Hendry then owned much of the county from La Belle to Clewiston. Directions: From Cowboy Way and near school, go south on Raintree to first right at Carnation and follow curve to Broad Circle and turn right, lot near mid-block on north side of street on northeast corner across from new home. Lot is at curve at south end of street, look for sign, approximately 1/3 acre, about 150' on each side.
Seeking a male 29 - 36, professional, non-smoker, stable, and athletic who enjoys the beach, sports, and a little romance.e-mail FORT MYERS, So you're not sure what to do here. Looking for a woman 35-50 of normal build (red hair a plus) to spend some time with. If you are interested or think you may be write to me. There aren't many things I don't like, but drugs are one of them. old S/W/M seeking a 18-25 S/W-H/F who enjoys quiet nights at home as much as the adventurous days out.
You've done the bars, Barnes and Noble and the beach. I am career and family minded, (I have no kids), seeking friendship and hopefully a LTR. Professional, independent, active, happy but lonesome. Likes the beach and the country, long-distance biking, horses, good music, theater and the movies.
INTERESTING FACTS: La Belle, located in a vast oak hammock on the shores of the Caloosahatchee River, at the intersection of State Roads 29 and 80, 26 miles east of Ft. The town and unincorporated communities within a 15-mile radius watch the number of inhabitants rise to 12,000 or more during the winter growing season. Francis Asbury Hendry named the area in 1896 for his daughters, Laura and Belle.
The area was originally settled by the Caloosa Indians, who held religious rites here. The greater La Belle area includes North La Belle on the north side of the Caloosahatchee River and Port La Belle, 3 miles east of downtown La Belle.
La Belle's schools are noted for their outstanding music programs and the large number of students who play in the school bands.