Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081233/00056
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Vero Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: February 1, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Vero Beach
Coordinates: 27.641944 x -80.391111 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081233
Volume ID: VID00056
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






























































































homeless

BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
VERO BEACH David
Lee spent his Saturday
afternoon building
shelves, mulching and
picking up trash at the
Samaritan Center home-
less shelter.
Two merit badges shy of
becoming an Eagle Scout,
Mr. Lee, a 17-year-oldVero
Beach resident, chose the
Samaritan Center for his
service project, and coor-
dinated a daylong effort to
improve the shelter
grounds.
Boy Scouts ascend


through seven ranks and
earn 21 merit badges to
become Eagle Scouts. In
addition, Eagle Scout can-
didates must complete a
service project and meet
other criteria.
"You really have to per-
severe," said Mr. Lee, who
is home-schooled and
wants to pursue a career in
civil engineering.
He hopes to complete
his Eagle Scout require-
ments within the next
month. Part of the process
will include earning citi-
zenship and emergency

t See EAGLE, A8


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KICK IT UP AT NOTCH
The Vero Beach boys soccer
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The
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The islands of
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something for
everyone


Index
Business A16
Classified B13
Crossword B10
Deaths A12
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........... ..:...... B1
Entertainment Calendar .... B1
Gardening A15
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B9
Travel A13
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Officials

jockeyfor

Congress

seat

Weldon will
step down
in 2009
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staffwriter
INDIAN RIVER
COUNTY U.S. Rep.
Dave Weldon surprised
party officials and voters
last week
when he
ended his a
re-elec- ', .-
tion bid.
No w,
local and a
state offi-
cials
f r o m
both
m a j or Weldon
political
parties are readying for
a spirited contest for the
seat held by the Indi-
alantic Republican.
Republicans are confi-
dent they can hold the
House seat, which
encompasses a district
where GOP voters out-
number registered
Democrats.
"It's going to be a
hard-fought election,"
Ray Marino, chairman
of the Brevard County
Republican Party, said
Monday. "Both national
parties are going to put
a lot into it."
Democrats, mean-'
while, are vying to
regain a seat held by a
) See CONGRESS, A2


FESTIVAL DRAWS THOUSANDS


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Eighteen-month-old Joshua Meneses of Sebastian, listens to musician Mike Man-
ganelli, of Vero Beach, as he plays his violin at the Sebastian Fine Arts and Music Fes-
tival last Saturday.


FRIDAY, February 1, 2008


New


director


brings


solid


resume

BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH After
four months of searching,
the Humane Society of Vero
Beach and Indian River
County has picked a new
top dog.
Gordon Willard, executive
director of the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals in Lakeland, is set
to take over at the local
Humane Society next week.
Mr. Willard, 54, succeeds
longtime executive director
Joan Carlson, who resigned
last September. As executive
director, Mr. Willard will
oversee a 40,000-square-
foot animal shelter and two
thrift stores that support the
Humane Society.
"My goal'is to develop and
implement new and inno-
vative programs for [the
Humane Society of Vero
Beach and Indian River
County], as well as maintain
many of the excellent pro-
grams currently in place,"
Mr. Willard said in prepared
remarks.
Later, in a telephone
interview, Mr. Willard said
he wants to expand animal
obedience programs and
efforts to spay and neuter
pets to prevent unwanted
animals.
) See DIRECTOR, A8


Candidate wants to build voter confidence, turnout


Challenger is fourth to enter
supervisor race, first Democrat


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Saying he wants to
increase voter confidence
and turnout, Michael
Carch, a Vero Beach college
student, has launched a
campaign for county elec-
tions supervisor.


With attention focused
on local elections long
before the first ballot will
be cast, Mr. Carch began
stumping for votes last
week, meeting with voters
at the Fellsmere Frog Leg
Festival and marching in
the Martin Luther King Jr.
Day Parade.
After talking with county


residents, Mr. Carch said
voters are ready for a
change at the Supervisor of
Elections Office.
"This is a position that
has to transcend partisan-
ship," he said last week.
When he entered the race
late last month, Mr. Carch,
24, became the fourth can-
didate to seek the post, and
the first Democrat to file
candidacy paperwork.
GOP voters will decide a
supervisor nominee in the


Aug. 26
primary
election.
Supervi-
sor of Elec-
tions Kay -
Clem, 54,
Cat h y
Hart, 49,
the former
'c h i e f Michael
deputy Carch
elections
supervisor, and Gary Grif-
fin, 58, a former Vero Beach


municipal employee, are
seeking the Republican
nomination.
Candidates can enter the
race until June 20.
The elections supervisor
oversees a 10-member staff
and a $1.6 million budget.
As supervisor, Mrs. Clem is
paid a $98,000 salary, plus
$2,000 for state certifica-
tion.
If elected, Mr. Carch said
) See VOTER, A4


Vero Beach resident David
Lee, a boy scout with
troop 567, spent last
Saturday with others in his
troop, building shelves,
spreading mulch, and
S cleaning at the Samaritan
Center. Saturday's project
K'-' gets David one step closer
to his Eagle Scout badge.













Cliff Partlow
staff photographer
.-PI,,-
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Eagle honor within

reach, scout helps









Friday, February 1, 2008


A2 Vero Beach Hometown News


Grandfather goes


all out to win


tickets for PSL girl


BY RITA HART
Staff writer
PORT ST. LUCIE Would
you rip the hair off your
body to keep your child
happy? That is only part of
what one Port St. Lucie fam-
ily did to win some of the
hottest concert tickets
around.
When Vero Beach radio
station 93.7 The Breeze ran
a contest for Hannah Mon-
tana concert tickets, they
were counting on people
willing to do outrageous
things to win.
They weren't disappoint-
ed.
"Hannah Montana," the
popular Disney channel tel-
evision show about a girl
leading a life as an average
teen by day and a pop
singer by night, has made
Miley Cyrus, the actress
who plays Hannah, one of
the most popular stars in


recent memory.
Tickets for Hannah Mon-
tana and Miley Cyrus The
Best of Both Worlds con-
cert, now on tour, sell out as
soon as they become avail-
able, and scalpers are get-
ting thousands of dollars
from parents who want to
make their children's
dreams come true.
Banking on that populari-
ty, Hamp and Karen, known
as "The Wakeup Team" on
93.7 The Breeze, recently
ran a contest which asked
listeners to tell them what
they would do to win tickets
to the concert.
The winner was Aimie
Deblasio of Port St. Lucie,
who, with the help of her
father, Ronald Masloff of
Fort Lauderdale, blew the
disc jockeys away with the
answer to that question.
"Aimie was the full pack-

) See TICKETS, A10


Congress
From page Al
GOP legislator for the last
13 years.
Florida Democratic
Party Chairwoman Karen
Thurman, who addressed
local party activists last
weekend, predicted unaf-
filiated voters could propel
a Democrat to victory in
the race.
"Independents are
breaking toward Democ-
rats," Ms. Thurman said.
District 15 includes
parts of Brevard, Osceola
and Polk counties, as well
as Indian River County.
Party affiliation is often
the best predictor of vot-
ing behavior, Kevin Wagn-
er, an assistant professor
of political science at
Florida Atlantic University
in Boca Raton, said Mon-
day.
Butdissatisfaction with
President Bush, combined
with worriess about the
economy and the Iraq war,
could" hurt GOP candi-
dates, Mr. Wagner said.
"This is a good year to be
a Democrat," he said.
But Democrats have
their own Achilles heel, he
added:


If New York Sen. Hillary
Rodham Clinton, who is
an anathema to conserva-
tives, leads the Democratic
ticket, it could boost GOP
turnout.
Illinois Sen. Barack
Obama, however, could
bring new, younger voters
to the polls a result that
could tilt the race in favor
of other Democrats on the
ballot, Mr. Wagner said.
Tom Lockwood, chair-
man of the Indian River
County Republican Execu-
tive Committee, said vot-
ers would be motivated
first by candidate qualifi-
cations.
"I think we've got some
excellent candidates that
seem to be considering it,"
he said.
Former Brevard County
Commissioner Nancy
Higgs, a Melbourne Beach
Democrat, announced her
election bid hours after
Mr. Weldon bowed out.
"We've got to solve the
problems,", she said last
weekend during a Vero
Beach stop. "It is not a
Republican or a Democra-
tic solution. We've got to
come up with an American
solution."
Democrat Stephen
Blythe, an Indialantic fam-


ily physician, entered the
race last year. Another
Democrat, Paul Rancatore,
a Vero Beach airline pilot
and Air Force Reserve offi-
cer, dropped his bid last
October, to spend more
time with his ill mother.
Several GOP lawmakers
are weighing bids, includ-
ing State Sen. Mike Hari-
dopolos of Indialantic and
State Rep. Stan Mayfield of
Vero Beach.
State Rep. Mitch Needle-
man, a Melbourne Repub-
lican, sidestepped a bid on
Monday, opting instead to
focus on his campaign for
Brevard County Clerk of
the Court.
Meanwhile, another GOP
legislator, State Sen. Bill
Posey of Rockledge, moved
toward a U.S. House cam-
paign earlier this week.
"The Republican Party
has a strong field of candi-
dates," State Rep. Thad Alt-
man, a Viera Republican
who is also considering a
run for the District 15 seat,
said Monday.
Candidates can file for
the race until May 2. Voters
will chose party nominees
during the Aug. 26 primary
elections.
Mr. Weldon, an Army vet-
eran and physician, was
first elected during the
1994 "Republican Revolu-
tion."
He often votes with fel-
low House conservatives,
casting ballots against the


2001 No Child Left Behind
education overhaul and, in
late 2002, to authorize the
use of force against Iraq.
Last May, he launched
his campaign for an eighth
term.
When he announced last
week that he would retire
instead, he said he wanted
to return to his medical
practice.
"This has been a tough
decision for me," Mr. Wel-
don wrote to supporters on
his campaign Web site. "I
have very much enjoyed
my service, but I need to do
what is best for my family
now and be true to my
heart's desire."
Though the retirement
was planned weeks earlier,
his 21-year-old daughter,
Katie Weldon, was arrested
early on Jan. 25, hours
before her father's
announcement. Ms. Wel-
don faces a misdemeanor
battery charge stemming
from incident at a Brevard
County bar.
Mr. Weldon and his wife,
Nancy, issued a statement
following the arrest.
"After talking with [Ms.
Weldon] we feel quite cer-
tain she did nothing to
merit her arrest and believe
this will be corroborated by
others," the statement
read. "We stand by our
daughter's assertion in this
matter and ask that her pri-
vacy be observed until all
the facts are out."


"The Heart Team did more than fix my heart-

they gave me afresh attitude about life."


Last December, three days before taking my family off on a
once-in-a-lifetime bill-fishing trip to Costa Rica as a
Christmas present, I kept an appointment with my primary
care physician to renew my prescriptions. I had been on
every heartburn/acid reflux medication over the last two
years but my reflux was worse than ever. I told my doctor
I felt like something was seriously wrong.
And as it turned out, it was. Two minutes into a stress test,
my doctor sent me directly to the hospital for a cardiac




Indian River
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I was impressed with the whole crew-from the ER, to
cardiac cath, to surgery, intensive care, the step-down unit
and cardiac rehab. They always explained what they were
doing and what to expect. Competent, dedicated and
professional, the Heart Team did more than fix my
heart- they gave me a fresh attitude about life.
The 'big fish' may have gotten away this time. But the
Heart Team gave me the best Christmas gift ever-a second
chance to enjoy my family and all that life offers.


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Hometown News


A2 -Vero Beach


14



r(









FrIrbcav FI=brUar .20 wwHmtwIeSLCmVroBah*


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
From left, Steve Doane, Paul Thomas, Joe Marasco, and American Legion Post 39 commander, Chief Jim 'Patches' Wat-
son are hoping to get enough money to restore the Model 1905 three-inch Field Gun that has guarded the front door of
the post since 1986.


American Legion post launches


campaign to restore historic cannon


BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
VERO BEACH Built to
withstand the rigors of war,
a 1905 cannon displayed at
an American Legion post
here was no match for the
rain, sun and wind that left
it falling apart and rusting.
Now, Legionnaires want to
restore the Army cannon,
which they say is one of
three left in the United
States. To complete the
extensive restoration, local
Legionnaires need to raise
an estimated $5,000 for


repairs.
American Legion Post 39
announced a restoration
fundraising drive last week.
New wooden wheels will
help return the 3-ihch can-
non to top form. Craftsmen
from an Amish community
in St. Jacobs, Ontario, will
construct new wheels. Paul
Thomas, a Legionnaire from
Vero Beach, will transport
the new wheels from Cana-0
da.
Sandblasting and welding
will reverse the effects of
rust.
"You try your best to pre-


serve it, but the elements
take a toll," said Chief Jim
"Patches" Watson, Post 39
commander and a retired
Navy SEAL.
Aside from restoring a
piece of military history,
Legionnaires want to honor
the sacrifices of World War I
soldiers and other veterans.
Since 1986, the cannon
has stood sentinel outside
Post 39 along Old Dixie
Highway. Legionnaires
unveiled the last restoration
of the 103-year-old cannon
that year.
Once the latest repairs are


complete, Legionnaires
want to lay a concrete slab
where the cannon can be
displayed.
Most of the barrel is filled
with concrete, but a frog
lives in the space near the
top, Regina Marasco of Vero
Beach pointed out.
Though the origins of the
cannon are unclear, the
artillery was transported
from a Virginia. armory to
Fort Bragg, N.C, in the early
1920s. Later, it was brought
to Pocahontas Park in down-
) See CANNON, All1


WEEK IN

REVIEW
State awards biofuel grant to FIT's lab
VERO BEACH A project to develop microalgae into
biodiesel fuel at the Florida Institute of Technology
Marine Lab here was awarded a state grant worth more
than $400,000, the Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services announced last week.
Melbourne-based FIT, along with its partner, Califor-
nia-based Aurora Biofuels, is developing what it
describes as the next generation of biofuels biodiesel
from microalgae.
Microalgae is naturally oily, grows quickly, produces
more bio-oil per acre than traditional crops and can be
grown on land unsuitable for food crops.
"We will work with Aurora to develop and test algal
strains for their long-term outdoor production viability,"
Junda Lin, FIT director of -the Institute for Marine
Research and principal investigator on the grant, said in a
news release. "We also want to harvest the alga by a low-
cost sedimentation process for biofuel."
All told, FIT was awarded $415,520 in state grants. The
university and its business partner will contribute
$507,419.
The project calls for the cultivation and testing of
microalgae in outdoor ponds for the purpose of selecting
specific strains capable of resisting contamination and
showing the greatest promise in producing biodiesel.
One of the key benefits of the research is to develop a
novel source for biodiesel that does not strain the food
supply chain and can be developed in rural areas without
depleting natural resources, according to a state news
release.
Agriculture and Consumer Services Commissioner
Charles Bronson announced the recipients of $25 million
in renewable energy grants last week.
"We believe that awards such as these are critical in
triggering the development of a renewable energy indus-
try in Florida," Mr. Bronson said in a news release. "With
the backing of'and an investment from the state, we're
hopeful that these projects will yield positive results and
serve as a, catalyst for major commercial investment in
this industry."
State officials chose 12 entities out of 76 vying for the
awards, which were funded by the Legislature last spring.
The grants are part of the state's Farm to Fuel initiative,
a program designed to get the Florida agriculture indus-
try to produce 25 percent of the state's energy needs by
the year 2025. The goal of the program is twofold: to
reduce Florida's dependency on foreign oil and to keep
land in agriculture.
Gov. Charlie Crist, who has made sustainability efforts
a centerpiece of his administration, praised the efforts.
"I applaud Commissioner Bronson for recognizing
Florida's potential to be a leader in ethanol and other bio-
fuels," Mr. Crist said in a news release.

Citrus Hall of Fame to induct late local exec
WABASSO Richard Graves, an Indian River County


) See REVIEW, A4


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Free Mortgage/Rent Payment Sweepstakes is a promotion of Riverside National Bank of Florida. The promotion
starts at 12:00:01 a.m. on January 11, 2008, and ends at 11:59:59 p.m. on March 31, 2008. The promotion is
open to all legal residents of the United States who are 18 years of age or older on January 11, 2008, excluding
employees of Riverside National Bank of Florida and their immediate families. No purchase is necessary to enter.
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Fridav. Febrularv 1, 2008


= o lj, ....... =" ....










A4 Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, February 1, 2008


Voter
From page Al
he would bring fiscal
responsibility to the Super-
visor of Elections Office.
Since 2000, the county has
adopted two voting sys-
tems.
Florida lawmakers
banned punch-card bal-
lots six years ago. After
that, Indian River County-
invested $2 million for 465
touch-screen voting
machines.
Last year, Gov. Charlie
Crist and the Legislature
ordered a paper trail for
every ballot cast.
Though Mrs. Clem want-
ed to keep touch-screen
equipment, state law
called for a $672,000 vot-
ing system that will read


hand-marked paper bal-
lots.
Optical :scan voting
machines will be rolled out
for the Aug. 26 prim-ary.
Last year, the County
Commissioti authorized
Mrs. Clem to negotiate
with California-based
Sequoia Voting Systems,
rather than seek bids a
decision Mr. Carch criti-
cized.
"We can't just throw
away money like we have
been," Mr. Cach said.::.
Increasing voter confi-
dence in elections and vot-
ing equipment, and boost-
ing voter turnout, are key
planks of Mr. Carch's cam-
paign.
"It's been shown that if
people. get absentee bal-
lots, they're more likely to
vote," Mr. Carch said,


As a first-time candidate
and Indian River Commu-
nity College student, Mr.
Carch said. he researched
election laws and trends
before deciding to run for
the post. Aside from pur-
suing an associate degree
in biomedical sciences
from IRCC, Mr. Carch
works part-time at Target
on State Road 60.
S"Education is very
Importantt" he said. "No
matter what happens, I
want to further my educa-
tion."
In Indian River County,
where registered GOP vot-
ers outnumber Democrats
and unaffiliated voters,
Mr. Carch said he is confi-
dent about his chances.
"This isn't a party issue;
it's a people's rights issue,"
he said.-


Review
From page A3
citrus grower who died in
late 2006, will be inducted
into the Citrus Hall of Fame
of Florida, a statewide grow-
ers group announced last
month.
Mr. Graves, the retired
president and CEO of Graves
Brothers Co. inWabasso, was
one of the staunchest advo-
cates of the Florida citrus
industry and the migrant
workers who toiled in its
groves.
He will be inducted into
the Citrus Hall of Fame of
Florida alongside Joseph D.
Marshburn of St. Petersburg
and Norman Todd of LaBelle
during the March 7 ceremo-
ny.
Citrus Hall of Fame of


Florida members include
distinguished leaders who
have made significant con-
tributions to the statewide
citrus industry, according to
a news release from Florida
Citrus Mutual, a statewide
growers group.
The induction ceremony
will be held at Florida South-
ern College in Lakeland. This
year, the ceremony will
honor all previous inductees
as guests of the Hall of Fame.
When Mr. Graves, 68, suc-
cumbed to cancer in
November 2006, friends and
industry leaders remem-
bered him as an effective
leader and a generous phi-
lanthropist.
To earn support for the cit-
rus industry, Mr. Graves
relied on powerful connec-
tions: He counted Florida
senator-turned-governor


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Lawton Chiles and gover-
nor-turned-senator Bob
Graham among his friends.
Graves Brothers Co. traces
its roots to the middle of the
19th century, and it is the
oldest company in continu-
ous existence that still grows
and ships famed Indian
River Citrus.
During his years oversee-
ing citrus-harvesting opera-
tions, Mr. Graves developed
a deep affection for the
migrant workers who form
the backbone of the indus-
try.
When the Redlands Chris-
tian Migrant Association, or
RCMA, which provides
childcare for the children of
migrant parents, expanded
to Indian River County in the
late 1980s, Mr. Graves was an
early supporter.
In 2001, RCMA honored
Mr. Graves and his wife,
Mary Pfleger Graves, for
their efforts.

Unemployment ticked
higher at end of '07

INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
Despite statewide
employment gains during
2007, the ranks of jobless
workers drew in Indian River
County during the final
month of last year.
State statistics illustrate
that, out of a 62,213-mem-
ber workforce, 3,759 quali-
fied for unemployment dur-
ing December, 57 more
jobless workers than during
the previous month.
Overall, unemployment
was up to 6 percent from
3.9 percent from the same
period in 2006.
Hendry County, at 6.9 per-
cent, recorded the highest
unemployment rate
statewide in December. Her-
nando County, with 6.6 per-
cent; Flagler and St. Lucie
counties, each 6.4 percent;
.and Charlotte County, with
6.2 percent, led Indian River
County recorded higher job-
less rates than Indian River
County.
State labor officials attrib-
uted the high Hendry Coun-
ty rate to seasonal declines
in agriculture and related
,-.industries: .
Statewide, unemployment
- climbed 0.4 percent in
November to 4.7 percent in
December.
Agriculture employment is
set to increase in coming
months, as growers begin
harvesting.
Florida added 85,800 jobs
since December 2006. Edu-
cation and health services,
and leisure and hospitality
accounted for 70 percent of
the new jobs in the state,
according to figures released
by the Florida Agency for
Workforce Innovation.
"The agency is working
closely with our partners in
education, workforce and
economic development to
create innovative programs
that will build the state's
workforce to help keep Flori-
da's economy vibrant," Mon-
esia T. Brown, director of the
Agency for Workforce Inno-
vation, said in a news
release.
The construction industry.
reeling from declines in the
housing market, lost 20,900
jobs during 2007, the agency
reported. The decline was
the first time since 1992 that
the state experienced 10
consecutive months of over-
the-vear declines in con-
struction jobs.
"We also encourage
Floridians who need
employment assistance to
visit any of our nearly 100
one-stop centers through-
our the state," Ms. Brown
said.


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Friday, February 1, 2008


A4 Vero Beach


Hometown News


'


, .... .... ._- ... .. ... ... ..... .. . .. ....... . ... .. .. .











Friday, February 1, 2008 www.HometownNewsOLcom Vero Beach A5


Board OKs land


donation, raises


questions about deal


District plans call
for school at
20-acre site
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staff writer
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- A new school could rise
on 20 acres near Vero Lake
Estates, after a School
Board decision last week
to accept a donation of
land from a Miami ranch-
ing family.
Board members
approved a draft./contract
for the donation, but ques-
tioned paying $40,000 to a
broker hired by the district
to procure land.
Board Chairwoman
Karen Disney-Brombach
said the donation has been
discussed since before the
broker was hired in 2006.
"I don't know what his
role was in procuring it, if
he indeed was instrumen-
tal in completing this
deal," Mrs. DisneytBrom-
bach said. "There were a
lot of people in Fellsmere
who were instrumental in
this, and they're not asking
for a commission."
Dan McIntyre, assistant
superintendent for plan-
ning and operations, said
the broker worked to
secure the donation.
The broker could take
legal action against the
district if the board denied
the commission, board
attorney Usher "Larry"
Brown said.
Board members accept-
ed the agreement as a
draft, and left the commis-
sion matter to be negotiat-
ed later.
The 20-acre site, part of
a 6,824-acre parcel owned


by the Ansin family, is
located east of Interstate
95 and adjacent to Vero
Lake Estates.
By accepting the land,
the board also agreed to
give impact fee credits to
the Ansin family. Impact
fees are paid by develop-
ers, and used to build
roads and other infrastruc-
ture.
Under the agreement,
the district has five years
to begin construction of an
elementary or a kinder-
garten-through-eighth-
grade school, and seven
years to open the school.
Otherwise, the owner
could take back the prop-
erty.
District officials hope
the proposed school could
alleviate crowding at near-
by Fellsmere Elementary
and Treasure Coast Ele-
mentary schools.
Superintendent Harry La
Cava said Imagine
Schools, which is set to
open two charter schools
in Indian River County, is
not interested in the Ansin
property.
Imagine Schools, based
in Arlington, Va., has yet to
announce locations for its
schools, which are slated
to open in August.
Board member Ann
Reuter said concerns
about the small size of the
Fellsmere Elementary site
were driving demand for a
new school. At Fellsmere
Elementary, she said, there
was also concern about
complying with the
statewide class-size
amendment, which goes
into effect in August.
Statewide, school dis-
tricts are facing pressure to
) See BOARD, Al 1


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.

Indian River Shores
Police Department

*Pablo Morales Castillo,
31, 615 Sixth St., Fort Pierce,
was charged with allowing
an unauthorized driver to
drive and two counts of
possession of a counterfeit
identification card.
*Marin Castillo, 31, 356
Metzger Road, Fort Pierce,
was charged with driving
without a license and pos-
session of a fraudulent
identification card.
*Sergio Arriola, 39, 2014
Sunrise Blvd., Fort Pierce,
was charged with posses-
sion of a fraudulent identi-
fication card.
*Justin Mark Kohl, 27,
2700 Highway A1A, Apt. 14,
Melbourne Beach, was
charged with being a habit-
ual traffic offender and
having no motorcycle
endorsement.

Vero Beach
Police Department

*Ray Allen Church, 44,
2418 S.W. Sunrise Drive,
Vero Beach, was charged
with third-degree grand
theft.

Indian River
Sheriff's Office

*Bruce Lee Jackson, 30,
1836 46th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with burglary
of an occupied dwelling
and possession of 20 grams
or less of marijuana
* Luke Bryan Watts, 22,
1765 18th Ave. Southwest,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of cocaine
with intent to sell or deliver,
possession of marijuana


with intent to sell or deliver
and possession of alprazo-
lam (Xanax) without a pre-
scription.
*Reginald Figurea, 48,
3320 Northwest 151st Ter-
race, Opa-Locka, was
charged with failure to
appear in court on a charge
of third-degree grand theft.
*Plasder Dumont, 21,
1836 18th Ave., Vero Beach,
was charged with violation
of probation for burglary.
*Cynthia Santorian, 52,
168 Seabreeze Circle,
Jupiter, was charged with
failure to appear in court on
a charge of third-degree
grand theft.
*Robert W. Hanson, 28,
204 Fairview, Jacksonville,
Iowa, was charged with fail-
ure to appear in court on a
charge of possession of oxy-
codone without a prescrip-
tion.
*Julius Antonio Harris Jr.,
36, 8366 63rd Court, Wabas-
so, was charged with driv-
ing under the influence
resulting in manslaughter,
driving under the influence
resulting in inj.iries and two
counts of driving under the
influence resulting in prop-
erty damage.
*Nicholas James Oreo, 25,
311 Versailles Lane, Vero
Beach, was charged with
driving with a suspended
license, possession of drug
paraphernalia and posses-
sion of OxyContin without a
prescription. .
*Brandon:A. Cooper, 18,
128, 936 18th Place South-
west, Vero Beach, was
charged with grand theft of
a vehicle and burglary of a
structure.
*James Patrick Christian-
son, 42, 9100 106th Ave.,
Vero Beach, was charged
with possession of testos-
terone.
*Trenton Demonz Scott,
22, 4275 47th Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
fleeing and eluding a police
officer and driving with a
suspended license.
*Billy Joe Parsons, 45, 615
42nd Court, Vero Beach,


TREASURE COAST


CRIME STOPPui
*B:!~~itiBkj^

l-EIOO-273-TIPS^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


was charged with third-
degree grand theft.
*Javier Fernando Chacon,
40, 1314 Classic Court, Vero
Beach, was charged with
felony battery.
*Miguel Gonzalez, 42, 229
26th Ave. Southwest, Vero
Beach, was charged with
two counts of child abuse
and battery.
*Willy Alejandro Pas-
salacqua, 34, 9300 Collins
Ave., Unit 6, Miami Beach,
was charged with three
counts of grand theft and
retail theft.
*Stacy W. McGuire, 36,
9400 U.S. 1, Unit No. 403,
Sebastian, was charged
with grand theft of a vehi-
cle.
*Michael Alan Gore, 35,
213 Erin Lane, Pickens, S.C.,
was charged with lewd or
lascivious molestation on a
victim between the ages of
12 and 16.
*Lisa J. Mattingly, 44,
1775 Hazelton St. N.W.,
Palm Bay, was charged with
obtaining a controlled sub-
stance by fraud.
*Claudia A. Rich, 49, 3708
London Blvd., Cocoa, was
charged with violation of
probation. She was on pro-
bation for criminal use of
personal identification.
*Patrick Cannon Fitz-
patrick, 16, 710 Belfast Ter-
race, Vero Beach, was
charged with attempted
second-degree murder.
*Bernard Leonard


Thomas Jr., 18, 2520 20th
St., Vero Beach, was
charged with burglary of a
vehicle with assault or bat-
tery, robbery with a deadly
weapon and kidnapping.
*Aukemyaquiztal Dillard,
30, 685 Highland Drive,
Vero Beach, was charged
with aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon.
*John Richard Manz, 37,
1044 Louisiana Ave., Sebas-
tian, was charged with
impersonating an officer,
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon, disorderly
intoxication, violation of
the open container ordi-
nance, obstruction and
trespass.
*Luke Stiglin, 54, 4440
Sixth Place, Vero Beach, was
charged with theft of trade
secrets.
*Katie Kimbrough, 26,
1295 Northeast 48th St.,
Okeechobee, was charged
with violation of probation.
She was on probation for
organized fraud.
*Krystal M Adkins, aka
Krystal M. Badkins, 25, 8425
22nd St., Vero Beach, was
charged with possession of
oxycodone without a pre-
scription, possession of
hydrocodone without a
prescription, possession of
alprazolam (Xanax) without
a prescription, retail theft
and giving a false name
with detained.


) See POLICE, Al 1


Act .
it


"J? -I -" ; : --,': -
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S It is not wise to wait until your wisdom teeth start to bother you.
Very often people are unaware of problems with their wisdom
teeth because they experience few or no symptoms.

a To prevent these problems, Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons
often recommend that patients have their wisdom teeth removed
before problems occur, preferably during young adulthood when
teeth roots are small and chances of complications are minimal.
The best way to determine if your teeth are likely to cause prob-
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POLICE REPORT


~~~?;i;r~r~-ir&Fg-;~~YYII~I~~~I~C~
Ilr
"t:~r-_`-~.ir;+~a~sa~p~ap~lslaa~I~


Vero Beach A5


www.HHom etown NewsO L.com


Friday, February 1, 2008


4:s ,? .














VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Stop passing on double yellow lines

Twice in the last month as I drove through my residential
neighborhood, going the speed limit I might add, I have had
two vehicles pass me on the double yellow line.
When has it become legal to pass on the double yellow?
This is happening more and more and I am just appalled
that someone can have such blatant disregard for the safety
of others to save a few moments by speeding through a resi-
dential neighborhood.
These are not small vehicles either.
If you see yourself in this letter, take a breath and take
your foot off the gas and just relax. A few moments more to
get where you are going won't kill you and just might save
someone.

More on hyperactivity drugs

In response to a recent rant about all the drugs kids are
getting for hyperactivity problems, I have good news.
Research is now being done and they are finding out that
these hyperactive kids may have the condition called RLS,
Restless Leg Syndrome, which causes people (and possibly
kids) to move their legs and bodies because of the nerve
vibrations in their bodies that won't subside unless they are
running or moving. They can't sit still. This is possibly
caused, they are finding, from a lack of dopamine, a chemi-
cal way in the back of your brain. Dopamine is a nerve
transmitter and if a person has too little of this chemical, it
can cause plenty of discomfort and agitation. There are
tests for this and these children's parents should seek a pos-
sible alternative to these strong medicines for ADHD and
ADD. Dopamine also "feeds" on iron and some people with


this condition of restlessness are anemic. Exercise helps
and so do some natural herbs, iron and vitamins. The
RLS.org foundation has some information on it or Google
dopamine Get these thousands of kids off these terrible
drugs at so young an age. Test them.

Obnoxious commercials

I too am disgusted with the 'asterisk' commericals on tele-
vision. I sent an e-mail relative to this obnoxious commer-
cial to Bright House. They acknowledged receipt of my e-
mail and stated that. I would receive a response to my
complaint. This did not happen.
Another obnoxious commerical is the tax preparer who is
after the business of people who have not filed their taxes in
years and the IRS is after them.
He calls them good people. Since when are people who


don't file/pay their taxes'good people?'

Stop wasting water

We're in a water shortage, and if you drive down certain
roads in St. Lucie County, you can see wells that continu-
ously run water. The state says these wells that run water
into ditches don't count. That's ridiculous.

Don't bury the tortoises

I read that there will be a workshop by Florida Fish and
Wildlife discussing the permits to handle the removal or
burial of Gopher tortoises. This permit allows the burial of
tortoises alive if they are in the way. I thought they all had to
*be removed before any construction began. What's to dis-
cuss? I thought this was already settled.


Solving the mystery of disappearing files


It. happens just about
every month. I get a call
from a person who insists
his "computer arbitrarily
deleted data."
Usually, the caller has
frantically searched the
recycle bin and has been.
unable to find the missing
data or document. Clicking
all of the shortcuts, recently
used documents links and
history lists just bring up a
message stating that the
referenced file could not be
found. That's when panic
sets in.
By the time I get the call,
the person on the other end
usually has exhausted all
resources he can think of
and perhaps (frustrating


matters worse) spent a
couple hours on the phone
with someone in India.
In a panic, she starts at
the beginning with me
explaining how she was just
doing what she usually does
when suddenly, without
warning, the document she
was trying to open (or the
folder that contains the
document) just suddenly
disappeared. Poof! No
explanation warning or
indication that anything
was about to happen; it just
plain vanished.
After calmly trying to
reassure the caller that his
data is probably not deleted,
I'm usually then inundated
with a bunch of explana-


tions about what they were
doing, comments about
when the missing document
is due (along with a descrip-
tionpf the repercussions
shdotl the document be
late) and how he could rot
possibly have hit the delete
key in the first place.
Then I get a play-by-play
recap of his conversation
with tech'support, usually
ending in an exasperated
plea for help: "Please, help
me find my data!"
So what's going on? Do
computers just suddenly
decide it's time to delete
your most important file or
folder because it's spiteful?
Has Microsoft built some-
thing into its ubiquitous


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This


operating systems that
causes it to decide some-
thing is important to you.
and then eat it? Hardly.
If we take a close look at


what is happening in the
instant before the data
vanishes, we can usually
determine what happened -
and find the missing data.,
Most of the time the
scenario goes like this: The
computer operator has just
opened a word processor or
some other program, gone
to the open dialogue box
and then double clicked the
file (or the folder where the
file resides) when suddenly,
it's not there anymore. It's
just gone. Nothing but the
other folders that were next
to it right before it disap-
peared, and some people
may even recall a quick
window popping up and
closing again so fast they


have barely enough time to
read it. Now, the above
scenario can happen in
- Word; Excel, PowerPoint-or --
even within an Explorer
window or on the Windows
desktop itself.
The keys to unraveling
this mystery come in the
fact that the last thing the
user tried to do was open
the file (or folder) by double
clicking it.
What's this? Is there
something inherently wrong
with double clicking?
Nope. Double clicking is a
perfectly normal part of
operating your computer.
The thing to keep in mind is


) See COMPUTE, All


Newsletters promote health information you can use


L ast week's column
dealt with some of the
interesting informa-
tion I've accumulated in the
last few months and this
week's will give more food
for thought about heart dis-
ease arthritis pain and still
another health risk from
smoking. ,
From the Tufts Universi-
ty Health & Nutrition Letter,
December 2007
Extra vitamin D is linked
to lower death risk.
Several studies have now
indicated that people who
take vitamin D supple-
ments have a lower risk of
death from any cause.
Scientists have known for
some time that vitamin D is
good for the bones, but now


there is a growing body of
evidence that vitamin D
helps protect against a
variety of illnesses, includ-
ing cancer, heart disease
and diabetes.
One study found that the
average U.S. daily intake, of
vitamin D in winter, when
the sun isn't out as much, is
only 230 IU daily, far below.
the amount that seemed to
reduce the risk of certain
cancers.
Researchers at the
University of California-San
Diego found that cancer
rates seem to fall with
higher vitamin D levels. It's
not known why vitamin D
has.protective properties; it
may prevent some cancer
cells from reproducing or it
may bpost the immune


system. The take-away
message is that you should
speak to your^doctor about
whether taking additional
vitamin D is the right thing
for you.
From the Tufts Universi-
ty Health & Nutrition Letter,
November 2007
Women at risk for heart
disease or stroke get
benefits from fruits and
vegetables, not antioxidant
supplements.
Women who are at risk
for cardiovascular disease,
either because they had had
a heart attack or stroke or
were at risk for having
them, had more benefit
from getting protective
antioxidants from fruits and
produce than from supple-
ments. Fruits and vegeta-


SHELLEY KOPPEL
Alive and Well


bles contain nutrients, such
as vitamin C and E and beta
carotene, which seem to
protect the heart.
Women who took pills
containing the nutrients


instead of eating the fruits
and vegetables did not get
the same benefits, and
experts speculate that a
single pill doesn't reflect the
complex nutrients and
vitamins in foods.
In other word, if you pop
a vitamin or suppleinent,
you are missing out on the
benefits and lightening
your wallet.
From the UCLA School
of Medicine's Health Years
newsletter
Smoking may reduce the
effectiveness of certain
drugs.
Certain medications
interact negatively with
substances in cigarette
smoke. Researchers found
that hydrocarbons in smoke
may interfere with drugs


such as Clozaril, Luvox,
Theo-Dur, Bronkodyl and.
inhaled corticosteroids
used to control asthma;
Smokers may require a
higher dose of medication
than non-smokers. If you
are a smoker or have quit
smoking, talk to your
doctor about whether you
need to adjust your dosage
up or down.
From the Duke Univer-
sity School of Medicine's
HealthNews, December
2007
The Food and Drug
Administration has
approved the first-ever
prescription gel to treat
arthritis in the knees and

) See ALIVE, A10


HoImetownNews
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F id F b r, 1 2008l


Activist calls for'leap in the right


direction' for Frog Leg Festival


Commission hopeful

calls for fresh

approach to issues


Organizers say
frogs help draw
thousands to
event

BY WARREN KAGARISE
StaffWriter
FELLSMERE Near the
main entrance to the
Fellsmere Frog Leg Festi-
val, before attendees
passed the booth ped-
dling "Kiss My Frog" T-
shirts and lined up for
golden-fried morsels of
the title dish, they came
upon an appeal for mercy.
"Take a leap in the right
direction," a hand-paint-
ed banner admonished
festivalgoers. "Don't eat
frogs."
Laura Guttridge painted
the banner, right down to
its cartoons of hopping
frogs, and handed out
fliers that began, "Shame
on Fellsmere."
For the last dozen years,
Mrs. Guttridge has
protested the annual Frog
Leg Festival, arguing that
organizers have depleted
marshes and swamps in
the name of a gimmick.
"They don't have to do
this massive slaughter of
frogs," she said last week.
"It's gross."
Her suggested solution:
Keep the festival and its
amphibian theme, but cut
frog legs from the menu.
"I don't think the con-
cept of eating the frogs
brings people there to
begin with," Mrs. Gut-
tridge said.
For Fellsmere, the
annual Frog Leg Festival
turned this city of 4,000
from a backwater to a
bona fide attraction. Each


dc oAw D OA/rv FrfA


Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Laura Guttridge, left, holding banner, and Kerry Russell, both of Vero Beach, protest
the killing of thousands of frogs across the street from the 17th Annual Frog Leg Festi-
val Jan. 19 in Fellsmere.


year, the event draws tens
of thousands of visitors,
and raises money for
recreation programs to
benefit local children.
Since the late 1990s,
when festival attendance
ballooned, organizers
have imported most of the
frogs, sparing the local
amphibian population,
festival organizer Fran
Adams said.
"Are there frogs out
there?" she.said, referring
to the marshlands west of
Fellsmere. "Honey, there
are gazillions out there."
Back in 1992, when Ms.
SAdams launched the festi-
val, frogs were gigged, or
caught, from local wet-
lands, cleaned, cooked
and served alongside grits
and slaw. In the early
years, Ms. Adams bought


frogs year-round, and
then froze them until the
festival.
"Quite frankly, I didn't
have time to buy them,"
she said. Or the freezer
space.
This year, most of the
7,000 pounds of frog legs
fried for the festival were
imported from Asia.
About 200 pounds of
locally gigged frog were
served, Ms.. Adams said.
By the end of the four-
day festival, held from
Jan. 17 to 20, almost
70,000 people headed
west to the grounds of the
old Fellsmere School.
On Jan. 19, a balmy,
bright Saturday, Mrs. Gut-
tridge made her stand.
A longtime animal
activist and vegetarian,
she once won a local


Humane Society honor
after crashing through a
ceiling while attempting
to retrieve baby raccoons
from an attic. After the
successful rescue, doctors
closed a gash on her head
with 14 staples.
At the festival gate, Mrs.
Guttridge held a stack of
fliers and wore a dark
green "Save the Frogs" T-
shirt. For two-and-a-half
hours, the Vero Beach
housewife warned
passers-by about the
environmental shock of
frog-less marshes.
"[Frogs] are needed to
control the insect popula-
tion, mosquitoes in par-
ticular," she wrote in the
five-paragraph flier.
"As an inevitable conse-
) See FESTIVAL, A8


Challenger sets
three-way
contest for
District 3
BY WARREN KAGARISE
Staffwriter
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY
- Bea Gardner helped
spearhead the first Down-
town Friday street party in
Vero Beach, and the first
countywide cleanup day for
Keep Indian.River Beautiful.
Now, as she seeks a Coun-
ty Commission seat, Ms.
Gardner said she wants to
bring new ideas to the gov-
erning board.
"I believe it's time for a
change," she said. So the
longtime Republican filed
candidacy papers with the
Supervisor of Elections
Office last month, setting
up a three-way race for the
District 3 seat.
Her opponents include
incumbent Commissioner
Gary Wheeler, and Gary
Parris, a onetime Vero
Beach councilman and a
former NFL tight end.
To capture the GOP nom-
ination for the District 3
seat, Ms. Gardner is relying
on her years of experience
with local civic and political
organizations.
"I'm a much more moder-
ate type of person," Ms.
Gardner said.
Ms. Gardner serves on the
Vero Beach Recreation
Commission, which is
weighing options for the
city-owned Dodgertown


Golf Course.
Along with
other city
officials, w,
Ms. Gardner
recently vis-
ited Jack-
sonville to
look into
renovation
options, Bea Gardner
according to
a news release.
In the 1990s, when she
kicked off Downtown Fri-
instrumental in starting the
city Christmas tree lighting
ceremony.
Before she retired from
her interior design busi-
ness, Ms. Gardner owned a
furniture store in down-
town Vero Beach.
As a founding member of
Keep Indian River Beautiful,
Ms. Gardner led the first
countywide cleanup day,
The County Sweep, in 1996.
Environmental concerns
also shape her County
Commission bid.
After a year defined by
drought and a legal battle
between Indian River
County and the St. Johns
River Water Management
District, Ms. Gardner said
convincing Gov. Charlie
Crist to appoint a local resi-
dent to the water district
Governing Board would be
a top priority.
"We need a voice," Ms.
Gardner said. She listed
preserving water quality
and finding ways to con-
serve water as top cam-

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SE rm agle
l I From page Al


Photo courtesy of Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County
Gordon Willard, set to take over the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River
County next week, brings more than two decades of experience to the 40,000-square-
foot Humane Society facility. Here, he holds Coral, a cat available for adoption at the
shelter.

:Director


From page Al
"Once you get the commu-
Snity behind you, you can cre-
ate community solutions,"
Mr. Willard said.
In October, Humane Soci-
ety officials launched the
search to replace Ms. Carlson.
The search committee
reviewed 40 applications, and
then narrowed the field to five
finalists.
Jane Cammann, chair-
woman of the seven-member
search committee, praised
Mr. Willard for his "outstand-
ing track record" and com-
mitment to animal advocacy
and sheltering efforts.
"We're delighted to have
Gordon onboard," Humane
Society Board President
Chalmers Morse said in pre-
pared remarks. "He's a man of
integrity and has an out-
standing background in the
Field of animal protection."
For Mr. Willard, his experi-
ence stretches through sever-
al animal advocacy groups




2f 1



!5 /1


and shelters. He served as
chairman of the New York
State Humane Association
Board for seven years during
the 1990s.
"You can accomplish so
much more when you point
people in the right direction
and give them good informa-
tion" to do their jobs, Mr.
Willard said, describing his
leadership style.
Mr. Willard, who holds a
bachelor's degree in animal
science from Cornell Univer-
sity and a nonprofit manage-
ment certificate from Johns
Hopkins University, headed
the Animal Protective Foun-
dation in Schenectady, N.Y.,
for 22 years.
"Issues with animals are
the same everywhere," Mr.
Willard said. But his time in
Lakeland, he added, has
helped him understand the
effects of Florida's climate
and environment on pets and
wildlife.


He and his wife, Valerie,
own a 4-year-old yellow Lab
named Scooby, adopted from
a shelter.
After leaving the local
Humane Society, Ms. Carlson
accepted the top spot at the
Peggy Adams Animal Rescue
League in West Palm Beach.
During her 27-year tenure
in Indian River County, she
developed a lost-and-found
animal program that earned
national attention when
Good Housekeeping maga-
zine featured the effort.
Her signature accomplish-
ment, though, was raising
funds for a $6 million, seven-
year project to build the Good
Shepherd Haven of Hope
facility in Winter Beach. The
shelter opened in 2003.
"Joan Carlson will be a
tough act to follow, but we've
got someone who has that
same vision and commit-
ment," Ms. Cammann said.


preparedness merit badges. For the citi-
zenship badge, Mr. Lee is required to
attend a local government meeting and
then write about the outcome.
Scouts from Troop 567, which meets at
Our Savior Lutheran Church, joined Mr.
Lee at the Samaritan Center. He credits
fellow scouts and his parents for their
help, and East Coast Lumber for donating
wood to the project.
"I couldn't have done it without them,"
Mr. Lee said.
His mother, Jackie, first suggested the
Samaritan Center to her son several
months ago, when he was searching for a
service project..
"When he was looking for a service proj-
ect, this was the first place I thought of,"
Mrs. Lee said.
Julia Keenan, executive director of the
Samaritan Center, welcomed Mr. Lee and
Troop 567, which she said was the first
scout group to volunteer at the facility.
"This is very important to us," Ms.
Keenan said. "We rely on community sup-
port."
In addition to providing shelter for


homeless families, the Samaritan Center
also offers job training, and budgeting and
parenting classes. The center aims to pro-
vide long-term transitional housing and
guidance for homeless families, readying
them to live independently.
Catholic Charities Diocese of Palm
Beach, in an effort spearheaded by late
Vero. Beach philanthropist Betty Egan,
joined with other churches and nonprofit
agencies to launch the interfaith, non-
profit Samaritan Center. The center
opened in 1992.
On Jan. 26, when Mr. Lee and other
scouts built shelves for a storage shed and
laid mulch around playground equip-
ment, Ms. Keenan was grateful.
"This needed to be done for a long
time," she said.
Mr. Lee first became involved in scout-
ing when he was 8. His older brother,
Robert, became an Eagle Scout four years
ago, joining the ranks of notable Eagle
Scouts like late President Gerald Ford and
Defense Secretary Robert Gates.
"People who are. Eagle Scouts go
places," Mr. Lee said.


Festival
From page A7


quence, we find ourselves more and more
dependent on using pesticides and chemi-
cals to control the insects," theflier contin-
ued.
Frogs are a bellwether of environmental
health, Ms. Adams, a former county com-
missioner, agreed.
"We would be the first not to sell a frog if
they were endangered," she said.
But organizers picked the amphibian "to
form some silly third-grader's catchphrase,"
the alliterative Fellsmere Frog Leg Festival,
Mrs. Guttridge said.
Not so, says Ms. Adams.
Serving frog legs harks back to the early
days of Florida settlement, when pioneers
ate anything too slow to hop, slither or swim
away.
"We honor that tradition," she said.
Plus, the one-of-a-kind event draws both
curiosity seekers and visitors with adven-
turous appetites, up to 80,000 during a good
year.
"If you look at the cars in the parking lot,
they come from everywhere," Fellsmere
Mayor Sara Savage said.
Even if frog leg dinners were removed
from the menu, Mrs. Guttridge said, an
amphibian-themed festival would serve as
an effective fundraiser.
Money raised by the event is funneled to
Fellsmere recreation projects. In 2007,
Fellsmere Elementary School received
, ,,, .,, ,. : ~i ,


$21,000 from the festival, and used the dol-
lars to expand a free summer day camp. In
other years, the festival has given out as
much as $70,000.
"Show me a bake sale that can raise
$50,000 in four days and I'll be there," Ms.
Adams said.
But the character and "redneck for a day"
philosophy that imbue the festival might be
jeopardized without frog legs, she said:
"Heck no, I don't think we'd have the same
type of event."
At the conclusion of her flier, Mrs. Gut-
tridge asked festivalgoers to contact the
mayor and the City Council, and push for a
frog-leg-free festival.
Of the thousands of people who passed
by the main entrance, Mrs. Guttridge said
most were supportive of her cause. She
counts that as a victory over the early years,
when festivalgoers often laughed at her
message.
And Mrs. Guttridge, who is six months
pregnant, planned to continue her cam-
paign.
"I'm not going to stop," she said. "I'll be
there next year, with my newborn dressed
as a frog."
In the meantime, frog is still king in this
one-stoplight town.
One example: Later this year, the City
Council is set to approve a new city seal fea-
turing, you guessed it. a frog.
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Friday, February 1, 2008


Hometown News


A8 Vero Beach


i




''
`'r


,-9 ,~a
; '
?







Vero Beach A9


....ida F..r... 208 w .-rntwn ewO-ci


MUTT


SHOW RETURNS


Service honors heroic chaplains


Photo courtesy of the Indian River Humane Society
Winners from the 2007 Annual Mutt Show. This year's show is scheduled for
Saturday, Feb. 16, and will be held at the Humane Society of Vero Beach.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
SEBASTIAN There will be
an Interfaith "Ceremony of the
Four Chaplains" held atSt.
Sebastian Catholic Church at 2
p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 3.
That is 65 years to the day
after the four courageous
Army chaplains of different
faiths, gave up their life vests
to save four soldiers and then
praying together went down
with the USAT Dorchester into
the icy waters of the North
Atlantic. They were among 672
soldiers lost, while 230
survived in the third most
disastrous Navy battle ever.
The key speaker is Ernest
"Ernie" Heaton of Vero Beach.
Mr. Heaton is one of three
remaining survivors of the
Dorchester who spoke with
the Chaplains on many
occasions.
Surviving the "icy watdis" of
the North Atlantic for Ninf
and 1 1/2, Heaton tells his
story about the courageous


men of the cloth and how to
this day their vivid memories
have impacted his life and the
true meaning of "Interfaith In
Action."
Patriotic music will be heard
from many groups, including
a stirring narrative "Four
Chaplains on the Sea of
Glory", written by Sen. Orrin
Hatch, R Utah, and sung by
Vero Beach mezzo-soprano
Charlotte Schaefer. The public
is invited. There is plenty of
parking round the church.
On board the Dorchester
were four military chaplains,
all Army Lieutenants: the Rev.
George L. Fox (Methodist);
Rabbi Alexander D. Goode
(Jewish); the Rev. ClarkV.
Poling (Dutch Reformed); and
Fr. John P. Washington (Roman
Catholic). In the mad scram-
ble on the tilting, sinking ship,
there were not enough
lifesaving jackets for all on
hand. The four clergy gave up
their own jackets so that four
other soldiers could be saved.


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All four chaplains went down
with the ship. Four clergymen
from Indian River County will
portray the heroic Dorchester
chaplains.
Mr. Heaton remembers
every moment of that ordeal.
He knew the Chaplains
personally, and recalls vividly
the three small U.S. Coast
Guard cutters Comanche,
Escanaba and Tampa and
their valiant crews, that
managed to rescue the 230
survivors from the icy sea.
Also participating will be
representatives from the city
of Sebastian and Indian River
County, as well as a number of
veterans' organizations plus
their color guards and the
Sebastian River and Vero
Beach High School Junior
ROTC units.
St. Sebastian Catholic
Church is located at 13075 U.S.
1, Sebastian.
For more information, call
LarryWapnick (772) 231-
9282.


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Friday, February 1, 2008


A-% I V ecH eon w


Commission
From page A7


Tickets
From page A2


paign priorities.
District 3 includes south-
western Vero Beach, and a
;wath of agricultural land
,vest of the Urban Service
Area boundary, the line
that divides the developed
eastern county from the
agricultural west.
During 2007, Mr. Parris
raised $33,124 in campaign
donations, according to
finance reports. Mr. Wheel-
er pulled in $3,650 during
the same period.
Candidates can enter the
race until June 20. If no
Democrat or write-in can-
didate enters the race, the


Aug. 26 Republican pri-
mary will be open to all
county voters.
All told, voters will
decide three County Com-
mission seats and two
School Board seats this
year, and cast ballots for a
clerk of the court, property
appraiser, sheriff, supervi-
sor of elections and tax col-
lector.
Ms. Gardner, a member
of the slow-growth Indian
River Neighborhood Asso-
ciation, the Taxpayers'
Association and several
local GOP groups, is hop-
ing her connections will


translate to votes come
August.
An IRNA endorsement
could be a deciding factor
in the District 3 race. Typi-
cally, a nod from the organ-
ization has catapulted can-
didates to victory.
"With all of my contin-
ued involvement in the'
county, and my get-things-
done attitude, I am sure
you realize, that I am very
qualified and I know that I
can be up and running on
the first day of the job
when I am elected," Ms.
Gardner said in prepared
remarks.


age, and she was doing it
for her daughter, Sierra, for
the tickets and a limo ride
to and from the concert,"
said Justin Tabas, promo-
tions and marketing direc-
tor for 93.7 The Breeze.
Ms. Deblasio called the
station every morning for
five days, each time offer-
ing to do something differ-
ent to win the tickets,
including wearing a Breeze
t-shirt and displaying signs
in her yard advertising the
station.
What caught the station's
attention, however, was
Ms. Deblasio's offer to have
the name of the radio sta-
tion shaved into her
father's head and having
the hair waxed off his chest
while at the radio station.
"But the cherry on the
top was after we gave him
the waxing, he went to the
mall and walked around
dressed like Hannah Mon-
tana," said Mr. Tabas.
Mr. Masloff said most


people would do a lot of
"crazy things" for their chil-
dren, but even more so for
their grandchildren.
"I've never dressed up in
drag before. It's certainly
not my thing, but it was
that day," he said.
The family appeared on
The Wake Up Team's show
on Monday, Jan. 21 at 7
a.m., where Mr. Masloff's
chest hair was waxed, with
the assistance of his grand-
daughter, Sierra, 10.
"I really didn't know what
to expect," said Mr. Masloff.
"It did hurt somewhat, but
it wasn't as bad as some
people said it would be."
As for walking through
the mall dressed up as Han-
nah Montana, Mr. Masloff
said he was grateful he did
it at 9 a.m., when the mall
wasn't crowded. However,
the usual contingent of
morning mall walkers
encountered a sight to
behold.
"I don't live here, so


nobody knows me, but the
people in the mall walking
were of my generation, and
the looks on some of their
faces was unbelievable," he
said.
In addition to Mr.
Masloff's part in the con-
test, Ms. Deblasio did her
part to earn the tickets as
well.
"I made a banner on my
back fence that faces the
Turnpike that says 'I love
93.7 The Breeze,'" she said.
"Ialso made a 16 by 20 sign
thanking the station that I
have up at work, and I have
to wear a Breeze t-shirt for
a week. The original plan
was to wear it dirty, but
they said I could wash it."
Sierra, who was very
excited about the limo ride
and the concert in Orlando
on Jan. 28, was grateful\to
her mother and certainly
her grandfather for what he
endured to win the tickets.
"I thanked him a lot,"
said Sierra.


Alive
From page A6


hands. Voltaren gel contains the same non-
steroidal anti-inflammatory drug, NSAID,
found in the oralVoltaren. The new gel cuts
pain and may be safer than the oral
treatment. The most common side-effect
was a skin reaction. It was not evaluated for
use on other joints.
If you are taking the oral medication, or


3245 CARDINAL DRIVE VERO BEACH
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other medications that have side effects,
talk to your doctor about the gel.
Shelley Koppel is the former editor of
"Today's HealthCare" magazine and a
member of the NationalAssociation of
Science Writers. Send questions by e-mail to
skoppel@bellsouth.net


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If you are having trouble filling your current positions...
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ValerieA.Ward, ARNP

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Sebastian
388-0239
www.AUAF.ORG


AT THE OUTLETS

BENEFITING THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY


Saturday, February 2 5:30 pm to 8:30 pm
Join us for an evening of entertainment and fun for all including:

LIVE BLUES & ROCK MUSIC with Rhmbus Recording Artists
Sponsored by Positive Events, Inc. 772-321-3132
with JACK FM's on-air personality
LIVE RADIO REMOTE Pete DeGraf from 5:00 -7:00 pm

GREAT FOOD VENDORS, BEER & WINE

CENTER-WIDE SALES & IN-STORE EVENTS

FACE PAINTING


renA i Goun
Jeni UD 12O lD


ANTI


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U E S


1986 35th Ave.
Vero Beach
562-7220
Medicare Assignment Accepted


-VA


Hometown News


410 Vero Beach


i??









Vero Beach Al 1


Frdy eray1 08wwHmtwwO~o


Police
From page A5
*Jeremy P. Bolt, aka Jeremy
Polt, 29, 8425 22nd St., Vero
Beach, was charged with
retail theft and giving a false
name while detained.
*Kenneth Gary Bebout,
37, 533 Seventh Place, Vero
Beach, was charged with
operating a chop shop,
seven counts of grand theft
of a motor vehicle and fail-


Cannon
From page A3
town Vero Beach, where it
was displayed for decades.
In 1982, with the cannon in
poor condition, it was
removed from the park.
Similar cannons were
constructed during the early
20th century at the Watervli-
et Arsenal in upstate New
York, where Army artillery is


ure to appear in court on
charges of grand theft, oper-
ating a chop shop, grand
theft of a motor vehicle and
racketeering.
*Marielana T. Diles, 26,
661 Jordan Ave., Sebastian,
was charged with posses-
sion of methadone without
a prescription.
*Timothy John Hankins,
50, 691 S.W. McCullough
Ave., Sebastian, was charged
with second-degree petit
theft and uttering a forged


still manufactured today.
Post 39, which has about
500 members, recently sent
58 boxes to an Army unit
stationed in Iraq.
Civic involvement, Chief
Watson said, aids the com-
munity, and allows Legion-
naires to "help our brother
veterans."


instruinent.

Florida Department
of Corrections
*Melissa Ann Brooks, aka
Melissa A. Youmans, 28,
2355 10th Road Southwest,
Apt. 147, Vero Beach, was
charged with violation of
community control. She
was on community control
for burglary of a dwelling
with assault or battery.


For more information
about efforts by American
Legion Post 39 to restore a
1905 cannon, contact the
post at (772) 562-9726. Post
39 is located at 1535 Old
Dixie High way, Vero Beach.


Gracious Retirement Living
ANNOUNCING Two HEALTH SEMINARS


Flrd JreDctrfelskWI ln
|_i t &w4,I~l[!f


The Arthritis Foundation
presents:

"Living with Arthritis"
It will address the problems and challenges
that living with arthritis brings and help to
provide answers and solutions.
The class begins Saturday, February 9
from 9:00 11:00am and will continue each
S Saturday through March 15. (6 weeks)
The class is limited to 20 people and
will be open to the public.
To learn more about the class or to enroll,
call Nancy Heinrich at 772-770-4309


I


by February 8"'


The Isles of Vero Beach Retirement Community
1700 Waterford Drive, Vero Beach 772-778-7888


Compute
From page A6


that during the double click
process, the pointer has to
be absolutely still for both
clicks. If you move the
mouse during your double
click, the double click
becomes a drag and drop
and that's what usually
happens to the vanishing
data. A quick look in the
folders surrounding where
the file used to be will
usually reveal the missing
data.
If you suddenly find
yourself faced with the
mystery of the vanishing
file, stay calm and start
exploring the folders
immediately next to where
the file used to be. Still can't
find it? You can always use
the built:in Windows search


feature that will allow you to
search the contents of your
drives for any file or folder
using all or part of the file
name. Just don't panic.
This sort of thing happens
all the time and (contrary to
the advice of many a tech
support guy in India) the
last thing you want to do is
run your system restore
disk. That course of action
will pretty much ensure you
never, ever find your
missing file no matter how
confident the tech support
guy sounds.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computers and protects
against identity theft. He can
be reached at (772) 621-5515
or help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


Board
From page A5


meet criteria set by new
class-size rules that limit
elementary school class-
rooms to 18 students.
An attempt to acquire
northern county land to
alleviate school crowding
was unsuccessful last year.
In August, the board
tried to acquire 23 acres
near Fellsmere, but reject-
ed the $3.35 million deal
after district staff learned


that some of the land was
involved in a lawsuit.
Ira C. Hatch Jr., the
attorney who represented
owners of the contested
land, asked board mem-
bers to hold off before
making a decision. Mr.
Hatch, who was jailed last
month, faces fraud and
racketeering charges relat-
ed to his defunct escrow
and title businesses.


I Te


Healthcare from the Heart

Medical Resources, LLC has a vast network of health care providers
offering medical services to patients on the Treasure Coast since 2000.

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

QUALITY HEALTH PLANS

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Medical Resources Provides:

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1 special Valentine's request






Z C\1


Trom the woman you love...

Tor the gift that tells her you'll be honoring her
request for years to come, stop in. Request granted.

John Michael Matthews
FINE JEWELRY
29 Royal Palm Pointe Vero Beach 770-1512


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(OPENING FEBRUARY 2008)
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Sebastian, FL 32958

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Vero Beach, FL 32962

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Renata Ratajczak-Dambek, MD
Cheryl Tapp Winchell, DO
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Visiting this beautiful home is a
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Hnrr^~~__ j i^ *1 j S -n ^H


wwvv.Hom etownNewsO L.com


Friday, February 1, 2008


D= m


r" ~.~- "'~ ..';. .
:l lI' i.. in,... ..i:~:d''h II. I* I;IY ul' .* .I.


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' ~.















Deaths


Rick Samson

Rick Samson, 56, of Vero
Beach, died Jan. 16, 2008, at
the Indian River Medical
Center inVero Beach.
He was born in Lewiston,
Maine, and moved to Vero
Beach in 1999, coming from
Sabattus, Maine.
He had been employed by
General Electric in Auburn,
Maine, and served in the
U.S. Army Reserve.
Survivors include his
daughters, Tricia Kent of
Vero Beach and Debbie
Stevens of Monmouth,
Maine; a son, Todd Monier
of Lisbon, Maine; his father
Roland Samson of Maine; a
brother, Renee Samson of


Trusted
Choice


Lewiston, Maine; a sister,
Paim Davie of' IMassachu-
setts; five grandchildren
and a great grandchild.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Rita Samson;
mother, "Meme" Samson; a
sister and a brother.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the
VNA/Hospice Foundation,
1110 35th Lane, Vero Beach,
FL 32960.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.

Ruth G. Schruers

Ruth G. Schruers, 90, of


772-564-8060
800 20th Place, Suite 3
Vero Beach
at US Hwy 1 & Route 60 West
alexanderins@bellsouth.net
www.indianriverhomeinsurers.com


Vero Beach, died Jan. 17,
2008, at the Indian River
Medical Center in Vero
Beach.
She was in Cincinnati, and
moved to Vero Beach in
1984, coming from Dayton,
Ohio.
She was a veteran serving
during World War II in the
U.S. Navy and was a mem-
ber of the Daughters of the
American Revolution, the
Vero Beach Country Club,
the Sea Grape Garden Club,
Pi chapter of Alpha Xi Delta
Sorority.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 68 years, Wally
Schruers of Vero Beach; a
son, Fred Schruers of
Venice, Calif; a daughter,
Priscilla Mitchell of Beling-
ton, Wash.; and one grand-
child.
There ,was a memorial
gathering on Jan. 22 at the
Cox- Gifford-Seawinds
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.


Hlawk Levy



a0



Ask The Jeweler
Most scholars agree the
Valentine's Day began in
ancient Rome. The most
widely accepted story
has to do with Saint
Valentine. Valentine lived
in Rome"during the 3rd
century: During that time,
Rome was rule by the
Emperor Claudius who
attempted to make a vol-
unteer army for Rome.
however, he was quite
disappointed when the
number of men who
signed up was less than
he expected. He
believed the reason that
men did not want to fight
was because they did
not want to leave their
wives and children. In
order to preserve his
army, he placed a ban
on marriage throughout
Rome.
Valentine was a priest
and he did not agree
with the law, so he con-
tinued marrying couples
in secret. Eventually he
was caught, imprisoned
and sentenced to death
he had many supporters
while in prison, including
the daughter of the
prison guard. Legend
states that on the day he
died, February 14th,
Valentine left a note for
her thanking her for
being there for him. He
signed it, "love from your
Valentine." Most people
do not realized that they
are giving a Valentine's
Day gift on the day that
Valentine himself was
killed!

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


Memorial contributions
may be made to the
VNA/Hospice Foundation,
1110 35th Lane, Vero Beach,
FL 32960.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.

Rosalie Jordan

Rosalie Jordan, 93, of Vero
Beach, died Jan. 17, 2008, at
Indian River Medical Center
inVero Beach.
She was born in Brewer,
Ark., and moved to Vero
Beach in 1979.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Ray H. Jor-
dan.
She was a member of
Community Church of Vero
Beach.
She is survived by two
daughters, Rosalinda Jordan
of Sebastian, and daughter
and son-in-law Judith Rae
and Joseph Sartori of
Uniondale, N.Y.; grand-
daughter, Merrie Nicola
Gewirtz (Jason) of Long
Beach, Calif.; two grand-


sons, Charles C. Roby III,
(Sarah) of Aurora, Colo., and
Daniel Jordan Roby (Tues-
day) of Minneapolis; and
two great grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to: VN.A. &
Hospice Foundation, 1110
35th Lane, Vero Beach, FL
32960.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Strunk
Funeral Home in Vero Beach

Dorothy
Leafstrom Tilden

Dorothy Leafstrom Tilden,
91, died Jan. 16, 2008, at her
residence in Vero Beach.
She was a resident of Had-
donfield, N.J., moving to
Vero Beach in 1978.
She was preceded in death
by her husband of 38 years,
Charles Tilden; and a sister,
Clara Day.
She is survived by a
daughter, Barbara Wood
Pratt and her husband,
Orvid, both of Vero Beach;
three grandchildren; five
great grandchildren; four
cousins and four nieces.
Interment will be private


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Childcare Resources of Indian River
Presents the Second of Three Seminars Designed for Educators


v-TILE MARKET
----i '/w 0ectc ---


4001 US HIGHWAY ONE
VERO BEACH, FLORIDA 32960
tilemarket@bellsouth net
Phone 772-978-1212 772-978-1219 Fax






HOME


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Creating the School Family


Saturday, February 2
9 a.m. 1 p.m.
Sebastian River High School
Performing Arts Center
9001 90th Avenue
Sebastian,FL
Pre Registraion is encouraged
by % citing or calling our ottfice,
or d'&rnloadinga form IRm our
v.ebsne.The cost is $20 and sign-
in ill begin ixt 8 30 a.m. on e
day of the seminar. All attendees
will receive a Certificatebof.
Attendance or Continuing
Education Units. Limited seating
is available. Parents,& caregivers
are welcome, too.


Guest Speaker:
Vicky Hepler: Ms. Hepler
has been teaching,
developing curriculum,
mentoring teachers and
students, and training
educators in Orlando since
1989. She has been
instrumental in developing
the first early childhood
degree in Florida, worked
with Dr. Becky Bailey in
w.ritingl he book, "Creating
the School Family", and is
an educational consultant
with 22 years of experience.


Our mission is to ensure the availability and affordability of high
quality early childhood and family support programs for children of
income eligible working families in Indian River County.

*Childcare
SResources ...
d I ,ndl n "
1801 24th Street Vero Beach, FL 32960 (772) 567-3202
www.ChildcareResourceslR.org .


fbr the immediate family.
In lieu of flowers, memori-
al contributions may be sent
to Community Church
music department 1901 23rd
St., Vero Beach, FL 32960 or
VNA Hospice of Indian River
County, 1110 35th Lae, Vero
Beach, FL 32960.

Joseph Charles Yurko

Joseph Charles Yurko, Sr.,
77, of Vero Beach, died Jan.
15, 2008, at the Veteran's
Administration Hospital in
West Palm Beach.
He was born in
Youngstown, Ohio, and
moved to Vero Beach in
1986, coming 'from Lake-
land.
He was a veteran of the
Korean War, serving in the
U.S. Navy, and had worked
for Piper Aircraft Co. in Vero
Beach before his retirement.
He was a member and
usher of St. Helen Catholic
Church in Vero Beach, an
honorary life member of the
Knights of Columbus, and a
former member of the Pol-
ish Legion of American Vet-
erans Post 210.
He is survived by his wife
of 56 years, Helen Yurko of
Vero Beach; a daughter and
son-in-law, Susan and
Robert Goad of Lakeland;
and a son, Joseph Yurko, Jr.
ofVero Beach.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Joseph and
Mary Yurcho; stepmother,
Christina Yurcho; a brother,
Stephen Yurcho; five sisters,
Anna Peterson, Mary Roz-
ick, Helen Baksa, Margaret
Kerpsack and Betty Rhodes;
a stepbrother, Dr. Charles
Paros; and a grandson,
James Matthew Goad.
A Mass will be celebrated
at St. Helen Catholic Church
in Vero Beach at a later date.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the charity
of one's choice.
Arrangements are under
the direction of Cox-Gifford-
Seawinds Funeral Home
and Crematory in Vero
Beach.

Ethel A. Parkinson

Ethel A. Parkinson, 86,
died at Indian River Medical
Center in-Vero Beach.
She was born in Pawtuck-
et, R.I., and lived in Vero
Beach for 25 years, coming
from Miami.
She was a registered nurse
and also worked as a secre-
tary for Ann & Hope, in
Cumberland, R.I.
She was a member of
Community Church in Vero
Beach.
A! memorial service was
held Jan. 26, at the Commu-
nity Church.
Arrangements were under
the direction of Strunk
Funeral Home in Vero
Beach.

Myrtice W. Stewart

Myrtice W. "Billie" Stewart,'
89, died Jan. 19, 2008, at
Indian River Medical Center
in Vero Beach.
She was born in Pine
Grove, and moved .to Vero
Beach in 192.
She was a 1935 graduate'
of Vero Beach High School.
Mrs. Stewart was a secre-
tary with the Indian River:
County Sheriff's Office for:
17 years before her retire-
I See DEATHS, A14


Monday thru Friday 9am-6pm
Saturday 9am-3pm

772-978-1172
4165 Oslo Road, Suite 106
South Pointe Publix Shopping Center,
Corner of 43rd Avenue and Oslo Road


(.hiles Sessions
Licensed Optician
ABOC.-CLEC
772-978-1172


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Friday, February 1, 2008


Hometown News


A 12 -Vero Beach














TRAVEL


Hundreds of islands offer


something for everyone


rT e Bahamas is a
Country of 700 different
islands and cays,
stretching southeast off the
Florida coast.
Visitors won't find more
interesting islands. The
islands differ physically: pine
forests, white sandy beaches,
limestone caves, lush
plantations, bone fishing flats
and the world's third largest
barrier reef.
They differ historically:
Indigenous Arawak Indians,
Seminole Indians from
Florida, Eleutheran adven-
turers from England, post-
Revolutionary planters from.
Carolina and pirates all
settled there.
Because each island retains
its individual character, each
has something unique and
unexpected to contribute to
an island vacation. There are
islands so secluded, only the
lighthouse keeper has a
telephone; islands with
everything from casino to
golf courses; islands for the
country-club set, where
tennis overlooks mile-long
beaches; islands bustling
with colonial charm; islands
for frogmen and fisherman.

Grand Bahama Island

Situated 100 miles off the
Florida coast, Grand
Bahama Island is a tourism
center offering great
beaches, crystal clear water,
excellent offshore diving,
resort hotels, casinos, golf
courses and shopping
bazaars.
It is the fourth largest
island in the Bahamian
archipelago and has more
than 660 miles of beaches
and stretches nearly 100
from east to west, but is
only 17 miles across at its
widest point.

Nassau

This island has a seeming-
ly endless white sand beach
where you can relax in the
shade of coconut palms. The
crystal-clear water and the
multicolored tropical fish
are definitely something to
see.
You'll enjoy the graceful
gestures of the uniformed
"bobbies" directing traffic in
the bustling downtown.
Nassau will delight you in
many ways: the colorful
Colonial architecture,
warmth of its people and
infectious music of steel
drums. It's very likely you'll
leave this happy place with
lots of duty-free gifts and
mementos and at least one
straw hat.


KARRIE TOOK
Travel columnist

Freeport

Where Nassau is'a blend of
the old and new,
Freeport/Lucaya is a mod-
ernistic, planned city. It is
situated on the Bahamas'
second most popular tourist
destination: the Island of
Grand Bahama.
Freeport is the resort
center, where the action can
be found. On the eastern and
western ends of the island are
serene and quaint settings.
Finding hide-away spots is
not uncommon.
Shopping is also a feature
as one can stroll through Port
Lucaya and discover treas-
ures from around the world.
For those into nature,
Grand Bahama is also home
to one of the oldest underwa-
ter cave systems in the world,
situated at the Lucayan
National Park.

Bimini

This tiny island is set
amidst a magnificent blue
sea. Bordered by the warm
waters of the Gulf Stream and
by the Great Bahama Bank,
Bimini has traditionally been
referred to as the big-game
fishing capital of the world.
Discovered by Ponce de
Leon in 151 2 while.searching
for the fountain of youth,
Bimini has long remained a
popular destination for
adventurers of all types.
Pirates and rumrunners took
refuge here. Ernest Hem-
mingway made it a favorite
retreat in the 1930s. Thou-
sands more have come to
catch prized game fish,
explore the undersea world
or simply do nothing at all.
Alice Town is at the center
of most of Bimini's activity.
Everything is nearby, so
walking is the usual method
of getting place to place.
Restaurants specialize in
local seafood and other
dishes. Shopping consists of
duty-free liquors and
perfume, native artwork, and
a Bahamian straw market
featuring a.wide variety of


souvenirs. Several bars and
nightspots, complete with
island music, provide upbeat
nightlife.

Eleuthera

Three hundred years ago a
small band of English
pilgrims, seeking religious
freedom, landed on this
island and gave it its name,
which means "freedom" in
Greek. The name seems to be
as apt today as it was then.
Eleuthera delivers on its
initial promise by bestowing
its gifts upon the lucky
who've stumbled upon it, or
the smart who know to go
there. Miles of glistening pink
and white sand beaches,
serene colonial villages and
rolling acres of pineapple
plantations make Eleuthera
an island of the most casual
sophistication.
The cool laziness of
Eleutherean life and dusty yet
drenched colors of the island
give it the feel of a giant
illusion; it seems to have a
kind of unbounded air of
calm and grace. With its two
companions, Harbour Island
and SpanishWells, Eleuthera
has long been a favored
destination among travelers
seeking a bit of quiet charm.

Sources:
Bahamas Online
www. thebahamas.com
SSignature Travel Network
www.signaturetravelnet-
work.com
Bahamas Tourist Infor-
mation
www.geographia.com/baham
as

Kqrrie Torok is a travel
consultant with Gad-
about Travel. She can be
reached at (321) 253-
3674 www.cruisetravel-
tours.com.


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Friday, February 1, 2008


I
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Deaths


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From page Al12


ment in 1986.
She was a fiember of First
Baptist Church of Vero
Beach.
She is survived by two
daughters, Jeanne Elliott
and Susan Stewart, both of
Vero Beach; a sister, Gladys
Phillips of Vero Beach; one
grandchild and three great-
grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the First
Baptist Church, 2206 16th
Ave, Vero Beach, FL 32960.
Visitation was held on Jan.
23, at the Strunk Funeral
Home in Vero Beach..

Beatrice 0. "Bea"
Serianni

Beatrice O. "Bea" Serianni,
96, of Vero Beach, died Jan.
21, 2008, at VNA Hospice
House in Vero Beach.
She wast'born in Findley,
W.Va., ari'd lived in Vero
Beach for' 16 years, coming
from Dayton, Ohio.
She was ti member of the
Community Church in Vero
Beach and"a member of the
Garden Club, Order of East-
ern Star, and the Philadori-
an Club, all of Dayton, Ohio.
She is survived by her son,
Jim Serianni of Windsor,


Calif.; a daughter, Sharlene
Frame of Sebastian; a sis-
ter, Elaine Jarrell of Chesa-
peake, W.Va.; and three
grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Vin-
cent C. Serianni.
A Memorial Service was
held on Jan. 25, at the Strunk
Funeral Home Chapel in
Sebastian.
Memorials may be made to
the VNA & Hospice Founda-
tion, 1110 35th Lane, Vero
Beach, FL 32960.

Irene Elizabeth
McLeod

Irene Elizabeth McLeod,
83, of Micco, died Dec. 20,
2007, at Indian River Med-
ical Center in Verb Beach.
She was born in Pitts-
burgh, and lived in Micco
since 1990, coming from
Baltimore.
She was an administrative
secretary and office manger.
She was a member of the
First Presbyterian Church
located in Sebastian, and a
charter member of the Scot-
tish Society of the Treasure
Coast in Vero Beach.
She is survived by a sister,
Mary Leddon of Mesa, Ariz.


A memorial service was
held on Jan. 26, at the First
Presbyterian Church of
Sebastian.
Memorials may be made to
the First Presbyterian
Church, PO. Box 781689,
Sebastian, FL 32978.
Arrangements by Strunk
Funeral Home in Sebastian.

Grant E. Morse

Grant E. Morse, 96, of
Barefoot Bay, died Jan. 20,
2008, at Indian River Med-
ical Center inVero Beach.
He was born in Salisbury,
Mass., and lived in Barefoot
Bay for 24 years.
He was the chief of police
in Salisbury, Mass., retiring
after 37 years of service.
He was a member of Rose-
land United Methodist
Church.
He is survived by his wife
of 57 years, Cerena Morse of
Barefoot Bay; a son, Paul
Morse of Kansas City, Kan.;
two stepsons, Jon Cierri of
Sebastian, and Anthony
Cierri of Woburn, Mass.; a
stepdaughter, Cathy Lund-
blom of Stoneham, Mass.;
nine grandchildren; seven
great-grandchildren.
A Memorial Service was


held on Jan. 24, at the
Strunk Funeral Home in
Sebastian.
Memorials may be made
to Roseland United
Methodist Church, PO. Box
157, Roseland, FL 32957.

James 'David' Connell
James "David" Connell,
68, of Sebastian, died Jan.
20, 2008.
He was in Vero Beach, and
had been a life long resi-
dent of Indian River Coun-
ty.
He served in the U.S.
Army and was a member of
the American Legion.
He is survived by his wife
Linda; a son, James David
Connell, Jr.; a daughter,
Debby Connell Oliver; two
grandchildren, Jake and
Holly Oliver, both of Sebast-
ian and Vero Beach; a sister,
Linda Phillips of Arvada,
Colo.
There will be no public
services in accordance with
his wishes.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions can be made in memo-
riam to the VNA Hospice or
the Veterans Adminsitration.

- For Hometown News


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Friday, February 1, 2008


Hometown News


Al 4 Vero Beach


5


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SEBASTIAN








Vero Beach A15


rnuay, 1re LPFflR ww .o 1,


Getting the best soil is all in the mix


important items for a
successful garden or
landscaping project is the
soil that is used for planting.
When you visit a local
nursery, there will be a
multitude of choices and
varieties of soils. You will
find potting blends, top soil,
soil with cow manure and
soil with fertilizer already
added, just to name a few.
Where you plan on
planting your plants will
have a lot to do with which
choice will be best for your
needs.
If you plan on doing
primarily container garden-
ing, use a good quality
potting mix, There are
several brands on the
market in a variety of price
ranges.
Personally, I have had the
best results with Miracle
Gro potting mix. The
product is a blend of soil,
and moisture retaining
amenities to make for an
excellent product.
There are, of course, other
options,,such as Hyponex,
Jiffy etc. All these compa-
nies make great products
and often it is just a person-
al choice of what brand
works best for you.
At the very least, look for a


Free heart

expo set

for Feb.16

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
Indian River Medical Cen-
ter and Mended Hearts of
VeroBeach/Indian River will
have a heart expo open to
the public.
The free event runs from
8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Sat-
urday, Feb. 16, at the
Richardson Center on the
Mueller Campus of Indian
Riyer Commuitnity College.;
The ekp6 feattires lecti"es,
pre6~etations, exhibits anid
screenings. To reserve a spot,
call (772) 563-4627.
The speakers are:
S9:15 a.m. Dr. Cary
Stowe, medical director, Car-
diovascular Surgery Services,
on 'The Heart Center's The
First Year Stats'
10 a.m. Dr. Janet
Anderson, IRMC cardiolo-
gist, on 'Women and Heart
Disease.'
S10:45 a.m. Dr. Robert
Hendley III, chairman,
Department of Cardiology,
on An Overview of Coronary
Artery Disease'


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook


soil blend that is light in
consistency and not
sopping wet in the bag.
Using an inferior potting
soil can cause that "dried,
caked up look" after the soil
begins to dry out between
watering cycles.
Unlike food products, soil
manufactures do not have
to list their ingredients on
the bag. If a particular
bargain brand of soil does
not mention what is in the
bag, it is often wise to steer
clear of that option.
Many people like to make
their own mixes by stirring
together different flavors of
soil.
For example, I like to mix


Miracle Gro potting mix
with another soil that
contains cow manure.
Simply use about a 3-to-1
ratio of mix to manure. This
creates an excellent mix for
getting your new plants a
good start when you plant
them. With all the concerns
about water shortages and
restrictions on watering,
you can also add a couple
scoops of plain, old-
fashioned peat moss. The
peat will help the soil retain
the moisture much longer,
thus reducing your watering
requirements.
I can still remember in the
old days receiving a truck-
load of pure Canadian peat
shipped direct with the ice
and snow still on the truck.
Although harder to find
than it used to be, some
nurseries should still have it
available.
Adding these ingredients
can make your soil drain
better, keep it front caking
and allow more nutrients to
reach the roots of your
plants.
If you are planting in
containers, you might want
to add Perilite so the soil
can breathe. This volcanic
substance (which is actually
glass) will creates air
pockets in the soil to make


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it lighter and less likely to
cake. The substance also
has good water water-
retention properties.
Perilite also has many
other uses in our daily lives
including being an ingredi-
ent in plasters, mortar and
insulation.
Depending on what type
of plants you use, the pH of
your soil can be an impor-
tant factor. For example, if
you are planting Ixoria or
gardenia, the soil should be
on the acidic side. You can
add aluminum sulphate to
the soil to increase the pH.
If you are planting a
vegetable garden, you'll
want a lower Ph. Adding
some lime will help sweeten
the soil and give you great
tasting vegetables.
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth.net
or visit his Web'site at
www.hometowngarden.co
m. He is also available to
answer plant questions at
Sears Essentials in Stuart.


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A16* Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, February 1, 2008


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High Definition in high gear at Fox 29 News


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


On Thursday, Jan. 31, Fox 29 News
launched its new High Definition
news service. Premiering with the
Fox 29 10 O'clock News, viewers saw
"the future of television news", with a
state of the art news and weather set
and cutting edge, energy efficient
LED lighting.
In April, 2002, Fox 29 became the
first station in the West Palm Beach


market to broadcast shows in Prime-
time.
Now, the current HD schedule
includes "American Idol", "House",
"Prison Break", "Sarah Connor
Chronicles", "Bones" and the upcom-
ing Super Bowl XLII and the 50th
running of the Daytona 500.
Fox 29 Vice President and general
manager John Spinola said, "With
our Fox 29 Morning News and 10
O'clock News in HD and our great
schedule of High Definition pro-


gramming, we are providing viewers
not only with the best news coverage,
but also with a superior, sharper pic-
ture and the next generation of tech-
nology."
WFLX' Fox 29 is the Fox station
serving Palm Beach, Martin, St.
Lucie, Indian River and Okeechobee
counties in the nation's 38th largest
television market.
The station is owned by Raycom
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Local couple named co-chairs for the

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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
The March of Dimes Treasure Coast
Division announced that Alan Polack-
wich, executive vice president, general
counsel/ president, Indian River Coun-
ty of Riverside National Bank, and his
wife, Deborah, co-owner of Gallery 14,
will serve as honorary co-chairs for Indi-
an River County's March for Babies.
Formerly known as WalkAmerica,
March for Babies is the March of Dimes
premier fundraising event that benefits
all babies-- those born healthy as well


as those who need help to survive and
Strive.
S"I'm proud to be part of a national
movement to ensure that every baby has
a healthy start in life," said Mr. Polack-
wich. "Everyone can be a champion for
babies by signing up for March for
Babies."
"The involvement of high profile local
leaders across the nation is a key ele-
ment in our goal of helping more babies
come into the world healthy," said
Wanda Sapp, chairwoman of the March
of Dimes Treasure Coast Board of Direc-


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-------------- -a
we e ab a..Collision Specialist
FREE .
Paint 8 Body Estimates
SInsurance Estimates Welcome
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
CALL'TODAY FOR AN APPOINTMENT! M-F 8:00 6:00
r~n 2NF) ST. S.W. VERO BEACH 1 MILE NORTH OF OSI 0 Rn.
A~acO' 772-770-1650 Castrol


tors. "We are fortunate to have both Alan
and Deb so committed to our cause."
In Indian River County, March for
Babies will take place on Saturday, May
3, at Riverside Park. Registration starts
at 7:30 a.m. and the March starts at 8:30
a.m.
Residents can sign up today to help
fund lifesaving research and education-
al programs aimed at helping moms
have healthy babies.
Call the March of Dimes office at (772)
562-0115 to sign up or to make a dona-
tion.


Connie Davis Interiors II
Family Owned and Operated
"Making decorating the pleasure it should be."

Draperies
Blinds
Floor Coverings
Art
Accessories


wusin


812 21st Street "West end of Miracle Mile on the turn"
l 8554 /aax569-4
S 0 4


It's Not Too Early
To Think About Valentine's Day
Order Now!
Ask About Our Valentine's Special

4 Johnson's Flower World
SFL 0 R IS T
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,.' xvw [oIhu,.onsF1ower\Vorld cor
1285 16th St. & Old Dixie Highway, Vero Beach


MON FRI 7:30AM:-5:30PM & SAT 7:30AM 5:00PM
I -pa - I I I I I II


Finally a diet where...
MORE IS BElTTE!!!
S Medically supervised and self,
I Medically supervised and self


directed programs available.
* Free weekly informational orientations.
* Decision-free meals.
* The support you need to be successful.
* Reduce or eliminate medications.
* Innovative maintenance plan.
* Options for everyone.


S Just look at The Furniture Man
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lost in 28 weeks!


After


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BUSINESS


Connie Davis.


Before


I















i
I


I


Friday, February 1, 2008


Hometown News


Al 6 -Vero Beach





Fundraiser reels in


$13,000 for education


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
The Education Foundation
of Indian River County
recently hosted its annual
Bass and Birdies Golf and
Fishing Tournament.
The two-day affair raised
more than $13,000 to fund
school supplies, sneakers,
computers, teacher grants
and science fair scholarships
and awards.
Participants kicked off the
event with a Captain's Party at
Quail Valley River Club on
Sunday, Jan. 13.
Guests enjoyed fun, food,
and a live auction. They also
enjoyed discussing who
would catch the biggest fish
during the competition. The
following day the fishing and
golfing enthusiasts navigated
the beautiful Indian River
Club. Each guest had the
opportunity to fish two holes
and golf the remaining six-
teen. The size and quantity of
fish caught and released


improved each golfer's score.
The following guests took
top honors during the tourna-
ment:
Men's'Division:
*First Place: Mark Santan-
gelo, Bob Morgan, Mike Zorc
and Jim Davis
*Second Place: Jay Cam-
pana, Bill Becker, Bob Rose
and John Huryn
*Third Place: Bob Briggs,
Bill Friesell, John Hendricks
and Dick Dillon
*First Gross: Lanse Padgett,
Gary Fraiser, Scott Puttick and
Richard Leffew
Ladies' Division:
*First Place: Sue Tompkins,
Lee Moore, Kathy Edwards
and Heather English
*Largest Fish: Tuny Hill, 19
inches.
*Closest to the Pin: Lynn
Hall, 10 feet, four inches
To learn more about the
Education Foundation of
Indian River County, visit:
www.edfoundationirc.org, or
call (772) 564-0034.


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S1' INVITES You

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I| '"'Em IN TH HometownNews
T READ IT IN THE


Meet the Authors!
Tuesday, February 5th at 4pm
PETER LAWSON-JOHNST1ON
presents
GROWING UP GUGGENHEIM
A Personal History of a Family Enterprise
Tuesday, February 12th at 7 pm
ii JAMES W. HALL
presents
HELL'S BAY
Wednesday, February 13th at 4pm :
JEFFREY WANDS
presents
ANOTHER DOOR OPENS


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Board Certified
Pediatric Dentistry & Orthodontics
Specializing in the treatment of
Children, Adolescents
& the Handicapped
Nitrous Oxide & O.R. Dentistry


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


Vero Beach 2145 INDIAN RIVER BLVD.
IOOKCENTER 772-569-2050
WWW.VEROBEACHBOOKCENTER.COM


Pediatric
Dentistry
772-562-5150


Delta Dental & Guardian Providers
We Complete & Submit Claims
to Most Insurance Companies
2000 35'" Avenue


Adolescent & Adult
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772-778-2259


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ILII


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*%


Vero Beach Al 7


www.HometownN ewsO L.com


Friday, February 1, 2008


John and Carol Spooner
attend the Bass and Birdies
Golf Tournament to benefit
The Education Foundation
of Indian River County. The
two-day affair raised more O
than $13,000.







Photo courtesy of The
Education Foundation


I


~9~'
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-.^*'S;,?' .*ip 1'-^'''-* -'*r'~" T.


5








Friday, February 1, 2008


Al 8 Vero Beach Hometown News


Religion News


First Baptist Church
of Sebastian


Put the
Confidence
Back in Your
J~v I
1", 1 L fc


Come to the
SSpecialist
Who Cares...
Denise M.
Pieczynski, DMD

772-567-7889

1625 20th Street
Vero Beach


We Have Been B
Vero Beach Window

Luminette + Duette
Silhouette *
Vertical Blinds Wood Blinds

Custom Draperies &
Top Treatments


The college/young adult
Sunday School Class is being
combined with the adult
class to study "Seven Words
to Change Your Family" by
James MacDonald. New-
comers are always welcome
to the 9:30 a.m. classes every
Sunday.
"G-Force", the children's
ministry for K- sixth grade at
the First Baptist Church of
Sebastian will begin a new
series on "The Kings of Old"
in January. Local children are
invited to join the excite-
ment at this highly interac-
tive learning experience
every Wednesday evening
from 7-8 p.m.
For additional informa-
tion, call Pastor Bill Brothers
(772) 473-3614 or visit
www.fbcsebastion.com.

Riverside Church
On Friday, Feb. 22, at 6:30
p.m., Riverside Church will
hold its annual missions
banquet. This year's featured
guest speaker will be Evange-
list Reinhard Bonnke.
The banquet will be held at
the Community Baptist


Church, 12534 Roseland
Road in Sebastian. Seating is
limited; tickets are $20 for
adults and will be available at
Riverside Church, 11205
Roseland Road in Sebastian
from Jan. 13 Feb. 8. The
banquet is an adult function;
childcare with dinner and
activities will be available for
$5 per family.
Contact Riverside Church
for details, (772) 589-7825.

Social Justice Film
Series
On Sunday, Feb. 3, 7:30
p.m., there will be a viewing
and discussion about alter-
native fuels, narrated by New
York Times columnist
Thomas L. Friedman.
For more information, call
(772) 778-5880. The UUFVB
is located on the southeast
corner of 27th Avenue and
16th Street.

Annual Sacred
Music Festival
Treasure Coast Chapter
American Guild of Organists
presents its 3rd Annual
Sacred Music Festival featur-
ing the combined adult, chil-
dren anoi handbell choirs of
Treasure Coast Churches and
area musicians playing
organ and piano.
This event will be held on
Sunday, Feb. 3, at 6 p.m., at
First Baptist Church of Vero


Beach.
The cost of the event is $15,
which includes lunch catered
by Blessings. Tickets are
available from any officer of
the Presbyterian women, or
by calling the church office
(772) 562-9088.

Trinity Church
Music at Trinity is to wel-
coming back Eugene Tobey
and Donald Ingram in con-
cert on Sunday, Feb. 10, at 3
p.m., at Trinity Church locat-
ed at Royal Palm Boulevard,
between Pine and Granada
avenues, inVero Beach.
A freewill offering will be
taken during the service.
For more information,
please call the Church office
at (772) 567-1146 or visit
www.trinityvero.org

Annual Vero Beach
Prayer Breakfast
The Vero Beach Prayer
Breakfast Committee
announced that Pastor Jim
Cymbala of the Brooklyn
Tabernacle will be the
keynote speaker at the Annu-
al Vero Beach Prayer Break-
fast, held at. the Indian River
County Fairgrounds on Tues-
day, Feb. 26, 2008, from 7:30
a.m. to 9:30 a.m.
Gospel singer Wintley
Phipps, a Vero Beach resi-
dent, will be performing
The Indian River County


Fairgrounds are located
North of State Road 60 on
58th Avenue at 77th Street.
For more information on
making a donation, call (772)
492-1041.

United Church of
Sebastian and Christ
the King Lutheran
Church
Together the United
Church of Sebastian and
Christ the King Lutheran
Church will hold services
throughout the Lenten sea-
son.
The theme for the Lenten
Services is "The Many Faces
of Jesus". On Feb. 6, Ash
Wednesday, at 7 p.m. the
Imposition of Ashes and
Holy Communion will take
place at the United Church of
Sebastian, 1251 Sebastian
Blvd., with the Rev. Stan
Wickett leading the service.
The Feb. 13, Lenten service
will be held 7 p.m. at Christ
the King Lutheran Church,
1301 Sebastian Blvd., with
the Rev. Tim Woodard lead-
ing the Service.

Immanuel Church
Support group/ celebrate
recovery, a support group for
hurts, habits and hang-ups
meets every Thursday at 6
p.m. for dinner, 6:45 p.m. for
meeting. Donations are
oa-,^^^ 4-l fnr Ainn,,,r


-AmaP.nlmwe accept teu u ut eL
SHUUw R B EM ? Immanuel Church is loca
SHOULDER PROBLEMS? edat455 58th Ave., S.W.,Ve
7n- wM' For more information, ca
$100 on your 772-778-2009 772) 562-3185.
! or Screen!
or Screb Christian Women's
David W. Griffin, MD. FACS, FAAOS C s W Clubh n
m R fl Richard Steinfeld, MD, FAAOS Cl
Orthopaedic Center of Vero Beach A "Be My Valentine" lunch
S.orthocentervb.com Feb. 13, from noon to 1:
vs Since 1967 w p.m., at River House, 3(


f A
Shutters in Basswood, HunterDouglas
Aspen or Vinyl window fashions
SHOWCASE PRIORITY DEALER
S HADES TO SHUTTERS
CUSTOM WINDOW DECOR
BY DENNIS McCLURE
772-564-2472


67 U1 Mn Fi *:3-500/ atByApt.Ony FeeEs.


7,a,








HEEMET HOuSE
C O. GS T R U C TI 0 N
"the Quality of Living"
Residential Commercial* Remodeling
Built-In Entertainment Centers
Maintenance Contracts
772-562-0'866 VERO BEACH


DryClT ing & Lami"t
MUST PRESENT COUPON AT TIME OF DROP-OFF. EXPIRES 2/29/08
SAME DAY SERVICE MONDAY THRU FRIDAY


Fast Shirt Service No Extra Charge


WeAcceptAll
Competitors Coupons


Bridal Gowns
Cleaned & Preserved


BOTH VERO BEACH LOCATIONS
OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7AM 6PM & SATURDAY 8AM 4PM
60 MINUTE CLEANERS COMET
1145 20TH PLACE 1859 20TH STREET
Route 60 West at the Railroad Tracks
567-4387 567-5075



Trunk Wh"ou ,

Just In Time <
For Valentines Day i

Jewelry & Crafs0

Saturday, Fe6ruary 9tft
lo0am 6pm

Don't Miss This One!
Offering Classes From Beginners To Adva,,c
Come By &, Pick Up A Class Calendar Today!


772-562-0270' .
1443 19th Place,Vero Beac
SR 60 East Bound at 15th Avee, *


at-
ro
all


1-
i.,
10
)5


Acacia Road, in vero Beacn.
Michael Carter is going to
sing "Songs of Love and


Romance" and Brenda Shoe-
maker, published author and
conference speaker, will
share her thoughts on
"Extreme Makeover for
Home or Heart." Cost is $15,
inclusive, and reservations
are necessary.
For more information, call
(772) 388-1961 or (772) 778-
1575 before Feb. 8

King's Baptist Church
Small Group Fellowships
will begin in February. This
program will be comprised
of Small Groups studying a
variety of topics in member's
homes and at the church;
times and locations will vary
depending on topics.
Call the church, (772) 567-
5850, for specific topics, their
time and location. King's
Baptist Church is located at
3235 58th Ave. in Vero Beach.

Join the 'Souper Bowl'
Coastal Community
Church will support its
favorite football team and
assist the Ecumenical Food
Pantry in a "Souper Bowl"
competition.
On Sunday, Feb. 3, Coastal
Community Church will
invite football fans to donate
canned and dry food items
into two separate recepta-
cles- one for Patriots fans
and the other for Giants fans.
Items donated to each
team will be counted and the
"winning team" will be
announced. All collected
foods will be donated to the
Ecumenical Food Pantry at
Roseland United Methodist
Church.
For more information, or to
donate to your favorite team,
contact Pastor Seth Gold-
smith at (772) 360-6830 or
the Ecumenical Food Pantry
at (772) 589-3035.
Coastal Community
Church worships at 10 a.m.
on Sunday in the auditori-
um ofSebastian River Middle
School.


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Wedding Gowns
Bridesmaid's I Mother's Gowns
Prom Gowns I Quinceaniera
Tuxedos

772-569-5400
723 17TH STREET, VERO BEACH


YON *'


0"/-


Hometown News


Al 8 Vero Beach







1rr1uca rt:LPian,1LPB h


Red Cross is


looking for heroes


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
The Martin County and
North Treasure Coast Chap-
ters of the American Red
Cross will be holding the
annual Heroes for the Amer-
ican Red Cross Campaign.
Martin County will kick-
off this three-week long
campaign on March 13, with
the North Coast Chapter of
St. Lucie and Indian River
counties launching their
campaign on March 17.
The goal of the 2008
Heroes for the American Red
Cross Campaign is to raise at
least $100,000 to provide
Red Cross services to Mar-
tin, St. Lucie and Indian
River county residents.
The funds raised will
make it possible for Red
Cross to respond to the
many disasters that may
occur locally, such as house
fires, wild fires, floods, hurri-
canes and tornadoes.
To make sure there are
funds available for local dis-


ROUNDABOUT
fine &fun papers!

Oh! Oh! Ohy! Valentine!

Very Special Greeting Cards for
your special someone
...and...
Crabtree & Evelyn Creative Toiletries
Instore Printing for
All Occasions


asters, the American Red
Cross Martin County and
North Treasure Coast chap-
ters are looking for Heroes
who agree to raise at least
$1,000 for their local chap-
ter. This can be accom-
plished with a single check,
or by soliciting donations
from co-workers, clients and
friends, for example.
People may also become
an online Hero by visiting
the American Red Cross
Martin County Web site at
www.MartinRedCross.org or
www.ntc-redcross.org and
donating online.
Call the American Red
Cross North Treasure Coast
County Chapter at (772) 562-
2549 or visit the Chapter
headquarters at 2506 17th
Ave. in Vero Beach.
To donate money or time,
contact the American Red
Cross Martin County Chap-
ter at (772) 287-2002 or visit
the chapter headquarters at
2750 S. Kanner Highway in
Stuart.


2905 Cardinal Drive, Vero Beach


772-231-3323


Library Programs


The Indian River County
Main Library offers the fol-
lowing free programs.
Creative Characters will
be held at 4 p.m. on
Wednesday. Based on the
successful teen summer siz-
zler program, the youth
activities department will
incorporate similar aspects
into its weekly creative writ-
ing sessions. Creative char-
acters will feature drama,
debate, puzzles, games, and
writing exercises. Classes
are open to all sixth through
12th graders.
Pilates, a stretch and
tone class, is scheduled to
meet each Tuesday and
Thursday. The program will
focus on flexibility and core
strength. The class will
incorporate Pilates mat
-wolk, isolated .',;i&id
stretching, movements from
dance and toning using
lightweights. Pilates is
appropriate for all fitness
levels. It will be taught by
Janice Broda, who brings
more than 20 years of expe-
rience as an exercise
instructor.
Beginner Karate classes
will be held every Tuesday at
4 p.m.These sessions will be
taught by seventh degree
black belt, Shihan master
Jon Cierri via classical Chi-
nese/Okinawan self-
defense designed, for new
students. This is a great
family sport that improves
concentration, balance,
breathing and body tone.
Yoga is offered every Fri-
day, at 10 a.m. and Wednes-
days, at 6 p.m. Instructor
Babaji, from Kashi School of
Yoga, teaches all levels of
Gentle Yoga with the
emphasis on breathing. Par-
ticipants will need to wear
loose-fitting clothing, and
bring a yoga mat. Classes
are held in the multimedia
room on the first floor.
Better breathing is
taught by yoga instructor,
Babaji, on Friday at 11:30
a.m., in the multimedia
room.
Beginner Calligraphy,
taught by Nancy Parker, on
Friday, at 10 a.m.This pro-
gram consists of eight ses-
sions, and requires registra-
tion and confirmation.
*Adult Creative Writing
and Poetry: The Indian River


County Main Library, with
Paul Bagley, offers adult cre- '
ative writing and poetry on
Monday evenings at 6 p.m.
Mr. Bagley, a published
author and president of the *
Indian.River Poetry Society,
leads this group. The group
will discuss, critique and
encourage budding writers '
interested in becoming
published.
Quilting is taught by Pat
Lester. Ms. Lester is an
accomplished quilter from
the local area. A class is
offered on Monday from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m., and Tuesday,
at 5:30 p.m. Classes are
ongoing and open to begin-
ners, as well as advanced
quilters.
Belly Dancing Classes
are held at 3:30 p.m. every
taU. tght lbi Lora
(-arch, aka "Parizade," in the
multimedia room.
Exercise clothing is sug-
gested.
-For Hometown News
- -. - .


SSt. Lucie County Fair February 22 March 21

ADMIT ONE -.* TWO OR THREE OR MORE!
P YEE.


I

I
.


Limited Offer!
(Good til Feb. 2008)


Sfort MEQA PASS
S Includes Gate Admission
47 PLUS Unlimited
Spre-Pay Rides Everyday!
% pricing Regularly $70 Each
SUnlimited ARMBAND
l I Unlimited Rides
I 1 Good For Any 1 Day


PRE-PAY PRICING EXPIRES FEB. 19. 200Z8 .
Mega @ 2 for $70= e__
SMega @ S50.00= _____ .
SAdult Adm @$5.00 = __
SChild Adm6-12 @ 8$1.00 =____
SUnlimited
Armband @C $15.00 = ,
SSeason Pass @ $30.00 = ___
* CONCERT BILLY RAY CYRUS
SSAT. FEB. 23 7:30 PM
SRes. Floor Seating @ $20.00= ___
With Ride Armband @ $30.00 =___
Res. Bleacher Seats 15.00 = _


-I
.-
.1*'
*1 ~ ?.
z ~ .ii.


Excluding Dollar Day with Ride Armband __ @ $25.00 = ___ I .,
Pre-Pa' (Thursday) CONCERT DRAKE BELL
I pricing Regularly $20 Each SUN. FEB. 24 3:00 PM : ,
S. ***************** Res. Floor Seating @ $20.00 = __ i'' .I- ''
Adults Gate Reg. $8 Child Under Six FREE with Ride Armband @ $30.00 =___
1 ****************** Res. Bleacher Seats ___ $15.00 = ,_
Group Sales Available Also! with Ride Armband @ S25.00 = '. *
Mail Order Form & Check To: only I armband per concert ticket S10 00
SLC Fair, P.O. Box 12478. Fort Pierce, FL 34979 TOTAL =-- .0
or Call 772-464-2910 Or Order Online at: = plus s/h $3.00
Swww.StLucieCountyFair.org Amount Due
SALL ENTERTAINMENT FREE WITH GATE ADMISSION

_ ., -' --'- -. -' .. ('-. .


=NEWSRADIO 0






"EAN
I Weekdays:
3pm-6pm
THE SEAH HANNITY SHOW


Weeds MAGAZINE
Weekdays: Barn-Sam n* Hosted By Bob Soos
Listen To Our Special Guests Next Week!

'J^ ^^^^^^^ SS^


DianelDtisin
SII olboaIr


BhBMIyfflyiam.


--- --------- m~n~Luralraa~ar~c~~unmarlYdYv~Gi~ilUY~E


Vero Beach Al 9


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


Fridav. Februarvr 1. 2008


r.-.





Friday, February 1, 2008


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Walk-ins Welcome
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University Medical Clinics. Vero Beach.
3745 11h Circle (off 37th St., opposite IR Medical Center)
Suite 108, Vero Beach, FL 32960
phone: (772) 562-6127 fax: (772) 562-6736

University Medical Clinics. Port St. Lucie East.
1855 SE Port St. Lucie Blvd., Port St. Lucie, FL 34952
phone: (772) 398-6210 fax: (772) 398-6205

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549 NW Lake Whitney Place
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A20 Vero Beach


HometownP News









Vero Beach


classifiedd S TIONB

lv~-AmII~mm FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS


FRIDAY, FEB. 1
Music at Trinity presents
the American BoyChoir in
concert at 7 p.m. at Trinity
Church located at Royal Palm
Boulevard in Vero Beach.
Presently celebrating its
70th season, the American
BoyChoir is regarding as the
nation's premier concert boys
choir and one of the finest in
the world.
Led by director Fernando
Malvar-Ruiz, this concert will
be the only Treasure Coast
appearance during the choir's
Florida tour.
Tickets are $20 and elemen-
tary-aged students are free
with one adult ticket.
For more information, call
the church office at (772) 567-
1146 or visit online at
www.trinityvero.org.
The U.S. Coast Guard
Band will present a free
concert at the Sebastian River
Performing Arts Center at 7:30
p.m.
The band is the Congres-
sionally designated premier
band of the United States
Coast Guard and the Depart-
ment of Homeland security.
The Atlantic Classical
Orchestra is serving as host for
the concert.
The Coast Guard Band has
appeared in the former Soviet
Union, Canada and England as
well as at the John F. Kennedy
Center for the Performing Arts,
Lincoln Center and Carnegie
Hall.
The program includes a
melange of musical selections
including Verdi's dramatic
overture to "La Forza del
Destino," Frank Ticheli's
moving "Shenandoah" and
Donald Grantham's "Southern
Harmony."
The performance is free, but
tickets are required.
Indian River County
residents may obtain tickets
are the Indian River County
Chamber of Commerce at its
temporary location at 1146
U.S. 1 in Vero Beach.
For information, call (772)
567-3491.
You may also contact
Adrienne Moore at (772) 287-
5614 in Stuart. Leave your
name, address and phone
number and the number of
tickets requested.

FRIDAY, FEB. 1,
to FEB. 3
The inaugural Treasure
Coast International Film
Festival will feature more
than 40 feature-length and
short films at screenings
throughout the Treasure Coast
area.
Individual tickets for films
are $10 or passes for specific
days may be purchased for
$25 to $49.99. A VIP pass for
the entire film festival is $99.
A complete listing of films
and details about buying
tickets is available at the
festival Web site at www.tci-
filmfest.com or by calling


(772) 343-1818.

FRIDAY, FEB. 1
The Indian River Sym-
phonic Association will
present a concert by the
Brevard Symphony at 7:30
p.m. at the Community
Church of Vero Beach.
The orchestra will be
conducted by Christopher
Confessore and will feature
piano soloist Catherine Wilson
in "A 100th Birthday Salute to
Leroy Anderson."
Anderson in the composer
of orchestral miniatures
including Blue Tango, The
Syncopated Clock, Sleigh Ride
and The Typewriter.
Canadian pianist Ms. Wilson
will bring Anderson's seldom
heard piano concerto to Vero
Beach.
Tickets are $30.
For more information, call
(772) 778-1070.

SATURDAY, FEB. 2,
to FEB. 3
Gardenfest! Will be
presented by the Garden Club
of Indian River County to help
gardeners attain their perfect
garden.
The seventh annual event
will be held under the
majestic oaks at Riverside Park
located at 3250 Riverside Park
Drive in Vero Beach and will
feature more than 70 vendors.
Hours of the event are
Saturday, Feb. 2 from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 3
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Gardenfest! Will be held rain
or shine and admission is free.
A wide variety of orchids,
native plants, unusual ferns,
roses, palms, bamboo,
succulents, herbs and other
plants will be available as well
as outdoor furniture, lighting,
pottery, fountains and outdoor
art.
Experts will be on hand to
provide advice for garden
problems and other ques-
tions.
On Saturday, Feb. 2, at 9:30
a.m., John Beukers will discuss
"Turf;" at 11:15 a.m., Wendy
Griffin will discuss "Let's Talk
About Orchids," at 1 p.m.
"Pests and Fertilizers" will be
discussed by Kathy Wegel and
at 2:45 p.m., Brenda Weiss
will discuss "Hardscaping."
On Sunday, Feb. 3 at 10:30
a.m., Dennis Cathcart will
speak on "Bromeliads;" at
12:15 p.m. "Organics, Why
and How" will be the topic of
Tonya Goldsmith and at 2
p.m., Violet Krochmalny will
discuss "Palm Pruning."
For more information or
directions, call the Garden
Club at (772) 567-4602 or go
online at www.garden-
clubofirc.org.

MONDAY, FEB. 4
The Vero Beach Museum
of Art's 2008 International
) See OUT, B4


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY




-IAINMN


Cokie Roberts: Country sti


blessed despite problems


BY BARBARA YORESH
Entertainment writer

Mary Martha Corinne
Morrison (but wait, there's
more..!!) Claiborne Boggs
Roberts (whew!)
That's quite a mouthful
to name a world-
renowned and respected
journalist, author and
political analyst. -
Let's just call her Cokie
Roberts.
This award-winning
political commentator
will speak Saturday, Feb. 2
at 4 and 8 p.m. at the
Emerson Center's Cele-
brated Speakers Series.
The Emerson Center is
located at 1590 27th Ave.
in Vero Beach and may be
reached by calling (772)
778-5249 for ticket
information.
Mrs. Roberts comes
from a family as political-
ly prestigious as the
dynastic Kennedy and
Bush clans.
Her mother, Lindy
Boggs, was a former


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 02-01-2008

Aries-March 21-April 19
Count your many blessings. Your mind is
sharp. Your heart is open. Your visions are
strong. Your health is improving because
of greater balance in life. You seem to
have it all. Be grateful for all these bless-
ings. Take care of your own needs first.
Then give back to those who want to
know how you have found these great
gifts. Tell them they come from spirit
Taurus-April 20-May 20
Your good nature always prevails. You are
always doing nice things for others. It's
your nature. Now here is the good news.
You have a guardian angel watching over
you. What you sow, you reap. It shows up
strong. So go ahead with those new
plans. Take care of details, and they will
succeed. It's the universal payback for all
you have done for others.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
Living one day at a time without worrying
about the future is a challenge. Release


ambassador and U.S.
Representative and her
father, Louisiana Democ-
ratic Congressman Hale
Boggs, was Majority
Leader until his death in
1972. Mrs. Roberts' late
sister, Barbara Boggs
Sigmund, was mayor of
Princeton, N.J. and a
candidate for the U.S.
Senate prior to her death
from cancer. Mrs. Roberts'
brother Tommy Boggs is a
Washington, D.C. lawyer
and lobbyist.
Mrs. Roberts, 64, is a
graduate of Wellesley
College, where, exactly 30
years after graduation,
she gave the commence-
ment speech.
She is currently the
contributing senior news
analyst for National
Public Radio as well as a
regular roundtable
commentator for "This
Week with George
Stephanopoulos." She is
also a political commen-
tator for ABC News and
from 1996 to 2002 was co-


anchor of the weekly ABC
news interview program
"This Week with Sam
Donaldson and Cokie
Roberts."
Since 1966, Mrs. Roberts
has been married to
Steven Roberts, a profes-
sor at George Washington
University and contribut-
ing editor at U.S. News &
World Report. The pair has
two children and four
grandchildren.
Less than a week before
presidential primary and
other "Super Tuesday"
balloting, Mrs. Roberts,
spoke from her Washing-
ton, D.C.-area home
about the politics that will
be the focus of her
upcoming speech at the
Emerson Center.
During the interview,
Mrs. Roberts, who has
worked as a
journalist/analyst for
television networks as
well as NPR, commented
on whether she believed
the consolidation of
ownership of media


the past Write down your best ideas.
Make a new plan for the next three
months. It will enhance your life person-
ally, professionally and socially. No one
can do it for you except yourself. You
have it in you. Let nothing rob you of your
heritage and continued success.
Cancer-June 22-July 22
Stay calm under fire. Keep your cool
when others around you are losing it.
You will survive the recent'changes. The
biggest challenge is to not expect others
to do things your way unless you tell
them up front what you expect. They
aren't mind readers, you know. You have
plenty of good qualities. Build on them
this year and march on to victory in all
areas of life.
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your strongest gift is your persuasive way
with people. You thrive when under pres-
sure. The New Year starts you out with
many new dreams and challenges. You
are up for it. Good results the past year
have prepared you well. More big deals
are signed on the golf course with a
shake of hands than in the boardroom.
Start swinging.
Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
You feel a resurgence of power. Your
insight and guidance is appreciated by
family and friends. Your time is valuable.
Continue to become more selective in
how you use it. Create your own reality.
Reinvent yourself. Hold fast to your inner
beliefs but be flexible enough to upgrade
when necessary. It's never too late to


Cokie.Roberts
outlets by mega-corpora-
tions was affecting the
objectivity or content of
the news.
"There is more informa-
tion available than ever
before in the history of
humankind.'There is the
Internet as well as main-
stream media and blogs,"
Mrs. Roberts said.
"A lot*of people want to
go to news outlets they
agree with, such as the
conservatives to Fox or
) See COUNTRY, B2


learn and apply fresh new ideas.
Libra-Sept 23-Oct. 22
You have learriedf6t about yourself and
others recently. You continue to grow.
Hold fast to your new visions and
dreams. Help them take root by doing
daily affirmations and devotions. Then
share your new gifts with others who feel
your spirit of truth. You are a positive
force to be reckoned with. You have
made it this far. There is still a long way to
go. Enjoy the ride.
Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Try not to analyze things so much. Much
life force can be wasted by over thinking.
Stick to the basics. Life's concerns always
work out in divine order for the higher
good of all when you go with the flow.
Stay focused on placing your ideas into
action instead ofthinking about them.
This keeps you moving forward and
greatly decreases stress.
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Slow down a little. It's better to do a few
things well than many mediocre. You
sometimes overshoot the goal line.
When new adventures come your way,
select the most important ones first The
moon in Sagittarius gives you an emo-
tional boost If it isn't fun, don't start it
You are always responsible. Let's have a
little fun for a change.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You are hot right now. Just coming off
) See STAR SCOPES, B4


Va.ove' Me Power






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DHING EINTIEiRHHENI


Country
From page B


the liberals to CNN. But
that was always true. I
don't think we're in a new
situation that way," she
said.
Mrs. Roberts said that
historically the nation's
newspapers have had
definite political leanings
and today might be
characterized as a "Repub-
lican" or "Democratic"
publications.
Asked about her views on
conditions for the middle
class, she said: "There's a
lot to look forward to. We
live in a wonderful country
that the rest of the world is
scratching to get in," she
said. "But part of life for
the middle-class has to do
with expectations. Today,
people's expectations of
middle-class life include a
big house, two cars,
private schools and
'things."
Although Mrs. Roberts
has attained the highest


levels of professional and
personal success, she is
nonetheless a person for
whom far-reaching
materialism means little, if
anything.
She lives in the house in
which she was raised a
home she termed modest
by many of today's stan-
dards. She told me that
adjacent to her property
was a similar home built at
around the same time as
her own, a nice "rambler"
of a home.
Recently, the property
was sold and the house
was razed. In its place and
filling the entire lot is a
12,000-square-foot manse.
"That was never impor-
tant in my life. I get my
satisfaction from my
family and my work," Mrs.
Roberts said.
"People may be nervous
about the state of the
country and the economy,
but people are happy in


their personal lives," she
said, referring to polls
which underscore Ameri-
cans' overall satisfaction
with their lives.
Mrs. Roberts commented
on the apathy of people
and young people in
particular.
"Some young people care
and some don't. There's
lots of good data that
young people are doing all
kinds of volunteering in
their communities for
many different causes but
they have no faith in the
political system. They
happen to be wrong about
that," Mrs. Roberts said
with a little chuckle.
"But they will get inter-
ested when it affects them
- when they start paying
taxes. And you tend to get
voters out to the polls
when they're angry," she
explained.
"At the presidential level,
voters rationally vote for


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the president whom they
trust and who has good
judgment because they
know the issues will
change and you can't look
at the issues and know
what they will be in four
years," Mrs. Roberts said.
She cited 9-11 and the
downfall of the Soviet
Union as major events,)
which could not have been
foreseen.
"It's a gut-check vote,"
Mrs. Roberts said of
presidential voting trends.
"At the Senate level, it is
an issues vote but then at
the Representative level
it's a 'what- have-you-
done-for-me-lately' vote.
"It's also true there has
been tremendous upset -
they feel that the federal
government is working
against their values. The
Republicans understood
that and took advantage of
it. The Democrats have
caught on and now the
presidential candidates
are talking about their
faith. We are the most
church-going country on
earth," Mrs. Roberts said.
She said Iraq is the
biggest issue facing the
country.
"Our biggest challenge is
in dealing with Iraq. The
'surge' may be helping.
Recessions come and go,
but dealing with interna-
tional situations is con-
stantly evolving.
"For 50 years it was
containment of the Soviet
Union that was our
foreign policy and we
had to decide if Vietnam
was one way to do that.
"So far the Democratic
candidates all have six-
point plans for foreign
policy and the Republi-
cans are saying 'stay the
course,'" Mrs. Roberts
said.
Despite the problems,
she said, there's room for
optimism.
"It's a great country. Go
to a naturalization cere-
mony and see foreign-
born people take the oath
of citizenship and the
delight they take to have
made it to the United
States and to citizenship
and you'll know we are
blessed," Mrs. Roberts
said.


to Win!







ion Days

03/08

Wing 03/08






ate
















Beach


pm-10pm


--_- ':. ',: , .. ., ,. . ... ,:. ,- .," ... ., .,--
I --


Friday, February 1, 2008


B2 Vero Beach


Hometown News









Vero Beach B3


..N.NG & EN HINEBIHHINI


Art from New Mexico


sojourn will be featured


BY BARBARA YORESH
Entertainment writer
The name conjures up
images of a beautifully
colored and patterned
flower or recollections of
Peter Pan's Indian girlfriend
from Neverland.
But while "Tiger Lily"
certainly applies to those
references, it is also the
name of a marvelous Vero
Beach gallery owned by
seven talented women
artists.
Tiger Lily Art Studios and
Gallery is located in a
uniquely charming con-
verted church building at
1903 14th Ave. in down-
town Vero Beach.
Artists Julie Carter, Chris
Adams Johnson, Shotsi
LaJoie, Jill Pease, Linda
Proctor, Sharon Sexton and
Glenda Taylor comprise a
"lucky seven" of collective
and collaborative artists
who will host their First
Annual Tiger Lily Travels
Opening at the gallery on
Friday, Feb. 22.


A special preview day will
be held on Thursday, Feb.
21 from 10 a.m. to 7p.m. to
enable art patrons to view
the works and explore the
studios.
This special exhibit will
feature works in a variety of
mediums created by the
artists after a sojourn last
summer to Taos, N.M. -
the "Land of Enchantment"
- where each artist was
uniquely inspired by the
landscape and people of
that magical/mystical
place.
A recent visit to their
brightly lit gallery and
workspace revealed a
congenial group of talented
women who were as bright
and enthusiastic as the art
they create.
Color abounds in their
works, which include
paintings, ceramic pieces,
"found object" installations
and mixed media tile
works.
As a subtle counterpoint
to the gay spectrum of hues
found in those works, Ms.


Proctor's black and white
photographs offer eye-
appealing monochromatic
studies of landscapes,
flowers, a horse and a
cowboy.
White walls and display
pedestals' offer the perfect
backdrop to these works
that seem to jump off the
walls or showcase areas
with color, texture and
detail.
One cannot help smiling
in response to the feelings
these pieces evoke. There is
joy, whimsy and a fanciful
interpretation of life to be
found and savored here.
The gallery's name was
agreed upon by all the
artists, but it was Ms.
Sexton who from child-
hood "always wanted"
something by that name.
"I asked if we could use
it," she said.
SHer colleagues concurred
that the name was some-
what evocative of "Steel
Magnolias" an appella-

) See ART, B7


A

c; Y y Lnu iks
I* a d
I,



r 'ta if _~


Photo courtesy of the Tiger Lily Gallery
Artists at th~Tiger Lily Gallery are: Chris Adams Johnson, Shotsi LaJoie, Jill Pease, Julie
Carter, LindaProctor, Glenda Taylor and Sharon Sexton.
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Owners on Premises
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begin your valenane's uay romance at me Mwuseum. -wow me gU a s.ame
sounds of crooner, Jerry Chambers set the mood. Enjoy ch a and a choate
desserts from Chocolate Fountain Fartesies& Dreos: cret om n Ybutfirst
drink is on the house,, then each drink is $1


Thursday, February 14
5:30-7:30 pm
Vero Beach Museum of Art
$10 per person
(free for Contemporades and Art W*turo mmmwbrs


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Friday, February 1, 2008


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Friday Night, Feb. 1st, Dinner 6-7pm, Dancing 7-10pm
Roast Lamb or Fish, Music by Glen
Sunday Night, Feb. 3rd, Dinner 1-2pm, Polka Dancing 2-6pm -
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OININHU a NIElIHHMENI


Out
From page B1
Lecture Series kicks off its
season with a presentation by
Sir Ken Robinson at 4:30 p.m.
followed by a reception and
book signing at 5;30 p.m.
Sir Robinson will speak
about "Out of Our Minds:
Learning to Be Creative."
The cost of the individual
lecture is $65 for the general
public and $55 for museum
members.
For more information or
lecture tickets, call (772) 231-


0707 Ext. 136.

SATURDAY, FEB. 9
The Beach Concert
Series presented by the
Oceanside Business Associa-
tion will feature a Latin, Jazz
and Salsa event beginning at
5:30 p.m. at the Costa d'Este
Beach Resort on Ocean Drive
between Beachland Boule-
vard and Acacia Road.
The band BRAVO will
perform. New York-born
Music Director Adalberto
Bravo, Jr. and his band
BRAVO have entertained


throughout the southeast and
this free concert is not to be
missed!
And if that Latin beat
makes you want to get up
and dance, then do so
because free salsa dance
lessons will be provided
throughout the entire evening
by Swingsation's 14th Avenue
Dance Studio.
During the band's break, a
special performance will be
given by the Riverside
Children's Theatre Star Troupe
and staffers from the Vero
Beach Museum of Art will be
on hand in the children's


activity area to inspire kids to
create or become works of
art.
For more information, call
the OBA at (772) 231-0008
-Jazz artist Tina Marsh will
perform in concert at 7 p.m.
at the Emerson Center to
conclude a celebration of Jazz
Week 2008. The Emerson
Center is located at the
southeast corner of 27th
Avenue and 16th Street in
Vero Beach.
Plenty of free parking is
available.

D See OUT, B5


Star Scopes
From page BI


your time in the zodiac has left
you loaded with enthusiasm
and desire. You are a winner.
You have' natural rhythm.
When are you going dancing?
Let your heart prevail. No one
has a larger one than you. Your
willingness to work hard and
do the right things in life is a
great magical inspiration to all
those around you.


Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You have learned more in the
past year than in the previous
10. The best news is that the
learning involves your purpose
and place in life and how to
manage it All great teachers
say that the way you deal with
downturns in life are the most
important. It's easy to keep
smiling when things are rosy.
You have learned how to deal


with it all. You have earned vic-
tory over life. Great job.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Don't turn away from adversi-
ty. Look at it as a way to grow
emotionally and spiritually. Be
fearless and stand up for your
beliefs. If you don't, the world
will drain your energy. Don't
be too easy. Say, "This is my
life, thank you. I'm going to do
what I feel is right." Then take
action. You will see positive
results happen. Then others
will say you were right. Wow!
Star visions
This column is on the Web. If


you have been helped, please
tell your family and friends.
Type in
myhometownnews.net. Click
on Star Scopes on the left
menu. A personalized astrolo-
gy or compatibility chart
makes a very special gift for
yourself or someone you love.
It's good to know what the uni-
verse has in store for us. I am
doing my readings and fore-
casts at the South Florida Fair
in West Palm Beach through
Feb. 3 in Exhibit Hall 9. It's a lot
of fun. Would love to see you
there. Have a starry week,
everyone.
James Tucker


Marie c)mth Clancy

fne food & cServiie
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Vero Beach


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Sun cia to 31m111


SUNDAY BRUNCH

Feb. 17th, 10am to 2pm
held at Casa di Columbo

$14.95
Prepared by Vero's Very Own
Celebrity ChefAnne Devanney

Fresh Fruit, Savory Bread
Basket and a
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Our Mouthwatering Cebiche
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Friday, February 1, 2008


Hometown News


B4 Vero Beach


~~ i'..r L;ltt idrfrt~ij~i
5F--'jls L3~1


*-! '













OIHNG f ENTERTAINMENT


Concert to honor veterans


BY BARBARA YORESH
Entertainment writer
VERO BEACH The idea
began 16 years ago in
collaboration between a
veteran of WWII and aVero
Beach High School band
director.
The proposal to honor
veterans and our nation
through music found
fertile ground. The Red,
White and Blue concerts
have been sell-outs each
year and beginning Sun-
day, March 16 at 2 p.m., the
15th annual series of three
concerts will be held at the
Vero Beach High School's
Performing Arts Center.
Concerts will also be held
at 7 p.m. on Monday and
Tuesday, March 17 and 18.
Richard Cornell, 91, a
Vero Beach WWII veteran
and high school "Fighting


Indians" band director and
performing arts depart-
ment chairman James
Sammons met in Mr.
Sammons' school office
years ago.
"Mr. Sammons asked me
if I was a veteran," Mr.
Cornell said. "We came up
with the Red, White and
Blue concert as a benefit
for veterans."
Mr. Cornell is executive
producer of the concerts.
For years the concerts
were held in the school's
gym, which seated 1,500
people.
"For the first 12 years the
admission for veterans was
free. But when the Per-
forming Arts Center
opened we lost about 500
seats and now haye to
charge veterans $5," Mr.
Cornell explained.
Non-veterans pay $10 for


tickets to the performanc-
es, which have been sell-
outs every year as area
residents come to hear
rousing patriotic music
played by talented student
musicians.
A portion of the concerts'
proceeds are still donated
to, the Indian'River County
Veterans Council for their
work at Memorial Island
and other programs, Mr.
Cornell said.
This year's concerts will
feature a "Star Spangled
Spectacular" theme
honoring the nation and
veterans in a style reminis-
cent ofthe 1930s and '40s.
"This year we want to an
old-fashioned style
concert like the ones held
on town greens," Mr.
Cornell said.
He had high praise for
the high-level musician-


ship of the young student
performers. i
"The kids in the band
represent less 6 to 7
percent of the total school
population but they are
among the top percentage
academically.
"It's amazing how these
kids perform every year
and they maintain this
quality every day. It's first
class all the way," Mr.
Cornell said.
Advance tickets for the
Red, White and Blue
concerts are now available
at the VBHS Performing
Arts Center Box Office at
the school campus location
on Tuesday and Thursday
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The school is located at
1707 16th St. inVero
Beach. The box office may
be reached by calling (772)
564-5646.


Out
From page B4


This event is being present-
ed by the Fort Pierce Jazz &
Blues Society in cooperation
with the Unitarian Universalist
Fellowship of Vero Beach.
Ms. Marsh is founder,
director, vocalist and one of
the chief composers of the
Austin, Texas-based consor-
tium of jazz composers,
Creative Opportunity Orches-
tra. During its 27-year history,
CO2 has produced recordings
and toured nationally.
Ms. Marsh was inducted
into the Texas Music hall of
Fame in 2000 and has been
described as "a great vocal
artist", "intimate and
unafraid" a "haunting
presence."
Critics were equally effusive
about CO2, calling the group
"a killer band."
Included in the Emerson
Center program will be
"Courage of the Butterfly," an
interesting, original work
showcasing Ms. Marsh's
composition skills and unique
voice against a backdrop of
rich instrumentation.
Concert tickets are $20 and
$15 for FPJ&BS members.
For more information about
Jazz Week, which begins Feb.
2, call (772) 460-JAZZ. For
the Emerson Center, call
(772) 778-5249.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 13,
to FEB. 16
"Have a Heart through
Art" will be presented by
Gallery 14 located at 1911
14th Ave. in downtown Vero
Beach beginning Wednesday,
Feb. 13, from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. through Friday, Feb. 15,
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
Saturday, Feb. 16, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m.
During that time the gallery
will donate 20 percent of
each purchase to the charity
of the buyer's choice.
The event is free and open
to the public and will feature
the art of Lila Blakeslee,
Barbara du Pont, Deborah
Gooch, Mary Ann Hall,
Dorothy Hudson, Virginia
Knapp, Barbara Landry, Dawn
Miller, Deborah Morrell
Polackwich, Barbara Rowles,
Dorothy Napp Schindel, Jan
Taylor and Tammy Wicker.
Valentine refreshments will
be served.
For more information, call
(772) 562-5525 or visit
online at www.galleryl4ver-
obeach.com
THURSDAY, FEB. 14


Harp & Harmony will
celebrate Valentine's Day
with a free concert at 2 p.m.
at the Indian River County
Main Library located at 1600
21st St. in downtown Vero
Beach.
Join your honey for a warm
welcome back to the "Sweet-


hearts of Shawangunk." This
delightful duo of Peggy and
Tim Behrendt from the
Adirondacks of New York
provides a mix of music
ranging from American folk,
classical, bluegrass, Oriental,
Celtic and Native American.
Performing since 1990, Harp
& Harmony will interview


music with readings, quotes
and anecdotes utilizing 11
different instruments includ-
ing the piano, harp, guitar,
keyboard, banjo and harmon-
ica.
This year's theme will have
the accent on "love.
) See OUT, 88


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February 15th 7:00pm
February 16th 2:00pm / 7:00pm
February 18th & 19th 7:00pm
February 20th 2:00pm & 7:00pm
February 21st 7:00pm
February 23rd 2:00pm & 7:00pm
February 25th & 26th 7:00pm


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~;
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Ab~ek


Vero Beach B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, February 1, 2008


40 ff 40 40









B6 Vero Beach


~VINE & ~DINE W


'VINE & DINE .
Your Vale.



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Reservations Appreciated
Dinner Tues Sun 5PM
Buy a $100 Gift Certificate and
Receive a FREE $25 Gift Certificate

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Inside the Seminole Courtyard
Corner of 140d Avenue & Route 60


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Wednesday, arch 19 Te Four Top


Hometown News


Friday, February 1, 2008


DINING aENIIHINMENT


Students to perform The Music Man'


BY BARBARA YORESH
Entertainment writer
There might be trouble in
fictional River City, Iowa,
circa 1912, but the music and
lyrics of "The Music Man"
will unquestionably enter-
tain and delight area audi-
ences when theVero Beach
High School presents the
award winning show at the
school's Performing Arts
Center.
This production will
feature more than 60
talented student performers
who will present their special
version of the former
Broadway hit and movie in.
three performances begin-
ning Friday,,Feb. 15, at 7:30
p.m.


Other performances will be
held Saturday, Feb. 16 at 7:30
p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 17 at 2
p.m.
"The Music Man" is a
musical with book, music
and lyrics written by Mered-
ithWilson, a native of Mason
,City, Iowa. Apparently,
Wilson drew many of his
show's characters and
geographic references from
actual people and places he
knew.
The Broadway show
opened at the Majestic
Theatre Dec. 19, 1957, after
'many years of development
and multiple drafts to the
script.
The show ran at the
Majestic for three years
before moving to The


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s39 After 1 pm
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Broadway Theatre where it
ultimately complete a run of
1,375 performances.
The original cast included
actor Robert Preston in the
lead roll of con man "Profes-
sor" Harold Hill. Mr. Preston
had had little singing
experience prior to audition-
ing for the show, but
nonetheless won the role.
Songstress Barbara Cook
played Marian (Madame
Librarian).
"Professor" Harold Hill is a
con man and scam artist
who convinces parents that
he can teach their unmusical
children to play instruments
and start a band.
His enthusiasm proves
effective and parents
willingly pre-pay him for the
necessary instruments and
band uniforms, whereupon
Hill skips town.
SComing to River City with
the same intentions, Mr. Hill
finds his scam compromised
when he falls for the town's


librarian Marian, who
recognizes his fraudulent
intentions.
The attraction proves to be
mutual; however, when Mr.
Hill finds a way to draw
Marian's lisping brother from
his shy shell.
Mr. Hill's scam begins to fall
apart and he is faced with
making a quick getaway or
staying to win the heart of
Marian and "face the music."
He chooses to stay and
ultimately a new boy's band
is formed to the delight of
parents and town residents.
Vero Beach area audiences
attending the VBHS perform-
ance of "The Music Man" will
be delighted as well.
"Trouble" that catchy
tune with "a capital'T' that
rhymes with'P' that stands
for pool showcased Hill's
intention on drawing
attention away from himself
and to the "vice" of billiards.


I See MUSIC, B7


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772-563-0292
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next to Stein Mart on 12th Street
772-978-9991
M-SAT 11-9 SUN 12-8


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.I. .h; .~ i: II-









Friday, February 1, 2008 www.HometownNewsOLcom Vero Beach B7


Art
From page B3
tion that confers both
strength and beauty. Tiger
Lily women are both.
Even an untrained eye
can see that their art is both
heartfelt and bold. Every-
day subject matter has
inspired them to create and
impart artistic interpreta-
tions. And they have done
so, often with humorous
and even subtle detailing.
The group's trip to Taos -
a place renowned for its
artists and spirit gave
each member a unique
perspective which she
then, in turn, made into art.

Music
From page B6
"Seventy-six Trombones" is
another classic from this
show as are "Till There Was
You" and "Marian the
Librarian." '
The VBHS Performing Art
Center is located at 1707
16th St. inVero Beach and
free parking is located
adjacent to the building.
Tickets are $10 for the
upper mezzanine level and
$12 for the lower orchestra
level. All proceeds benefit
the Performing Arts Depart-
ment students atVBHS.
The Sunday, Feb. 17
performance at 2 p.m. is a
special Children's Day and
children age 12 and under
receive half-price admission
with an accompanying
adult.
Tickets may be purchased
at the center's box office on
Tuesday and Thursday from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The box
office will also be open on
Monday and Friday the week
prior to the performance.
Visa and MasterCard are
accepted.
For more information or to
purchase tickets, call (772)
564-5646.


Ms. Pease has a home in
Taos and hosted her fellow
friends and artists.
"There is absolutely a
magical feeling there. It's so
beautiful," said Ms. Pease.
"Taos is really laid-back
and it's a very creative
place."
Almost nightly the band
of artistic friends made the
rounds to live concerts and
other artistic venues that
abound in Taos.
They also visited
art galleries and muse-
ums, which provided
insight into the way other
artists and gallery owners
worked.
The ladies kept journals
and sketched, all the while


soaking up the sights,
sounds and spirituality of
Taos. Upon returning
home, those recollections
and impressions returned
as memories from which
they created art.
Their creations are
original and unique.
"We didn't go out there to
copy what's been done, but
rather find our own
interpretation," Ms. Pease
said.
For some of the artists
who paint, that interpreta-
tion might be a visual
replication of scenes they
viewed in that "Land of
Enchantment."
But for photographer Ms.
Proctor and Ms. Johnson,


THIS VALENTINES DAY TAKE THE FIRST STEP
SGive the Gift of Dance













^ 'Y Thursday, CQ
February 14th

7:00 pm 10:00 pm
Dinner and Entertainment
Call Now Seating is Limited!

Island Princess o
772-225-2 1 00
PmiCsS; www.islandpriqecesscruises.com


who works with found
objects, the inspiration
may come from subject
matter or the colors of the
desert and mountains.
"My work is.abstract
using found objects (such
as twigs and branches) so
it's about color and
organic forms. For me, it's
all about the process of
making the piece," Ms.
Johnson said.
Over the years, the Tiger
Lily artists out of necessity
moved to various locations
for their gallery/work-
space and lost one studio
space due to hurricane
damage.
But their latest location
in a converted church


building is the perfect
melding of gallery and
light-filled workspace -
truly, a "Land of Enchant-
ment" all its own.
The special showing of art
created from their Taos trip
will be specially held for
patrons from Thursday, Feb.
21, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The Open Studio event
for the Land of Enchant-
ment" exhibition will be
held on Friday from 5 to 8
p.m. and the public is
invited to attend.
Tiger Lily Art Studios &
Gallery is located at 1903
14th Ave. in downtown
Vero Beach.
For more information,
call (772) 778-3443.


IHNING B ENIETINMENI


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To se









(On the


Saturday
February 2, 2008


Lommentator r Asto
News. Senior News Analyst
for NPR, and coauthor of a
weekly syndicated column
with her husband Steven.


Individual Tickets

Are Now on Sale!


Buy Your Seats Now!

Call (772) 778-5249

Individual Tickets $60 Per seat
performances will be at4 p.m. & 8 p.m. except for Jane Goodall at 2 p.m. &
Handicapped Seating Available All seats offer unrestricted views


Saturday, February 23, 2008
Jane Goodall


Saturday, March
David Ger


15, 2008
rgen


Well known for her landmark study Editor-at-large at U.S. News & World
on chimpanzees and the Report, a regular television
relationships among humans, commentator and a professor of
animals and the environment, public service.

e our seating chart and for more information on our exciting Speaker S
visit www.TheEmersonCenter.org


-IAPPENING AT THE

erson Center


(772) 778-5249
1590 27th Avenue, Vero Beach, Florida 32960
SSE corner of 16th St. & 27th Ave. at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Vero


7 p.m.















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series









Beach)


located in the Best Western Hotel
Serving Breakfast,
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Off Your
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8797 20'h St,Vero Beach Rt 60


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Presents


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1IT HAPPENING AT THE

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Come Enjoy



Cokie


MEMEMEEM


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Vero Beach B7


www.HometownNewsO L.com


Friday, February 1, 2008


.
? .~r-~;.; tl: rl mj~-r~Pll '' ~;~..-~~:'r!~lRj~Zi~Y~cr~[~tTit;l.~P( '~1'~









Friday, February 1, 2008


UININB R ENIEBIHINMENI


Out
From page B5
The couple owns a 350-
acre ecological and cultural
center and will share experi-
ences at the center with the
audience in what is sure to
be an entertaining and
informative presentation.
For more information about
the concert or other pro-
grams at the library, call
(772) 770-5060, Ext. 4121.
FRIDAY, FEB. 15,
to FEB. 16
SThe Gifford Youth
Activity Center's 10th
Anniversary celebration will
kick-off with.a continental
breakfast for the public with
professional tennis player
Roscoe Tanner at 10 a.m. at
the Center which is located
at 4875 43rd Ave. in Vero
Beach.
Following the breakfast will
by a tour of the center and
informational overview.
The festivities will continue
on Saturday from 10 a.m. to


2 p.m. with the 10th Anniver-
sary Community Day at the
center from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
A fun-filled day of recreation,
refreshment and tours will be
featured.
For more information, call
(772) 794-1005, Ext. 34.

SATURDAY, FEB. 16
A free "Community
Celebration" will be present-
ed by the Vero Beach
Museum of Art from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
The public is invited for a
day of art exhibitions, Art in
Bloom displays, Floral Design
Demonstration, Floral Art for
the Young, Caricature Artists,
Family Photo Fun and other
special art activities for
children and families in the
Museum Art School studio
classrooms.
The Community Celebra-
tion will feature the exhibi-
tions of: American Portraits
from Sargent to the Present
in its Holmes Gallery,
WOOLIES: A Sailor's Art in the
Schumann Gallery and
Selections for the Permanent


Saturday, February 9th
Auctions Begin @ 5pm Preview @ 12pm s
Up-Coming Auctions Nancy Kratzer
Feb 23rd March 1st Auctioneer
WE BUY CONSIGN
AB2696-AU3774 772-978-5955 VRBE"r"
690 4th Place I Block North of 4th Street Off Old Dixie


;p 760 S. US 1 VERO BEACH
778-5461
1. NHmemade Soup e Sandwich $4.25
S Homemade Soup ofthe Day and a half of Sandwich VIEW OUR
2. Seacvw $5.65 WHOLE MENU AT
Roast Beef with onions and Provolone Cheese served HOT www.sunset-cafe.net
i tt..istCldeka' f -i <-:. TODAY!
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4. Sunset Sia/d/ -.6S ... I
Scoop of Tuna or Chicken Salad served on a green salad toped with tomato cucumber
onion egg and raisins
s. SeaCoc P/fter r $6.S0 S.
Generous mounds of tuna shrimp and crab salad served on a bed of lettuce, tomato
and cucumber S
Mon: Closed Tues-Fri: Breakfast 6:30-1l am, Lunch 11am-3pm
Sat: Breakfast 7:30-11am, Lunch 11-3pm Sun: Breakfast only 7:30-lpm
South Vero Square Shopping Center (Between Publix & Movie Gallery)


Sunday, February 3rd

SUPER BOWL SUNDAY -




12 NOON UNTIL 5:00PM



Music by Frank Mazur
ofRoad Fever

The Vero Beach Veterans, Inc.
2500 15th Avenue 0

772-778-1299
PROCEEDSTO 1
BENEFITTHE VETERAN'S ASSOCIATION
TRANSPORTATION FUND



WIBGf, WIJKD, W49HbIFIrFUbI
INDI'1f M4HON14 HINBD MAla HI D l
Golden in color, processed like no other:
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laden winds of the drenching monsoon rains.
The result: the "cherry" weeps off the bean over
months of careful turning, and the coffee develops
a mysterious earthy, tobacco, mushroomy quality,
sort of like a French pinot noir.

Sample Malabar at Gallery 14's opening Fri., Feb. 1
of Indian artist Minakshi De, then join us after for the
rhythms of India with Carlos and Marco.
"Petits plats" menu with Indian
influences.
S/ )/ The Treasure Coast's Only Coffee Roaster,
With Morning and Midday Bistro
Fare and Fabulous Espresso
/ / /FRIDAXA NIGHff
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1937 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach 770-6428
Mon-Thurs 7:30am-4:00pm
Fri 7:30am-10:30pm
Sat 9am-2pm


Collection in the Stark
Gallery.
Snacks and refreshments
will be available from
Chelsea's @ the Museum.
The Vero Beach Art
Museum is located in
Riverside Park in Vero Beach.
For more information call
(772) 231-0707

SUNDAY, MARCH 16,
to MARCH 18
"A Star Spangled
Spectacular" will be per-
formed in concert by the
Vero Beach High School
Symphonic and Jazz Bands
for the 15th Annual Salute to
the Red, White & Blue.
Performances will be held
at 2 p.m. on Sunday, March
16 and at 7 p.m. March 17
and 18 at the school's
Performing Arts Center
located at 1707 16th St. in
Vero Beach.
Come celebrate our nation,
our flag, our veterans and
these truly gifted young
musicians.
General ticket admission is
$10 and tickets for veterans
are $5.


"1,AL


FREE 2 Egg Rolls
Purchase of $20 or more
Can't combine w/olher coupon
Lunch spal No Inculed
OPEN DAILY
Mon-Thurs 11am-1Opm
Fd-Sat 1 am-10:30pm
Sun 12noon-10pm


Open seating tickets are
now available at the center's
box office Tuesday and
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m.
Beginning Feb. 18, tickets
will also be available at Bill's
TV located at 6366 20th St. in
Vero Beach; Veteran's
Services Office at the Sebast-
ian Square Mall; Vista Royale
Sales and Rental Office on
South U.S. 1 on Tuesday and
Thursday from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m.; and at Alpha & Omega
Music & Studios located at
1979 14th Ave. in Vero Beach.
Call the box office at (772)
564-5646.
ONGOING EVENTS
Is There a Doctor in the
House? Well, there is at the
Indian River County
Library's main branch at 6
p.m. on Tuesdays.
And these doctors are
making house calls at the
library! A free and exciting
new series is offered to
promote optimum total
health for the new year with
the library's "Ask the Doc"
series.


IL MARINAIO 2 GO IS BACK!
Chef Tino Viola is Cooking it Up...
Using Only Fresh Ingredients
Delicious Authentic Italian Flavors
Take; Out Only Call for Daily Specials
S 772-231-6328
4700 N A1A (inside Vero Beach Inn Resort)
Lunch: Mon-Fri 11:30am-2pm Dinner: Mon-Sat 4pm-9pm Closed Sunday









Excursions Guided by
Marine Biologist Almost Daily!
50% OFF GIFT CERTIFICATES
at www.hometownnewsol.com mc akSAYA
SALES RENTALS COACHING ,$l'EAC H, FLeRID;
Large Selection of 2008 Kayaks In-Stock
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SLO@RNAL'S *
RESTAURANT AND BAR

New Lucky Seven Eanly Bib Specials


FREE FREE CheeseWonton
Crab Meat Wonton or General Tso's Chicken
Purchase of $30 or more Purchase of S40or more
;'1imhC b~~l~l~.n>'. i

'dil 'tod
a" ... n


Each week, doctors will
discuss timely topics and
follow up with questions and
answers from the attendees.
The first Tuesday of every
month features Dr. Joy
Peterson, a registered
dietician and author of books
on vegetarian cuisine. Dr. Joy
actively promotes healthy
lifestyles through good eating
habits.
The second Tuesday of
each month features Dr.
Yusuf Mihaylov, who holds a
master of science degree in
oriental medicine and a
bachelor's degree in profes-
sional health studies. He
specializes in herbology and
homeopathy as well as


Chinese acupuncture.
Dr. Alex Snodgress is
featured the third Tuesday of
the month. A recent gradu-
ate in the field of traditional
Chinese medicine, Dr. Alex
aims to "liberate people
from their burdens of
physical and mental dysfunc-
tion through accurate
diagnosis with proper and
skilled treatment.
These programs are free
but space is limited and
registration is required.
The main branch of the
Indian River County Library
is located at 1600 21st St. in
Vero Beach.
Call (772) 770-5060, Ext.
4121 to sign up.


Join Ote jfor % Xetnten 1*eal
Jfribap, february 8tb
$15 PER PERSON

Chef Vic is Preparing His Special
Seafood Medley
Fettuchini Alfredo
FULL COARSE MEAL INCLUDES: SALAD, ROLLS,
DESSERT, COFFEE & BAR BEVERAGES
Social 5pm Dinner 6pm


R3nigbtt of
15 Columbuo
1875 14th Ave.,Vero Beach


RSVP A MUST
by February 7th
Held at Casa di Columbo
772-567-8686


I Open Daily: Mon.-Sat.10 am-5 pm, Sun. 12-4 pm
772-225-0505 www.floridaoceanographic.org OI
I 890 NE Ocean Blvd, Stuart, Hutchinson Island 81
.-V-D---------------- ------------


LIVE MUSIC EVERY THURSDAY
FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT


7ENTRE


Fried Chicken
Hot Turkey Sandwic-h
Country Fried Steak
Breaded Shrimp Bucket
Clam Strips
Spaghetti with Meatballs
Liver and Onions


It's never too eary to make your Valentine's Day reservation!
Fashion Wednesday'- Feb 13th by Bon Worth
Ln:T -.. Ir----e-r-u-F


Sat a Sa u e' ...
REGISTER TO WIN
$100 GAS CARD
in our Monthly Drawing
on February 7th at 4pm


HOR: US-*A IIA -8M U IO1 P


I 772-778-979i-c


Ifa


Gift Certificates Available
Open Kitchen Design


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We use only high quality lean meat and garden
fresh vegetables Every meal is prepared with
low salt arid low cholesterol.


Located in the New Publix Plaza
4165 9th St Southwest Suite 102
Vero Beach Fl 32968


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Does NOT Include Tax or Tip. Beverage
Extra. Not Valid with Any Coupons. No
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Lunch: Tuesday thru Friday
11am- 2pm
Dinner: Tuesday thru Saturday
4:30pm 8:30pm
11632 US IHwY 1
SEBASTIAN, FL
Phone 772-581-4447
Fax 772-581-4476,
See Our Gift Certificate Specials On
www.hometownnewsol.comn


r TUES & WED
Buy One i
DINNER
Get One
DINNER
112 OFF
Of Equal or Lesser Value.
Not Valid with Any Other Offer.
L Expires 02/15/08 ,
... . ... . .I


CHINESE RESTAURANTEE
\sa/ CHINESE RESTAURANT


EARLY IRDr 4-6PM

MONDAY-FRIDAY ONLY
1I 0 C INCLUDES SOUP OR
IV* 79 SALAD AND DESSERT

MONDAY ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIED SHRIMP

TUESDAY ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIED FISH

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/'**^^ *^'*^^**.^.'^^ U.,^


Hometown News


B8 -Vero Beach












YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS



Boys' soccer teams get their kicks at district tournaments


BY JOHN MACDONALD
Sports writer

After some stellar regular
season performances, sever-
al area teams kicked it up a
notch in the district tourna-
ment and advanced in the
playoffs, while other teams
got the boot and are headed
home.
Perhaps the most dominat-
ing display was put forth by
Jensen Beach. Looking for its
fourth consecutive crown,
the Falcons took on Suncoast
in the semifinals and extend-
ed its season another day
with a 6-0 shutout.
Jensen Beach received con-
tributions from several
sources, including Kevin
Fitzpatrick and lan Weber,
who each tallied two goals.
Edvin Worley and Laine
Kelly each added scores
while Worley and Fitzpatrick
both chipped in two assists.
:The win put Jensen Beach
at 7-0 all-time in district play,
outscoring its opponents by
a 44-3 margin.
Two days later, the Falcons
(13-5-1) took on Forest Hill
for the 14-4A title. Forest Hill
advanced to the champi-
onship with a surprising 6-0
win over top-seeded Okee-
chobee, which had been rid-
ing a 14-game unbeaten
streak.
Hoping for its second con-
secutive upset, Forest Hill


broke out on top with an
unassisted goal from the left
side in the eighth minute.
"They had a fluke goal,"
Jensen Beach head coach
Charles Rosseau said. "We
had a breakdown defensive-
ly.
"We had to do a little gut
check."
The Falcons rebounded
quickly, getting a goal on a
header by Fitzpatrick.
"We countered two min-
utes later," Rosseau said. "I
knew we were in for a fight. I
told them (the team) that at
halftime.
"The game was edgy. There
were cards issued. It was an
intense battle."
After coming out of the
locker room tied at one, the
Falcons showed why it is a
contender for a state crown,
while for a night at least; For-
est Hill simply was a pre-
tender.
Worley quickly put Jensen
ahead for good with a shot
off the goalkeeper's hands in
the 42nd minute. Shortly
after that, it was Worley again
with an assist from team co-
captain Laine Kelly.
The phenom completed
the hat trick in the 50th
minute, giving the forward a
reason to celebrate along
with his birthday cake.
"Edvin is a game changer,"
Rosseau said. "He's an amaz-
ing athlete.


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all' 581-2066 i
r ~ore information e
V. causes .. B




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C all 581-2066 for
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SATURDAYS 11:05AM-11:35A"
i' and SUNDAYS 9:05"-9:351"
i 1490 AM
Sutt #1 AIatl atk$Aew!
Arbitron ratings show that "Around
Town" continues to have more listen-
ers over the last two rating periods than
any other locally produced weekend
talk show in Indian River County!
This is definitely a credit to your
presence in the community and your
continued efforts to bring interesting
topics to your listeners.
Jackie Rinker
Station Manager
Treasure and Space Coast Radio
Interviews with local business
leaders & interesting residents
Local issues that are important
to all of us LO
From: Interior Design, Furniture, Hoinebuilding & Upgrades.
Men's Clothing, Local Issues, Golf, Health Issues and Much More.


: WESTERMANN COMMUNICATIONS, INC.


I war^'.w- .^ ,* v a -. ..'s.-f" i .e-' '^ - fw s ew o'em.t M A.A. O.w. --- .. c -a- .r ..wirsa-aa .. wwrw.urw -OrO-O -
Cliff Partlow/staff photographer
Vero Beach High School boy's soccer team goalie Drew Arrenault dives for the ball during penalty kick practice last


Thursday.
"He has a great touch on
the ball and a great knack of
judging his opponent.
"When the ball is at his feet,
anything is possible. He is
fun to watch and fun to
coach."
Worley's effort was part of a
scoring barrage where
Jensen Beach scored six goals
in 15 minutes to put the
game away.
"No coach expects that,"
Rosseau said. "When it hap-


pens, you don't get upset
about it."
While goals were aplenty in
Jensen's contest they were
scarce as snow in the Saint
Edward's-Benjamin
matchup. Despite two hard-
fought wins over Benjamin
during the regular season,
the Buccaneers had home-
field advantage, as well as
possibly holding a psycho-
logical edge, having ousted
Saint Edward's from the dis-


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trict finals three out of the
last four years.
Despite scoring two goals
in each of the wins over Ben-
jamin, the Pirates couldn't
find the net in regulation nor
overtime. Fortunately, for
Saint Edward's neither did
Benjamin and the game had
to be decided in a shootout.
Each team was good on


four of five penalty kicks in
the first round. Saint
Edward's (15-1-2) had an
opportunity to win on the
sixth after Benjamin failed to
convert. Denton Kitchell
nailed it, and the Pirates had
its first district crown-since
1989, ending a streak of six

) See SOCCER, B10


Indian River

Christian School
Working Together with Home-Church-School





I flA13th, 14th & 15th 200I





Please Call to Schedule
an Appointment


772-562-4804W
www.ircsvero.com 0



BMMBOO PQOI
MARTIAL ARTS SCHOOL


KARATE AIKIDO KOBUDO
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2111 14TH AVE. VERO BEACH 770-2491
WE BUY AND SELL JAPANESE SWORDS


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TUES, FEB 5TH
OPEN
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2045 14th Avenue
Vero Beach
772-562-3369
www.hrh.com


HRH lypially ads in an agent's capacity and receives onmpensation as a representolive of one or more insurance
companies. HRH may also receive compensation from other sources when oding as on agent. Unless HRH has a written
agreement where HRH represents that it will be cling in a broker's capacity nd will be compensated only by agreement
with the client, or is acting as a wholesaler for other licensed producers, HRH will be atling i n n agent's copaity.


Vi'
Al


FOR THE PUBLIC WHICH WILL INCLUDE
10:30am: "Living with Arthritis" lecture

11:00am thru 12:00pm: Balance Screenings
on Balance Master Computer
Carpal Tunnel Screenings, Tennis Elbow Screenings,
Body Fat Compositions, Chair Massages
and Clinic Tour Offered

please callfor more information l
772-562-6877
Sunshine Physical
Therapy Clinic I r* '
1705 17TH AVENUE, VERO BEACH
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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

VERO BEACH It's "Game.
Set. Match ... and a lot of
Love," being served up at the
Boulevard soon as Big Broth-
ers Big Sisters presents the
second annual Stan Smith
Pro-Am Tennis Tournament.
Scheduled for Friday, Feb,
15, at the Boulevard, a unique


Vero Beach residential com-
munity especially for tennis
enthusiasts, the event will fea-
ture a very rare opportunity to
play with or against the leg-
endary tennis great, Stan
Smith.
Mr. Smith, who is known as
much for his tennis titles as


) See TENNIS, B13


Soccer
From page B9


* 9 0


Copyrighted Material

indicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"

* m
- 0

S
^ *


0


* *
*
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*


consecutive losses in the dis- County's magic ran out
trict finals, against W.T. Dwyer. Despite
SThe win, which followed a marked improvement in
another 1-0 victory for Saint the team's play after a 4-1
Edward's over Jupiter Christ- loss to Dwyer in the regular
ian in the semifinals, added season, the Tigers (16-6-3)
to the Pirates' 16-game continued having trouble
unbeaten streak, which it scoring and fell 1-0.
S will carry into the Region 4- "We've never been a first-
2A quarterfinals. half team," Kalb said. "Early
While Saint Edward's nar- on in the year, they domi-
rowly escaped with a victory, nated us well. This time, I
two other area teams -Vero knew it was going to be dif-
Beach and Martin County ferent.
were on the opposite side of "Our defense was playing
one-goal contests in their better. Obviously, they did
respective district finals, for most of the game.
Coming off a thrilling 1-0, "In the last 15 minutes of
two-overtime win over Osce- the game we didn't get a
ola in the District 6-6A semi- clear, and it went to their
finals, the Indians fell a little best player. He made a great
short in its contest with Mel- shot and it goes in."
bourne. Martin County must now
After trailing 2-0 most of regroup if it is to advance
the way, Vero Beach (13-6-4) deep into the playoffs.
got on the board with a "We're no different than
minute left in the game on anybody else," Kalb said.
Jordan Turner's corner kick, "We have to concentrate on
but couldn't find the equaliz- our strong point, which is
er as time expired. defense and hopefully that
Despite the loss, Vero will motivate our offense.
Beach moves on to play in "We have our work cut out
the Region 2-6A quarterfi- for us. We have to play as
nals, keeping its dream of a good or better than we did
state title intact, against Monarch And
"We seem to be playing Dwyer."
well now," Vero head coach While the Martin County
Shane Barrett said. "We have and Vero Beach tandems
to try to not make too many earned chances to extend
mistakes on our side. their season, two teams that
"We have to do a good job failed to qualify for regionals
of getting the ball to the right were Treasure Coast and
people." Sebastian River. Both played
Following a similar path well, with each finishing up
into the regional ,guaertp ff-- fith'i'rne-ins, but couldn't
nals is MartinrCounty. The advance beyond the semifi-
Tigers got a scintillating 1-0 nals.
win over Monarch in the dis- The Titans left a lasting:
trict semifinals on an unas- impression on the district
sisted goal by Johan Villegas tournament with an exciting
in the third minute of the 2-1 shootout win over Fort:
second sudden-death over- Pierce Central in the first;
time to reach the District 14- round. Down 1-0 with three:
5A title match. minutes to go, Johnathan
"We knew we had our Quintero scored on a 25-
hands full," Martin County yard shot to send the game
head coach Juan Kalb said. into overtime, and then
"When you play a physical Diego Ramos scored on a
team like that, you are hop- penalty kick after the teams
ing to keep them at bay for endured two 10-minute
most of the game. overtimes.
"You know there is going to "They're a good group of:
be a lot of defense and the boys," Titans' head coach
scoring does not come as Matt Walby said. "They work
often as you like." hard with each other."
Unfortunately, Martin Sebastian River didn't need
any late gime heroics in its
win over Port St. Lucie.
Dominating from start to
Boca Bargoons has finally finished finish, the Sharks won 4-0,
repairing, renovating and restocking their extending its late season
Mollue location! turnaround. With the victo-
lbou lotion! ry, the Sharks improved to 7-:
This gorgeous showroom is the perfect 1-1 in its last nine games
setting to showcase the all new inventory of after starting 2-5-3.
top nlame designer decorative fabrics now "We're kind of rebuilding,
in stock ad on sale! but we're hoping for better
and sale! than that," Sharks' head
Coach Chris Taylor said earii-
er in the year.
CA RGOONS Both teams played well in
i OCA/ARGOONS its semifinal matchups, but
/ couldn't pull out the wins.
S/0 Bayside knocked off Sebast-
STake an ian 2-1, while Satellite
S extra O a scored a late goal in the 72n"
ONS single minute to eke out a 1-0 win.
itemin i Now, for each of the teams
our Home stock remaining, it comes down to
t' limitl perautorr. xp.2)s. .iN basics to further its season
Sale ends or wait till next year.
"It's always nice to work on
Sat., 2/9 Mon.-Sat.10-5:30 putting the ball in the back
Xof the net," Kalb said.


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Hometown News


B 10 Vero Beach











FridIav. Februnrv 1 2008


Sports Capsule


Jan. 21
Soccer (Boys)
District Tournament
First Round
14-5A
Monarch 4, South Fork 0
SF: 4-12-2.
Jan. 22
Soccer (Boys)
District Tournament
First Round
13-5A
Treasure Coast 2, Fort Pierce
Central 1 (3-2 PK)
TC: 9-5-3.
FPC: 3-6-8.
Sebastian River 4, Port St. Lucie 0
SR: 9-6-4.
PSL: 3-13-1.
14-4A
Forest Hill 8, Lincoln Park 0
LP: 2-12-2.
11-3A
West Shore 1, John Carroll 0
JC: 2-14-2.
Basketball (Girls)
Fort Pierce Westwood 61, Trea-
sure Coast 30
FPW: 11-12.
TC: 1-21.
John Carroll 59, Martin County 51
JC: 14-4.
MC: 8-11.
Fort Pierce Central 71, Inlet Grove
35
FPC: 19-4.
Basketball (Boys)
Sebastian River 51, Satellite 44
SR: 15-6 overall, 9-1 District 13-
5A.
Vero Beach 70, Melbourne 59
VB: 17-4 overall, 7-1 District 6-6A.


Martin County 85, Melbourne
Central Catholic 81
MC: 17-1.
South Fork 55, Lincoln Park 46
SF: 7-11.
LP:4-10.
Suncoast 61, Fort Pierce West-
wood 48
FPW: 8-12 overall, 3-2 District 14-
4A.
Forest Hill 55, Jensen Beach 48
JB: 5-13.
Glades Day 71, John Carroll 44
JC: 9-10.

Jan. 23
Soccer (Boys)
District Tournament
Semifinals
14-4A
Jensen Beach 6, Suncoast 0
JB: 12-5-1.
6-6A
Vero Beach 1, Osceola 0
VB: 13-5-4.
13-5A
Bayside 2, Sebastian River 1
SR: 9-7-4.
Satellite 1, Treasure Coast 0
TC: 9-6-3.
14-5A
Martin County 1, Monarch 0
MC: 16-5-3.
13-2A
St. Edward's 1, Jupiter Christian 0
(OT)
St. Ed's: 14-1-2.
Basketball (Boys)
John Carroll 59, South Fork 58
JC: 10-10.
Treasure Coast 41, Port St. Lucie
34
TC: 14-9 overall, 6-4 District 13-


5A.
Benjamin 69, St. Edward's 32
St. Ed's: 5-11 overall, 3-9 District
13-2A.
Basketball (Girls)
Jensen Beach 46, Melbourne
Central Catholic 34
JB: 16-5.
Jupiter 69, South Fork 38
SF: 4-15.
Lincoln Park 62, Sebastian River
35
LP: 15-5.
SR: 15-7.
Fort Pierce Westwood 70, St.
Lucie West Centennial 53
FPW: 12-12.
Wrestling (Boys)
Fort Pierce Central 43, Jensen
Beach 29
FPC: 12-3.
JB: 1-3.
St. Lucie West Centennial 54, Port
St. Lucie 24
Martin County 45, Fort Pierce
Westwood 27
MC: 20-4.
FPW: 3-8.
Jan. 24
Soccer (Girls)
Regional Quarterfinals
4-4A
Merritt Island 2, Jensen Beach 1
JB: 23-4.
2-2A
St. Edward's 6, Benjamin 3
St. Ed's: 15-1-2.


Basketball (Boys)
Vero Beach 60, Fort Pierce Cen-
tral 33
VB: 18-4.
FPC: 13-6.
St. Lucie West Centennial 67, Fort
Pierce Westwood 62
SLW: 6-17.
FPW: 8-13.
Basketball (Girls)
Sebastian River 46, John Carroll
44
SR: 16-7.
JC: 14-5.
St. Lucie West Centennial 59,
Treasure Coast 39
SLW: 6-17.
TC: 1-22.
Fort Pierce Central 61, South Fork
23
FPC: 20-4.
SF: 4-16.
Holy Trinity 38, St. Edward's 30
St. Ed's: 8-12.
Jan.25
Soccer (Boys)
District Tournament
Finals
14-4A
Jensen Beach 8, Forest Hill 1
JB: 13-5-1.
14-5A
W.T. Dwyer 1, Martin County 0
MC: 16-6-3
6-6A
Melbourne 2, Vero Beach 1
VB: 13-6-4.


13-2A
St. Edward's 1, Benjamin 0
St. Ed's: 15-1-2.
Basketball (Boys)
Sebastian River 60, John Carroll 56
SR: 16-6:
JC:10-11.
Lincoln Park 71, Forest Hill 60
LP: 4-11 overall, 3-3 District 14-4A.
Vero Beach 62, Palm Bay 57
VB: 19-4 overall, 9-1 District 6-6A.
Glades Central 63, Fort Pierce West-
wood 59
FPW: 8-14 overall, 3-3 District 14-
4A.
Bayside 62, Port St. Lucie 58
PSL: 5-17 overall, 1-9 District 13-5A.
St. Lucie West Centennial 62, Semi-
nole Ridge 58
SLW: 7-17 overall, 4-10 District 9-6A.
Fort Pierce Central 75, Satellite 46
FPC: 14-6 overall, 5-5 District 13-5A.
American Heritage 59, St. Edward's
57
St. Ed's: 5-12 overall, 3-9 District 13-
2A.
Basketball (Girls)
Jensen Beach 53, Orlando-Universi-
ty20
JB: 17-5.
South Fork 74, Glades Day 43
SF: 5-16.
Berean Christian 52, St. Edward's 43
St. Ed's: 8-13.
Baseball (Junior College)
Pensacola 12, Indian River 6
IR:0-1.


Jan. 26
Basketball (Boys)
Port St. Lucie 55, Jensen Beach 53
(OT)
PSL:6-17.
St. Edward's 62, Morningside Acad-
emy 30
St. Ed's: 6-12.
Basketball (Girls)
Jensen Beach 79, Martin County 28
JB: 18-5.
Wildcat Challenge'
Martin County 75, Palm Harbor Uni-
versity 66
MC: 19-1.
JUNIOR COLLEGE
Basketball
Women
Broward 77, Indian River 64
IR: 8-13 overall, 2-3 conference.
Baseball
Pensacola 13, Indian River 9
IR: 0-2.
Softball
Indian River 3, St. Petersburg Col-
lege 0
Indian River 7, St. Petersburg Col-
lege 3
IR:2-0.
Football (Semi-Pro)
Fort Pierce Fire 17, Orlando Rage 6
FPF:1-0.
Wrestling (Boys)
Jupiter Invitational
2. Vero Beach


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach BI


I









Friday, February 1, 2008


B12 .Vero Beach Hometown News


AQUARINA BEACH
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4812 N Kings Highway
Ft. Pierce
February 5, 19
2:30 p.m.


Vic's Pizza
1140 US 1
Sebastian
February 6, 13, 20
2:00 p.m.


Mr. Manatee's
30 Royal Palm Pointe
Vero Beach
February 12, 26
2:00 p.m.


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February 17
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February 13
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February 20, 27
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Sebastian
February 7, 21, 28
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Highlighting "Turning 65"
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February 5
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Latest news from


this year's PGA

Merchandise Show


r


IV
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tl

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91
it
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TEE TIMES
web: www.stlucieco.gov/fairwinds
Automated Tee Times:
(772) 462-4653
Pro Shop:
(772) 462-1955


The best week of 2008
has drawn to a close.
My week with the
'gang" at the 2008 PGA
Merchandise Show in
Orlando is over. My time
nay have been hectic,
running to-and-fro, but I
will slow things down a bit
as I tell you our story.
The week began in
proper fashion traveling to
:he north end of Orlando
and the Legacy Course at
Alaqua Lakes. Here my
colleague, Dan Shube and
I would get our week
started on the right foot by
playing in the Tour Edge
multi-media golf event.
We were two of many
writers who dropped into
town a couple days prior
to the show's opening to
get in a little golf, gather
information on new
products and properly set
our minds for the task at
hand.
In addition to golf, we
wertreated to demon-
;trations and hands-on
testingg of products from
Tour Edge, Medicus, Sun
Mountain, Sky Golf,
Etonic, Q-Link, AHead and
Check & Go.
We even met Gary
Sherrell, a finalist on The
Golf Channel's "Fore
Inventors Only" show and
his Club Glider travel bag.
Tour Edge introduced us
:o several new products.
The company's Exotic line
continues to grow and this
year we tried two new
drivers, new fairway
woods and hybrids. The
atest geometric-shaped
driver looks like a penta-
gon and delivers beauti-
fully long and straight
drives.


Sky Golf showed off its
newest hand-held GPS"
units. The latest designs
are much smaller than the
original models and have
a plethora of features. The
company has mapped
nore than 90 percent of
:he courses in the United
States.
Sun Mountain showed
us the latest line of rain
jackets, lightweight carry
bags and the new Club


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist
Glider. Anyone who travels
should look into getting
one of these great new
travel bags. The wheeled
legs flip out, allowing the
bag to glide along with you
in a more upright posi-
tion, saving your back
while moving around the
airport or in line.
In the afternoon we
enjoyed a round of golf,
testing the new products
from Tour Edge and
Exotics on many holes.
Last year we came in tied
for first. Such was not the
case this year as we
struggled our way around.
However, we had a great
time.
After enjoying some fine
food, cigars and beverages
after our round, we were
off to our home for the
week.
Over the years, I have
found that the better the
place I find to put up my
feet, the better my cover-
age of the show. This year
was no exception. Our
host resort was Oakwater
Resort just off Highway
192 in Kissimmee.
Oakwater is one of many
resorts in the Orlando area
TeaTuTing priropeyrtmani i
aged by Global Resort
Hrpmes (www.wglobaire-
sorthomes.com (888) 426-
0472). For us, it was
located conveniently to
shopping, golf, the inter-
state and just west of
Disney World.
Global Resort Homes
offers spacious private
homes, unique town

) See STAMMER, B13


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COMPLIENTAR

LUNCHON SMINA


Hometown News


8 12 ero Beach


a

t
1

u
1
!
jE
b











Friday. February 1. 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Stammer
From page B12


homes and luxurious
condominiums within six
resort communities in the
Orlando area. You can
choose from accommoda-
tions ranging from two
bedrooms to seven, each
having a full kitchen, large
bedrooms and more. It's a
great way to travel with a
family and with rates
starting at just $79 per
night it's quite inexpensive
as well.
I cannot stress enough
the need to have a place to
rest our weary bones after
a day of playing golf,



Tennis


testing new equipment or
walking the miles of aisles
at the show. That hot tub
beside the heated pool
was a blessing.
For relaxing, we had a
huge 50-inch HD televi-
sion to catch up on the
news and golf from around
the world. Our room even
came with free wireless
Internet, allowing us to
use our laptops to check e-
mail, handle banking
chores back home and so
forth.
That was only the
beginning of the week.


Wednesday we spent
time at Callaway's media
event, hit the demo day
and tested even more
clubs and accessories.
Then the show itself began
on Thursday.
Between Thursday and
Sunday morning, I walked
too many miles to count,
hit more clubs than ever,
enjoyed fantastic meals
and some great company.
In all, it was one spectacu-
lar week.
Over the next several
weeks I'll take you with me
as I relive the 2008 PGA


Merchandise Show.
Perhaps you'll discover a
club or accessory that will
help you to more enjoy the
game.
For now that is all,
because I need sogne rest
before I return to my "real"
job in the morning.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 yeqs, He
hosts the Tuesday Niht
Golf Show on WPSL 1590-
AM radio station. Contact
him'at :er aho;,
jstammer@yahioo.coin.


ITELL 'E You metownNews I
READ IT IN THE


From page B10


his incredible sportsmanship,
will be on hand to help raise
funds and awareness of the
Big Brothers Big Sisters Ten-
nis, Education and Mentoring
program a collaborative
program between Big Broth-
ers Big Sisters of Indian River
County and the Boys and Girls
Club of Indian River County.
, The event will begin at 5:30
p.m., and will consist of a
dozen local tennis profes-
sionals, led by Joe Bieden-
hard, the head pro at the
Boulevard.
The round robin type of for-
mat will match each profes-
sional with an amateur, and


will afford every amateur the
opportunity to play with or
against the tennis legend and
Davis Cup winner who was
ranked America's top player
many times.
Proceeds from the event
will benefit the TEAM Pro-
gram, which currently serves
approximately two dozen
boys and girls ages 6 13
years old, and will help Big
Brothers Big Sisters expand
this program to other sites in
Indian River County.
For reservations, call Big
Brothers Big Sisters at (772)
770-6000, or contact the
Boulevard at (772) 778-4200..


a Afenoitation&

For a Relaxed, Elegant, Romantic Wedding

SEE US "FOR A
WEDDING BEYOND EXPECTATIONS"







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


Vero Beach B13


WE OWN THE BOAT, YOU OWN THE WATER
Enjoy All The Fun Of Boeting
Witho The Hassle And Expense Of Owning.
W I Th '
















VERO BEACH STUART
332 Bri.ge laza r. -.49- DxieHwy.








VJro Bed FL-^ _Pori Salerno, FL
( ,ext to River4ide Cafe .. (Maate. M --rina)




WETHE BOT,772-539-0051U OW772-224-8936U OW THE WATER
www.freedombt Fun Of aingf
Without The Hassle And Expense Of Owning.

VERO BEACH ....' STUART
3321 Bridge Plaza Dr. -'; "'* : ,-, 49()5 .F" Dixie H,,hy .
Vero Beach, FL' Po'n Salerno, Fl
(next to Riverside Care) (Manatee Marina)
772-539-0051 --"^'- 772-224-8936
www. freedomboatcluli. in fo"


-4-


,,# I~Y~ f~>'B P I')~'~i 99 l~~all ~fe #D'i.~R


W6MMER


Family Orthodontics


DEVON MINICH

Devon is in 10th gr:i.ll: at Vero

Beach High School, His hob-

blies include il..:ing XBox 360,

Sports, and hanging out with

friends. He plans to attend MIT

and major in Engineering. How

does he feel about his teeth with

his braces removed? 'I like

they look perfect."


Making A


Difference,


One Smile


At A Time


!U RK1 IODOSNTCI TEAM

PROUDLY, OFFERS:





R Tiwo Doctors With 29 years

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COMPLIMENTARY Orthodontic Evaluation


Vero Beach: 772-562-5876 Sebastian: 772-589-5959


iometownNews



Classified


St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax772-465-5696 -
Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com i


Serving the following communities: I
Barefoot Bay, Micco, Sebastian, Orchid Island, Vero Beach, Ft. Pierce, Hutchinson Island, Port St. Lucie, Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City, Hobe Sound, Sewall's Point, ,
Jupiter, Tequesta, North Palm Beach, Juno Beach, Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merritt Island,.Cocoa Beach, IS A
Suntree, Viera, Titusville, Port St. John, Port Orange, South Daytona, New Smyrna Beach, Edgewater, Oak Hill, Daytona Beach, Holly Hill, Ormond Beach
Please check your classified ad in the first insertion. Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit, cancel, reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.


Ashley's Escort Service
.Are you lonely? Classy &
Affordable. Call Now!
772-589-2811


BAKERY BOOTH & LUNCH
LOADS OF PRIZES '
For More Info Call
772-460-8997


ADOPT A truly loving
family, financially secure
home will provide every-
thing & Cherish your ba-
by. Patricia expenses
paid. Attny Nichols FL
Bar # 0247014 call any-
time 1-800-552-0045
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


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 February 18
2008, at 9:30 a.m., the
following vehicles will be
sold at public auction to
pay for towing/storage
owing against them:
One (1)1996 Hond VIN#
1HGCD5661TA045619

Place of sale to be 596
Old Dixie Highway
Mike's Wrecker-Vero
Pub: February 1, 2008
Marriage In Trouble?
$15 book changes every-
thing! 80 pages FREE at
GodSaveMyMarrlage corn

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


We sell or lease Pot of Golds
Fast Delivery
Monthly & Yearly Rates
Rentals starting at $100.00 a week
866-457-4263
)?--.. ;. e .-- t...


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE To: David Puzon
1060 US Hwy 1,
RV-I-10 Vero Beach,
FL 32962
NOTICE is hereby given
that pursuant to Florida
Statue Section 715.109,
Tanglewood Village
Co-Op, Inc. will sell the
property situated in Indi-
an River County, Florida
described as follows:
1984 Chevrolet H/WH
VIN#
1GBKP37W7D3334213
New York License Plate
BWC-3643
At Public Sale to the
highest and best bidder
for cash at Tanglewood
Village, 1060 US Hwy 1,
Lot RV-1-10, Vero
Beach, Florida 32962 at
1:00 p.m. on February
18, 2008. The amount
owed to Tanglewood
Village is $1,070.00 to-
gether with costs for
publication of the Notice
of Public Sale and the
Sale. Tanglewood
Village Co-Op, Inc.
1060 US Hwy 1, Vero
Beach, Florida 32962

Reach over 30 million
homes with one 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
CASH PAID for Used
Dish Network Satellite
Receivers. (Not DirecTV)
(Not Antenna Dishes)
Highest Price Paid. Have
receiver and model num-
ber when calling!
(866)642-5181 x1067


OLD GUITARS WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, 1930s
thru 1970s. TOP CASH
PAID! 1-800-401-0440






12TH VERO BEACH
EXTRAVAGANZA
All Antiques &
Old Collectibles
2nd Largest Show
in Florida
400+ Dealers
Indian River
Fairgrounds
Fri. Feb 1st 1-5 $10
Sat. Feb 2nd 10-5 $6
Sun.Feb 3rd 10-5 $6
$1.00 off with this ad
813-545-9198
DECORATIVE WALL
Art. Paintings. McKnight,
Hunt Slonem, Tarkay.
Abstracts, scenes, oils,
pastels & others. Call
561-684-6800 or
561-714-1636. WPB &
Vero



AB LOUNGE- includes
Workout Video, new, as
seen on TV, $45,
772-778-1700 IR
BED SPREAD
Full/Queen, hand
crochet, exc. cond. $135
772-589-4581
BEDS, TWIN- (2), Com-
plete, Good Condition,
$100, 772-664-3268 SLC
BICYCLE Schwinn 7
speed. Nexus. Used 6
months, $70.
772-429-0026 SLC
BIKE LADIES $20 OBO
772-489-8620 SLC


BIKE, MAN/WOMAN-
Hybrid, 23" Frame, Can-
nondale, $175 Firm,
772-263-2663
BLOCKS, Patio- 7x15x1,
Used, (240), $60 for all or
$.25 each, 772-878-8547
BOAT ANCHOR, Dan-
forth anchor nine pounds
six feet chain $50.
772-465-7493
BOOKS OF CLASSICAL
sheet music for flute. $45
worth for only $15.
,772-460-3866 (SLC)
BOOKSHELF- 8 shelves,
62Hx30Wx90, $20,
772-871-6044 SLC
CABINET, FILE- Beige,
4 Drawer, Hanging Fold-
er, $50, 772-567-2842 IR
CAMPING MEALS- 12
assorted, individual pack-
aged meals, self heating,
$50, 772-475-5965 SLC
CARPET SET- Mohawk,
tan/creme, like new, (1-
8x10 & 1- 8x2), runner &
rug, $65 772-388-0243 IR
CB SYSTEM- 40 chan-
nel, Antennas, 2 mobile,
base $100, 772-465-3731
CD PLAYER, Car- Ken-
wood, AM/FM, nice con-
dition, $50, 772-607-1324
CENTER PIECES, Wed-
ding, Beautiful, Tall, 10
Pieces, Silk, $100,
772-778-1994 IR
CHAIR, Natural Wicker-
with cushion, $125,
772-581-0166 IR
CHAIR, Rocking- Brown
Wood, Nice, Heavy Duty,
$120, 772-337-3979 SLC
CHAIR- Living Room,
Big, Comfy, Denim, Ex-
cellent Condition, New
$150obo, 772-569-3667
CHAIRS, Oak- Inlay De-
sign, (4), $25 each, (4),
Green plastic patio chairs
$5 each 772-589-0851
CHAIRS, WEB- Sand, 7"
Height, $10, Beach
Chairs Web Fold-up,
$15, 772-299-6518 IR


CHESS SET- From Ken-
ya, Wild Animal Pieces,
Table Included, $135,
772-878-9115 SLC
CHINA SET;for 12plus
serving pieces flower
design $125. sic
772-336-5981
CHINA, ROSENTHAL- 6
place setting, white with
gold Maria pattern, $175,
772-231-2506 IRC
COMFORTER SET-
Queen, Japanese print, 2
curtain val, sheet set, bed
skirt, $50, 772-569-4070
COMPOTE, ANTIQUE-
1849, Flow Blue, VG
Scene, Octagon design,
$195, 772-581-8527
DESK & Credenza Set,
White Wash Color, 2
Sets Available, w/chairs,
$75, 772-257-4374 IR
DESK, Solid Oak- 30x60,
$100obo, Patio Stones,
Square, White, (52), 12",
$50, 828-729-1161 IR
DINING ROOM Set-
Small Antique, Cherry
wood, with 4 chairs,
$125, 772-532-0546 IR
DRESSER- 46" long,
Dark .wood finish, 6 draw-
ers, excellent condition,
$45, 772-873-1377
DRESSER- WICKER,
White, 4. Drawer, $75,
772-794-9765 IR
DRYER, Kenmore- &
Whirlpool Washer, Heavy
Duty, Good Condition,
$200, 772-340-3997
DRYER, WHIRLPOOL-
Heavy Duty, Large Ca-
pacity $50, 772-464-8588
EDGER, Briggs & Strat-
ton motor, 3hp, $60,
Steel, out board motor
stand, $50, 772-468-7203
ELECTRIC TOOLS- (2),
$200,772-388-4573 IR
ENTERTAINMENT CTR-
VCR/DVD, w/6 disk CD
player & Tape $75, Pet
carrier $15 772-299-4862


FIREPLACE- Steel and
White Porcelain, with
Chimney and Tool, $125,
772-559-1498 IR
FISH TANK-. 50 gallon,
with Iron Stand, No
Leaks, No Lid, $50,
772-480-6603 IR
GOLF BAG- with Caddie,
Both in Excellent Condi-
tion $20ea, 772-879-7362
GOLF CLUBS- 2 Full
sets, w'bag, $20, Dolls
new in box, $10, Micro-
wave, $10, 772-398-1183
KAYAK, 8 Foot, Single
Seat, Includes Paddle,
Used Once, $199,
772-879-2532 SLC
LAWNMOWER- Sears,
22", Mulcher, Self Pro-
pelled $70, 772-581-0242
LAWNMOWER- Yard
Machine, Side Discharge
& Mulcher, 6hp, 22" cut,
$65, 772-340-5028 SLC
MAGAZINES, National
Geographic, Years 1930-
Present, .(200), $1 each,
772-340-1383 SLC
MATTRESS- Pillowtop,
Backsense, 1 year old,
Like New, $75,
772-418-9760 SLC
MICROWAVE, SUN-
BEAM- with Turntable
Counter Top, $20,
772-466-1640 SLC


-- PEI


GUINEA PIGS- (3),
Mother, Father, & Daugh-
ter, FREE to good home,
772-878-4699 SLC
HAVANESE PUPPIES
Male & female var colors.
All shots, reg, paper,
health cert home delivery
available. $1200-$2000
561-642-3237 Lake Worth


MIRROR Dining table &
4 chairs, black/beige.
$100. Black stools $30 &
free items. 772-563-2059
MONITOR, COMPUTER-
HP, 3 years old, works
great, $50, 772-340-3496
MOPED, HONDA- 1981,
49cc, runs good, $200,
772-464-0602 SLC
MOVIES, VHS Tapes-
(100), $75, 772-878-5351
OUTRIGGERS, LEE- 15
Feet, Good Condition,
$50, 772-871-0817 SLC
PHONE, CAMERA- Veri-
zon, have box and pa-
pers, works good, $40,
772-770-2090 IR
PLAYPEN, GRACO-
Noahs Arc Theme, Good
cond., $20, 772-985-3933
PLAYSTATION 3- In-
cludes blu-ray movies,
controllers, games, HDMI
cable $200 772-532-1075
PURSE, COACH- Leath-
er, Shoulder Straps,
Black, Like New, $195,
772-335-5191 SLC
RACK, POT- Hanging,
Deluxe chrome, with 2
lights, 2yrs old, $95,
772-234-6182 IR
RECEIVER, TOSHIBA-
with 5, 770 Speakers,
$90, AB-OOCR Exerciser,
$25, 772-460-2954 SLC






MALTESE/SHIH TZU mix
pups, 10-11 weeks, 1
male, 1 female, shots,
health certs., black&white
$500/ea. 321-698-9218
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


AIMS- Konig, (4), 17",
Bolt Pattern 4x100, Fits
Honda/Scion, Silver, Like
New $200, 772-577-8453
RIMS- Metallic Silver,
Full Set, 17", $200obo,
772-878-3063 SLC
RINGS- NY Yankees
.Stadium Giveaway Ring,
$42, 03' FL Marlins W.S.
Ring, $42, 772-460-2541
SANDER, MILWAUKEE-
Model 6095, New, Never
Used, Heavy Duty, $75,
772-466-2352 SLC
SAW, CHAIN- Poulan,
16", Gas Driven, Never
used $110, 772-388-2570
SAW, MITER- Laser Fire-
storm, Black & Decker,
New in Box, $100,
772-285-4040 SLC
SCANNER VISIONEER
Model 440 $15
772-562-7824
SCUBA TANKS- 80
Cubic Feet, Aluminum,
Needs Hydro Test, (4),
$200, 772-344-7829 SLC
SHEET SETS- Twin,
New in' pkg. 10 Sage &
10 Peach, thrd cnt 300,
$6 ea, 772-388-6682 IR












* 46
UNITED HUMANITARIANS
Vouchers avail. to spay &
neuter your pets at low
cost in St Lucie & Indian
River Counties. Call
772-335-3786/ 468-6073.
www.HometownNewsOL.com


. ,.- .- -


IIIRl~rslrasarrrsaar~


L


I ,


a Pi s~e PI ~b~e


i ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ s --------- s


W


: ? r.











B14 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, February 1, 2008


SHELVING, VINYL- Over
50', with Clips & Brack-
ets, $25, 772-873-8056
SHOOTING BENCH-
Cabelas, Like New, never
used, $60, 772-388-2987
SHOWER DOORS- frost-
ed glass, 70"x51", alumi-
num color with tracks,
$50, 772-359-1380 SLC
SLUSHIE MIX: Concen-
trate, All Flavors, Assort-
ed, 24 gal., cups/straws.
$200, 772-343-9908 SLC
SOFA, Sleeper- New
Mattress inc., $75, Re-
cliner, $40, 772-468-8464
STANDING COUNTER
DISPLAY- glass, 20"x59"
$80. 772-538-4487
STOOLS, COUNTER-
(2), Light' Wood, White,
$25, 772-335-7927 SLC
STOOLS, COUNTER-
(4), 24", White, Swivel,
Back Cushions, $50,
772-529-1992 SLC
STOVE, Glass Top-
White, Frigidaire, Like
New $200, 772-349-1193
STOVE, WHIRLPOOL-
White, 4 burner, Self
Cleaning, works perfect,
$100, 772-486-4021 SLC
STOVE- Self Cleaning,
White with Black Oven
Door $75, 321-676-5213
TABLE, Cocktail- square,
& 2 end tables, white,
with glass tops, like new,
$200, 772-336-2833 SLC
TABLE, COMPUTER-
with chair. Good condi-
tion, $35, 772-228-9055
TABLE, DINING- Tile
STop, White Wash Finish,
SExcellent Condition,
$149, 772-607-3497 SLC.
TABLE, Glass/Brass-
Round, 40", w/ matching
26" End tables, $150,
772-336-4676 SLC
TABLE, Kitchen- wrought
iron, glass top & 4 chairs,
$75, 772-873-5539


TABLE, Patio- Round,
$8, Sander / Grinder, 6",
Craftsman, $10, Pet Car-
rier, $10, 772-878-8661
TABLE, Pedestal, Oak,
Solid wood, 48" diameter
round, 30" high, like new,
$150, 772-337-0712 SLC
TABLE, SOFA- Oriental,
$250 value, $125 or
make offer, Call after
6pm, 772-340-3823 SLC
TABLE, SOFA- White-
wash, $50, 772-589-2391
TEA SET Royal Doulton.
15 pieces. $200
772-878-5745 SLC
TILES, CERAMIC- (56),
17"x17", White, New, Tile
Set, & Grout Included,
$100, 772-708-3909 SLC
TIRE, MICHELIN-
225x60xR16, $25, Glass,
8pcs, 76"x24", Tinted,
$5ea, 772-461-8340 SLC
TIRES & Rims- (4), also
Hubcaps from 04' Hyun-
dai, 4 bolt, 8,000 miles
only, $100, 772-468-9444
TIRES, GOODYEAR-
(2), 36x12.5x16.5, good
condition, $200,
772-563-0104 IR
TV, COLOR- 24" screen,
7 yrs old, inc. VCR, & an-
tennae, no remote, great
cond, $20, 772-538-3638
TV, Magnavox- 27",
Smart Sound, Closed
Caption, w/Remote, Like
New, $95, 772-878-7700
VACUUM, Kenmore- 400
Progressive, Upright, Dirt
Sensor with Hepa, New,
$45, 772-299-3188 IR
WALKER, Toddler- 4
mths up, $40 firm, Infant
Carseat, up to 251bs,
$60, 772-336-5656
WASHER & Dryer Set-
GE, 2 years old, $199,
772-708-9476 SLC
WASHER- Whirlpool,
Like New, $100, Rocking
Chair, white, blue cush-
ions, $75, 772-633-1485


WASHERIDRYER- Good
cond. $150 for both.
321-536-6761 SLC
WICKER STAND w/2
shelves & 2 doors, tan
color. $35 772-918-8063
WINE RACK- & Black
Tasting Countertop Bar,
216 Bottle, Beautiful,
$175, 772-340-0264




GENERATOR
GUARDIAN 16KW, Lp
powered,with switches.
$3900 772-778-7738
JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rages, Barns, Carports
Starting $595. Galvan-
ized steel. 2 styles, 13
Colors. Free installation/
quote; any size. Florida
Certified warranty availa-
ble. Open Saturday's.
386-736-0398;
866-736-7 308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/ sq. ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished, Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood wl50yr
prefinish, plus A Lot
Morel We Deliver Any-
where, 5 Florida Loca-
tions,1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)




DISPLAY CASE 24" X
17" x 72" free standing
glass display case/four
glass shelves. $250.
772-538-4487




GET A NEW COMPUT-
ER Brand Name laptops
& desktops Bad or NO
Credit No Problem
Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail. Its yours
NOW 800-932-3721


* REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILLI Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
NOW. 1-800-935-9195.
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! 250+ Channels!
Starts $29.99 Free
HBO/Cinemax/Showtime
/Starz 3 Months! Free
DVR/HD! We're Local In-
stallers! 1-800-973-9044
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
ed! 250+ Channels!
Starts $29.99 Free
HBO/Cinemax/Showtime
/Starz 3 Months! Free
DVR/HD! We're Local In-
stallers! 1-800-973-9044
TV HITACHI Ultravision
60in. excellent condition
and color.
$750 772-337-1941



6-PIECE BEDROOM set.
All new, still in boxes.
Can deliver. $450.
772-563-3116
Generator: McCullough,
$500. Supper legging
Fairy (massage machine)
$200. CPAP Machine +
ace. $250. King size
select comfort, mattress +
platform, dual control
$750. 772-468-0123
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499.
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. (60
night trial) www.mattressdr.
corn




WE CAN
HELP YOU
FINDYOUR PET
1-800-823-0466


SOFA & LOVESEAT
Scotch guard washable,
multi colored $200.
Washer & matching dryer
White' Westinghouse
very good cond. Sears
maintained $150 pr.
772-879-2684




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





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

LIFT FOR Van, platform
lift $2950, like new elec-
tric wheelchair, FREE
with purchase.
772-461-2626

MEDICAL EQUIPMENT.
New featherweight mo-
torized wheelchair at no
cost, if eligible. Medical/P
private Insurance Accept-
ed. 1-800-693-8896 ENK
Mobile

ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar. 90
Qty $51.99, 180 Qty
$84.99, Price includes
prescription! We will
Match any Competitors
price! 866-450-7415;
www Dharmakind com

VIAGRAICIALIS, 40
Pills, $99.00, 40 Pills,
$99.00, Viagra/Cialis.
888-942-2262
www.WESAVEONDRUGS co
m


*REDUCE YOUR CA-
BLE BILL Get a
4-Room All Digital Satel-
lite system installed for
FREE and programming
starting under $20. FREE
Digital Video Recorders
to new callers, SO CALL
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Call Anytime Member
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
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GET A NEW COMPUT-
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HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
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MOR


flOFLO


,i -- -, . -,.,, -Ia -


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 "

For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
Your Name
----. Address
Clty State Zip
Home Phone _Daytime Phone_
S.Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
..... .. Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWSIII!
HODi, F0F:i CE E P R EACH Cr i:.' E JUPITER OFFICE


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


1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


F 2 5a 5 65 7


- EMPLOYMENT


420 Hspitlity
Ret urns otl


(GRAND ,HARBOR)



Grand Harbor Golf & Beach Club

Oak Harbor Clubhouse

Vero Beach, FL

SBartenders

Food Runners

Servers

Year-round & Seasonal
Flexible Scheduling
Beautiful Working Environment
Many Employee Perks


To apply: Stop by guard gate
on I.R. Blvd, N or 45th St.
fax resume to (772) 794-4387, or
e-mail to mcrosby@grandharbor.com
EOE/DFWP


R F; :, k~ :~ Ti A? u4


-Fp&A.FIT




iAB liMi Fg o fWA
bAI.fttft.


#1 % 11i 8 i LOPT"' V '-~


- -40P si'


1 440i Profsi


PAYROLL/ CLERK
Hometown News is seeking a full time
Payroll Coordinator/ Accounts Payable
professional for our Fort Pierce office.
The person we are seeking must be reli-
able & a good team player. QuickBooks
experience a must.

Hometown News publishes 17 com-
munity papers from North' Palm Beach
through Ormond Beach. This is a great
opportunity to join our team. Benefits in-
clude, health, dental, & 401K.

Please email your resume to:
opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com
or fax: attn: Robin 772-465-5301
eoe we drug test


SERVERS. BUS Person
and Bartender. Apply
Pomodoro Grill. 3055
Cardinal Dr. Call
772-234-1123







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 S




"Service is theeHEART
of our business"
We specialize in quality
nursing and home
health aide services.
Immediate Jobs Available!l
C.N.A.'s H.H.A.'s
LIVE-IN's
L.P.N.'s & R.N.'s
o Great Pay
o Flexible Hours
o 772-621-8348
M 561-686-2923
561-274-4149 M
_j cr


MEDICAL ASSISTANT:
F/T w/benefits. Experi-
enced for busy Port St.
Lucie office, fax resume:
863-582-9800




COURIER
Weekends Join our
life saving team
Pick-up, transport &
deliver blood products,
mail & supplies; Must
I I rh' p'rior'Route
.Delivery exp, valid FL
driver's license & clean
driving record. Ability to
lift 50 Ibs. Cover
Melbourne &
surrounding areas.
Sat & Sun (12 hr shifts)
$9-$10/hr to start plus
shift diff. To apply
please go to
Employment section of
our website at:
www.floridasblood
centers.org to print
application. Fax to:
407-248-5065
Apply in person at:
800 E Seminole Ave.
Melbourne FL 32901
Sorry resumes not
accepted without a
completed application.
Florida's Blood
Centers
There's a story for
every drop
EOE/AAE/DFWP

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


Ashley's Escort Servicel
No Experience. Make
$500 & over daily. No
transportation necessary.
772-646-1105

AVON- GENERAL IN-
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For information e-mail:
avonsacareer4u().aol com
or Call 1-800-796-2622
Ind. SIs. Rep.

GREAT PAY to clean
condos. Short term, 7
days 8-? Need transpor-
tation 772-408-2349

Hiring Models, Dancers
& Drivers for Antionette's
Escorts. Earn cash daily.
772-209-1010 / 209-2110

NEW YEAR, NEW CA-
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Techs Needed! Change
your life in less than 30
days. Become a dual,
federally certified Heat-
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Tech. Travel, Meals, Ho-
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clrdi d Don't wait for the
ri hf-.job, make the right
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Call Now: Mon-Sun
888-526-0431

NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now
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NOW HIRINGII TRAVEL,
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Must be able to travel
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tivated & Outgoing! Call
TODAY! 1-866-502-0174


-KI^ -F ^- ^^B







*NOW SEEKING *

Rep In Training

Join An Award Winning Comymnity Newspaper
VOTED THE r I
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN THE USA
Hometown News is a locally owned, independent weekly community
newspaper group currently producing 17 separate editions
and approximately 474,000 total circulation.
If you are hardworking, goal-oriented and willing to put forth that
"extra effort" to get the job done right, we would like to talk to you.

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

Please fax your resume and cover letter to David at
772-569-6268

or email: newton@HometownNewsOL.com
E0C We Dmg Test



Hometown News
The #1 Community Newspaper in the USAI


AVON sell AVON own
your own business for
$10.00 Rosi Stubbs
772-778-5277
CAREGIVERS
Caring People Needed
Call us if you enjoy the
elderly and are extremely
dependable. Provide
non-medical companion-
ship and home care for
the elderly. Flexible day,
evening, weekend and
sleepover hours availa-
ble. Home Instead
Senior Care Call '
Barbara at 772-794-1193
in Vero Beach. License
#HCS227761 hn
HOUSEKEEPER -
Needed for ambulatory
surgery center. Experi-
ence, Part-time M-F lpm
tb 5pm. Salary based on
experience. Fax resume
to: (772) 778-3116



Director of Sales
$115,000- $225,000
No travel.
800-570-9251

,** ****


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


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772-567-0265
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Limited openings. Must
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Mon-Fri, 8-4
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One Application, Hun-
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AARP WorkSearch
50+ Need Help finding a
Job? (Brevard County)
Call Melbourne
321-956-1444; Cocoa
321-394-0539; Titusville
321-264-4062 Ext 205.
Vero 772-469-2051


y--Home.


I instead




On-Call Coordinator
Home care agency in Vero needs per-
son to handle after hour & weekend
Calls, scheduling & client services.
Must be computer literate and have
home access to internet. P/T every
other week.

Staffing/Billing
Coordinator
Coordinate and maintain client
schedules and billing. F/T

Fax resume to: 5
772-564-8824 N
Or email to:
directorvb@homeinsteadverobeach.com
www.homeinstead.com

License # HCS227761
.., *. . ;. .. . . ;.a.


- TRAINING & EDUCATION-


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SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


ATTEND COLLEGE ON
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am
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m

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MII^BnT^r?


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

E) 116M &M


COSMETOLOGY
S (8 Month Course)
Classes start Feb. 5th


MASSAGE

THERAPY, h
(5 Month Course)
Open Registration

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


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1 -40U.es


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1 440 Professional I


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1 425 Medical I











SFriday. February 1. 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach B15


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA!!! Fast, affordable
and accredited. Free Bro-
chure. Call now!
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 588.
wxwJl abghschooldioDlo ma1.


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Need home phone serv-
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'From $16.49/ month+
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American Dial Tone,
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NEED TO
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CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


NEW COMPUTER
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877-474-1056

SPA/HOT TUB must sell
MSRP $3499. Deluxe
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Never Used No Maint.
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Will Deliver. $2,999. Full
Warranty. Call
866-920-7089


TIRED? of your local
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Is your home phone dis-
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Today! (Lic#35105.0001)
888-893-3663 Visit our
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CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
1-800-823-0466


World Strongest Fat
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Call Toll Free
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DRUM SET Tama
Rockstar, Sabian
cymbals, Stands & seat
included, Great condition
$425 772-321-5326


GUITAR GIBSON
Lespaul Melody Maker,
electric with a Marshall
amp. Great cond. $650
obo 772-466-0864
GUITARS Private
Collection. Martins,
Fenders, Gibsons and
more. Not vintage. New
condition. Must sell
prices. 772-766-6597

www.HometownNewsOL.com


VIOLIN Keith Curtis &
Clifton. 4/4 Brazil wood
bow, new Thomastik
Dominant strings, soft
case. Sacrifice $700
OBO 772-466-0864

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


WANTED OLD GIBSON
LES PAUL GUITARS!
Especially 1950's mod-
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Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
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1-866-433-8277 Call
Today.


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


-.
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or Darren 877-853-7654

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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4COP LIQUOR LI-
CENSE For sale. Contact
Lance at 772-766-3880
BECOME PART OF
THE TENNESSEE
LAND BOOM!
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while being a wealth of
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Classified 800-823-0466


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STARBUCKS TYPE.
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Guaranteed Accts. Huge
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24/7, 800-729-4212



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
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MORTGAGE PROB-
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DEBT ELIMINATION.
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Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
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NEED A MORTGAGE?
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assistance available Free
consultation 24hr Rec'd
message 866-495-3863
www.USAForeclosureBailOut
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CLASSIFIED!
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800-509-8527


-PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get In-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelo com
Hablamos Espanol

SMALL BUSINESS
Payroll & Bookkeeping.
Bookkeeping by
Karen Granello, Pres,
CEO 772-201-4065
emailKGranelloiragmail com

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


WANTED JUNK CARS -
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
321-631-0111




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

Call Classified
800-823-0466


RECYCLE!

We Buy Junk Cars!
AUTO ACRES

Top Dollar Paid

800-753-6096 E
Family Owned & Operated


Air Conditioning & Heating
Fast Service Sheet Metal





Serving Sebastian, Vero 6 South Brevard

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


LICENSE 1 CAC1815063 "


CLEANING BY MARIA
& TEAM $20/hr. No job
to big or small. Call
772-532-3008
Cleaning for Residential
Homes. Reasonably pri-
ced. References. Honest.
9 Years of Experience.
772-584-1718
E & J CLEANING Thor-
ough, but reasonable!
FREE estimates. Call
Betty 772-569-8672
HOUSE CLEANING, Lic
& Ins. 5 yrs exp, Exc.Ref.
Luciana 772-340-4500/
cell 754-368-0225/



State Certified
SGeneral
S Contractor
STRAIGHT UP
CONSTRUCTION, INC
Lic #CGC-1508425




772-812-4102
Roof Trusses
SStructural
Framing c
co


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



Frenchy's Small Re-
pairs & Painting, interior
or -exterior.. Clean w/40
yrs. exp. 772-770-1378




ALL TYPES of Home
Repairs, Int/Ext; carpen-
try, bathrooms, kitchens,
drywall, painting, floors &
more. Lic/Ins Call Rick
772-595-3993

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

www.HometownNewsOL.com


F'AC0AST
AIR CONDrITQNINGO INQ0,

SCall Seacoast Air Conditioning for
A/C Service and HI-Efficiency
Replacement Systems

TRANE 01f4 2400
CAC016446 ' = =4tt 'Lggi03


HEALTH INSURANCE -
Lowest Premium In Area!
Two million dollar plans,
unlimited doctor visits,
covers owners at work,
use anywhere in USA, all
local providers. Call for
quote. 772-398-4777



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



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A Won-
derful Choice. Pregnant?
Loving, stable, financially
secure 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.

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


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




*Divorce Bankruptcy*
*1 Signature Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
Covering All Areas Low
As $65. 1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
ARE YOU THE FA-
THER? 100% accurate
AABB accredited lab
DNA paternity test for
$265, with or without the
mother. Chewing gum,
cigarette butts, or other
special samples or tests
are additional.
888- 8 7 5-7574
www.DNATestingCentrp com






BIKER BOY
INTERNATIONAL
BICYCLES
FREE MOBILE

"We Come To You"
Used Bicycle Sales & Repairs
(All Makes And Models)
We corry i complete
line of accessories q
ID



772-321-9404
HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100% Satisfaction Guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zsoeedvcom


LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Includes State,
Attorney Fees & Corpo-
rate Kit. Attorney Nick
Spradlin, Tampa/ Orlan-
do. 1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com
SEEKING FAMILIES to
host high school ex-
change students! Arriving
in 08/08. Active in the
arts, computers, sports&
more. Strong English,
Spending Money. Fully
Insured. 866-682-4678



A.A.W.
Painting & Paper -ang-
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 coating.
Call Now to See if Your.
Home Qualifies 1-800-
961-8547(Lic#CBC010111)




HOME HEALTH AID -
10yrs Exp. I will travel,
baths, shopping, Dr's
appt's, prepare meals &
light cleaning. Call
772-501-3757
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


FOUR STAR ROOFING -
Roof repairs, water proof-
ing, & small flat decks,
Lic/ins 772-234-9142
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock, w/ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery. Gulf
Coast Supply & Manufac-
turing, Inc. 888-393-0335
ww.gulfcoastsupply.com







New Installation
Repair & Replace

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



LI RG291103504


Forest Sweepers & Site
Services: Local Family
Owned Business. Tree &
Stump Removal, Stump
Grinding, Bobcat Work,
Trash & Brush Removal,
Lot Clearing, Car Hauling
863-263-8064 Serving
South Fl Since 1983
"Help is on the Way"
Accept MC, Visa, Amex.
SAMPSON TREE CO. -
for all of your landscaping
and Tree needs. We
have workmans comp,
most do not. Lic/Ins
772-336-3456




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


MOBILE GRLOOMIfiG

I HOUR

O3YRS GROOMING
EXPERIENCE
772 CALL ROBIN!
794-3731


FRLtE

EleCtronic

'Filing
E'O'5sT. 1


Tax

Preparation

i M


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


8 Od Dilxie Hwy Veo Beach.


SOak Thinning Transplanting Tree Trimming
* Tree Removal Stump Grinding Debris Hauling g
* Bobcat services Landscaping



FULLY LICENSED & INSURED 772- 36- 456

"We Hit The Ground, Not Your House"


717TS


ACRE NEW SMYRNA
125'x350' direct waterfrt
Turnbull Bay/intracoastal
access. Exc. nature loca-
tion by prestigious Atlan-
tic Ctr for the Arts.3144
Sundance Trl. Beautiful
33-4bd/2ba/2cg bonus rm.
-vaulted ceiling, oak spiral
'stairs, fireplace, granite &
.stainless apple w/warrs,
waterfrt master bd w/lg
tiled ba, Ig walking closet,
dock, priv yet close,
paved rd. 5 min to local
golf courses. (Daytona
Bch MLS#466511) or by
owner $658,000 All rea-
sonable offers consid-
ered. 386-409-8208

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


HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras.
Price slashed $100k
$475,000
Chris Ouillette, Keyes Co.
772-607-0015

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

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


GRANT 2+ Acres 220'
dock w/3 Boat Lifts on the
ICW. 5/4 + office. 2003
Vernacular Home. Chad
Smalley .772-633.4988
www.realtyking.com
See photo AD48836
www.hometownnewsol.com
HUTCHINSON Is:lbr/1ba
condo, totally remodeled,
1st fl, Docks, Storage,
Pool, Tennis, Suffle
board. 55+ $185,000
owr/agent .561-313-7940
LAKE OKEECHOBEE
Owner financing. Water
front with dock. 2005 2
story 2/1.5bath upstairs
lovely apt downstairs. 2
cg. Wood floors, mexican
tile vaulted ceilings
workshop storage sheds.
$325,000 Or Best offer.
772-215-1860
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
SOUTH- Cedar Island
Club Condos 2br/2ba
1250sf, Intracoastal,
boat dock, full remodel,
gar. $450K 407-340-6310
see photos online at www.
hometownnewsOL.com ad
#48647


NO. PALM BCH: Old
Port Cove, Gated 3br
3.5ba/2ps twnhse, Over
3200 sqft. $1.1M Annette
at RE/MAX 772-631-8711
www.netnetsells.net
See ad #49053 at
www HometownNewsOL corn

PALM CITY: Townhouse
with 45' marina slip,
3br/3.5ba/2cg, office, den
Gated golf comm,
$599,500 Dockside Real-
ty Grp, Ida 772-215-3561
PORT ST. LUCIE
Cascades. 55+ 3/2/2
CBS waterfront. 16x40
tiled screened lanai. Lots
of upgrades. $259,900
772-530-7768


WATERFRONT
ST LUCIE COUNTY
private secluded
spacious home on 1.35
acre screened porch spa
room 3/2/2-with built ins
$333,000 772-538-2453
772-579-8304 see photo
online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 49054


--I'
HOLLY HILL- A MUST
SEE! RELOCATING,
MUST SELL 3br/2ba,
carport, many upgrades,
close to shopping &
schools. $113,000
609-709-0068
HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Ocean Village, Furn lbr
Villa, Totally remodeled!
All Amenities. Lease
option. $975/mo
954-429-1821
www,RentMyFIHomes corn
B1, ."'-.,'' "";



STUART. 2/2, Boaters
Dream: Immac. & updat-
ed adult condo w/ view of
water. Up to 36 ft. dock
for $1.50 per ft. Ocean
access minutes away.
Heart of Stuart. $169,000
Pat Zangre, Exit Realty
772-559-3412

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1
1-800-823-0466


MERRITT ISLAND
MUST SELL! $98,500.
Centrally loc. 2br/1.5ba
newly upgraded. Home or
investment $750/monthly.
321-480-7906; 452-2549





STUART. CIRCLE Bay
Yacht Club. Gorgeous
2BR Riverfront wl Dock-
age & Ocean Access in
beautiful boating com-
munity. Walk to down-
town Stuart. From
$175,000. 772-475-0456.
Sylvia Salenetri. Realty
Executives Treas Coast
VERO BEACH 2/2 sec.
fl. Ocean across St. Near
boardwalk,on canal. High
impact doors & windows.
Elev. & carport. Pool. Will
send pics & info. 9-5pm
$345,000 772-234-2449

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1
1-800-823-0466


--I'
VERO BEACH Vista
Plantation 55+ large
1-br/1-ba, new carpet
upgrades, carport. RV,
boat storage avail.
$105,000 772-913-4135
VERO BEACH. Laguna
2/1. Gated. 5 minutes to
beach & downtown Vero.
$139,900 Call
1-866-551-8114, or
305-322-2475.
VERO BEACH: Beach-
side, Riomar Bay, Water
views enhance this updat-
ed 2br/2ba (newer kitch-
en, tile floors) Private sec-
ond floor, new elevator,
walk to parks, beach, Qail
Valley CC, Remarkable
price $335,000 Call Nan-
cy, Richards Real Estate,
Inc. 772-538-1932
VERO BEACH: Beach-
side, Riomar Bay, Water
views enhance this updat-
ed 2br/2ba (newer kitch-
en, tile floors) Private sec-
ond floor, new elevator,
walk to parks, beach, Qail
Valley CC, Remarkable
price $335,000 Call Nan-
cy, Richards Real Estate,
Inc. 772-538-1932


DAYTONA BEACH -
LARGEST DOUBLE
LOT 4BR/4BA, located
in wooded community
south of world famous
castle/archway on Inter-
nat:l Speedway. Near
new High School, Mall,
Speedway & Beach. Was
listed at $389,000; NOW
$269,000. By Owner.
Clear deed enables parti-
al trade on anything.
386-547-7030.
FORT PIERCE IR
Estates, 5900 Hickory.
CBS, 3br/2ba, Game rm
or 4th br. New remodel,
Owner financing! Instant
Approval! $165,000
772-240-6269
FORT PIERCE Spanish
Lakes Fairways. 2/2/1
CBS Home, screen
sunroom. -1830 Sqft.
Across from clubhouse,
tennis, pool & fitness.
$127,500 772-468-3432
FORT PIERCE: 2451 S
Ocean Dr, 4br/3.5bai2cg,
3,423 sq ft $577,500 Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www realestatestena co


FT. PIERCE 2/1 928sqft
$69,900. Great Area, 426
Means Ct. 772-232-9308
FT. PIERCE 3/1
1140sqft. Great Deal!
$75,000. 420 N. 13th St.
772-232-9308
HOBE SOUND: The Re-
treat, Divosta Oakmont,
3br/2.5ba/2cg, Den, Scrn
heated pool on preserve.
Resort amenities. Re-
duced $20K! $359,000
Owner/Agent Randy Wis-
niewski 772-349-2889
MELBOURNE 3/2/2
home & all contents!
Bring only your clothes!
Gated w/comm. pool. By
appt. only. $289K. Call
for info. 321-242-1841
Melbourne Beach, 3/2
oceanside, pool home,
river & beach access, out-
standing cond. Ready to
move in. Under $300K
Re/Max Beach Towne.
Norm Nault 321-480-4869
MELBOURNE, 3/2, 0.5
acre fenced, no HOA,
room for RV, roof 2 yrs.
new, great schools, well
maint.,new appl's, $197K.
321-951-2775 / 412-0920


S -me DoReu7 s


~ ~1~BPI ''31P a I


T*s


SAMPSON TREE CO.
Vf











B16 Vero Beach


Hometown News


Friday, February 1, 2008


NW PALM BAY, 4/2/2,
quiet family area, totally
updated w/many energy
effic. upgrades. MLS#
476686. $199,500. Call
ERA Showcase, Ruthann
Hansen 321-749-3939
ORMOND BEACH-
Perfect family home! 4br/
2.5ba + study, formal LR
& DR, Ig family room, eat
in kitchen, Immed. occu-
pancy, 2344 sf, Loca-
tion, Location! Excellent
schools. Priced to sell!
386-677-6233/290-1276
PALM BAY SE, 3/2/2, CB
canal home, completely
updated,fenced backyard,
new Fl. room, city water,
exc. cond., $149,900 firm.
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. $499K
FSBO/agent Call Pat
561-876-1885
PORT ST LUCIE: Don't
miss out. Totally remod-
eled 3br/2ba/2cg. New
granite kitc,& bath Home
warranty $144,000 owner-
agent 772-485-2287 See
ad #49173 for photos at
HometownNewsOL.com
SAT & SUN
FOR SALE/LEASE
COCOA BCH, Deep
Wide Canal 109 Bimini
Rd 3/2/2 $499,000 Mel-
bourne Bch, 1,000 sqft in
Leisure Living Park, you
own land $99,000. Palm
Bay 2190 Cogan Rd 3/2/2
$105K Vero Beach 715
Banyan Road 1 block to
beach $599,000
321-544-7424
Call Classified
800-823-0466


SEBASTIAN Highlands
2-br/2-ba 1 car garage.
All appliances, screen
porch. Move in condition.
Fenced yard. $141,500 or
best offer 772-388-2720
ST LUCIEVERO line
UNIQUE ESTATE
Absolute paradise
overlooking lake & nature
preserve. Large 2/2/2
CBS home & charming
1/1 CBS cottage each on
separate 1 acre + lots.
Ideal family compound
asking $299,000 large
home only; $399,000 as
package. Owner
772-321-3661
TITUSVILLE nice golf
comm., beautiful brick
3/2/2, 1/2 ac., det'd work-
shop, remodeled, spa-
cious rooms, lots of stor.,
$239,000. 321-863-4638
See photos online www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#49187
USE YOUR TAX RE-
FUND- To buy one of our
homes. 772-569-9340
www.want2own.com
VERO BEACH AREA -
Sell your house fast!!!
Sell your house "As-Is" at
a fair price, 24-Hour re-
corded info 877-538-2274
www.877JetCash.com
VERO BEACH Diamond
Lakes Gated Comm. 4br/
3ba/3cg on Lake. Built in
'04. For sale $375K. Rent
$1500/mo. 321-258-8179
VERO BEACH. Beautiful
Garden Grove. 2/2/2 with
Den. All amenities incl:
pool, tennis, clubhouse.
All appls. $199,000. Call
772-569-9422




DAYTONA BEACH
PORT ORANGE
2br/1.5ba townhouse, in
good shape w/tile floors.
Best priced unit in
Canalview $103,000
386-788-3148 / 299-2223

I n .


FORT PIERCE Gator
Trace. End unit on 7th
tee. 2br/2ba/lcg. Vaulted
ceilings, walk-ins,double
shower, new decor, new
appl., $164,000
772-489-3154

S.E. FT. PIERCE/
N.E. ST LUCIE
2 BEDROOMS -
was $154,900
Now! $104,900 c
E. of US I across -
from Gator Trace ,r
GolfCourse
Completely Furn
New Units (4 Left)
1st Time
Buyer Programs
New Units "0" down
Starting @ $750/mo
1221 E. Weatherbee Rd
(2 blks N. of Midway)
772-359-0360

PALM CITY: Sunset
Trace, end unit Villa.
Gated 24hr security.
Great location & A+
schools! Walk to pool/
tennis! 3/2/1, enclosed
porch, cath ceilings. Tile
thru-out, bdrms carpet.
New A/C, fridge &
countertops. Move in
Ready! $189,900
772-283-8141



NE PALM BAY duplex for
sale by owner. 2/1, 1/1
good rental history, long
time tenants $139K. Prin-
ciples only. 321-426-5511




FELLSMERE 3 adjacent
10+/- AC parcels. 1200+
ft on lateral U Canal. 3
ponds, 2 site pads, flow
wells, out building, marl
roads & drainage.
$599,000 772-828-8109

Ir11j ,1i i [I.IMj


*L ESTATE

S.',. SALE!

Line Ad Promotion

Buy 1 week get 3 weeks FREE

Over 474,000 Circulation on

Florida's East Coast! 6 Counties 28 Cities!

vDaytoaBeah Volusia County (Port Orange/
... "S. Do. New Smyrna/South Daytona;
"' Daytona Beach/Ormond Beach).....(2 zones)

S "* Brevard County (Palm Bay/
Melbourne; Beaches/ Suntree/Viera/
S;, .. Rockledge; Cocoa/ Merritt Isl./Cocoa Bch/
-K_ o.~on Cape; Titusville/ PSJ/Mims)...:...(4 zones)

*.e.n.' Indian River County
.io ..... (Vero Beach/Sebastian)...........(I zone)
,. _. : St. Lucie County
w:A"' \ ourbn (Ft. Pierce/Port St. Lucie)...(I zone)

SMartin County
S.. '"' .... (Stuart/Jensen/Palm City/
Hobe Sound/
S. ...Sewalls Pt.)............... (I zone)

..' North Palm Beach County
S" ,,., (Jupiter/Tequesta;
S .... ,. North Palm Beach,
S --p "O.t" Palm Beach

-" ,... ..... Gardens)............(2 zones)
'. 1.. . ... ... --B...= h
I d JuGetW o Beach e F E


. 8 Get 3 Weeks FREE!


2 zones $39 -
3 zones $49
4 zones $59
5 zones $69
6 zones $79


6 lines 7 zones $89
.8 zones $99
.9 zones $109
10 zones $119
11 zones- $129


FORT PIERCE Rent or
sale. Square 10 acres.
Well, septic, pond. 6
miles W of Ft. Pierce
Bring mobile horses or
beef. Make offer, cash or
terms. 904-583-0420
GRANT, 1.3 Acres di-
rectly on Grant Road,
100% buildable lot.
$95,000 321-626-7905

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log Cabin shell on 2
wooded acres only
$99,900. FREE BRO-
CHURE of Mountain &
Riverfront acreage. E-Z
Financing. For free info
1-828-652-8700

PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing building pad.
$199,000 FSBO/agent
Pat 561-876-1885
PORT ST LUCIE. Sand-
piper Bay. Estate size lot.
1/2 plus acre. Full serv-
iced. Golf community.
Great neighborhood.
561-213-4133
SOUTH'HUTCH ISLAND
Fully !fenced prime
property. Hurricane
protected $195,000
772-464-2432
ST LUCIE North County.
1.05 acres residential es-
tate lot. Slash Pine Trail.
Avg. sales $70K. Must
sell this weekend! $45K
or OBO 772-834-8732
,ST. LUCIE I VERO LINE
- 2.5ac. zoned general
commercial, with income,
1 block west of US 1.
$379,000; Prime 1/2ac
Commercial lot on US 1,
1 block South of Indrio
Rd. $299,000. Owner
772-321-3661
VERO BEACH 4.6 acres.
Next to the Farms.
Upscale deed restricted
subdivision. Paved roads,
cleared. NOW $199,000
772-538-4214
VERO BEACH Crystal
Falls 1/4 acre, wooded
residential lots in
established, quite, gated
community. $59,000 Call
772-643-8019




BANK REPO
FORT PIERCE: 55+
Spanish Lakes Fairways,
13985 Encantardo Cir.,
All offers considered.
2br/2ba, Garden tub.
$35,000 772-462-4130 or
772-466-4500 Call Gary

FORT PIERCE 55+ 2/1
furnished doublewide.
Central air, gas heat,
screened porch, shed.
$8000 for home. $21000
for lot. 772-468-3145
FORT PIERCE Spanish
Lakes CC. 2br/2ba, cute
& cozy doublewide. All
new carpet, paint,
verticals, bathroom tile
floors, stove & fridge.
Wood floors in kit &
dining area. Glass end.
Fla. rm. Lots of amenities
& free golf! $38,500 neg.
772-467-1823
FORT PIERCE: Tropical
Isles Co-op, Bank Repo,
376 Seahorse Ter, 2
br/2ba/lcp $25,000
772-462-4130 or nights
466-4500


REIUIE
FORT PIERCE: Tropical
Isles Co-op, Bank Repo,
393 Seahorse Ter, Lake-
front 4br/2ba/1cp $40,000
772-462-4130 or nights
466-4500
JENSEN BEACH: Pine
Lake Village, 55+ Fur-
nished 2br/2ba 24 x 60
with carport, & Florida
Room. Make reasonable
offer. 772-334-1935
MELBOURNE Lamp-
lighter Village 55+ Senior
Park. Doublewide 2BR/
2BA, 2 screen porches,
storage shed, very clean,
well maint. Never had
pets, smoke free. Heated
pool, clubhouse, lots of
activities. $35,000. 321-
255-1661; 810-956-4722


MUST SEE!

2005 Single Wide
2/2 very nice
All appliances
Furnished
Ready to move in!
$19,900
Whispering Palms
55+ Resort
Community

Call Mike
772-589-3481

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 Brochures.
800-622-2832

Tucker Mobile
Home Sales |

772-567-1924"
Lakewood Village
All Age Community
3/2 $17,500
Village Green
Unfurnished $3,500
Free Golf to
Owners
Furnished $23,500
Heron Cay
Unfurnished $10,000
Countryside
Furnished $5,000

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

VERO BEACH 40+
Countryside 2/2 shed car-
port, gated comm. Club-
house, Swimming pool,
tennis, spa. Corner lot
$9900/obo. Call Mike
772-633-6077





VERO BEACH Heritage
Plantation 40+ double
wide furnished 2/1.5 bath
Carport, w/d shed screen
porch pet OK. Reduced
to $8,000. Pool & other
amenities. 772-581-8099
772-794-6296




*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. wwwaDDalachian land-
.com.





162 ACRES LAFAY-
ETTE CO. FLA. Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage & Great
Hunting. $3700/acre.
352-867-8018
2.5 ACRES Riverside
County Southern Cali-
forniall $100 Down!
$9,995 Cash! Owner!ll
While They Lastl
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
AAH! COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com
ABSOLUTE AUCTION,
Homes & Lots. No Min.,
Live Auction, Phone bid-
ding. Realtor/au460 Neal
VanDeRee 941-488-3600
www.vanderee.com


BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www,
holidavarouo com/flier


50EilEiSpnc ...ac
CENTRAL GEORGIA
6.6 AC $19,900
5.4 AC $29,900
14.1 AC $34,900
Wooded, paved roads,
Call/visit website
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
FLORIDA
Investor In Over Head!!
MUST SELL! 30% 40%
Equity in Florida Proper-
ties. Ocala, Port Char-
lotte waterfront, Port St.
Lucie, Vero Beach, Jack-
sonville. 727-492-1665
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $7,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn. Putnam, Lee &
Highland. Realtors & In-
vestors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
GEORGIA Ellijay
19-72ac. 3/4mi. adjoins
US Forest Serv. Gor-
geous views! paved rd.
wildlife, electric, creeks,
springs, pasture $12,500/
acre & up. 706-273-9501
GEORGIA Ellijay
333AC $10,900/AC.
Close to National Forest.
Long range views of the
Appalachian Trail Moun-
tain Range. Creeks &
pastures. 50-85AC Sub-
divides Possible. Call
706-540-3937
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 # 48637


LISTING
GEORGIA
Emmanuel County.
25ac. or 50 acre tracts.
Water, hardwood pine,
road networks.
$2500/acre. Riverland
Inc. 706-840-2136
GEORGIA LAND Best
value in Middle, GA.
245acs. to 1550acs. in
Jones County, GA. Great
Investment / recreational
land. Good timber &
beautiful land w/several
creeks.Starting $3850/ac.
Call 404-580-7870
GEORGIA LAND
Beautiful wooded
1 to 8 acre estate lots.
Swainsboro, Emmanuel
Co. Hwy 46 near US1 &
1-16. Owner financing.
Prices start $86/mo.
478-494-1610






GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan.
is buying land! 1 to 20
acres homesites. LOW
TAXES! Beautiful weath-
er year round! Financing
Available. Starting
$4400/ac. 706-364-4200
GEORGIA, Folkston 3br/
2ba/2cg. DW on lake.
lacre, quiet, affordable
living. 3hrs from Titus-
ville. Many extras.
$99,500.321-269-8186





JASPER, FL 15 Acres
High&Dry, undev. land in
Hamilton Cty the "Jewel
of the Suwannee." Zoned
AG1 $110,000. Linda @
Keyes. 954-632-9258
KENTUCKY
*3 acres w/pond $24,900
*35 acres riverfront $99K
*56acs. riverfront, $116K.
*1500 acres hunters
paradise, incredible tro-
phy deer & turkey hunt-
ing, $1895/acre.
1-270-791-2538
www.ActionOutfitter.com


HANDYMAN SPECIAL
New Ranch w/4 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, in dry-
wall stage. Sits on 2
acres near Athens, OH.
$79,900. Owner Financ-
ing 740-260-2282
LAFAYETTE CO. FLA.
10 acres of wooded, re-
mote land. Frontage on
graded county rd. South
of Hwy 27 between Brad-
ford & Mayo. $55,000.
Owner Financing.
Quality Realty & Invest-
ments 863-533-0888
Dan@Agner.com
LAKEFRONT SALE 3.2
acres $44,900 w/ deep
dockable water. Huge
winter savings on gor-
geous wooded acreage.
Boat directly to Gulf of
Mexico! Must seel Excel-
lent financing. "No Clos-
ing Costs" special
800-564-5092, x 957
LOG CABIN only
$69,900. Lake Access
Free Boat Slips. Own the
dream! New 2,128sf log
cabin package at spec-
tacular 160,00 acre rec-
reational lake! Paved
road, u/g utilities, excel-
lent financing. Call now
800-704-3154, x 1716
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)
Middle Georgia Land
For Sale: Washington &
Emanuel Counties
86acs, $2650/ac on
Ohoopee, River, Hunting,
Fishing, & Timber.
288/acs. Timber, Pond,
Pastures, River, Swamp,
$ 2 4 5 0 / a c
1-478-787-4121
www.HamptonRiver.com

N. FLORIDA Pickett
Lake 2 lots for sale. Deed
restricted subdivision.
Lafayette county, 1.75 &
1.87 acres, $32K & $36K
772-446-7598
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic $ ABC News
has Rated this as a #1
Summer Destination!
Vacation Homes/Rentals!
White Water Rafting!
Located in Beautiful High
Elevation Western North
Carolina Surrounded by
the Nantahala Nat'l For-
est. Only 2.5 hours NE of
Atlanta, GA, Only 1.5
hours Outside Asheville,
NC & 30 minutes NE of
Murphy, Pristine Lake,
Lake/River Front. &
Mountain View, Large
Tracts. 1-866-218-8439
www.nantahalaproperties co
m
NC LAND: 7.6acs. Near
Raleigh/Durham. Huge
creek. Perks, state road.
Buy now, retire later. By
Owner: $49,990.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE!
Pics: 919-693-8984;
owner@newbranch.com





NC LOTS & LAND
Near Charlotte. Winter
Discounts. 1-10 acres.
Low taxes. Starting $22K.
Countrytyme
704-483-1457
NC MOUNTAINS owner
must sell 1232sf. Log
Cabin only $79,900 In-
cludes land, decks,
porches, paved access,
views and ready to finish.
828-286-1666 bkr

"- 1I I I 1


No CAROLINA Sylva, nr
Maggie Valley. New 3/2,
1850 sqft, fp, dr+ eat-in
kit, SS appls, Hickory
floors, beautiful woods.
streams. $275,000
828-645-8516
SEE slide show @
HometownNewsOL.com

Classified 800-823-0466


FOR SALE Northwest
Florida Land 10+ Acre
Tracts 4k-5k net per acre
850-373-7974.


j- .- ruonl', tdor lln^a ..
Gorgia v ,,.,nia ,
-- .




NORTH CAROLINA
Charlotte & surrounding
areas. Invest in a growing
market. FREE Charlotte
DVD. 704-564-0807 (rltr)
www.RichFerretti.com

WOW
North Carolina LOG
CABIN SMOKY Mtns.
BUY NOW-LOW RATES
Beautiful 2BR/BA fully
furnished, large porch
w/hot tub. Perfect for
vacation home-and great
investment, plus vacation
rental program available.
321-432-1557 *$175,000*
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on 2
wooded acres, only
$99,900. FREE BRO-
CHURE of Mountain &
Riverfront acreage. Fi-
nancing. 1-828-652-8700
NORTH CAROLINA
MTNS. Motivated Seller!
New log cabin shell on
.86 acre, $89,900. 2-5
acre waterfront home-
sites from $99,900. Easy
access mountain home-
sites $29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966





NORTH CAROLINA,
WHITE OAK. 2 Mobile
Homes on 22.5 acres.
Pond, game.1800's home
on property. $180,000
OBO. 910-866-5493.
krys26@intrstar.net
Sewanee/Monteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale! Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com
SOUTH CAROLINA By
Owner, beautiful home-
site near Lake Marion.
New doublewide mobile
home allowed. $24,900,
Owner will finance with
as little as 10% down.
803-473-7125
TENNESSEE 5 to
3000+/- AC w/Majestic
Mountain Views and
Creek Frontage Atop the
Beautiful Cumberland
Plateau Excellent De-
velopment Property Start-
ing at $5,000 Per Acre
931-946-5263
TENNESSEE Crossville
Dunlap 65 ac Lake, lots
$47,900. Home 4.29ac
$64,900. Nickie at Realty
1 Group 931-248-3900
nheidle@multipro.com
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
HUGE HOMESITES
Near Gatlinburg
Gated community over-
looking Douglas Lake.
Truly the very
best view in all the
Smoky Mountains.
Only $457/month
with $8250 down.
Photos & info at
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435
TENNESSEE Hunting &
Farm Land. Call Rita,
Hillside Realty or please
view properties at:
HillsideRea ~ ltyTennesseco
866-915-0535
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN 2 Acre wooded
homesites. Breathtak-
ing Tennessee River
view. Low Residential
Property Tax! No State
Income Tax, No Impact
Fee! Excellent Owner
F i n a n ci n g
888-358-1020 Ask about
Mini Vacation


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN River property. 5
acre tracts starting at
$39,000. Utilities availa-
ble. Also, 125 acres at
$1,600 an acre; 310
acres at $2,700 an acre.
1-888-836-5439





TENNESSEE Perfect for
horses. 4ba/3.5bd/3cg.
Mtn views. Heated pool.
Home w/5 AC $535,000
or 22 AC $717,500 Call
Renee' Dunbar Remax
RE Specialists Cell
423-470-2380
423-639-7162
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 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.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 buvatimeshare com

TN, 205 acres, several
acres clean & ready to
sew, well located w/ nice
homes all around $1600/
acre. 77 acre nice coun-
try setting, 40 acres tim-
ber, year round spring w/
8 acres open on paved
road. $149,900 Tim
Spencer GMAC Home-
front Realty 931-242-5149
Watts Bar Lake Sacri-
ficel OUR loss is YOUR
gain! Private Wooded
Parcel with boatslip -
$29,900 Direct Lakefront
homesite $129,900
30min. Outside Vibrant
Knoxville, TN Financing
Available. 866-444-5253




FORT PIERCE
WAREHOUSE for sale,
2700 sqft, w/ 4 overhead
doors, 1 ac of parking, in
the heart of Fort Pierce.
One block US1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000.
772-521-5111

SEBASTIAN. PRIME US
#1, property w/ lots of
frontage! 2.4 acres.
Priced very low @
525,000. Rennick Real-
tors 562-5015 or
696-4670




VERO BEACH: OWNER
FINANCING, $275,000
For Mixed Use property
just off U.S.1 ,0.60 Acres,
suitable for Retail, Office
& Residential. Across
from property listed' over
$3M. Richards Real Es-
tate, Inc.772-538-1932



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


SELL YOIR
HOUSE
FAST!!!

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

24-Hour Recorded Info

877-Jet-Cash S
(877-538-2274) o

K 877JetCash.comn




1-HOUR REFINANCE
"We lend on equity, not
credit!" Cash-Out Refi-
nance Specialist! Low
rates, No Pre-Pay, No
Points available! Se Hala
Espanol 800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


PORT ST Lucie I R E
Quiet, extra large lot with
fruit trees. $125 week
plus sec. deposit
772-519-2044 or
772-466-3832

PORT ST. LUCIE. Room
for rent. Utilities included.
Furnished. $100 a week.
Close to Wal-Mart on US
#1.772-342-8296


RED11E
SEBASTIAN Furnished
Room or Guest Suite fully
equip kitchen, living room
& bedroom combo. All
utilities & cable incl for
$125,& up 772-913-2422

TERRIFIC
PORT SAINT LUCIE
Home to share. Cozy
Kitchen privileges, w/d.
Room includes cable,
electric. $120wk. sec.
deposit. 772-878-9496


VERO BEACH House to
share, 2br split, No smok-
ing or pits Utilities and
DSL included. $625mo.
plus deposit
772-321-1021
VERO BEACH Apt to
Share, $345/mo. plus
security and 1/2 utilities.
2br/2ba. No pets, drugs,
or smoking. Male
preferred. For more info
call Trisha 772-501-4623 '
VERO BEACH Clean,
furnished room. Access to
W/D, kitchen privileges,
cable & utilities included.
$125/wk, + $100 security.
772-567-2091



DAYTONA BEACH
Shores 2bd/2ba direct
ocean frt. condo.: See
website for details/rates.
www.sherwincondoren-
tal.com 386-295-6737


VERO BEACH, Seasonal
rentals, many choices
$800- $3500 Paul Rogers
& Associates
772-231-9121




FORT PIERCE
weekly rental. Big effi-
ciency fully furn. all Utilit-
ies, Cable included.
Good area. $200/per
week. 954-815-7173
FORT PIERCE "Move In
Special". First month free
1 & 2 brs avail, W/I
closets, spacious, new
remodel, small pets ok
$575/mo. or $700/mo.
954-709-8511
FORT 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.
$695/mo. 1 mo security.
Call owner 772-349-7345


FORT PIERCE Like new
1br/1ba.Tiled & wood
floors, laundry room. Nice
large yard, $225/week,
utilities included.
772-359-6584
FT. PIERCE: triplex for
rent; 2 upstairs apts.
$480/mo each. 1 down-
stairs apt. $650/mo.
Please contact Jack
772-359-9255

Bui(d
your
nest at





772-468-2333
MOVE-IN SPECIAL:
EFFICIENCIES
1 BEDROOMS S
AVAILABLE S
OPEN MON-Fil 9-4
SAT 10-2
"Quiet Country Living"


HOBE SOUND Private
1/br1/ba. Tiled floors,
screened porch. Galley
kitchen $620/mo. FLS
772-626-8751
INDIALANTIC 1/1.5 Next
to club house, brand new
appliances, newly reno-
vated, newly furnished.
1st floor, A1A, across
from beach, W/D, tennis,
exercise room, pool, bin-
go. Long term $900/mo or
seasonal $1300/mo.
561-306-1813 or
772-463-5855
INDIALANTIC 2BR/ 2BA,
Bonus room could be the
3rd BR or office 10x14.
Corner Unit. A1A, across
to beach. Short/ long term
lease, 3mo/min. $1200/
mo. End, balcony. W/D
Furnished & new paint.
Clubhouse, tennis, exer-
cise room, pool, bingo
321-727-3866; 298-2111

Classified 800-823-0466


NO HUTCHINSON
Island: 2502 Tamarind
Dr. Beautiful new 1/1
exec furn apt across from
bch w/new kitch & bath.
W/D & flat screen. From
$250/wkly. (util incl) short
& long term. Some small
pets ok. 772-321-3202

NORTH ST. Lucie:
Holiday Pines, 2/2 unfurn,
1st fl, all apple, 1400 sq ft.
lake, golf, heated pool.
no trucks/pets $795/mo
+sec 772-466-3884

PALM BAY 1 bedroom
1 bath condo, washer/
dryer, $550 & $550 secur-
ity.' 772-663-6085 be-
tween 7am 7pm

PALM CITY: Pine Ridge
(gated) 2/2 all applian-
ces, scr porch, all ameni-
ties, close to shopping,
beach & hwys. $850/mo
914-391-2630 email:
caz422toptonline net


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: 1BR/1BA,
Screened Lanai. A/C.
South Indian River Dr.
Convenient location, No
dogs. $700/mo. Call Tom
863-983-8064
SOUTH HUTCHINSON
Large 1bd with den or
office. All appliances
including w/d. Small pet
ok $875 Mo.
772-370-7212

Call Classified
800-823-0466


.,~iA:~ ~ !~ 1I~


STUART: 55+, Kings-
wood, 2br/2ba, 1st floor,
end unit, end patio, near
clubhouse & pool. East-
ern exposure. $799/mo
772-221-1865

Classified 800-823-0466


805 partents


VERO BEACH lbr/lba,
w/d, utilities,internet and
cable included, tiled
floors. No pets or
smoking $595/mo. 1st &
sec. 772-532-9607

Classified 800-823-0466

805Apatmets
Cods o Rn


/..1~ .-'4 ;cO ONLY 15 PER ZONE!




I tHometown News


lco W 1-800-823-0466 5


Best Kept Secret in Town!
2/1's IN A QUIET
LOCAL COMMUNITY
Starting @ $699/mo
Also Deluxe Units Avail. With Washer &
Dryer, Ceiling Fans & Upgraded
Kitchen Appliances

772-462-5099 "
Row&I


___ ___


--zv0,a,4J












:Fridav. February 1. 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Vero Beach B17


Cod s oI R nI


:1:
II


S5AA\ a \i N


you'll
Love


2 Months
FREE
Rent


Newly Renovated Apt. Homes :
2 and 3 bedrooms
Starling al t636/mo
Located between Virginia & Edwards Rd.
(next to the BP Qas station on U.S. 1)
S 772-489-9499
Mon-Fri9am -5pI,-Sun.12PM-5p


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


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


865 OficeSpac


VERO BEACH 1st floor
2-br/2-ba Completely up
dated. Wood floors, W/D,
Great Location, close to
beach & town. $750/mo +
security. 772-473-0151
VERO BEACH. 2BR
(partially furn.), near Mira-
cle Mile Plaza. $695/mo.
1BR (furn. or unfurn.)
$595/mo. & 3BR Lake-
wood Park home
$1000/mos. Rennick
Realtors 562-5015 or
696-4670
VERO BEACH. Laguna
2/1. Gated. 5 minutes to
beach. $900. Also for
sale for $139,900 Call
1-866-551-8114, or
305-322-2475.
VERO BEACH: Lake in
the Woods, Spacious
2br/3ba unit w/loft, nearly
new construction, new
carpet, W/D, cable, scrn
balcony. Full use of club-
house, pool, tennis in qui-
et gated community near
mall. NSNP $695/mo FLS
772-562-1536


86 ficeSpc


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


Cal725990I
www .veoxcuie'fie1 o


VERO BEACH: Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013

VERO FT. PIERCE
Furnishedl 2-br/2-ba Golf
Lake Villas Newly
remodeled 1st floor, walk
to pool Close to tpke
$1000/mo Avail April 1st
330-467-0522


:1 tilt a E= =


Little or no Co
Money Down!
Bruised Credit OKI

Call
772-569-9340
www.want2own.com

FLAGLER BEACH: Sug-
ar Mill Plantation, Execu-
tive 4br/3ba/3cg bn 1/2
ac,w/heated pool,on cul
de sac & Preserve.
$2,200/mo Lease or Pur-
chase. Avail Now! 1/2 off
mo w/lyr lease. Ms Ben-
nett 386-439-6692 or Mr
Embrey 954-303-2327


FORT PIERCE 5-br/2-ba
Completely remodeled.
Tile throughout. S.H.I.P.
program. Price reduced
for quick sale. $149,900
1-954-421-4950

FORT PIERCE: 2br/lba
with carport & scrn porch.
Newly renovated. Fenced
yard & Monitored Alarm
Sys incl., CHA $800/mo
FLS 772-468-0603

FORT PIERCE: Nice.3br
with family room on quiet
street, near Fairlawn &
IRCC. $850/mo plus Se-
curity 772-201-5510

ORMOND BEACH-
Wonderful remodeled,
3br/2ba SFH in the high
demand TRAILS. Pool.
fireplace, squeaky clean,
Pet friendly. $1795/mo.
Available Nowl Call
Dawn 612-272-2888


AFFORDABLE
PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
w/lcg, Large yard, corner
lot. New paint & tile.
Great location, near shop-
ping. $900/mo. 1st & Sec.
772-340-5028/359-3283

PORT ST. LUCIE
Lakefront 3 or 4 br/2-ba.
Large screened porch.
LR, DR, tile throughout.
Includes all appliances.
Newly Renovated.
Moringside schools.
$975/mo + security.
772-971-5420

I II I I.


LAKEWOOD PARK.
3BR home with
workroom/shop on large
lot at end of cul-de-sac.
Avail now for $1000/mo
Rennick Realtors
562-5015 or 696-4670
SEBASTIAN FREE 1st
Month Rent! Fantastic,
well maintained 3br/2ba.
Space to park boat/rv etc.
Huge yard. Quiet neigh-
br'd. Pets & section 8 ok.
$900/mo. 321-757-3270
VERO BEACH
3br/2ba/2cg, shed,fenced
yard and fireplace, unfurn
$1200mo. furn $1400mo.
561-202-4607 or
561-715-3980



VERO BEACH Eagle
Trace. Gated, 3/3/2
Screened in porch. Many
custom features.
$1200/mo. Call Owner
860-395-4122
VERO BEACH 3/2/2
$1,000 2/1 $750, 2/2
$800 Many Choices. Pau-
la Rogers &-Associates
772-231-9121
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563
VERO BEACH 4009
57th Terrace 3/2/2,
screened pool, all apple,
new carpet & paint,
vaulted ceilings. Option
to buy $1200/mo
630-232-9390 Stephen


"Copyrighted Material .


- SynSyn dictated Content^*


Available from Commercial News Providers"






*f* r
* * *


VERO BEACH, 3/2 w/
carport, nice home, good
size rooms, large yard.
Wonderful quiet 'area.
$795/mo www.rent6.com
407-234-5665
VERO BEACH. Beautiful
private cottage. Close to
everything, great neigh.
Furnished. $700/mo, +
F/S, rent monthly. Move
in today. 772-299-1304
VERO BEACH: 2/2/2 on
9 acres, directly on
ocean, 2 miles So, of
Sebastian Inlet. Some
upgrades, w/d, a/c & well
water, $1500/mo F/L/S
772-589-4420 avail 3/16




FORT PIERCE 55+ The
Grove, Updated 2/2 End
unit on lake. 24hr guard
gated cpmm w/pool, ten-
nis, clubhouse. $900/mo.
+ security. 305-393-3230
JENSEN BEACH: Indian
River Landing. Town-
house 2/2.5, freshly
painted & new carpets.
Scr porch, w/d, pool/spa
& dock. $875/mo .F/L/S
(water & cable incl)
772-335-8627



PORT ST LUCIE: Near
US1, 3br/2.5ba/lcg, all
new inside, incl cable,
garbage, pool,.tennis etc.
Walk to shopping. F&S
$1095/mo 772-485-1890
SEBASTIAN VILLAS
3/2/1 $750-$850. VERO
3/2 $700-$800 Paula
Rogers & Associates
772-231-9121
VERO BEACH: Enjoy
vacationing in a two story
Twnhse exquisitely fur-
nished. Sleeps 7, with 2.5
baths.772-569-4210/581-
8829


S.E. Ft. Pierce/
N.E. St Lucie
2 Bedroom Deluxe,
Loaded & Furn
$1250/mo. seasonal,
$950/mo. annually
E. of US 1 across from
Gator Trace
Golf Course
2 blks from Savannah
State Park &
Indian River
1221 E. Weatherbee Rd
(2 blks N. of Midway)
772-359-0360



VERO BEACH. 1BR,
2BR and Efficiencies.
From $500 to $675/mo.
POSSIBLE 12th MONTH
FREE. Pet may be OK.
Owner-Broker.
772-562-5049




BAREFOOT BAY
Updated home for rent.
Super clean 2-br/2-ba,
laundry, enclosed FL
room & screened in patio.
Community has 3 pools,
tennis, golf, restaurants,
etc. $695/mo. + utilities.
+ deposit. 845-656-6148
FORT PIERCE. FREE
MH's. $450/mo. lot rent.
Cypress Bay MH Park.
2br/lba. Water, sewer,
garbage inc'd. On US
#1. FS. Leave message
for Juan 561-281-3365
VERO FT. Pierce 55+
Spanish Lakes CC
Village furnished 2/2 on
the Lake. Very clean,
New A/C, washer, refrig,
$750/mo yrly Seasonal
$1200/mo. Option to buy.
No Pets 772-468-8280
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com AD # 27481


MIMS 72BR/1BA, AC,
screened porch, shed, all
appliances, totally remod-
eled, exc. cond. $400/mo
+ $260 lot rent or sale
$15,000. 321-268-4257



VERO BEACH: Primo
Location, 4861 sqft @
$13.00 per square foot,
Miracle Mile Plaza: Nan-
cy, Richards Real Estate
772-569-2728



FORT PIERCE Sunrise
Blvd. Professional office
suites available, 840 sq ft
& up. $12 sqft gross
lease. Call owner
772-349-7345



STUART: Private offices
on Monterrey Rd. from
$225/mo. Free desk,
chair, utilities, phones, &
high speed DSL.
772-349-9000



SEBASTIAN. 2/2/1.
Screen patio, Washer/
Dryer. Close to schools
and shopping. On canal.
Perfect for small family or
2 roommates. $900/mo.+
Sec or buy for $170,000.
Call 321-729-9862





VALUE
FORT PIERCE STOR-
AGE Fenced parking. 1
Block from US1, next to
Toyota dealer. Up. to 1
acre. From $40/month or
rent it all and sublease!
772-521-5111 .


Vacation &

Travel


DAYTONA 500 WEEK-
Luxury Daytona 2br/2ba
oceanfront condo. 5 mi.
from Speedway, 4 peo-
ple max $400/night
386-334-7888

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Call
for last minute specials!
1-888-564-5800
amerioan-paradise.cbm


'ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, Oceanfront house
fr.$199nite/$1399wk,
Ocean frt. wedding $349
or Historic Dist. fr $129nt
9-0 4- 8 2 5- 1 9 1 1
www.sunstatevacation.com

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


- TRANSPORTATION


EAGLE Hawk, youth
-ATV. Brand new, 110cc,
.$650 772-473-4299
POLARIS Trail Blazer
-250 '01, New battery,
starter & brakes. Only
-125 hrs. Rides Great.
$2000 772-633-3999



FERRARI 328 GTS '86.
Red with black seats &
red carpeting. For sale
since I upgraded to larger
Ferrari model. i Only
30,500 mi. Major belt
service at 27,900 mi.
New clutch assembly.
Cold A/C, upgraded to
.'new refrigerant. $42,900
neg Financing Avail. Call
.772-285-3304
JEEP CJ7 '77 -305 V-8,
steel 1/2 doors, full soft
top,40" Super Swampers,
dual batteries, tuffy
bumpers, winch, new
-brakes & brake lines,runs
.excellent. Needs tranny
main seal $5000obo
"561-262-0300 Jensen

S NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


NASH METROPOLITAN
1954, restored, 'show
stopper, sharp! $15,500
772-388-4806








1A 000

For Cars,
Trucks, Vans,
SUV's, and RV's






BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the Art 2-part
carbon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed.
8 6 6 -7 8 9 0,3 8;
www.RXHP.com

BMW Z3 02 auto trans
adult driven, Garaged 72
month 100K warr Sport
Package, Leather New
Michelin. Reduced
$17,995. 772-461-8822


BUICK LASABRE '99
custom leather interior,
42,000 mi., new tires,
Immaculate cond. $5900
772-485-7834
CHEVY CAPRICE
Classic 1989 87,000 orig
mi runs good. $1800
772-633-2182
COBRA, REPLICA reg-
istered as 2007 immacu-
late, 1200 miles, pro-
fessionally built $42,000
321-693-0277
Convertible Sebring JXI
99', All pwr, Exc cond.
Runs great. Kelly Blue
Book $8,000+ Sacrifice
$4,500 obo 772-532-3892
or 772-643-8787 dlr
DONATE A CAR TO
American Association for
Cancer Research Sav-
ing Lives.Through Can-
cer Research. Fast/ Free
Towing, Non-Runners
Acceptable. Please call
800-728-0801.
FORD MUSTANG GT
'02 Convertible 5-speed,
68.5kmi. leather, exc.
cond. 5 disc cd, cold air
$12,000 772-528-5051

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


Keep ahead of the pack!

Sell your AUTO FAST in


Classifieds


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


Drive your ad home in
Your #1 Community Newspaper in America!





HometownNews
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
www.HometownNewsOL.com

1-800-823-0466


M,


i;? .


FORD TAURUS SES,02
Elderly owned, Leather,
dark blue, 4 door. Mint
condition 26,600mi.
$8400 772-878-3287
see photo @ www.
HometownnewsOL.com
Ad # 27280.
HYUNDAI ELANTRA 02,
sunroof, a/c, all electric,
new tires. Very well kept.
runs great. $5500 obo.
772-473-9976 Vero
HYUNDAI SONATA '01
Automatic, 8 cylinder, cd
player, As is $2000 obo
772-225-0473 leave
message
INFINITI D20 '91 Black
exterior, new engine &
tires, cold A/c, exc cond,
Great on gas! $2800obo
772-465-4062
MG MIDGET
Convertible, "British
Racing Green" 67k mi.
great cond.,$4500
772-979-5575 Sebastain
PONTIAC FIREBIRD,
'96, convertible, loaded,
3800 V6, alloy wheels,
CD, very clean, 100K mi.,
$3900. 772-453-9595
TOYOTA CAMRY 1988
New transmission.
AM/FM cassette. Good
transportation. Asking
$1500 772-581-1595
TOYOTA CAMRY: 96,
4dr, Auto, Loaded, Runs
great. $4000 OBO
772-532-3892 or
772-643-8787 dlr


$1,000 Shopping Spree,
Donate Car, Max IRS De-
duction, Any Condition,
Help Foster Kids, Free
Quick Pick-Up, No. Pa-
pers OK, Espanol, 24/7,
1-888-800-9912
DONATE YOUR CAR -
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, Convenient,
Free Towing. Tax Deduc-
tible. Free 3-Vacation
Certificate. Call Special
Kids Fund 866-448-3865
DONATE YOUR CAR -
Veterans Lodging, Iric.
Help Support Homeless
Veterans and Victims of
Natural Disasters! It's
Fast & Easy. Receive a 3
-Vacation Certificate. Call
before the Tax Year
Ends. 800-841-6225
DONATE YOUR CAR-
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing. Tax
d e d u ct i b I e
1-800-835-9372 wwwl.foa
.org

JUNK CARS VEHICLES
WANTED. Will pay cash.
Older models. Call Sid,
772-940-6720
JUNK CARS VEHICLES
WANTED. Will pay cash.
Older models. Call Sid,
772-940-6720
WANTED JUNK CARS -
Running or not $150 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
321-631-0111


SUZUKI 50 & 65 '02
Both run great, $500 &
$1000 call for info
772-485-0120
WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726



33' SOUTHWIND, 1992,
Chevy Chassis 454 en-
gine, great shape many
upgrades, $15,000/obo.
Call 321-693-8056
CHECK OUT: httpwww.r
vdealsne For the coun-
try's best RV deals!
1-800-576-1921
Georgetown,Class A '03,
31', Ford V10, fully equip.,
29,700 mi., super clean,
warranty avail. No slides,
$32,000. 321-733-0174


GIANT RECREATION
WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network

www-.grwr ne


Large Selection of Parts & Accessories
Cars, Boat & Cycle Trailers


w -


I Tow Dollies l




















mhfiian .midsna Ana 'n Enlosed
a TiiPLE coun LOADMIASTER
CUSTOM ALUMINUM TRAILERS
"Quality without QuIEstioni"



iltnhesa I: llscnane Onen Enclosed


I ... ws.. --- -


GULFSTREAM VISTA
cruiser 20' '05 self con-
tained, MB diesel, exc 1
owner, 22mpg $55k
772-559-4611
ITASCA 1995 29' 58k
mi., sleeps 6, 2 tvs, no
slides, Runs good,
$ 1 8 ,'0 0 0 o b o
Call 772-562-7058
- - -
---e


JAMBOREE, 32', 2005, 2
slides, 10K mi., like new,
must see! Fully self con-
tained. $56,500/obo. Call
321-794-4915

KEYSTONE Challenger
2004. 5TH wheel,
32TKB, 3 slides with
island, $28,000. All
options. 772-388-3948

RV rental site located on
Hutchingson Island near
Vero Beach. Across from
beach, Marina on'
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.
STARCRAFT POP-UP,
24', 2003, like new, AC &
fridge, king. and queen
beds, $5000/obo. Call
321-626-1180


TRAVEL SUPREME
Fifth wheel '91, 2 slides,
-sleeps 4, cold air, dual
axle.$7000 772-466-5066



CHEVY BLAZER '99
Clean in and out. Well
maintained, 70k mi.,
alarm, loaded! $6,000
772-284-6295
Ford Explorer Limited
4x4, 94' loaded, excellent
condition, new tires. Will
sacrifice for $2,800.
772-643-8787
MAZDA TRIBUTE '01 6
disc cd, moonroof, tow
pkg, V6, exc. cond
$6500obo 772-696-0562



CHEVROLET 3500. '97
Box dump, automatic, tilt,
cruise control, new front
tires, 78,000mi., $4500
772-473-5200
FORD 150 Econoline
working handicap, wheel
chair lift. 1991 58,000
orig miles. Needs work
$600. Great for parts.
772-388-6682
FORD F-150 1996 long
wheel base 302 auto,
PW, PL, cold A/C runs
good $2000/obo
772-633-2182
FORD F150 '03
Automatic, long bed,
4.2L, V6, 52,000mi.
$6800 772-332-1489


FORD FREESTAR SE
2004 very low miles. 7
pass w/pull down seats,
super clean. $9,650 obo.
772-569-7090
JEEP WRANGLER '02
Automatic, 4 wheel drive,
rear air shocks, cold air,
6 eye, power steering, Cd
player, Ith, 37kmi. good
cond. $12,500.
772-589-6326
.MAZDA B 2300 2002. 4
cyl auto 54,000 miles,
like new. Short bed.
Immaculate.' Must see.
$5995 772-532-5937
see photos at www.Home
townNewsOL.com ad #
26980
TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5
Access Cab -'05, Loaded.
Running boards, off road
package $19800
772-595-0237
see photo online @
www.
HometownnewsOL.com
Ad # 27278



CAR CARRIER '02
7000 Ib, low usage, good
condition. $1700 call
772-465-2838
DUMP TRAILER '06
6'x10' Excellent condition.
$2500 Call Tom
772-528-8305
TANDEM Trans Haul 06
7'x 14' low mileage, with
spare
$48000bo 772-589-2909


Boats & er1
I Watercraft


13' QUACHITA, fiber-
glass,20HP Mercury elec.
start, depth finder, trolling
motor, trailer, good cond.,
$1200. 321-254-6982
14' ALUMINUM BASS
boat, w/ canopy, trailer,
trolling motor, 15hp 4
stroke Mere eng. Great
buy. $1850 561-262-2040
17' SEA PRO CC boat
motor & trailer 50 HP
Evinrude. Live bait well,
storage. Like new
$5495/obo 772-562-5343
17' TRIUMPH '02 w
trailer 90hp Johnson. Hull
still under warranty. Low
maintenance. Extras.
$10,000 772-388-8305

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


21' CENTURY BAY 2004
150HP Yamaha 4 stroke,
only 50 hours. 8'4" beam.
Lowrance GPS, EZ
loader trailer. Warranty
2008. Asking $22,800
772-528-1411





26' SAILFISH '06 CC 16
hrs, new cond. fully load-
ed, 60 gal. liv'ewell, full
custom cover, yellow hull,
lift kept. Twin 200HPDI
Yamaha power w/ 5 yr
factory warranty $64,000
O.B.F Cell 917-440-6959
Martin County
CENTURY 2200V, '06, w/
'07 Yamaha 4 stroke 200,
3 yr. warrantyfully loaded.
Must sell! $48,500 will
negotiate. 321-652-3835


JETSKI 3 Seater GTI &
Trailer, 85HP w/ perform-
ance pipe & cover. Ask-
ing $3200/obo. Call Mi-
chelle 321-288-4284
SAILBOAT 12' Mini Fish
new sail and rigging. Like
New. $600/obo
772-569-2111
SEARAY 20.5 '84 Cuddy
cabin, walk-around. Re-
built Mere cruiser. Elec
ignition, live wellfish find-
er, bimini top. 4 yr. Trailer
included. Great cond.
$6500obo772-473-4214
TRIUMPH '21 "Logic"'01
Fresh water boat. Center
console,' 150 Johnson.,
bimini top, stereo.
$12,800 313-492-8860
877-722-8193
WELLCRAFT 20' V-20
1989 Cuddy 3.7L
Mercruiser, with trailer
$3800 772-812-5636


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BiB Vero Beach Hometown News Friday, February 1, 2008


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CLICK CLACK
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From


$199
Or S20 a month
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FAUX STONE FIREPLACE
WITH LOGS AND GRATE
IN YOUR CHOICE OF 12


From $348
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