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763816Call:866-913-6397 Online:signup.HometownNewsOL.com Email:signup@HometownNewsOL.com*Ifyou previously signed up,dont worry you will continue to receive your paper as scheduled.TREASURE COAST Reported major crimes increased in St. Lucie and Martin counties, but decreased in Indian River County, according to statistics released last week by the F lorida Department of Law Enforcement. Officials in Martin and St. Lucie counties largely attributed the increase to aBy Jay Meiseljmeisel@hometownnewsol.comBut it rises on rest of Treasure CoastCrime decreases locally SEBASTIAN RIVER AREAV ol. 9, No. 33 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, May 11, 2012 GOLF MOMSSome suggestions for the perfect Mothers Day gift P ageB6 INSIDE 763820Dont Forget Mom!ONLINE A ONLINE A T T www www .HometownNewsOL.com .HometownNewsOL.com50% OFF 50% OFFGIFT CER GIFT CER TIFIC TIFIC A A TES TESMothers Day is Sunday, May 13th! Some criminal cases are unusual, humorous or just outright odd. And theres no shortage of them on the Treasure Coast. This column will highlight cases that often leave observers shaking their heads. W rong venueA Martin County woman, apparently intoxicated, was arrested after she caused a disturbance. S he was continuously y elling at a man in the back of a pickup truck. The main problem, as it turned out for her, was she was doing all this in the parking lot of the Martin C ounty jail. When a deputy approached and asked her if she realized she was causing a scene in the parking lot of the jail, she said she really didnt care. S he had been at the jail to visit a prisoner. She ended up being a prisoner herself and was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer. The report accused her of spitting on deputies and attempting to kick a deputy.L ost memoryA Port St. Lucie womanSee B LOTTER, A7 BEST OF THE BLOTTERJA Y MEISEL A local business that buys gold has moved, but the good service remains V ero Beach High School, middle school orchestras to play WEEKEND WEATHER ENTERTAINMENTB1 BUSINESS A7 M OVIE ME MORIES NEW LOCATION INDEXBusinessA7 Classified B7 Crossword B5 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Rants & Raves A6 V iewpoint A6 W aterfront project at crossroadsSEBASTIAN The eagerly awaited, yet controversial working waterfront project in Sebastian will undergo some r e-evaluations in the near future. T im Adams, president of Fishermans Landing S ebastian, Inc., said soon he and Joe Griffin, Sebastian community planning director, will have a meeting to discuss the status of the project. W e have some issues that need to be resolved. Its not financial in nature, we just need to get an understanding of what the city council expects to be involved in the operation, Mr. By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See P ROJECT, A3 See CRIME, A5 A real crowd pleaser Cliff Partlow/staff photographerF rom left, Yuli Zamora, Sandra Roberts and Hannah Green react to a performance by exceptional student education students and art student helpers at the Sebastian River High School Music inclusion program last Friday morning. Every year, at the end of the school year, family and friends fill the SRHS auditorium to watch their sons and daughters sing, dance and have fun on stage in front of a packed autitorium. Bridge dedication set VERO BEACH There may be two addresses with the name Alma Lee Loy attached to them, but there is only one real Ms. Loy. On May 12, the 17th St r eet Bridge will be dedicated and renamed in Ms. Loys honor. Ms. Loy was an instrumental force in the construction of the bridge and has decades of community work under her belt. The bridge dedication ceremony will begin at 10 a.m. Parking will be available at the Vero Beach Pow er Plant and overflow parking will be available at the Citrus Bank Building. Gov. Rick Scott signed the legislative action by the state house and senate into Mom takes teething terrors to taskVERO BEACH Necessity is said to be the mother of invention and sometimes inventions come from mothers. D evin Reed of Vero B each is the mother of two y oung children, but also has quite an entrepreneurial mind. When her crying Students take honors with pencils, inkINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Patriotism. Its as American as stacking scoops of ice cream on a sweet sugar cone on a hot summer day. It was also the theme of an art competition sponsored by a local lawmaker. V icki Zuckert, a senior at Indian River Charter H igh School, won second place in Rep. Bill Poseys third annual congressional art competition last month for her artistic take on the theme of patriotism. H er pencil drawing put a new twist on the phrase commonly used to describe the U.S: a melting pot. In her piece, the faces of several of her friends can be found, and each one of them has a different expression. Their faces are atop an ice cream cone, and the face closest to the cone is shown as melting. In the background, the U.S. flag is unmistakable. W e have so many talented young artists in ourBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See BRIDGE, A8Invention aims to calm babiesBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See TEETHING, A3By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Amber ODellAmber ODell and Vicki Zuckert, both seniors at Indian River Charter High School, took third place and second place, respectively, at Rep. Bill Poseys third annual congressional art competition for District 15 last month for their pencil drawing interpretations of patriotism.See ST U DENTS, A2F riday: Isolated storms; high: 81; low: 70; high tide: 1:16 a.m.; low tide: 7:24 a.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 79; low: 69; high tide: 2:12 a.m.; low tide: 8:25 a.m. Sunday: Cloudy; high: 79; low: 68; high tide: 3:08 a.m.; low tide: 9:26 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com Structure to be named for Alma Lee Loy
F riday, May 11, 2012 A2 Sebastian River Area Hometown News DR. LARRYLANDSMANBoard Certied-Over 20 Years of Dermatology Experience -Private Practice, Miami -Voluntary Professor, Dermatology -University of Miami -Cleveland Clinic of Florida -American Academy of Dermatology -American Society of Dermatologic Surgery -American Academy Cosmetic Surgery763853CALLFORANAPPOINTMENT772-562-SKIN 787 37th St. Vero Beach 021184Postal workers help stamp out hunger with food driveTREASURE COAST A bout 1,300 letter carriers, including 300 retirees, will join forces on a project to benefit Martin, Indian River and St. Lucie county agencies that feed the poor. On May 12, Treasure Coast postal workers will participate in Stamp Out Hunger, a national drive that has them collect food from donors on their routes to benefit the Tr easure Coast Food Bank and other charities. W e offer a vehicle to get the food to the food banks, said Rick Abbarno, president of the National Association of Letter Carriers Br anch 1690, which covers P alm Beach and the Treasure Coast. F or 20 years, area letter carriers have joined the nationwide effort that has accumulated 1.1 billion pounds of food. Local workers from 30 post offices in five counties last year collected 500,000 pounds along their routes. (On that day) letter carriers not only deliver the mail, but they also pick up and deliver bags of food to drop-off points, where trucks from the Treasure C oast Food Bank receive them, said Angie Francalancia, a public relations specialist promoting the event. In the weeks before the drive, carriers place donation bags in mail boxes along their routes, soliciting contributions of canned food and other nonperishable items. They also distributed 300 yard signs throughout several cities. Ac r oss the country, the national effort has resulted in collection of about 70 million pounds of food for each Stamp Out Hunger campaign. It s a worthwhile cause, the local group says, because statistics from area nonprofits show that one out of every five children goes to bed hungry, and nationwide, 16 percent of all Americans are not sure if theyll be able to afford their next meal. M embers of the local letter carriers association rally behind the cause, with hundreds of retirees revisiting old routes and several curr ent employees using personal time to help with pickups. S ome retirees go out in their own cars picking up on their routes, bringing it back to the post office, said Mr. Abbarno, who has been part of the annual effort for 20 years. We also have letter carriers come in on their day off with their trailers and vehicles to take food to drop points.By Samantha Josephsjoseph@hometownnewsol.com Vicki Zuckert, a senior at Indian River Charter High School, won second place for her artwork, Melting Cone, a pencil drawing with the theme patriotism in Rep. Bill Poseys third annual congressional art competition for District 15. The various faces represent the different cultures, personalities and backgrounds that pull the U.S. together and make it stronger.Photo courtesy of Vicki Zuckertarea and I enjoyed viewing all of their work, Congressman Posey said in a press r elease. Mo re than 40 students in D istrict 15 participated in the art competition. District 15 currently covers most of Brevard County south of Cocoa, Indian River County, most of Osceola County and a small portion of northern Polk County. V icki said her artwork has been interpreted in a few different ways; some people see a resemblance to the Statue of Liberty torch, other see the ice cream idea and correlate the dessert with fun Independence Day festivities. I think its like a melting pot, all the faces are different cultures, different backgrounds, Vicki said. F irst place in the congressional art contest for students in District 15 was awarded to Kelly Thomas, a student at Merritt Island H igh School. Third place and one of four honorable mentions went to two other students from Indian River Charter High School. Amber ODell, a senior, demonstrated her interpretation of patriotism in the form of a pencil drawing of two brothers saying goodby e to their mother on their way to war. H er vision of patriotism, B r others of War, did more than show willingness for personal sacrifice. The brothers, who stood on either side of their mother, we re dressed in Union and C onfederate uniforms. With a few simple pencil lines, the mothers pain was made evident, from her bowed head to her furrowed brow. What is more patriotic than being willing to fight for what you believe in, even if its against your family? Amber asked. Ma r cella Debrito, a junior, got the attention of the judges with her ink representation of patriotism, The Presidents of the United States, and received an honorable mention. F aces of the presidents completely dominated the work in an angular cartoonish sense, and the dark and light contrasts made the piece pop out of the frame. When I think of patriotism, I think of the presidents. I had to do research for all the presidents. Lincoln was hard because I had a hard time finding a picture of him straight on, Ma r cella said. The students teacher, Ha rv ey Kornicks, said he was proud of their finished work, especially because he was able to see the thought behind each of their interpretations of patriotism. The secondand thirdplace winning drawings are currently on display in the congressmans office in Tallahassee.StudentsF rom page A1 Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates 763639
www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 11, 2012 Sebastian River Area A3 022352SILVER PLATINUM DIAMONDS ROLEXWe Offer Top Dollar & Pay CASH IMMEDIATELY! Old New BrokenWE BUY IT ALL!702 21st Street Miracle MileWe Are ALocal Business Here Year Round772-563-0668Vero Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLDJewelry Repair Done On Premises FREE CLEANING 763723EXPIRES5/31/12EXPIRES5/31/12EXPIRES5/31/12EXPIRES5/31/12Monday to Friday 9am-6pm Saturday 9am-5pm Most Vision Insurance Accepted 763812 02021935 Years Serving Indian River, St. Lucie & Brevard CountiesIndian River Countys ONLYCertied Wa ter Technicians! WQA.org *by product of city/county drinking water disinfection, may cause liver, kidney & nervous system problems, increased r isk of cancer if above EPAMCL. and teething child could find no solace in conventional baby teethers, she took matters into her own hands. When her son, Brandon, now 4, was much younger, baby teethers she purchased only helped when the teeth were coming in the front of his mouth. When the sturdy back teeth, or molars, started to make their appearance, nothing would soothe his pain, Ms. Reed said. I couldnt find something he could chew on safely, I felt, she said. At that time, she began sketching out solutions and making small clay models of what she thought would work better, and the Molar Munchers product was conceived. Mo lar Munchers is a new product that combines the necessary features of a baby teether into a handsfree, single-piece construction. The teether looks like a pacifier, but has a soft, Ushaped tab that will reach to the back of a childs mouth, Ms. Reed said. She designed the prototype in Ve ro Beach and the product is crafted and has been sold in the U.S since D ecember 2011. I t was a lot of trial and error, Ms. Reed said. The M olar M uncher is made with a single mold injection of medical foodgrade, BPA-free silicone, leaving no joints or cracks for bacteria to accumulate, a press release said. The shape of the teether fits directly into the mouth of a young child, matching the gum line, without creating a choking hazard. The design eliminates the potential for children to develop protruding, or buck teeth, that often follows repeated suction on a normal pacifier, Ms. Reed said. The product may not have been finished in time for her son, Brandon, but her 2-year-old daughter, Ella, is happily chewing away on her own Molar M uncher, Ms. Reed said. S ince brainstorming, designing and developing the unique teether, all the while attending to her mothering duties and those at her banking job, Ms. R eeds life has gotten quite a bit busier, but her longterm goals are in sight. U ltimately, I want to be there when there are after school activities, dance, soccer. I want to be there for them. Without a full-time job, this is going to allow me to spend time with my kids, Ms. Reed said. S he encourages other moms with innovative ideas to get them on paper and start developing them into r eality. Y ou never know until y ou try. You dont have to know everything yourself. There are people out there with other great ideas that can help, Ms. Reed said. He r childrens pediatrician was a big help to her during the design phase, she said. Mo lar Munchers are available at A Pampered Life in Vero Beach or online. F or more information, visit www.molarmunchers.com.T eethingF rom page A1 Devin Reed A dams said. F ishermans Landing S ebastian is a nonprofit coop of fishermen partnering with the city to bring the working waterfront project to fruition. The co-op has put up both money and labor for the project and brought phase one, the former Hurricane Harbor site, to working order. Cr ab-E Bills Indian River Seafood Market has flourished in the renovated facility on Indian River Dr ive, owner Bill Tiedge said. The city has been good to us and we have great customers, he said. He has regular customers that come from the north in Br evard County and south from West Palm Beach. The community has r esponded well to us and the season has done wonderfully, Mr. Tiedge said. The response Mr. Tiedge has experienced has not been all the response Fishermans Landing Sebastian has received, however. Mr. Adams said the co-op has held up their end of the agreement by putting in their own funds and countless hours into the renovations. I t has been a disappointment to me. We thought we had something there as a benefit for the community and that people would accept it wholeheartedly, but that hasnt happened as of yet, Mr. Adams said. Late last year, there were unfortunate compliance issues with a restaurant in the facility that had to be worked out with the state, which snowballed into a major community controversy, he said. The question now is where to go from here, Mr. A dams said. B efore the nonprofit proceeds with anything, certain questions about the vision and goals the city has for the site, as well as their involvement in the process, must be answered, he said. When the restaurant closed last year, Mr. Tiedge said he would like to open a small eatery in its place. Now that the season has begun winding down, Mr. T iedge said he would be able to focus on opening the eatery and hopes something will be up and running by October. He said the eatery would just be a counter service with a small, but delicious menu and the meals would be served on disposable serving platters. W e re very excited about it. Every day people ask us when its going to be open, Mr. Tiedge said.ProjectF rom page A1 The Molar Muncherin action.Photo courtesy of Devin Reed Subscribe for FREE T oday!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www .hometownnewsol.com
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River Countys GoLine and Community C oach bus services moved into its new administrative and bus parking facility on Apr il 23 at the Indian River C ounty complex at 4385 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. The GoLine and Community Coach services are an example of how a public-private partnership can cost-effectively and efficiently deliver services to our community, said Kar en B. Rose Deigl, president & CEO of the Senior R esource Association. The Senior Resource Association, a nonprofit organization, is contracted by the county to operate the transit system, which has increased the number of trips provided within the community by 250 percent since 2007. Co mprised of 61 buses, GoLine provided 978,861 trips running 15 routes, six days a week, during 2011. C ommunity Coach, a door-to-door service made by appointment for eligible county residents, provided 45,000 trips on weekdays during the same period. In J uly 2009, the Federal Tr ansit Administration awarded Indian River C ounty an American R ecovery and Reinvestment Act grant for $2,281,044 to design and construct a new transit administration and bus parking facility. The facility is the first green-certified building constructed by the county. F lorida law requires all government buildings constructed after July 1, 2008, to be of an energy-efficient and sustainable design. To achieve green certification, the transit facility was designed to the energy efficiency and sustainability standards established by the Florida Green Building Coal ition. In addition to using energy efficient systems for heating, cooling and lighting, the new facility was also constructed mostly from recycled and recyclable materials. In addition to operating the countys transit system, the Senior Resource Association provides recreational, cultural and educational programs for active older adults, assists seniors and their families in finding resources and delivers quality, professional services that meet seniors needs. The nonprofit organization is recognized as the lead agency in Indian River County for home and community based services for older adults. F or more information about Senior Resource A ssociation or learn how to schedule a Community Coach trip,visit www.seniorresourceassociation.org. F or information about GoLine routes, visit www.golineirt.com. F riday, May 11, 2012 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News R obert J. Kulas, PATr usts, Wills, Probate, Adv anced Planning, Tr ust Administration, etc.(772) 398-07202100 SEHillmoor Dr., Suite 105 Po rt St .L ucie(772) 778-84812770 Indian River Blvd., Suite 321 Ve ro Beachwww .kulaslaw .com 021720 ESTATE PLANNING 763822Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! JewelersHours: Mon-Fri 9am-6pm 4000 Dixie HWY NE (US1) Palm Bay321-725-3451 023934For Mothers Day 763865Law Offices ofClaudette Pelletier772-231-1411Loan Modifications Foreclosures Email: ClaudettePelletierLaw@gmail.comBANKRUPTCIES 763869(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.com V ocelle & Berg, LLP FORECLOSURE DEFENSE 763870V ocelle &Berg, LLPBuck Vocelle Paul BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comSERIOUS INJURIES 763944Hometown Legal DirectoryThe hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisements.Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information about their qualifications and experience. 021039 Students perform before a packed house Chauncey Jones, left, spurs the audience to give it up for the exceptional student education students as they all gathered on stage after last Friday music inclusion program at Sebastian River High School. Mr. Jones is a member of the Vero Beach High School ESE program and he and four other classmates were invited to join Sebastians ESE students for the end-of-the-year program.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerGreg White, left, and exceptional student education teacher Kathy Pfeffer watch, as other ESE students perform on stage during a music inclusion program at the Sebastian River High School auditorium last Friday morning. For the first time, ESE students from Vero Beach High School were invited to attend. Bus services move to new transit facility F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Consumers warned about misleading postcardTREASURE COAST J eff Atwater, Floridas chief financial officer, warned consumers about a scam that involves misleading postcards sent to seniors about an annuity they may have that has r eached the end of its surr ender period. An unlicensed company named Unlimited Fulfillment Services, has been allegedly contacting senior consumers with these postcards advising them to contact the companys scheduling department to discuss options. The Florida Department of Financial Services has filed a notice of intent to issue a cease and desist order against the company. This companys illegal marketing strategy is aimed at our states most vulnerable citizens, said Mr. Atwater. M y department will continue to take action against these types of misleading solicitations, and I urge all consumers to be on high alert for this and other such attempts to get their hard-earned money. U nlimited, of Medina, O hio, is not licensed in F lorida as an insurance agency. The cease and desist order alleges it engaged in the unlicensed, and therefore illegal, business of insurance by soliciting annuity products to elderly Florida consumers. The notice also alleges the solicitations contained false or misleading information directed to elderly consumers. As referenced in the notice, Unlimited sent F lorida seniors postcards indicating they were from U nlimiteds insurance and annuity services department. The postcard stated consumers might possess of an annuity that had r eached the end of its surr ender period. The postcard provided a toll-free telephone number and directed the recipient to contact an Unlimited repr esentative to discuss options. The postcard was intended to mislead consumers into believing a phone call was necessary and action was required r egarding investments about which Unlimited had no knowledge. I nstead of possessing actual and relevant information regarding the con-F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com See POSTCARD, A8
w eak economy. B ut in Indian River County, S heriff Deryl Loar attributed much of the decrease to a slight improvement in the economy. In I ndian River County, the total crime index decreased by 6.1 percent based on r eports from law enforcement agencies. There also were decreases in the number of crimes r eported by the Fellsmere and S ebastian police departments and the Indian River County S heriffs Office, but a 6.7 percent increase reported by Vero B each. I think the crime rate is directly associated with the economy, Sheriff Loar said. White noting a slight improvement in the economy, the sheriff also attributed the improvement to improved crime prevention efforts and educating the public. Du r ing 2010, the Indian River County Sheriffs Office r eported 3,266 crimes. That dropped to 3,079 in 2011. Thefts dropped from 2,030 to 1,869 and burglaries decreased from 818 to 778. How ever, slight increases in violent crime were reported. Mu r ders were up from zero to three; rapes increased from 17 to 25; robberies were up from 55 to 62 and aggravated assaults were up from 241 to 261. While Indian River County had the only decrease in crime of the three counties, St. L ucie County had the largest increase. The total increase reported by all law enforcement agencies was 12 percent. S t. Lucie County Sheriff Ken M ascara said he wasnt surprised. The main factors for the increase were the struggling economy with people out of work or employed at lessthan-expected wage, he said. I n addition, the increase in prices to precious metals made burglaries/and or thefts involving jewelry, copper other precious metals very attractive. This past year we even experienced thefts of catalytic converters (which contain precious metals), which, to my recollection, was the first time we experienced such thefts since Ive been sheriff, he said. S heriff Mascara said his office will continue to work in the community to help people prevent crime. I n this economy, please lock your valuables and possessions or risk losing them to criminals, he added. As for crimes reported by the St. Lucie County Sheriffs Office, the total number increased from 2,000 in 2010 to 2,188 in 2011. In numbers of major property crimes, burglaries increased from 570 to 637; thefts went up from 1,087 to 1,191 and motor vehicles thefts were up from 86 to 92. As for violent crimes, murders decreased from six to two; rapes were down from 28 to 20; robberies were up from 42 to 50 and aggravated assaults were up from 181 to 196. The Fort Pierce Police D epartment reported a 6.7 percent increase in crime. The department reported 2,878 crimes in 2010 and 3,071 in 2011. Fo rt Pierce Police Chief S ean Baldwin said the increases are a reverse from r ecent years. G enerally, over the last few y ears, we have seen decreases in crime, he said. To see it go the other way is frustrating for us. However slight, the increase it is disappointing. Chief Baldwin attributed the increase to an economy thats been in recession for y ears and that is driving people to commit crimes. He said the police department will continue to fight crime by partnering with the community and educating people about the necessity to lock car and house doors to deter criminals who are looking for easy crimes of opportunity. The countys new ordinance regarding the sale of r ecyclable materials should help, he added. In Ma r tin County, the total number of crimes reported by the sheriffs office, police departments and other agencies increased 3.3 percent. The Martin County Sheriffs Office reported a 2.3 percent increase in crimes. S heriff Robert L. Crowder said much of the crime is a r esult of the economy. As a result, he said, thefts and burglaries increased. M etal thefts have increased due to rising prices and more people out of work. When the price for a particular commodity goes up, it becomes a more attractive target, Sheriff Crowder said. He said the sheriffs office also is seeing more people from outside of Martin County coming to commit crimes. W e have not been able to add any deputies during the past several years, yet the calls we get have increased, he said. S heriff Crowder said he believes its unrealistic to think the sheriffs office will be www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 11, 2012 Sebastian River Area A5 Send a resume toOpportunity@HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testIf you enjoy working with businesses, and helping them succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our paper. We offer a weekly guarantee,cell phone and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn more than $50,000+ per year. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan.WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 9 years 021040 Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon022252 $15.00 OFFmust present couponExp 5/13/12Permsmust present couponExp 5/13/12$5.00 OFFShellac Manicures$10.00 OFF$10.00 OFFShellac PedicuresBook a friend and get additional $5.00 Off!MUST PRESENT COUPONExp 5/13/12 FULL HEAD, FOIL, HIGHLIGHTS AND, OR LOWLIGHTS GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE F ellsmere P olice DepartmentTina M. Batres, 40, 65 S onrise Square, Apt. 207, F ellsmere, was arrested Ap r il 27 and charged with uttering a forged instrument and second-degree petit theft.Sebastian P olice DepartmentRobbie H. James, 45, 4220 13th Place, Vero Beach, was arrested April 28 and charged with possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Jessica L. Ferrucci, 19, 2419 Second St., Fort Pierce, was arrested April. 28 and charged with possession of cocaine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Donald Wayne Spaulding, 23, 849 Wentworth Ave., S ebastian, was arrested Ap r il 30 and charged with lewd battery.Indian River County Sheriffs OfficeKunal D. Bartot, 25, 1355 37th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested April 27 and charged with violation of community control. He was on community control for possession of a controlled substance and possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana. Jean Marie King, 46, 1380 32nd Ave S outhwest, Vero Beach, was arrested April 26 and charged with burglary and petit theft. James Edward McElhaney, 47, 986 35th Ave., Vero B each, was arrested April 26 and charged with burglary and petit theft. Cora Marie Savage, 24, no address given, was arrested Ap r il 26 and charged with child neglect. Antone Jermaine Taylor, 19, 4755 33rd Ave., Vero B each, was arrested April 26 and charged with attempted second-degree murder and shooting or throwing a deadly missile at or within a vehicle. Shannon Nicole Whitaker, 32, no address given, was arrested April 26 and charged with possession of a controlled substance without a prescription, possession of drug paraphernalia and violation of probation. She was on probation for grand theft. Michele Renee Vergho, 33, no address given, was arrested April 26 and charged with petit retail theft and child neglect. Cazory Henry, 14, 4364 45th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested March 30 and charged with burglary of a dwelling and grand theft. Jimmy Thomas, 15, 535 13th Place, Vero Beach, was arrested March 30 and charged with burglary of a dwelling and grand theft. Marvin Jerome Cunningham, 32, 781 Jordan Ave., S ebastian, was arrested April 29 and charged with home invasion robbery and aggrav ated battery. Jenith Rakiel Walker, 30, 6466 86th Lane, Wabasso, was arrested April 29 and charged with aggravated assault. John Walter Livesay, 45, 6481 North U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, was arrested April 29 and charged with felony battery. Troy Cadale Chance, 22, 4779 Washington Terrace, Ve ro B each, was arrested Ap r il 29 and charged with possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, tampering with evidence, two counts of r esisting an officer without violence and aggravated battery on a pregnant woman. Nicholas L. Chandler, 24, 541 Quarry Lane, Sebastian, was arrested April 29 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling and theft. Robert W. Graves, 26, 850 E ighth Manor, Unit 202, Vero B each, was arrested April 29 and charged with grand theft. Alaina M. Karsonovich, 32, no address given, was arrested April 28 and charged with child neglect. Kevin Raymon Ross, 47, 2790 71st Circle, Unit 107, Ve ro B each, was arrested Ap r il 27 and charged with dealing in stolen property. Kenneth Jerome Godwin, 32, 733 Fifth St. S.W., Vero B each, was arrested April. 27 and charged with being a habitual traffic offender. Josephine Lockridge Bo w ens, 28, 3215 45th St., Ve ro B each, was arrested Ap r il 27 and charged with aggravated battery and resisting an officer without violence. Darius Austin, 30, 3215 45th St., Vero Beach, was arrested April 27 and charged with aggravated battery. Paul V. Cummings, 20, 1475 21st Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was arrested Ap r il 30 and charged with failure to a sex offender to report to the Florida Department of H ighway Safety and Motor V ehicles, violation of a sexual offender residence restriction r equirement and violation of I ndian River County ordinance sexual offender residency requirements. Christopher Stuart Nelson, 25, 1966 14th Ave. Southw est, Vero Beach, was arrested April 30 and charged with organized fraud and dealing in stolen property. Clavero Yanier Espinosa, 31, 4306 N.W. Fifth St., Miami, was arrested May 1 and charged with credit card fraud and first-degree petit theft. Cornelius Deleon James K ing, 22, 4655 38th Court, Ve ro Beach, was arrested May 1 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for giving false verification of ownership or identification information to a secondhand dealer and dealing in stolen property. Joseph Kuzminski, 42, 2142 S.W. Quarry St., Port St. L ucie, was arrested May 1 and charged with burglary of a structure and dealing in stolen property. Hartman James Collie Jr., 30, 4235 26th Ave., Vero B each, was arrested May 2 and charged with grand theft and trespass. Nicholas Footman, 28, 4251 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 2 and charged with grand theft and trespass. Anna Stasia Martin, 26, 2006 36th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 2 and charged with third-degree grand theft, two counts of giving false information to a secondhand dealer and two counts of dealing in stolen property.Police report Editors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. CrimeF rom page A1 See CRIME, A8 025349
A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE If This is your license plate go to the nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.This weeks prize is: $200 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 024333 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, MAY 11, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Faithful gather at City HallCliff Partlow /staff photographerJade Flores, left and her mother, Kim, bow their heads as Rabbi Michael Birnholz of the Temple Beth Shalom prays for the nations moral state and military during the 61st National Day of Prayer and the 21st Meet at City Hall last Thursday in Vero Beach. Beaches should have signsB each access points could all have signs stating, Lifeguards not on duty, swim at your own risk, and schedules where there are lifeguards. Also, include information, phone number, the web address or a nearby business to inquire where there are lifeguards on duty. S ome businesses might want to be listed and could offset the cost of the sighs. Lifeguards are nice to have, but the cost is a big factor, and there is not a way to pay for them short of charging admission again, which is not effective. M aking beachside residents and business pay for the lifeguards is not fair to them, especially residents (businesses would only pass the cost on to the residents). Just because they live there doesnt mean they swim in the ocean. B each access signs could also warn of danger of swimming at times of day when sharks feed. Stop being lazyIt r eally annoys me to see people take advantage of the handicapped only spaces in the front of the parking lot at big stores. I can understand if someone legitimately needs to use the space, but last time I checked, lazy wasnt a medical condition. Driving laws are ridiculousI cant believe what is going on with the driving laws in F lorida. The state is giving out awards to cops who are pulling over drunk drivers, when speeders and reckless drivers are just as dangerous. When are laws are going to be done correctly? Illegal aliens at schoolAs I sit here outside the school, waiting to pick up my daughter, Im amazed at how many aliens there are running around. Somebody needs to close the borders. We need somebody in charge that will take care of things. This guy couldnt if he wanted to. We dont need any more anchor babies. Thats why we are so far in the deficit. We are taking care of the other worlds. Shut the borders and stop letting alien kids in the schools. Wake up, people.As summer rolls inAs the months start to heat up, so does the want for kids to get in trouble. With summer camps too expensive and jobs scarce, the youth of today has nothing to do with its time. They will prowl the streets looking for something to occupy their minds. It might be a pick-up game of basketball, or it might be picking a fight with another bored teen. Or, it might be picking the lock to someones car or home. U nfortunately, theres nothing else for these kids to do. They cant go to the community pools because some people just dont have the money. They cant go to the library because half of the time theyre closed. They cant go anywhere else, because theres no public transportation. What about the kids in neighborhoods that dont have access to pools and libraries? Nobody wants to give these kids a chance. And Im not just talking about poor African-American neighborhoods. There are as many poor white kids and H ispanic kids. What chances do these kids have? Disturbing websites I use an online site to either buy or sell items. Its a great source to find the things you want. However, there are two sections that truly disgust me. One is under the personals section and the other is under services. The one under personals is casual encounters. This is where people can find someone else to hook up with. But its not your basic personal/dating ads. Its for people to find others like themselves for sex. And, from what Ive seen, a lot of these people are married. What are these people thinking? What are they telling society? That its OK to cheat on your spouse? That marriage doesnt mean anything? I think these people should be ashamed of themselves. They should realize what theyre doing is morally wrong and that someday they will be caught. The other one that bothers me (and Im sure Im not alone) is the erotic section under services. I thought prostitution was illegal. Theyre prostitutes soliciting sex. Why doesnt law enforcement do something about this? Pr ostitution is illegal, isnt it? And what about our kids? Do we want our children seeing things like this? What is the world coming to? Are we that insensitive and uncaring as a society that we accept things like this? A lot of people these days have an I dont care attitude. As long as it doesnt affect me, so what? This is just another thing that puts all of us deeper in the crapper. And some day, people like those who place those ads will have to answer for what theyve done. And dont be fooled. Well too have to answer for our uncaring attitude.Some hope for the youthWe need to save our youth from illegal drugs and pornography. We need to save them from wimps and sneaks. It is better to be a square, so do whats right, not whats wrong. We need to become more educated and help the youth against those who target them. We can never let them down. Our communities are crying for law and order. A warning for consumersB uilding materials, such as drywall, coming in from China have been identified as toxic. Childrens toys, imported from China, are frequently unsafe. Pr oducts made from Chinese milk are also dangerous and have caused illnesses. Now, Chinese medicines have been seized because they had inaccurate labels and contained contaminants and can prove toxic. When will American consumers learn?In order to advanceIf Americans want to advance, if we want our children and grandchildren to live better lives than we had, wed better pay attention to the rapid growth of government in W ashington. Too many big spenders in our nations capitol buy votes and they buy them using our money. They claim to be helping the downtrodden but these programs keep people oppressed. O ur young people deserve the opportunity to take advantage of the American dream. If we dont change policies, they face a nightmare. Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. This year the legislature took on the challenge of reforming Floridas broken personal injury protection auto insurance system, which has been infiltrated by crooks and enterprising industries driving up costs for all F loridians. I believe this legislature, with the support of Gov. Rick Scott and many others, passed meaningful PIP r eforms that will positively impact Floridas drivers by targeting fraud, reducing costs and making our roads safer for citizens and visitors. The purpose of this r eform was to reduce skyrocketing auto insurance premiums for Florida drivers. But change does not happen overnight. We will not be able to fully analyze the savings these measures will generate for F loridas consumers until late 2013. O ur first opportunity to measure the effectiveness of this legislation will come in July with the creation of a P IP Fraud Strike Force. This strike force, along with the division of insurance fraud, will look for ways to reduce fraud in the system, as well as monitor new fraud scams attempting to circumvent anti-fraud provisions. The strike force will identify tools to assist in the investigation and prosecution of PIP fraud and seek funding and donations to fund such initiatives. In S eptember, the Office of Insurance Regulation, ov erseen by Insurance C ommissioner Kevin Mc Ca rt y, will contract with an independent consultant to calculate the expected savings from the new law. I have instructed Robin W escott, Floridas insurance consumer advocate, to play an active role in selecting the consultant and review of the results to ensure all factors are properly evaluated and consumers are fairly r epresented in the process. In O ctober, automobile insurers must make a rate filing showing a reduction in rates of at least 10 percent or provide a detailed explanation as to why they were unable to provide their policyholders with such a reduction. The bulk of the PIP r eforms passed this session go into effect in January 2013. These reforms will allow consumers to get the care they need following an accident while ensuring that only legitimate claims are paid. In short, these new provisions help return PIP to its original mission: to provide emergency care following an auto accident for those who may not have other healthcare options r egardless of who is at fault. These are the reforms that I believe will get at the r oot of the abuses occurring in the current PIP system and will go a long way in r educing your automobile insurance rates. I am eager to start seeing Floridians auto insurance rates go down and will continue to be a watchdog for Floridas insurance consumers. J eff Atwater,chief financial officer,is a statewide elected official and officer of the Florida cabinet,who ov ersees the department of financial services.Insurance reform passes Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2012, Hometown News L.C.Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 email@example.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Steven E. Erlanger . . .Publisher and C.O.O. Jim Kendall . . . . . .C.E.O. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Philip J. Galdys . . . .VP/Director of Operations T ammy A. Raits . . . .VP/Managing Editor Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Michele Muccigrosso . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager S ylvia Montes . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Kathy Young . . . . .Sales Manager Nancy Solook . . . . .Advertising Consultant T om Richardson . . . .Business Development Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Pagination Manager Eric Macon . . . . . .Graphic Artist Sue Moye . . . . . . . . . .Graphic Artist F rank McLaughlin . . . . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingCarol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Anna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anne Checkosky . . . . . . .Deputy Managing Editor Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Part-Time Sportswriter Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations FLORIDAS CHIEF FINA NCIAL OFFICERJEFF ATWATER Got news?Call us at (772) 465-5656 V isit us at: www. .comOL
likely had a lot she wanted to forget when a Fort Pierce P olice officer stopped her. The woman claimed she couldnt remember her date of birth because of injuries she received during an accident in 2009. S he gave the officer two wrong names. Then as if by a miracle, she remembered her real name. It turned out she was caught driving with a suspended license for the third time, making it a felony. And inside the vehicle, the police officer discovered cocaine and prescription pills, for which she did not have a prescription. It may have not been a good day for her in terms of being arrested, but at least she got her memory back.The right against self-incriminationS t. Lucie County deputies we re called to a domestic disturbance that began when a husband found evidence his wife was unfaithful. He told deputies he threw their wedding pictures in the garbage can and that apparently, in response, his wife struck him. The wife refused to write a statement and told a deputy that I do not want to write anything incriminating. That doesnt make her sound innocent. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 11, 2012 Sebastian River Area A7 021700 PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO FREESECONDOPINIONCONSULTATIONINSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDNo Insurance? No Problem, ask about our PLATINUM MEMBERSHIP DISCOUNT PROGRAM. NEW PATIENTS WELCOME! www.roquefamilydentistry.com 2 LOCATIONSTOCHOOSEFROMRIVERSIDEDENTAL9402 N. U.S. Hwy. 1 Sebastian 772-589-1140 ROQUEFAMILYDENTISTRY1956 41st Ave Suite D Ve ro Beach 772-778-1040 Dr. Louis Roque 022263F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFF $100 OFFY our 1st VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES5/21/12 NEW PATIENT OFFER OWNERMICHAELBO YLE763720 B anks Sports Grill B ella Roma Ca p s Island Grille C apones Hideaway C oastal Paddle Boarding C offmans Tobacco C onnies Flowers C ustom Scenic & Dinner Cruises Co wboys Steakhouse Dee Stefanos E dible Arrangements F inz Energy Spa Salon & Tanning H ayes Gourmets Ia n s Tropical Grill J oeys Seafood Shack J osephs Breakfast Tower L una Italian Cuisine M ambos Cafe M ichelenas Mrs.ClausChristmas Store N atures Pocket R ed Rooster Caf S ail Away Surprise Sa v anna Golf Club S hawn Ramirez Academy Fo re Golf Sw eet Creations by L.S.Young Tr easure Coast Boat Rentals The Landing The Saints Golf & 19th Hole The Taste U ncle Sams Brau Haus US Sailing Center Vi cs Pizza & Italian Restaurant021122M others Day is Sunday,May 13th!C elebrate Mom! C elebrate Mom!50% Off Gift Certificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com P rofessional Decorators Available Bring In Your Color SamplesHUGE SELECTION SHAPES SIZES CUSTOM INDOOR/OUTDOOR TROPICALRUGS 3351 W. New Haven Ave. Melbourne 321.722.4111T ake I-95 to Exit #180 (Hwy 192) & Travel East 1.8 MilesWe Have A Rug for EVERY Lifestyle & Budget! 023921 Visit Us at www.AreaRugGalleryOnline.com 1-772-569-99085135 U.S. Hwy 1 Ve ro BeachMOORE MOTORS 020224Sales Parts ServiceTRADE IN YOUR OLD MOWER 0% Financing A vailable 022268The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications.www.stevenalong.comS tevenA.Long,P.A.AT T ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963General Practice,Including: BANKRUPTCY FAMILYLAW& DIVORCEWILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATIONBUSINESST rustworthy business is worth its weight in goldS tan Goldfarb grew tired of witnessing individuals r eceive less than they deserved when selling their prized possessions. Q uite frankly, people we re getting ripped off, said Mr. Goldfarb, who o wns Square Deal Gold Bu y ers with his partner, JR B ott. There was a need for a trustworthy gold-buying business in the area. So three years ago, Square Deal Gold Buyers began building its business on trust in the Melbourne Square Mall. B ased on that, weve grown our business tremendously, Mr. Goldfarb said. All of the trust that weve built over two and a half years has led us to be the No. 1 gold buyer in Brevard County. Though many recall the granite countertops and central mall location when thinking of Square Deal Gold Buyers, the business r elocated to a nearby suite that offers more privacy and comfort to its clientele. Now it is located in the Chase building adjacent to the mall, in Suite 102 West of 1990 W. New Haven Ave. O ur concern is some people think were out of business right now, Mr. Goldfarb said. We are here with the same great people and the same service. In its new location, Square Deal Gold Buyers ensures safety among its customers with the installation of 14 cameras that monitor all transactions made, as well as a secured entrance to the office itself. To prevent fraud and undervaluing pieces, trained appraisers evaluate karat purities in front of the clients by performing va r ious tests. W e talk to people about their jewelry and its worth, Mr. Goldfarb said. W e will check the exact karat purities and current spot market price. We will explain how the market and process works, what types of equipment we use for testing and answer any questions they may have. And when its decision time, Mr. Goldfarb said there is no pressure. W e do not attempt to pressure our clients to sell, but in fact do our best to educate our clients on the v alue of their items so they can see why we offer what we do, he said. He said when offering cash for a clients gold, Square Deal Gold Buyers can offer up to 30 percent higher than other, similar businesses. On one occasion, he offered a woman $1,400 for a piece that she was going to sell for $250 to a mail-away cash-for-gold company. Y ou have some people that try to rip people off and make a living, he said. O ur plan is a cumulative thing. Wed rather have many customers who contribute a little bit each. W e re a for-profit business, but were local guys, He said. The money stays in Brevard. Were not mailing it away. All our employees are from Brevard. Its a r eally good business model. F or the local guys, the next step is called Metallum, a company that buys and sells precious metals, bullion, coins and diamonds for exclusive clientele. The business should open within a couple of months, Mr. Goldfarb said. This is a professional atmosphere for gold buyers, and we want to expand on that, he said. Square Deal Gold Buyers is open from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday through S aturday, and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. F or more information, visit www.squaredealgold.com or call (321) 8214947.Square Deal Gold Buyers has new location,same great serviceBy Meagan McGonemmcgone@hometownnewsol.com Staff photo by Meagan McGoneStan Goldfarb of Square Deal Gold Buyers examines a ring to determine its karat purity. BlotterF rom page A1 EATOUT! 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law on April 6 to rename the bridge, said Rep. Debbie Mayfield, R-Vero Beach. Alma Lee Loy has truly earned her place in local history, said Rep. Mayfield in an email interview. H er leadership on issues impacting our county and our residents has always been in the forefront of her selfless service and efforts. I can think of one more deserving of this honor for her dedication and service to all of the people of our community, she said. The gracious woman of the hour has been extremely humble and unassuming about her recognition. I t s kind of mind boggling, Ms. Loy said. I t s very humbling to re alize that you are being honored for doing things that you wanted to do and enjoyed doing with so many wonderful people, she said. The 4,730-foot-long bridge was completed and opened to traffic on Dec. 19, 1979, but the efforts to get a second bridge to the barrier island began several years prior to that, Ms. Loy said. I t all started about 10 y ears before it became a r eality, she said. As she described the process of working with F lorida Department of Tr ansportation and advocating for the bridge, her eyes were bright and her voice animated. Ms. Loy was the first female county commissioner and served from 1968-80, just long enough to see the bridge project from start to finish. The board of county commissioners did their best to ensure all questions we re answered, allay the fears. It took almost four y ears before DOT could let a contract on that bridge. And that bridge ended up costing $9.4 million, Ms. Loy said. I t s the only bridge that I know of that was built under budget and completed ahead of schedule. I love to brag on that bridge, Ms. Loy said with a laugh. And now, the bridge will brag on her and her accomplishments in the community, said Penny Chandler, executive director of the I ndian River County Chamber of Commerce. The chamber of commerce building was dedicated and named after Ms. Loy in 2010, also to honor her long years of service in the community, including 42 years as a business o wner. Alma Lee has decadeslong history of community leadership in Indian River C ounty, Ms. Chandler said. S hes very deserving of this. This is a way the community can give back to her, she said. F or more about the ceremony,call Ann Bolduc at (772) 778-5077. F riday, May 11, 2012 A8 Sebastian River Area Hometown News 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com022266DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com BA LSAMICCHICKENCHUNKSOFBONELESSBREASTWITHMUSHROOMS, AN DB A LSAMIC V INEGARSAUCE, SERVEDWITHASIDEOFBROCCOLI.PENNEALLAVODKAWITHSHRIMPVEALSCALLOPPINISCA LLOPPINIDIPPEDINEGGANDFLOUR. SERVED WITHMUSHROOMSANDMARINARASAUCEOVERANGELHAIRPASTA.BLACKENEDTILAPIASUBSERVEDWITHHORSERADISHSAUCEAND CHOPPEDTOMATOESWITHASIDEOFFRENCHFRIES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7.99 SAUSAGEROLLPIZZACRUSTROLLEDWITHSAUSAGE, GREENPEPPERS, MOZZARELLA CHEESE, ANDSAUCE, SERVEDWITHASIDEOFPIZZASAUCE . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7.50 SPA GHETTI, MANICOTTI, ORBAKEDPENNESERVEDW/MEATSAUCE, SALAD&GARLICKNOTS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$5.75 2 SLICESOFCHEESEPIZZAANDAFOUNTAINSODAEXTRAITEM40 PERSLICE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4.25EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM LUNCHSPECIAL11AM-3PMFEATURING DINNERSPECIALS SERVEDWITHSOUPORSA LAD& GARLICKNOTS Get your computer in shape! Complete check-up and cleaning$5999772-581-03681110 US HWY1 SEBASTIAN WASHINGTONPLAZATROUBLESHOOTING CLEANING DATARECOVERY VIRUS& SPYWAREREMOVAL WEMAKEHOUSECALLS!021445INSTOREONLY PARTS& SOFTWAREEXTRA EXP5-21-12 MUSTPRESENTCOUPON VPNServers Monthly Service Plans Small Business DiscountCall For Details 021127 763811 763813 763821R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com R ecipes S tories Archives & More 024124A FFORDABLE F LOORING C ABINETS &M OREExclusive Wholesale Lines A FFORDABLE F LOORING C ABINETS &M ORE CARPET VINYL TILE WOOD LAMINATE KITCHENS BATHCABINETS CUSTOMCOUNTERTOPS 307Barefoot Blvd Micco,FL 32976 772-664-0664Vi sit Our Showroom! Monday-Saturday 9am-3pm Serving Brevard County for Over 10 Years FREEESTIMATES! Let us make your house a HOME! Let us make your house a HOME! FREECARPETOR LAMINATEPADDINGWith Minimum Purchase Expires 5/18/12 Discounts For All V eterans 020225Exp 5/18/12EXP5/18/12sumers investments, U nlimited sought to mislead the elderly consumers by inducing them to call a toll-free telephone number upon r eceipt of the postcard advertisement. C onsumers who are contacted by this company are encouraged to contact the departments division of consumer services by calling (877) MY-FL-CFO to report the solicitation. P ostcardF rom page A4Governor gets to work picking Florida orangesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Continuing his focus on job creation and promoting F loridas world-famous citr us industry, Gov. Rick Scott picked and processed oranges at IMG Citrus in I ndian River County for his ninth Lets Get to Work day last week. He took part in every step of getting oranges to market, including picking, sorting and packing the fruit. Floridas citrus industry has an economic impact of $9.3 billion annually and accounts for nearly 80,000 Florida jobs. F loridas citrus industry r epresents about two-thirds of the U.S. citrus market, said Gov. Scott. Thats why people think of oranges when they think of Florida, in addition to our great beaches and sunshine. The governor spent the morning in the orange grove, picking citrus that was loaded onto a truck and taken to the packinghouse. He also used a tractor to mow the grass between the citrus trees. Later, he arrived at the packing plant with the citrus he and the other citrus workers picked during the morning. After lunch with packinghouse employees, he assisted with sorting the fruit by color, size and quality. After the oranges have passed the rigorous grading process, he packed them into either boxes or bags for shipping to markets throughout the United States and around the world. O ur goal is to create the best business climate so businesses, like the ones in F loridas citrus industry, can expand and grow, he said. B ecause Floridas citrus industry is so important, the need for continued research is paramount. To help protect the industry, the 2012-13 budget the governor signed last month includes $2 million to supplement Department of Citrus funds for citr us disease research. Last year, Gov. Scott started working at jobs that mirr or the tasks he performed on his journey from public housing to the governors mansion. F loridians can suggest jobs for the governors workdays by visiting www.FLGov.com and clicking on Lets Get to Work D ays or emailing Rick.Scott@eog.myflorida.co m. Photo courtesy of governors officeGov. Rick Scott at IMG Citrus grove in Indian River County last week. Computer classes offered, fall registration beginsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY An unarmed security officer D class will begin May 28 and will run through June 8. S tudents will attend class from 6-10 p.m., Monday to Fr iday for two weeks. Cost is $138. A security officer G (armed) class will follow in late June. A home health aide class will be offered from July 17 to Aug. 18. Students will attend class Monday, Tuesday and Thursday evenings from 5-9:30 p.m. and on Saturdays from 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m. C ost is $459 and students are encouraged to register now as space is limited for this program. An intermediate Word class will be offered May 26. S tudents will attend class from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Cost is $33. Other computer classes available include: organizing your Windows 7 computer on June 7 and intermediate Excel on June 9. An EBay workshop will be offered May 12, from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Cost is $49. R egistration for fall career programs will be begin in May. Programs that will be offered include: pharmacy technician, medical assisting, medical coding/billing, nursing assisting, home health aide, security officer, phlebotomy and culinary arts. The Adult and Community Education School is accredited by the Council on O ccupational Education and all programs offer either a state license or national certification. Fo r assistance call (772) 564-4998 for an appointment. C onsult a full-course schedule for times, dates and course fees. The course schedule is available at the office, at area libraries and on the web at indianriverschools.org. Gift certificates are available. Adult Education, a division of the Indian River County School District, is at 1426 19th St., Vero B each. F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com BridgeF rom page A1 Alma Lee LoyF or Hometown News firstname.lastname@example.org to add more deputies in the near future. In numbers reported by the sheriffs office, overall the number of crimes reported increased from 3,149 to 3,222. As for major property crimes, burglaries increased from 679 to 690; thefts increased from 2,009 to 2,140, while motor vehicle thefts were down from 99 to 92. F or violent crimes, murders dropped from two to 1; rapes increased from 11 to 16; robberies dropped from 103 to 84 and aggravated assaults decreased from 246 to 199. CrimeF rom page A5 Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPER www.hometownnewsol.com
Sebastian River Area 022258 ARIES March 21-April 20It's easy for your mind to wander and get caught daydreaming, Aries. That's because you are feeling a little restless and in need of a change. A vacation may just do it.TA URUS April 21May 21T aurus, though you're intent on saving money, some situations arise that will require you to open your wallet. But you can handle these unforeseen expenses.GEMINI May 22-June 21Gemini, sometimes you are misunderstood and that can leave you feeling frustrated. It's best not to change a thing, though, because you want friends who appreciate you for you.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Exciting prospects are on the horizon, Cancer. This is something you have been looking forward to for quite some time, and you can only count the days until you get news.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Leo, you have to fight for what you believe in, even if that means being unpopular with some friends and family members. Stick with it and you'll like the results.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22V irgo, though it seems like you are caught between a rock and a hard place, there is a way out. It just may mean swallowing your pride -something you may not find easy.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Libra, accept help on an important project and things will go swimmingly. Just be sure to reciprocate that assistance down the line to show appreciation.SC OR PI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Scorpio, sometimes the things you believe to be aSee HOROSCOPES, B2VERO BEACH Grand, sweeping numbers, fast and furious playing and lively, energetic melodies will all be part of the Vero P ops Orchestra concert later this month. The Vero Beach High School and Gifford Middle School orchestras, under the direction of M att Stott, will perform a concert at 7 p.m. on May 17 at the Vero Beach High School Performing Arts C enter. Du r ing rehearsals, students are challenged to make their music resemble lightning-fast laser beams, mist coming off of murky waters or shiny precious metals. Though the analogies may seem odd, the results glisten like pure gold. The concert, Night at the Movies, will feature the high school symphony orchestra, the philharmonic orchestra and all the middle school orchestras performing tunes from the cinema, including Harry Potter, Aladdin, Indiana J ones, Chariots of Fire, A v atar and Butch Cassidy and the Sundance K id. The symphony orchestra has been diligently practicing their challenging classical pieces, Ludwig Van Beethovens S ymphony No. 5 Finale and Johann Sebastian B achs Toccata and F ugue in D minor, both of which are included in D isneys Fantasia. I f youre not tired you didnt work hard enough, Mr. Stott told his students after an hours worth of string r ehearsal. C arly Howe, a junior, has played cello for six y ears and looks at each end-of-the-year concert as a challenge to prove she improved on her skills over the past year. J on Guy, a ninth grader who plays among the second violins, said practicing his runs will help him boost his performance level to the very best. Jon also plays piano and will use his keyboarding talents elsewhere in the program with the philharmonic orchestra. The advanced orchestra will perform the A dagietto from Mahlers fifth symphony and other classical pieces. I think the audience will really enjoy the waltz, because thats one I enjoy myself, Jon said. When the students practice together, the r oom buzzes with electricity and fiery passion for music and the sound the group makes together is strong and powerful. T enth-grader Sam M iller joined the orchestra two years ago and has played violin for 10 years. He joined the orchestra as a homeschooled student and has enjoyed playing in a group setting. He and other students have been honing their technique for all of the challenging pieces and hope their performance will illustrate the great direction their instructor gives. T ickets are $12 for lower-level seating, upper-level seating is $10. Pr oceeds will benefit the education of Indian River C ounty students by providing musical instruments and sheet music. Fo r tickets or more information,call (772) 564-5537 or visit www.verobeachorchestra.com. FRIDAY, MAY 11 The V ero Beach High School Chorus Department will present Around the W orld in 80 Songs or Less! spring concert at 7:30 pm in the VBHS Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th St., V ero Beach. Approximately 12 5 singers will perform melodies from Jamaica to Japan. All seating is reserved and tickets cost $10 and $12. F or more information, call (772) 564-5537.SAT URDAY, MAY 12 Sebastian River Junior W omans Club 13th annual Mother of All Fishing T ournaments, from 6 a.m.-3 p.m. This catch and release tournament is for trout, redfish and snook. Weigh-in will be at Captain Butchers, 1732 Indian River Drive, Sebastian. A childrens division will be included. A free T-shirt is included with the payment of early registration. Cash prizes will be given for first, second, and third Place. Rules and information can be found at www.gfwcsebastianjrs.org. Ninth annual mother and daughter tea party, starting at 2 p.m. at the Vero Beach Recreation Department at the V ero Beach Community Center. Cost is $20 per mother and daughter, $5 per additional daughter, $10 per additional adult woman. All ages invited. Space is limited. To make a reservation, call (772) 770-3775. The Sebastian River Art Club presents the seasons final outdoor exhibit and sale of fine framed art, photography and crafts at Riverview Park, Sebastian, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Free parking is available. Rain date is May 13. The Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. There is no charge for this public service of Humanists at Barefoot Bay. F or more information, call (772) 5673416 or email email@example.com.TUESDAY, MAY 15 Indian River Charter High School will host its second annual student art show: T he exhibit opens with a reception from 4:30-7 p.m. at the school, located at 6055 College Lane in Vero Beach. Appetizers and soft drinks will be served. And the IRCHS Jazz Band will provide live music. T he exhibit will remain up for See OUT, B2Students to perform magnificent movie musicOut &about W eek of 5-11-2012 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2012 Cliff Partlow/staff photographerSecond violins Lisa Perlstein, right, and Hannah Binford, practice last Thursday for their upcoming concert in the V ero Beach High School Performing Arts Center called A Night at the Movies. Cliff Partlow/staff photographerMatt Stott, Vero Beach High School orchestra teacher smiles at his students as they pull a piece of work together by Ludwig von Beethoven together at last Thursdays practice. The students are working on a production called A Night at the Movies. By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
May during regular school hours. F or more information, call (772) 567-6600.SAT URDAY, MAY 19 T he Vero Beach Power Squadron is offering a one day safe boating class from 9 a.m. 5 p.m. The boating class offers useful materials and information about many boating safety topics. Get your Florida safe boating ID card. T hose born after Jan. 1, 1988, get an operators license. Some insurance companies offer discounts if you have completed a boating class. Cost is $35. The course will be held at the squadron building at 301 Acacia Road, Vero Beach (northeast end of Merrill Barber Bridge). To make a reservation, call (772) 978-9769 or email firstname.lastname@example.orgONGOING EVENTS Indian River Civic Association and the Florida IrishAmerican Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local veterans group home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th St. in V ero Beach, invites the public for a homemade lunch and dessert, while listening to the big band sound of a local senior musical group. All ages are invited and the cost is $7, no reservation required. Please bring a non-perishable food item. Every month the IRCA distributes this food, along with fresh meat to the veterans. F or more information, call (772) 913-1196 or (772) 569-1460. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 109th St., F ellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774 1350 26th St. Vero Beach. Friday farmers market in downtown Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 581-2746. Mens singles tennis pyramid: Play runs from 6-8 p.m. every Thursday at the Riverside Racquet Complex, 350 Dahlia Lane, Vero Beach. T his is an adult league for ages 18 a nd older; mens levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an email to Brian Orzel, singles pyramid coordinator at email@example.com by noon on Thursdays. A maximum of 14 players will be accepted for these pyramid or ladder format sets against three different opponents. F or more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 5380465. Sunset Saturday night concerts: the Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beachs sunset Saturday night concerts moves to Humiston P ark and Ocean Drive through November. The Idol Gossip swing/Big Band will perform from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Its free, bring your friends and family. F or more information, visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. Sunset at the plaza sponsored by Mulligans Beach House will have arts, crafts, live music, kids eat free and more every Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero Beach Mulligans, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach.ART GALLERIES Artists Guild Gallery, 1974 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or visit F riday, May 11, 2012 B2 Sebastian River Area Hometown News LOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1, Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600 pelicandiner.comOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:30PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:30PM OVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFAST ITEMSALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADE022259 GOODFROM7AMTO2:30PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFFWHEREBREAKFASTISSERVEDALLDAY!! $ 5 9 5 WITHMASHEDPOTATOES, GRAVY& VEGGIES $ $ 6 6 9 9 5 5 HAND CARVED AUTHENTICGYRONOW!NOW!DAILYLUNCHSPECIALS FRIDAY, MAY11, LUNCHONLYMAINELOBSTERROLLOur Speciality$ $ 1 1 3 3 9 9 5 5 FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUYONEBREAKFASTORLUNCH&GET2NDOFEQUALORLESSERVALUE W/HOMEMADETZATSIKISAUCEMON-FRI OPENMOTHERSDAY!7AMTO1PM F F u u l l l l R R a a c c k k $ $ 1 1 3 3 9 9 9 9 H H a a l l f f $ $ 8 8 4 4 9 9 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R R L L A A R R G G E E P P O O R R K K S S A A N N D D W W I I C C H H 022255 INTRODUCTORY PRICE$ $ 1 1 3 3 9 9 9 9 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUMAY) DELICIOUS DINNER SPECIALS LUNCH SPECIAL 11am-3pmDINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 $649WITHONESIDEANDASOFTDRINK. 022262 8 8 8 8 2 2 0 0 U U S S H H W W Y Y 1 1 M M I I C C C C O O F F L L 7 7 7 7 2 2 6 6 6 6 4 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 EXCLUDESMONANDSUNSPECIALS MUSTPRESENTCOUPON COUPONSCANNOTBECOMBINED EXP5/17/12 2NDLUNCHMUSTBEOFEQUALOR LESSERVALUE MUSTPRESENT COUPON COUPONSCANNOTBE COMBINED EXP5/17/12B B U U Y Y O O N N E E L L U U N N C C H H G G E E T T 2 2 N N D D F F R R E E E E 2 2 5 5 % % O O F F F F E E N N T T I I R R E E B B I I L L L L P P A A R R T T I I E E S S 4 4 O O R R M M O O R R E E 49 SHRIMP49 WINGS$5 PITCHERS SUNDAY Music byJOHNNYRODTUES1 1 6 6 3 3 T T o o p p p p i i n n g g P P i i z z z z a a $ $ 9 9 9 9 9 9 MONM M u u s s s s e e l l N N i i g g h h t t $ $ 8 8 9 9 9 9 Karaokewith RONDO C C h h e e f f s s S S p p e e c c i i a a l l $ $ 8 8 9 9 9 9 S S p p e e c c i i a a l l s s C C h h e e f f s s C C h h o o i i c c e e H H O O M M E E O O F F T T H H E E L L U U N N C C H H S S P P E E C C I I A A L L SAT$ $ 4 4 9 9 9 9 022265Monday & Tuesday 16 Large Cheese Pizza$7.95$7.95772-581-4441 967 Sebastian Blvd.CALL AND ASK ABOUT OUR DAILY SPECIALSOPEN7 DAYS MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUN12PM-10PM BEST PIZZA IN SEBASTIANVOTEDpick up or eat in only+ tax Buy any 16 Pizza at Menu PriceGETANY6 SUB$5.79 VALUEBuy any 16 Pizza at Menu Price GETA LARGEGREEK, ANITPASTOORGRILLEDCHICKENCAESARSALAD~ $899VALUEFREE FREE WITH COUPON ONLY LIMIT 1 PER COUPON EXP 5/20/12 WITH COUPON ONLY LIMIT 1 PER COUPON EXP 5/20/12 013140MondayF amily & Friends Night! 10% OFF 6pm-closeWe ekly Specials: T uesdayTw o-Fer Tuesday! Double Punches 6pm-closeThursdayF acebook Special all day! 6pm-closeFor exclusive deals & discounts!not valid with any other offer one coupon per customer, per day. coupon expires:5/30/12W ednesdayKids Night! $1 ve oz yogurts (kids 12 & under) 6pm-closeEvent planned to raise money for special needsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The autism spectrum disorder and special needs student programs across the I ndian River County School D istrict are planning an inaugural 5K run/walk for autism. The race will be held at Riverside Park in Vero Beach on May 19 at 7:30 a.m. The r un/walk will be a 5K course along the Indian River beginning and ending at Riverside Park in Vero B each. The goal is to raise awareness of ASD, as well as raise funds for the classrooms for those students in the county. M oney raised will go directly to the classrooms to help provide supplies and fund educational outings into the community for the ASD community and other students with disabilities. Donations are welcomed. R egistration forms can be downloaded at https://sites.google.com/sit e/5krunwalkforautism/.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.combig deal really aren't a big deal at all. Simply changing your perception about things can bring on real change.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21T he biggest lesson you can learn is how to deal with conflict in a productive way, Sagittarius. If you look at your track record, you just may find that the old way isn't working.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22.-Jan. 20Capricorn, you have a full plate but somehow you always manage to pull through -even when you are all on your own with the work. Start scheduling a day off.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18Aquarius, you have to be in the mood to finish some projects around the house. Procrastination won't help, but a plan of attack can help you get everything done.PISCES Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, think about ideas for the future if what you are doing right now is not very exciting. Having a plan can keep you motivated. HoroscopesF rom page B1 Junior officer training program offeredINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Humane Society of Ve ro B each and Indian River County will conduct junior humane officer training for children ages 811. The program will feature instruction and activities geared toward teaching children about kindness to animals, spotting animal neglect and abuse and the importance of reporting any situation where an animal may be in jeopardy. The shelters training will be held three times during the summer from 9 a.m.noon. Parents can register their child for the June 22, J une 27 or July 10 class. The junior humane officer class is $20 and each participant receives learning materials, a certificate of accomplishment and a special junior humane officer pin upon completion. Ad v ance registration and payment is required and can be done by calling (772) 388-3331,Ext.18.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B4
www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 11, 2012 Sebastian River Area B3 022264 LUNCH OR DINNERMON, TUES & THURSLimit 1 coupon per check. Cannot be combined with any other offers.EXP5-17-12FREEFREE50% OFF3 3 T T O O 6 6 P P M ME E V V E E R R Y Y D D A A Y YDOMESTIC BOTTLES $2 WELL $3 HOUSE WINE $3 SPECIALTY DRINKS $4INCLUDING SAILORS SWEET TEA ORANGE MOJITO HUCKELBERRY FINN & SEX ON THE RIVERBEVERAGE OF YOUR CHOICEBEVERAGE OF YOUR CHOICE L L o o c c a a t t e e d d a a t t M M a a r r k k e e r r 3 3 5 5 o o n n T T h h e e I I n n t t r r a a c c o o a a s s t t a a l l W W a a t t e e r r w w a a y y 5 5 1 1 8 8 5 5 S S O O U U T T H H U U . S S . H H W W Y Y 1 1 G G R R A A N N T T , F F L L 3 3 2 2 1 1 7 7 2 2 7 7 7 7 0 0 0 0 7 7 M M A A R R K K E E R R 3 3 5 5S S U U N N-T T H H U U R R S S N N O O O O N N T T O O M M I I D D N N I I G G H H T T F F R R I I& & S S A A T T N N O O O O N N T T O O2 2A A M MLimit 1 coupon per day. Cannot be combined with any other offers.EXP5-17-12BUY ONE GET ONE OF EQUAL OR LESSER V ALUE FREE$500Call for reservations Valid May 13th only ALLDAY EVERYDAY CHECKOUTOURFACEBOOKPAGEFOROURMENU BUY ONE ENTRE AND RECEIVE THE 2nd OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE FOR 50% OFF C C o o m m e e b b y y C C a a r r o o r r b b y y B B o o a a t t , F F U U L L L L M M A A R R I I N N A A EVERYSUNDAYINMAYBLOODYMARY BAR Create Your Own $9 You Design SA TURDAY4PM-CLOSE $15ONLY 5StarDiningIn AnHistoric Old Florida SettingWEAR YOUR DOG TAGS AND YOUR 1ST BEVERAGE IS FREE4 person teams, sign-up deadline is Friday, May 25. 50% of entry fee will be donated to the WOUNDEDWARRIORPROGRAMDISCOUNTS ALL DAY FOR PARTICIPANTS! VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENTJOINUSSATU RDAYMAY26TH2012
INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Indian River C ommunity Foundation board of directors met April 3 to award more than $200,000 in grants to fund programs for local residents hit hardest by the economic r ecession. This is the fourth year the foundation has operated a competitive grant program driven by contributions from local philanthropists interested in addressing time-sensitive community needs. This years funding is almost double what was available last year with 29 donors contributing for a combined $213,780. A variation in this years grants program was the addition of a $5,000 microgrant program, designed specifically for small organizations that will use the funds within six months. Three $5,000 micro-grants we re awarded to: The Education Foundation of Indian River County for a community garden at Ve ro B each Elementary, a T itle I school with a 60 percent minority population and where 89 percent of students qualified for free and reduced lunches. H unters Against Hunger for a program to collect and process nuisance and hunted game animals in Indian River County to satisfy hunger needs in this community Tr easure Coast Homeless Se r vices Council to upgrade the homeless management information system hardware the organization uses to train 65 area homeless organizations. In addition to the microgrants, five program grants we re awarded to organizations seeking funding for new programs or program expansion. These one-year awards we re made to: Childrens Home Society for the new homeless in high school initiative that will provide safety-net services for youth, ages 16-18, who are still enrolled in high school, homeless and not already involved in the foster care system. The organization has identified approximately 33 Indian River County highschool students who qualify. Ha rv est Food and Outr each Center for expanding the organizations community resource and education program. This $50,000 grant will allow the center to invest new materials and hire additional staff to double the number of family units enrolled in the P assport to Prosperity program, which offers training in life skills, relationships, financial education and employment. I ndian River Habitat for H umanity for a neighborhood revitalization initiative, which seeks to eliminate poverty housing by beautifying, repairing and w eatherizing homes owned by local low-income residents. The Learning Alliance for a literacy coaching program. This $50,000 grant will fund one of four educational consultants needed to support the 13 schools, 150 classrooms and 30 master coaches currently engaged in literacy programs spearheaded by the Learning Alliance The Salvation Army for the Ride Safe vehicle safety and maintenance program, which provides auto repair services for vulnerable older adults and povertystricken families with children in Indian River County. The grant is for $18,780. The Community FoundaF riday, May 11, 2012 B4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News 022261 FREECOFFEEKRAUT, CHILI, RAW/COOKED, ONIONS, CHEESE, RELISH, HOTPEPPERS, BA CON N EW Y ORK C ITY S TYLE ....W ITHOUT T HE C ITY Home of the New York Dirty Water DogItalian Hot/Sweet $3.99 lb Italian Pepper & Onion Sausage $4.64 Italian Parsley & Cheese Pinwheel $4.99 Kielbasa $4.99Get your Sausage for the Memorial Day Cookout!* 24 HOURNOTICEREQUIRED*OURTRADITIONALCARTISINSEBASTIAN V isit us at Home Depot New Summer Hrs: 9am-3pmLooking for a Hometown Butcher?Specializing in Homemade Italian Sausage24 hr. Notice Required772-571-7849NOW SELLING CIGARETTES! STOP BY FOR FREE SAUSAGE SAMPLES ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERS(Sweet or Hot)$4.25 HOT DOG YOUR WAY $2.25 S i g n u p f o r E m a i l s p e c i a l s Coupon valid until 5/31/12.Valid only with the purchase of another entree.Includes Early Bird Menu,Valid on Mothers Day.Lowest priced entrees will be discounted.Can not be used with Gift Certificates,including Hometown News,or any other promotions. Excludes Lobster and Rack of Lamb.022260 M a y 1 1 1 2 S p e c i a l S e s a m e T u n a 023423321-242-91244835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd Melbourne, FL 32934 BINGOHALL NOWOPEN! SHOPNOWFOR MOTHERSDAYONLY 3 DAYS LEFT! FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY 9-4(During Market Hours) OPEN 7:00am 8:00pm Closed Tuesday Now Open For Breakfast311 Barefoot Blvd. Barefoot BayICE CREAM PARLOR CJ L ynn's024142 FREEBEVERAGEWith any breakfast or lunch purchase Expires 5/18/12 025212www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com. The Gallery at Windsor, 1 0680 Belvedere Square, Vero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. Gallery 14, 1911 14th A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525 The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 23 4-6711 Tiger Lily Art Studios and Gallery, 1 903 14th Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 778-3443. BARS AN D CL UBS Capt. Hirams Resort, 15 80 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or a look at the full entertainment lineup, visit www.hirams.com. (772) 589-4345 Dukes Lounge, every F riday night, alternative night club. 4700 N. A1A, Vero Beach. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Call (772) 231-1600. Earls Hideaway Lounge and Tiki Bar, 1 405 Indian River Drive, Sebastian. Live Delta Blues music Tuesday nights by Ernie Southern. (772) 589-5700, (772) 3882597 or www.earlshideaway.com. Kelleys Irish Pub, 484 2 1st St., B, Vero Beach, Friday night sing-along in the piano bar. (772) 567-3838. Kilted Mermaid, 1937 Old Dixie Highway Vero Beach. Open Tuesday-Saturday, 5 p.m.-1 a.m. Wednesday, open mic jam session; Thursday, trivia with Jason; Friday, live music; Saturday, live music. Call (772) 569-5533. Long Branch Saloon, 21 99 Seventh Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 569-4075. Marsh Landing, 44 N. Broadway St., Fellsmere: Bluegrass jam every Thursday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Call for other entertainment schedules. (772) 571-8622. J.J. Mannings Irish Pub, live music every Saturday night from 8 p.m.-midnight; W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; T hursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 740 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, Live entertainment. (772) 234-5550 To have your upcoming event listed here, email firstname.lastname@example.org om. OutF rom page B2 Photo courtesy of the Indian River Community Foundation Grant recipients and Indian River Community Foundation representatives pictured, from left: Kerry Bartlett, executive director of the Indian River Community Foundation; Jan Swink, Childrens Home Society; Barbara Hammond, The Learning Alliance; Becky Allen, chairwoman of the Indian River Community Foundation; Earl Morgan, Indian River Habitat for Humanity; Louise Hubbard, Treasure Coast Homeless Services Council; Scott Sanders, Hunters Against Hunger; Cynthia Falardeau, Education Foundation and Austin Hunt, Harvest Foodand Outreach Center.Foundation awards thousands to nonprofitsF or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com See FOUNDATION, B5 021185 GOLD SILVER COINS WA TCHES JEWELRYLARGECOLLECTIONOFSHIPWRECKCOINSNEW& USEDFISHINGEQUIPMENT HIGHESTPRICESPAID ONEONONESERVICE! WA TCHREPAIR& BA TTERIES I N S EBASTIANRENTALSOFSEBASTIAN9945 U.S. Hwy 1 Sebastian 772-388-0123 WE BUY IT!CASHONTHESPOT!
www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 11, 2012 Sebastian River Area B5 763697 022254 021436 MOTHERS DAY FEST Riverview Park May 12 10-4 pmRain Date May 13th 021120Answers located in Classified Section Cool music on a warm night Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJennifer Ferguson, left, and James Archer keep the music cool during Warm Nights, Cool Jazz at the Vero Beach Museum of Art last Thursday evening. More than 150 people filled the front sculpture garden for the concert. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJoan Jarosak, left, and Gail Hilgeson enjoy the sounds of the James Archer Quartet during the Warm Nights, Cool Jazz event last Thursday. The Vero Beach Museum of Art offers the evening concerts complete with drinks and snacks for those in attendance. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerK enny Clarke, left, on the B3 Hammond organ, and Jeff LoForte on the drums, made up half of the James Archer Quartet during the Warm Nights, Cool Jazz concert at the Vero Beach Museum of Art. For the nearly 150 people on hand, the weather, music and atmosphere couldnt have been nicer. Jeanne MacKenzie and about 150 others spent last Thursday evening listening to the smooth jazz sound of the James Archer Quartet at the V ero Beach Museum of Art. Cliff Partlow staff photographer George and Penny Dann listen to the smooth jazz sounds of the James Archer Quartet last Thursday evening at the Vero Beach Museum of Art. They were among the 150 or so jazz lovers on hand for last weeks Warm Nights, Cool Jazz concert at the museum. Cliff Partlow staff photographertion uses a board-appointed committee of local experts and community leaders to review proposals and make recommendations on how the grants should be awarded. The committee looks for welltested models that can be brought to scale or expanded, as well as pilot programs that can be grown and replicated. The Community Foundation then takes responsibility for stewarding the results of grants and communicating the impact to each of the donors involved. F or more information, visit www.ircommunityfoundation.com or call (772) 492-1407.FoundationF rom page B4 Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE...
Mack G. FickeM ack G. Ficke, 86, of Sebastian, died April 30, 2012. Ar r angements by Strunk Funeral Home.David NiavesD avid Niaves, 58, of Sebastian, died April 29, 2012. Ar r angements by Cox-Gifford-Seawinds F uneral Home & Crematory. F riday, May 11, 2012 B6 Sebastian River Area Hometown News 022251EXPERIENCEDVETERINARYCAREFORCATS EXAM VACCINATIONS SURGERY MEDICATIONS X-RAY & ULTRASOUND LOW COST SPAY & NEUTER CAT & KITTEN FOOD DELUXE BOARDING FLEA MEDICATIONS 772-388-5550 1105 US HWY 1 SEBASTIAN,FL 32958www.TheCatsMeowCatClinic.com www.strategicbookpublishing.com/howtocookforyourpet.h tml NEW STATE-OF-THE-ART X-RAY MACHINE! 763808F F o o u u r r t t h h A A n n n n u u a a l l B B r r y y c c e e H H i i g g h h M M e e m m o o r r i i a a l l M M u u s s i i c c S S c c h h o o l l a a r r s s h h i i p p G G o o l l f f T T o o u u r r n n a a m m e e n n t t WHERE:Sandridge Golf ClubWHEN: Saturday,May 19,2012 8:00 a.m.Shotgun StartWHAT: 4 Person Best Ball Scramble (maximum of 120 golfers) Sponsored By Door Prizes, 50/50 drawing,lunch. Awar ds (1stplace,2ndplace, longest drive)Entry Fee: $6000per golfer Sponsorships Available!For more info call Wanda 772-567-7582 You are almost out of time! Mothers Day is just around the corner. There is a reason why M others Day is a month before Fathers Day. If we guys fail in our quest for the right gift for mom, chances are the Fathers D ay equivalent of coal in the stocking is on the way. M ost golfers are difficult to buy presents for. Toss in that its the special female in your life and things can get quite confusing. How ever, gifts are available for the moms in our lives, and fortunately, it doesnt have to be oven mitts with fuzzy golf balls on them. We all need to protect our eyes from the sun and most do when driving, walking or heading to the beach. T oday, manufacturers have entire lines of sunglasses made specifically for women and devoted to helping their golf game. N ot only do these protect their eyes and make seeing the ball and breaks on the greens easier, they are also a fashion statement. J ust about every golfer needs new grips at some point in time. Many of us ignore our grips until they have become a detriment to our game. Stop by your local pro shop or off-course golf store and purchase a certificate to have her grips r eplaced. W omen love fashion and most have several outfits they enjoy wearing and if they are anything like the women in my life, everything must match. Hats are not only fashionable, they are great for protecting us from the weather. Like shoes, one can never have too many hats. If she wishes to make a splash on and off the course, there are plenty of perfect accessories available. Some collections allow you to mix and match gloves, belts, bags, totes, visors, caps and even water bottles for a perfectly coordinated look. Mo st golfers are intimidated with one-on-one lessons. Put these same people with their friends and it can become a fun time. Get in touch with the families of your moms friends and see if they want to get the bunch of them a group lesson. This can turn out to be much less expensive than you think and it gives the ladies a chance to improve their game while having some fun together. C ontact your moms club and see about getting her a certificate for lunch or dinner after one of her r ounds. Chances are shed love to hang out with friends and enjoy a few drinks and some food. B etter yet, meet her after one of her rounds and treat her to dinner yourself. If the club has a spa, look into treating her to a spa treatment or a massage to kick off her weekend. Ev ery golfer has his or her o wn personality. Most of us use head covers on our clubs to protect them from the abuse they are subjected to riding around in a cart or being carried along. By finding a head cover r esembling your golfers favorite animal, team or college, you not only help to protect their investment but to show a little of their personality, as well. Golfers tend to need something in which to store all the stuff they bring with them to the course. Y ou can pick up a monogrammed tote or bag for y our mom to put all her jewelry, keys, wallet, phone and more in while shes on the course. Many come with a handy clip to attach it to her bag so its easy to access during her round or take off the bag for the ride home. A nicely crafted bag will protect her valuables and be a constant reminder of just how special she is to y ou. If all you need is a small trinket to complete your gift, how about a divot tool or ball marker? You can always find these with a large selection of colleges, professional sports teams, even flowers or cute sayings to match your golfers personality. There are lots of golf magazines and subscriptions that can be had at low prices. Its the gift that keeps coming every month, or sometimes every week. Another idea is to purchase a round of golf for mom at her favorite course. B etter yet, treat her to a r ound at a course she has never played. Golfers love to play new courses. In addition, make it a foursome with yourself, if y ou play, and a couple of her best golf buddies. F inally, most courses also offer gift certificates that moms can use to tee it up at their leisure or pick up that blouse or skirt they have been thinking about. Whatever you choose, just remember, that its the thought that counts! How ever, youre not just pleasing them, youre laying the groundwork for y our day, as well. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday night golf show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at email@example.com. From gadgets to fashion, gift ideas abound for golfing moms GOLFJAMES STAM MER Photo courtesy of Habitat for HumanityHabitat homeowner children enjoy computer practice and homework help, as they participate in Habitats after school program. Clockwise from left: Jatilia Hammond, Antawn Williams, Cody Manning, Terrance Hodges, Marlaja Stinson and Terrel Hodges. Grant helps with assistance programINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Johns Island C ommunity Service League has awarded a $7,500 grant to Indian River Habitat for Humanity for its after school/summer care assistance program. S ince 2008-09, Habitat has provided after school and summer care programs, as well as scholarship support, for the children of Habitat homeo wners, as a vital part of a key Habitat goal: eliminating second-generation H abitat homeownership. C urrently, there are 54 children enrolled in the after school program. S ign-ups for the summer program are underway, with approximately 50 children expected to participate, based on previous years numbers. The JI Community Service League is dedicated to supporting nonprofit organizations in the county focused on health, education and human service issues that principally affect women, children and families in need. F or more information, call (772) 562-9860,Ext. 232 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Indian River County VNATr acey Kendrick, left, VNA Associate of the Quarter and Joyce Baldrica, VNA president and CEO.Associate of Quarter namedINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Tracey Kendrick, communications manager, has been named the Visiting N urse Associations Associate of the QAuarter. Ms. Kendrick was selected by her peers for her accountability, integrity, collaboration and excellent customer service. T r acey has been supportive of the VNAs mission and goals since joining the VNA in 2007, said R osalie Webster, VNAs vice president of human r esources. S he is quick to volunteer for an event or help a coworker on any project. She models our VNA core values and continues to be an asset to the VNA team. Ms. Kendrick has been with the VNA for almost five years. She has been vital to the marketing, communications and community relations aspects for the VNA. R ecently, Ms. Kendrick was responsible for organizing the VNAs Hustle for H ome Health and Hospice 5K run/walk in Sebastian. Ms. Kendrick surpassed nearly all her fundraising goals and the Hustle has been successfully named the largest race in Sebastian to date. S ince 1975, the VNA has been committed to bringing skilled, compassionate and cost-effective homehealth care to Indian River C ounty patients. F or more information, call (772) 567-5551 or visit www.vnatc.com.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Obituaries SearchingThe Search For Y our Car ENDSHERE!Martin County thru Ormond BeachClassified For That Perfect Car? www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!
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We accept all major credit cards Classified DEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher 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.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.comThe hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisements.Before y ou decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information about their qualifications and experience. 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