.
Because babies can lose
body heat through their
heads, the caps are essential.
Hospital volunteer Pat
Hahn serves as chairwoman
of the Stork Club, a group of
20 or so volunteers who
snap photos of newborns
and perform other tasks
around the nursery. Photos
are then presented to the
mothers.
She joined the IRMC Auxil-
iary 13 years ago, after read-
ing a newspaper article


about cuddlers, the volun-
teers who assist nurses with
newborn care.
"That's a lovely thing," she
recalled last week. "I want to
do that when I retire."
When she learned the cud-
dler program was full, she
joined the Stork Club
instead.
Last month, the hospital
began marking the birth of
each baby by playing five
seconds of "Twinkle Twinkle
Little Star" on speakers
throughout the hospital and
the nursery.
The music, Ms. Fabean
said, is to show that "our
stars deliver your stars."


Holiday citrus sales scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The United Way, the cit-
rus community and


Wachovia Bank are part-
nering on the 2007 holiday
citrus sale on Dec. 1, from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at three


Wachovia Bank locations.
The locations are 2001
58th Ave. in Vero Beach,
150 S. U.S. lin Vero Beach,


and 1524 NT. U.S. 1 in
Sebasiian.
This unique fundraising
I SeeCITRUS, A9


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I See WEEK, A4



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WEEK IN

REVIEW

St. Johns River water district
appoints officers

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Regional water man-
agers, who oversee about one-third of Indian River
County land, elected officers to the St. Johns River
Water Management District Governing Board last
week.
The water district encompasses the eastern coast of
Florida from the Indian River County-St. Lucie County
line to the Georgia border.
David G. Graham of Jacksonville was re-elected as
board chairman for a third consecutive year.
Board members also elected Susan N. Hughes of
Ponte Vedra Beach as vice chairwoman, Ann T. Moore
of Bunnell as secretary, and W. Leonard Wood of Fer-
nandina Beach as treasurer.
Other board members include William W. Kerr of
Melbourne Beach, Dua'ne L. Ottenstroer of Jack-
sonville, Michael Ertel of Oviedo, Hersey "Herky" Huff-
man of Enterprise and Arlen N. Jumper of Fort McCoy.
The districts of Mr. Kerr and Mr. Ertel include Indian
River County.
Locally, the water district oversees conservation proj-
ects at the headwaters of the St. Johns River. The 310-
mile waterway begins in wetlands west of Fellsmere.
Board members meet monthly and set policies for
district operations. Board members are appointed by
the governor to four-year terms and serve without pay.

IRMC marks Great American Smokeout
VERO BEACH Staff members at Indian River Med-
ical Center kicked their butts last week, abstaining
from cigarettes for 24 hours as part of the Great Ameri-
can Smokeout, observed this year on Nov. 15.
"It's important to be free from addiction," said IRMC
marketing specialist Angle Whittemore, who has hand-
ing out brown paper bags filled with smoking cessa-
tion aids, such as stress-relief squeeze balls and Life-
savers candy.
The hospital marked the event with information
about free smoking cessation courses, medication that
can help smokers quit and a jar filled with cigarette
butts. Passersby were encouraged to guess the number
of butts.
"The availability of resources to quit has never been
better," said Bruce Brown, coordinator of the hospital's
cardiac and pulmonary rehabilitation program.
The Nov. 15 event marked the 30th year the Great
American Smokeout has been observed nationally,
according to the American Cancer Society, which pro-
motes the event.
"In our. county, we're hoping that we will see more
organizations with smoke-free campuses and smoke-
free facilities," said Tina Zayas, the Healthy Communi-
ties program coordinator for the county Health
Department.
Last year, to mark the Great American Smokeout,
IRMC banned smoking on its campus.

Piper sales increase during third quarter
VERO BEACH Piper Aircraft has sold 166 planes
this year, including 62 aircraft the Vero Beach-based
company sold during the third quarter, according to a
national general aviation group.
So far this year, the Vero Beach-based aircraft manu-


-, .


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564-0175
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metownNews YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE


H-awk Levy
THE ECONOMIC
GRINCH
Don't let the Economic
Grinch steal your
Christmas this year.
Money may be short this
holiday season, but there
are many options if you are
looking for that outstand-
ing gift. Almost everyone
has some scrap gold jew-
elry in their jewelry box or
dresser drawer. That
unwanted jewelry can be
worth hundreds or even
thousands of dollars on
trade from St Lucie
jewelry. Even if you want to
raise holiday cash for other
gifts you can sell this
unwanted jewelry for cash.
Most people want to give
that gift that brings a wow
to your significant other.
What better way to give
something fabulous and
unique without reaching
into your pocket for cash?
Don't let that Economic
Grinch ruin your
Christmas!
St Lucie Jewelry
takes in all kinds of jewelry
and valuables for trade or
cash. Call me at 772-337-
4700 to find out if we'd be
interested in what you
have to sell or trade.
Questions?
Write, call, fax or email
Hawk@St.LucieJewelry
9168 South US 1,
Port St. Lucie, FL 34952
or 2840 NW Federal Hwy
Jensen Beach, FL 34952
(772) 692-9585,
(772) 337-4700,
fax 337-0580,
hawk@netgems.com


Got news?

Call us toll

free.

(866) 465-5504


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Community Notes


Trunk Show
at



featuring Two LocaC Artist
Terri LOyn Collectuon
and
Mary Bling Designs
Don't Miss It!
Saturday, December 8th
10am to 6pm
AC( Welcome Free Admission
772-562-0270
1443 19th Place, Vero Beach
SR 60 East Bound at 15th Avenue


Christmas boat
parade scheduled
The Marine Industries
Association of the Treasure
Coast will hold boat
parades in the waterways
of Vero Beach on Friday,
Nov. 30, at 6:30 p.m., in
Martin County on Satur-
day, Dec. 1, and in St. Lucie
County on Saturday, Dec.
18.
Entry is free of charge,
and open to all boaters.
Those who participate in
at least two-of the three
parades will be competing
for the "Best of the Trea-
sure Coast" honors.
The winner will receive a
$1,000 cash award.
This will be the second
annual Christmas boat
parade in Vero Beach.
For more information, call


T.Keith Grove, DDS, MS

Practicing inVero Beach Since 1982


New Patients Welcome

Board Certified



772-567-9550

1880 37th Street, Suite 3
7 Located In The Heron Pointe
B Medical Center


) www.DocGrove.com


April Price, at (772) 692-
7599.

Local resident select-
ed as spring public
relations intern
Gabriella Remington of
Sebastian, a senior jour-
nalism major at the Uni-
versity of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, was selected
by the Carolina Hurricanes
of the National Hockey
League Southeast Division
as a spring semester public
relations intern for the
team.
Ms. Remington is the
daughter of Ella Chabot-
Remington of 'Sebastian,
and Peter H. Remington Jr.
of Vero Beach.
A 2004 graduate of Sebas-'
tian River High School, Ms.
Remington was captain of
the Sharks girls swim team,
and one of the team's state
qualifying relay swimmers.
Ms. Remington, was pre-
viously a public relations
intern for the Cape Cod
Baseball League and the
Clear Image Public Rela-
tions Firm in Raleigh, NC.

LaLeche League
meetings scheduled
La Leche League is a non-
profit organization whose
mission is to help mothers
breastfeed through moth-
er-to-mother support.
Whether you breastfeed


rating how long the car
has been parked in. a
space.
Police officials said they
have noticed motorists
rubbing away the mark to
avoid paying a fine.
There are two-hour park-
ing limits for spaces along
Ocean Drive. Motorists
who exceed the limit face
a $10 fine.


Impacted
Si Wisdom Teeth


Oral Surgery


Corrective
Jaw Surgery


Cosmetic-Facial
Surgery


TMJ Disorders


I ~'


LIGHTING THE HOMES OF INDIAN RIVER COUNTY FOR 20 YEARS
Stylish Savings on Newly Marked Clearance Items!

MURRAY QUOTZEL
FEISS
HOME FASHION FOR LIFE
ff--g- -g--




THE ALLURING
NEW LOOK OF ART GLASS
DELTA LIGHTING CENTER
"LIGHTING AT IT'S BEST"
1105 US Highway 1 Vero Beach Mon thru Fri 8:30am to 4:30pm 772-562-2887


your baby six days, six
weeks or six months, you'll
find La Leche League
meetings supportive and
informative.
La Leche League of the
Treasure. Coast meets in
different locations from
Palm City to Sebastian.
Mothers with their nurs-
ing babies, and mothers-
to-be, are welcome.
For directions to meet-
ings, or more information,
call Sophy at (772) 233-
1883.

Landscape workshop
scheduled
The University of Florida
Indian River Cou n ry Exten-
sion will provide, a work-
shop on Jan. 9 for liaid-
scape personnel.
Continuing Education,
Units will be available for
Florida Department of"
Agriculture and Consumer
Services ornamental' and '
turf and Limited Interna-
tional Society ofArboricul- 3
ture Florida Nursery Grow- V
ers and Landscapers
Association.
Topics to be covered are
understanding the Florida
grades and standards for
nursery trees, learning why
the grades and standards
are important, tree biology
and structural principles,
how growers produce qual-
ity trees, and sustaining an ,

) See NOTES, A10 ,


Review
From page A3
facturer has pulled in'$125 *
million from plane sales. 'r
Third-quarter sales gener-
ated $46.1 million.
During the second quar-
ter of this year, Piper sold "
62 planes, compared to 43 .
during the first quarter.:
Piper has sold 34 of it'
six-seat Meridian aircraft
during 2007, making it the
top seller so far this year..
The aircraft sells 'for $1.9''
million. Piper has also sold '
33 of the six-seat Saratoga
II TC, making the $574,000'.;
aircraft its No. 2 seller. '' A
The data, released Nov. 8'
by the Washington-ba'sed :
General Aviation Manu-
facturers Association,
comes as Piper is cd6riid-
ering whether relocate
operations from Vero
Beach to Albuquerque,
N.M., or Oklahoma City.
I Across the aviation
industry, total shipments
rose 1.7 percent to 2,909
units, while industry wide
billings for new airplanes
rose to $15.1 billion, the
General Aviation Manu-
facturers Association
reported,.
"The good news is that
our manufacturers in :this -
segment have not report-
ed a noticeable decline in
interest in the piston mar-
ket," Pete Bunce, General
Aviation Manufacturers
Association president and
CEO, said in a :news
release.
The General Aviation
Manufacturers Associa-
tion is an. international
trade association repre-
senting more than 50
manufacturers of general
aviation aircraft, engines,
avionics and related
equipment. ,

Parking fines on
Ocean Drive
could rise
VERO BEACH Parking
fines on Ocean Drive
could soon be hiked, and
motorists who park illegal-
ly along the quaint row of
restaurants and shops
could face a $50 fine.
At its Nov. 6 meeting, the
City Council granted pre-
liminary approval to the
proposed fine. Council
members are expected to
make a decision at their
Dec. 4 meeting.
The fine would target
motorists who .remove a
mark left by police indi-


t*-


J. Andrew Colgan, DDS'
Board Certified Oral and
Maxillofacial Surgeon


772-770-9191

www.drcolgan.com


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

*Chris Thomas White, 22,
2210 18th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and drug
paraphernalia.
*Erick D. Delva, 19, 2409
Ave. I, Fort Pierce, was
charged with possession of
drug paraphernalia used to
transport drugs.

Indian River County
Sheriff's Office

*James Charles Dicks, 27,
76 46th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and
methamphetamine.
*Ketsha L. Robinson, 30,
6410 86th Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with grand
theft.
*Chad Revis.Mickler, 32,
325 22nd Ave., Vero Beach,


was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and drug
paraphernalia.
*Carly Mae Walker, 25,
5311 Valencia Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
third-degree grand theft.
*Michael J. Kleese, 43, 750
Layport Drive, Sebastian,
was charged with trafficking
in stolen property.
*Natalie Lynn Pence, 21,
2366 Mantilla Ave., Palm
Bay, was charged with sale
of oxycodone.
*Matthew James Sava, 23,
2366 Mantilla Ave., Palm
Bay, was charged with pos-
session of oxycodone and
sale of oxycodone.
*Latarra Shandrea Law-
son, 26, 7003 Fort Walton
Ave., Fort Pierce, was
charged with third-degree
grand theft.
*William P. Hampton, 31,
5465 87th St., Vero Beach,
was charged with first-
degree grand theft, criminal
mischief causing damage of
$1,000 or more and burglary
of a structure.
*Jeffrey Lee Ledford, 26,
1625 20th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft, dealing
in stolen property and giv-


ing false information to a
pawnbroker.
*Alberto Guzman Iniguez,
32, 7635 129th St., Sebast-
ian, was charged with
fraudulent use of personal
identification information,
workers' compensation
fraud and grand theft.
*Robert Weygant, 44, 6236
Fourth St., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary of a
dwelling and second-degree
petit theft.
*Andre Llewelyn Fergu-
son, 31, 4795 38th Circle,
No. 107, Vero Beach, was
charged with two counts of
fraudulently obtaining a dri-
ver's license and three
counts of criminal use of
personal identification
information.
*Brandon Lee Blair, 26,
2173 Second Ave., Vero
Beach, was charged with
carrying a concealed
weapon.
*Terrance M. Oden, 24, 528
Azalea Lane, Vero Beach,
was charged with possession
of cocaine and violation of
driver's license restrictions.
*Miguel Emilio Montalvo,
32, 271 Buenaventura Blvd.,
Kissimmee, was charged
with violation of probation


for passing worthless
checks.
*Richard Griffin Whitfield,
30, 944 Sixth St., Vero Beach,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
*Brent Allen Lawrence, 43,
4470 31st Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with tampering
with evidence.
*Thomas Blake Young, 20,
16 N. Cypress St., Fellsmere,
was charged with violation
of probation for a felony
offense.
*Albert E. Lee Jr., 44, 7735
97th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with trafficking
marijuana..
*Shirley A. Layton, 39, 7735
97th Ave., Vero Beach, was
charged with trafficking
marijuana.
*James Tinikia, 25, 130
North 14th St., Fort Pierce,
was charged with violation
of probation for criminal
mischief.
*Frank Oliver Pederson, 26,
507 Albatross Terrace,
Sebastian, was charged with
possession of a concealed
weapon and possession of a-
firearm by a convicted
felon.
*Chris S. Dosch, 18, 660
42nd Court, Vero Beach, was


POLICE REPORT


charged with discharging a
firearm from a moving vehi-
cle, possession of a firearm
by a convicted felon, viola-
tion of probation for burgla-
ry of a vehicle and violation
of probation for second-
degree petit theft.
*Renee Desiree McCart-
ney, 41, 4275 Fifth St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
criminal use of personal
identification information.
*John Francis Krebs III, 20,
1266 42nd Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with discharg-
ing a firearm from a moving
vehicle.
*Timothy Jay Hanlin, 48,
505 17th Ave., Fort Laud-
erdale, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
being a. habitual traffic
offender and violation of
probation for being a habit-


ual traffic offender.
*Russell Lee McKinnon,
20, 516 Fifth St., Vero Beach,
was charged with third-
degree grand theft and fail-
ure to appear in court on
driving with a suspended
license.
*Sean Grehan, 21, 177
Englar Drive, Sebastian, was
charged with possession of
marijuana with intent to sell
or distribute and possession
of drug paraphernalia.

Department of
Corrections

*Christopher Ray Jen-
nings, 18, 415 13th Lane
S.W., Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
community control for rob-
bery.


Milestones
From page Al


Premature birth is the No.
1 killer of newborns nation-
ally. November is Prematuri-
ty Awareness Month.
Pam Crowley, director of
the March of Dimes i Trea-
sure Coast Division, said the
ambassador program is a
key part of raising aware-
ness about prematurity.
"People take a local face
and put that face on a
national issue," she said.
Mrs. Sweetland tells a
familiar story. Families of
premature infants said the
fear and uncertainty that
accompanies the births of
their children is balanced by
the triumph of watching
them grow up.
Eight years ago, when
Sebastian resident Sandy
Byrnes was 28 weeks' preg-
nant with her son, Matthew,
she developed preeclamp-
sia,, a potentially deadly con-
dition characterized by high
blood pressure and the pres-
ence protein in the urine.


Matthew was delivered by
an emergency Caesarean
section at 28 weeks by doc-
tors at Mercer Medical Cen-
ter in Trenton, N.J. He
weighed 2 pounds, 1 ounce.
When he was a week old, he
developed a brain hemor-
rhage. During his 89-day
hospitalization, Matthew
underwent two blood trans-
fusions.
"Every day, you go in and
they tell you about the
things we're facing," his
mother said.
Mrs. Byrnes and her hus-
band, Kevin, worried about
the long-term effects of pre-
maturity. Doctors told them
it would be impossible to
tell until Matthew started
school.
"Each month was another
milestone;" Mrs. Byrnes
said. In the end, the Byrnes
had nothing to worry about.
Matthew, now 8, is a third-
grader at Sebastian Elemen-
tary School. He's a Cub


Scout and has a green belt in
karate.
"He wants to be presi-
dent," Mrs. Byrnes said.
Brie Lamb and her hus-
band, Robert, knew that her
pregnancy would be diffi-
cult. A month before her due
date, doctors ordered her on
bed rest, but it was not
enough.
When she was 24 weeks'
pregnant, Mrs. Lamb went
into labor. Her daughter,
Grace, was delivered by an
emergency Caesarean sec-
tion. Grace emerged kicking
her arms and legs a feisty
baby, her father said.
"That, she gets from my
wife," he joked last week.
Grace weighed 1 pound, 6
ounces. Doctors at St.
Mary's Medical Center in
West Palm Beach were grim
about her chances for sur-
vival. A full-term baby is
born at 37 weeks' gestation.
"You're there by yourself,
and you're told that your


child is likely to die," Mr.
Lamb said.
Grace spent 95 days in the
hospital. Her parents visited
every day, bathing and
weighing her. They played a
game to guess how many
ounces she had gained.
For three months follow-
ing Grace's birth, the Lambs,
who live in Fort Pierce,
moved to the Quantum
House, which provides
housing near St. Mary's for
the parents of ill children.
When she was released
from the hospital, Grace
weighed 4 pounds, 8
ounces. Her father credits
advances in medical tech-
nology for saving his daugh-
ter's life.
"Without the March of
Dimes, Grace wouldn't be
here," Mr. Lamb said.
Today, p-year-old Grace
takes ballet lessons and is
learning to, read. Though she
is small for her age, she suf-
fers none of the lasting


effects of her early arrival.
"We don't even think of
her as premature anymore,"
Mr. Lamb said.
Jason Lopez carries a scar
from the procedure that
saved his life. When the Port
St. Lucie toddler was born
nine weeks early, his lungs
were too tiny to work on
their own. Doctors at Joe
DiMaggio Children's Hospi-
tal in Hollywood, Fla.,
inserted a chest tube to help
Jason breathe.
At 4 pounds, 1 ounce,
Jason was large for a prema-
ture infant. His mother,
watching him sleep in an
incubator, wondered if he
would survive.
"Look at how tiny he is,"
she recalled, tearing up.
But Jason thrived, and was
sent home to join his two
older brothers, with whom
he "runs amok," his mother
said. Jason, now 2, started
pre-school last month.
"My father says I have the


worst, the worster and the
worstest," Mrs. Lopez joked.
Along with her husband,
Stephen, Mrs. Lopez said
the family "will probably be
involved with March of
Dimes for the rest of our
lives" because of its role in
prematurity research.
Michelle Bennett of
Jupiter recalled feeling help-
less when her son, Jared,
was born four years ago.
Jared, born six weeks early,
weighed 6 pounds, 12
ounces, but his premature
lungs were forced to work
overtime because of his size.
"There's nothing you can
do," Mrs. Bennett said.
Jared was sent home from
the hospital 10 days later,
slightly jaundiced but other-
wise fine. Jared, now 4, start-
ed speaking late, but overall
his development has pro-
ceeded normally. His moth-
er credits advances in pre-
maturity research.
"He's a little blessing,"
Mrs. Bennett said.


THIS PROMOTION IS UNDERWRITTEN BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES AND SUPPORTERS


TREASURE :COAST t




... '


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.



Classes are held Monday-Saturday

.... Painting, Crafts, Life Skills,

Reading, Cooking, Computers,

Bowling and Dancing.

Call for Schedule and fee

770-6626


SUN UP CENTER
For The Developmentally Disabled
PRESENTS "A BLUEPRINT FOR SUCCESS"
Monthly Series of Workshops
designed for parents of all ages
THIS MONTH'S TOPIC:

"Transition from Elementary to High School
and the Future"

Tuesday, November 27th at 7pm
2455 5th Street SW In Vero Beach

Diane Dees & Mike Ferrenrino Indian River County Board of Education ESE Program
Dr. Tom Gollery Wabasso School Principal
Kyle Bennett FAU Transition Adutt Services

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
501 (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 providing residential
and work opportunities for the
developmentally disabled in a
commuInity environment.
Developmental 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
ww\w. v.u Lnu pofi r.org


PROPERTIES

OF INDIAN RIVER, INC.

772-234-2899


TREASURE COAST

DERMATOLOGY

772-878-DERM









VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007


* Rants +-.41


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.


A couple of comments

First, there absolutely cannot be any government sup-
port to any privately owned business or corporation.
Piper is only one of many companies in this area that
are feeling the pinch of, higher insurance, property
taxes, etc.
How can we justify helping one company and ignoring
the others, simply due to the fact that Piper employs a
large number of individuals.
I am sure that if you do a survey of all the small busi-
ness owners in the Treasure Coast area you would find
they are all suffering the pinch, and have had to lay off
many of their employees.
Secondly, in response to the comment about property
values plummeting and foreclosures increasing, I say
"Oh well."
Property values are over inflated and need to come
back to reality.
My children were born here inVero Beach and cannot
afford to purchase a home due to the ridiculous inflated
prices that have occurred here in the past three years, a
great deal of which was caused by greed.

Handicapped parking spaces

I am a person who has polio and is paralyzed. I also
drive.
Originally the handicapped parking spaces were
meant for people who were paralyzed and their driver.
If a person is in a wheelchair, they cannot get out of a
van in the regular size parking spaces.
I've seen people who park in the handicapped spaces
jumping in and out of trucks and cars and running into


the mall.
Anyone who is able to walk throughout the whole mall
should be able to walk to the mall from a regular parking
space.
If you have a heart condition the doctors recommend
that you walk a lot, and that walking is good for you.,
Also, if you have emphysema I don't know how you can
walk through a whole mall.
It's not fair for the people who are in wheelchairs and
needs a handicapped space, and is unable to get it.

Look at the whole picture

This is in response to "No to amnesty."
The government needs to wake up. Illegal immigrants
aren't going to just go away.
This country was founded by immigrants, our forefa-
thers, and so on.
Make the ones that are here working hard as they do


legal. Collect the taxes and Social Security.
Maybe it will improve our tax situation.
The illegal immigrants are very helpful to the economy
in a lot of ways.
They contribute to the food, the clothing, the housing,
and much more.
The government needs to do something with our own
welfare system.
The immigrants don't receive food stamps or anything.
They only receive medical aid when needed.
The Americans alone are abusing the welfare
system.
'Look at the whole picture. This is not an issue to be
narrowed down to one group.
The first Cubans that came to America helped the econ-
omy in so many ways.
Many people were against that back then.
Look what they have done for Florida, and the whole
economy.


Holidays don't have to be


perfect to be memorable


The holidays are
supposed to be times
of joy. However, for
too many of us, they have
become so stressful that we
dread the reminders that
the holidays are coming.
Since the retail season
seems to start ever earlier,
we have more than enough
time to worry about the
things we need to and want
to do.
While some holiday
stress may be inevitable,
there are some stress-
busters that can help you
enjoy the holidays more.
We all play an expecta-
tions game: those we set for
ourselves and the ones we
feel from family and
society. We want the
holidays to be Hallmark
memories and Kodak
moments. The reality is that
human beings don't always
act and react the way we'd
like them to. To avoid
disappointment and
manage the stress that the
holidays often bring,
experts at the Mayo Clinic
suggest several things we
can do to make the stress
level manageable and keep
us from getting over-
whelmed and depressed.
Acknowledge your
feelings: If you are grieving,
it's normal to feel sad.
Don't force yourself to be
happy just because it is the
holidays. However, you may
feel better if you seek
support from friends, the
community, religious
organizations or charities
*that help others. Helping
others often makes us .
forget our own problems
and out them in perspec-
tive.
Be realistic: As families


SHELLEY KOPPEL
Alive and Well

change and grow, traditions
may change, as well. If your
entire family can't be
together anymore, invite
friends to join you for the
day. Share phone calls, e-
mails, home videos, digital
photos (or the old-fash-
ioned kind) to stay close to
family that's far away.
Set differences aside:
This is not a good time to
discuss long-standing
problems. Everyone is
stressed and everyone
should try to ignore small
problems and let things go.
Stick to a budget:
Before you shop, decide
how much you can afford
to spend on gifts and
entertaining. Budget in
decorations and food, as
well. Give homemade gifts,
narrow your list, and agree
only to buy gifts for the
children or find some other
way to manage expenses.
Perhaps a family gift
exchange, where each
person buys for one other
person will work for your
family. Maybe you could all
donate gift money to a
worthy cause. If you get
into debt, you'll be dealing.
with the bills and the stress


for months to come.
If you shop early, you can
spread the spending
throughout the year and get
things on sale. You can give
pretty lOUs that promise
gifts of yourself-walking a
friend's dog, baby-sitting,
and other things that don't
cost money, but are from
the heart. Children can give
them to parents and
parents to kids: a day in the
park, a trip to the zoo or the
beach, a special day just for
that child.
Plan ahead: Get a plan
of action going before the
holidays start. Decide when
you'll shop, when you'll
cook, when you'll entertain.
Plan menus and make
shopping lists to cut down
on runs to the store at the
busiest times.
Learn to say no. Only
agree to do the things you
really want to do, unless it's
impossible to say no, like to
your boss. Don't say yes to
every request and don't feel
guilty about saying no.
Forget being perfect:
Your domestic diva should
take a hike. So the cake
falls. The kids act up. Your
mother-in-law criticizes
everything. You do the best
you can. Kids will remem-
ber happy times, not
perfect cakes. Laugh about
it and make a funny story.
Maybe let them help bake a
new one, or make easy-
bake cookies, instead. Who
cares? Don't try to do it all,
either. Have guests bring a
dish or decide not to make
everything from scratch.
Older kids can help, too.
If you asked a lot of
adults what they remember


I See KOPPEL, A9


Site offers lots of useful


information


very now and again. I
encounter aWeb site
that goes above and
beyond the usual drivel that
most sites dish out.
I mean it's possible to "surf
the Web" for hours and never
once see or read anything
worth remembering. So, it's
refreshing to find a site that
actually has any useful
content. One of my personal
favorites is
uww lifehacker.com.
One of the things that I like
about the site is that new
content is added constantly.
It's not one of those sites
where you have to wait a
month for anything new to
be posted, new information
appears every couple of
hours.
What kind of information?
All sorts of good informa-
tion, tips, tricks and advice.
Some is related to comput-
ers in general, but just about
every day they post good,
how-to information for Macs,
as well as information about
the Linux Ubuntu operating
system andWindows Vista,
too.
However, computers are
not the only thing they give
advice on. Some of the tips
are helpful for living a better
life. They often will post
information on ways to
increase your productivity by
prioritizing task lists or clues
to get the best bargains when
shopping or even how to
sanitize your cubicle so your
work environment is healthy.
1 like the site because the
information is concise and
written in away that is easy
to understand. And, since
there is so much available on
the site, I don't feel like I'm
missing anything if I skip an


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This


article that is not on an area
of interest to me.
There are also comments.
Lots and lots of comments.
Every time you read an article
there are comments at the
end (you can add your own
after a brief sign-up).
Sometimes you can glean
more advice from others who
may be in a similar situation.
Where do they get all this
information?
They link to the sites that
have all this information and
gather it together in one
place, making it easy to find.
They are an "aggregator,"
taking the aggravation out of
finding useful information
on the Web.
When you first arrive at
LifeHackercom, you will first
notice a "usemame,"
"password" and "log in"
button followed by a "new
user?" link. It's not necessary
to log in if you are just going
to browse the articles and
read, but if you want to
participate and add your own
comments then you will
want to create an account
(don't worry, it's spam and
Spyware safe).


Look down a bit farther on
the page and you will find
some links to different
categories of information
followed by a search bar. I
usually start out reading what
they have listed as the "latest"
(the category that the front
page defaults to) but from
time to time I may try a
search for "downloads."
Ifyou are like me then you
probably appreciate "free
stuff" and doing a LifeHacker
search for downloads is one
way to find some of the most
' original and useful "freebies"
on the 'Net.
And LifeHacker does a fine
job filtering out the garbage,
so you aren't tricked into
downloading something with
a bunch of spyware junk to
clog up your system.
I mentioned earlier that
there a lot of Mac and
Ubuntu tips posted. I write
this column weekly with
Windows in mind and
occasionally get an e-mail
from someone asking about
Macs.
If you own a Mac, (I own
two, I just do the bulk of my
work onWipdows machines,
that's why I hardly ever write
about them) and are looking
for a place to find some
awesome tips and tricks,
LifeHacker is a great place to
start.
If all you run is Windows
that's great, too. LifeHacker
has something for everyone,
and it's worth pouring a cup
of coffee and taking a look
around.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers and protects
against Identity Theft. He can
be reached at (772) 621-5515
orhelp@tciplaza.com.


tIometownNews
Hometown NewsOL.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
Dolan Hoggatt
Julie Cleveland
Office Manager


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


Jay Meisel
Associate Managing Ed
Warren Kagarise
Staff Writer
John MacDonald
Sports Writer
Cliff Partlow
Photographer
Susan Nader
News Clerk


-fe Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in Ame
*- by the Association of Free Community Papers


Patricia Snyder
itor Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Romaine Fine
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
Heather Sorensen
Christine lannotti
Eileen Huneycutt
Dawn Lingo
District Circulation Manager


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

srica VERIFICATION
.


0 t


HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM







OK..,WHE ARl ,E obu


LEAVING?








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AMERICAN IDOL CONTESTANT


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Kellie Pickier performs to the crowd at Pineapple Fest in Jensen Beach Friday, Nov. 2. Ms. Pickler gained popularity by
appearing on American Idol last season and finishing in the top six.


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Kellie Pickler performs to the crowd of
people from all over the Treasure Coast.


Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
Jenna Summers and Paige Mione went the distance in attire to be rec-
ognized by Kellie Pickler during her performance at Pineapple Fest
head performer Kellie Pickler in Jensen Beach Friday, Nov. 2. Both
received autographs on their shirts from the American Idol, performer
after the show.


School
From page Al


candidate for
secretary/sergeant of
arms position.
Only three positions
were available and they
were open to all 50 stu-
dents at the school.
The position of presi-
dent had seven candi-
dates. Five students ran
for the vice president
position and five students
wanted to be secretary/
sergeant of arms.
"The first year they did
Student Council voting
only seven candidates ran
for office, last year there
were 11 and this year 17
students are running for
the three positions," said
Shannon Toler, a varying
exceptionalities teacher.
All students had their
candidate picked when
voting time came with
several different reasons.
Kathy Calaney declined
to run for any office this
year. But said she's voting
for her best friend.
Markita Smith, a presi-
dential candidate expect-
ed the vote of her cousin.
One of the most unique
things is the voting
process.
"If the students are non-
verbal, a verbal student
can record their speech
and play it for all to hear,"
Mrs. Toler said. ,
Students who are non-
verbal vote by sight.
"We usually look at their
eye gaze to figure out their
vote," she said.
The students also fill out
voter registration cards,
including their name and
address, which Mrs. Toler
says is very important.
The students, once
elected to the council get
a chance to change things
in school.
They attend monthly
meetings to discuss mak-
ing improvements.
Jamar Preacher, a candi-
date for president
impressed Principal Tom
Gollery, telling him he
would like to work with
administration.
"Yesterday seeing their
speeches was seeing the.
students mature and take
the leadership role. They
have confidence in front


of their peers and stand
up and state their case.
This process provides a
since of self I haven't seen
before.
It heartened me the
most to see them move
towards self-advocacy and
self-determination," Mr.
Gollery said.
The 25 faculty members
also had a chance to vote
and are excited to see
what promises will pro-
vide.
"Last year, the Student
Council wanted student
identification tags, which
will be provided by Christ-
mas," Mrs. Toler said.
When all was said and
done Houston Rivero was
elected the President, and
Brittany Winkel was elect-
ed co president.
"This is the first time we
have ever had a tie, so we
have co-president," Mrs.
Toler said.
Randy Giovanniello was
elected vice-president and
Doug Wright was elected
sergeant of arms.
Candidates who are
closer than 3 votes are
automatically put on the
Principals Committee.
Markita Smith was elect-
ed to the Principals Com-
mittee and joins Brandon
Rhein, Joseph. Sparkman,
and Chris Weems.
"This is my third year
and each year it gets bet-
ter and better. The kids
are so involved. The
speeches are totally awe-
some. Each year more
students get involved,
and that's the idea," said
Lori Windheuser, self-
care aid.
The most important
thing from the process is
students being treated
equally.
"What is important is
that we have the same
process as any other
school. We are providing
a sense of normalcy. They
are no different from oth-
ers. To me it shows matu-
rity, that someday they'll
function independently.
When they breakaway
they will show leadership
and just go for it," Mr.
Gollery said.


VllSIOKN


Dr. Kris E. Smith O.D.
Board Certified Optometric
Physician

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

772-770-2459 ,,, d -
v vision PIus
Vision Plus offers Same Day South =o 2
Service for Bifocals, Trifocals, Oo adN
Progressive in most cases. Oslo Road


DISCOUNTS sfor Details

Medicare Provider Varilux Lenses

(772) 770-2020
Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Saturday Hours 9-5
Appts. Available Walk-Ins Welcome
South Vero Square 792 S. U.S. 1
Vero Beach Next To Publix


IPLUS


Holiday Gift

Certificates

Available

CALL STORE FOR DETAILS


r ----------- --- i r ----------- ---------- I


50% OFF 30% OFF
SSelected Non-prescription
POLOL R\LPH LAUREN SLA
CHAPS FRAMES SUNGLASSES
(With Purchase Of Lenses) Including Costa Del Mar
No other discounts apply. No other discounts apply
L Expires 12-03-07 See store for details Expires 12-03-07 See store for details
rL-------------------=---------=---1
1$ 11A11 Buy1
$ AUSCH Complete Pair

5O O U & LOMB of Prescription
Glasses at
Complete COMPLETE Regular Price
Pair ET
Pair II A A 0 EUam SECOND PAIR
of Glasses Lenses & ExamFREE
1 Includes 2,boxes of up 50
(Frames & I Disposable Contact Lenses I 1l50
Lenses) by BAUSCH & LOMB Ivalue
SII I Second pair of glasses can be for yourself, I
SII II or a friend, or a family member.
No other discounts apply No other discounts apply No other discounts apply
I See store for details Expires 12-03-07 1 See store for details Expires 12-03- j See store for details* Expires 12-03-07


THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR ANY OTHER SERVICES, EXAMINATION
OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONSE TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR FREE SERVICES, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT.


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- I I I L I -I L r I I I









GRAND RE-OPENING
Tuesday, December 4th
In Our NEW Bigger Location
on uS 1 Nexi To Bernaoelles Dog Groming


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Discover the HiddenTreasures of Vero Beach
The unspoiled beauty of the Intracoastal Waterway surrounds this one of a kind community.
Affordable New Models from the $60's


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www.FairlaneHarborHomes.com
1500 Indian River Blvd 772-567-9690
SALES OFFICE M-F 9-4 SAT 1-4 SUN 1-4
(Resales Available)


Staff photo by Warren Kagarise
High-end furniture brands are a staple of the Keil & Krist Interiors showroom. The store
is the only retailer in Indian River County to offer Century Furniture, which is prized for
its craftsmanship and design. Keil & Krist Interiors also offers the Jaclyn Smith Home col-
lection at its newly expanded showroom.


Now Accepting New Patients!


Medical Resources, LLC has a
vast network of health care


Resour-es, LLC-
Resources, LLC


al


providers
services to


offering


medical


patients on the


Treasure Coast since 2000.


Medical Resources, LLC has partnered with the
following insurance companies to provide medical
services to the community.

We provide accessible, affordable and preventative
health care services.
BREVARD &
INDIAN RIVER

Quality Health Plans,
SecureHorizons,
United Health Plans,
WellCare


Walk-lns

Welcome


or call for an

appointment


INDIAN RIVER

COUNTY


740 South US Highway 1
Vero Beach, Florida 32962
(772) 564-9400
Sandeep Sura, MD
Marilyn Turner, ARNP

3975 20th Street
Vero Beach, Florida 32960
(772) 978-9544
Saeed Ahmad, MD
Cheryl Tapp-Winchell, DO

7901 Ron Beatty Boulevard
Barefoot Bay, Florida 32976
(772) 664-7523
Renata Ratajczak-Dambek,
MD
CherylWinchell-Tapp, DO

910 Village Square
Sebastian, Florida 32958
(772) 978-9317
Cheryl Winchell-Tapp, DO
(Opening January 2008)


Keil & Krist Interiors

unveils expanded


showroom
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH Keil &
Krist Interiors needed more
space to showcase its Amer- .
ican-made sofas, hand-
picked accessories and
exclusive furniture offer-
ings.
In October, the 48-year-
old furniture seller unveiled
its new showroom, which
doubles the size of its store
to 9,100 square feet. In July,
work began on the new
showroom, which is located
adjacent to the existing
store.
Keil & Krist Interiors has
been located in Vero Beach
since 1977, when founder
Hans W. Keil moved the


operation from Cleveland.
His wife, licensed interior
designer Helene Keil, said
the expanded space allowed
Keil & Krist Interiors to
increase its offerings, which
now include more:sofas and
the Jaclyn Smith Home col-
lection.
The former "Charlie's
Angels" star received huge
exposure for her furniture
line when she promoted it
on "Oprah." Mrs.i'Keil said
the Jaclyn Smith Home col-
lection provided quality
design at a reasonable price.
Mrs. Keil relies on 25 years
of experience to turn design
dreams into reality. She is
also an accomplished
) See INTERIOR, A9


John D. Orcutt, Jr., PhD
; Branch Manager /yI
SVice President
333 17th Street. Suite A
Vero Beach. FL 32960 A: DWAP Ih
(772) 562-6561 ii wirttr, eri ir ..unrI'I
2006 A.G. Edwards & Sons, Inc Member SIPC agedwards.com
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NometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


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"., ."l, ..I;'; ,'.,: ,f '- ;i'.l, I y i."is:'. I
vin lge Decor Home Accessories
ArtwOrk Cnilaren's Ifems
The Bee's Knees .
The Bee's Knees









Local doctor delivers lectures


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
Dr. Ferdinand F Becker
has been exclusively per-
forming facial cosmetic
surgery in Vero Beach for
more than 25 years, and is
certified by the American
Board of Facial Plastic and
Reconstructive Surgery.
He is the medical direc-
tor for Advanced Facial
Cosmetic and Laser
Surgery Center, and is on
staff at Indian River Med-
ical Center. His center is
located at 5070 North A1A,
Suite A onVero's beach.

Interior
From page A8
muralist, and the Keil &
Krist Interiors showroom is
accented with her handi-
work. Her murals provide a
backdrop for the store's
accessories and furniture.
In its new showroom, Keil
& Krist Interiors has
expanded its offerings of
Century Furniture, which is
prized for its craftsmanship
and design. The store is the
only registered dealer for
Century Furniture in Indian
River County.
Keil & Krist Interiors is
also is the only registered
dealer for Barcalounger
recliners in the county.
Quality is key at Keil &
Krist Interiors. The sofas are
well constructed, with the
frames doweled together
before being screwed and
glued into place. Dowels are
wooden pins that provide
extra stability.
Wooden corner nooks are
another specialty. The
nooks are imported from
Germany, Mr. Keil's home-
land.
Beneath the nook seats is
storage space. Additionally,
the cozy nooks can seat
more guests than a conven-
tional table.
Marble items, such as
sideboards and tables, are
imported directly from Italy.
"We import this our-
selves, so there is no mid-
dleman, and the prices are
phenomenal," Mrs. Keil
said.
And, with the holidays
approaching, Mrs. Keil said
'home accessories are a wel-
come gift.
"'Why not give them,
something that will last?"
she said.
Keil & Krist Interiors is
located at 4404 U.S. 1. It is
open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday,
and can be reached at (772)
569-4210. For more infor-
mation, visit www.keiland-
krist.com.

Koppel
From page A6
about the holidays, it'
usually comes down to
family, both good and bad.
What people remember are
experiences. Maybe you
won't find the perfect gifts
or cook a perfect meal, but
if you enjoy the holidays,
taking pleasure in the
things you do and not
worrying about the things
you can't do, your family
will enjoy them, too.
Shelley Koppel is the
former editor of"Today's
HealthCare" magazine and
a member of the National
Association of Science
Writers. Send questions by
e-mail to skoppel@bell-
south.net.


Citrus
From page A3
event sponsored by citrus
growers allows local resi-
dents an opportunity to
share the sweetness of
Indian River County fruit
with relatives, friends and
loved ones across the
country this holiday sea-
son.
The United Way holiday
fruit sale sponsored by the
Indian River County Citrus


Community is scheduled
for Saturday, Dec. 1 from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Local packing houses
will sell Navel oranges and
ruby red grapefruit in 4/5
bushel cartons for $15, and
2/5 bushel cartons for $10.
UPS will be stationed at
each site to make shipping
convenient and easy for
the holidays.


He 'recently participated
as a guest lecturer at two
medical conferences. In
September.
He was a guest lecturer
at the Florida Society of
Dermatologic Surgery
annual.meeting held in
Orlando, where he pre-
sented the lecture "Surgi-
cal versus Nonsurgical
Treatment of the Aging
Face: What is Appropriate?
When?"
Dr. Becker also present-
ed three lectures at the
Aging Face Conference: A
Multi-Disciplinary


Approach to the Aging
Face held in NewYork City,
N.Y. in October.
In addition, he was a
member of four different
discussion panels, includ-
ing discussions on manag-
ing complications in eye-
lid surgery, facelift
surgery, brow lift surgery
and mid-face lifting sur-
gery.
This annual event for
physicians highlighted the
latest and most compre-
hensive advances and
innovations in the world
of facial rejuvenation.


Dr. Ferdinand F Becker


Soinr HealthcMu
Health r


Quality Health Plans


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Call Toll Free: 1-866-747-2700

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pharmacy network premium and /or co-payments/co-insurance may change on January 1, 2008. Please contact Quality Health Plans for details. 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(12/05)


Perkins
9202 South US Hwy 1
Port St. Lucie
2:00PM
Nov. 27


Lefty's
1034 SE
Port St. Lucie Blvd
Port St Lucie
11:30 AM
Nov. 21


Applebee's
10501 S US Hwy 1
Port St. Lucie
11:30 AM
Dec. 4, 17


Crisper's
1960 NW Courtyard
Circle
Port St. Lucie
10:30 AM
Nov. 29 Dec. 3, 14,20


Crisper's
1335 Us Hwy 1
Vero Beach
10:30 AM
Nov 27
Dec. 6, 17


Red Lobster
3544 NW Federal Hwy
Jensen Beach
11:30 AM
Nov. 28
Dec. 5, 13


Perkins
2583 SE Federal Hwy.
Stuart
10:00AM
Nov. 26









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Opening at 7:00 AM
Banana Republic Bass Outlet
Calvin Klein The Children's Place
Dooney & Bourke
Factory Brand Shoes Farberware
Geoffrey Beene Gold Toe Izod
Leggs Hanes Bali Playtex
Pepperidge Farm Reebok
Rockport Van Heusen
Opening at 8:00 AM
Beall's Bombay Company
Borders Casual Male XL
Gap Outlet Jockey Factory Store
Kasper, A.S.L. Lenox Mikasa
Perfumania Samsonite
Springmaid Wamsutta
All stores will be open by 9:00 AM
and will close at 9:00 PM.


The Outlets At Vero Beach -
with 75 designer and brand
name outlets, it's all here


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Local banker awarded diploma


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
VERO BEACH Bill Pen-
ney, executive vice presi-
dent and chief lending offi-
cer for Marine Bank and
Trust Company in Vero
Beach, was awarded a pro-
fessional master of banking
diploma from the Executive
Banking Institute on Oct. 17
in Scottsdale, Ariz.
The focus of this executive
program is to enhance the
leadership and business
skills of community bankers
so they can better serve
their customers and com-
munities while strengthen-
ing their local economies
and banks.
This banking school for
senior executives was devel-


oped by Sheshunoff Man-
agement Services in con-
junction with The Graduate
School of -Banking at
Louisiana State University.
In three, one-week semes-
ters over a 12 month period,
the participating executives
develop and implement
specific master level action
plans for their own banks'
The graduates concen-
trate on innovative ways to
capitalize on the latest busi-
ness strategies, while
emphasizing exceptional
customer service.
Mr. Penney has been with
Marine Bank and Trust
Company since March
2004, overseeing all of the
lending functions of the
bank.


Bill Penny


Marine Bank has two
locations inVero Beach, one
on BQachland Boulevard
and.one on U.S. 1.


Notes
From page A4


urban forest with quality
trees.
This workshop will be
held at the Indian River
County Commission
Chambers, located at 1801
27th St., Administration
Building A in Vero Beach,
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Pre-registration is
required. The cost is $50,
and covers workshop
materials and lunch.
Make 'checks out to
IRCEAC and mail to Indian
River County Extension,
1028 20th Place, Suite D,
Vero Beach, FL 32960-5360
by Dec. 15.
For more information,
call Joan Benson at (772)
770-5030.


Youth Christmas gift
exchange toy
collection scheduled

The toy collection for the
tenth Gifford Youth Activity
Center Christmas
exchange is now in
progress.
Each year the activity
center collects toys for
children, ages 6 to 18.
For many center children
this toy is the only Christ-
mas gift they will receive.
People can help by bring-
ing new toys 'or a tax-
deductible donation to Gif-
ford Youth Activity Center
before Dec. 7.
The items will be distrib-
uted to deserving youth at


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the Christmas exchange in
December.
The Center, is located at
4875 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach, and is open on
weekdays between 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m.
For more information,
call Freddie L. Woolfork at
(772) 794-1005, Ext. 34.

Four-player
scramble scheduled
iThe first annual literacy
service of Indian River
County's golf tournament
four-player scramble is
being held at the Links of
PointeWest on Dec. 8. :
Golf- carts, greens fees,
access to practice facilities
and a buffet lunch package
at Pointe West, as well as
raffle prizes and gift bags
will be provided.
Enjoy the open air, a day
of golf with your friends,
food and drink and .the
knowledge that your golf
game, whether it is above
or below par, is going to
benefit a very worthy
cause.
The cost is $500 per four-
some.
To sign up your team,
yourself, or to find out how
to be a sponsor, call Chris
Bieber at (7712) 978-1101,
or Mary Silva at (772) 778-
2223.

Parent advocacy
meeting scheduled
"Understanding the
Unique Emotional and
Social Needs of the Gifted
Child" will be the featured.


140 7th Court, Suite C. Vero Beach rjustine@bellsouth.net ) See NOTES, Al11


Come Visit Our Lighting Design Center
For All Your Home Lighting Needs


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Use rith Your Grandkids.


If you weren't web-savvy before, you can be
now. "Through our Connections'" program,
you not only get a free email account and
access to the Internet, you get free training
that will have you online in no time. You
can search the Internet. shop, send and
receive photos and keep up with local
news 24 hours a day. Family and friends
are never more than a few clicks away.


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Treat your Christmas


tree with TLC


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


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

off easily. To avoid this, be
sure the plant is not standing
in water. If you purchase a
tree with foil wrap on it, be
sure to slit the foil so water
can drain from the pot.
It is not recommended that
the trees be pruned as the
plant can loose its symmetri-
cal shape.
If you are one of the many
Americans who are buying a
live tree this year, here are a
few tips to help you with the
process.


Since live trees in our area
are trucked very long dis-
tances to their destination,
picking out the freshest
looking tree is extremely
important. Make sure your
tree is green with minimal
brown branches.
Check the needles to be
sure that they are flexible and
do not fall off when you brush
the branches.
Another good check is to
bounce the tree lightly on the
cut end to see how aggres-
sively the leaves fall off the
branches. Avoid trees that
shed leaves aggressively with
this procedure.
Another point to consider is
where the tree will be placed.
Be sure to get accurate
measurements of the area so
you can get a tree that is
tailored to its location.
Once you've picked that
prize tree, the next most
important task is to get your
tree in its stand and located
where it will spend the
remainder of the season. If it
has not been done at the tree
) See GARDEN, A12


Teens make a difference


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
The Youth Volunteer
Corps, the teen communi-
ty service outreach pro-
gram of the Boys and Girls
Clubs of Indian River
County, had a blast volun-
teering on Oct. 6 and 7.
The Youth Volunteer
Corps gave back to the
community at four differ-
ent events during the
weekend as youth volun-
teers helped at the Jungle
Club's jungle jog road race,
community appreciation
Day at McKee Botanical
Gardens, the business
expo at the Indian River
Mall and the Alterra Clare
Cottage.
Saturday started off
before sunrise at the jun-
gle jog road race as corps
teens helped to pass out
water to the runners dur-
ing the 5K race that bene-
fited the Humane Society.
Teens were also at
McKee Botanical Garden
helping with parking dur-
ing community apprecia-
tion day.

Notes
From page A10
topic at the next meeting
of the parent advocacy
group for gifted children in
Indian River County.
The meeting will be held
Thursday, Nov. 29, at 6 p.m.
in the media center at Lib-
erty Magnet Elementary
School.
The purpose of the group
is to be a collective voice to
advocate on behalf of gift-
ed students and to provide
a support network for par-
ents and gifted students.
Any parent who has a gift-
ed child in Indian River
County is welcome to
attend the meeting. RSVPs
are not required.
The school is located at
6850 81st St., just west of
66th Ave. inVero Beach.
For more information,
call Rosemarie Colbert at
(772) 589-7176, or contact
Maureen Nicolace via e-
mail at maureen@nico-
lacemarketing.com


Youth volunteers, helped
direct cars into the parking
lot and greeted guests as
they entered the gardens.
The Youth Volunteer
Corps was also present at
the Indian River County
Mall throughout the day at
the Boys and Girls Clubs'
booth during the business
expo.
The youth volunteers
greeted patrons at the mall
and helped with the raffle
in which the Boys and
Girls Clubs of Indian River
County gave away Denzel
Washington's book, "A
Hand to Guide Me" and
tickets to the PGA Tour's
Ginn Classic.
The Youth Volunteer
Corps wrapped up the
weekend on Sunday morn-
ing with a visit to the Alter-
ra Clare Cottage to assist
with arts and crafts activi-
ties with the elderly resi-
dents.
This was just one week-
end of many to come, as
the Youth Volunteer Corps
continues its service
around Indian River Coun-


To become part of the
Boys and Girls Club's com-
munity outreach program,'
contact the YVC at (772)
778-7442.

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READ IT IN THE .1i 1 1I


Ask Horizon Harry


Q. I just did some re-land-
scaping at my home in Johns
Island and some of the new
plants are turning brown and
crispy. I thought it was from
lack of water so I increased
the watering time but the
problem is getting worse.
Can you offer any solutions?
Sally, Johns Island
A. Well Sally, it sounds like
your plants are suffering
from salt damage. Salt can
injure plants a couple of dif-
ferent ways. On the Islands,
the ocean breeze carries salt
with it and when it is
deposited on the leaves of
some plants they react poor-
ly. Salt can also damage a


plant when it is absorbed
through its roots. The ocean
breeze also deposits salt on
the soil and because it is
water-soluble it leaches
down into the root zone
where plants suck it up along
with the moisture they need
to survive. My suggestion
when you are near the water
is to only. Some that are very
tolerant include, Sea Grape,
Pittosporum, Green Island
Ficus and Dune Sunflower.

Q. Last year I bought a pur-
ple bougainvillea and it is
growing wonderfully but
blooms poorly. My neigh-
bor's bougainvilleas seem to
be flowering all the time. Can
you offer any suggestions?
A. Why sure I can Walter,
Bougainvilleas are one of my
favorite subjects. They can
be so eye catching when they
are in full color can't they? I'll
save the discussion about
weather the color is a flower


or something else for anoth-
er day but to answer your
question Bogies need two
things to help them showoff.
First of all they need lots of
sunlight. If planted in a
shady spot or on the north
side of your home they need
to be moved. The more sun
the better. Secondly, they like
it dry. Too much water will
cause them to put their ener-
gy into leaf production.
Stressing them, by limiting
water will trick them into
flowering, which is a survival
response. So remember
Bogies like it sunny and dry.
Walter, Vero Beach

Q. What's that beautiful
tree with the lipstick red
flowers I see all around? I
have a patio that is calling for
a small tree. The biggest one
of these I have seen is about
eight feet tall and it flowers
constantly. Any guesses as to
what it is?


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In serving you, we generally act as a broker-dealer but may act as an
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Barbara, Fort Pierce

A. I bet you're talking
about Jatropha interegerri-
ma, also known as peregrine
or fire-cracker. The ultimate
height and spread is perfect
for a patio at 10 to 15 feet. It
produces vibrant red flowers
all year around. It's a tough
one too and requires little
care, except the occasional
shaping. It's one of my
favorites.

Second Running

Ask Horizon Harry
Q. I've heard that I can
plant my Christmas Poinset-
tia in my yard after the holi-
days and it is finished
blooming. Do you have any
suggestions or advice on the
best location and care?

Gail, Sebastian
A. Thanks for asking' Gail.
Nothing says its Holiday time
like a beautiful Poinsettia. I
feel compelled to explain
that the red color is not really
the flower on a poinsettia
plant, as many people
believe. If you look real close
you will see small yellow
blossoms in the center of the
Poinsettia tip. The red color
is actually called a Bract
forms below the flower. The
bright color helps attract
bugs and other critters,
which aid in the pollination.
To answer your question,
yes, the poinsettia plant will
grow here but don't expect
the vibrant color next year.
When they are raised under
ideal conditions in a green-
house it is easier to time the

I See HORIZON, A13

Garden
From page Al 1
lot, cut off about an inch
from the bottom the tree
before mounting it into the
stand. This will greatly aid
the tree in absorbing water.
Once the tree is mounted,
be sure to add water imme-
diately. The sooner all this is
done the better. Now, it's
time to decorate the new tree
with all the goodies you have
been collecting the past
couple of weeks.
Use caution with lights,
especially if you use the
larger C-7 type lights. As long
as the tree remains moist
and the needles pliable, the
tree will not be a huge fire
hazard. As the tree ages and
you get near the end of the
season, more caution is
advised since the tree
structure will become drier
in nature.
Now that all the work is
done, the time has come to
sit back with your favorite
beverage and enjoy your
masterpiece.

Joe Zelenak has 26years
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.


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Mariner of the Seas leaves Port Canaveral


PATTY TOPPA
Travel columnist


W e have been
fortunate having
such a beautiful
ship at Port Canaveral since
it arrived in 2003.
The incredible 138,000-
ton voyager class beauty will
be leaving us in January
2009.
Royal Caribbean's The
Mariner of the Seas will sail
from Port Canaveral on a
wondrous 46-night journey
around the horn to its new
port in Los Angeles. The
cruise will consist of three
segments offering 15- and
16-night itineraries along
the way.You can choose to
sail on one, two, or all three
segments. There are 16 ports
of call on this itinerary.

Horizon


From page Al 2
color and have the perfect
looking plant, a little trickier
in the landscape. They pre-
fer a hot location and, once
established, prefer it very
dry so keep them away from
your lawn areas for the best
look. Don't fertilize them
until spring and cut them
back to six-inch stubs. They
will color-up starting in
October if they don't receive
any light at night so keep
them away from streetlights
and bedroom windows. I
prefer to let the profession-
als grow them for me and
can't wait to set a couple at
my front door.
Q. My daughter gave me a
Christmas cactus several
years ago and although it
has grown lush and beauti-
ful it never seems to bloom
at Christmas. Should I give
up and just buy a new plant?
Ellen, Vero Beach
A. Hold on there Ellen,
don't give up yet. Christ-
mas cactus is one of my
favorites for inside. They
are darned near bomb
proof and I love the flower,
it reminds me of a fuschia.
Christmas, like the Poin-
settia is phototropic. That's
a fancy way of say'n that
light influences the bloom-
ing time. Next year I sug-
gest you start covering the
plant in mid October so
that it gets at least thirteen
hours of darkness. Other
than that just keep it fed
and watered. Good Luck!!

Please feel free to send
my your gardening ques-
tions. You can reach me at
Horizon.Harry@horizon-
hortgroup.com or stop by
and find solutions to your
problems at the new Hori-
zon Garden Center at 1300
Oslo Road in Vero Beach.


This magnificent journey
begins Jan. 4, 2009, and sails
to the eastern Caribbean
with stops at CocoCay,
Bahamas (Royal Caribbean's
Private Island), Philipsburg,
St. Maarten, Basseterre, St.
Kitts, and Bridgetown,
Barbados before making its
way to South America where
the ship will make a stop in
Salvador De Bahia, Brazil,
before the first segment
ends Jan. 18 in Rio De
Janeiro, Brazil.
If you choose to stay
aboard, you will depart Jan.
19 from Rio for another 15-
night cruise visiting Monte-
video, Uraguay, Buenos
Aires, Argentina (overnight
in port), Cape Horn, Chile,
Ushuaia, Argentina before
cruising through the Strait of
Magellan and the Chilean
Fjords as you make your way
to Valparaiso, Chile, on the
Pacific Ocean where this
segment ends Feb. 2.
The final segment will sail
Feb. 3 for 16 nights from
Valparaiso to Arica, Chile,
Callao (Lima), Peru, Puerto
Caldera, Costa Rica, Acapul-
co, Mexico and Cabo San
Lucas, Mexico, before
arriving at the final destina-
tion and the Mariner's new
home in California.


4: rr~


You may choose to sail the
entire 46-night itinerary
from $4,787 per person for
an inside stateroom and
$7,167 per person for a
balcony stateroom. Fares are
based on double occupancy
and include port charges.
Airfare, government taxes
and fees are additional.


The first segment (15
nights) from Port Canaveral
to Rio have fares from
$1,529 a person; segment
two (15 nights), Rio to
Valparaiso, from $1,829 a
person; and segment three
(16 nights), Valparaiso to Los
) See TRAVEL, A14


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Photo courtesy of Parris Westbrook
Investing their time, talents and passion in fighting child abuse are Hibiscus Children's Center 2007 annual support cam-
paign committee chairs and Hibiscus senior staff Andrew Hartline, Jan Harrell, Maureen Kammer, Karen Mechling, Clay
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Support campaign scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
VERO BEACH Hibiscus
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Rebuilding and repairing
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just .part of the Hibiscus
"compelling mission."
A plan, months in devel-
opment, designed to bring
the Hibiscus story to every
segment of the community
is in place.
A committee of commu-
nity leaders passionate
about the cause and willing
to invest their time and tal-


ents has been assembled.
Heading the Hibiscus
Children's Center's Indian
River County annual sup-
port campaign is Seacoast
National Bank chairman Bill
Curtis and his wife, Nancy
Curtis.
The Curtis' have long
been known for their per-
sonal and business philan-
thropy, as well as for their
ability to motivate others in
raising resources for a mul-
titude of charitable endeav-
ors.
"Hibiscus Children's Cen-
ter stands as an oasis in a
desert barren of love for
children, who, through no
fault of their own, have been
deprived of parental nurtur-
ing," Mr. Curtis said.


"Nancy and I are blessed
with five children, through
whom God has given us
fourteen grandchildren. All
are loved and made to feel
special and unique. Our
youngest daughter works in
Foster Care in Central Flori-
da, so we are very aware of
the horrors many young
children endure. Our hope
is that each of these children
will grow up to be a loving
parent some day. We are
honored to have been asked
by Hibiscus to help with
their work in making our
hope come true," he said.
"We couldn't have found
better people to head our
Campaign than Bill and
) See HIBISCUS, A15


Relays for Life


scheduled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
VERO BEACH -Team
members met at kick-off
parties at the Vero Beach
Community Center and
Rip's Place for Ribs to get
geared up for two annual
overnight fundraisers to
benefit the Indian River
Unit of the American Can-
cer Society.
With a' theme of Curing
Cancer Coast to Coast, the
Vero Beach Relay for Life
will be held May 2 to 3 at
Vero Beach High School's
Citrus Bowl.
The goals are, to raise
$110,000 with 40 teams
and 175 registered sur-
vivors.


The second annual Relay
for Life of the Beaches will
be held April 4 to 5 at
Riverside Park.
The theme is Tackle Can-
cer, Score a Cure.
The beaches relay goals
are to raise $55,000 with 25
teams and 75 registered
survivors.
Relay for Life is a unique
over-night team event
designed to raise aware-
ness as well as funds to
fight cancer.
Gather your family
members, friends and col-
leagues and form a team to
start fundraising now.
For more information,
call the Indian River Unit
at (772) 562-2272, Ext. 113.


Travel
From page Al3


Angeles, from $1,429 a
person.
Reserve early if you
choose the 46-night itiner-
ary for best available
staterooms and enjoy a
generous onboard credit
per stateroom.
Now back to Port
Canaveral. Royal Caribbean
has not yet named a
replacement for the


Mariner, but we would like
to see one of Royal
Caribbean's new Freedom-
class ships come to the
port. The 154,000-ton
ship, which has all of the
incredible amenities of the
Voyager-class ship, has
added activities such as
the new H20 Zone and the
FLOWRIDER, the first ever
at-sea surf park. There's
truly something for
everyone.
We shall miss the
Mariner of the Seas, but
before it does the ship will
continue her alternating
eastern and western
Caribbean, itineraries.
The other cruise options
that sail from Port
Canaveral at this time are
Disney Magic and Disney
Wonder, each sailing three-,
four- and seven-night
itineraries; Carnival
Sensation, sailing three-
and four-night Bahamas;
and Carnival Glory sailing
alternating eastern and
western Caribbean itiner-
aries; Royal Caribbean's
Sovereign of the Seas,
sailing three- and four-
nights to the Bahamas.
Port Canaveral is a port of
call for NCL and other
various cruise lines making
their way to and from
Caribbean ports. It is a
growing port and easy to
navigate.
Don't miss out on an
incredible journey that
starts in our own backyard.

Patty Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Tavel. She can be reached
at (321) 253-3674 and
patty@cruisetraveltours.co
m.


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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 Fridays
through May 16, 2008,
except for holiday recesses.
Community Bible study is
an interdenominational
Bible study designed
for students with varying
degrees of Bible knowl-
edge.
The program is appropri-
ate for all levels.
The individual with
advanced Bible knowl-
edge, as well as the person
studying the Bible for the
first time will benefit from
and feel comfortable in
class.
The course will
cover the gospel of John.
The program includes
individual study, small
group discussion, teaching,
and fellowship.
Community Bible study is
an in-depth, 30-week study
applicable to modern life.
All women in the commu-
nity are welcome.
A children's program for


infants through five-year-.
olds is available for the chil-
dren and grandchildren of
women attending the class.
* Children are taught Bible
curriculum by trained
teachers.
Children must be pre-reg-
istered.
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,
Times of worship
*SundayWorship 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.


Hibiscus
From page A14


Nancy Curtis. Under their
leadership, and with the
help of an exceptional
group of volunteers, I am
confident that we will meet
our goals and be able to not
only sustain, but enhance
our many valuable services
to children and families,"
Clay Price, Hibiscus Indian
River County Foundation
board chairman said.
Complimenting and
assisting the Curtis' are
Faith and Friends Commit-
tee chairwomen Jan Harrell
and Maureen Kammer,
Business Committee chair-
man Andrew Hartline of
Northern Trust Bank, and
Neighborhood and Friends
Committee Chairwomen
Raquel Tilton and Sandy
Divine.
Hibiscus Indian River
County Foundation board
chairman, Clay Price, and
Hibiscus chief executive
officer Cliff Whitehill head
the major gift committee.
For more information on
Hibiscus Children's Center
and how you, your business,
church or organization can


help in providing safe, car-
ing homes for abused chil-
dren and help end the cycle
of abuse, call (772) 978-9313
or visit HibiscusChildren-
sCenter.org.

BACK FRIDAY


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1701US HWY 1, SEBASTIAN
772-589-8999
www.partytreasures.net


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 of Vero
Beach on Sunday, Oct. 21,
from 1:30 to 4 p.m.
The Rev. Gaines has com-
mitted her life to the trans-
formation of the abundance
consciousness of planet
Earth.
Her definition of prosperity
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
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 speak-
er 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. serv-
ice.
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
) See RELIGION, A16


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We're Just What

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Patient's Name S' a. Teze6s
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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


Religion
From page A 15
(772) 562-1133, orjoin us on
Sunday at 9:30 or 11 a.m.

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

Trinity Episcopal
Church

Trinity Choir has resumed
its regular weekly rehearsals
at Trinity's music building,
located on the corner of
Pine and Royal Palm boule-
vards.
The 30-voice choir sings
every Sunday, with sections
performing at the parish's 9
and 11 a.m. services.
Along with its diverse Sun-
day choral repertory rooted
in the Anglican tradition,
this season the choir will be
performing Maurice Duru-
fl6's masterpiece, Requiem,
and John Stainer's musical
meditation,
The Crucifixion will be
conducted by guest English
conductor, Barry Rose.
To become a member of
the choir, music score read-
ing is very beneficial. It is
essential that singers can
firmly hold a tune.
Church membership is not
a pre-requisite.
A formal audition is not
necessary.
All interested singers are
asked to contact choirmaster
Brady Johnson at, (772) 567-
1146 to set up an interview.


In the spirit of evolution in
a technology-driven world,
sermons and podcasts are
now available online.
The site boasts features
including an extensive
events calendar and event
"reminder" and "invite a
friend" capability, site
search, photo album mod-
ule, document download,
podcasts and online ser-
mons.
To download a sermon or
podcast, visit
trinityvero.o rg/avms. asp,
click on a date, and select
your Internet connection
speed.
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.

King's Baptist Church
SAt 6:30 p.m. everyWednes-
day the Rev. Frank Ellis
holds a membership mat-
ters class.
It is a class for people
interested in learning more
about the church.
There in no admission
charge, and everyone is wel-
come.
Free childcare with activi-
ties is provided.
Awana, the leading .min-
istry reaching children and
youth for Christ will meet
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. every
Wednesday.
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


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Full 21 point eye exam including eyeglass prescription;
Full vision analysis, cataract and glaucoma testing by an
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PSEARWheeler
From page Al

FREE Aircraft have dominated the
commission agenda this
DTR year. The aircraft manufac-
turer is considering a move
From its Vero Beach head-
S quarters to Albuquerque,
S0607 I 2 N.M., or Oklahoma City,
S- r' and the county has asked




Shoo the Flul
With the Visiting Nurse Association
Wiping Out the Flu. One Shot at a Time.


Medicare orHealthFirst e


Outlets of Vero Beach
Nov. 23rd, 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
1882 94th Dr., Vero Beach
Outlets of Vero Beach
Nov. 24th, 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
1882 94th Dr., Vero Beach
First Presbyterian Church
Nov. 26, 1 p.m. 3 p.m.
520 Royal Palm Blvd., Vero Beach
Indian River National Bank
SNov. 27th, 1 p.m. -3 p.m.
13035 U S Highway 1, Sebastian
Sebastian United Methodist Church
Nov. 28th, 9 a.m.- 11 a.m.
1029 Main St., Sebastian
Dr. Glaser
Nov. 28th, 1:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m.
333 17th St. Ste. L, Vero Beach


can be challenged to live a
life of meaning and purpose
plus 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.
The church will hold its
regular 9 a.m. and 10:30
worship services on Sunday,
Dec. 23, but will not have an
evening service.
On Christmas Eve the
community is invited to
attend a traditional candle-
light Christmas worship
service at 4:30 p.m. and 7:30
p.m.
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.

Redeemer Lutheran
Church

The church is located at
900 27th Ave. inVero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 567-8193 daily,
between 8 a.m. and noon.

Asbury United
Methodist Church
A pre-Thanksgiving turkey
dinner will be offered on
Saturday, Nov. 17 at the


the five municipalities to
contribute to a $36 million
incentive package.
As commission chairman,
Mr. Wheeler has taken part
in the negotiations with the
aircraft manufacturer. He
said the experience has
taught him valuable lessons
about economic develop-
ment.
Mr. Wheeler, whose year-
long stint as chairman was
set to end Tuesday, said he
plans to emphasize eco-
nomic development during
his campaign. Indian River
County, he said, must act
more aggressively to retain
existing businesses and to
lure new enterprises.
Additionally, Mr. Wheeler
said he enjoys public serv-
ice. He served as sheriff
from 1992 to 2001. Before
he was elected to that post,
he served on the County
Commission.
So far, one other GOP
candidate has filed to run
for Mr. Wheeler's District 3
seat. Gary Parris, a onetime
Vero Beach City Council
member and former NFL
tight end, entered the race
in October.
District 3 includes part of
Vero Beach, and a swath of
agricultural land west of the
Urban Service Area bound-
ary, the line that divides the
developed eastern county
from the agricultural west.
Candidates have until
July to enter the race. The
Republican nominee will be
selected in the Aug. 26 pri-
mary election. Voters will
choose three commission-
ers next year.


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church from 4 to 6:30 p.m.
Turkey, dressing, mashed
potatoes, vegetable, rolls,
pumpkin pie and beverages
will be served. Everyone is
welcomed. The donation is
$6 for adults and $3 for chil-
dren under 12 years of age.
Proceeds from the dinner
will go to the Bright Promis-
es Preschool Scholarship
Fund. For reservations call
the church at (772) 562-
9232.
A pre-Christmas event for
the young and the yourg at
heart will be held on Satur-
day, Dec. 8, from 8 to10 a.m.
at the Asbury United
,Methodist church, located
at 1708 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach. Have breakfast with
Santa. In addition to break-
fast and having a picture
taken with Santa, there will
be Santa's Secret Shop.
Small items will be sold to
the children for $1, and
wrapped. The donation is $4
for adults, $1.50 for chil-
dren, or $10 for a family dis-
count. To, make reserva-
tions, call the church office
at (772) 562-9232.
The Chancel Choir, under
the direction of Ms. Karen
Wiggins, will present "A
Light Still Shines," created
by Randy Vader, Jay Rouse,
and Camp Kirkland, on Sun-
day, Dec. 9, at the 8:15 and
11 a.m. worship services.
Christmas Eve service will
have a candlelight and com-
munion service on Monday,
Dec. 24 at 7 p.m.
Everyone is invited.
The church is located at
1708 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach.

The church is located at
1708 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach.

First Church of God

The church is located at
1105 58th Ave. in Vero
Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 562-2256.


ALI

























Photo courtesy of Paris Productions
TurtleTrek captains recently met to coordinate all the details of this year's 5K community
walk. The captains, Ann Lanier, Ann Zugelter, Jean Ueltschi, Kris Sarkauskas, Katie
Kowanic, Desiree Hillary, Carol Brandon in the back row and Bevin Mugford, Katie Kirk,
Dr. Valerie Biehl in the front row pose with Captain Morgan, the Mental Health Associa-
tion turtle that resides at the Moorings sales office off AIA in Vero Beach.


TurtleTrax community


walk scheduled


VERO BEACH The signa-
ture event for TurtleTrax 2008,
Opening Doors, Changing
Lives, presented by John's
Island Real Estate and The Iill
Group, is a 5K walk called The
Turtle Trek CommunityWalk.
The event, expected to
attract over 500 individuals in
support of the Mental Health
Association, will be held Sat-
urday, Feb. 23, beginning and
ending at Riverside Park.
Registration will begin at
8:30 a.m. and the walk will
begin at 9 a.m.
Walkers will follow a route
on the Barrier Island and con-
clude at Riverside Park, where
the third annual TurtleTrax
community festival and art
exhibit will be held.
Captains are currently
recruiting walkers who will
raise a suggested minimum
donation of $250 each as a
fundraiser for the association.
"Walkers in Spirit" dona-
tions will also be accepted for
those who are unable to walk
the route, but wish to make a
contribution.
Hope, courage, balance,
play, renewal and grace are
the themes chosen for the
artistic portion of the special
events that will be unfolding
between February and April.'
All walkers will don a
themed t-shirt and the festival
will showcase an art exhibit
featuring three-foot turtles, 8-
foot doors and hand painted
cobblestone paths decorated
to the spirited and uplifting
themes.
The embellished doors and
turtles from the art exhibit will


be auctioned on the evening
of April 5 following the Judy
Collins Concert at Riverside
Theatre.
The cobblestones will be
donated and remain on dis-


play in public venues.
For more Turtle Trek infor-
mation, or to register as a
walker, call Katie at (772) 569-
9788, or visit www.Turtle-
Traxorg.


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S[CION B

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


I N INDIANRIVER COUNTY

DINING aBENTEHTALNMENT
11 1 A V


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29
*Contemporaries Art
After Dark will hold a truly
"hip" party for young profes-
sionals from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. at the Vero Beach Art
Museum.
"Wild at Heart" is the
theme and parallels the
museum's exhibition "Wild
at Heart: National Musiem of
Wildlife Art." Presented by
Raymond James & Associ-
ates, Private Client Group,
this event invites attendees
to wear animal-print or
image clothing. Come dance
to the wild and wooly
sounds of DJ Fuzzy. At $10
per person, it's the best
night out in Vero Beach for
youngish singles and cou-
ples. Enjoy beer, white wine,
a light reception and gour-
met coffee by Cacophony
Cafe and Roastery. Your first
drink is free. Subsequent
drinks are $1.
The Contemporaries are
comprised of young profes-
sionals and the "young at
art" who enjoy lively parties
and meeting new people in
the museum's unique set-
ting. You may also join the
Contemporaries or Art Ven-
ture membership program.
To find out more about
becoming a member, con-
tact Donor Relations coordi-
nator Dane Roberts at (772)
231-0707, Ext. 109.
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art is located at Riverside
Park in Vero Beach.
For more information
about the museum, call
(772) 231-0707
ONGOING EVENTS
-Inspired Art: A Magical
Journey through Oriental
Rugs" has been making a
stir with the art collectors of
Vero Beach. This uniquely
creative artistic program
boasts 30 artists from Indian
River and Brevard counties
who have each selected an
Oriental carpet design to
inspire them in producing
their own visual art in a
medium of their choice.
Presented by The Cultural
Council of Indian River
County in association with
Falasiri Oriental Rugs and
Pointe West of Vero Beach,
the final designs of "Inspired
Art" will be showcased at
several venues in Indian
River County Dec. 2 through
Jan. 19 when they will be
auctioned to the highest bid-
ders.
Art lovers are invited to
attend the various commu-
nity exhibitions of "Inspired
Art" beginning Sunday Dec.
2 through Friday, Dec. 24 at
Falasiri Oriental Rugs show-


room located at 2370 North
U.S. I in Vero Beach. Hours
of the exhibit are 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day except for the Commu-
nity Preview which is set for
Sunday, Dec. 2 from 1 to 4
p.m.
The exhibit will then move
to the main office lobby of
Wachovia Bank located at
U.S. 1 and the Beachland
Blvd. Branch of the bank.
The exhibit will be at the
banks from Monday, Dec. 24
through Friday, Jan 4 during
normal business hours.
From Monday, Jan. 7
through Saturday, Jan. 19,
the exhibit will be on display
at the Club at Pointe West,
located at 7500 14th Lane in
Vero Beach.
Admission to all the
exhibits is free and the cost
of the "Inspired Art" catalog
is $5. A rolling silent auction,
leading to the final auction
of all the art, will be held at
each exhibit location, allow-
ing for initial bids on any of
the 30 art items. The final
initial bids secured during
the rolling silent auction will
later be the starting bid on
auction day.
Dress in "garden Party
Chic" and enjoy the "Trilogy
of Inspired Art" events cul-
minating at Pointe West on
Sunday, Jan. 20. Begin the
morning at 10:30 a.m. with
the art preview and brunch
buffet.
The auction will begin at
11:30 a.m. with Auctioneer
George Blythe. Concluding
the auction, all attendees
will be escorted to the Hos-
pitality Tent at the Pointe
West Event Field for a 2 p.m.
polo match, special half-
time presentation and com-
plimentary champagne and
sweets.
Event admission is $50.
Deadline for reservations is
Jan. 15, 2008.
To place your name on the
invitation list, call (772) 770-
4857
*"An Evening with Judy
Collins" tickets are now on
sale for a special concert set
at the Riverside Theatre for
Saturday, April 8, 2008, as a
fundraiser for the Mental
Health Association in Indian
River county.The gala con-
cert will follow Turtletrax
2008: Opening Doors
Changing Lives, which will
be launched on Feb. 23 with
the 3rd Annual 5K Turtle
Trek Community Walk and
TurtleTrax Community Festi-
val & Art Exhibit.
Judy collins has thrilled
audiences worldwide for
more than 40 years with her
unique blend of folksongs

) See OUT, B2


Performance


to focus on


Florida history


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
The "Sunshine State" has a
long history all the way back
to 16th century Spanish
explorers and even further
back to ancient Native-
American settlements.
Many have studied and
appreciated Florida's rich
history, but one native son,
Chris Kahl of Merritt Island,
will celebrate all that is Flori-
da with a performance of
"Orange Blossom Memories:
Songs of Florida" at 7 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 6 at The
Emerson Center in Vero
Beach.
The presentation is part of
The Emerson Center
Humanities Series in part-
nership with the Florida
Humanities Council.
Interestingly, Mr. Kahl's
musical performance will be
held shortly after a 4:31 p.m.
scheduled Space Shuttle lift-
off from Cape Kennedy. Mr.
Kahl is a Space Coast native
who grew up only a few
miles from the NASA launch
pads.
His performance will sim-
ulate its own, unique jour-
ney through our state with a
musical tapestry interwoven


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 11-23-2007

Aries-March 21-April 19
Your positive attitude is contagious. It
is a natural trait because of your good
heartedness. It is easy to see why you
are so successful and well-respected in"
life. Your love of family and friends is
legendary. You will always be faced
with new challenges. Your courage to
take action and find solutions always
pulls you through any tough assign-
ment.
Taurus-April 20-May 20
The moon in Taurus this week gives
you an emotional edge when making
decisions. You have heard this before.
It's time to follow your heart. When you
listen to your first impression and then
take action when it feels right, the
probability of success is tipped in your
favor. It's only when you are too busy
to listen or just don't trust that results


with stories about Florida's
history and folklore.
Mr. Kahl began performing
around Central Florida dur-
ing the late 1990s and
released a critically
acclaimed debut album. He
has performed and lived in
Europe where he released
"Odessa Morning" and "Up
From the Underground." His
most recent release focuses
on the songs he will present
at the concert, which will
also feature visual elements
as well.
"I try to convey the unique
facets of our history," said
Mr. Kahl, who noted that in
addition to his original songs
and lyrics, he will also pres-
ent lots of storytelling and
slides to visually underscore
the theme of "Orange Blos-
son Memories."
"I try to do a time line of.
the major historical events
which have occurred in
Florida," he said.
Mr. Kahl's "journey" begins
with Spanish explorer Ponce
de Leon, who landed in this
state in 1513.
"He landed on Easter Sun-
day, April 2, and "Florida" is a
Spanish reference to Easter's
"flowering" time," Mr. Kahl
said.


Chris Kahl's performance
focus on the history of Florid

Other steps along the way
of Kahl's musical journey will
include tributes to the state's
Native American residents
and how many of them were
driven from their homes in a
"Trail ofTears."
The state's contribution to
the NASA space program,
tourism and even Vero
Beach's Dodgertown are all
focused in Mr. Kahl's musical


start to slip. The universe never lies.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
Live each day like there is no tomor-
row and make the best of what you
have been given. This is the most reli-
able way to ensure that more will
always be on the way, When'you recog-
nize the good in others and affirm it,
they see it in you as well. This is the
true meaning of life. We receive value
multiplied for value given. Stay above
the small stuff. Believe in your heart,
and so it will be.
Cancer-June 22-July 22
Use recent successes as a spring-
board to rise to the next level. Continue
to think high, inspired thoughts. Fear is
not a word in your vocabulary. Work on
your top priorities first. It builds respect
and loyalty and makes everyone happy.
This kind of magic makes your life
more valuable because you get more
done as you continue to flourish and
prosper.
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Life is going so well that occasional
challenges are met with ease. Why?
Because you plan ahead but live one
day-at a time. You have come a long
way this year. There is still a long way to
go. Your healthy attitude and habits
continue to move you toward your
goals. You have found new mastery
over life. These beautiful traits will con-
tinue to bring you true abundance in


Photo courtesy of Beverly Paris
at the Emerson Center will
la.

and visual meanderings.
He also brings focus to
other, little-known historical
aspects of the state's past and
noted that St. Augustine was
the site of the country's old-
est free community of
blacks.
"There are so many little
things that are unique to

I See PERFORMANCE, B4


life.
Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept.22
Your love of life, nature and the uni-
verse is evident in the increased health,
and happiness of recent months. You
are, at your best when you set lofty
goals and bring them into reality. You
were born to excel. Your life is over-
flowing with possibilities that few ever
experience. Why? Because you take
action and help turn your advantages
into adventures.
Libra-Sept 23-Oct 22
Venus in Libra gives you a distinct
edge when creating happiness. It gives
you a wider, deeper view of the possi-
bilities about which course of action to
take. Let your heart make the final deci-
sion. It knows the truth. The head can
only guess. This edge, along with your
natural strong instincts, results in posi-
tive outcomes. This is what makes your
life so special.
Scorpio-Oct 23-Nov. 21

Mercury in Scorpio gives you much
mental clarity. Your mind is keen as
well as your wits. When you invoke
feeling power along with clear thinking,
great decisions are possible to make
that move your life forward. Affirm
every day that you are being fed by the
I See STAR SCOPES, B2


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HINIB IENTRIHNMINT


Out
From page B1
and contemporary themes.
The music of artist such as
Woody Guthrie and Pete
Seeger, as well as traditional
songs of the folk revival,
sparked Judy Collins' love of
lyrics and the guitar.
Ms. Collins is noted for her
rendition of Joni Mitchell's
"both Sides Now" which is in
the Grammy Hall of Fame
and for "Send in the
Clowns," the 1975 Grammy
Awards winning song.
She herself has been


immortalized by Crosby,
Stills & Nash as "Judy Blue
Eyes."
Ms. Collins creates music
that speaks to hope and
healing. She has experi-
enced the tragic loss of her
child to suicide.
"Ms. Collins has suffered a
tragedy in her life with the
loss of her only son,"
explains Kristine Sarkauskas,
president and CEO of the
MHA.
Tickets for the Judy Collins
concert are now on sale by
calling Riverside Theatre at
(772) 231-6990.
Tickets are $75 each for the


concert or $500 for the pack-
age, which includes dinner,
concert and an auction of
artistically painted doors,
three-foot fiberglass turtles
and cobblestone paths.
The Mental Health Associa-
tion, a United Way Agency, is
the only nonprofit resource
that residents of Indian River
County have for immediate
access to crisis counseling
and support for mental and
emotional challenges.
Each year, an average of
150 people attend support
groups offered by the MHA
including groups for people
with bi-polar disorder,


chronic depression and
schizophrenia, women's
issues, family members of
people with chronic mental
illness and victims of domes-
tic violence.
For more information on
the concert, call the MHA
office at (772) 569-9788 or
visit www.Turtletrax.org.

JULY 21- DECEMBER 16
*The Vero Beach Museum
of Art presents an exhibition
of the sculpture of David
Hayes, featuring 15 works of
the artist's large-scale, geo-


metric, abstract sculpture.
For more information on this
exhibit, call (772) 231-0707
or e-mail info@vbmuse-
um.org.

OCTOBER 29- MARCH 15
THE EMERSON CEN-
TER'S CELEBRATED SERIES
TICKETS are now on sale for
the 2008 Celebrated Speak-
ers Series.
The series will feature an
unusually sterling line-up of
internationally renowned
guest speakers.
Award-winning presiden-


tial historian, author and tel-
evision commentator
Michael Beschloss will speak
Jan. 12, 2008. He will be fol-
lowed on Feb. 2 by Cokie
Roberts, political commenta-
tor for ABS News and who
also serves as senior news
analyst for National Public
Radio.
On Feb. 23 Jane Goodall
will discuss her landmark
study on chimpanzees and
how it redefined the rela-
tionship among humans,
animals and the environ-
ment.
) See OUT, B3


Star Scopes
From page B1


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supreme power and give
thanks. This makes spirit
want to help all your causes
every day.
Sagittarius- Nov. 22-Dec. 21
It's your time of the year.
The sun along with Jupiter
and Pluto in Sagittarius gives
you booster rockets to propel
you on and up toward your
dreams. The key is to clearly
define your goals, write them
down and affirm them out
loud. this is the formula of
champions. Because you
look at life's challenges as
opportunities to learn, mas-
ter and grow, your greatest
wishes will definitely be
granted.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your fine sense of duty, loy-
alty and patience continues
to grow and thrive. Truth
continues to unfold around
you. More positive change
and advancement is on the
way. When large decisions
are required, let your first
impressions guide you.
When you have to labor over
it, it means you aren't ready
yet. Be bold when it feels
right and success is guaran-
teed.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
When obstacles appear in
your path, you move them
out of the way. Why?
Because you are so flexible.
You know how to maneuver
around, over or through the
detours. Your perseverance is
paying off. You are operating


from a higher dimension.
Deep on your personal
quest. The universe has new
challenges just ahead. You
were picked to handle them.
You do it so well.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Many life secrets are being
revealed to you right now.
Observing the actions of
those around you without
reacting in haste will bring
you much insight into the
direction your life should be
going. It is so important to
read the, signs which are
vibrations of like attracting
like. Then take action when
inner guidance speaks and
you will emerge with great
blessing upon your life.
Star visions

Star Scopes is on the Web
at www.myhometown-
news.net. Click on Star
Scopes on the left menu. If
you would like a personal-
ized astrology or compatibili-
ty chart made, call (772)
334-9487 or e-mail jtuck-
xyz@aol.com for details. It's
good to know what the uni-
verse has in store for us. 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. Would love to see
you there. Have a starry
week everyone.


- James Tucker










DINING R ENIERTHINMENI


Out
From page B2


Former presidential advisor
and news analyst David Ger-
gen will be the final guest
speaker on March 15. Mr.
Gergen, who is presently the
editor-in-chief at U.S. News
& World Report, held posi-
tions in the administrations
of Presidents Nixon, Ford,
Reagan and Clinton.
The series subscription for
all four speakers is $200.
Presentations will be held at
4 and 8 p.m. on Saturdays
except for Jane Goodall's
addresses which will given
at 2 and 7 p.m.
The Emerson Center is
conveniently located at the
intersection of 27th Avenue
and 16th Street and features
plenty of parking as well as
an auditorium that seats
more than 800 people in
theatre-style seating. The
auditorium also features
state-of-the-art sound and
lighting systems and unre-
stricted views of the raised
stage.
For more information or to
purchase tickets, call the
Emerson Center box office at
(772) 778-5249.
NOVEMBER 1 -
NOVEMBER 31
*The Artists Guild Gallery
presents "A Cornucopia of
Art," an exhibit featuring a
selection of fine art depicting
party-related subjects wine
and food, caf6 scenes, local
restaurants, vineyards, etc.,
perfect for the dining room
or kitchen. Guild Member
Artists will present his/her
version of the theme, along
with new works in other
subjects, and including
works in ceramics and sculp-
ture, and jewelry by consign-
or Tracy Burgarella. Smaller
works of art, our Little Gems,
will be available for that per-
fect "thank-you" hostess gift
for those wonderful holiday
parties. For further informa-
tion, and for the Gallery art
class schedule, contact the
Gallery at (772) 299-1234
or visit online at
www.artistsguildgalleryver-
obeach.com.

NOVEMBER 19 MARCH 3
The Indian River Com-
munity college Performing
Arts Series presents its
2007-2008 season of out-
standing performances.
The series second presen-
tation is Tuesday, Dec. 18 for
a special "The Manhattan
Transfer Holiday Concert"
featuring the renowned vocal
group famous for its har-
monies in the genres of jazz,
pop and big band music. This
concert will feature holiday
selections from the quartet's
Christmas albums.
On 'Monday, Jan. 28 award-
winning singer Rita Coolidge
will present the hits that
made her famous including
"(Your Love is Lifting Me)
Higher and Higher," which
went platinum on the record
charts.
The series will conclude on
Monday, March 3 with a
show by Vicki Lawrence, the
Emmy Award-winning come-
dienne who first found fame
on the "Carol Burnett Show"
and later as star of her own
show, "Mama's Family."' The
versatile performer also


earned a gold record for her
1973 hit "The Night the
Lights Went Out in Georgia."
All performances begin at
8 p.m. at the IRCC McAlpin
Fine Arts Center. Tickets for
the four performances are
$85. Purchase your tickets
soon at the Arts Center main
campus box office at 3209
Virginia Ave. in Fort Pierce
Monday through Friday from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. or by call-
ing the box office at (800)
220-9915
JAN. 25 -
MARCH 22, 2008
The Community Church
Concert Series for the 2008
season will open with a stir-
ring performance by the
internationally renowned
Vienna Choir Boys at 7 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 25.
For five centuries this choir
has enchanted millions
around the globe with their
unique charm, purity of tone
and a musical depth that will


delight all music lovers.
This is a not-to-be missed
event! Tickets for the per-
formance are $40.
The New York Staff Band
of the Salvation Army will
be held 7 p.m. Sunday, Jan.
27. This is one of the fore-
most brass bands in the Sal-
vation Army with more than
60 recordings. Tickets for
this performance are $20.
The Tokyo String Quartet
will provide a perfectly
romantic Valentine's Day
performance at 7 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 14. The New
York Times has lauded this
group as one of the supreme
string ensembles in the
world. Tickets for this per-
formance are $35.
The Atlantic Schola Can-
torum, a highly anticipated
annual concert, will be held
at 7 p.m. Friday, March 14.
This concert will be given by
the area's preeminent
sacred music ensemble and

I See OUT, B5


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772-465-5656 772-569-6767
Ft. Pierce Vero Beach
386-322-5900 321-242-1013 561-575-5454
Volusia Melbourne Jupiter


Bar offers varied entertainment ,


to diverse audience


BY BARBARA ISENBERG
Entertainment writer
SEBASTIAN Okay, put
aside 'any preconceived
notions you might have
about biker bars. Yes, I know
what you're thinking they
are places where tough-
looking, longhaired guys in
leathers roar up on their
"hogs" and rowdily swill
down endless rounds of
intoxicating beverages.
Maybe start a brawl. Hassle
any women present with
crude, suggestive remarks.
WRONG!
I don't know about other


places, but that's 'not a
remotely close description
of Earl's Hideaway & Tiki Bar
located on Sebastian's his-
toric riverfront at 1405 Indi-
an River Drive.
Yes, there are motorcycles.
Plenty of glorious, expensive
"bikes" with engines that
emit a rumbling, throaty
roar when they're kick-start-
ed. And there are some guys
with long hair who happen
to wear leather and other
"biker" regalia. But if you
look carefully, you may very
well be surprised to find out
that the biker in the Harley
Davidson doo-rag is your


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doctor. Or lawyer. Or build-
ing contractor.
Look around more careful-
ly and you might even find
your retired parents and
their friends there. Because
in addition to fine quaffs of
every description (most
generally poured), Earl's
offers breakfast and lunch
and some of the finest live
entertainment found any-
where on the Treasure and
Space coasts.
A recent visit to Earl's
made me think of the "f"
word. Several "f" words, in
fact. Again, not what you
think. I'm talking about


"fnim," "friendly," "funky" ,
and "fascinating." Think of d
Earl's as Cheers with motor- b
cycles. This is a neighbor- i
hood bar where, in very 3
short order, everybody q
knows your name. You'll be Ai
mighty glad you came.
General manager Emil b
Franke is the quiet leader of it
the operation who has pro- s
moted and fostered ,
improvements at Earl's, d
which has been a Sebastian ;s
landmark since the early d,
1960s. ,s
"It's not what it was years 3
I See DIVERSE, B6 .


Performance


From page B1
Florida and I try to cover a
major time line from the-post
WorldWar II period," Mr. Kahl
said. "I want to create an
awareness of what's special
about us in this state and pre-
serve it."
In addition to his presenta-
tions for adult audiences
throughout the state, Mr. Kahl
is also "artist in residence"
with the Brevard county
school district and works with
fourth-graders teaching them
Florida history.
"I do it in a musical way and
also do songwriting work-,
shops with them that help
with their overall skills in
composition," he said.
Mr. Kahl believes that by
knowing and respecting our
past, young and old residents
of Florida are much more
likely to work to retain those
special characteristics that
make this state like no other.
"I like to focus on where we
came from to let them know
where we're going. What I do
is a celebration of all things
Florida.


"A lot of people who come.
to my shows are baby
boomers and seniors and
they experience a lot of nos- f
talgia in what I present," Mr.
Kahl said. '
In addition to his work with '
students and shows through- "
out the state, Mr. Kahl per-
forms in many statewide folk 9
festivals.
Mr. Kahl credits his sabbati- E
cal to Europe for five years as "
an inspiration in developing ,
presentations that focus on
our state's history with pride
and appreciation.
"I lived in London for five
years and traveled all over
Europe as a street singer. ,
What I'm doing now came
out of that time when I heard ^
others singing about their
English or Irish history .and '
culture," Mr. Kahl said.
"I'm happy to connect with
people and our state this way
through music and art," he
added.
Admission to Mr. Kahl's per-
formance is complimentary. '
The Emerson Center audito- f
rium seats more than 800 and
is handicapped accessible. 8
Seating is on a first-come,
first-served basis.
Reserved seating for season
ticket holders of the "Cele-
brated Speakers Series" is
available with prior tele- S
phone arrangements. The
.Emerson Center is located at
1590 27th Ave. on the south-
east comer of 16th Street and
27th Avenue inVero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 778-5249.


.-^ ^P CO


9045 Americana Way, 28
Vero Beach, 32966
behind Citgo at 1-95 & SR 60
772-563-0292
M-F 10-6 SAT 10-3


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690 4th Place
1 Block North of
4th Street Off Old Dixie


Ni


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OINI a ENTIERINtMEI


Out
From page B3


will present "Gloria," a com-
position by John Rutter
under the direction of Jose
Daniel Flores, community
church director of music. The
church's new brass ensem-
ble Tapestry will make its
debut on Rutter's inspira-
tional work. The Atlantic
Children's Chorale will also
perform. Tickets for this per-
formance are $20.
The concert season will
close with a performance by
the Gustavus Wind Orchestra
at 7 p.m. Saturday, March 22.
Selections will be performed
by the internationally
acclaimed wind orchestra
begun more than 125 years
ago at Gustavus Adolphus
College. This group is the
first American ensemble
invited to perform in East
Berlin and the orchestra
extensively tours internation-
ally. Tickets for this perform-
ance are $20.
Concertgoers may pur-
chase tickets individually or
purchase at series subscrip-
tion for $120 per person,
which offers a discount for
all five concerts. Advanced
ticket purchases are strongly
recommended for the Vien-
na Choir Boys and other
concerts.
The Community Church
enjoys a long traditional of
fostering musical excellence
and features an auditorium
with acoustics designed to
maximize the listening expe-
rience.
The Community Church is
located at 1901 23rd St. in
Vero Beach.
For more information
about the concert series or
the church and its mission
and programs, call (772)
562-3633 or the box office
at (772) 778-1070.
ART GALLERIES
*Artists Guild Gallery, 44
Royal Palm Pointe, Vero
Beach. Hours: 11 a.m.-3
p.m. Monday-Friday, Satur-
day 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Call (772)
299-1234 or visit artists-
guildgalleryverobeach.com
for upcoming events.


*The Gallery at Windsor,
10680 Belvedere Square,
Vero Beach. By appointment
only. (772) 388-4071
*Klay Gallery, 1581 Old
Dixie Highway, Vero Beach.
Open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Mon-
day-Friday. (772) 299-1289
*The Laughing Dog
Gallery, 2910 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Saturday.
(772) 234-6711
*Lin Roller Menard
Gallery, 2919 Cardinal Drive,
Vero Beach. 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Monday-Friday. (772) 231-
5050
*Tiger Lily Art Studios
and Gallery, 1903 14th Ave.,
Vero Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-
2 p.m. Saturday. (772) 778-
3443
*The Garden of Art, 8905
U.S. 1, Sebastian. Hours:
Monday through Saturday,
11 a.m. to 5 p.m.. (772) 589-
7889

BARS AND CLUBS
*Capt. Hiram's Resort,
1580 U.S. 1, Sebastian:
Come out this week for
live performances by Iris,
Greg & Brian, Everyday
Things, the Tree Frogs, Yel-
lowman and Kevin Nayme.
Football fans, be sure to join
us in the Ramp Lounge for
NFL Sunday Ticket. For a
look at the full entertain-
ment lineup, visit
www.hirams.com. (772)
589-4345

*Four Winds, 1929 U.S.
1, Sebastian, presents live
music on Friday nights,
karaoke every other Satur-
day. (772) 388-6685


*Clubhouse Bar
Grill, 4000 Atlantic
Vero Beach. Ladies


and
Blvd.,
Night


on Wednesday night,
Karaoke on Fridays. Join us
for poker on Thursdays and
Sunday. (772) 794-0011
*Earl's Hideaway
Lounge and Tiki Bar, 1405
Indian River Drive, Sebast-
ian Live Delta Blues music
Tuesday nights by Ernie
Southern. (772) 589-5700
*Kelley's Irish Pub, 484
21st St, B, Vero Beach,


presents a Friday night
sing-along in the piano bar.
(772) 567-3838
*Long Branch Saloon,
2199 Seventh Ave., Vero
Beach. Join in on karaoke
at 8:30 p.m. on Sunday,
Monday and Wednesday.
Enjoy live music on Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday.
Live DJ on Tuesday night.

I See OUT, B6


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ININHI [TIER HINMENT


Diverse
From page B4
ago. It is a biker bar, but we
try to expand it beyond that
reputation and welcome


everyone. We love the bikers
and we listen to what they
want. But bikers are doctors,
lawyers, professional and
working-class people. And
we also cater to the locals
with great entertainment,


To ,.; , v1 -, r.Fn. i I f ,r ,, r ,.. .- r *,; '. . ', r t.,, .l '
BLACK ANGUS RIBEYE, OSSO HIICO FRE -.H FSH P
CLAMS. MUSSELS. VEAL P.6'ST, '. .tC I-.I.



*MOr .SAT
772-564-9800 IIAM 93PAr
1340 US Hwy 1 IVero Beach J PM 9"
www.bellanapoli-verobeach.com r
'.'f. ,.:ik ,M;. a- -.'


4


great drinks and food," Mr.
Franke said.
Apparently Earl's had pre-
viously earned a reputation
as a rough place in its past,
but that distinction is now
part of Earl's earliest history.
"We have tried very hard to
change any remaining bad
image. Our clientele them-
selves protect what we have
here. They are not looking
for any trouble," Mr. Franke
said.
Apparently, Mr. Franke, his
staff and patrons have suc-
ceeded beyond their expec-
tations. The previous day, a
group of "Red Hat" matrons
stopped by for lunch and on
any given day one notices a
good representation of
(non-biker) seniors resplen-
dent not in leathers or doo-
rags, but rather shorts and
sandals.
"I know it's hard to make
that first step in the door,
but we've tried to make it
friendly," Mr. Franke said.
This Baby Boomer walked
in alone and was greeted by
smiles of the staff and
patrons seated on stools
around the bar watching tel-
evisions featuring the land-
ing of the NASA space shut-
tle at Cape Kennedy.
But if camaraderie, food,
and good drink are draw
enough for folks to visit,
then an added enticement is
the live entertainment that


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is regularly booked to play
the outdoor Tiki Bar area.
Last week, a Boston-based
group the Evan Goodrow
Band performed a funky,
bluesy, mix of original mate-
rial and covers of old
favorites to an appreciative
audience who clapped,
cheered and danced to the
driving blues/rock beat.
It was the band's first
appearance in Florida and
the "Beantown" quartet
were warmly received
despite a little good-natured
ribbing by a Colorado Rock-
ies fan who still thought his
team was better than World
Series champs the Red Sox.
A varied and changing
group of artists is always on
the bill, but one crowd
favorite is Sebastian resi-
dent and Delta blues singing
Ernie Southern who is a reg-
ular performer at Earl's.
The former Long Island,
New York resident got his
musical start with "a cappel-
la" street singers performing
"do-wop" songs. The locally
popular group called Nick &
The Nacks had a regular gig
at the Bayshore Roller Rink
and opened for such nation-
ally known artists as Little
Anthony and the Imperials,
Jay and the Americans and
The Earls. Group members
were subsequently offered a
recording contract but the
war in Vietnam scuttled the


young musicians' opportu-
nity at recording fame as
each answered the call to
service duty.
"We were going to be the
"white" Temptations," said
Ernie with a laugh.
Mr. Southern entered the
Navy where he served as a
photo intelligence expert.
While aboard the carrier
USS Enterprise, Mr. South-
ern voraciously studied the
blues with a strong focus on
early masters such as
Muddy Waters, Blind Lemon
Jefferson and Lightning
Hopkins.
"I taught myself to play the
guitar Delta-style and after I
got out of the service I went
to school for music in Berke-
ley (California). I started out
playing bass (guitar) and did
it for a long time," he said.
However, by the 1970s, the
popular music genre was
evolving into psychedelic
rock and other creative
facets of rock. In an effort to
move with the times, Mr.
Southern began playing
bass guitar in jazz, rock and
fusion bands.
But like many if not most
musicians, Mr. Southern
found that working at his
craft full-time was not pay-
ing all the bills. So he took
other, non-musical "gigs'
along the way and moved to
Ft. Lauderdale in 1979 to get
away from cold climates.
There he met "5 Boroughs"
band leader Frank lovino
with whom he wrote "Like a
Kid at Christmas."
"I kept coming back to the
music and wrote songs. I
worked with lots of bands
but it seemed that in each
one there was always some-
one with a major problem.
In 1997, Idecided to go out
on my own and I've been
solo for 10 years," Ernie said.
Prior to that, Mr. Southern
put down his bass guitar and
once again picked up his
steel-stringed National to
return to his beloved Delta
blues.
It was in this traditionally
American music form that
Ernie found his true niche.
He has opened for such acts
as Leon Russell, Alvin
Youngbllod Heart, John
Hammond, John Mooney
and Spider John Koerner. In
2003, he won the South
Florida Regional Blues Chal-
lenge and has won or fin-,


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ished in the top three in
other regional, blues compe-
titions.
Mr. Southern explained
that unlike other. blues
styles, which express human
sadness in terms of "feel-
ings," Delta blues reaches
deeper and further into the
soul with its rhythmic quali-
ty.
"Delta blues has the great-
est effect on people whether
they're eight or 80," Ernie,
said.
Although he is primarily a
solo act, Ernie occasionally
pairs up with "Junior" Waldo
and "Pompano" Pete to form
the "Deltaholics." The trio
recently returned from a
two-week tour in New York
and will be performing at
blues festivals in the Miami
area.
Mr. Southern had high
praise for Earl's where he
has been a regular act for
three years.
"This is a great place to
play. The bands who come
here say this is the best
venue in Florida and you get
a big mix of people coming
in here now from working
class to professionals. It's
easy going and fun," Mr.
Southern said.
After years of "paying his
dues" as a part-time musi-
cian, Mr. Southern now
devotes all his efforts to
music.
"This is what I do," he said.
However, even when he
plays onstage alone, Ernie is
not truly going "solo." Wife
Franni, a former Ft. Laud-
erdale music festival pro-
ducer, director and talent
agent sees to the btisiness
side of not only Mr. South-
ern's career, but also books
many of the acts which
appear at Earl's.
"'In Ft. Lauderdale I did the
Riverwalk Blues Festival
which was started by the
Musician's Exchange in
1985. I started it in my own
backyard and after six years,
we had 1,000 people show
up and had to move it to a
state park where it grew to
10,000 people," Mrs. South-
ern said.
All the proceeds from the
annual Riverwalk festivals
were given to various chari-
ties, she said.
"We're happy to be here at
Earl's and we love Sebastian.
People thought the blues
wouldn't work here but the
place is always packed.
Everyone is welcome here,"
she said.
"If you haven't been to
Earl's recently, you should
check it out," Ernie piped in.
Laughing, Mrs. Southern
noted, "You're not going to
get killed by coming here!"
Not unless you get "slayed"
by some truly dynamite
music or "overdose" on gor-
geous motorcycles and
"choppers" neatly parked
outside.
Earl's is open seven days a
week from 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.
Breakfast is served from 7 to
11 a.m. and lunch from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m.
For information about the
entertainment line-ups and
schedules, call Earl's at (772)
589-5700 or visit their Web
site at earlshideaway.com

Out
From page B5
(772) 569-4075

*The Pour House, 1238
16th St., Vero Beach. Enjoy
a DJ on Mondays, live
bands on Friday and Satur-
day night. (772) 770-2312

*Riverside Cafe, 1
Beachland Blvd., Vero
Beach, Live entertainment
every night of the' week
featuring 24 Steven from 6
to 10 p.m. on Mondays,
Big Ron from 6 to 10 p.m.
on Tuesday and The Fat
Bottom Girls from 6 to 10
p.m. on Wednesdays. Join
us for a live DJ from 8 to
12 p.m. on Thursday and
Friday nights. Saturday
nights belong to rock band
TRI, which performs from
8:30 to 12:30 p.m. Drapes


of Wrath performs from 6
to 10 p.m. every other
Sunday. (772) 234-5550



GOT NEWS?
CALL Us TODAY!

IHometdownNeNs


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ONE 50% OFF
Dinner Entree
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Dine In Only Expires 11-30-07
Monday Saturday 4pm-8m










DININ ENTERTAINMENT


Pineapple Playhouse Kids put on a show


BY SHELLEY KOPPEL
Entertainment writer
There isn't a lot of chil-
dren's theater in St. Lucie
County, but the Pineapple
Playhouse is trying to
change that.
On Dec. 1-2, you can see
local kids, many from the
Playhouse's summer camp,
performing in a revue called
"How to Eat Like a Child."
The event is not only a
showcase of the children's
talents; it is a fundraiser for
the Pineapple Playhouse
and serves as the annual toy
drive for St. Lucie County
firefighters.
All theater-goers are asked
to bring a new, unwrapped
toy to be distributed to
needy kids in St. Lucie
County.
Debbie Johnson, who runs
the summer program and is
directing the production,
spoke recently about what
she hopes to achieve with
this special show.
"After the camp, there's no
other opportunity for the
kids to show what they've
learned," Ms. Johnson said.
"Also, every child is in a
show in camp. I asked the
board if there could be an
opportunity for the children
to audition and put on a
main stage production. We
have 23 children ages 7-14
and they are doing wonder-
fully. "How to eat Like a
Child" is 24 musical lessons


Photo courtesy of Debbie Johnson
The Pineapple Playhouse Kids will present a revue, "How to Eat Like a Child," at the
Pineapple Playhouse in Fort Pierce on Dec. 1-2.


in life about being a child.
Some, Like "How to Torture
Your Sister," are ftmny; some
touch the heart. Each
vignette is solo or with sev-
eral children. The kids are
having a great time. I'm
amazed at how they're
doing, especially as they
only rehearse one hour a
week," she added.
The director is particu-
larly pleased at the opportu-
nity to showcase these
youngsters.
"These kids might never
audition for other things,"
she said. "They've not been
the stars in other produc-
tions, but what they're doing


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with this is superb."
Ms. Johnson, who had a
dance studio in St. Lucie
County for 25 years before
retiring, still teaches seniors
part-time at Longwood
Regional Medical Center.
"I relate best to older and
younger people," she said.
"You've got to be willing to
be silly and be laughed at."
The cast iricludes Brianna
Baumgarten, Natalie Baum-
garten, Lauren Bennett,
Valerie Burke, Danielle
Comer, Brian Corkum,
Kevin Corkum, Veronica
Furtado, Sara Gorman, KJ
Johnson, Connie Louise
Lamos, Eboni McMillon,


Lexa Moxinski, Lizzie
Osborne, Zach Osborne,
.Noah Richmond, Kaitlin
Ruby, Ariana Petrell-
Thomas, Robby Tryon, John-
ny Wolfhagen, Silas Wolfha-
Sgen and TiokaWolfhagen.
The Pineapple Playhouse,
700 W Weatherbee Road, in
Fort Pierce, will present
"How to Eat Like a Child," at
8 p.m. on Dec. 1 and at 2
p.m. on Dec. 2.
This is a special production
which is not included in the
season tickets. Tickets are
$10 for adults and $5 for stu-
dents: through 12th grade;
call the box office at (772)
465-0366.


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770-20
Reservations Appreciated
Dinner Tuesday Thru Sunday 5PM
Inside the Seminole Courtyard
Corner of 14th Avenue & Route 60








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CO
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TELL 'Em You


READ IT IN THE Ofewl News


Deaths


David James Dean
David James Dean, 59, of
Vero Beach, died Nov. 14,
2007, at Indian River Med-
- ical Center inVero Beach.
He was born in Elmira,
N.Y., and lived in Vero Beach
since 2006, having come
from Fort Pierce.
The Rev. Dean worked for
Eagles Sales in Fort Pierce
for four year.
He received his Bachelor
of Theology degree from
Florida Baptist 'College in
Graceville, and pastored in
various churches in Florida.
He served in the U.S. Army
duringVietnam.
He is survived by his wife
of 27 years, Nancy Dean of
Vero Beach; one son, JackW.
Johnson of Vero Beach;
three daughters, Tammy L.
Hurst of Vero Beach, Kristen
M. Howard of McKee, Ky.
And Tracy M. Lewis of Fort
Pierce; and one sister, Mag-
gie Tobin of Toledo, Ohio.
A memorial service was
held at 6 p.m. on Nov. 17,
2007, at Crossroads Christ-
ian Fellowship in Sebastian,
with the Rev. Michael Lyle
officiating.
Arrangements were by
Strunk Funeral Home in
Sebastian.

Victor E. De Mayo

Victor E. De Mayo, 82, of
Vero Beach, died Nov. 10,
2007, at Indian River Med-
ical Center inVero Beach.
He was born in Brooklyn,
N.Y., and lived in Vero Beach
for two years, having come
from Port St. Lucie.
Mr. De Mayo owned and
operated Vic De Mayo's, a
manufacturer of leather
goods for the military and
law enforcement, for 34
years before his retirement
in 1997.
He was a member of St.
John of the Cross Catholic
Church in Vero Beach, the
Elks Lodge and Moose
Lodge, both in Port St. Lucie.
He is survived by his wife,
Stefanie De Mayo of Vero
Beach; a son, Eugene V De
Mayo of Olivebridge, N.Y.; a
daughter, Marianne E
Mackson of Port St. Lucie;
and three grandchildren.
Visitation was held from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Nov. 14,
2007, at the Strunk Funeral
Home in Vero Beach, with a
prayer service at 1 p.m.
A Mass of Christian Burial
was celebrated at 3 p.m. on
Nov. 14, 2007, at St. John of
the Cross Catholic Church
inVero Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to American
Heart Association, 237 E.
Marks St., Orlando, FL 32803
in memory of Mr. De Mayo.

Irama DelCarmen
Garcia

Irama D. Garcia, 50, of
Vero Beach, died Monday,
Nov. 12, 2007, at the Visiting
Nurse Association Hospice
House inVero Beach.
Mrs. Garcia was born


March 16, 1957, in
Venezuela, and moved to
Vero Beach three years ago
fromVenezuela.
She was a homemaker.
She was a member of St.
Helen Catholic Church in
Vero Beach.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 28 years, Alexis Gar-
cia of Vero Beach; three
sons, Nestor Garcia, Darwin
Garcia and Alexis Garcia all
of Vero Beach; one daugh-
ter, Maria Jose of. Vero
Beach; her mother, Maria
Acosta of Venezuela; eight
brother and sisters; and one
grandchild.
A mass was celebrated 2
p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 20,
2007, at St. Helen Catholic
Church inVero Beach.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions.
may be made to the Visiting
Nurse Association Hospice
Foundation, 1110 35th Lane,
Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Condolences may be sent
throughseawindsfh.com/ob
it.php.

Alice Josephine
Hunley

Alice J. "Jo" Hunley, 89, of
Vero Beach, died Noy. 13,
2007, at Palm Garden fVero
Beach.
She was born in Olney, Ill.,
and lived in Vero Beach for
34 years, having come from
her birthplace.
She was a member of the
First United Methodist
Church in Vero Beach, the
Vero Beach Yacht Club and
the Emmanuel United
Methodist Church in Olney,
Ill..
She is survived by two
sons, Mike Hunley and Tom
Fite both of Vero Beach; one
daughter, Marianne Ridgely
of Deland; five grandsons,
Eric Hunley and Tom Fite III
both of Jacksonville, Austin
Ridgely of Olney, Ml., L,
Grant Ridgley of Deland,
and Adam Hunley of Winter
Park; two granddaughters,
Rena Fite of Minneapolis,
Minn. and Kirsten Doan of
Gainesville; and two great-
granddaughters, Addison
Ridgley of Olney, Ill. and
Olivia Doan of Gainesville.
Visitation was held from, 5
to 7 p.m. on Nov. 17, 2007,
at Strunk Funeral Home.
A service followed at 7
p.m., with the Rev. Charles
C. Lever, of First United
Methodist Church officiat-
ing.
A graveside service was
held on Monday, Nov. 19,
2007, at Haven Hill Ceme-
tery in Olney, 111., with the
Rev. Sue Bailey of
Emmanuel United
Methodist Church officiat-
ing.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Strunk
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.
0 See DEATHS, B9


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Deaths
From page B8

Ellen Rita Johnson

Ellen R. Johnson, 65, of
Vero Beach, died on Nov. 8,
2007, at the Visiting Nurse
Association Hospice House
inVero Beach.
She was born in Westch-
ester County, N.Y. on May
22, 1942.
She graduated from Lasell
College in Newton, Mass.
She worked at Continental
Baking Company and the
General Foods Corporation
in Westchester County, N.Y.
Before moving to Vero
Beach in 1999, Mrs. Johnson
resided with her husband
and family in Murrysville,
Pa.
She volunteered at the
North Indian River County
Library and worked at
Chico's in Vero Beach.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 39 years, Paul A.
Johnson; a daughter, Kristin
E. Johnson of Dover, N.H.;
and a son, Stephen A. John-
son of Vero Beach.
A funeral service was held
at Strunk Funeral Home on
Monday, Nov. 12,2007, at 10
a.m., with the Rev. Michael
Goldberg of St. Augustine of
Canterbury Episcopal
Church in Vero Beach offici-
ating.
Interment followed at Hill-
crest Memorial Gardens in
Fort Pierce.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Visiting
Nurse Association Hospice
House, 1110 35th Lane, Vero
Beach, FL 32960.

Paul Eugene Lathim

Paul E. Lathim, 82, of Vero
Beach, died Monday, Nov.
12, 2007, at the Indian River
Medical Center in Vero
Beach.
Mr. Lathim was born Dec.
15, 1925, in Armington, 111.,
and moved to Vero Beach in
1968, from McLean, I11.
He was an aircraft
mechanic for Flight Safety
prior to retiring,
He was a member of the
Vero Christian Church in
Vero Beach.
Mr. Lathim was a veteran
of World War II, having
served in the United States
...Navy.., . ,
He is survived by his wife
of 50 years, Mary Ellen Lath-
im of Vero Beach; two
daughters, Annie Bellis,
Paula Cina, and Laura
Easling all of Vero Beach;
one son, Darren Lathim of
Vero Beach; one sister,
Myrna Joan Lathim of
McLean, Ill.; and six grand-
children.
A memorial celebration
was held at 7 p.m. on Thurs-


day, Nov. 15, 2007, at Cox-
Gifford-Seawinds Funeral
Home in Vero Beach, with
the Rev. Steve Jones officiat-
ing.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Vero
Christian Church.
Condolences may be sent
t h r o u g h
seawindsfh.com/obit.php

Russell N. Leidy

Russell N. Leidy, 82, of Vero
Beach, died Oct. 27, 2007, at
Indian River Medical Center
in Vero Beach.
A memorial service was
held at Indian River Estates
West in the Chapel on Mon-
day, Nov. 12 at 11 a.m.
Memorial contributions
may be sent to Shehawken
United Methodist Church,
c/o Mrs. Winne Neild, 524
Shehawken Road, P.O. Box
86, Preston Park, PA 18455.

Stephany B. Moquin

Stephany B. Moquin, 85, of
Vero Beach, died Nov. 1,
2007, at Indian River Med-
ical Center in Vero Beach.
She was born in Manches-
ter, N.H., and lived in Vero
Beach for 22 years, having
come from Alexandria, Va.
She was a homemaker.
She is survived by a son,
Ronald R. Moquin of
Gaithersburg, Md.; a daugh-
ter, Sandra M. Scott of Vero
Beach; a sister, Helen B.
Marchut of Manchester,
N.H.; two brothers, Joseph
W. Berdechowski of Spring
Hill and Daniel Berde-
chowski of Upper Lake,
Calif.; four grandsons,
Michael Moquin of
Gaithersburg, Md. and
William H. Scott III, Stephen
M. Scott, James A. Scott all
* of.Vero Beach; three grand-
daughters, Tracey Moquin of
Baltimore, Md. and Kelly
Moquin and Katlin Moquin
both of Gaithersburg, Md.;
three great-grandsons,
William H. Scott IV, Stephen
M. Scott Jr. and Anthony A.
Dominick Malgeri all of Vero
Beach; a sister-in-law, Luci-
enne 0. Moquin; and
numerous nieces, nephews
and cousins.
Mrs. Moquin was preced-
ed in death by her husband
of 54 years, Roger E.
Moquin.
A memorial service was
held at 2 p.m. on Saturday,
Nov. 17, 2007, at Strunk
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Visiting
Nurse Association and Hos-
pice Foundations, 1110 35th


Lane Vero Beach, FL 32960 in
memory of Mrs. Moquin.

Joseph M. Ritter III

Joseph M. Ritter III, 87, of
Vero Beach, died Friday,
Nov. 9, 2007, at the Indian
River Medical Center in Vero
Beach.
Mr. Ritter was born Jan. 8,
1920 in Norristown, Pa., and
moved to Vero Beach, in
1985, having come from
Philadelphia.
He served in the U.S.
Marine Corps for 38 years as
a gunnery sergeant. He
served during World War II
and the Korean Conflict.
He retired from the city of
Philadelphia in 1985, where
he was a water pilot for 30
years.
He was a member of the
Vero Beach Yacht Club, a
lifetime member of the
United States Power
Squadron, the Society or the
Prevention of Cruelty to Ani-
mals and the Staff Non-
commissioned Officers
Association, the Fleet
Reserve Association, the
Second Marine Division
Association, and the Penn-
sylvania Society, Sons of the
Revolution.
He is survived by his wife,
Ruth Ritter of Vero Beach,
and twp stepsons, Robert
Kunkle of China and
Michael Kunkle of Los Ange-
les, Calif.
A memorial service will be
held at the Vero Beach Yacht
Club at a later date.
Graveside services were
held on Thursday, Nov. 15,
2007, at Charles Baber
Cemetery in Pottsville, Pa.
Out of town arrangements
were under the direction of
Humphrey Funeral Home in
Pottsville, Pa.
Arrangements are 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
seawindsfh.com/obit.php

Gisela K. Sallet

Gisela K. Sallet, 87, of Vero
Beach, died Thursday, Nov.
1, 2007, at Palm Garden of
Vero Beach in Vero Beach.
She was born in Germany,
and lived in Vero Beach for
21 years having moved from
Buffalo, N.Y.
She was preceded in death
by her husband of 25 years,
Friedrich Sallet
She. was the daughter of
the late Herbert and Hedwig
Ggonscherowski. She is sur-
vived by a sister, Margot
Woelke of Vero Beach and a
nephew, Reinhard Woelke of
Fort Lauderdale.
A private memorial will be
held in Buffalo, N.Y. at a


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MAKING A CHRISTMAS
BRIGHT






This Christmas, help
put a smile on a child's
face! Partner with
United for Families and
organize a company wide toy
drive for abused & neglected children
in our communitN. United for Families
will provide a list of names gift requests
to your business & then pick up the
gifts when the drives are complete.
To participate, or for more information
Call Lea Ely at (772) 398-2920




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later date.
Arrangements were han-
dled by All County Funeral
Home & Crematory in Stu-
art.

Blanca Chapa de
Trevino

Blanca C. de Trevino, 81,
of Vero Beach, died on Fri-
day, Nov. 2, 2007.
Born on March 16, 1926,
in San Benito, Texas, she
was the fourth child born to
Daniel Chapa and Petrita
Gonzales de Chapa.
She received her bache-
lor's degree from Texas State
College in 1948 and contin-
ued her higher education at
the University' of Texas at
Austin, receiving her mas-
ter's in Spanish literature.
While living in Mbabane,
Swaziland, she wrote and
published a series of four
"English as a Second Lan-
guage" workbooks commis-
sioned by the Swaziland
Sebenta Society.
She worked for the
Department of Housing and
Urban Development in
Washington, D.C. as a proj-
ect analyst.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Bruno M. Trevino; a
daughter, Cynthia A. Trevi-
no-Aversa; two grandchil-
dren, Christopher John-
James Aversa and Alexandra
Nicole Aversa ofVero Beach;
three brothers, Daniel
Chapa of San Benito, Texas,
Romeo. Chapa of
Brownsville, Texas, and
Ruben Chapa of Cedar Park,
Texas; and two sisters,
Bertha Chapa of San Benito,
Texas and Consuelo Cham-
pion of Chihuahua, Mexico.
She was preceded in death
by her parents, Daniel
Chapa and Petrita G. Chapa,
her son, Bruno Mark Trevi-
no and a grandson, Michael
Joseph Trevino-Aversa.
A funeral mass was held at
10 a.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 13,
2007, at St. Helen's Catholic
Church.
In lieu of flowers, memori-
al contributions can be
made to the Indian River
Charter High School,
Michael Joseph Trevino-
Aversa Humanitarian
Scholarship Fund. Dona-
tions may be mailed to Indi-
an River Charter High
School in c/o The Michael
Joseph Trevino-Aversa
Humanitarian Scholarship
Fund, 6055 College Lane,
Vero Beach, Fl. 32966
Arrangements were under
the direction of Strunk
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.


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SUNDAY, NOV. 25

The Vero Beach Friends
of Obama will have an open
house with wine, cheese and
conversation from 4 to 6
p.m., hosted by Bob and
Barbara Lipton at 760 23rd
Place, southwest in Vero
Beach. To reach there from
the stoplight at U.S. 1 and
Highland Drive, go west,
turn left at 8th Ave. and left
at 23rd Place southwest.
The house is the fourth
house on the left. For more
information, call (772) 778-
4176, or e-mail
twoberry @ bellsouth.net

THRUSDAY, NOV. 29

Health-E Teens Coali-
tion will meet at 7 p.m. at
the Vero Beach Community
Center, located at 2266 14th
Ave. Miguel Cruz, school
resource officer, and Dar-
lene Forage, a Treasure
Coast community relations
specialist, will talk about
"Teens in Crisis: Tips for
Keeping Teens Safe." Coali-
tion membership fees are
$10 a year. For more infor-
mation, call Judy Orcutt, at


Personal Banking

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call Quinn for ALL your
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SATURDAY, DEC. 1

*A beginning Bird watch-
ing tour will be held at the
Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge
located at U.S. A1A and
north Historic Jungle Trail
from 8 to 11a.m. Admission
is free. No reservations are
required. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 562-3909, ext.
275, or visit fws.gov/pelican-
island/events

THRUSDAY, DEC. 6

*La Flora Dominicana
will host a cigar smoking
event at the Cigar Cantina,
located at 75 43rd Ave. in
Vero Beach from 5 to 8 p.m.
There will be cigar smoking,
food, and raffles. BYOB. For
more information, call (772)
778-2447.
*A smoothies dance will
be held from 7:30 to 10:30
p.m. in Building A at Bare-


foot Bay. Bring your own
snacks. A bar will be avail-
able. The cost is $5 per per-
son.
The Vero Beach Com-
puter Group's Special Inter-
est Group on using personal
computers, Vista Operating
System, will meet from 2 to
4:30 p.m., in the history
room of the main library.
Attendees are welcome to
bring a friend. Registration
is not necessary and the
class is free. For more infor-
mation, call Jean Grider at
(772) 569-4289

FRIDAY, DEC. 7

A boxwood Christmas
tree workshop will be pre-
sented by the Garden Club
of Indian River County,
located at 2526 17th Ave. in
Vero Beach from 9 to 11 a.m.
Mail in your $15 check
before Nov. 20. For pre-reg-
istration, or information,
call (772) 567-4602.

SATURDAY, DEC. 8

*A pre-Christmas event
for the young and the young
at heart will be held from 8
to 10 a.m. at the Asbury
United Methodist church,
located at 1708 43rd Ave. in
Vero Beach. Have breakfast
with Santa. In addition to
breakfast and having a pic-
ture taken with Santa, there
will be Santa's Secret Shop.
Small items will be sold to


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the children for $1, and
wrapped. The donation is $4
for adults, $1.50 for children,
or $10 for a family discount.
To make reservations, call
the church office at (772)
562-9232.
*The Indian River Alum-
nae Club of Pi Beta Phi will
meet at Ann Murray's Vero
Beach home at 11 a.m. for
the annual Christmas
brunch. Each member is
asked to bring a Christmas
ornament with an angel
theme for the Angel
Exchange. All area alumnae
of Pi Beta Phi are invited to
attend this meeting. For
reservations, and more infor-
mation, call Barbie Ruth at
(772) 567-8272.

THRUSDAY, DEC. 13

*The Vero Beach Herbal
Society will hold an herbal
potluck supper at 7 p.m., at
the Vero Beach Community
Center, located at 2266 14th
Ave. in Vero Beach. Bring a
dish, with an herb as one of
the ingredients, to pass. For
more information, call Julie
McCusker, at (772) 559-9495.

ONGOING EVENTS

*Pelican Island National
Wildlife Refuge will host
guided beginning bird
watching tours on Saturdays
from 8 to 11 a.m. The vol-
unteer-guided tours will
visit Bird's Impoundment


Trail and the newly
reopened Centennial Trail.
The tours will run through
March 2008. No reserva-
tions are required. For more
information, call the refuge,
at (772) 562-3909, ext275, or
visit
fws.gov/pelicanisland/eve
nts
*Italian-American War
Veterans, Post No.3. and
Women's Auxiliary, located
at 2500 15th Ave. in Vero
Beach holds business meet-
ings at 7 p.m., on the second
Wednesday of each month.
Social meetings are held at 6
p.m., on the fourth Wednes-
day of the month. New
members welcome. For
information, call Pete Caval-
lo, at (772) 231-5673, or Jo
Pecere, at (772) 770-2558
*The Vero Beach Railroad
Station, located in down-
town Vero Beach was origi-
nally built in 1903. It is on
the National Register of His-
toric Places, and is open
Monday through Friday
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Visi-
tors can tour the exhibit
center, and get a glimpse of
the local history from pre-
historic times through
World War II. There is a
model train display that
offers panoramic views of
historical sites in Indian
River County. The Railroad
Station is located at 2336
14th Ave., Vero Beach. For
more information, call (772)
778-3435.
*Indian River County His-
torical Society: The 1903
Vero Beach Train Station
houses the Historical Soci-
ety Exhibition Center and is
open Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
at 2336 14th Ave., Vero
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (772) 778-3435.
*Indian River County His-
torical Society: preserves
the artifacts, sites and struc-
tures related to Indian River
County heritage. The society
also provides a map and
directions to sites of historic
interest throughout the
county. The 1903 Vero
Beach Train Station houses


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Community Calendar


the Historical Society Exhi-
bition Center and is open
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., at
2336 14th Ave., Vero Beach.
Fbr more information, call
(772) 778-3435.
*The Heritage Bluegrass
Band: The Heritage Blue-
grass Band performs every
Tuesday night, from 7:30 to
10 p.m. There is no admis-
sion charge and donations
are appreciated. Light
refreshments are available.
The Heritage Center is locat-
ed at 2140 14thAve., Vero
Beach.
*Vero Beach Museum:
Exhibitions of interna-
tional, national, and state
importance are shown
throughout the year in four
galleries.
The museum also houses
a gift shop store and is the
largest teaching museum
school in Florida. It is locat-
ed at 3001 Riverside Park
Drive, Vero Beach.
For more information, call
(772) 231-0707
*Vero Beach Green Mar-
ket: The Green Market is
held every Tuesday from 3 to
7 p.m. Find plants, fruits
and vegetables, seafood,
herbs, coffee, freshly made,
donuts, hand milled soaps,
lotions, teas, and on occa-
sion, artisan sausages and
cured meats, fresh local
eggs, home made doggie
treats, and much more.
The market is located at
the corner of 14th Avenue
and 21st Street in frontof
the Heritage Centre.
*Guided Kayak Tour: Vis-
itors paddle along the Indi-
an River Lagoon and enjoy
nature at its tropical best.
They can experience the
thrill of -close encounters
with dolphins, manatees
and exotic birds. The guide
is a master naturalist and
U.S. Coast Guard captain.
Cost is $47 each for a 2 1/2
hour tour. Reservations are
required. Space is limited to-
12 participants. For more
information call (772) 234-
3436.


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Pretend turkey is large chicken to quell cooking anxiety


Hello, smart shoppers. I
owe you the biggest
apology ever. How I
messed up and gave you
Thanksgiving's column after
the holiday, I will never know.
I've been asked if the
Grammy Guru is a real per-
son. Now you know that it is
true. So, for those of you who
want turkey for Christmas,
this column is for you.
Any brand of turkey will
do, it's how you cook the
turkey will determine its
moistness. For my turkey, I
make my German Aunt
Margie's Sausage Stuffing.
According to my daughter-
in-law, Lisa, "It should be
patented!"
Roasting your first turkey
can be a terrifying cooking
experience. However, it isn't
hard to cook a turkey: Just
pretend it's a very large
chicken. I have given you
vegetable recipes in past
columns. Our vegetable
menu is mashed potatoes,
candied yams, mashed
rutabaga, German-style
spinach corn casserole and
green bean casserole, plus
nuts, pies and fruit.
Make as many foods as
possible a day or two before
to make your life easier.
Cookbooks: Check out
my cookbook special at the
end of the column. To all my
fans who are eagerly await-
ing my second book, believe
me I am eager to get it
finished. I'll keep you
posted.
The Guru's Special Hint:
When buying roll pork
sausage it is best to buy a
name brand such as Jimmy
Dean or Tennessee Pride.
They're more expensive but
there is very little fat to drain
off, so, there's more sausage.

ROAST TURKEY
Thaw turkey, remove
giblets from the cavity and
neck, (no, it didn't come
already stuffed). Save
roasting instructions from
the turkey bag. Remove any
fat and soak the bird in cold
salted water for at least one
hour. Doing this gives the
meat a fresher flavor.


Rinse and dry with paper
towels. Rub turkey with
canola oil and sprinkle with
salt and pepper. To roast a
small turkey, place breast
side down on a V-rack. Turn
breast side up the last half
hour of roasting.
Another trick for a perfect
bird is to season and place it
in a paper supermarket bag.
Place in large roasting pan
and leave bag open. No
basting is necessary. Tear
open bag the last half hour,
baste and roast until golden.
For a very large turkey,
place it in a heavy roasting
pan, season as directed.
Make a tent of heavy duty
aluminum foil and place
over top of turkey. This will
prevent the moisture from
escaping. Baste occasionally
and roast until done.
Remove foil about 1/2 hour
before for a crisp crackly
skin.
If you choose to stuff the
turkey, be sure the stuffing is
cooled; bacteria can grow
when you place hot stuffing
into a cold bird. Loosely
stuff both the body and neck
cavity; the stuffing swells as
the bird cooks. Close
openings with turkey
skewers and string. Tie wings
and legs, and roast as
directed on the package.
Last year, we chose a 20-
pound bird. To free the oven
for the vegetables. I tried an
old method and timed it.
Put the turkey, tented with
foil, in a 200-degree oven at
10 p.m. the night before. At
10 a.m., set the oven to 325
degrees. Cook about 2 hours
or until a meat thermometer
inserted in the thigh regis-
ters 170-180 degrees.
Increase time according to
size. Baste often. You'll get a
tender and juicy bird. You
can also remove the turkey
from the oven in the morn-
ing and put it back into a
pre-heated oven 2 hours
before you plan to serve.
For an end result that is
easier for serving and lower
in fat, place stuffing in a large
covered casserole rather than
in the bird. Put in oven the
last hour and baste with a
squirt of turkey drippings.
Make gravy as instructed in a
previous column.


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I


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

TURKEY STUFFING
Enough for a large turkey,
22 pounds or more. Recipe
can be cut in half or freeze
the extra.
1 pound pork sausage (roll)
4 large onions, chopped
8,small or 6 large stalks
celery, chopped
1 tablespoon canola oil
Turkey liver, chopped
(optional)
2 teaspoons sage
2 teaspoons salt
1/2 teaspoon black pepper
2 tablespoons chopped
parsley
1 large loaf white bread
2 cups chicken broth,
canned or homemade
Breakup sausage and
brown in skillet. Drain and
set aside. Add canola oil to
skillet. Saut6 onion, celery
and turkey liver.*
Add seasonings.
Return sausage to pan and


cook a few minutes. In a
large bowl, break bread into
small pieces.
Add sausage mixture and
broth. Mix thoroughly. Taste.
Add more salt if necessary.
Cool and stuff turkey or cook
in casserole as explained in
turkey recipe.
Liver can be discarded or
added raw to cooled stuffing.
It will cook in the baking.
Let's talk Arlene Borg,


the Grammy Guru, is
available for talks from south
Vero to Hobe Sound. Call
(772) 465-5656 or (800) 823-
0466.
NIB: When a recipe is not
in Mrs. Borg's cookbook it
will have (NIB) next to the
title.
Holiday Special: I'll pay
the tax. For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing the
Stove with the Grammy


Guru," send $18.50 ($15 for
book and $3.50 for shipping
and handling) to: Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S.W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd, No. 149, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal accepted or visit a
local book store.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romnanc-
ingthestove. net


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mw,,


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
The Vero Beach Fighting Indians came to the Citrus Bowl ready to play last Friday evening in the Region 2-6A quarterfi-
nal against Lake Worth Community High School. Vero Beach's Kyle Kondziola (No. 18), Spencer Hill (No. 80), and
Joseph Skinner (No. 46), stopped Doug Perry (No. 6) and helped the defense hold the Trojans to a single touchdown
late in the first quarter. Vero Beach went on to win 24-21 and move into the semifinals.


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Indians gobble up

Lake Worth, advance

to regional semifinals


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH In the end,
the Vero Beach Fighting Indi-
ans werehe stars of the show.
Riding a 24-point second
half outburst, Vero Beach
overcame a 14-0 halftime
deficit to nip Lake Worth 24-
21 at the Citrus Bowl and
move on to the regional semi-
finals.
"It didn't look like we were
going to have anything to cel-
ebrate," Vero head coach Gary
Coggin said. "They (Lake


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ilometownNews


LEISURE TIME BOATING CLUB OFFERS:


Worth) came up here at 4:30.
They were serious.
"They were a much
improved team. We knew we
were in for a war."
After being held in check for
most of Lake Worth's regular
season match up against Vero
Beach, Trojans' highly touted
quarterback Star Jackson was
hitting on all cylinders -
passing for 179 yards and a
touchdown.
"He picked us apart a little
bit," Coggin said. "We couldn't
get to him."
The momentum began to
shift in the third quarter after
some choice words by Coggin
and the Vero coaching staff at
halftime. z1 : *:
"Coach (Bill) Motta got after
the defense," Coggin said. "I
thought they played fair.
"Our side (the offense) did-
n't play with much intensity. I
talked to them and told them
to put in a little more effort. I
kind of told them to get mad a
little bit.
"I told them the defense
was playing their hearts out,
but we were not giving them
nothing to fight for."
On its first drive of the third
quarter, Vero Beach (9-2)
drove 91 yards, capped by
Daniel Bradley's 7-yard
touchdown run.
"It was important for us on
that first drive to move the
ball whether we scored or
not," Coggin said. "To get that
12th man involved.
"We had a great crowd."
Lake Worth (7-4) looked to
increase its lead by attempt-
ing a 37-yard field goal, but
the kick was blocked by Kyle
Kondziola and was picked up
by Clarence Petigny, who ran
it back to the Trojans' 46-yard
line.
The mistake proved costly
for Lake Worth, as Shawn 0'
Dare found Eric Smith with a
perfectly thrown pass to knot
the game at 14 late in the third
quarter.
The touchdown was one of
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Vero Beach player gets defensive


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH For two
years, the coaches at Vero
Beach High School have been
keenly aware about the tal-
ents of defensive stalwart
Zeke Motta.
Now, a lot of other people
know it too.
Motta, along with team-
mates Max Feurer, Johnathan
Hills and Ben Harrison was
recently named to the Florida
Athletic Coaches Association's
All-District 17 team. The jun-
ior has played a huge role in
the Indians' success this sea-
son, helping lead the team to
an 9-2 record.
"It's an honor," Motta said.
"But there's no I in team,
right?
"That's just another one of
those rewards that paid off."
Entering Vero's playoff
game against Lake Worth,
Motta had team-high 130
tackles, two fumble recoveries
and five blocked kicks.
"He's an all around well
rounded football player,"
head coach Gary Coggin said.
After Vero eked out a victory
over Fort Pierce Westwood to
open the season, the Indians'
defense faced a major test in
Lake Worth quarterback Star
Jackson. Already verbally
committed to Alabama, Jack-
son looked to build upon his
already impressive resume,
but Motta and company shut
down the top-rated passer for
most of the night.
Motta had 10 tackles in the
game six solo and Vero's
tight coverage helped pro-
duce two sacks of Jackson.
"No one could have done it
without someone else," Motta
said.
Vero then faced off against
Boynton Beach and once


INDIANS
From page B 12
six completions on the night
for O' Dare, who passed for 80
yards.
"He made some good deci-
sions," Coggin said.
Vero's defense forced a punt
on Lake Worth's next drive,
and the offense continued to:
put up points, as Fred Macon's
5-yard scamper with 9:02 left
in the game gave Vero Beach
its first lead of the night.
However, the Trojans tied


again, its defense stole the
show. Motta repeated his
efforts against the Tigers that
he had against Lake Worth, 10
tackles with six of them being
solo ones.
"I thought it was good,"
Motta said. "It showed how
working hard in the off season
paid off."
After a win over Palm Beach
Gardens in which Motta had
13 tackles, Vero had its first big
road test of the season. Taking
on Palm Beach Lakes,, Motta
had arguably his biggest game
of the season. In helping Vero
to a 23-20 win, the 17-year-old
had 15 tackles 10 solo as
well as recording his first sack
of the season.
"That's cool," Motta said. "I
just try as hard as I can."
Vero Beach returned home
to face area rival South Fork
Once again, Motta made his
presence felt. Although his
tackle total dropped to seven,
the free safety notched his
second sack of the year, and in
a game still undecided in the
fourth quarter, his blocked
punt in the opening minutes
of the game that led to a Jere-
my Goff touchdown, which
proved to a deciding factor in
the win.
"He (Motta) plays the game
the way it should be played,"
Coggin said.
Looking to claim its 16th
district title overall and first
since 2002, the Indians took
on Jupiter in the friendly con-
fines of the Citrus Bowl. Motta
picked off a Cobie Graham
pass to set up Vero's first
touchdown, but two Jupiter
fourth-quarter touchdowns
led to a 27-7 win.
After the setback, the Indi-
ans had to wait over two
weeks to get another chance
to claim the district crown.
Vero Beach hosted a three-
way tiebreaker with Palm


the contest minutes later, set-
ting the stage for some late
game heroics from All-Star
kicker Max Feurer.
The senior lined up for his
longest field goal of the sea-
son- a 49-yarder with just
over three minutes left in the
game and true to form, nailed
it to give Vero Beach a 24-21
advantage.
"I wish (the kick) had been a
little closer," Coggin said. "But
warming up, Max was hitting
them easy from 50. Maybe I
would have attempted it from
55.


On offense, Vero Beach's
Zeke Motta (No.3) can also
make a play; as he did
Here, charging forward for
a first down against Jupiter
High School in late Octo-
a --ber.






S Cliff Partlow
-A staff photographer


Beach Gardens and Jupiter to
see who would advance into
the playoffs.
After Gardens downed
Jupiter 3-0 in the first quarter,
it was Vero's turn against the
Gators and like it did earlier in
the season, the Indians came
out on top, securing the long-
awaited championship.
"That meant a lot for the
whole team," Motta said. "We
wanted to fight for it."
For Motta, an added thrill
has been playing under the
tutelage of his father, Bill, a fix-
ture on the Vero Beach staff
since 1996.
"It's been good," Motta said.
"I get extra time at home to
watch film and discuss ten-
dencies."
However, having his dad
coaching his from the side-
lines is not always easy for the
junior.
"It's kind of hard," Motta
said." He is my dad. I kind of
forget that sometimes."
Motta hopes to use his
father's guidance as well as
the rest of the Vero coaching
staff to secure a spot playing
at the next level.
"I just have to keep working
hard and doing what I'm
doing," Motta said.


"I felt like it was the right
thing to do. The ball just
exploded off his foot."
Lake Worth had a final
opportunity, but Jackson's
incomplete pass on fourth-
and-17 gave Vero Beach a
much-deserved win and sent
the Indians into the regional
semifinals at Park Vista.
"They're (Park Vista) a very
good football team," Coggin
said. "I compare them to
South Fork orWestwood.
"I'm just so thankful to be
practicing on Thanksgiving. It
makes the turkey taste a
whole lot better."


ft.


Everll us yos at march .
Tell us yours at marchofdimes.com/everybaby


k~ope for Premature
The March of Dinf'
celbrate every bab, and
th~oitewho rneedoowhe~ to ~ nd th~v

birth andheip give every baby: --- lt


I'..


MON thru FRI 8:30AM to 5:00
SAT 10:00AM to 2:00PM

772-778-85
400 1 ST STREET SU
VERO BEACH
CORNER OF US 1 & 1ST STRE


--.1


Serving The Treasure Coast For Over 10 Years

from a Backsplash to a New Kitchen...





Choo.;e from our Large' Si:ecidoi of

Tile, Marble, Granite, Stone,
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FREE ESTIMATES FREE TEMPLATE REFERENCES AVAILABLE,
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0PM


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ITE 1

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Martne Idustrfes UssOedstoD











COME JOIN THE FUN AT:
.L Vero Beach: Friday, November 30th
Martin County: Saturday, December 1st
St. Lucie County: Saturday, December 8th .


















ALL BOATS WELCOME
Power Sail All Sizes
Individual Entries -Yacht Clubs
,. Boat Dealers & Brokers Commercial / Corporate
FOR INFORMATION CALL OR VISIT:

^ (772) 692-7599 or www.miatc.com
THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS
n \I liip itih / .... '4 National City Bank -
'. -.i U*-."] 9i.."8 [ a '- I First Peoples Bank
r ---- --The Real Estale Company McCulley Marine
Trea sure Coas c Sei T e Inc e I
S--.- S ^', ,d Southern Eagle
7t .., Distribulng/Budwelser
J J J'. & fu LP Bluawater Finishing. LLC Summerlin's
Florida Power & Light Marine Construction.
.' *. Fort Pierce City Marina LLC
.' '.i"Wmr ba^ _& ^ Finest Kin r na Harborlown Marina WIIlco Constructllon.
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SPower Sauadarn Indianlow, Marina Marine Max Ocullna Bank

4
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For More Information Call 772-569-6767

Earliest Date of Occasion will be Published First




or maIt o"


Celebrating an

ENGAGEMENT, WEDDINGp ANNIVERSARY or BIRTH
rwww











Star


ACROSS
1 Leading lady
Davis
6 Mas' mates
9 Shortwave meas.
12 "The Fabulous_
Boys"
17 _in: liquidated
18 Site of Tallinn
20 Expressed a view
22 Former L.A.
Dodger pitcher
Claude
23 Nimoy, of "Star
Trek"
24 Monetary journal
25" the Great":
Keats tragedy
26 Movie about an
aging star for 1
Across
29 Storm or
Gordon
30 Baltic canal
31 Observe
32 New World gr.
33 Eternities
34 Tracts of ground
36 Movie about a star
on the skids for 1
Across
42 Templeton and
Guinness
43 Mire
45 Reason for
standing room
only
46 Monster
47 Soft shell clam
51 Angry with
52 Dry stream bed
53 Sun helmet
54 Nicholas and John
56 Doctrine
58 Footless creature
62 Desertlike
63 Barbara and
Anthony
64 Spells
65 Titled woman
66 "Diamond "
67 Flick
68 Amin
69 Neighbor of Cal.
70 Pretty soon
72 Filmings
75 Toms and bucks
77 Hai"
78 Energetic
79 Actress Massey
80 Vigilant
81 Harbinger
82 Courts
84 Duplicate
86 With irregular
edges
88 Sofa
90 Emissaries
92 Comic Buttdns
93 Casa padre
94 TV movie about an
evil genius for 1
Across


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


@2007 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved 11/18/07


96 Potter's Rabbit
100 Lamarr
101 Short family
member
102 Gibson or Torme
104 Jezebel, to 1
Across
105 Samoan port
106 Movie with twin
roles for 1 Across
112 Enameled
metalware
113 "Santa Fe Trail"
star
115 In the customary
way
116 Played the ham
118 Group of nine
119 Saloon serving
cerveza
120 Crouches in fear
121 Poet Teasdale and
author Lippincott
122 Adjudicate
123 Roofer's sealant
124 Fonda or Ford

DOWN
1 Corsica's former
capital


2 Jewish queen of
Persia
3 Unwed mother role
for 1 Across
4 Links elevator
5 Ferber and Best
6 Melisande's true
love
7 Offshore
8 Small stump
9 Two-toed sloth
10 Bourbon Street's Al
11 Photographic
technique
12 Tree trunks
13 King Kong, for one
14 Movie about a
boxer's girlfriend
for 1 Across.
15 Employs
16 Return to office
17 Ranch chef
19 Yoko
21 Outfit
27 Headed up
28 Duct
35 Aggregate
37 YWCA sign?
38 Toaster's handful
39 Professor deg.


40 Hollywood producer
Hal
41 Wildly strange
42 DDE opponent
44 Movie about a
pianist for 1 Across
46'1931 debut role for
1 Across
47" 17"
48 City southwest of
Milano
49 Closing words
50 Certain tires
52 Garden tenders
55 Chirping lizard
57 Banish
59 Hattie"
60 Brunch favorite
61 Andy, of
Westerns
71 Movie about a
sheltered spinster
for 1 Across
73 Concluded
74 Snubby-snouted
Eurasian antelope
75 Dull surfaced
76 Succulent plants
77 Movie about a
flirtatious wife for 1
Across


AiometownNews Photos
Voted the #1 Community Newspaper in the USA
Great Photos now available from the ProJessional photographers


iHometown News For$ 95*


C-0s111iCitm tl C~hLII iL DyeI. 11V













Mouse Pads Puzzles Buttons aMugs C
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And Don't Forget To ReadYour TIometownNews
I,


fairwindfs

of Course
Located 1 mi. south of Indrio Rd.
in North Ft. Pierce. Exit l8 off 1-95


Driving Range
U.S.G.A. GHIN
6 Service


18 Hole
Championship
Jim Fazio Design


FREE HOT DOG
w/18 Holes Riding Greens Fee &Purchase
of Large Drinks


S28 $23
Before 12 After 12
ia .i -
FREE
SLEEVE OF'
GOLF BALLS .
w1Gn Holes
.Riding Greens Fee
& this ad


TEE TIMES
web: www.stlucieso.gov/fairwinds


Automated:
(772) 462-GOLF


Pro Shop:
(772) 462-1955


83 Crew member
85 Highland beret
87 Sen. counterpart
88 Enhances
89 One of the
Joneses
90 Finale
91 Related in
appearance
93 Portion
94 Prefix for lead or
laid
, 95 Table vessel
97 10 Down, in a way
98 Queen of
'whodunits
99 Walter and Willis
101 "Footprints on the
of time"
103' Parasite
107 Esker
108 Moonstruck: var.
109 NYC winter time
110 Night, in Paris
111 A Turner
114 Motorists' org.
117 A Stooge brother


Great gifts for golfers


range from gyms to


hugs to novels


Happy Black Friday. If
you are like most
true shoppers, you
are heading out to fight the
crowds and grab every
bargain you can find.
For those with a golfer on
that shopping list, finding
just the right gift can be a
bit difficult. Lucky for you,
I'm here to help.
Clubs and golf balls can
be a very personal thing to
a golfer. Some of us are
picky when it comes to a
certain golf ball or equip-
ment company. With that
in mind, my suggestion
would be that unless the
golfer on your list specifi-
cally asked for them it's
best to steer clear of those
items.
Shape up: We're all
looking to get in shape.
Golf Gym
(www.golfgym.com) has
been in the fitness industry
for more than 20 years. This
company offers a large line
of products designed to
improve your game arid
body. Most of their prod-
ucts also fit easily into a
golf bag, allowing the golfer
to have his or her own golf
gym with them at any time,
on or off the course. Using
rubber hosing and squeeze
balls, Golf Gym's products
target specific muscles and
the enclosed exercises will
help any golfer build a
stronger, less stressful
swing.
Give a golfer a Hug: In
Florida, even with near-
perfect weather, we seldom
walk when we play. Sun
Mountain's (www.sun-
mountain.com) newest
Hug technology moves
weight from the back and
shoulders onto the hips,
making walking and
carrying a bag much easier.
Why walk when you
can ride? If your golfer
would prefer not to carry a
bag, but wants to walk
while playing, the latest
Speed Carts, featuring light
weight, fold-down con-
struction and three wheels,
are just the thing.
Get some netting: Since
most of us work long hours,


I-7o220 (.,871-44 -8647


The VBMA Contemporaries
invite vou for


WioL .



I


......H E A R T
Presented By
RAYMOND JAMES
N IA\ s ) ( i A f i h i S I
PRIVATE CLIENT GROUP
Let your inner-animal out. Wear clothes with animal images or prints.Travel on
the Wild Pair Safari. Dance to wild and wooley music of DJ Fuzzy. Bring a friend.
Socialize, network and stroll through the galleries. Enjoy beer, white wine, a light
reception and gourmet coffee by Cacophony Cafe & Roastery.
(Your first drink is free, then each drink is $1)


Thursday, November 29
5:30 7:30 pm
Vero Beach Museum of Art
$10 per person
S < '.." ,"," (free for Contemporaries and Art Venture members) imliINw
,.. i RSVP to (772) 231-0707 ext. 182 / VBMA, 3001 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach, FL Medla Sponsor


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

chances are we don't have
the time to hit the range
and practice. A net for the
backyard would make a
great gift for that busy
golfer on your list. The
latest models from Izzo
(www.izzo.com) open in an
instant and close just as
easily, giving the golfer a
way to hit full shots and
chips outside and inside
without breaking anything.
Almost like the real
thing: Some golfers prefer
not to hit into a net,
wanting to see how their
shots fly. For them, Almost
Golf balls (www.almost-
golf com) is the way to go.
These weight training balls
accurately fly no farther
than 100 yards and are off-
course safe. I've played
with mine in the yard, in
the house and down my
street. They bounce off
everything without doing
damage.
Perfecting putts: A
fantastic tool for the golfer
needing'to improve his or
her putting stroke is the
Putting Arc (www. thep-
uttingarc.com). This device
comes in three models,
each designed to create a
perfect arched putting
stroke. In fact, professional
players using the Putting
Arc have accounted for 123
wins worldwide in 2007.
Accessorize: Golfers
love to be different. For
proof, just look at our .
fashion sense. One way to
personalize our game and
equipment is by using
unique headcovers on our
woods or putters. There are
several companies that
feature animals, sports
teams, and more to cover
your clubs with.
Get colorful: Another
way for your golfer to be
unique is with Shaft Skinz
(www.shaftskinz.com). This
unique, new, must-have
accessory is the only way to
custom color shafts. In less
than four minutes you can
convert a club using a hair
drier and no need to
remove the grip.
Golf novels: For those
of us who prefer to read, J.
Michael Veron is my
favorite golf author. His
fiction books, "The Great-
est Player Who Never
Lived," "The Greatest
Course That Never Was"
and "The Caddie," are great
reads and can be found at
any bookstore or online.
Self help: In the world
of golf instruction, my
friend Roger Gunn
(www.golflevels.com) is one
of the best. His series of
DVDs is designed to help
golfers of all abilities to
better play and enjoy the
game.
Of course, apparel: If
You're looking for some-
thing a little more personal
or unique, give some
thought to a shirt, towel,
cap or ball marker from
your golfer's favorite course
or dream course. You can
even pick up the phone
and call Pinehurst or
Pebble Beach and purchase
items over the phone. Most
courses will gladly accept
your credit card and ship
the items right to you.
Whatever you decide to
do for the golfer on your
holiday list, that person
will be happy that it came
from you, and that you
thought enough to find
something special for a gift.
Just stay away from the
"naked lady" tees, please.

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


i ) V f Is V1
lip tp


-- --


EWA














HIometownNews




Classifie


1-800-823-0466

St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Barefoot Ba3. Micco. Sebastian, Orchid Island. Vero Beach, Ft Pierce, Hutchinonr Iland. Port Si Lucie. Jensen Beach. Siart. Palm Cin. Hobe Sound. Seall' Point, .....
Jupiter. TequesLu, Nonh Palm Beach. Juno Beich. Singer Island. Palm Beach Gardens. Palm Ba). Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Mernr island. Cocoa Beach,
Suntree. Viera, Titusville. Port St John. Port Orange. South Daionra, New Smyrna Beach. Edgeater. Oak Hill. Daiona Beach. Holl Hill, Ornnond Beach
Pleas check our claifiedaso us i l fir inemrnon Honkeiowu Nuts asi n,i reporn.bie for triro i anri rihEfirs dal T. h publisher re-cr i the rihi I can, e. Iunc. rjnel ,Jr lf .' adi, h' r ,tiumr snrwrn I huori io naui,. Ihi publ.htr iumes no rar.nD ial ,rfialponibil) for irrors or for omr isiion of ,i ,p be)oad ihe mI of the ad.


LOST- SHIH'TZU White
with reddish brown spots,
green bows and collar,
9-11 lbs, we miss Katie
and she misses us! Lost
on 20th & 4th St Vero
772-562-4080




HILLCREST MEMORIAL
lawn crypt for 2. Prophets
section. Granite base.
20" x 28". $3000
772-336-2728



CALL WOW
Are you lonely? Looking
for companionship?
Classy & Affordable. An-
toinette's Escort Service.
772-209-21101 209-1010
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



ADOPT A loving family
longs to provide every-
thing for your baby. Hap-
py home filled with laugh-
ter, adventure, financial
security. Patricia. Ex-
penses paid. Attny Nich-
ols Bar # 0247014
1-800-552-0045


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

On Monday December
10, 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1) 2005 Mits VIN#
JA4LX31G23U041632

Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing -Vero
Pub:November 23, 2007

LEGAL NOTICE:

On Monday December
17, 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 Strn VIN#
1G8ZG8283SZ124633

Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab Vero
Pub:November 23, 2007

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


PETS


BOUVIER DES FLAN-
DRES pups, AKC, health
certificates, all shots to
date. Born 6/16. 1 female
2 males $1000/each: Call
321-269-9807 / 536-3775
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL. corn
AD#4406
Bull Mastiff/ Pit Bull mix
pups, 10 wks, 1 female, 4
males,health certs.,Ready
now! $300/ea. 772-663-
0487 or 215-479-8692

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


CATS, Adult- (3), Male,
1 orange tiger, 1 tabby, 1
all white, FREE to a good
home, 772-532-6497
COCKAPOO WHITE
puppy 9 months old.
Female. Very Pretty.
Serious calls only. Must
go soon. $75
772-882-2344
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, AKC, 2 fe-
males. Ready for a loving
home now! $800/each
negotiable. 321-255-2480
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, Champion line,
vet certified, $700 males,
$800 females, Beautiful
772-467-9685


LEGAL NOTICE:

On Thursday December
06, 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1)1990 Hond VIN#
1HGCB7656LA060805

Place of sale to be
566 Old Dixie Highway-
City Cab Vero
Pub:November 23, 2007
LEGAL NOTICE:

On Thursday December
06, 2007, at 9:30 a.m.,
the following vehicles
will be sold at public
auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1)1994 DodgVIN#
2B4GH2534RR601028

Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub:November 23, 2007

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


SIAMESE KITTENS CFA
Mischievous babies with
big blue eyes. Purrfect for
Christmas. Shots, health
cert. $390 386-671-1040




UNITED HUMANITARIANS
Vouchers available to
spay & neuter your pets
at low cost in St Lucie
and Indian River County.
Please call United Hu-
manitarians volunteers at
335-3786 or 468-6073.
Call Classified
800-823-0466


- EMPLOYMENT


BOOTH RENTER New Established .Therapist
salon. Great location. Be your own boss. Room
Talk Of The Town Hair available in upscale Mas-
Designs 1985 14th Ave- sage Center in downtown
nue, Vero. 772-978-9722 Vero Beach.
or 772-473-9913 772-562-8905


Hope you had a

HAPPYTHANKSGIVNG



OVNA

SHaafcW. '.h .

Visit Our Website
For Career -/ -
Opportunities at
vVxIv.vIna tc.com


440* i


''I' u -


./Need Money

J./ to Pay

Holiday Bills?

Attend our

JOB

FAIR
Sat. Dec. 1st
Interviews
S, Starting at
12:00 pm for
Client Service
Coordinators

Sabal Palm Plaza
., 2587 S US 1, Fort Pierce
1-800-HRBLOCK


H&R BLOCK'


STYLIST- Full time w/fol-
lowing preferred. Weekly
booth rental in establish-
ed Christian Salon.
772-563-9898/559-0214




SHORT ORDER COOK
Sebastian Inlet Eatery.
Possible Housing
321-725-6828, 626-3939






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

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


LEALNOTICE:


On Wednesday Decem-
ber 05, 2007, at 9:30
a.m., the following vehi-
cles will be sold at pub-
lic auction to pay for
towing/storage owing
against them:

One (1) 1989 Toyt VIN#
4T1SV21E6KU047332


Place of sale to be 600
Old Dixie Highway
Florida Towing -Vero
Pub:November 23, 2007

Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
1-800-823-0466




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

OLD GUITARS WANT-
ED! 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
WANTED. Commercial
Quilting Sewing Machine
in good shape. Call
352-347-4470













FOR* WEDDINGS & MTHE
i I FT I?
Give specialize Gift of
nuEMORIES. Pre-dcrat homed
alb ths, jus add your photos.



SCVACAT.oNS HO.HDAYS
I WEDDINGS &MOR
Call for appointment
772-321-23648



























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Models ricee s theART
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We specialize in quality
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health aide services

A PHAT JOBs Now hiring.H
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Necessary. Paid Training
+ Bonuses. Call Shanna


Escort Servicel No trans-
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inside sales
Classified
Advertising Consultant
The Hometown News has been voted the
#1 Community Paper in the US!

We are looking for someone who has tele-
phone sales experience as well as good
typing and computer skills. You will be
selling both display & in-column classified
advertising in all papers from North Palm
Beach thru Ormond Beach.

This position is full time Mon Fri with
benefits. Base salary + commission. Our
top reps earn $50,000+.
For an interview: please email resume &
cover letter to:
snyder@HometownNewsOL.com
or fax: 772-465-5696
eoe_._ we drug test


Over a hundred
exhibits all inside!
Sat., Nov. 24
9am-5pm
Sun., Nov. 25
10am-4pm
jtartin Countp
jfairgrounbo
2616 SE
Dixie Hwy (A1A)
(813) 545-9198

$5 admission


AB LOUNGE- includes
workout video, as seen
on TV, new, $50,
772-778-1700 IR
ANIMATED FIGURES-
Christmas, (3), $25 each,
Just my size jeans, 1
pair, $10, 772-388-0159
ARMOIRE, COMPUTER-
like new, great shape,
W32.5xD21.5xH54.25,
$75obo, 772-465-7112
ATARI, VIDEO games
with controls, $30,
772-878-8661 SLC
BAKERSRACK- Dark
brown, cast iron with
slate tile and glass, $200,
772-336-4205 SLC
BATS, Child's- Louisville
26", Franklin teeball 27",
$5 each, 772-878-0974
BED, QUEEN- Black 'and
wood, very unique head-
board, one 'of a kind,
$175, 772-643-8600
BIKE, GIRLS- 19" tires
w/ kickstand, basket, &
horn, $12, 772-569-4161
IR
BIKE, GIRLS- 26", Mur-
ray, like new, $50,
772-569-3326


BIKE, Three Wheel,
$100, 772-532-5659 IR
BOOK Titled Steve
McQueen, By: William
Claxton, Pictorial. 190pg
$30 772-581-0145
BOXES, MOVING- Medi-
um size, (35), $40 for all,
772-340-1383 SLC
BUREAU, 6 drawers,
$35, Flashlight, 19.2V,
with 2 batteries & charg-
er, $30, 772-871-6044
CABINET, CHINA- 2
pieces, mirrored back, &
lighted, 69x49, blended
wood $200 772-563-9827
CD PLAYER, Car- Ken-
wood, AM/FM, nice con-
dition, $60, 772-607-1324
CHAIR, Rocking- nice,
heavy duty, brown wood,
$125 772-337-3979 SLC
CHAIRS- Dining Room,
(6), Southwestern fabrics,
very good condition,
$125, 954-579-6708
CHANDELIER, Scroll-

lights, $25, 772-871-5692
SLC
CHRISTMAS TREE- 9
foot, 1000 lights, prelit,
beautiful, $60,
772-234-7264 IR.
CLEANER, RUG &
Shampooer w/ brushes,
Electrolux Epic, Heavy
duty, $60, 772-538-3638
COMPUTER TOWER-
Windows XP, inc mouse
& keyboard, works great,
$125, 772-589-1378 IR
COMPUTER- complete
w/ monitor, CD/DVD
Writer, Win 98, Exc cond
$70 772-979-3718 SLC
DESK, Computer, corner,
wood, $75, Table top,
smoked glass, oval $40
772-878-2043 SLC
DOLLS, Beautiful & Stuf-
fed Animals, all for $200,
772-335-2387 SLC
DOOR, GARAGE- two
car, metal, with garage
door opener, good condi-
tion, $199, 772-336-8840
DOOR, SLIDING Glass,
Bronze, $50, Hot Tub sits
6, FREE, you pick up,
772-337-3642 SLC
DRAPES- SUPREME,
JCPenny's, (2), 150x95 &
100x95, light brown, $75,
772-567-7274 IR
DRIVE- Iomega REV,
35gig, rarely used, com-
patiblee w/SATA hard
drives, $95 772-460-2256


DRYER, GE- good condi-
tion, $40, 772-335-0289
SLC
DRYER, WHIRLPOOL-
Apartment size, 120v,
$75, 772-664-1787 IR
DVD SET- (7), Series, In-
vestors edge, Skyrocket
your profits, Quick start,
etc., $100, 321-259-4077
FILTER, PUR Water, Fil-
tration Pitcher, New in
box, $5, 772-466-9312
FISH TANKS- (2), 55
gallon, 1 year old, filters,
pumps, & lights, $150
both, 772-461-2563 SLC
GEESE, DECOYS- (11),
with anchors $25 each,
with out anchors $15
each, 772-336-7189 SLC
GOLF CART, 1980's,
EZGO, Runs, $200,
772-429-2510 SLC
HELMET, Motorcycle-
Nolan N42, Open Face,
Size L, New, Titanium
Grey, $85, 772-461-6521
LAMP, FLOOR- beautiful
polished brass, w/ classic
white mylar shade, $35,
772-465-7493 SLC
LAWNMOWER, Crafts-
man- 21", self propelled,
5.5hp, runs great, $65,
772-873-1377 SLC
LAWNMOWER- TORO,
Troy built, 2 yrs old, used
1 season, self propelled,
red, $125, 772-340-3496
LITTLE TIKES, toy trunk,
white/black, $15, Table
lamp, ceramic w/shade,
green, $5, 772-343-7462
MATERNITY PANTS- 9
pairs, $15, 772-878-5351
SLC
MIRRORS, GLASS
Plate, Large wall, 45x48,
60x45 in great condition,
$25 each, 772-293-9894
MOPED- lhp, Gas pow-
ered, sit or stand to oper-
ate, 16 mile range,; per-
'fect, $175, 772-340-4940
PATIO SET, large glass
table w/ 6 chairs, heavy
duty, $50, Large mirror,
FREE, 772-562-6560 IR
PHONE, SONY Ericson,
W900, includes accesso-
ries, works with any car-
rier, $200, 310-619-7051
PIANO FREE To good
home. Needs refinishing
& minor repair. Playable.
772-643-8826 IRC
PIT BULL- Male, Red-
nose, 15wks, approved
home only, home inspec.
req. $75, 772-344-6211


PLAYSTATION 2, game
system $125, Gamecube
$75, games & accesso-
ries inc. 772-299-4612 IR
PROPELLER, Stainless
steel for 115hp, Yamaha,
$150, 772-343-9045 SLC
RIMS, ALUMINUM- (4),
set for Jeep Cherokee,
originals, $120 obo,
772-871-6108 SLC
SAILS, BOAT- Fit 20-40,
Genoa, 18x12, ex colore-
d, $125, 772-770-0197
SAW, RADIAL ARM-
Craftsman, 10", on rolling
stand, $145, Scrollsaw
$50, 321-768-1554
SHELVING, VINYL- Over
50 feet with clips & brack-
ets, $25 772-873-8056
SHOWER DOORS-
Frosted glass, 70"hx15"w
Aluminum color w/tracks,
$50, 772-359-1380 SLC
SHOWER DOORS- frost-
ed glass, 70"x51", alumi-
num color with tracks,
$50, 772-359-1380 SLC
SINK, PEDESTAL- with
faucet, excellent condi-
tion, $95, 772-398-8983
SLC
SLOT MACHINE- Great
working condition, good
for game room $125
772-538-6432 IR
SLUSHIE MIX: Concen-
trate, All Flavors, Assort-
ed, 24 gal., cups/straws,
$200, 772-343-9908 SLC
SNOW VILLAGE, Christ-
mas, kit includes houses,
and accessories, you
paint, $15, 772-878-6003
SOFA BED, with twin
mattress, excellent condi-
tion,$150, 772-209-1136
SOFA TABLE- Oriental
$250 value. $125 or
make offer after 6pm
772-340-3823 SLC
STAIRS, FIBERGLASS-
24x30x48, (3), all for
$200 or $66 each,
772-663-1064 IR
STAND, TV- Metal,
Black, Glass, fits 48-60in
TV, $100, Motorized Bike
$100, 772-563-7244
STOOLS, BAMBOO bar,
(2), needs TLC $35, Kids
H20 filled kick bag, $50,
772-569-7941 IR
STOVE, Magic Chef,
Glass top, Bone color,
works great, $50
772-807-9093 SLC


I


TABLE, COFFEE- Au-
thentic Crab Trap, with
glass top, $75, Gas Grill,
$20, 772-581-8693 IR
TABLE, COFFEE- Hen-
redon, French Empire,
solid wood, 1970's, $150,
772-468-9002 SLC
TABLE, COFFEE- top lift
with storage space be-
low, oak color, $100,
772-559-9821 IR
TABLE, DINING room,
with 4 upholstered chairs
on casters, $100,
772-664-2236 IR
TABLE, DINING- wood,
4 padded chairs, swivel
on casters, beige/pink,
$175, 772-429-1597 SLC
TABLE, End- dark wood,
$10, small chair $20,
bookcase $20, 2 door TV
cabinet$40 772-878-1052
TABLES, NIGHT- (2),
white, $40, Monitor $10,
772-589-9886 IR
TELEVISION, 36", Toshi-
ba, Color, with stand, Ex-
cellent condition, $200,
772-340-4424 SLC
TREE, CHRISTMAS-
GE, 7.5', Prelit, 650
lights, excellent condition,
$25, 772-234-7264, IR
TREE, CHRISTMAS-
with revolving stand, 6
feet high, excellent con-
dition, $50, 772-567-9859
TV, RADIO, CD, Cas-
sette combo player,
good condition, $35
772-343-8477 SLC
TV, SONY- Color, 32",
beautiful picture, $199,
772-224-8979 SLC
TYPEWRITER, IBM $25
772-388-3424 IR
VACUUM PUMP- model
1402, needs belt, used
for fiberglass, $200,
772-589-8748
VACUUM, DIRT Devil,
Deluxe, good condition,
includes some bags, $20,
772-770-3302 IR
WASHER & Dryer- good
condition, both for $80,
772-878-1490 SLC
WHEELBARROW,Heavy
Duty, $8 772-337-4352
SLC


I


fr~IBiS~L'~e


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



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

Sell AVON -
Make money for
the holidays!

Profits begin at 50o!
Flexible hours. Healih
insurance, lie irnstir.
anrice & 401A,~vail.
$10 Starter Kil'
Marsha Good
Avon Ind Sis Rep
772-539-9022 |
or Email:
emgood45@aol.com


AVON sell AVON own
your own business for
$10.00 Rosi Stubbs
772-778-5277
NEED PT Cleaners. Must
have car/lic. Exp a plus.
Call Corine or Bernard
772-240-0829. DFWP
EOE



Chemical Dependency
Counselor
Prefer licensed, may
consider certification.
Provides psychosocial
evaluations, treatment,
planning & counseling
for adults.
For consideration,
please contact: i
HANLEY HALL
Call 772-778-9896,
Fax 772-778-9032,
3395 11th Court, Vero Beach,
32960. Visit our websile at:
www.htanleyhall.com


COOL FUN Travel Jobli!
Represent major
fashion/sports/music pub-
lications. No experience
necessary. Must be free
to travel entire USA. High
o a r n i n g s .
1-888-297-4698 or
1-888-297-4445


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
Wanda 866-386-5621
Travel, Travel, Travel.



UNBELIEVABLE
RESPONSE!

I wanted you to
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Hometown News is
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AnnMathis
Rollins Ranch
Okeechobee


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''I i -^


1 City of

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S Position
'~n-is Currently Vacant

PUBLIC WORKS
Fleet Maintenance Manager
Hourly Salary $19.13 $35.52
E.O.E.

Apply: HR Department
100 North U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL
City's Website: cityoffortpierce.com

Opening Date: November 23, 2007
Closing Date: November 30, 2007 at 5pm


TRAINING & EDUCATION


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Classes start December 4th

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"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
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program. Backhoes, bull-
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digging dirt now.
1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
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1-800-823-0466


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AD#3110


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Affordable & Effe e
Hometown News
1-800-8239466


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LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/sq.ft.
Exotics, oak, bamboo,
prefinished, unfinished.
Bellawood w/50yr pre-
finish, plus A Lot Morel
We Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
PLYWOOD USED 1/2"
$3.00 per sheet. 150
sheets. Good Condition.
Call Larry 772-462-2395
STEEL BUILDINGS- 4
only 25x30, 30x40,
40x50, 42x66. Must
move now! Will sell for
balance owed/Free deliv-
ery, 1-800-411-5869 x19.




LOOKING TO BUY used
children toys, clothes,
and baby furniture.
772-215-2550




HIGH SPEED internet by
satellite. 30-50X faster
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CEILING LAMPS, (5),
pendant, satin chrome fin-
ish, red transparent glass
shades, brand new, hard
ware included, $50/all.
321-674-9763
CRAFT MASTER BED-
Like new, full size,
w/remote & massage
unit. Asking $995.
772-589-4581
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
$400/obo. 321-504-7646
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




FDA APPROVED medi-
cal vacuum pumps. Via-
gra, Testosterone, Cialis.
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lift $3500, like new elec-
tric wheelchair, free with
purchase.772-461-2626


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vacuum pumps. Viagra,
Testosterone, Cialis.
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SPA/HOT tub must sell
MSRP $2499. New, Nev-
er Used, No Maint. Cabi-
net. Includes Cover. Will
Deliver $1,999. Full War-
ranty. Call 866-920-7089


TAPESTRY LOOM, Ash-
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MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza.
Call 321-727-3000
WANTED-TECHNIC
Keyboard Model 6500,
Will Pay Cash.
772-335-7930


Must Sell 5 Person Spa.
Loaded. MSRP- $3999.
New In Wrapper Will De-
liver. Full MFGR Warran-
ty $2900. Call
1-866-484-2066



PORT SAINT Lucle Nov
24th & 25th 2902 Pine
Valley St, .(same street
as Club Med), household
goods, tools, bedding,
glassware, lawnmower,
mirrors, and lots more
772-335-7029
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-80Q-823-0466


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto WWw.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls "
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Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household,
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you.sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


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CLASSIFIEDSI
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4 -4


STOP FORECLOSURE
This is not bankruptcy.
We do not buy houses.
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: PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


ABC SOLUTIONS Ac-
counting, Bookkeeping,
Computers, Also provid-
ing website design. Relia-
ble & Great References.
772-538-2506
www.abcsolutions.info
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




Cleaning Residential &
Comm. Daily, wkly, ,biwk-
ly, mthly, Ref's avail. Call
Sayonara 772-564,8926
E & J CLEANING Thor-
ough, but reasonable!
FREE estimates. Call
Betty 772-569-8672
HOUSE CLEANING by
Dena. Weekly and bi-
weekly only. Exp with
good ref's 772-464-3277



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
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured


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



HANDYMAN My hus-
band Frank can fix any-
thing. Call him at
772-360-6073
RENT-A-SON Handyper-
son: All Types of Repairs:
Carpentry, painting, dry-
wall & bathrooms. All
types of cleanup. Rea-
sonable rates. Garrick
Ruggiero 772-778-1732



FREE WEIGHT LOSS.
Call to get your free bot-
tle w/ hoodia. Please,
limit 1 per household.
800-420-1842



HOME & PET CONNEC-
TION House & Pet Sit-
ting. 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



Affordable Health Bene-
fits Under $155.00
Monthly for the Entire
Family. Hospitalization,
Prescriptions, Dental,
Any Doctor, Vision, Chi-
ropractic, Life and More.
Everyone's accepted!
Call Today:
888-528-8433


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






PROPERTY
OVERGROWN?












LN A
Weeds coupedges sTreek to




















ARRESTEa stiacused
Yard Debnse Attorney Removalfer-

772 360-7972























Protect your rights.
V ero Be ach. $35. 1/2 hr

Res./comm.




*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.





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"

DRIVER: Personal trans-
portation to stores, doc-
tors, etc. Airport; your
vehicle or mind. Call
Richard. 772-589-5236

HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100% satisfaction guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zspeedy.com


LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
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%
Cialis, Soma, Ultram,
Auomplia, Propecia, Via-
gra and more! Call
1-866-542-8569 Free
price quote!



A.A.W.
Painting & Paper Hang-
ing. Interior. Exterior.
Power Washing. Reliable.
References Available.
Owner Operator.
772-321-7220 Lic/Ins
WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See If Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
961-8547(Lic#CBC010111)


S AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
963 MDie Hwy VpoBeacl. Place your ad in
Hometown News
L 01-800-823-0466


SEACOAST
AIR CONDITIONING INC.


Cal Seacoast Air Condonng for"
A/C Service and HI-Efficiency
Replacement Systems

2-4 -240


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





New Installation

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



LIC RG291103504



BLUE WATER IRRIGA-
TION: Repair & mthly
service. Conserve water
& energy, give your sprin-
kler system a tune-up.
772-388-5183, 532-7702


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Heen Tile & Wood In-
stallation. Bathroom
Remodels Licensed &
Insured 772-569-6863






WAY TO GO
Limo &
Professional
Shuttle Service
24 Hr Dependable
Door to Door
Service to:
Seaports, Airports
& Trains









(772) 528-5358
Toll Free
(866) 385-8646
Lic/lns


Vacation in Paradise for
as little as $1.99 daily.
Jamaica is the place to
be! Call 1-877-994-6222,
info@caribvacationclub.c
om for more details, visit
www.caribvacationclub.c
om

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


Jimmie
Nettle's
Tree Pruning
Service
Specializing in
Pruning Oaks
Tree Removal
Stump Grinding
Free Estimates
Same Day Service
Vero Beach Jupiter
Honest & Reasonable
772-201-2035
Lic. & Ins. Christian



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


-nShutterless Window
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Security & Sun Control
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No storage problems
No ugly shutters
(No worry when to put them up:
No worry when to take them down)
Licensed and Insured
Serving the Treasure Coast Since 1979

Solar Energy Systems
State Certified CVC068837


hometown News

SCLASSIFIEDS

Great Service Great Rates!


| 772-465-5551


1-800-823-0466

& Classified@HometownNewsOL.com


. .- Cll Des

It AHll!!!

Whether You Have...


.A Home to Sell

.A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

A Business to Promote


psified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!
________________ ,' p


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Address
City State Zip

Home Phone -Daytime Phone

Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


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Fast Service. Sheet Metal





Serving Sebastian, Vero & South Brevard

C.T.S. SYSTEMS
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100 Sebastian Industrial Place, Suite 5


UCENSE CAC1815063


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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


.. ...

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




DAYTONA BEACH SH
3br/3ba, 3425 S. Atlantic
#1906. Beautifully furn.
19th floor Oceanfront/Riv-
er views. $689,000 or
rent. Save on commis-
sion! Owner Financing.
30 year amortization.
724-991-1979
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
VERO BEACH 55+ Open
House Sun. 1 to 4pm.
Furn Vista Gardens Bldg
2 apt 102 1-br/1-ba Must
Sacrifice. Updated
$73,900 772-321-3944



;: = ; -- |



FORT PIERCE:
Immediate Possession/
move-in condition 3/1 CB
+carport, CH/A. Reduced
$135,000 Joyce L.
Calvert, Realtor
772-464-3393

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


FORT PIERCE Lake-
wood Park, new custom
built CBS, 3br/2ba/2cg.
Upgrades. 7508 Geor-
gias Road, $164,900 Call
772-466-7290 for appt.
FT. PIERCE First time
home buyer program.
5-br/2-full baths totally
remodeled. Tile floors.
Big yard. $159,900.
954-421-4950


S .. '


LAKEWOOD PARK.
3/2/2. Great Buy! Com-
pletely renovated. Bay
window in eat-in kitch.
Cathedral ceiling, French
doors, screen porch &
fenced yard. Quiet street
near 1-95 & Vero Beach.
Only $149,900! Call J.
Johansen 772-359-9059.
All Florida Realty.
PALM BAY BEAUTY
Newly reno, 3/2/2 pool,
new wood flooring & cabi-
nets, priv fenced yard, city
water. Owner finan. avail.
$182,900 321-626-7905
PALM BAY SE CBS pool
home qn 1/2 acre. 3/2/2,
1832sf. all tiled. Screen
porch. Better than new!
$198K. 321-728-3457
See photos online
www.HometownNewsClass
ifieds.com Ad#46385
PALM BAY SE, 3/2/2
CBS canal home, built '99
new Fla. room, complete-
ly updated, security sys.,
city water, quiet neighbor-
hood. Appraised $210K,
$218K invested, sell
$169,900. 321-727-7786





PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $514K
.Call Pat 561-876-1885






PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
with 2cg CBS pool, 1/2 ac
lot, Privacy fence. Mor-
ningside Area, $241,000
M.E. Good Realty Lucy
Pagan 772-626-4870







PORT ST LUCIE. 3/2/2
home. Screen pool, patio
on canal. Master Suite.
$269,000. Marina Wau-
gaman, Realtor/Owner
772-626-4894
Real Estate of Fla.

MU$T
$ ELL
PORT ST. LUCIE WEST
Lake Forest gated comm
with pool, spa & gym
3br/2ba/2cg. 1/4 Acre
Near schools, 1-95 & trpk.
Tile flooring, carpeted
master br, Upgraded
appliances. 3 yrs old.
$199,000. 561-212-2562.
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL
.com ad # 46113


PALM BAY, 2 BR/2 BA, 1
car garage, fully furnish-
ed, quiet neighborhood,
$89,900. 767 Schean
Avenue SW. Please call
321-768-8634
USE YOUR TAX RE-
FUND- To buy one of our
homes. 772-569-9340
www.want2own.com
VERO 3/2 CBS Build-
er's Final Closeout.
$132,990. 1 home left.
No Down Pmt. CBS Con-
struction. Christenson
Co. Inc. 772-299-5622
VERO BEACH Build-
er's Final Closeout. 3/2,
1CG $144,990. No Down
Pmt. CBS Const. 2
homes left. Christenson
Co. Inc. 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 Majestic
Oaks, Gated community
3br/2ba/2cg, Brand new
appliances. Community
pool. Sale or rent.
772-569-4210/581-8829
VERO BEACH AREA -
Sell your house fastl!
Sell your house "As-Is" at
a fair price, 24-Hour re-
corded info 877-538-2274
www.877JetCash.com

MU$T


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.

ing Palms. 2/1 CBS, fully
furnished & move-in
ready on large corner lot.
$79,000. Amanda Brown,
Rennick Real Estate
772-501-0567
VERO Builder's Final
Closeout. 3/2 CBS, ga-
rage. $124,990. (3)
homes left. No down
payment. 772-299-5622
Christens6n Co. Inc.
W. MELBOURNE-FSBO.
Cozy 3/2, garage, Florida
rm, shed, walk to mall &
Meadowlane, storm shut-
ters, $149,900. For appt.
321-723-6616 /728-8963





S.E. Ft. Pierce/
N.E. St Lucie/
White City Area
New 1st FI Villas
Buyers Market -
Buy Now -
Save Thousands
Efficiency
was $85,000
Now! $67,500
2 Bedrooms-
was $134,900
Now! $104,900
E. of US 1 across
from Gator Trace
Golf Course 2 blksm
from Savannah
State Park &
Indian River
Completely Furn
New Units (5 Left)
1st Time Buyer
Programs New
SUnits "0" down
Starting @ $750/mo
1221 E.Weatherbee Rd
(2blks N. of Midway)
772-359-0360

h'r t^^^^


CrossworIdSoilutoi


PALM BAY SE-2BR/2BA
1 car garages & screen
porches. 2057sf u/a. Grt
income prop! $199,900/
both sides. 321-676-3362




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-
ment! Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
land-owner-financing.com
GRANT, 1.3 Acres di-
rectly on Grant Road,
100% buildable lot.
$97,900 321-626-7905
LAKEWOOD PARK
Numerous lots for sale.
Starting at $29,900. Call
for more information.
772-466-7290
MICCO: Barefoot Bay
Manufactured Home Lot
1173 Barefoot Circle,
canal lot 50 x 115.
Across from golf course.
$59,500. 772-770-9475
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER -
New log cabin shell on
secluded mountain,
$99,900. Acreage on
scenic river.., swimming,
fishing & more. Access
lots $39,900. Riverfront
$99,900. 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
SEBASTIAN standard lot
city water & sewer. High
& dry. Great location 457
Englar Dr. Must sell.
Paid $75K. Asking
$49,900. 248-802-2325
VERO BEACH Rt # 60
Across from mall, adjoin-
ing (3) residential lots.
Possible owner financing.
Priced right. Great loca-
tion. 772-532-5937
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: Tropical
Isles Co-op, Bank Repo,
393 Seahorse Ter, Lake-
front 4br/2ba/lcp $49,900
772-462-4130 or nights
-PERCE- Super buyl
$59,950 Refub in/out.
Furnished. Exc. Cond.
Best buy in resident
owned park. Must Sell!
Call 772-595-9724
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
Lake Village 55+ 2br/2ba
24X60, FLA rm, carport,
furnished, remodeled,
move in! $38,000 OBO.
Call 772-334-1935
MELBOURNE 1980 3/2
MH w/ 2.5 Car block ga-
rage w/attached 10'x24'
screen porch. New. roof,
carpet, vinyl, plumbing,
subfloor & drywall in '04.
48'x16' children's play
area w/wooden playset.-
Quiet dead end street.
MUST SELLI $100,000.
By owner. 321-724-8281
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClasslfleds
.com ad# 46657





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


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













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
STUART Own your own
land! Riverland 55+,
docks, waterfront, HOA
$175mo Inc. cable, water,
Pool 2/2 furn dblwd.
$78,900. 561-301-5733 *


TERRIFIC
STUART: ELEGANT
Pinelake Gardens Ests
2/2, 55+ comm lakeviewl
New roof, cent. AC, Cent
vac, 18" tile. 2000+ sf u/a
$125,000 Or best offer.
772-287-1600
914-261-1021
VERO BEACH
Countryside 55+
2-br/2-ba 1700sqft- 2
large Florida rooms.
Lakefront, clubhouse &
amenities, upgrades,
extras, pets OK. Great
LocationI $55,500.
1-561-317-2700
VERO BEACH 3/2 large
master bath. Appliances
Screen Porch w util shed,
Comm pool clubhouse,
county util. $25,000 neg.
772-770-4518
VERO BEACH Country
side Park. New roof,
siding, floors, & paint. All
appli 2/2 carport, shed.
Reduced from $21,000 to
$15,000 772-770-1378
Ti r




VERO BEACH double
wide furnished 2/1.5 bath
40+ park. Carport, w/d
shed screen porch pet
OK. Asking $9,500
Pool & other amenities.
772-581-8099
772-794-6296
VERO BEACH Royal
Oaks 55+ 3/2 2-car
carport, appl. Water,
sewer, lawn, trash, inc.
$12,000 772-589-8995
863-241-1718
W. MELBOURNE, Ige 2/2
w/porch, many upgrades,
newer appl's, quiet area,
active comm., extra large
shed, in pet section. Call
321-768-6284 / 704-1163


*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* 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.
A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
Estate we offer the best
Mountain Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.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
Arkansas- Hot Springs
Double lot on corner, near
Lake Balboa, 120'x140' &
142'x101' $60,000 neg
Retirement comm w/Am-
menties. 561-386-5456
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
COLORADO, 5 Acres,
Near Ski Resort, Lake &
Hunting. Mountains
Views! Level & Buildable.
On County maintained
roads. $300 down $95
/month $7,900 Total. Al-
so Available, 35 acres.
1-505-770-6451
DOCKABLE LAKE-
FRONT w/ LOG CABIN
only $89,900. Fish from
your front porch (2,100
sq. ft log home package)
on wooded lakefront in
park-like setting. Gor-
geous Tennessee lake in
private community. Ex-
cellent financing. Call
now 888-792-5253 x1651
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED
Private Wooded Parcel
With Onsite Boatslip -
$39,900. Motivated Seller
wants quick sale. Ideal
Climate, situated near
Watts Bar Lake just out-
side Knoxville, TN, Spec-
tacular Views, Privacy.
E-Z terms. 866-444-5253

5rr M ISu.......
EAST CENTRAL
GEORGIA
33 AC $79,900/AC
Just off US Hwy 1,
residential, recreation
creek, planted pine,
hardwoods
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com



,.,* -' ]

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

GA Land 147ac Great
Horse Farm! 30ac,
Coastal Bermuda/50ac,
pasture. Bal pine/hdwds.
2 Ponds/yr-round Branch/
Fenced. Mins to Lake
Oconee. Below Mktl
$885k Ed 706-817-9314
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years old.
Great garden & mountain
view, $375,000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 46111
GEORGIA MINI FARMS
5 acres to 50 acres
Washington County.
The best investment
plan: buy land! LOW
TAXES! Beautiful weath-
er year round! Financing.
Starting $4,400/acre.
706-364-4200

Classified
800-823-0466


AUCTION

3 WATERFRONT HOMES

Satellite Beach 12/1/07 Saturday 2-4pm

Preview Day: Sat-11/24 1-3pm

For details: DebrasRealEstate.com or
321-432-1557

Coquina Reef Realty, Inc (Owner/Agent) 8S
Auction held at 360 N. Lakeside Dr., Satellite Beach


I .--.


730Maufctre


730Maufctre
Homs or al


GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158
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
ILLINOIS 240 acres
Hunting/tillable farm land.
Pond, barns, Big oak &
walnut trees, 1/2 mile of
creek running through
property. 217-357-4254
KENTUCKY LAND
Blow Out Sale!
Special interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5+ acres,
ready to build on.
County water, 1 mile to
lake! Close to Geneva,
OH. $47,500. Owner
Financing 330-699-5723
LAKE WALES
55+ Resident Owned
MH Community,
No Lot Rent.
Open House 12/8/07
$10,000 Discount.
Clubhouse, pool, hottub,
shuffleboard & horse-
shoes, many amenities.
1-866-273-5290
www.OrangeAcresRanch
.corn C588@Clayton.net
LAND FOR SALE
Invest in quality land with
only $500. No credit
needed.
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
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)
Miami' 4Bdr/ 3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Now!
800-774-0533
Miami Beach 3BR/2BA -
$50,000 This Foreclosure
Won't Last Long! Call
Now! 800-651-9070
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 1 AC Mtn.
Lot Hiawassee GA. Lake
View. Owner Financing
Avail. $125,000 Owner
Agent. 706-435-9902
Southern Heritage Land
N. GEORGIA 4-13ac
Mtn. Lots in Jasper. Mtn.
Views. Owner Financing
Avail. $9,500/AC Owner-
Agent 706-635-2654
Southern Heritage Land
NC LAND: 43acs. Near
Raleigh. Mile-long huge
waterway, 1100sf
Cedar-sided home, 3
homesites total, deer,
ducks, fish, AWESOME:
$319,990.
WE'LL FLYYOU HERE
Pics: 919-693-8984





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 LOTS & LAND
NEAR CHARLOTTE.
1 to 10 acres. Low taxes.
Starting $22K. Country-
tyme 704-483-1457
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER.
Secluded new log cabin
shell. $99,900. Acreage
on scenic river.... Access
lots, $39,900. Riverfront,
$99,900. 828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS
2 acres with great view,
very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500.
Call now (866)789-8535
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
Must sell Custom 1288
sq. ft. log cabin. Great
mountain views, minutes
to Lake James, Easy fin-
ish. Now only $79,900,
you finish. 866-738-5522
Broker


NC, BOSTIC 5/3 Moun-
tain retreat. Private gated
community. 1.8+acres w/
option of 3.5acres. 90ft
waterfall. Beautiful views.
$499,900 407-230-3600
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville areas finest
gated community! Beauti-
ful 2 to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
Great access, adjoins
Smoky Mountain National
Park. Starting $149,500.
1-800-364-3720
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 FLORIDA Land
& homes Lake City, Wide
range of properties, 30
miles North of Gaines-
ville. Beautiful area. For
color brochure
800-754-4531 www,
northfloridahomeland.com

North Georgia- Sum-
merville. 165ac. in pas-
ture. Fenced, ideal for
peach orchard/vinyard.
Joined to paved county
orchard with county wa-
ter. Will divide. Owner
financing. $6,500/ac
706-889-0763
to view our photos visit
www.hometownnewsol.c
om (ad # 46655)
NW GEORGIA Ellijay
19-72ac. tracts. Pastures,
horse farms, creeks,
huge springs, abundance
of wildlife. Paved road.
Great for development.
72ac. joins US Forrest
Service 3/4 mile. Starting
at $12,500/ac & up.
706-273-9501 or
706-635-7867
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
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 Financ-
ing. 803-473-7125
SC Mountain Land
100Ac at the top of Wal-
nut Cove Mountain. Util-
ities in place $499K. 5 Ac
on Paris Mountain next to
Greenville SC $190,000
Great view from both!
864-506-0416
www.jenksincrealty.com
SC, McCormick, Savan-
nah Lakes Village 0.68
acres, wooded lot on
lake. 2 golf courses, 2
pools,, tennis, great' fish-
ing & hunting $55,000
321-953-4742

.- ,*lp 3


SOUTH CAROLINA
Williamston. Ranch style
all brick 2206sq ft 3/2
1+ acre corner lot Family
room, office, C/H/A New
appls. Low taxes.
$145,000 561-685-8574
T.N. lac. Mountaintop.
3BR/1.5BA, rnetal roof,
red brick, hardwood &
ceramic floors. Near Fall
Creek Falls State Park.
$97,000. 321-452-3108
TENN CROSSVILLE
New cottage on 5 acres
$69,900. Double lake lots
on 65 acre lake $44,900.
Nickie at Realty 1 Group
1-877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com
TENNESSEE 40 acres,
Home, barn, stream. 6
Arabian Horses opti,
Farm equip. $440,000
www.tennfarm.com By
Owner 931-520-4080
931-858-3504
TENNESSEE COSBY
Newport area 3/2 2000
model doublewide on 1.6
ac. Fantastic views of
Smoky mtns. Furn or
unfurn ready for quick
closing. Only $99,000.
Owner 423-608-5687 or
clearcreektn@planetc.
TENNESSEE
Developed 1-6 acre
Homesites. Invest in
America's #1 Real Es-
tate Market. Waterfalls,
Lakes, Golf, Horseback
Riding. Owner financing
homesites from $145 per
month. 1-888-811-2168
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 20 New
Water View Homesites
No state income tax,
low property tax. Home-
sites from $59,000 to
$99,000. Near Chatta-
nooga. Owner Financ-
ing Available.
888-358-1020

i. -

TENNESSEE SPECIAL
Double wide 29.84 acres.


Mtn views, creek & barn.
Lots of road frontage.
Great Investment! Renee
Dunbar 1-423-470-2380
renee@lakesntn.com
Re/Max Estate Special-
ists 1-423-639-7162

TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TIONII 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso. Good
Road Access. Only
$14,900.$200/down,$145
per/mo. Money Back
Guarantee. No Credit
Checks. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.cin


TEXAS SOUTHWEST
HUNTING RANCHES -
100% FINANCING! $875
monthly payment. 100 -
10,000 acres available.
Whitetail, Turkey, Exotics.
Water & Electricity availa-
ble. Call Billy
1-936-465-1541
THE BEST VIEWS IN
THE SMOKIESI
Are At Emerald Pointe.
Located 1/2 way between
Asheville NC & Gatlin-
burg TN. At Douglas
Lake. Tremendous
Views, water, sewer, gat-
ed community. Lots from
$55,000. 865-621-0435
www.GoLandWorks.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
TN, Nice. older country
2BR home on 3acres of
riverfront property near
Roan Mtn, TN. Old 4 stall
horse barn & various out
buildings. $179,900. This
property will be sold to
best offer by Nov. 30.
Needs to be seen to
make offer. 423-725-2117
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
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





Jupiter: Great Location
Office/Warehouse,1250
sqft, lba, Corner unit off
Indiantown Rd, Wood &
Tile Floors, 2 A/C Units &
zones. $228,000 Myleco
RE, Royce 561-339-7623
See ad# 46388 for more pho-
tos HometownNewsOL.com
NORTH PALM BCH
Sale By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941




TEXAS LAND liquida-
tion!! 20- acre, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. Only
$14,900. $200/ down
$145 per month. Money
Back Guarantee. No
Credit Checks.
877-225-6244
www.sunsetranches.com




PORT ST LUCIE Village
Green Dr, 2 story, 1000
sqft loft, $850/mo F&S
Avail Now! 772-285-1024



STUART- Hurricane
Boat lift, 24' catwalk,
16,0001b cap, remote
gear driven, s/s motors
$5400 772-286-5012



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


SELL YOUR
HOUSE
FAST!!!

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

24-Hour Recorded Info

877-Jet-Cash P
(877-538-2274) t

877JetCash.com /




ATTENTION: HOME-
OWNERS! 1-Hr. Refi-
nance Approval Been
Turned down? Call Ust
We lend on Equity Not
Credit! Got 500 FICO
Score? Mortgage Late?
No Income? It's OK!!!
Free Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
ww.loweryourrate.com.
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an Unwanted
Home? in foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved., Guar-
anteed offer! We care
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).


RENT TO OWN HOMES
Good/Damaged Credit-
OK! $350.00 Moves you
In Guaranteed Call or
Apply online:
www.SmartSolitionsFS.com
888-605-518- Office or
for Recorded Message:
1-877-298-3518
WANT TO OWN A
HOME? Homebuyers
Counseling. Free Credit
Restoration. Zero Down,
Zero Closing. Assistance
monies. Work with lend-
er. Home/ Condo.
1-800-680-2157 '


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MIDWAY ESTATES Co-OP, INC.

10 MINUTES FROM THE BEACH
Resident Owned 55+ Community

2006 Model by Prestige Home Center
2006- 0,2. 11


2/2 SCREENED PORCH ALL APPLIANCES
LOTS AVAILABLE FOR YOUR HOME
Call for Infol RV's Welcomel

1-866-247-2730 772-567-2764
1950 SOUTH US HWY 1 VERO BEAfH, FLORIDA www.mldwayestates. corn


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REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


FT PIERCE: share apt.
Furnished bedroom &
bath. Cable & all utilities
included. Kitchen
privileges non-smoker,
$100/wk. 772-323-1849
FT. PIERCE Roommate
needed to share house,
$125 weekly. Includes
water, cable & electric.
Leave Message or call
after 6PM 772-468-9439
PORT ST LUCIE NW-
Furn 1/br w/utilities, cable
& pool. House Privileages,
5 minutes from 1-95, $85
a week. No Deposit.
772-323-3049/595-6701


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

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


865Ofic Sac


SEBASTIAN: OFF
Roseland Rd, Quiet,
$475/month plus $100
security 772-766-3461
VERO 3-br/2-ba/2 car
garage 2 year old house.
Use of house. Bedroom
& bath. Quiet, Private No
pets. $500/mo + sec
772-473-2734
VERO BEACH: Furn. rm
w/bath & private ent.,
Gated comm. w/pool,
tennis,, $135/wk + 1/2
utilities, no smoking.
772-770-4838
W. MELBOURNE, 4 BR/
2 BA, 2 mins to FIT, fresh
paint in/out, incl's mircol
cable/W/D. No section 8
or pets. $850/mo. Avail.
12/1. 321-543-3224



FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Lg 1 Br/ 1-1/2
Ba, Scrn Porch.
$1200/mo seasonal. +
sec. Good credit
772-337-3317
FT. PIERCE: South
Beach, Spacious, nice,
fully furnished 2-br/1-ba
single-family home with
1.5 car garage. W/D.
Screen room. Walk to 2
public beaches. $1200
/mo. Includes all utilities
F/L/S required. Short or
long term Pictures
available. 561-312-6379
SEBASTIAN Whispering
Palms, 55+ 2005 16 x 52.
Fully Furnished 2-br/2-ba,
C/H/A Comm. pool,
clubhouse, $1500/mo Incl
all utils. 3 mo min. 1 or 2
couple occupancy
possible 772-766-3550


VERO BEACH $175/wk
1br unit with balcony.
Close to Downtown, in-
cludes all utilities. Newly
painted & clean.
772-643-8826
VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S Fur-
nished starting at $800.
Call Paula Rogers & As-
sociates 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell







DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2br/lba. Friendly neigh-
borhood. Walk to beach
and everything! Free ca-
ble/parking. Priv. house.
$675/mo + sec. deposit.
407-782-8593.
FORT PIERCE 2br/1ba,
tile throughout, fenced
yard, CHA. Close to
downtown. Ready to
move in. $700/mo
772-460-9494
FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Lg 1 Br/ 1-1/2
Ba, Scrn Porch. $650/mo
annual. Good Credit.
Lease/ purchase consid-
ered. 772-337-3317
FT PIERCE rent/ rent to
own Island House 1-br
condo with all appliances
including washer/dryer.
Whirlpool bathtub. Other
2 bedrooms also avail.
Gated comm, with pool.
$700/mo. 1 mo security.
Call owner 772-349-7345
FT PIERCE- 2-br/1-ba
$500 per month +
security, first and last.
772-359-1994
772-466-2150.


FT. PIERCE spacious
2-br/2-ba. Surrey Woods
Gated Comm. New tile,
carpeting, lots of room &
storage. Approved credit
& 1 month security to
move in $700/mo Sec
$750. 804-338-2622




Holidays at D





772-468-2333
MOVE-IN SPECIAL:
EFFICIENCIES
1 BEDROOMS
AVAILABLE
OPEN MON-FIu 9-4
S'i 10-2
"Quiet Country Living"
HUTCHINSON ISL- 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr.
1br/1ba, All Amenities &
Boat Dock. Completely
Remodeled. $600/mo
Ann. or $750/Seas. 3 mo
Minimum 828-226-2566
k. dL dd n l h l corn

JUPITER: 2br/2ba,Prof
decorated, 2nd fir, corner
unit, cath ceilings. Incl
some utilities. Clubhouse
& Pool. $925/mo FLS
NSNP 781-254-3345 or
waldemar-ldrcn.com



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

Z.g~1mM=
Mg 7ma-


NO HUTCHINSON
Island: Beautiful new 1/1
executive furn apartment
across from beach. W/D
& flat screen. From
$285/wkly. (util incl)
772-321-3202
NORTH PALM BCH:
Exclusive Intercoastal life-
style, Beautiful gated, 2nd
fir 2br/2ba, pool. Close to
Marina & Yatch Club.
$1250/mo LP Real Estate
Svcs, Leo 561-254-3855
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 Re-
strictions). 925 Pelican
Isles Cir. 772-581-4440
SEBASTIAN Updated
2Br/2Ba with New appl.
in kitchen. All amenities,
(clubhouse, pool, tennis).
$850/mo. 772-538-0031
SEBASTIAN: Adorable,
furn by river. 1 bdrm cot-
tages including utilities,
cable, w/d. No security
from $200. weekly. 11330
US Hwy 1.772-321-3202
VARIOUS
RENTALS
AVAILABLE
in Vero Beach

Apartments
or Homes

1, 2 or 3 Bedrooms


Starting @ $375/mo

Call Marsha
772-562-2856

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


:1mm


SAVAN A4iA
PALMS
Apartments

2 and 3 Bedroom Apt. Homes
starting at s636
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 I)
772-489-9499


Nh


2 & 3 Bedroom Apt Homes
(Less than 1/2 mi to the IR Mall)


Offering a gated community, resort style pool, clubhouse,
business center, and washer & dryer available in every
apartment home! Large pets welcome (restrictions apply).
Starting at $669 a month, includes water & sewer
NO RENT UNTIL JANUARY 08!!
(772) 299-0293 =,-I


VERO BEACH $635/mo
Luxury lbr apt includes
part utilities. Centrally lo-
cated. Newly painted.
Move in condition.
772-643-8826
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$600. 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 Vista
Royale. 1/1.5 2nd fir. con-
do, heated glass porch.
Completely re-done, new
furniture. $1,200/mo. Call
352-422-6831
VERO BEACH 2-br/2-ba
Fountainhead condo.
Spacious, bright. Den
LR/DR, SS appl. Minutes
to beach. Furn/unfurn.
$1000/mo 772-461-5975
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL
.com ad # 23893
VERO BEACH Vista
Royale 55+ 1/1, 1st floor.
Pool, clubhouse cable TV
inc. Furn or unfurnished.
No smoking, pets.
$550/mo 508-505-7425
VERO Vista Royale 55+
2-br/2-ba 1stfl. Newly
remodeled. New appls,
laminate flooring. No
pets. $775 inc. Water &
cable 772-569-4853










Little or no S
Co
Money Down!
Bruised Credit OK!

Call
772-569-9340
www.want2own .comn


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


PORT ST LUCIE. 3/2/2.
3320 Potts St. Close to
1-95/Turnpike. Near Dar-
win Sq. 1500 sq ft. Tiled
living area. $1000/mo.+
security. 954-742-6514
PORT ST. LUCIE West
"The Cascades" 55+
2/2/2 + Den, furnished,
on lake, W/D, clubhouse.
$1,250/mo. or $2,000/mo
Seasonal 772-873-8077 ,
SEBASTIAN Highlands
3/2/2, Tile, enclosed
screened porch, hurri-
cane shutters. No pets.
$1100/mo 1St & Security
Call 954-340-3700
SEBASTIAN VLE 2005
3-br/2-ba/2-cg sep dining,
all appls. Scr prch carpet
/tile, irig system. Quiet
area. Small pet OK.
$950/mo 321-514-7139
VERO BEACH Brand
new 5-br/3-ba 2 cg.
Close to Ocean.
Furnished 2 story. Gated
comm, clubhouse with
pool & tennis. $1600/mo
Short/Long term avail
Call 305-992-3170
VERO BEACH Near
Sebastian Inlet. New
3-story, 3/2.5/2. 3,400sqft
Ocean/River Front. Ca-
thedral ceilings. Appl's
$3,000/mo 860-395-4122
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563
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,
Avail Immediately
772-812-1000
772-812-1005


-= "


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 $2000
mo F&S 786-344-5497


VERO BEACH
HOUSES, CONDO'S
Furn. & unfurn. Starting at
$600. Call Paula Rogers
& Assoc 772-231-9121,
772-473-7009 cell




VERO BEACH- Enjoy
your vacation in a two
story townhouse, exquisti-
ly furnished. Possibility of
sleeping 7, with 2.5 baths.
772-569-4210/581-8829
VERO BEACH: Pointe
West, New 4br/3ba/1 car
garage with lake & golf
course view. All ameni-
ties, $1075/mo, 1st, last
+ sec 786-587-0209



FORT PIERCE:
2/2 updated & renovated,
close to shopping & bus
route. $595/mo +sec.
772-828-5464


RENTNOW
SEBASTIAN 2/1/1
Available immediately
Close to US1, $780/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
1st +sec. Section 8 wel-
come! 772-388-3202
SEBASTIAN: Flint St.
2/2 tile throughout, w/d
hookup in util. rm., close
to schools. Small pet ok.
$725/mo 1st +sec Sec 8
Welcome. 772-388-3202





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


Vacation &
Travel


BOYNTON BEACH -
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 in gated
55+ comm. on private rd.
Golf, club house w/pool,
tennis. $ 1550. mo. Long
term. Call Lu
561-577-6730 or Howie
386-871-2080

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


.: .f .--"-,,



MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Golf &
ocean. Amenities: heat-
ed pool, hot tub, docks.
Special for Dec & Jan.
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com
N. GA Mtns Dahlonega
Cavender Creek Cabins
Picturesque mountain
cabins. Late fall/winter
FREE Night special, see
our virtual tour at
www.cavendercreek.com
1-866-373-6307


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 Half
house, New tile 1-br/1-ba
living room, kitchen,
carport. Big yard.
$580/mo 772-564-7413
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



SEBASTIAN Whispering
Palms, 55+ 2005 16 x 52.
Fully Furnished 2-br/2-ba,
C/H/A Comm. pool,
'clubhouse, $1500/mo Incl
all utils. 3 mo min. 1 or 2
couple occupancy
possible 772-766-3550



VERO BEACH 304 Old
Dixie, 903 sq ft, Store
front, Bath, A/C. Ready
for your business.
772-794-9191
VERO BEACH Primo
Location, 4861 sqft @
$13.00 per square foot,
Miracle Mile Plaza. Nan-
cy, Richards Real Estate
772-569-2728.



FT PIERCE Sunrise
Blvd. Professional suite 2
private offices file room,
reception counter/desk,
waiting room, Call owner
772-349-7345
VERO BEACH. Com-
merce Center. Dixie
Hwy. Office Space.
900-4600 sq. ft. Rent
$12-$17 a sq. ft. Gross
lease avail. Move in .in-
centives. 561-963-3719.
Ram Realty Group.


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


ST AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, Xmas wk/$999
Oceanfrt house fr. $199
nite $1399wk Historic
Dist. fr $129nite
9 0 4 8 2 5 1 9 1 1
www.sunstatevacation.com
WINTER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or email
reservations@foscoerentals.
com. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com
www.HometownNewsOL.com


- TRANSPORTATION


CHEVY EL CAMINO 350,
1972, auto, AC, all orig.,
hard bed cover, 3rd own-
er,runs greatlRed w/white
top, $8000. 321-254-9407

CHRYSLER LEBARON
1986, convertible, new
top, cold a/c, original
owner, very nice car,
68K miles $2500 Call
772-467-0640

FERRARI 328 GTS '86
For sale since I upgraded
to larger Ferrari model.
Only 30,500 mi. Major
service done at 27,900
mi. including timing belt,
water pump &' valve
cover gaskets. Recent
new clutch assembly.
Cold A/C, upgraded to
new refrigerant. $44,900
negotiable. Financing
Avail. Call 772-285-3304


For Cars,
Trucks, Vans,
STrVs, and RVs,




772-562-6343
772-321-5455

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


BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. Repair shops need-
ed for Authorized Service
Center. 1-866-780-9041;
www.RXHP.com
BMW '03 Z4 Convert,17k
18" chrome wheels &
tires, excellent condition
silver $23,900 obo must
sell 772-794-9853

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

Classified 800-823-0466


BUICK REATTA '90
White, blue leather int.
Original owner, fully
loaded, Rare Classic
$5995 772-492-7174
CHEVROLET CORSICA
'96 4 cyl auto 88k,
anti-lock brakes, good
tires, cb radlo, bb $2600
sell $1900 772-589-5118
CHRYSLER LHS '00
Gold, leather Interior,
sun roof, CD player, well
maintained, ice cold air
$6900 772-785-8985
CHRYSLER SEBRING
'03 Convertible $7000
772-342-0165
DODGE NEON 2001 4
Door, Auto, Cold A/C
Runs Great! $2,500
772-626-9444
DONATE YOUR, Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Convenient, Fast, Free
Towing, Non-Runners
Ok. Tax Deductible. We
handle all paperwork.
Call 7 days/wk.
800-728-0801


FORD ESCORT Wagon
'96, 105k mi. auto a/c
new tires, 25mpg, clean
& economical $1250
772-453-9595
FORD TAURUS 1999, 4
Door, Auto, Cold A/C,
Low Miles. $2,800
772-626-9444
MAZDA MIATA '97
White, 5 speed, a/c, cd
player.
$3500 772-589-1610
PONTIAC FIREBIRD '89
BLUE, garage kept, well
maintained $3000 obo
772-633-0650 IR
PONTIAC SUNFIRE '99
Perfect Interior/ Exterior,
engine, new a/c & tires.
Well maintained $2850
obo 210-724-5318




DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fundl Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
d edu ctl b e .
1-866-448-3265


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.ora
WANTED JUNK CARS -
Running or not $100 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
321-631-0111



HONDA 2004 VTX 1800
Retro Model. 4000 miles.
Lots of Chrome, saddle
bags, sissy bar. $8,500
Beautiful. 772-370-9190
VERUCCI SCOOTER.
49CC 2005. 500 miles,
$650. Call 772-873-4529
or 772-332-3610
WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,19 70-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726


Large Selection of Parts & Accessories

Boat & Cycle Trailers





















i TRipLE crown LOADMASTER
"Quality without QuestionI"



Hitches Landscape Open Enclosed


YAMAHa '07 V-Twin 650
Classic. Windshield, GULFSTREAM '02 24' YUKON FLEETWOOD
backrest, 100 miles travel trailer Lightweight 29' sleeps 4 propane &
$6900 772-589-3036 1 slide sleeps 6. A/C full elec, will trade for SUV or
bath. Awning, Very nice small car, $3000 OBO
YAMAHA V -STAR 650 $8500/obo 772-359-6092 772-463-2989
'2005 500 miles, garage Pace Arrow, 36', '92, 460
kept, many extras, $6200 Ford motor, freightliner
obo 772-879-6754 chassis, 49,331K, 2 AC's
S& TV's, all. appl's, $16,500 TOYOTA 1999 RAV 4
obo. 321-725-4627 116K miles. Cold A/C,
RV rental site located on power windows & locks.
29' KEYSTONE '05 Hutchingson Island near Asking $3900.
Super slide, garaged, Vero Beach. Across from 772-321-1021
used 2 times, sleeps 8. beach, Marina on .
$12,900. 772-473-25611 R Inter-coastal, pool tennis. *nI
Phone, cable, and elec-
FLEETWOOD TRIUMPH, tricity included. First CHEVROLET 1993
5th wheel, 39.5', fireplace, class. By the week, Pickup, V6 5 Speed,
washer/dryer combo, king month, or season. Bedliner, Cold A/C
bed;much more, like new, 352-347-4470. $2j500 772-626-9444
$39,000. 321-956-9363
See photo online at www. SOLDIII FORD 250 Superduty
HometownNewsOL.com I sold my 2000 Coleman XLT 4x4 '07 6700 ml, V8,
AD#25518 Pop-up Camper in two tow package, fully loaded,
weeks with my Hometown shortbed, toolbox,
SAL FS News adl Thank youl $34,000 772-233-1127
E.S. Palm Bay
E__S__ _almy FORD F150 XL,'98 158k
R IVFPARI S WILDCAT 2002 30' very miles, black/grey, 6 cyl,
clean 2 silde-outs, 5th ABS, 5 speed manual,
momwf (linel wheel. Sleeps 6. Hardly A/C, C/D, tint, runs well
Sued, $13,900 Call Jim $2800 772-871-6216
772-663-6480
_FORD 250 SUPERDUTY
^^^H^^ ^ /-'"^ *~' W V^' longbed, Clean work
ANT RECREATION '-' truck, cold A/C; 74k ml,
GIANT RECREATION VISIT OUR $6500 obo 772-486-6845
WORLD ONLINE SITE
#1 RV Dealer Network www.HometownNewsOL.com FORD FREESTAR SE
wwtB Photos with your ad, High 2004 very low miles. 7
Definition Slide Shows pass w/pull down seats,
and more super clean, $9,650 obo.
800-823-0466 772-569-7090


Boats&,,,, ,,


14' ALUMACRAFT with
4 stroke 25HP Yamaha.
Trailer depth finder,
Asking $4500.
772-913-2196
15' CHAPARRELL 35HP
motor with low hours.
FIshfinder, galvanized
trailer & accessories.
$1600. 772-388-5604
16' BAYLINER BOW
RIDER '02 50 hp,
Mercury engine, trailer
included, low hours
$5600 772-299-0591

Classified 800-843-0466
A


MINT
16' KEY LARGO 05 with
4 stroke 50HP Yamaha
motor. Bimlni top, fish
finder, bailt tank, cover,
With trailer, 59 hours.
Like new. $9500
1-772-770-1378
21' '00 RENDEZVOUS
Deckboat 125 Mercury,
aluminum float on trailer
looks & runs new $9500
obo 772-388-4053
BOAT SLIP for rent, ca-
nal, Satellite Beach, Call
321-779-1087 / 759-5077


GHEENHO 15.3', 2 wood
oars, 2-type IV PFD, No
motor, No trailer $650.
772-664-1518
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
SOLDIll
I sold my 24' Pontoon
boat the first day my ad
came out In Hometown
Newsll Thank youl T.P.
Melbourne


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


Fo ircur .rLaIn r
Call 72-55-930
www 1eroeecuiveffcso


Walker Club
; Apartments
S I .-., 2650 69th Terrace


Keep ahead of the pack!

Sell your AUTO FAST in


Classified


18 Separate Local Editions
Serving N. Palm Beach through Volusia Countt


Drihe sour ad home in
SYour #1 Communilt Newspaper in .merica!





Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
%1 % v.HometoHRnNeA sOL.cornm

S 1-800-823-0466
A '-.


;i;'.~ r:.:.;~';~.:~r~fdsk*S~sls~l$PT II


.


I










Hometown News


Indian
River
Edition
Inside
Look inside for
many shopping and
gift ideas
Gifts that are _tratur .


E'jok: arid :o,; .


Fachior- ........................... 5


.ailrrn ... ..
lfts focr pets


12


HOlida; clridjr .... .


.. FromAll OfUstoYou D Bose & Sons Jewelers oinUsat theAnnual
Wl fishing Everyone a Safe & Christmas Paraens ewe
Happy Holiday Season SINCE 1915 Saturday, December 1st -
We Will Be Closed Nov 22 & 23 ; Extended Holiday Hours For Your Shopping Convenience ; Beginning Monday, November 26th, Mon Sat thru Christmas ,


x .







S Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Gifts that are real treasures


available at business


BY JAY MEISEL
Associate managing editor
VERO BEACH If you're
having problems finding
the right gift for a loved
one, West Bay Trading Co.
may be the place to go.
There, customers can
step back in time and find
real treasures in the form of
coins and artifacts from
shipwrecks. Many of those
coins, which come from
shipwrecks off the Treasure
Coast and other locations,
date back hundreds of
years.
The oldest coins in the
business date back to 350
B.C. The business is one of
largest sellers of such treas-
ures on the Treasure Coast.
There are even replicas of
ships for sale at West Bay,
as well as a large selection
of jewelry and chains.
West Bay's inventory
includes thousands of
American and foreign


coins, at prices that can
meet anyone's budget.
For a coin collector, a
perfect gift may be the one
coin the collector has been
unable to find.
Steve Hodges, who owns
the business alongwith his
daughter, Stephanie
Westrick both numis-
matists says he can usu-
ally find what collectors
want.
"I know enough people
that most likely, I should be
able to fill anybody's
needs," Mr. Hodges said.
Another possibility along
those lines for a gift would
be to help a child start a
coin collection. West Bay
offers all the necessary
supplies for budding and
established coin collectors.
Those include books in
which to store the coins.
Many of the coins the
collectors are looking for
are on display at West Bay
Trading Co. Glass cases
hold silver dollars, Indian


head pennies and other
coins that date back to the
1800s.
For some visitors, it
might be like a trip down
memory lane.
If anyone is in a posi-
tion to know about coins,
it's Mr. Hodges. While his
current business opened
in August 2000, he's had
35 years experience
involving coins.
He's a board member of
both the Florida United
Numismatists and the
Treasure Coast Coin Club.
Every year, he partici-
pates in the club's coin
show. It will be held this
year from Jan. 19 to Jan.
2o at the civic center in
Vero Beach.
West Bay Trading Co. is
located at 2060 Sixth Ave.,
Vero Beach. The telephone
number is (772) 794-3200.
West Bay is open Mon-
day, Tuesday and Thurs-
day and Friday from
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.


. ~ ~ ., . ..


- -,-T





A' fZ: A ; __


Staff photo by Jay Meisel
Steve Hodges, co-owner of West Bay Trading Co., shows some ship replicas that
are for sale. His business also includes coins and jewelry.


Friday, November 23, 2007


NONEED TO HUNT FOI THIT TRMEASURED GIFT

,r h Unique Treasures from
\. Around the World





S Coins Currency Jewelry
Shipwreck Artifacts
S16th & 18th Century Handmade
Wood Model Sailing Vessels
N. 1 Gold & Silver Bullion

772-794-3200
2060 6th Ave Vero Beach, Florida
[ TYX] 6' t """


,. )-,, .. .


I- -


- -





Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November, 2007


SITTING WITH SANTA


File photo
Kristie and Percy Medinacelli, both of Vero Beach, take photos of their daughter
Cristina on Santa's lap during the Children's Store Christmas celebration last
year at the Vero Beach Book Center. More than 150 kids took turns telling Santa
what they wanted for Christmas.



hometown News
HometownNewsOLcom
Published weekly by Hometown News, LC., 1020 Old Dixie Highway, Vero Beach, FL 32960
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, LC.
Phone (772) 569-6767 Fax (772) 569-6268
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504
Circulation Inquiries: (866) 913-6397 or circulation@hometownnewsol.com


NOT ALL GIFTS FIT


Under the Tree


Swimming Pool, Screen
Enclosure & Concrete Patio

only $18,995
or a low $179.86 per month


Includes: Waterline Tile, Step Tile,
Pool Light, 1HP Pump & Cartridge Filter.
You Supply the Water, Power & Land...
We Supply Everything Else!


Coral Pools, Inc.
Man ShpestoChose ro


Many Shapes to Choose From
Building Quality Pools Locally for 15 Years

772-567-1125
885 10th Ave SW, Vero Beach


Steven Erlanger
Publisher and C.0.0.


Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner


Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in Ar
by the Association of Free Community Pape


Jay Meisel
Associate Managing Editor
CIRCULATION AUDIT B-
merica
ers.


* t *~


I IEM I F- ow I






4 Indian River Couity
HOMETOWN NEWS


HOMETOWN NEWS Friday, November 23, 2007


Toyland,

expert service

draw shoppers

to Vero Beach

Book Center

BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH With Christmas
approaching, the Children's Store at the
Vero Beach Book Center will transform
into a fantasy toyland, with Santa Claus as
its centerpiece.
"One of the great pleasures is watching
the parents watch their kids interact with
Santa," said Cynthia Grabenbauer, the
director of marketing and publicity for the
31-year-old bookseller.
There are holiday parties planned for
the children, and conveniences to make
gift shopping easier for their parents.
"We wrap, we ship, we smile," Ms.
0 See BOOK, 7


File photo
Last year, 3-year-old Isabela dos Santos of Vero Beach gives Santa her wish list at the Children's Store and the Vero Beach
Book Center. The Vero Beach Book Center has asked Santa to drop by to kick off the holiday season for more than 20 years.


* RE M


Gifts For All Your Outdoor Enthusiasts...
Starting at $1500
Kayaks of All Sizes: Surfing, Fishing, Fitness Etc...
Life Jackets for Women, Men, Anglers & Pets
+Gear for Kayak Camping, Lanterns, Stoves, Stools Etc...


F Naughty or Nice...
SWe have the perfect gift
I SCrficates- ~
The Original & Authentic
V, New England Eatery & Pub
Nightly Specials Full Liquor
321-723-6080 5670 Hwy. AlA Melbourse Beach
.^' '' 11:30am-10 pm 7 Days a Week


When An Ordinary Gift
Just Won't Do... Go For The
EXTRAORDINARY!
Johnson's Flower World Florist
S M"More Than Just Flowers"
Unique Gifts
I Home Decor
& Much More!
772.567.8271
WORLD WIDE DELIVERY
1285 16th Street & Old Dixie Hwy. in Vero Beach
www.johnsonsflowerworld.com


. ','


1,


8" Friday, November 23, 2007












Naughty or nice, Patti's


Sensuous Fashions has it


all for the holidays


BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter


VERO BEACH For those who
have been good this year and we
mean very good Patti's Sensuous
Fashions has gifts that are both
naughty and nice.
As the holidays draw near, owner
Patricia Talles and her boutique prove
that shopping has to be neither a bore
or a chore. Her shop is a haven for
adults who want to escape ho-hum
gifts, and eVplore their amorous,
adventurous side.
At Patti's Sensuous Fashions, where
the walls are painted soft pink and
rack after rack is filled with sweet
nothings, gifts run from teasingly
innocent to risqu6. From the front
windows, mannequins in slinky lin-
gerie beckon to customers 18 and


Giving the Gift of
Relaxation is Perfect
for your Holiday List!
WE OFFER MASSAGE
GIFT CERTIFICATES
1/2 hour for $35.00
1 hour for $60.00
STOP IN OR CALL
US TODAY AT 562-6877
Sunshine Physical
Therapy Clinic
1705 17th Avenue
Vero Beach, FL 32960
1111 772-562-6877
www.sunshinept.org 00
LIC 0009379


older.
"I keep it classy," Ms. Talles said.
"It's not sleazy or dark."
For 25 years, Patti's Sensuous Fash-
ions has offered flirty fashions, from
lingerie to silk boxer shorts and robes
for men. There are also boas, stock-
ings, sky-high stiletto heels and plen-
ty of lace and animal print.
"It's a little something for mature
adults who are into their own person-
al pleasures," Ms. Talles said.
Creams, lotions and powders are
available to fire up romance. Adult
DVDs and toys are offered as well.
To add spice to the holiday season,
there are risqu6 Christmas cards.
An at-home pole dancing kit is
catching on, too. Nationwide, trendy
fitness clubs have begun offering
I See FASHIONS, 6


Staff photo by Warren Kagarise
Patricia Talles, owner of Patti's Sensuous Fashions in Vero Beach, offers gifts for
lovers that range from innocent to risque.




Adult Toys
^^ Sexy Lingerie (His & Hers)
Srk Creams, Lotions & Etc.
DVD's, Cards & More
Merry Christmas Sexy Dresses Stilettoes
Merry Christmas
S from Bring in this Ad for a Special Discount

Sensuous Tashions
725 17th Street, Vero Beach 772-569-7742
www.bedroomdesire.com


Give the Gift of Lasting Beauty
or Let the Choice Be Theirs


Gift Certificates Available
Floor & Table Lamps
Outdoor & Bath Lighting
Decorative Mirrors + Artwork
Furniture + Wine Racks
Dining Room Chandeliers
DELTA LIGHTING CENTER


"LIGHTING AT IT'S BEST"


1105 US Hw' 1, Vero Beach *


Ion thru Fri 3:30am to 4:30pm 7;1-562-2887


Friday, November, 2007


Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


The S4E Children's Book Store is also the most unique
TOY STORE!
We Wrap! We Ship! We Smile!
Holiday Shopping Seven Days a Week!
Saturday, November 24th between 11am & 1pm
Holiday Open House with
SANTA CLAUS in THe Chidr.en's Store o
6ehlidren's Store Extended Holiday Hours
VERO BEACH Begin Nov 23rd
BooK CENTER Begin Nov 23rd
www.verobeachbookcenter.com
2145 Indian River Blvd,Vero Beach 772-569-6650 1-888-732-3226


yrp-







6 Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 23, 2007


Vero Beach residents Chloe Secunda,
2, and her mom Shannon, enjoy time
on the mountain of snow at the
WinterFest Fire and Ice at Pointe West
in 2005. Along with tons of snow, the
festival, sponsored by the Indian River
County Recreation Department and
Pointe West, had live music, a visit
from Santa and an ice-skating rink.


















File photo


IS THAT REALLY SNOW?


Fashions
From page 5
pole-dancing classes, a heart-pound-
ing alternative to traditional aero-
bics.
"It's a workout," Ms. Talles said.
Customers can rely on Ms. Talles to
answer questions and offer advice.
Her customers span from 18-year-
olds to retirees, but she said her best
and most frequent customers fall
between 45 and 75.
Today, customers can stop by the
shop, or visit the Patti's Sensuous
Fashions Web site, www.bedroomde-
sire.com, to browse.
When Ms. Talles opened her store
more than two decades ago, she had a
goal in mind: "It helps people
enhance their relationships."
Patti's Sensuous Fashions is located
at 725 17th St., Vero Beach. It is open
Tuesday to Friday from 10 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. and on Saturday from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Beginning in late November,
the shop will also be open Monday
from noon to 5:30 p.m. Customers
must be 18 or older to enter. The store
can be reached at (772) 569-7742.
Patti's Sensuous Fashions can also be
accessed online at www.bedroomde-
sire.com.


Santa's Coming


To Town and His First Stop Is...

Vero Beach Auction


Exquisite Gifts, Antiques,
Artwork, Collectibles and that
One of a Kind Special Item at
reat Prices! Quality Pre-Owned Jewelry
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than the North Pole.
^^ N


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CASH?
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690 4th Place 772-978-5955
1 Block North of 4th Street Off Old Dixie
AUCTIONEER ROY SPIELMAN OR 729 AU 1797






SIndian River County 7
Friday, November, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


Book
From page 4
Grabenbauer said.
Readers rejoice: The Vero Beach Book
Center and the Children's Center next
door are staffed with avid readers, ready to
offer recommendations from A to Z.
Displays are stocked with bestsellers, P|
titles froni both the independent book-
sellers' Book Sense and The New York
Times lists, as well as bestselling works at
the book center. Perennial favorites such
as cookbooks and coffee-table books 4,
packed with eye-popping photographs .
are especially popular as holiday gifts,
staff members said.
The store also offers a collection of H
autographed first-edition books, signed
bywell-known authors as diverse as Mitch
Albom, former first lady Barbara Bush and
Vero Beach satirist Carl Hiaasen.
The bookseller carries a broad-ranging
selection of audiobooks and large-print
books. Upstairs at the Children's Store,
there are rows of bargain books for all
ages.
Shelia Grange, the book center manag-
er, said picking a lineup for the holidays
involves scanning the bestseller lists, lis-
tening to publisher buzz, recommenda-
tions from staff members and customers,
and "pure intuition."
Staff members also take customers' -
0 See BOOK, 8


~ The Christmas Gift 1
** EVERYONE IS WISHING FOR ':

"- .*. rd- Gift Certificate .
Sb lBu F _From







Rudolf Found His Way To The Best Place .
|,-. ~ To Shop This Holiday Season

.-f ~ALAN'S BICYCLE CENTER (G
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~ON ALL TREK PRODUCTS
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(Between The Twin Pairs at the RR tracks)
562-BIKE 564-BIKE
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*;


Story Hour with Miss Julie at the
Children's Store at the Vero Beach
Book Center always draws a crowd.
During last year's Christmas celebra-
tion, Miss Julie was on hand to read to
the 150 or so kids who were waiting to
tell Santa what they wanted for
Christmas.


File photo







8 Indian River Cunty
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT Si E Friday, November 23, 2007


Give yourself The Gift Of

New Flooring

Just In Time For The Holidays
COME VISIT OUR BEAUTIFUL SHOWROOM
L -' BETWEEN 11/21 & 12/10
;BAND GET NEXT DAY INSTALLATION
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Sour Kitchen, Bathroom, Fireplace or
Flooring

"LET US FLOOR YOU!"








772-778-8599
400 1ST STREET ~ SUITE 1 *VERO BEACH
CORNER OF US 1 & 1ST STREET
MON thru FRI 8:30AM to 5:00PM SAT 10:OOAM to 2:00PM


File photo
Florence Smith of Sebastian, left, and Sebastian Santa, Andy Westerfield share a
laugh at Sherri's Floral Shoppe in Sebastian last year for the Sebastian River
Area 'Light Up the Night.' More than 50 businesses opened their doors to the
public for free refreshments and prizes to kick off the holiday season.


Book
From page 7


taste into account. History, particularly
maritime history, is popular. But there are
always wild cards. Ms. Grange was sur-
prised, for instance, when "Clapton: The
Autobiography" by rock legend Eric Clap-
ton, began to sell briskly.
At the front of the store are some of the
titles generating the most talk: New
thrillers by popular writers David Baldacci
and StuartWoods, "The Nine," an insider's
account of the Supreme Court, Tom
Brokaw's "Boom! Voices of the Sixties" and
others.
A new book filled with local historical
postcards, titled "Indian River County"
and assembled by the Indian River
Genealogical Society, is also popular.
Nostalgia has also drawn adults to "The
Dangerous Book for Boys" and "The Dar-
ing Book for Girls." Between their sturdy
covers, both titles read like manuals for an
old-fashioned childhood. For boys, there
are references to storied battles and les-


sons on how to tie knots. For girls, there
are lessons on famous women in history
and instructions on how to perform the
perfect cartwheel.
At the Children's Store, a display of holi-
day titles greets shoppers as they cross the
threshold. There are classics such like
"The Polar Express" and "The Night Before
Christmas," richly illustrated by the late
folk artist Grandma Moses.
And there are titles for kids at heart, too.
"Star Wars: A Pop-Up Guide to the Galaxy"
has attracted children and grown-ups
alike with its intricate paper representa-
tions of "Star Wars" planets and vehicles.
On Nov. 24, the Children's Store will host
Santa at its annual holiday open house
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. And on Dec. 29, the
Children's Store will launch its countdown
to 2008 a little early, when pint-sized revel-
ers will count down to noon. The festivities
0 See JUMP, 10


L.r







Friday, November, 2007 -' '


Local salon

willhelpyou .

unwindfor

the holidays
By NATASHA CARTER 4
Staff writer


SEBASTIAN After a stressful day,
you may want a calming getaway. You
can go somewhere where you receive
a new hairstyle, a facial and some
super glamorous nails.
That great escape can be found just
at Unwind Salon in Sebastian.
After teaching for 10 years, it was
time for a Terri Lamb to unwind with
a new career.
She opened the tranquil doors of
Unwind Salon, in April, just months
after graduating from Indian River
Community College.
The full service salon offers clients
a chance to relax, rejuvenate and
unwind by offering everything under
the sun.
"We offer perms, color, and foils. We
I See SALON, 10


Staff Photo by Natasha Carter
Mary Jo Mcintyre, Terri Lamb, Rebecca Darden, Aimee Giannone, and Mandi Zilnicki comprise staff of Unwind Salon in
Sebastian, which is offering holiday specials.


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Balloons Your Way
WE MAKE ANY DAY A SPECIAL DAY!
772-778-7185
Many Balloon Designs to Choose From
Go to www.balloonsyourway.com for samples


Indian River County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


FREE
LOCAL DELIVERY
WITHIN 10 MILES
With this Ad. Expires 1/1/08








Indian River Couny
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT UIDE Friday, November 23, 2007


WINTER ICE SKATING


Salon
From page 9
cut hair for men, women and chil-
dren," Mrs. Lamb said.
Salon veteran Mary Jo McIntyre and
newcomer Rebecca Darden are pre-
pared to give clients an unforgettable
hair transformation.
"I do it all," Mrs. Darden said.
The salon also has two nail techni-
cians, Aimee Giannone and Mandi
Zilnicki, who provide acrylic, gel
manicures and pedicures.
Mrs. Lamb is the resident skincare
expert. She is a licensed esthetician
providing facials, waxing skincare
advice and a full skincare line by
Bioelements.
"Here the atmosphere is laid back.
We are the one-stop beauty shop,"
Mrs. Lamb said.
That beauty shop attracts old and
new customers daily that have heard
all the buzz.
"Mary Jo does great work. I come
here for color and a manicure. It's a
friendly atmosphere, relaxing and
convenient for shopping. The salon is
attractive and the prices are reason-


able. I've been to a few other hair
salons, but I like them the best,"
said Barbara Carpenter, a Sebastian
resident.
At Unwind Salon, you can get a
customized facial for $45, Pumice
Peel Manual Micordermabrasion
Treatment for $55, or Stress Solution
Spa Facial for $45 to relax the stress
of life away from your skin.
The salon also offers various wax-
ing starting from $10 and up.
Haircuts for women are $20,
including shampooing, and $17 for
senior women.
Men's haircuts are $15, and $13 for
senior men.
On top of their reasonably priced
services they are offering is an
attractive holiday special.
"We are offering a facial, manicure
and pedicure for $85 and gift certifi-
cates so that you can create your
own spa package," Mrs. Lamb said.
Unwind Salon is located at 13600
U.S. 1, Sebastian in Roseland Plaza,
next to Woody's Barbeque.


File photo
Izzy Lawn, front, and Christine Heller, both of Vero Beach, take their chances on
the ice skating rink at WinterFest Fire and Ice in December 2005. The event at
Pointe West, sponsored by the Indian River County Recreation Department, had
all of the makings for a winter wonderland complete with snow.


Book
From page 8


are set to begin at 11 a.m.
"We love to party," said Susan Pezzetti,
manager of the Children's Store.
The Vero Beach Book Center and Chil-
dren's Store are located at 2145 Indian


River Blvd., Vero Beach. The stores can be
reached at (772) 569-2050. The book cen-
ter can also be accessed online at
www. verobeachbookcenter.com.


- -- - - -


10


.V!r







Friday, November, 2007FT GUIDE


All for Paws offers gifts

for the pet that has been

nothing but nice
BY NATASHA CARTER twice don't forget to include your furry
Staff writer friends.
The people at All for Paws gift shop at
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY As you the Humane Society of Vero Beach and
make your Christmas list and check it Indian River County want to make sure


Holiday Gift
Certificates


772-563-9898
FIFTH AVENUE HAIR TRENDS
2112 5TH AVE, VERO BEACH 32960
Shtling Coloring Cuts Perrns
A* laicures Pedicure
Call Sherrie


Staff photo by Natasha Carter
Marie Brown, of Sebastian shops for her newly adopted 7 year old dog, Danny
Boy at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County, All for Paws
gift shop.


GOLF1 hocldy gietings
SALVDRIDGE GOLF K
C. LUB3
,o B. .c .. r..-i-, ,,,
7 7 2 -7 7 00V..0 0-.F 4 '- - -- -, -
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Indian River County i
HOMETOWN NEWS


FETCHING GIFTS
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1 Indian River County
12 HOMETOWN NEWS


G... IF. TFriday, November 23, 2007


Gifts

suitable for

those who

like to be on

the water
BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer
VERO BEACH Shocking enough to
say, one area retailer is hoping its cus-
tomers have a blue Christmas and
they're helping to make it happen.
Kayak's, Etc. offers a sleigh full of gifts
for spending time in the water and
making a big splash with everyone on
your Christmas list.
"We had fun last year helping people
pick Christmas gifts," Kristen Beck, co-
1 See WET, 13


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_,4









File photo
Kristen Beck, center, co-owner of Kayaks Etc. in Vero Beach, keeps an eye on the 20 or so kids in the Vero Beach Recreation
Department Sports and Aquatics Camp as they kayak near the Barber Bridge in July. Kayaks Etc., offers a wide range of
kayaks for the beginner to the experienced.


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Same Building as County Offices


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Give a Gift of Beauty holidayy Special
PICK-UP A GIFT CERTIFICATE AT . i
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Bio-Elements Professional Skin Care Redken Products & Matrix Products
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SENIO


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..- .. i-








HI T lilnl


Indian River Cointy


Friday, November, 2007 ia wHOMETOWN NEWS


Wet


From page 12
owner of Kayak's, Etc., said. "It's the
anticipation of that smile on a person's
face."
"We're loving it."
Beck, who along with her husband
Mike became owners of the store in
Vero Beach last year. The duo offered a
smorgasbord of savings for their first
Christmas and is looking to outdo
themselves this holiday season.
Leading the way among the new
kayaks is the Move by Feelfree. The
Move measures 8-foot 8 inches with a
small, dry hatch built in.
"It's a great ship for anyone to go off-
shore for some kayak surfing, Beck
said. At 42 pounds, it's small enough to
fit in somebody's pickup truck or can fit
in nicely in an SUV"
Also by Feelfree, the Nomad is just a
step above the Move.
"It's the (Move's) bigger brother,"
Beck said. "It's almost 10 feet and has a
tank well in the back that you can set up
for fishing.
"At 45 pounds, it's not terribly heavy."
For those who want to get their entire
brood involved in the sport comes a
line from Jackson Rec. The Mini Tripper
is designed for the children in the fami-
ly.
"It's a great little boat," Beck said. "It


has a live bait well."
- The Day Tripper 10 is a 10-foot kayak
that can actually hold up to 300 pounds
of your favorite things and even trans-
port the four-legged members of the
family.
: "It's family friendly and pet friendly,"
Beck said. "It has a big open cockpit
with enough room for a dog to go in.
"It's stable enough for the dogs to get
back in without tipping the boat over."
Finally, the Day Tripper 12 is slightly
larger at 12 feet and can hold up to 375
pounds.
"They're all very stable and easy to
paddle," Beck said.
For those sports enthusiasts who
can't bear to be apart even on the
water Kayak's, Etc. offers the Tande-
monium by Emotion. The craft weighs
less than most tandem kayaks at 67
pounds and sells for $679.
"It's a great tandem kayak," Beck said.
"Two people and a child can go on it -
up to 550 pounds."
"It's a water SUV for the whole fami-
ly."
Last year, the Beck's offered some
exceptional deals and this year they are
continuing to stockpile the savings.
One of their most popular models is the
Drifter by Ocean Kayak.


"It is set up for anglers," Beck said.
"You can pretty much stand up and fish
in it.
"It's just over 12 feet long and it's very
roomy."
Paired with a seven 2 iso carbon fiber
paddle, the Drifter package sells for
$995.
"They'll be on sale for quite a while,"
Beck said. "We have quite a few in
stock."
Another kayak that 'is sure to warm
the heart of that special someone is the
Regency by Riot Kayak. The Regency is
a 16-foot touring boat, which usually
sells alone for $1,599, but is being
offered with a full carbon paddle for
just $1,299.
"It's a great boat," Beck said. "It's very
comfortable.
"It has three dry compartments. You
can do a 10-day trip with it easily."
Keeping everyone safe is always a top
priority so Kayak's, Etc. also offers a
variety of lifejackets by Stohlquist,
which is arguably the leader in the
industry.
One of the most popular versions for
men is the Drifter, which sells for
$109.95.
"It's cut pretty short, so it's not big
and bulky," Beck said. It is very


durable."
For the ladies is the Nami by MTI.
"It's cut shorter in the torso, so the
foam doesn't bunch up under your
chin," Beck said. "You can have a full
range of motion."
Regularly priced for $96.95, the Nami
is on sale for $69.95.
With the huge selection that Kayak's,
Etc. offers, one can spend the entire
holiday season inside and still not
come away with that special gift. Like a
warm, winter blanket, the Beck's have
you covered.
"We did a lot of gift certificates last
year," Beck said. "It took a lot of pres-
sure off of a spouse.
"Someone can come in and find the
kayak they wanted.
"One size fits all."
Already well known for their out-
standing customer service and satisfac-
tion, the Beck's will go to extreme meas-
ures to satisfy their patrons to the
extent that even Santa would admire.
"We do deliver," Beck said. "We even
delivered on Christmas day.
"We played happy elves. We even
wear reindeer antlers."
Kayak's, Etc. is located on 2626 U.S. 1
in Vero Beach. They can be reached at
(772) 794-9900.


16th Annual

Christmas Ornament















SEBASTIAN INLET



AVAILABLE FOR $15.00 AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS:
POINSETTIA GROVES *** COREY'S PHARMACY
LORENZO'S *** JOHN MICHAEL MATTHEWS
LEIGH JEWELERS *** COUSINEAU JEWELERS
ROYAL PALM FRAME SHOP *** DERMATHERAPY
MONTI'S FLOWER MARKET *** ZERAN JEWELERS
HERITAGE CENTER *** ALL THRU THE HOUSE

Presented by the Garden Club of Indian River County









S14 Indian River County
HOMETOWN NEWS


HOMETOWN NEWS Friday, November 23,2007


Calendar


FRIDAY, NOV. 23

Christmas in Downtown at Down-
town Friday in Historic Downtown
Vero Beach will celebrate its annual
old-fashioned Christmas, meshed
with a popular street party when
Christmas in Downtown at Down-
town Friday is presented.
This popular holiday event runs
from 3 to 8:30 p.m. on 14th Avenue
between 20th and 23rd streets.
Patrons will find holiday craft
booths, the Downtown Friday Beer
Garden and many varied food ven-
dors open for business along 14th
Avenue and inside the Heritage Cen-
ter.
Children's activities including a
bounce house will also be presented
and the Pocahontas Park Playground
will be operational for play.
. The charity of the evening will be
Sun-Up Center for the Developmen-
tally Disabled. Children can visit
their booth to make Christmas tree
ornaments.
The event will kick-off with the offi-
cial unveiling and dedication of the
new County Transit Bus "GoLine,"
) See CALENDAR, 15


VISIT FROM SANTA


File photo
Three-year-old Delaney Jones of Vero Beach gets a visit with Santa at WinterFest Fire and Ice Dec. 17, 2005, at Pointe West.


Treasure Coast Honda
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111 W Fort Pierce, FL
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,- : :r : :- -, registered 2008 and prior model year CRF150F, CRF1 00F, CRF80F, CRF70F and
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details. Offer good through 12/31/07. CRFP and Honda Card'" are trademarks of Honda MotonCo., Ltd., 2007 American Honda Motor Co.. Inc. (10/07) 07-0247


Friday, November 23, 2007







Indian River County 15
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November, 2007 '


Calendar
From page 14
operated by the Senior Resource Asso-
ciation.
The main hub for the free transit's
Monday through Saturday routes is
Pocahontas Park in downtown Vero
Beach.
Following the dedication, members
of the Senior Resource Association
will explain the route system to the
public and pass out information
throughout the evening.
Community entertainment from
Pocahontas Park will run from 4:30 to
5:30 p.m., and will include holiday
music by The Brown Sisters, and the
City of Vero Beach Recreation Depart-
ment's Dance Troupe.
The Jerry Chambers Golden Oldie
Dance Party, featuring the Party Dolls
and the Treasure Coast sensation,
"Sha-Boom," a 50's DooWap harmony
group, will supply holiday entertain-
ment beginning at 5:30 p.m. from the
main stage. Both will perform until
8:30 p.m.
Back by popular demand are two
bike activities.
"DeckYour Bike with Boughs of Holi-
day Cheer," designed for children will
be held for prizes including a $100


bond from Northern Trust, a $50 gift
certificate from Jetson's and a $25 gift
certificate to the Lemon Tree Restau-
rant.
Organized by the Sun Up Center,
children, 12 and under, are asked to
decorate their bicycles with tinsel,
wreaths, lights, garland and more.
Contestants must register beginning
at 3:30 p.m. at the Sun-Up Center
booth located on the street by the
front walk to the Heritage Center.
The bike parade and contest will
begin at 4 p.m.
The Motorcycle Toy Run, orchestrat-
ed by Tom Lockwood of Sawmill Ridge
will begin at 4:30 p.m. from Dodger-
town parking lot on 26th Street in Vero
Beach, and arrive at Downtown Friday
by 5:30 p.m.
Motorcycles should enter downtown
on the south end of 14th Avenue, and
park their motorcycles in the block in
front of the old Florida Theatre.
A Marine Corp Reserve Humvee will
be on hand to collect new, unwrapped
toys.
For more Toy Run information, con-
tact Tom Lockwood at (772) 567-0034.
Santa's arrival will fit the bill as he
arrives in a motorcycle sidecar,
accompanied by Miss Hibiscus
Queens of 2004, 2006 and 2007.
The Party Dolls, Sha-Boom and Vice


Mayor Sabe Abell will join together to
usher in Santa, and the tree lighting,
at 6 p.m.
Santa will visit with children
throughout the evening from the
Santa House Gazebo in front of the
Heritage Center.
The event is presented by Vero Her-
itage and Main Street Vero Beach.
The corporate sponsor is Charles
Schwab, and co-sponsors are Indian
River National Bank, Downtown
Office Center and Two Gators and a
Dawg.
Underwriting sponsors are Scott's-
Sporting Goods and HRH Insurance.
Special thanks go to the city of Vero
Beach, Natural Looks Landscaping,
Squared Studios, Tom Lockwood and
Bob Walters.
The community sponsor is Treasure
Coast Rotary Club ofVero Beach West.
Media Sponsors are Press Journal,
93.7 The Breeze, 99.7 Jack FM, 97.1
The Ocean, Newsradio 1490 WTTB,
and Vero Life.
Admission to Christmas in Down-
town at Downtown Friday is free and
parking is available at curbside
throughout downtown. No coolers are
allowed.
For more information, call (772) 770-
2263, (772) 234-4412, (772) 473-6909,
or visit mainstreetverobeach.org.


FRIDAY, NOV. 30

*The traditional Christmas House
"Palacio del Rio," will be hosted by the
Republican Women. Aware. A gala
champagne preview party will take
place from 5 to 8 p.m. After a two-year
hiatus, Christmas House will open to
the public. Each year a home is
donated to be decorated by local
florists and presented to the public.
This year Marilyn and Kurt Wallach,
honorary chairs, have generously
offered their newly built Grand Har-
bor home in Vero Beach, which boasts
over 9000 square feet under air for this

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16 Indian River County Friday, November 23,2007


Calendar
From page 15
Theatre Star Troupe
5:30 p.m., the city of Vero Beach
Recreation Department Performing
Arts
5:45 p.m.. the Rosewood Magnet
Children's Chorus
6 p.m., Mayor Tom White's tree
lighting ceremony
6:30 p.m., the holiday boat parade
For more information, call (772)
'567-2144.
*The Cardiopulmonary Depart-
ment at Sebastian River Medical
Center will hold its tenth annual holi-
day craft fair from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Christmas decorations, ornaments, a
raffle and more will be featured. Pro-
ceeds benefit the American Lung
Association. The medical center is
located at 13695 U.S. 1 in Sebastian.
For more information, call (772) 581-
2075.

NOV. 30 THROUGH DEC. 1

*Creative Memories holiday open
house will be held from noon to 6
p.m. Photo, scrapbook gifts and ideas
will be featured. The event will be
held at 15 Sailfish Road inVero Beach,


noon-6 p.m. For more information,
call (772) 321-5482.

SATURDAY, DEC. 1

*The Christmas Tree Lighting and
Boat Parade at Royal Palm Pointe
presented by City of Vero Beach will
be held a Royal Palm Pointe in Vero
Beach. For more information, call
(772) 567-2144
The Unitarian Universalist Fel-
lowship of Vero Beach Fair Trade Cor-
ner will offer socially and environ-
mentally conscious gift items
including coffee, tea, chocolate, fair
trade arts and crafts from around the
world, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., at the
church, located at 1590 27th Ave. in
Vero Beach. For more information,
call (772) 778-5880.
*The General Federation of
Women's Clubs Vero Beach will hold a
holiday bazaar featuring crafts, used
books, white-elephant items and
baked goods, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., at
1534 21st St. in Vero Beach. For more
information, call (772) 778-9909.
*The Living Lord Lutheran Church
will hold a Cookie Walk with 100 vari-
eties of homemade cookies, from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m., at the church, located
at 2725 58th Ave. in Vero Beach. For
more information, call (772) 778-


1500.

SATURDAY, DEC. 1,
AND SUNDAY, DEC. 2

*The traditional Christmas House
"Palacio del Rio," will be hosted by the
Republican Women Aware. After a
two-year hiatus Christmas House will
open to the public. Each year a home,
is donated to be decorated by local
florists and presented to the public.
This year Marilyn and Kurt Wallach,
honorary chairpersons, have gener-
ously offered their newly built Grand
Harbor home in Vero Beach, which
boasts over 9000 square feet under air
for this coming holiday season. The
event will also feature a trunk show
and gift boutique to be held at the
Christmas House, Grand Harbor
Estate, located at 5210 St. Andrews
Island Drive in Vero Beach, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Dec. 1, and from
noon to 4 p.m. on Dec. 2. The cost is
$25. Parking, with shuttle service will
be available, just follow the signs. For
more information, call (772) 559-0389.

SUNDAY, DEC. 2


open house from noon to 4 p.m., at
the newly renovated and beautifully
decorated 1918 Hallstrom House.
Thanks to the kindness and generosity
of Ruth Hallstrom, the Indian River
County Historical Society has been
given ihe opportunity to protect and
preserve the Hallstrom home and sur-
rounding acreage for everyone's
enjoyment; Sample Swedish foods
and refreshments, then take a guided
tour though this beautiful home.
For more information, call the Indi-
an River County Historical Society, at
(772) 778-3435.
* The recreational district of Bare-
foot Bay will host a holiday celebra-
tion parade from the golf course to the
shuffleboard area beginning at 6 p.m.
There will be outdoor entertainment
at 7 p.m.
Refreshments will follow at building
A. For more information, call
Gabrielle at (772) 664-1973

FRIDAY, DEC. 7

*The Vero Beach Choral Society's
Christmas Concert will be held at the
Community Church located 1901 23rd
St. inVero Beach at 7:30 p.m. For more
information, call (772) 778-1070.


*The Indian River County Historical _
Society will have a Swedish Christmas ) See CALENDAR, 18


The Humane Society of Vero Beach

& Indian River County .

Thrift Shops

HOLIDAY KICK-OFF

SIDEWALK SALE

Friday, Nov. 23rd &
Saturday, Nov. 24th

Shop our great selection of
New and Gift items saved just
for the sidewalk sale. Come
inside for great discounts on
our regular stock in the store .


Vero Beach
4445 20th Street
(Next to Big Lots)
567-2044
Store Hours Mon-Fri 9:00-3:00
& Saturday 9:00-4:00


Sebastian
441 Sebastian Blvd.
(County Road 512)
589-0323
Store Hours Mon-Fri 9:00-3:00
Saturday 9:00-4:00


MAKE A DIFFERENCE FOR HOMELESS ANIMALS
by volunteering at either thrift shop locations


Indian River County
16 HOMErOWN NEWS


Friday, November 23, 2007





Friday, November, 2007 GU! 4


The Physicians andStaff of Medical Resources


Would Like

HAPPY


to Wish Everyone A


&


HEALTHY


HOLIDAY SEASON


Join Us in Our


for 'Everything


Lft


Tanks
has to Offer


FRIENDSHIP


GOOD HEALTH


PROSPERITY


FREEDOM


Say A Spe
Prayer J
Our Troops


Holiday


cial
or
qijs


Season


(Mkedical)
\ Resources, LLC
"Health Care
J from the Heart"
BROWARD PALM BEACH MARTIN ST. LUCIE
OKEECHOBEE INDIAN RIVER BREVARD
772-299-8100


Indian River County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


FAMILY


_ _e __ __


HBHUREDfSI.CATED.-^
... ..PHSI CI^^ANS B








18 Indian River County
1 HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 23,2007


Calendar
From page 16
*Free pictures with Santa will be
taken at the Indian River Federal
Credit Union for all IRFCU members
from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Vero Beach
office, located at 2800 20th St., in Vero
Beach Pictures will be on a CD, mak-
ing it easy and inexpensive to share
copies with friends and family.

SATURDAY DEC. 8

*The El-doe's of The Elks Lodge No.
2714 located at 731 S. Fleming St. in
Sebastian, will hold its annual Christ-
mas dinner dance. Cocktails will be
served at 6 p.m., and d dinner at 7
p.m. The dinner will consist of roast
pork, breasted potatoes, string beans,
salad and dessert. The cost of the din-
ner will be a $15 each donation for
members and their guests. Tickets
will be sold in the lodge lounge. Music
will be presented by "Remember
When." As in previous years, we are
participating in the "Toys For Tots"
program. The El-doe's are asking that
you bring an unwrapped toy for a
needy child. A representative of the
U.S. Marine Corps will be at the affair


I See CALENDAR, 19


Paws
From page 11


Certificates and other gestures not
available in the gift shop, but through the
Humane Society, are also great for gift
giving said Janet Winikoff, director of
Education at the Humane Society ofVero
Beach and Indian River County.
You could always offer to pay to have
someone's pet spayed or neutered," she
said. "The local veterinarians offer rea-
sonable rates."
Or you could have a microchip
implanted for someone's pet, which cost
around $30.
"It's a lost pet's ticket home, while pro-
viding owners with piece of mind," Mrs.
Winikoff said.
In keeping with the saying, 'it is better
to give than receive,' Mrs.Winikoff appre-
ciates the support extra support towards
shelter animals and pet lovers in need.
"Giving doesn't have to be about buy-
ing things. Donations also make a differ-
ence too," she said.
You could donate to the Humane Soci-
ety and become a guardian angel or a
tooth fairy where your donation goes
towards regular animal care and dental
care for animals.
Gifts to animals that aren't yet adopted,
but live in the shelter could be sheets,
towels, blankets and pet food.
"The pet food is for pet owners that
may be undergoing hard times," Mrs.
Winikoff said.


The food and other supplies can be
placed in bins at the society's location.
Although buying an animal for a loved
one seems like a kind gesture or gift for
the holidays it is not suggested.
"I don't suggest animals as gifts," Mrs.
Winikoff said.
Because of the holiday season, new pet
owners often have parties, decorate with
tinsel and candles all thing that aren't
suggested in the home for a new pet.
"It's better to wait until the hustle and
bustle is over and your days become rou-
tine," Mrs. Winikoff said.
All sorts of advantages come with
adopting from the Humane Society.
All adopted animals get spayed or
neutered. Those services are free for peo-
ple with financial need.
Training is free for dogs adopted from
the shelter. For others, the fee is $35.
If you adopt from the shelter, you get a
10 percent discount every time you shop
at the store.
All those things definitely come in
handy, according to a recent shopper at
the gift shop.
"I just adopted a Chihuahua. The Lord
put me here for a reason. I wasn't looking
for a dog. I came looking for a cat. My dog
is wonderful. I couldn't ask for anything
better," said Marie Brown of Sebastian,
who adopted 7-year-old Danny Boy.
Pet lovers always welcome gifts for


their pets. All for Paws also offers gifts for
them too.
"We sell T-Shirts and totes for men,
women and children. All profits from the
store go towards the shelter," Mrs.
Spitzmiller said.
T-Shirts are start at $9 and totes are
$12.50.
The humane society takes in about
7,000 pets a year.
"We never turn any animal away," Mrs.
Winikoff said.
For a chance to give a deserving pet a
chance, you can visit or call (772) 388-
3331 Ext. 10 or (772) 567-2309.
The shelter experience is pleasant with
and a great time to get acquainted with
potential pets.
The shelter has friendly "get acquaint-
ed" rooms for potential pet owners to
meet the pet that interest them and their
family.
"We have these rooms to let the fami-
lies meet their potential new roommate.
You just don't move in with someone
without getting to know them. This is a 10
to 15 year commitment," Mrs. Winikoff
said.
The center has 300 volunteers yearly
16 years of age and older.
For volunteer information, call (772)
388-3892
All for Paws gift shop is open Tuesday
through Sunday from 1 la.m. to 4 p.m.


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IFT t'_.',1D


Friday, November, 2007


Indian River County 19
HOMETOWN NEWS


Calendar
From page 18

to accept the gifts for distribution to
the children.
*The Vero Beach Veterans Craft Fair
and Flea Market, Indian River County
will sell crafts and handmade gifts at
the Vero Beach Veterans Social Club,
located at 2500 15th Ave., from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. For more information, call
(772) 778-1299.
*A pre-Christmas event for the
young and the young at heart will be
held at the Asbury United Methodist
church on Saturday, Dec. 8, from 8 to
10 a.m. The church is located at 1708
43rd Ave. in Vero Beach. Have break-
fast with Santa. In addition to break-
fast and having a picture taken with
Santa, there will be Santa's Secret
Shop. Small items will be sold to the
children for $1, and wrapped. The
donation is $4 for adults, $1.50 for
children, or $10 for a family discount.
To make reservations, call the church
office at (772) 562-9232.

SUNDAY, DEC. 9

*The Chancel Choir of the Asbury
United Methodist Church, under the
direction of Ms. Karen Wiggins, will
present the cantata "A Light Still


Shines," created by Randy Vader, Jay
Rouse, and Camp Kirkland, on Sunday,
Dec. 9, at the 8:15 and 11 a.m. worship
services. Everyone is invited.
*Christmas at the Museum will be
held from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Admission is
free. The Vero Beach Museum of Art is
located at 3001 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. The hours of operation
are Monday through Saturday from 10
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Sundays from 1
to 4:30 p.m. For more information,
call (772) 231-0707, or visit
vbmuseum.org
*The Community Church Christmas
Festival will be held at 9:30 and 11
a.m., at Community Church, located
at 1901 23rd St. in Vero Beach. For
more information, call (772) 778-1070.
*A Holiday Jazz Concert will be held
at the Community Church of Vero
Beach at 3 p.m. The cost is $20 for
adults, and $10 for students. Holiday
music will be performed by Tania
Ortega-Cowan, Ray Adams, Dave
Mundy and Rich Mola. The Commu-
nity Church of Vero Beach is located at
1901 23rd St. in Vero Beach. For more
information, call the Vero Beach
Opera, at (772) 569-6993.

THURSDAY, DEC. 13,

The holidays at McKee will be held


from 6 to 8 p.m., at McKee Botanical
Garden, located at 350 U.S. 1 in Vero
Beach. Admission is $6 for adults, $5
for seniors and $3.50 for children ages
5 to-12. For more information call
(772) 794-0601, or visit mckeegar-
den.org.

FRIDAY, DEC. 14

*Free pictures with Santa will be
taken at the Indian River Federal
Credit Union for all IRFCU members
from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Vero Beach
office, located at 2800 20th St., in Vero
Beach Pictures will be on a CD, mak-
ing it easy and inexpensive to share
copies with friends and family.
*The Vero Beach Choral Society's
Christmas Concert will be held at the
Community Church located 1901 23rd
St. in Vero Beach at 7:30 p.m. For
more information, call (772) 778-
1070.

SATURDAY, DEC. 15

The Winter Fest at Pointe West will
be held from noon to 6:30 p.m. at
Pointe West, located at 1900 Pointe
West Drive inVero Beach. The event is
free to the public; some attractions
have a fee. The winter wonderland will
be followed by a fireworks extravagan-


za. Snow, entertainment, and fire
works will celebrate the holiday sea-
son.
* The Nutcracker will be per-
formed at the Stark Mainstage at
Riverside Theatre, at 3 p.m. T The
cost for the event will be adults $50,
$45, $40 and children $25, $22.50,
$20. The Riverside Theatre is locat-
ed at 3250 Riverside Park Drive in
Vero Beach. For more information,
call (772) 231-5860, Ext. 235, or e-
mail info@riversidetheatre.com.

THURSDAY, DEC. 20,
THROUGH
SATURDAY, DEC. 22

*Holidays at McKee will be held at
McKee Botanical Garden, from 6 to 8
p.m.
Festively decorated gardens, photos
with Santa, a miniature Christmas village
in the Hall of Giants with a large-scale
model railroad, and more holiday treats
are in store for visitors who stop by "Holi-
days at McKee." Admission is $6 for
adults, $5 for seniors and $3.50 for chil-
dren ages 5 to 12. Garden members are
admitted for free. The McKee Botanical
Garden is located at 350 U.S. 1 in Vero
Beach.


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20 dian River County
:2 HOMETOWN NEWS


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