Margie Williams still remembers the ice man handing out slivers of ice to children playing outdoors on hot summer days in Fort Pierce.
Dollie Rivenbark Thomas worked as a curb girl at the drive-in in the early 1950s. Unlike Sonic's servers, she didn't roller skate to customers' cars.
Mary Ellen Replogle, whose family has operated the iconic eatery for nearly half a century, remembers knocking on doors to collect diners' unpaid bills.
Rancher James Alderman says some descendants of cows brought to Florida by Spaniards 500 years ago lived on the ranch in his grandfather's time.
Sparky Dent could do a difficult maneuver known as Roman riding. She would stand with one foot in the saddle of one horse, and the other foot in the saddle of a second horse. She says the hard part was making sure the horses stayed together.
Kay Harvin, a Palm City author, has written about the legendary DeSoto County resident.
Hugh Cave churned out more than 1,000 pieces of fiction before his death in 2004. Vero Beach author Milt Thomas has written a biography about him.
Marjorie O'Quinn, who moved to Fort Pierce with her parents in 1924 when she was 12, says square dancing especially gave her a good workout.
Judson Minear, now of Palm City, remembers a sign at the dairy that advised workers to talk to the cows "as they would their wife."
Darlene Dollins has a herd of Nigerian dwarf goats on her farm in Indian River County, and sells soap that she makes from their milk.