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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00187
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Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: 07-06-2012
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Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates: 27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00091497:00187

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Council begins preliminary talk on tax rate SEBASTIAN Sebastian property owners may soon see their property tax bills increase if the Sebastian City Council ultimately decides to r aise the tax rate next year. The motion to set what the maximum property tax rate increase could be for 2013 was approved unanimously during Wednesday nights council meeting on June 27 to 3.7166, an almost 40 cent increase per $1,000 of tax assessed value over the citys current rate of 3.3041, which left some in the audience puzzled. I dont understand why the city may need to raise rates, said Tina Cafro. It caught me off guard as an average homeowner, because of the fact that home values are down and theyve already cut services and hours. It doesnt make sense. B ut Councilwoman Andrea Coy quickly added her two cents to the discussion after voting, explaining that the council is only setting a maximum rate for notice purCall:866-913-6397 Online:signup.HometownNewsOL.com Email:signup@HometownNewsOL.com*IFY OUPREVIOUSLYSIGNEDUP,DONTW ORRYYOU WILLCONTINUETORECEIVEYOURPAPERASSCHEDULED. SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 9, No. 41 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 6, 2012 NEW VEH ICLEShirley Davis rides in a new ambulance that was donated to group P ageA2 INSIDE O nline at50%OffG ift Cer tificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com Choose trees that can withstand hurricanes Exhibit features objects not normally thought of as art WEEKEND WEATHER ENTERTAINMENTB1 GARDENINGB4 GLASS ART PLANT WISELY F riday: Par tly cloudy; high: 88; low: 72; high tide: 11:07 a.m.; low tide: 5:09 p.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 88; low: 7 2; high tide: 11:56 a.m.; low tide: 5:59 p.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy; high: 91; low: 75; high tide: 12:44 p.m.; low tide: 6:49 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com INDEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B6 Gardening B4 Horoscopes B1 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Some criminal cases are unusual,humorous or just outright odd.And theres no shortage of them on the Tr easure Coast.This column will highlight cases that often leave observers shaking their heads.A falling starA Port St. Lucie woman apparently used to be a movie star of sorts. Now, shes known as a thief and a drug addict. The woman told authorities she stole jewelry from her aunt and grandmother because she had a drug problem. S he also said she used to star in adult movies under the name Presley Paige. At a business where she sold the jewelry, she gave the owner an autographed picture of herself, she told police. Now people will be able to find a new photo of the woman: a mug shot.Stop litteringA Vero Beach man discovered littering doesnt pay. A report indicated while a passenger in a car, he threw a cigarette out of the vehicle. Unfortunately for him, it struck a patrol car driven by a St. Lucie County deputy. Whether the deputy would have stopped the vehicle, regardless, the r eport doesnt say. How ever, the deputy made a traffic stop and discovered the tag on the vehicle should not have been there. The man told the deputySee B LOTTER, A4 BEST OF THE BLOTTERJA Y MEISEL By Angela SmithF or Hometown News See COU NCIL, A3 Center teaches stewardship Zoe Keppel of Sebastian watches native species in the Environmental L earning Centers saltwater aquarium wet lab during young explorers camp last week. The ELC offers different environmental camps targeted to specific grade levels. For more information call, (772)589-5050. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Bus line celebrates 1 millionth riderINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The assumption that F lorida residents are addicted to their automobiles isnt quite accurate for I ndian River County residents after its public transit system recently celebrated its 1 millionth rider in less than a year. GoLine, the countys free public bus system, broke a ri dership record in June, with more than 1 million one-way riders since last J uly, easily breaking the notion that people along the Treasure Coast dont solely rely on their own vehicles, but depend on public transit too. I t s definitely growing,By Angela SmithF or Hometown News See BU S, A2 Homeless facility backers urge support for projectVERO BEACH Supporters of a conceptual homeless camp for Indian River County homeless took their message to the streets on June 28 to raise awareness for the Camp Ha ven project. C ommunity officials, church members and repr esentatives from nonprofit groups held signs at major intersections in the city to convey that Camp Ha ven Will Work in Indian River County. T wo years ago, Indian River County Sheriffs Office deputies ordered homeless residents out of some makeshift shelters created in the woods of I ndian River County. T oday, there is still not a permanent solution for the more than 100 men, women and children who do not have a place to call home in Indian River C ounty. The Camp Haven Project wants to offer a safe and legal place for these homeless citizens to sleep, while providing life management and education skills to help them escape poverty. C amp Haven will offer homeless citizens a sixmonth program where they will have accountability and responsibility with r equirements for acceptance into the program. S onya Morrison, executive director of the The S ource, called the entire situation frustrating. The Source is an outr each center that provides meals, clothing and other services to the homeless. Theyve also been trying to r aise money for the project, collecting more than $25,000. There has been a delay in the project due to finding suitable land for the camp, and a definite location still has not been determined. Another reason for the delay is the fact that this is a revolutionary project. Annie Faulkner, volunteer coordinator at The S ource, said this is the first time Indian River County has ever really encountered anything like this. W e re having to go through all governments and its definitely a process but one that is worth it, Ms. Faulkner said. S ince the camp sweepsGroups ask for medical supplies for HaitiVERO BEACH The Fr iendship Missionary B aptist Church and the G ifford Youth Activity Center have joined forces again to raise awareness and support the people of H aiti. On June 25, and for the three subsequent Mondays following, the organizations are urging people to stop by one of two drop off centers to donate medical equipment as part of this humanitarian effort. The goal of the mission is to collect items such as wheelchairs, walkers, canes, crutches, potty stools and tub chairs. Freddie Woolfork, director of public relations for G ifford Youth Activity Center, said he expects a good turnout and hopes one persons trash can become another persons treasure. W e re hoping that items that someone once usedBy Meagan PerleF or Hometown News Cliff Partlow/staff photographerNearly 150 volunteers, staff and friends of The Source armed with signs, gathered at a dozen or so intersections all over Vero Beach last Thursday to raise awareness of the need to build Camp Haven, a secure encampment for the homeless in Indian River County. Two of the 14 teams gathered in the Panera Bread parking lot for a group picture.By Meagan PerleF or Hometown News See HOMELESS, A4 See HAITI, A3

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said Karen Deigl, CEO and president of Senior R esource Association, the company that operates and manages the bus system. Since 2007 we have increased our ridership by ov er 250 percent and I think its going to continue to increase, she said. Possibly not as fast as the pace it has in the past, but it will continue. The explanation for the boom in ridership, Ms. Deigl believes, is the savings it creates for riders pocketbooks and to the environment. O ne of the main reasons is the economy and the combination of gas prices and the cost of maintaining cars, Ms. Deigl said. Riding the bus becomes economical and beneficial to the environment; so its a winwin. S ebastian resident and GoLines ceremonial 1 millionth rider, Christine Lantz, opted to ride the bus after r etiring her car to the garage two years ago. She was hoping to cut costs as she, like many seniors, lives on a fixed income. Christine is saving herself approximately $10,000 a y ear by using GoLine, Ms. D iegl said. M ore and more people are looking for alternatives, like her, and we are happy to say we are one of them. How ever, even with GoLines ridership record, using the bus sometimes comes as a shock to those who ordinarily drive through the 15 routes within the county. P eople react with surprise and cant believe it and they often say, Oh gee, I never thought of that and that it would be a good idea to do, Ms. Lantz said. So I try to encourage as many people as I can to ride and to utilize a wonderful asset to our community. W ith reports that Americans took 10.4 billion public transportation trips in 2011 the second-highest total since 1957 according to The American Public Transportation Association Ms. D iegl hopes GoLines recent milestone and updates can spur more riders locally, possibly expanding their r outes and hours in the future. S he notes marketing strategies as a key to their success. W e did a rebranding of the system to make people aware that there is a transit system; from wrapping the buses in a tropical theme, to easy to read maps and longer hours, she said. I n the future well also continue to look at the r outes and make sure that we r e providing the best service for the community and hopefully more people will ride. F riday, July 6, 2012 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 311 Barefoot Bay Blvd.,Suite 1 Barefoot Bay,FL 32976772.663-0666* Temporary Henna Body Art Tattooing Body Glitter ArtM M a a k k e e R R B B a a y y S S a a l l o o n n y y o o u u r r S S a a l l o o n n !HOURS:WEDFRI8:30AM5PMTHURSEVENINGBYAPPOINTMENT C C h h r r o o m m a a s s t t i i c c s s I I s s H H e e r r e e ! Any ServiceOver $40.00 Must Present Coupon Expires 7/12/12$5Off$5Off$5Off Exp 7/27/12EXP.7/27/12 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 SurgeryCALLFORANAPPOINTMENT772-562-SKIN 787 37th St. Vero Beach F rom left: Dorothy Kraik and Shirley Davis board the volunteer ambulance squads new minivan at St. Fr ancis Manor in Vero Beach to be transported to medical appointments by squad volunteer driver, John Lipski. The 2012 T oyota Scion xB was purchased with an $18,500 grant from the Johns Island Foundation.Photo courtesy of Johns Island Foundation Squad celebrates new vehicle to be used as ambulanceINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Thanks to the Johns I sland Foundation, the I ndian River County volunteer ambulance squad is transporting passengers in a new 2012 Toyota Scion xB minivan. The foundation recently presented the squad with an $18,500 grant to purchase the vehicle. J ohns Island Foundation r aises money from the J ohns Island community to provide grants for capital needs and special projects to agencies working to improve the quality of life for those in need in the county. The volunteer ambulance squad is a private, nonprofit organization consisting of 50 volunteers who provide free, nonemergency transportation to doctor appointments, kidney dialysis, cancer treatments, rehabilitation and other medical appointments. The door-to-door service is available to anyone in the county in need of medical transportation simply by calling in advance and making a r eservation. Passengers may be ambulatory or in a wheelchair. There is no charge for this service, although donations are accepted from passengers on a voluntary basis. However, passenger donations do not begin to cover the squads expenses. M oney for gasoline, insurance, maintenance and other needs is provided through donations from passengers and members of the community. In addition to regular expenses, new vehicles must continually be purchased. The squad does not receive any funding from the United Way, county, state or any other government agencies. In 2011, volunteers made nearly 13,000 trips transporting passengers to medical appointments, logging 128,000 miles on the squads fleet of nine vehicles, at no cost to taxpayers. The squads number of trips has increased 35 percent in the past five years. Tr ansportation by the squad is provided for nonemergency cases only. Anyone with an emergency situation should call 911. F or more information, call (772) 231-1230.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com BusF rom page A1 Save MoneyEATOUT!Save MoneyEATOUT!50% OFF Gift Certificates50% OFF Gift Certificates www.hometownnewsol.com www.hometownnewsol.com V isit us at: www. .comOL

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area A3 85 Years Serving Indian River, St. Lucie & Brevard CountiesIndian River Countys ONLYCertied Wa ter Technicians! WQA.org Stop by and Visit Us! Same Friendly Faces Expanded Product Line Modern Showroom &Retail Center Come on in and pot around...Greenware, bisque & firing pottery, yard art, finished gifts.Come on in and pot around...Greenware, bisque & firing pottery, yard art, finished gifts. $5 OFF$5 OFFPurchase of $10 or More Purchase of $10 or MoreW ith this Coupon Expires 7/13/12The Ceramic WarehouseT oni Mielke Sadzewicz (Owner) 241 Thor Avenue, Suite 4 Palm Bay FL 32907(321) 795-3608email:crazywomantoo aol.comThe Ceramic WarehouseT oni Mielke Sadzewicz (Owner) 241 Thor Avenue, Suite 4 Palm Bay FL 32907(321) 795-3608email:crazywomantoo aol.com Malabar Road Conova St. Agora Circle Convair St.Babcock St. Thor Ave241 Unit #4 N Paint Parties for Birthdays!$8/kidincluding cake (max 12 kids)Holiday Special Item Paint Parties Custom Orders for Pottery, Yard Art, etc. Open:Tuesday-Sunday 11 am-6 pm 7/31/127/31/127/31/127/31/12Monday to Friday 9am-6pm Saturday 9am-5pm Most Vision Insurance Accepted Jewelers4000 Dixie HWY NE (US1) Palm Bay www.palmbayjewelers.com321-725-3451 Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-6pm Childrens center receives grantTREASURE COAST The H ibiscus Childrens Center literacy program and child development center r eceived a $15,000 grant from the PNC Foundation to provide abused, abandoned and neglected children with opportunities to strengthen and enhance their academic and emotional development. PNC provided the funding in support of Grow Up Great, its bilingual program in early childhood education. H ibiscus literacy coordinators, located in Martin and Indian River counties, provide individualized assistance to children whose education has been interrupted due to abuse, neglect or abandonment. The literacy coordinators evaluate each child to determine his or her strengths or difficulties in reading, mathematics and offer the guidance necessary to help foster a love of reading and move their educational experience forward. In addition, this grant from the PNC Foundation, which receives its principal funding from the PNC F inancial Services Group, provides support for the child development center, located at the Hibiscus Village in Vero Beach. A recipient of the 2010 C ouncil on Accreditation Gold Seal award, the center serves children who live in the village, are in foster care, come from low-income families and are homeless in the community. The preschool helps teach children they are worthwhile and learning is fun, while providing critical intervention at an early age to foster their developmental and social skills. The preschool provides important learning opportunities every day in a safe and loving environment and helps young children develop critical thinking and problem-solving skills that they will need to succeed throughout life. PNC recognizes the role kindergarten readiness plays in the well being of local children, their families and ultimately, our economy, said Craig Grant, PNC r egional president for eastern Florida, speaking on behalf of the PNC Foundation. F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com poses. She also stated the council will later publish the actual proposed rate and discuss it at future budget meetings, taking public input before their final vote. I t s not set in stone, Ms. Co y told a confused Ms. C afro and other residents in the audience. Our formal decision is not being made tonight. C ouncilwoman Coys comments were a relief to some in the audience, since the current rate is lower than it has been in previous years as Mayor J im Hill explained during the meeting. Tr ying to ease concerns, council members continued to clarify that their goal in setting the maximum tax r ate now is to make sure the city has enough generated funds for possible natural disasters without dipping into the reserve or going bankrupt, as they noted the city of Stockton, C alif., recently did in June. W ith the proposed maximum rate, an estimated extra $147,419 in tax revenue for the city would be created. These funds could possibly help off-set previous and any additional cuts that has limited the citys service to its community, said Councilman Richard G ilmor. How ever, Ms. Cafro said the excess money should be accrued by fees paid by out-of-town visitors who use city property, such as the docks at The Yacht Club, one of two boat ramp facilities provided by the city for free that is in need of additions. H omeowners cant afford this right now if they choose to raise the tax, said Ms. Cafro, who attended the meeting with her husband and another resident to follow up with council members about a handicap entryway on the docks. F ees in place like that may help the city fix what is already needed and has been brushed off. If they dont budget funds to fix the problem now, theyre going to have a big lawsuit on their hands if someone gets hurt. In spite of the confusion, all was calm by the end of the meeting, as City Manager Al Minner discussed the tax rate and dock concerns with Ms. Cafro priv ately, setting up a meeting at the ramp to discuss its future enhancements. B oating and fishing is a big deal here, Mr. Minner said. So people want the accessibility and we try as much as we can to address their concerns, whatever it may be. As for the future of the property tax, which could increase by as much as $28 to $50, Carol Jean Jordan, county tax collector, will send notices to the public informing them before the r ate is finalized, encouraging residents to attend the several future council meetings.CouncilF rom page A1 for themselves can be put to use by someone else, Wo olfork said. D eacon Edward W atkins of the Friendship M issionary Baptist Church, and an organizer of the humanitarian effort, said there really isnt a reason for the mission event other than the fact that there are people who need the help. P eople are suffering and people want to help them, Watkins said. I dont need a reason to do good and nobody else does, either. The Gifford Youth Activity Center is a charitable non-profit organization and frequently partners with the church for humanitarian efforts. Donate items on July 2, 9 and 16 at either Friendship Missionary Baptist Church, 4545 30th Av enue, Vero Beach, from 10 a.m.12 p.m. or the Gifford Y outh Activity Center 4875 43rd Avenue, Vero B each, from 10 a.m.5:30 p.m.HaitiF rom page A1Its not set in stone. Our formal decision is not being made tonight.Andrea Coy Sebastian city councilor V isit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com Save Money,Eat OUT! Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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F riday, July 6, 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 ESTATE PLANNING 1-772-569-99085135 U.S. Hwy 1 Vero Beach FINANCING AVAILABLE Law Offices ofClaudette Pelletier772-231-1411Loan Modifications Foreclosures Email: ClaudettePelletierLaw@gmail.comBANKRUPTCIES (772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.com V ocelle & Berg, LLP FORECLOSURE DEFENSE V ocelle &Berg, LLPBuck Vocelle Paul BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comSERIOUS INJURIES By Meagan McGone mmcgone@hometownnewsol.com MELBOURNE Stan Goldfarb grew tired of witnessing individuals receive less than they deserved when selling their prized possessions. "Quite frankly, people were getting ripped off," said Mr. Goldfarb, who owns Square Deal Gold Buyers with his partner, JR Bott. "There was a need for a trustworthy goldbuying business in the area." So three years ago, Square Deal Gold Buyers began building its business on trust in the Melbourne Square Mall. "Based on that, we've gro wn our business tremendously," Mr. Goldfarb said. "All of the trust that we've built over two and a half years has led us to be the No. 1 gold buyer in Brevard County." Now it is located in the Chase building adjacent to the mall, in Suite 102 West of 1990 W. New Haven Ave. "Our concern is some people think we're 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 various tests. "We talk to people about their jewelry and its worth," Mr. Goldfarb said. "We will check the exact karat purities and current spot market price. We will explain how the market and process works, w hat types of equipment we use for testing and answer any questions they may have." And when it's decision time, Mr. Goldfarb said there is no pressure. "We do not attempt to pressure our clients to sell, but in fact do our best to educate our clients on the value of their items so they can see why we offer what we do," he said. He said when offering cash for a client's 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 $250 to a mail-away cash-for-gold company. "You have some people that try to rip people off and make a living," he said. "Our plan is a cumulative thing. W e'd rather have many customers who contribute a little bit each. "We're a for-profit business, but we're local guys," He said. "The money stays in Brevard. We're not mailing it away. All our employees are from Brevard. It's a really good business model." "This is a professional atmosphere for gold buyers, and we want to expand on that," he said. Square Deal Gold Buyers is open from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. F or more information, visit www.squaredealgold.com or call (321) 821-4947. LETUSPAYYOUTHE MOST CA$H FOR YOURGOLD... AND Tr ustworthy business is worth its weight in gold Square Deal Gold Buyers has new location, same great service Come see Dawn, Lori, Elaine and Stan, the team at Square Deal Gold Buyers for an honest deal and great service. Melbourne Financial Center (Chase Bank Bldg) near Melbourne Mall 1990 W. New Haven Ave., Suite 102W Melbourne, FL321-821-4947 www.SquareDealGold.comOver 20,000 people cant be wrong!Brevard Countys #1 Gold Buyer! Hometown Legal Directory EXPERIENCED VETERINARY CARE FORCATS EXAM VACCINATIONS SURGERY MEDICATIONS X-RAY & ULTRASOUND CAT & KITTEN FOOD LOW COST SPAY AND NEUTER DELUXE BOARDING FLEA MEDICATIONS772-388-5550 1105 US HWY 1 SEBASTIAN,FL 32958www.TheCatsMeowCatClinic.com www.strategicbookpublishing.com/howtocookforyourpet.h tml NEWSTATE-OF-THE-ART X-RAY MACHINE! two years ago, Ms. Morrison said The Source has created a working relationship with Indian River S heriffs Office. There is still progress to be made as the plan for C amp Haven changes based on meetings with community leaders and new ideas, but hopes are still high. The face of homelessness is completely changed, Faulkner said. I t s families and couples and we all should be aware of this. S upporters of Camp Ha ven held signs at the following intersections in Ve ro Beach from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. June 28: 58th Avenue and State R oute 60 43rd Avenue and State R oute 60 27th Avenue and State R oute 60 20th Avenue and State R oute 60 (Twin Pair) 20th Place and U.S. 1, w estbound 19th Place and U.S. 1, eastbound 17th Street and U.S. 1 17th Street and Indian River Boulevard 20th Street and Indian River Boulevard 21st Street and Indian River Boulevard (Miracle M ile) SR 60 and Indian River B oulevard (West End Barber Bridge) S tate Road A1A and B eachland Boulevard S tate Road A1A and 17th Str eet.HomelessF rom page A1 Barbara Hurley, left, contributed $20,000 to the Mental Health Association. She is pictured with Kristine Sarkauskas, president and CEO of the Mental Health Association.Photo courtesy of the Mental Health AssociationPhilanthropist donates $20,000 to nonprofitINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Local philanthropist Barbara Hurley contributed $20,000 to the Mental H ealth Association to ensure immediate access to emotional and behavioral health care through the M ental Health walk-in center. Ms. Hurleys support of the MHA means people in emotional crisis have immediate access to quality mental health care, regardless of their ability to pay. She has supported the walk-in center since it opened in 2007. M s. H urley is a true philanthropist. She understands it takes all pieces of a fund development plan (annual giving, Turtle Trax fundraisers, sponsorships and major gifts) to sustain an organization and chooses to give to the MHA in different ways, said Kristine Sar kauskas, president and CEO of the Mental Health Association. Ms. Hurley has a strong and sincere belief that the power of philanthropy is not to be taken lightly, and that it has the ability to be transformational to organizations, as well as the community. S he has a gift of connecting organizations which have a broad impact throughout the county. S he is a magnet, a connector, with a natural ability to draw people and organizations together. There are many agencies in need of charitable funds fighting for the same dollars in our area. Through her giving she creates opportunities to enhance services allowing one organization to participate in anothers programs thus helping as many as possible said Ms. Sarkauskas. Although Mrs. Hurleys r ole in philanthropy is now mostly financial, it didnt start out that way. H er first role in volunteering was as a teenager when she emulated her mother and taught underprivileged children to swim at a YMCA and also helped physically challenged adults with water therapy in the pool at the Connecticut Rehabilitation C enter. S he continued volunteering on committees for var ious organizations such as the Historical Preservation Society, Waveny House and the American Cancer S ociety. In 2010, Ms. Hurley was presented with the National Philanthropy Day Indian River County Outstanding I ndividual Philanthropist award. The walk-in center provides immediate access for those experiencing mental health issues, including emerging mental health crises. Services include psychiatry, psychopharmacology, diagnostic assessments, individual and group therapy, and case management.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com College to host information session TREASURE COAST Those interested in a career servicing cars and trucks or seeking a position in automotive service management can attend an information session at Indian River State Co llege on July 23 at 6:30 p .m. in the B building, off 35th Street at the IRSC main campus in Fort Pierce. The quick job training program develops hands-on skills in all automotive systems and a high-school diploma or GED is not re quired. F or more information,call (866) 792-4772 or visit www.irsc.edu.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comhe removed the tag from a broken-down vehicle and placed it on the vehicle in which was a passenger.W ell-known to police Law enforcement authorities probably know Darren W eston Terry, 27, pretty well. After all, hes been arrested in St. Lucie County in the past on 11 counts of criminal use of personal identification, four counts of grand theft, 11 counts of fraudulent use of a credit card, organized scheme to defraud and felony retail theft. He s also been arrested on charges of possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, fraud, 13 counts of violation of probation and failure to appear in court. Once again, authorities this past month accused him of violating probation by attempting to burglarize a church. The report said his fingerprint was found at the scene. Mr. Terry, no address given, was arrested June 14 andBotterF rom page A1 See B LOTTER, A5 Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com

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charged with burglary of a structure and violation of probation. He was on probation for third-degree grand theft and felony retail theft in concert with others.P olished nailsA 22-year-old Stuart woman was arrested after surveillance video showed she kept money that should have been refunded to a customer. Su rv eillance also showed she ordered a meal and didnt pay for it, took a key r ing, a deck of playing cards, candles and 10 bottles of nail polish. The employee told police she needed the items because she was homeless and lived in a car, although the report indicted she wasnt homeless. B ut, she had no explanation as to why she needed 10 bottles of nail polished, the report said. Per haps, she stood out when she taken to the jail as the inmate with the best polished nails.BlotterF rom page A4 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area A5 SILVER 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 GOLD F ellsmere Police DepartmentSierra Brittney Mauldin, 19, 55 Sonrise Square, Apt. 101, Fellsmere, was arrested J une 25 and charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for burglary of an occupied dwelling and third-degree grand theft.Sebastian Police DepartmentDuffie Fattey, 31, 922 Laredo Lane, Sebastian, was arrested June 25 and charged with identity theft and two counts of credit card fraud.Indian River County Sheriffs OfficeJakerria R. Jenkins, 17, 1910 Woodland Circle, B uilding 10, Unit 308, Vero B each, was arrested June 21 and charged with felony r etail theft in concert with others. Dimitri Renaldo Allen, 21, 495 12th Road, Apt. 101, Vero B each, was arrested June 21 and charged with felony r etail theft and two counts of r esisting an officer without violence. Raymond J. Harris, 51, 8 S. Deleon St., Titusville, was arrested June 21 and charged with failure to appear in court on charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of cocaine. Hartley Elliott Sanchez, 22, 550 11th Court, Vero Beach, was arrested June 21 and charged with burglary, theft and criminal mischief. Thomas McCorts, 33, 1966 21st Place Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 21 and charged with battery, felony criminal mischief and hindering communication to 911. Kelly Marie Zimmerman, 49, 1391 14th St., Vero Beach, was arrested June 21 and charged with grand theft. Eddie Levi Mitchner, 16, 1163 Schuman Drive, Sebastian, was arrested June 22 and charged with possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana. Celone Sands, 16, 8658 64th Court, Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with possession of cocaine. Anthony Salvatore Federico, 16, 1170 Sixth Ave., Apt. 2D, Vero Beach, was arrested J une 22 and charged with possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana. James Hurst, 45, 424 North 18th St., Fort Pierce, was arrested June 24 and charged with aggravated battery. Therman Ruth Blue, 46, 480 W. Tennessee St., Tallahassee, was arrested June 23 and charged with failure of sex offender to register, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of cocaine. Douglas M. Haner, 39, 3560 Second Place, Vero B each, was arrested June 23 and charged with burglary and felony battery. Robert Lee Meyer, 65, 6175 S. Mirror Lake Drive, U nit 202, Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with false imprisonment, domestic battery and r esisting an officer without violence. Calvin K. Hendrieth, 21, 516 Fifth St. S.W., Vero B each, was arrested June 22 and charged with burglary, grand theft and possession of burglary tools. Clifvonta Sands, 18, 8658 64th Court, Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with possession of hydromorophone without a prescription, possession of oxy codone without a prescription and possession of cocaine with intent to sell or distribute. Mathew Vernon Webb, 27, 354 16th St. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was arrested J une 22 and charged with dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a secondhand dealer. Heather Marie Torres, 27, 1154 37th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was arrested J une 22 and charged with two counts of battery on a law enforcement officer, r esisting an officer without violence and resisting an officer with violence. Ricky J. Arseneau, 45, 2301 N. Jefferson St., Tampa, was arrested June 22 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for dealing in stolen property and giving false verification of ownership to a secondhand dealer. Joseph Allan Perkins, 36, 2210 18th St., Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with violation of community control. He was on community control for felony battery. Kyle Schenavar, 24, 6235 U.S. 1, Grant, was arrested J une 22 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for uttering a forged instrument and third-degree grand theft. Robert Lee Hickson III, 20, no address given, was arrested June 26 and charged with four counts of lewd/lascivious battery. Kyle James Decker, 29, 1245 33rd Ave. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was arrested J une 25 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for possession with intent to sell/deliver oxycodone. Elise Hyatt, 28, 1846 14th Ave ., Apt. 202, Vero Beach, was arrested June 25 and charged with possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia and driving while license suspended. Cameron Maurice T oombs, 20, 236 12th St. S outhwest, Vero Beach, was arrested June 25 and charged with third-degree grand theft. Crystal Marie Kohler, 31, 1490 Fourth Court, Vero B each, was arrested June 25 and charged with fraudulent use of a credit card and communication fraud. Cletis Lewis III, 21, 3301 Av enue R, Fort Pierce, was arrested June 25 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for robbery by sudden snatching. Alonzo Williams, 12, 2843 S ixth St. S.W., Vero Beach, was arrested June 26 and charged with armed robbery. Tessa Lynn Cornell, 31, 875 19th St. Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 26 and charged with thirddegree grand theft. Tory J. Sanders, 22, 1553 15th Circle Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 26 and charged with possession of cocaine with intent to sell or distribute. Tiffany Jane Wilton, 24, 424 16th St. Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 26 and charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for third-degree grand theft. Yuniel Mato Gonzalez, 27, 321 East 56th St., H ialeah, was arrested June 26 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for two counts of credit card fraud, organized fraud and trafficking counterfeit credit cards.Police reportEditors 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. Community notesExercise classes offeredQi gong at Riverview Park in Sebastian, next to the long dock, Fridays 6:15 p.m. and Sunday 7 a.m. Walking qi gong at W abasso Beach, where State R oast 510 meets the ocean. T uesday and Thursday at 7 p .m. Qi gong for mind, body and spirit at Kashi Studio on R oseland Road. Saturdays at 8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10 a.m. A ll classes cost $7.For more information,call (722) 581-2629 or e-mail namaste52bellsouth.net.Tips on disaster planningThe Humane Society of Ve ro Beach and Indian River C ounty has published a new brochure on disaster planning for pet owners. The brochure covers topics including pet identification, determining if you and y our pets live in a surge z one, pet supplies needed if someone must evacuate with their animals and how to create a pet first aid kit. The free brochure can be obtained by visiting the H umane Society at 6230 77th St.,Vero Beach,by calling the shelter at (772) 3883331,Ext.18Tr y a water class at aquatic center The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements are choreographed to music. The classes are offered Tuesday and Thursday, from 9:30-10:30 a.m. F ee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for $28 F or more information,call (772) 581-7665.Medical center offers outpatient nutrition counselingDo you have diabetes, hypertension or high cholesterol? Are you interested in losing weight or just interested in improving y our overall health? O utpatient nutrition counseling is a one-on-one service provided by licensed, registered dietitian located in the diagnostic center at Sebastian River M edical Center. To make an appointment, call (772) 589-5000.L eague meetings scheduled The La Leche League is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to help mothers breastfeed through mother-to-mother support. The La Leche League of the Treasure Coast meets in different locations from P alm City to Sebastian. M others with their nursing babies, and mothers-to-be, are welcome. Fo r directions to meetings, or more information,call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service now offers presentations on the I nternet, created and narr ated by agents on agriculture, environmental horticulture, pond maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm water pollution. The list of available presentations will continue to grow. V isit the website http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu. for updates. For Hometown NewsIf you have information about a crime, c all Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at (800) 273-TIPS.

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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: $100 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 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JULY 6, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Campers learn to be hands onCliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left: Colton Piakis, Andrew Novak, Eli Mejia-Linarez all from Vero Beach and Ryan Riker of Sebastian, enjoy time in the Environmental learning Centers touch tank during young explorers camp last week. Other camps include; island adventure, little wonders, our living world and marine safari. For more information call, (772)589-5050. In response:To the authors of Public schools are failing us and Whats happening in schools? T eachers cant do it all in school. There must be support at home, a quiet place to do homework and study, for instance, and parents must make students understand the importance of an education.P eople are meanWhat happened to saying hello to people on the street or in a store? If I say hello to a stranger, Im looked at as if I have three heads. Theres a lack of manners and niceties. Kids dont hold the doors or give up their seats. Why? Because their parents are lacking. They dont teach them the skills needed to be a decent human being. Its all very well that people are busy and have their nose to the grind, but we all need a smiling face once in a while. Be nice when answering the phoneWhats with the nasty women who answer the phone at doctors offices? Why do doctors hire these women who are so rude? Why do they tolerate it? People will continue to change doctors until they find a respectful staff as well as a doctor.Living is no longer affordableThe reality is that we will soon be living in a third-world country with widespread poverty. T elephone calls have gone up. The power cost adjustment costs as much as the total kilowatts used on the electric bill. Garbage pick-up is more now than last year. Food prices have done through the roof. And gas prices? I only drive when I have to, but there is little public transportation to get around on. Im over 50 and have no nest egg, no retirement, no pension and no job. I was told there were no jobs available to someone at my age and with my skills. The future looks bleak. We must all help each other out during this time. I would let the construction worker who wrote about being homeless live at my house in exchange for work. We need to barter. A positive approach to driving safety There are many rules to being a good driver, but the following are a good start. Always leave a safe following distance. It will get you out of more jams than anything. Sl ow down. Calm down. Obey speed limits. Speed turns a fender bender into a fatality. I go nuts (when) people wont get out of the way of an emergency vehicle. Pull over when the emergency vehicle is within sight and put on your flashers. Some drivers are playing loud music or have impaired hearing. The flashers wake them up. Dont worry that someone might pass you. Y ellow lights are stop signals, too. If it is too late, fine. How ever, red light means full and immediate stop no matter what. Stop signs are full stop. A rolling stop is not a stop, but a yield, and requires that yellow yield sign. C ourtesy on the road decreases stress, so be polite. Let someone cut in if they are trying. Change to the left lane if someone is merging onto a freeway. If someone catches up to you, let them pass. On a freeway, if you are going slower, ride in the right lane. Let the speed freaks have the left passing lane. If you are on a two-lane highway and have to go especially slow, pulling a trailer or something, when you get a line behind y ou, pull over and let them all pass. S top before a cross walk and always behind that wide stopping line. If a trucker tries to turn a corner, give the guy or gal a break. Y ou have to stop if a bus is taking on or discharging children. Be extra careful of the children. I do not approve of under-posted areas set up as speed traps. This makes people lose respect for all law enforcement and should be beneath the dignity of all officers of the law. It also causes resentment and anger that becomes a traffic hazard Cops should share It is up to us, the people, to manage and elect those who best serve our purpose. It is therefore up to discussion, in this time of a sagging economy, how to best spend money we no longer have. It is, of course, to spend where it is necessary, and eliminate that which we cant afford. My neighbor and I were brainstorming over the backyard fence. We both contribute time to law enforcement in the county. He faithfully watches city council meetings and has a keen knowledge as to what is going on in our community. I feel there is waste in some community projects, and he may think otherwise. I respect his opinion, and we mostly agree. One observation that he made is that police officers, by taking their police vehicles home at the end of their shifts, are not making the best use of our limited motor pool. I thought, like you, it is a deterrent to crime if you have a neighbor with his police vehicle in the driveway. It could be, but it is taking a vehicle that could be used by the next shift. It amounts to more than the gas, etc., on the bottom line. I only know of one officer, who uses his vehicle this way. There is another area in which I have lived, where an officer has three vehicles parked in his driveway from three different cities. So lets share a ride.Cut instead of cryF lorida State University President Eric Barron is still moaning about budget cuts. Rather than crying, he should look to identify places where his school could be more efficient. I ncrease the teaching load for professors? Reduce the number of administrators? Reduce the red tape? Increase use of technology? Or, God forbid, reduce salaries, employee benefits and pensions? No its always the cry that, we need more.Benefits should go to Americans I am not a Democrat, nor am I a Republican, I am an American who was born here and worked here until I got hit and had to file for disability. I was turned down. Now people who come from another country, who are not American, who are not even citizens, file for disability and they get it on the first try. I know at least one person who does not even live here in this country and he gets disability. I dont understand how this is possible. It is time this country of ours wakes up and stops this. I have already reported this person and nothing has been done about it. This was more than a year ago. We need honest people in government positions to start to care about our own people here. We need to stop the ones who are in office only to fatten their wallets off of hard-working Americans and give it to other countries and to people who come here and file for these benefits. Heading for more recession?The Congressional Budget Office has reiterated what many observers already knew. Warning that the U.S. is headed for a financial cliff, it indicated that President Obamas big spending programs are dangerously increasing the national debt and taking us in exactly the wrong direction. Because of slower economic growth, it reasons, Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or email news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Walk into any mechanics garage and take a peek in his toolbox. No doubt you will see duplicate tools of all types. Y ou may see a half dozen flat-bladed screw drivers, a half dozen Philips screwdrivers, a handful of crescent wrenches, two or three socket wrench sets, etc. What you wont ever see is that same mechanic going through his toolbox and throwing away (deleting) all the tools that are duplicates in order to free up space in his toolbox. Y ou see the mechanic understands that (although the tools may appear to be r edundant) each of his duplicate tools may have characteristics that make it the better choice for any given task that hes trying to accomplish. F or instance, he may have a screw that needs turning that the usual screwdriver doesnt give the kind of leverage he needs that a similar (less used) screwdriver affords him. The same concept holds true for the programs loaded on a typical computer. Click the start button, go to programs and a list opens that shows all the programs (tools) that are installed on the computer. Often you will see two or three text editing (or word processing) programs, a couple of different photo editing programs, multiple accounting programs, etc. I liken these duplicate programs to duplicate tools in our garage mechanics toolbox. You as the user may have a favorite word processor for instance, but there are times when a different word cruncher may be better suited for a task at hand. A perfect example of this would be my preference in using a different word processor for writing than I use for creating labels. I typically write my column using Microsoft Word. It came with my machine, it does the job and Im familiar with how to use it to get the job done. But when it comes to creating labels (a job that MS Word does allow for) I find that my old, old, old (version 4 I think) copy of MS Works is far easier to use and lets me get the job done with much less aggravation. For me the label wizard that comes installed in MS Works is the r ight tool for that job. Now, if I were like many end users that I encounter and had gone through and deleted MS Works from my system because I already have a word processor (Microsoft Word) that I use all the time and I dont need another one then every time I ran into the task of printing labels (a task that r eally only crosses my mind as the holiday season approaches) I would be stuck having to figure out how to get Word to do it when I know that I can get the job done with far less frustration if I had just left MS Works right where it was. Another example is image editors. Windows machines come with a basic image editing program called P aint. It also may have M icrosoft Photo Editor installed or even a third party program like Paint S hop Pro. One program may be better suited than another for any given task. R emoving all the image editors on your machine except the one you most frequently use limits you when you run into a task that your favorite application wont handle easily. A final question: how does one tell the computer that you want to use a different program than the one Windows has assigned to open that file type? If you right click the file, an option that appears is open with. Holding your mouse over the open with option will show all the programs installed that are capable of opening that file type. If you want to change how Windows automatically opens a file when you double click it then click the choose program command in the open with menu, select the programComputers tools have multiple uses COMP UTE THISSE AN MCCARTHY 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 circulation@hometownnewsol.comV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. 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 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 See COMPUT E, A7 See R ANTS, A7

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VERO BEACH Mobile Office Software Solutions of Vero Beach released a smartphone application that gives parents a new, high-tech way of tracking their children. The application, called Tr ackster is an inexpensive GPS-based application that works on any A pple and Android smartphone, using Google M aps in real-time. There is an initial download fee of $4.99 and a monthly subscription fee of $1.99. B ill Westrom, vice president of Mobile Office Software Solutions, said the idea originated because there was a need for employers to be able to track their employees. W e work with a lot of businesses providing software solutions, and there wasnt really anything on the market like this, Mr. W estrom said. It wasnt until the app was being produced that friends of Mr. Westrom explained this would also be a great way to keep track of friends and their children. As long as both the child and parent, or both parties involved, have the application downloaded to their phones, parents are able to track their children. Once the application is downloaded, there is also a web portal for users to access their information from a computer. Mr. Westrom said while there are millions of other apps on the market, Tr acksteris one that can make a difference. J ust think of the benefits of knowing at any time where your kids are and where they have been, Mr. Westrom said. The application allows users to check in and out of locations and features functions such as the ability to comment to other users. M obile Office Software So lutions is planning to take Tracksterone step further. The next phase will include geo-fencing so that users will be able to customize their geographic parameters. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area A7 PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO INSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDFREESECONDOPINIONCONSULTATIONNo 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 F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFF $100 OFFY our 1st VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES7/12/12 NEW PATIENT OFFER BUSINESSAssociation welcomes new development directorINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Carrie Biggers is the new director of development the S enior Resource Association. She joins the SRA after being director of institutional advancement at St. Andrews Academy in Fort Pierce for three years. Ms. Biggers new duties for SRA will include achieving the organizations fundraising goals and plans. S pecifically, she will manage special events, donor recognition and stewardship, corporate support and planned giving. I am really excited about working for SRA, said Ms. B iggers. I hope to bring my exper ience of fundraising and r aise awareness for supporting older adults in our community. The Senior Resource Association was incorporated as a nonprofit organization in January 1974 to provide programs and services designed to promote active, healthy, independent lifestyles for older adults. SRA provides recreational, cultural and educational programs for active older adults, assists seniors and their families in finding r esources and delivers quality, professional services that meet seniors individual needs.Mobile app lets parents track kidsF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Carrie Biggers that you want to use and then make sure the always use the selected program checkbox is selected before y ou click OK. Use the right click open with menu to switch between tools or to permanently change what program uses to open any given file. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (772) 408-0680 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (no hyphens).ComputeF rom page A6 Area company invents product called TracksterBy Meagan PerleF or Hometown Newsthere is little chance of much-needed job creation. Worse y et, it may be too late to change course abruptly. The CBO concludes the current administration is pitching the nation into a recession in the first half of 2013. Editors note: This is from the CBOs website.To read the full draft,go to www.cbo.gov/publication/43262. In fact, under current law,increases in taxes and,to a lesser extent, r eductions in spending will reduce the federal budget deficit dramatically between 2012 and 2013 a development that some observers have referred to as a fiscal cliff and will dampen economic growth in the short term.CBO has analyzed the economic effects of reducing that fiscal restraint.It finds that reducing or eliminating the fiscal restraint would boost economic growth in 2013,but that adopting such a policy without imposing comparable restraint in future years would have substantial economic costs over the longer run.RantsF rom page A6 See R ANTS, A8 Subscribe ForFREET oday!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com

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We must stay vigilantHow scary can it get? A cargo ship from the United Arab Emirates docked at Port Newark, one of our nations busiest ports, with 2,000 containers. The manifest said it was carrying machine parts. How ever, authorities believe some containers could be carrying people. If we dont remember the terror of Sept. 11, we might w ell experience it again. In the war on terror, we need even more vigilance to keep us safe.Be nice, buy AmericanIt would be nice if people choose to buy American. U sually, the quality of American-made goods is better than things imported from foreign countries. And, often the price is the same, even lower. The Price of Freedom gift shop in D.C.s National Museum of American History sells only U.S.-made products. Er etailers such as American-Aisle.com and MadeInUSAForever.com are easy to find. F riday, July 6, 2012 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 10%OFFExpires 7/15/12 Expires 7/15/12$15.00 OFFWHOLE HEAD FOILS AND CUTExpires 7/15/12 PAUL MITCHELL PRODUCTSWEDNESDAYSENIOR DISCOUNT15% OFFANY SERVICE GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLEWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. HWY. 1, SEBASTIAN LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZAUP-DOS RAZOR CUTS HAIR EXTENSIONS HIGH & LOW LIGHTS DIMENSIONAL CREATIVE COLORLOOK GREAT FOR SUMMER SPECIALS! Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon AFFORDABLEFLOORING, CABINETS&MOREExclusive Wholesale LinesAFFORDABLEFLOORING, CABINETS&MORE 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 7/12/12 Discounts For All V eterans I would Love to be your AV ON Lady!Call me today for your FREE Catalog Debbie SternInd.Sales Rep.772.918.8802Debbieavonlady@comcast.net www.youravon.com/dalsistern Years Avon Experience Full Time Sales & Service Discount To Repeat customers20% OFFyour rst order The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.ATT ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including:BANKRUPTCY FAMILYLAW& DIVORCEWILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upDont miss your chance to get your message into Forever Young, a monthly publication dedicated to Floridas most affluent residents. Filled with information on where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make the most out of the best years of their lives.TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAYBoomers (born from 1946 to 1964) are the Fastest growing demographic in Florida! 6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News V olusia 386-322-5900 Brevard 321-242-1013 St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River 772-465-5656 Cancer center, staff member win prestigious awardINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Florida Cancer Data S ystem recently awarded I ndian River Medical Center the Jean Byers award. Each year, FCDS recognizes and presents the prestigious award for excellence in cancer registration to facilities that have met or exceeded the national quality standards for timeliness and completeness in cancer r eporting. It is given in honor of Jean Anne Byers, who died in 1996 following a long career dedicated to promoting oncology research and cancer registry education in F lorida. She was the founding member of the Florida T umor Registrars Association. In addition, FCDS recognizes that outstanding professionals who make this level of quality possible staff the facilities that achieve this quality standard. This year, in order to show their gratitude and appreciation to those individuals, a certificate of appreciation was awarded to Lucille W eems, coordinator of the cancer program. Ms. Weems received a certificate from the Florida D epartment of Health and the Florida Cancer Data S ystem for excellence in cancer reporting for her contributions in helping IRMC achieve the Jean By ers award. IRMCs cancer registry team is a seven-time recipient of the Jean Byers award.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Lucille Weems Photo courtesy of the United WayMichael Kint, United Way CEO, stands with Kristine Sarkauskas, MHA president and CEO and Robert H. Young, MHA board chairman.Association receives grant for center INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The United Way of Indian River awarded the Mental Health Association an $80,000 grant to support a mental health walk-in center. This funding will provide services to adults and children in the county who are in crisis and/or have behavioral or emotional issues. The multilingual staff, which includes a case manager and clinical director (psychologist), is increasing their focus on reducing barriers to access for the population in the county who do not speak English to meet their unmet mental health needs. The walk-in center serves all residents of the county, including those financially unable to receive private mental health services and/or who are uninsured, underinsured or indigent. The United Way of Indian River County is 51 years old this year and has supported the MHA for more than 50 years, said Michael K int, United Ways CEO. The United Way is not a service provider and would not be making a difference in the community without the tireless efforts of the 32 U nited Way agencies, he said. W e have had a long and impactful relationship with the MHA. We realize that mental health issues are inextricably linked to many other community wide concerns and issues which include homelessness, substance abuse and domestic violence. The walk-in center provides immediate access for those experiencing mentalhealth issues, including emerging mental health crises. Services include psychiatry, psychopharmacology, diagnostic assessments, individual and group therapy, and case management. The center also offers educational classes on parenting, anger management, anxiety, depression and domestic violence for adults, children and families. Each client is involved in developing his/her treatment plan with goals and objectives clearly defined. Clients choose, participate and influence service provision based on client needs. Clients complete a brief survey after each visit to help evaluate programs and determine additional needs for clients and the community. Se rv ices are located at 820 37th Place, Vero Beach.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com RantsF rom page A7 Subscribe for FREE T oday!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www .hometownnewsol.com Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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$ $1 1 2 29 9 9 9S S P P A A R R E E R R I I B B S SDINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 $ $7 79 9 9 9(EVERYSUNDAYTHRUAUGUST) (EVERYSUNDAYTHRUAUGUST) B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 1 1 3 3 . 9 9 9 9 H HA A L L F FR RA A C C K K$ $ 8 8 . 4 4 9 9A A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T TB B B B Q Q S S A A L L A A D DSPECIALTY SALAD TOPPED W/YOUR CHOICE BAR-B-Q PORK BEEF, OR SMOKED TURKEY BREAST AMAZING SALAD! TUESDAY DINNER SPECIAL VERO BEACH Ordinarily, backscratchers and spoons wouldnt be classified as art. B ut for Treasure Coast craft enthusiasts, the pieces typically found at home are now a match of limitless possibilities for imaginations at the Vero B each Museum of Art this summer. Now through Oct. 14, museum visitors will discover the unusual, bold pieces as they explore the museums newest exhibit, F orm, Color, Light: Cast G lass by Rick Beck. The one-of-a-kind works, measuring anywhere from 4to 7-feet long, are a part of 14 sculptures on loan from the North Carolina cast glass artist. I t s quite different than other pieces weve had on display, said Jay W illiams, museum curator. When most people think of glass, they normally think of traditional pieces by blown glass or some other sort of process, as glass casting is not as common and a more unusual technique. U nlike blown glass, casting uses clay forms to create a silicone mold for r ecycled glass. After its fired to 1,650 degrees F ahrenheit, the molten glass takes the shape of the mold, taking anywhere from a couple of w eeks to a couple of months to cool. The idea that you can melt glass and cast it in a mold the way that you would, say bronze or metal, is interesting, Mr. W illiams said of the process. But at the same time, it still has the color yo u associate with glass. The pieces on display are taken from Mr. Becks 2004 to 2011 collections, which took from a couple of weeks to years to fully create. They include manipulated shapes such as industrial elements, scientific models and the human figure, hoping to get brains working. I think it will open peoples minds to the possibility of new art forms, Mr. Williams said. I t s appealing to the eyes, but isnt an easy process, so we hope they take an interest in it and learn all there is. That is exactly what Mr. B eck is counting on, too. W ith the help of natural light within the museums atrium, museum officials and Mr. Beck are hoping to ignite the vibrant and deep colors within the pieces, allowing each art goer to see the sculptures full potential. I t s the light that needs to pass through, because I want people to be looking at the form and the color to see what becomes of it, Mr. Beck said. H opefully people will approach the pieces with an open mind and make the jump intellectually with movement of what they knew and what they understand after. Sometimes when you see it, something about it will jump out at you; its amazing. F orm, Color, Light: C ast Glass by Rick Beck will be on view at the museum now through O ct. 14. Admission to the exhibition is free. The museum is located at 3001 Riverside Park Dr ive in Vero Beach. H ours are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p .m. Monday to Saturday and 1 to 4:30 p.m. on Sunday. F or more information about exhibits or membership,call (772) 2310707 or visit the museums website at www.verobeachmuseum.org. FRIDAY, JULY 6 Skydive Sebastian will t each children about skydiving from 10:30-11:30 a.m., at the North Indian River County Library. Children will be able to see the actual equipment used and view a D VD of an actual skydiving experience. Free tickets are available for this program, which is sponsored by the F riends of the Library. The library is located at 1001 Sebastian Blvd., midway between U.S. 1 and I-95 in Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 589-1355. Rainy day is a rescheduling of Junes First Friday Gallery Stroll in historic downtown Vero Beach due to the rain. Take a leisurely stroll down the avenue to visit fantastic galleries often with artists demonstrating their work. View the artwork at the 12 galleries now open on 14th A venue. And remember that now the First Friday Gallery Strolls will be continuing all year long. Mark your calendars to join the fun and make it a destination any time of the year. The event is free and open to the public. Information cards listing the dates and locations of participating art galleries are available at the galleries and many of the other businesses in the art district and beyond. F or more information, call (772) 5625525.FRIDAY, JULY 13 Jaime Porter will present a magic show at the library in Sebastian from 10:301 1:30 a.m. Children and their caretakers can pick up free tickets at the childrens service desk in advance of the program. The North Indian River County Library is located at 1001 Sebastian Blvd., midway between U.S. 1 and I95 in Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 5891355.SAT URDAY, JULY 14 Luau, pig roast and fire dancing at HarborChase of V ero Beach, 4150 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach, to benefit Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River County from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Cost is $15 per person. RSVP required. Call (772) 778-7727. The Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco to delve into The T heory of Evolution: A History W eek of 7-6-2012 ARIES March 21-April 20Branch out and enjoy new ways of thinking, Aries. Keep the energy and enthusiasm about a new project. Your energy will inspire others to get moving, too.TA URUS April 21-May 21Y ou may need to get a little aggressive to get what you need, Taurus. Dont worry about being rude; you just may need to push yourself into certain situations this week.GEMINI May 22-June 21Gemini, this is a good week for telling others about your positive thoughts and hopes. Its advantageous to have as many people on your side as you can.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Although you can expect a week full of energy and many things to do, you will still manage to have fun in the process, Cancer. Things can change quickly, so enjoy.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Leo, you could learn something new this week, and it very well may be something important. Just keep your eyes and ears open to new ideas and information all around you.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22If you are trying to convince a person of something, you have to take a less combative tone, Virgo. Remember, you catch more bees with honey.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Y ou are completely absorbed in your romantic relationship, Libra. For the time being thats a very good thing. Spread a little of that love around you; it might be contagious.SCORPI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Scorpio, you may not be able to avoid conflict this week, so you may as well just go with the flow. Just try not to get into the fray if something should escalate.See OUT, B3 See SCOPES, B2New exhibit features cast glass objects S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 6, 2012Out &about By Angela SmithF or Hometown News Artist Rick Beck assembles his sculpture Small Blue Scissors at the V ero Beach Museum of Art Thursday, June 21. Form, Color, Light: Cast Glass by Rick Beck, is the museums featured exhibition which opened June 23 and runs through Oct.14. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The Vero Beach Museum of Art opened its featured exhibition Form, Color, Light: Cast Glass by Rick Beck Saturday, June 23, in the Wahlstrom Sculpture Garden and the Laura and Bill Buck Atrium. Mr. Becks glass sculptures are richly colorful and whimsical in nature, like his work Backscratcher sculpted in 2005. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Sebastian River Area

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W ABASSO Each year, more than 1,300 students experience Lagoon Days at the Environmental Learning C enter on Wabasso Island during April. This year, the center welcomed a new member of its menagerie, a life-size C olumbian mammoth. F ourth graders at Vero B each Elementary School submitted the winning name for the mammoth, I cee. The name is attributed to the mega fauna in which the Columbian mammoth lived during the most recent ice age. Entries were judged on creativity, historical references and originality. All of the entries were creative and original but only a few made reference to history. O ther top picks included: O ssabaw, which is Wabasso spelled backward; Spears, which is derived from how much the kids like to throw spears at the mammoth, mimicking the way the P aleo Indians hunted; ELCy, which is pronounced Elsie because she lives at the ELC and Hunter because the mammoth is hunted. The theme for Lagoon D ays was interconnections. S tudents explore six stations, learning about different components of the Indian River Lagoon ecosystem. All stations take place outside and are designed to illustrate how everything in the natural world interacts and fits together, said H eather Stapleton, the centers education director. At one of the six stations, the history of Florida is presented using a hands-on, living time line. Early in the time line, participants pretend like they are Paleo IndiF riday, July 6, 2012 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News FINAL AUDITIONSHOTBED HOTELAmerican farce by Michael ParkerRoles4 Men; 5 Women Ages 18-60 Director: Mark Wygonik Stage Mgr: Laura Cooney Producer: Larry Thompson Show Dates: Sept. 13-232020 San Juan Ave.562-8300www.verobeachtheatreguild.com7 P.M. Monday, July 9 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.comDINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com VICSFIESTAEGGPLANTPARMESAN, CHEESERAV IOLI, MEATBALL&SA USAGE W/MEATSAUCEFISH& CHIPSBREADEDHADDOCKANDFRENCHFRIESSERVEDW/A SIDEOFTARTERSAUCEHADDOCKNAPOLETANASERVEDW/T OMATOES, OLIVEOIL, GARLIC, BASIL, C APERS, BLACKOLIVES, AND LIGHTMARINARASAUCEW/ A SIDEOFPENNECHICKENVESUVIOBONELESSCHUNKSOFBREASTW/ POTATOES, ONIONS, OLIVEOIL, GARLIC& PEASOVERFETTUCCINEEVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM DINNERSPECIALS LOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1, Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600 pelicandiner.comSUMMERHOURS7AM-2PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7PM OVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFAST ITEMSALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADE GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFFWHEREBREAKFASTISSERVEDALLDAY!! $595WITHMASHEDPOTATOES, GRAVY& VEGGIES $ $6 69 9 5 5HAND CARVED AUTHENTICGYRONOW!NOW!DAILYLUNCHSPECIALS FRIDAY, JULY6THLUNCHONLYMAINELOBSTERROLLOur Speciality$ $1 1 3 39 9 5 5FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUYONEBREAKFASTORLUNCH& GET2NDOFEQUALORLESSERVALUE W/HOMEMADETZATSIKISAUCEMON-FRI 8 8 8 8 2 2 0 0 U U S S H HW W Y Y1 1 M MI I C C C C O OF FL L 7 7 7 7 2 2 6 6 6 6 4 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 EXCLUDESMONANDSUNSPECIALS MUSTPRESENTCOUPON COUPONSCANNOTBECOMBINED EXP7/12/122NDLUNCHMUSTBEOFEQUALOR LESSERVALUE MUSTPRESENT COUPON COUPONSCANNOTBE COMBINED EXP7/12/12B 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 T2 2N N D DF F R R E E E E2 2 5 5 % % O O F F F FE E N N T T I I R R E E B B I I L L L LP P A A R R T T I I E E S S4 4 O O R R M M O O R R E E49 SHRIMP49 WINGS$5 PITCHERS SUNDAY TUESD D a a r r t t T T o o u u r r n n a a m m e e n n t t s s t t a a r r t t i i n n g g 7 7 : : 3 3 0 0 P P M MMONM M u u s s s s e e l l N N i i g g h h t t $ $ 8 89 9 9 9Karaokewith 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 89 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 eH 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 LSAT$ $ 4 49 9 9 9 Hello smart shoppers, hope you had a good w eek. If you are diabetic, so many foods are forbidden to y ou, such as one of my favorite snacks: bread and butter pickles. If you make them yourself y ou can use a sugar substitute. Sugar substitutes work in all sauces, dressings, desserts, etc. Its only in baked goods that you must use at least half real sugar. Y ou do know that sugar is a carbohydrate. Making y our own pickles, the sugarfree way, means no carbs. We ll make kosher pickles and bread and butter pickles and if you really want to work, then do as my late husband, Bill, did: grow y our own cucumbers and peppers. While were at it, how about a jardinire? Love jarred hot peppers but hate the price? Well make them, too! The best thing about making your own pickles is y ou can also reduce the salt. In my opinion, nothing compares to a real kosher dill pickle. Y ears ago, kosher delis in N ew York had huge wooden barrels filled with pickles. Y ou would select the one y ou wanted and the proprietor would reach in with huge tongs and retrieve it. T oday thats not considered sanitary, but you can still get a real kosher pickle in the refrigerator section of the supermarket. What r eally bothers me is the price. D id you know that one large cucumber will fill the jar of pickle spears? Heres a trick to save money. Once the jar is empty, scrub and cut a cucumber into spears and put it in the jar with the brine. Cover and leave on the counter overnight; turn jar over (on its lid) and let sit another day. Have a pickle, if its just the way you like it; r efrigerate them. F or bread and butter pickles, bring the brine to a boil and add slices of cucumber; cook as directed in recipe. NOTE: To prevent breaking, always put a utensil into a glass jar before pouring in hot liquid. Enjoy. See you next week. K K O O S S H H E E R R P P I I C C KLE KLE S (N S (N I I B) B) Mak Mak es 2 quarts es 2 quarts8 to 10 small cucumbers or 2 large cucumbers cut into spears 2 tablespoons kosher salt 2 whole sprigs fresh dill Cr ushed red pepper (optional) 2 tablespoons pickling spices 4-6 cloves of garlic, peeled and cut in large pieces C old water 2 one-quart canning jars W ash jars in hot water. Scrub cucumbers and pack tightly in jars. A dd 1whole sprig dill, 1 tablespoon salt, 1 tablespoon pickling spices, half the garlic and a few shakes of red pepper to each jar, pushing ingredients halfway down. Fill to top with cold water, leaving a 1/2-inch space. Co ver tightly, turn upside down and store in a cool place for a couple of days. T est a pickle for doneness. When cured to your liking, r efrigerate. B B R R EAD AN EAD AN D B D B UT UT TE TE R R P P I I C C KLE KLE S (N S (N I I B) B) Mak Mak es 4 pints es 4 pints (2 quarts) (2 quarts) 4 cups sliced cucumbers 4 tablespoons kosher salt 1 small onion, coarsely chopped 1 cup white vinegar 1 cup sugar or equivalent sugar substitute 1 teaspoon each of celery seed and mustard seed 3/4-teaspoon turmeric P lace cucumbers in cold water. Add salt and ice cubes. Soak for at least 1 hour. This will keep them crisp. Drain. M eanwhile, place all r emaining ingredients, except onions, in a saucepan and bring to a boil. Add sliced cucumbers and onions and cook for about 10 minutes. P lace in clean canning jars, seal and store. J J AR AR D D I I N N I I E E R R E (N E (N I I B) B) Mak Mak es 5 to 6 pints es 5 to 6 pints4 cups sliced cucumbers 1 cup sliced onions 4 tablespoons kosher salt 1 red and 1 green bell pepper, sliced into rings 1 cup white vinegar 1 cup sugar or equivalent sugar substitute 1 teaspoon each of celery seed and mustard seed 3/4-teaspoon turmeric 2 cinnamon sticks P lace cucumbers, onions and peppers in cold water. A dd salt and ice cubes. Soak for 1 hour. Drain. P lace remaining ingredients in a saucepan and bring to a boil. Add vegetables and cook for 10 to 20 minutes, depending on how crisp you want them. D iscard cinnamon sticks. P lace in clean canning jars; seal and store. C auliflower flowerets, sliced carrots and any other vegetable you choose can be added to the mix. P P I I C C KLE KLE D P D P E E P P P P E E R R S S To make your own hot or sweet jarred peppers, simply prepare a vinegar wash: 1/2 water, 1/2 white vinegar. Bring to a boil in a non-aluminum pan. Add peppers, whole, and cook until tender-crisp. Place peppers in jars, pour in vinegar wash. Liquid must come almost to the top. Pr epare additional wash if necessary. Cover and store. To order my cookbook, access past columns or check out great tips,go to my Web site www.romancingthestove.ne t. How about a peck of pickles or pickled peppers? ROMANCING THE STOVEwith the Grammy Guru ARLENE BORG SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23Dec. 21Even if you have no interest in seemingly trivial things like games and puzzles, Sagittarius, give one a try this week. You could find it takes your mind off of other things.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20A friend is not jealous of you, Capricorn; he or she is simply proud of all you accomplished. Dont feel badly about bragging a little about the things youve done.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18An altruistic act by someone you know could inspire you to do your own form of charity, Aquarius. Youre of the mind to get involved with something that gives back.PIS CE S Feb. 19-March 20Y ou may seem a little confused this week, Pisces, almost like youre walking in a fog. Take some time to sit and reflect.ScopesF rom page B1 Agency to collect shirts, recognize studentsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Make a huge splash with the Youth Guidance youngsters at the good grades pool party on Aug. 11 from 5:30-8 p .m. at the Gifford Aquatic C enter, 4895 43rd Ave. in Ve ro Beach. This annual event brings together volunteers, teens and children to recognize and reward those enrolled in Youth Guidance for their good and/or improved grades. The party is a great incentive so the children will strive to do their best in school all year long. Youth will be given accolades for their good (straight As or A/B honor roll) and/or improved academics, conduct and attendance. The students with the greatest improvements and straight As will also receive other honors including a luncheon sponsored by the Ex change Club of Vero B each. In addition, Youth Guidance is holding its polo shirt drive and children will be able to pick up their shirts at the pool party. In order to help every child start school with a new shirt, Youth Guidance has a shirt drive each year. Polos are accepted until Aug. 9 at the Youth Guidance office, 1028 20th Place, Vero Beach. Office hours are MondayThursday, 9 .m. -5 p.m. and Fr iday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.. Ever y size (children and adult) is needed. Donations of navy blue or white, longor short-sleeved collared shirts for kids in grades K12, preferably new and without a logo or emblem, would be appreciated. Donations of gift cards or funds will also be accepted to purchase additional polos for the children in Youth G uidance. To donate or for more information,visit www.ircyouth.com or call (772) 7705040.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comStudents name exhibit at center F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee EXHIBIT, B6 Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com

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of Controversy as taught by Professor Edward J. Larson, while at the University of Georgia. There is no charge for this public service of Humanists at Barefoot Bay. F or more information, call (772) 5673416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com.TU ESDAY, JULY 17 T eddy Bears picnic card party sponsored by St. Sebastian Womens Guild at 1 p.m. in the parish hall, 13075 U.S. 1, Sebastian. There will be homemade desserts, door and table prizes and 50/50 raffle. Donation $6. F or more information, call (772) 5893442.WEDN ESDAY, JULY 18 T he Indian River County Chamber of Commerce, in cooperation with Treasure Coast SCORE, will sponsor the how to start a small business workshop from 9:30-11 a.m. at the chamber of commerce. Th e workshop is facilitated by SCO RE counselor Tom Spear. Understand the fundamentals of business startup, marketing and business plans; understand and identify capital requirements and credit score; understand business structure, taxation and other regulations; finally, learn about necessary permits, licenses and employment issues. While there is no fee to participate in the workshop, due to limited seating, reservations are required. Call (772) 567-3491, Ext. 110 to register or register online at www.treasurecoast.score.org. ONGOING EVENTS 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 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area B3 5 5 6 6 7 7 5 5 M M i i c c c c o o R R d d . M M i i c c c c o o , F F l l 3 3 2 2 9 9 7 7 6 6( ( 7 7 7 7 2 2 ) ) 6 6 6 6 4 4 4 4 0 0 6 6 5 5S S i i g g n n u u p p f f o o r r E E m m a a i i l l s s p p e e c c i i a a l l s s w w w w w w . r r e e d d r r o o o o s s t t e e r r c c a a f f e e . c c o o m m BUY ONE ENTREE GET ONE DINNER ENTREE FREE! INCLUDES EARLY BIRD MENU!Coupon valid until 7/31/12.Lowest priced entrees will be discounted.Can not be used with Gift Certicates,including Hometown News,or any other promotions.Valid only with the purchase of another entree. KRAUT, CHILI, RAW/COOKED, ONIONS, RELISH, HOTPEPPERS, BA CONNEWYORKCITYSTYLE....WITHOUTTHECITY! Home of the New York Dirty Water DogOURTRADITIONALCARTISINSEBASTIAN V isit us at Home Depot New Summer Hrs: Mon Sat 9am-3pmEnjoy one of our Everyday Lunch Specials CALL OR TEXT YOUR ORDER PRIOR TO YOUR ARRIVAL772-571-7849NOW SELLING CIGARETTES! HOT DOG YOUR WAY $2.25$4.50(SWEET OR HOT)ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERSThe Ice Cream Man Has Arrived! New York Style Italian Ice Frozen Candy Bars "Best Overwater Restaurant"589.3828(772)W ith Coupon Expires 1/31/2011with Purchase of 2 Entres Live EntertainmentFriday & Saturday 7:30-10pm Happy HourSaturdays 2-5pm M-F 3-7pm Happy Hour Specials$1.89 Drafts and More! M-F$10OFFANY PURCHASE OF $30 OR MORE WITH COUPON. CANNOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFERS EXPIRES 7/15/12 Oak-Grilled Seafood, Steaks, Chicken & More!1660 Indian River Dr. Sebastian www.squidlipsgrill.comSun Thurs 11am 9pm Fri & Sat 11am -10pm $599 Lunch SpecialsW ithPurchase of A BeverageA vailable 11 am-4pmMondayFriday Museum teaches the art of creating artCliff Partlow /staff photographerThe education wing at the Vero Beach Museum of Art was a buzz as children of all ages gathered in classrooms for this years summer art camp. Gwen Maresca, 6, shows off her watercolor of a beach scene. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF or more than 20 years, the Vero Beach Museum of Art has offered summer art camps for children of all ages. Camps are designed to bring out the creative side in any child. F rom left, Emma Sartor, 9, gets help with a beaded memory bracelet from art instructor Lulu Badgly as Grace Carlon waits her turn. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSix-year-old Robert Malone adds a dash of color to a watercolor painting during the Vero Beach Museum of Arts summer art camp last week. Camps include specialties in digital photography, pastels, clay and more. Art camps at the museum run through August 10. Openings are still available. For more information, call (772) 231-0707, Ext. 116. F or some, beading a memory bracelet may be a tedious task, but to 10year-old Natalie Velde, the final product is something worth it. She was among the two dozen or so children in the busy beads c amp at the Vero Beach Museum of Art summer c amp last week. Camps run through Aug. 10. For more information, call (772) 231-0707.Cliff Partlow staff photographer OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B6

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CL UBSThe GFWC Treasure C oast Women meet the first M onday of each month at the Community Center, 2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m. W omen over 18 are welcome. This is a community service volunteer organization and that promotes fellowship among women. For more information,visit www.gfwctreasurecoastwomen.org. Exchange Club of Indian River meets Wednesdays from noon-1 p.m. at Culinary Capers, 737 22nd St., Ve ro Beach. This civic club is a group of men and women working together to make the community a better place to live. F or more information,call (772) 5324398,email bluewateropen@gmail.com or visit www.exchangeclubofindianriver.org and www.bluewateropen.org. The S ebastian Fishin Chics meet the last Thursday of the month, at the S ebastian Entertainment C enter. F or more information,call Michelle Barkley, at (772) 473-9462,Kristen B eck,at (772) 794-9900,or Kar en Herndon,at (772) 633-2043. The M ental Health Association in Indian River C ounty bipolar support group will meet at the Mental Health Association offices at 777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero Beach, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Family members and loved ones are also w elcome to attend. For more information,call (772) 569-9788. Tr easure Coast Archeological Society for Treasure H unting and Metal Detecting meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p .m. in the North County I ndian River Library on C ounty Road 512 in Sebastian. Anyone interested is w elcome. F or more information,call (321) 388-9047. H umanists at Barefoot Bay meets the second Saturday of every month at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, at 2 p.m. All compassionate and critical thinkers are invited. F or more information,call (772) 664-0170, or email downeast_ggo@bellsouth.n et. T OPS 641: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Chapter No 641 meets every Thursday at the Roseland Fire D epartment, located on 129th Court, off Roseland R oad in Sebastian. Weigh-in is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts at 8:30 a.m. F or information call (772)-589-8445. T OPS 470: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Micco Chapter No. 470 meets every Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, next to Barefoot Bay. N ew members are always w elcome. F or more information,call (772) 388-3984. R otary Club of Sebastian meets at 12:15 p.m. every Thursday at Sebastian River M edical Center, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 360-5837 or visit www.sebastianrotaryclub.org. Q uilting bee: J oin the ladies of Christ the King L utheran Church for quilting the second and fourth W ednesday of every month at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is located at 1301 Sebastian Blv d., Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 5897117. P ersonal Computer U sers Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at the North C ounty Library, 1001 County Road 512, Sebastian. For more information,call (772) 388-5248. CO PE S upport Group: The Indian River County C ouncil on Aging with the V isiting Nurse Association offers a support group to help caregivers cope with the day-to-day care of a loved one. The group meets the third Thursday of every month from 10 to 11 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church, 1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 569-0760. D emocratic Club of Bar efoot Bay: M eets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in Building D-E at the Golf Course in Bar efoot Bay. F or more information,call (772) 6643895. Asthmatics meets on M ondays at 4:30 p.m., in the S outh Mainland Community Center, 3700 Allen Ave., M icco. Cost is $5 per class. Chess Club meets the first and third Monday each month from 4 to 6 p.m. at the North Indian River C ounty Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Open to all ages. American Cancer Society,North Indian River, board of directors meeting is held on the third Thursday of the month at noon at S eacoast National Bank, U. S. 1, Sebastian. M an-to-Man North Indian River, prostate cancer support group, meets the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Sebastian River M edical Center dining r oom, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian.CLASSESThe S ebastian Community Center, located at 1805 N. Central Ave. in Sebastian will have the following dance lessons: S wing dance lessons will be held at on the second S aturday of each month, taught by instructors Jerry M orrison and Michele Holm at 7 p.m. For all levels of dancers. Open dance follows the lesson at 8 p.m. A dmission is $10, and includes entry to the dance that follows. Snacks will be provided and water is available for purchase. Sw ing dance lessons for beginners will be held every W ednesday night, taught by instructors Jerry Morrison and Michele Holm at 7:30 p .m. Intermediate class at 8:30 p.m. No partners necessary. The class is $10 per class or $16 for both. The S ebastian Community Center is located at 1805 N. Central Ave., Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 532-2800. Y oga classes will be offered at the North Indian River County Library on the third Wednesday of each month from 4-5 p.m., with instructor Babaji Spina from the Kashi School of Yoga. A dmission is free and open to the public. F or more information,call (772) 5891355. S ebastian Senior Center: The Sebastian Senior Center is located at 815 Davis St., S ebastian. Live music Tuesday through Friday from 911 a.m. Refreshments will be served. Classes of interest: M ondays: nutrition bingo meets at 10 a.m.; Mahjong classes meet at 12:30 p.m.; art class meets at 1 p.m.; We ight Watchers meets at 5 p .m.; Tuesday: mindful breathing meets at 1 p.m.; lectures on wellness meets at 1 p.m; Wednesday: chikung meets at 11 a.m.; cribbage and pinochle meets at 12:30 p.m.; Friday: TOPS meeting at 8 a.m.; Weight W atchers meets at 9 a.m.; sing-a-longs with Bill and J ane at 9:30 a.m. F or more information,call (772) 4692062. Kas hi Ashram is located at 11155 Roseland Road, S ebastian. F or more information,(772) 589-1403, (800) 226-1008,or visit the website www.kashi.org. K ali Natha yoga: Based on y ogas ancient roots, this type of yoga is for everyone. M ondays, Tuesdays and W ednesdays at 6 p.m., Thursdays at 8:30 a.m., Fridays at 8 a.m., Saturdays at 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., and Sundays at 9 a.m. Kir tan (devotional chanting): Tuesdays at 7 p.m. Donations accepted. M editation: Wednesdays at 7 p.m. with Swami Moksha Ram. I nterfaith service: Saturdays at 6 p.m. with May Jaya. V egetarian meal follows at 8 p .m. Pilates classes,body sculpting,basic and beyond: H eld every W ednesday from 9 to 10 a.m. All ages and levels welcome. The class fee is $5. Classes are held at the Breva rd S outh Mainland Library, 79411 Ron Beatty Blv d., Micco. F or more information call (772) 228-3040. T aekwondo: M ondays and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at J aya Sports Center, 11101 Ro seland Road. For Hometown News F riday, July 6, 2012 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com R ecipes S tories Archives & More With the constant threat of tropical systems in our area, planting trees and shrubs that have a high degree of wind resistance is almost crucial. Also, you need to be sure all your existing trees are r eady for the onslaught of tropical storm or hurricane force winds. The first thing you need to do is to prune off any dead or diseased foliage from the plant. You also should prune your tree so it has a lower center of gravity. You can achieve this by pruning some of the braches from the top of the tree. When you prune trees and make the foliage less dense, it will not cause as much wind resistance and will give the tree a better chance of surviving high winds. Another point of concern is a trees root system. If a plant has a deep, healthy r oot system, it will stand a better chance of surviving the storm without toppling ov er. To achieve this, be sure to fertilize on a regular basis and also maintain a balanced watering schedule. All the above will help to develop a deep, healthy r oot system. The best trees to plant in y our yard for good wind r esistance are actually trees that are native to our r egion, such as the foxtail palm, tipochina, bottlebrush, live oak, crepe My rt le, magnolia and I also have had good luck with travelers palm. My travelers palm survived several hurricanes, although the delicate leaves had a lot of shredding. Once the tree is pruned back after a storm, it grows back well in a couple of months. One of the worst trees to plant is the queen palm because the root systems are so shallow, the tree blows over easily. If you mow your own lawn, you know some of the challenges you face to get that great, lush, sculptured look. In order to have your mowing experience a success, your mower itself needs to be in tip-top condition. Be sure you use fresh gas. If you plan on storing your gas in a large container for an entire season, be sure to use a fuel stabilizer. This will keep the fuel fresh for six months or more instead of the usual 30 days. Follow the directions on the fuel stabilizer bottle. The next thing you should check is the mower deck and the blade. Clean the bottom of your deck on a r egular basis and remove any debris that might accumulate. This is especially important if you use y our mower to mulch the grass clippings. If you have an old blade, replace it. A new, sharp, well-balanced blade will cut your grass blades with a nice even texture and not rip the grass like a dull blade might do. The result will be a beautiful carpet of freshly cut turf. There are also several things you can do to extend the life of your mower and ensure it starts when you want it to. Probably the most important is changing the oil. You should change y our mower oil at least every six months and even more often if you use it for commercial use or mow several lawns weekly. If you buy a new mower, it is important to change the oil the first time after about 10 hours of use. This is to ensure you are not recirculating any metal chips that may be present in the new engine before it is broken in. After the initial oil change, you can then follow the regular schedule. This r ule also applies to generators, weed whackers and almost any tool that uses a small gasoline engine. The air filter is another hot spot that is often ov erlooked. A dirty filter can cause stalling, hard starting and rough idle. If you experience engine problems, this is the first place y ou should check. F inally, check your sparkplug. A worn or dirty plug can cause a multitude of problems from hard starting to not starting at all. A common problem I have found is that many people add too much oil to the crankcase. Overfilling the oil can lead to smoking, oil clogging the air filter and stalling. Always fill only to the full mark on the dipstick. S ome mowers have a r elatively foolproof system where you simply fill the oil re servoir until you visually see the oil topping out. Always follow the instructions for your particular mower. J oe Zelenak has 30 years e xperience in gardening and landscape.Send emails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website www.hometowngarden.com. Planting hurricane-resistant trees is advantageous GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Clubs & classes Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area B5 NEW CLOTHING ELECTRONICS HOUSEWARESNEW INVENTORYARRIVINGWEEKLY HOURS: MON-FRI9AM-7PM SAT10AMTO4PM1 1 0 0 6 6 2 2 5 5 R R t t 1 1 S S e e b b a a s s t t i i a a n n ( ( C C o o r r n n e e r r o o f f U U S S 1 1 & & S S h h u u m m a a n n D D r r . ) )7 7 7 7 2 2 9 9 1 1 8 8 4 4 7 7 0 0 3 3OURPRICESARE INSANE!M M e e n n t t i i o o n n T T h h i i s s A A d d F F o o r r A A1 1 0 0 % % D DI I S S C C O O U U N N T T CLOSE OUTS OVERSTOCKS CLOTHING3 FOR$10 BUY6 GET1 FREEEVERYDAY SPECIALS OWNERMICHAELBO YLE If 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 $50,000++. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSSend a resume toOpportunity@ HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testThe most honored Community N ewspaper in America for the past 9 years 20 ft. Flagpole Installed(Aluminum)Expires 7/10/12 Must Present Coupon HOURSTUES-SUN7AM-6PMCLOSEDMONDAY$15995 $15995Support Our Tr oops! Support Our Tr oops!STATE& MILITARYFLAGSBANNERSKITESYARDSPINNERSCOMPLETE SELECTION Refer A Friend Rewards!FIRST TIME VISITORS RECEIVE 10% OFF BAKED GOODS ONLY, & YOU RECEIVE THEIR DISCOUNT VAL UE ON YOUR NEXT VISIT!J anice & Jim J ohnston8802 US Hwy 1, S uite 7, Sebastian FL 32958772.581.1386D iscount:Date: R eferred by: In S tore Only Students learn how to be junior humane officers Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMore than a dozen area students took part in the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County junior humane officer training last week. The junior officers took notes as they arrived at the scene of a (toy) dog locked in a c ar with the windows up. From left: Camden Wallace, Carson Brown, Shane Brecker and Callahan Corrie were first on scene to document the situation. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerStudents at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County study Mordark, an Italian greyhound stray, to see if he was mistreated and malnourished during junior humane officer training class last week. The class taught the students to be aware of possible animal neglect they may encounter during their normal daily routine. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left: James Wojcik, Shaelyn Wintz, Sarah Wojcik, (hidden) Gabriella Greto and Delaney Delia study crime scene photos and try and determine what animal control laws may have been broken during a junior humane officer training class at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County last week. At the end of the class, the students received certificates and a stainless steel dog tag with the title junior humane officer. Janet Winikoff, right, Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County education coordinator, shows a class of students what the home of a cat hoarder may smell like during a junior humane officer training class last week. The students were taught to notice animal weight and coat, unsafe or unsanitary conditions and outdoor living shelters.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Save Money,Eat OUT! Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Whole Child Indian River recently hired Kelley W illiams as executive director. Ms. Williams has a degree in marketing from the University of Florida and has worked in development and marketing for county nonprofits for six y ears. As executive director, she will oversee operations, development and marketing. S he is a member of and served on the board of directors of the Association of F undraising Professionals I ndian River and was the 2010 N ational P hilanthropy Day co-chaiwoman. M andy Burnette was r ecently hired as program administrator. A graduate of the University of Tennessee, Ms. Burnette has a degree in human ecology. S he has worked for nonprofit organizations in a var iety of positions for 13 y ears. As program administrator, she will oversee the Whole Child database, work with providers and secure grant funds. She also works as the family and center resource coordinator for Childcare R esources of Indian River. A Junior League of Indian River initiative, Whole Child offers a confidential webbased program called The Whole Child Connection. The Whole Child Connection, through a six-dimensional assessment, assists parents in identifying their needs and connects them with service providers in the community. The Whole Child Connection also assists providers in building holistic service delivery networks and helps policy makers, community leaders and advocates identify critical issues related to the well-being of children and address those issues with community r esources. F or more information, visit wholechildirc.org.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 an d 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 orzelbp@gmail.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 cruises: Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beachs sunset Saturday cruises on the second Saturday of the month located on the corner of Ocean Drive and Dahlia Lane. 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. 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 home-made 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.ART GALLERIES Artists Guild Gallery, 1974 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or visit www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com. T he Gallery at Windsor, 1 0680 Belvedere Square, Vero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. Gallery 14, 1911 14th Ave., V ero Beach. (772) 562-5525. The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, Vero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 2346 711 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) 2311 600. 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, 2199 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, W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; Thursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 7 40 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, Live entertainment. (772) 2345550 To have your upcoming event listed here, email newsfp@hometownnewsol.co m. F riday, July 6, 2012 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Answers located in Classified Section Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! As our economy continues its slow turn around, golf seems to be a little bit slower at catching the same train. We still have courses closing, equipment sales are still sluggish and the number of people playing r emains down. Y et, while so many are struggling, one course, B inks Forest Golf Club in W ellington, is doing quite w ell. A decade ago Binks For est, at that time the pride of Wellington, went bankrupt. For five years the course sat unattended and neglected until Aquila Pr operty Company bought the course and decided to r esurrect the once-proud facility. Ca rv ed from heavily forested terrain, the course caught the eye of the PGA T our and hosted a tour event shortly after its initial opening in 1990. To accommodate the tour, entice the tour into a longterm commitment and spoil the players, Binks For est built a magnificent clubhouse with all the trimmings. As the years passed, the money spent to build that clubhouse became the albatross that took the course and its initial o wners down. Now, in these tough economic times, its that very same clubhouse that keeps B inks Forest in the black as it continues its resurgence. After a complete and careful renovation the clubhouse was recently r eopened. In addition to a fully stocked pro shop, there is a bar and grill, a full-service kitchen, meeting rooms, a huge dining hall that can be sectioned off to make it just the right size, a large pool and deck area, and many other amenities. All of these combine to provide the course with a way to make money on more than just golf. In fact, the clubhouse is booked with more than 200 events ov er the next year. The added revenue that other courses cannot find or lack the facilities to entice to their club is now comes to B inks. Wedding receptions, bar mitzvahs, graduation, sweet-16 parties and more are all lined up to enjoy the r efinished clubhouse. F inishing the clubhouse completes Binks Forests transformation and return to greatness, said Jordan C. Paul, chairman of Aquila Pr operty Company. Id have to agree. The jewel of Wellington is back. H aving a great golf course tends to help matter, as w ell. When the renovations began in 2007, Gene Bates, one of the original architects along with Johnny M iller, modernized the features and playability of the course, all while preserving the integrity of the courses original design. B ates kept the courses heralded rich foliage, heavily forested terrain and Nor th Carolina feel, all while tweaking the course for the demands of todays golfers. I never had the pleasure of playing the course prior to its closing. I knew that the course was carved from a forest of pines and wound through a beautiful development. I was thinking narrow but soon found that this is not the case here. H omes are set well back from the fairways and greens. Drives that miss the fairways are not gobbled up by fences, ponds or patios. I nstead you have to deal with beautiful trees and thick foliage to negotiate y our way toward the hole or back to the fairway. The course plays to a par of 72 with four sets of tees. B etter players can tackle the course from as far back as 7,174 yards. The rest of us have choices of 6,626, 5,999 or 5,268 yards. There is plenty of variety on the course. The waste areas around the tees and along several fairways provide great contrast and frame the holes nicely. No two holes are alike. The lengths of the par-3s vary tremendously. There is a true 3-shot par-5, and a couple that can be reached in two. There are a couple of par-4s that play very long and a couple that allow for r isk-reward. The finishing hole at B inks Forest features the most difficult approach shot on the course. The green sits at the bottom of a large hill with the clubhouse behind and water and a deep bunker in front. Picking the right club here is a must. W ith the accolades I heard from my group and others at the course, I was left to wonder why it had been left to sit idle for so long. Then I realized that it r eally doesnt matter. The club and course are back and the future is bright. F or more information on B inks Forest Golf Club,the only high-end,daily-fee facility in Palm Beach County,visit the course on the web at www.binksforestgc.com or call the staff at (561) 333-5731. Ja mes 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 stammergolf@yahoo.com. Jewel of a course in Wellington is back GOLFJAMES STAM MER ObituaryAntonio Damian L opezAntonio Damian Lopez, 51, of Fellsmere, died May 15, 2012. Arr angements by Thomas S.Lowther Funeral Home & Crematory. OutF rom page B3ans during the most recent ice age. They practice their hunting skills and actually launch padded spears at a r eplica Columbian mammoth. R esearch indicates two species of mammoths lived in Florida: the Imperial and the Columbian. After several hours of measuring, cutting, crafting and painting, the centers volunteer, Jan Garrison, and caretaker, Dan Perkins, created the Columbian mammoth. Getting it in to position wasnt an easy task. The C olumbian mammoth measured 14feet tall from foot to shoulder. It lives at the Lagoon Days Florida history station. The Environmental Learning Center is located at 255 Live Oak Drive in north Vero Beach, off County Road 510 at the end of the W abasso Bridge. Its 64-acre campus includes exhibit areas, native plant gardens, picnic facilities, gift shop and a visitor center. F or more information, visit D iscoverELC.org or call (772) 589-5050. ExhibitF rom page B2Program boasts new hiresF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com M. Burnette K. Williams SearchingThe Search For Your Car ENDSHERE!Martin County thru Ormond BeachClassified For That Perfect Car?www.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area B7 Affordable and Reliable Hometown News CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Why not the best!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS5 Counties! Martin through East VolusiaPrograms f or Businesses! Special Rates Private Party !Give us a call! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! 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RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057WE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffParking Pads and Patios10x20 =200 sq.ft.$1197Custom Sidewalks and PathsOnly 4x18 Sidewalks$597OnlyBest Price GuaranteeAnd Always FREE ESTIMATEWhen It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 OffNO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: 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 HelenTr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com 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 FREELANCE WRITERS Hometown News is looking for experienced freelance writers to cover local news and f eatures, especially in the Brevard County area.Photography skills a+. If you have experience in newspaper reporting, please send clips and a resume to:opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com PA GINATOR/ GRAPHIC ARTISTThe Hometown News is an award-winning community newspaper with 15 editions covering Martin through Volusia County. We are currently seeking a part-time paginator/ graphic designer to work in our Fort Pierce or Brevard County offices. 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Our guidelines for free ads are: FREE No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers SURROGATE NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous Compensation Paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 FL Bar # 307084 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 MEDICAL OFFICE trainees Needed! Tr ain online to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Exper ience needed! Training & Local Job placement assistance thru SC Training. 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Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) Computers: Senior Software Engineer sought for n/work mgmt services co in Sebastian, FL.Req Bachs deg (or f oreign equiv) in Comp Sci.or related field, +5 yrs exp as S/ware Engr, Systems Analyst, or related occupation involving dsgn & dvlpmt of n/work mgmt s/ware, Java & Oracle based technologies, & multi-protocol comm systems incl SNMP, TL1, & CORBA 3GPP. Send resume to Mary Mederos, Contracts Manager, NetBoss Technologies, Inc., 10305 102nd T errace, Sebastian, FL 32958 or e-mail to Mary.Mederos@NetBoss .com O VER 18? Cant miss limited opportunity to travel with successful young bu siness group.Paid training.Transportation/ Lodging.Unlimited income potential. 877-646-5050 A TTEND COLLEGE Online from Home.*Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality.Job placement assistance. Computer available.Financial Aid if qualified. 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Financial Aid if Qualified Housing available.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance.866-724-5403 131 Personals ROOFING LEGAL SERVICES 131 Personals 131 Personals 510 Schools LAND CLEARING/FILL 131 Personals 425 Medical 201 Garage Sales 427 Miscellaneous Employment 130 Entertainment 131 Personals COMPUTER SERVICE 131 Personals LEGAL SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 440 Professional 510 Schools 450 Sales 510 Schools 510 Schools 450 Sales 131 Personals 201 Garage Sales 131 Personals PLUMBING 450 Sales 510 Schools 510 Schools 510 Schools 510 Schools 131 Personals 440 Professional 510 Schools 450 Sales CLEANING SERVICE 440 Professional 455 Trades 440 Professional 440 Professional 132 Special Notices Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!1-800-823-0466Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466

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Council begins preliminary talk on tax rate SEBASTIAN Sebastian property owners may soon see their property tax bills increase if the Sebastian City Council ultimately decides to r aise the tax rate next year. The motion to set what the maximum property tax rate increase could be for 2013 was approved unanimously during Wednesday night's council meeting on June 27 to 3.7166, an almost 40 cent increase per $1,000 of tax assessed value over the city's current rate of 3.3041, which left some in the audience puzzled. "I don't understand why the city may need to raise rates," said Tina Cafro. "It caught me off guard as an average homeowner, because of the fact that home values are down and they've already cut services and hours. It doesn't make sense." B ut Councilwoman Andrea Coy quickly added her two cents to the discussion after voting, explaining that the council is only setting a maximum rate for notice pur765783Call:866-913-6397 € Online:signup.HometownNewsOL.com Email:signup@HometownNewsOL.com*IFY OUPREVIOUSLYSIGNEDUP,DONTW ORRYYO U WILLCONTINUETORECEIVEYOURPAPERASSCHEDULED. SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 9, No. 41 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 6, 2012 NEW VEH ICLEShirley Davis rides in a new ambulance that was donated to group P ageA2 INSIDE 022970O nline at50%OffG ift Ce r tificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com Choose trees that can withstand hurricanes Exhibit features objects not normally thought of as art WEEKEND WEATHER ENTERTAINMENTB1 GARDENINGB4 GLASS ART PL ANT WISELY F riday: Pa r tly cloudy; high: 88; low: 72; high tide: 11:07 a.m.; low tide: 5:09 p.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 88; low: 7 2; high tide: 11:56 a.m.; low tide: 5:59 p.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy; high: 91; low: 75; high tide: 12:44 p.m.; low tide: 6:49 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com IN DEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B6 Gardening B4 Horoscopes B1 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Some criminal cases are unusual,humorous or just outright odd.And there's no shortage of them on the Tr easure Coast.This column will highlight cases that often leave observers shaking their heads.A falling starA Port St. Lucie woman apparently used to be a movie star of sorts. Now, she's known as a thief and a drug addict. The woman told authorities she stole jewelry from her aunt and grandmother because she had a drug problem. S he also said she used to star in adult movies under the name Presley Paige. At a business where she sold the jewelry, she gave the owner an autographed picture of herself, she told police. No w people will be able to find a new photo of the woman: a mug shot.Stop litteringA Vero Beach man discovered littering doesn't pay. A report indicated while a passenger in a car, he threw a cigarette out of the vehicle. Unfortunately for him, it struck a patrol car driven by a St. Lucie County deputy. Whether the deputy would have stopped the vehicle, regardless, the r eport doesn't say. How ever, the deputy made a traffic stop and discovered the tag on the vehicle should not have been there. The man told the deputySee B LOTTER, A4 BE ST OF THE BLOTTERJA Y MEISEL By Angela SmithF or Hometown News See COU NCIL, A3 Center teaches stewardship Zoe Keppel of Sebastian watches native species in the Environmental L earning Center's saltwater aquarium wet lab during young explorers camp last week. The ELC offers different environmental camps targeted to specific grade levels. For more information call, (772)589-5050. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Bus line celebrates 1 millionth riderINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The assumption that F lorida residents are addicted to their automobiles isn't quite accurate for I ndian River County residents after its public transit system recently celebrated its 1 millionth rider in less than a year. GoLine, the county's free public bus system, broke a ri dership record in June, with more than 1 million one-way riders since last J uly, easily breaking the notion that people along the Treasure Coast don't solely rely on their own vehicles, but depend on public transit too. "I t' s definitely growing,"By Angela SmithF or Hometown News See BU S, A2 Homeless facility backers urge support for projectVERO BEACH Supporters of a conceptual homeless camp for Indian River County homeless took their message to the streets on June 28 to raise awareness for the Camp Ha ven project. C ommunity officials, church members and repr esentatives from nonprofit groups held signs at major intersections in the city to convey that "Camp Ha ven Will Work" in Indian River County. T wo years ago, Indian River County Sheriff's Office deputies ordered homeless residents out of some makeshift shelters created in the woods of I ndian River County. T oday, there is still not a permanent solution for the more than 100 men, women and children who do not have a place to call home in Indian River C ounty. The Camp Haven Project wants to offer a safe and legal place for these homeless citizens to sleep, while providing life management and education skills to help them escape poverty. C amp Haven will offer homeless citizens a sixmonth program where they will have accountability and responsibility with r equirements for acceptance into the program. S onya Morrison, executive director of the The S ource, called the entire situation "frustrating." The Source is an outr each center that provides meals, clothing and other services to the homeless. They've also been trying to r aise money for the project, collecting more than $25,000. There has been a delay in the project due to finding suitable land for the camp, and a definite location still has not been determined. Another reason for the delay is the fact that this is a revolutionary project. Annie Faulkner, volunteer coordinator at The S ource, said this is the first time Indian River County has ever really encountered anything like this. "W e' re having to go through all governments and it's definitely a process but one that is worth it," Ms. Faulkner said. S ince the "camp sweeps"Groups ask for medical supplies for HaitiVERO BEACH The Fr iendship Missionary B aptist Church and the G ifford Youth Activity Center have joined forces again to raise awareness and support the people of H aiti. On June 25, and for the three subsequent Mondays following, the organizations are urging people to stop by one of two drop off centers to donate medical equipment as part of this humanitarian effort. The goal of the mission is to collect items such as wheelchairs, walkers, canes, crutches, potty stools and tub chairs. Fr eddie Woolfork, director of public relations for G ifford Youth Activity Center, said he expects a good turnout and hopes one person's trash can become another person's treasure. "W e' re hoping that items that someone once usedBy Meagan PerleF or Hometown News Cliff Partlow/ staff photographerNearly 150 volunteers, staff and friends of The Source armed with signs, gathered at a dozen or so intersections all over Vero Beach last Thursday to raise awareness of the need to build Camp Haven, a secure encampment for the homeless in Indian River County. Two of the 14 teams gathered in the Panera Bread parking lot for a group picture.By Meagan PerleF or Hometown News See HOMELESS, A4 See HAITI, A3

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said Karen Deigl, CEO and president of Senior R esource Association, the company that operates and manages the bus system. "S ince 2007 we have increased our ridership by ov er 250 percent and I think it's going to continue to increase," she said. "Possibly not as fast as the pace it has in the past, but it will continue." The explanation for the boom in ridership, Ms. Deigl believes, is the savings it creates for riders' pocketbooks and to the environment. "O ne of the main reasons is the economy and the combination of gas prices and the cost of maintaining cars," Ms. Deigl said. "Riding the bus becomes economical and beneficial to the environment; so it's a winwin." S ebastian resident and GoLine's ceremonial 1 millionth rider, Christine Lantz, opted to ride the bus after r etiring her car to the garage two years ago. She was hoping to cut costs as she, like many seniors, lives on a fixed income. Christine is saving herself approximately $10,000 a y ear by using GoLine," Ms. D iegl said. "M ore and more people are looking for alternatives, like her, and we are happy to say we are one of them." How ever, even with GoLine's ridership record, using the bus sometimes comes as a shock to those who ordinarily drive through the 15 routes within the county. "P eople react with surprise and can't believe it and they often say, Oh gee, I never thought of that and that it would be a good idea to do,'" Ms. Lantz said. "So I try to encourage as many people as I can to ride and to utilize a wonderful asset to our community." W ith reports that Americans took 10.4 billion public transportation trips in 2011 the second-highest total since 1957 according to The American Public Transportation Association Ms. D iegl hopes GoLine's recent milestone and updates can spur more riders locally, possibly expanding their r outes and hours in the future. S he notes marketing strategies as a key to their success. "W e did a rebranding of the system to make people aware that there is a transit system; from wrapping the buses in a tropical theme, to easy to read maps and longer hours," she said. "I n the future we'll also continue to look at the r outes and make sure that we 'r e providing the best service for the community and hopefully more people will ride." F riday, July 6, 2012 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 026198311 Barefoot Bay Blvd.,Suite 1 €Barefoot Bay,FL 32976772.663-0666* Temporary Henna Body Art Tattooing Body Glitter ArtM M a a k k e e R R B B a a y y S S a a l l o o n n y y o o u u r r S S a a l l o o n n !HOURS:WEDFRI8:30AM5PMTHURSEVENINGBYAPPOINTMENT C C h h r r o o m m a a s s t t i i c c s s I I s s H H e e r r e e ! Any ServiceOver $40.00 Must Present Coupon Expires 7/12/12$5Off$5Off$5Off 026667Exp 7/27/12EXP.7/27/12 DR. LARRYLANDSMANBoard Certi“ed-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 Surgery765797CALLFORANAPPOINTMENT772-562-SKIN € 787 37th St. € Vero Beach 022094 F rom left: Dorothy Kraik and Shirley Davis board the volunteer ambulance squad's new minivan at St. Fr ancis Manor in Vero Beach to be transported to medical appointments by squad volunteer driver, John Lipski. The 2012 T oyota Scion xB was purchased with an $18,500 grant from the John's Island Foundation.Photo courtesy of John's Island Foundation Squad celebrates new vehicle to be used as ambulanceINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Thanks to the John's I sland Foundation, the I ndian River County volunteer ambulance squad is transporting passengers in a new 2012 Toyota Scion xB minivan. The foundation recently presented the squad with an $18,500 grant to purchase the vehicle. J ohn's Island Foundation r aises money from the J ohn's Island community to provide grants for capital needs and special projects to agencies working to improve the quality of life for those in need in the county. The volunteer ambulance squad is a private, nonprofit organization consisting of 50 volunteers who provide free, nonemergency transportation to doctor appointments, kidney dialysis, cancer treatments, rehabilitation and other medical appointments. The door-to-door service is available to anyone in the county in need of medical transportation simply by calling in advance and making a r eservation. Passengers may be ambulatory or in a wheelchair. There is no charge for this service, although donations are accepted from passengers on a voluntary basis. However, passenger donations do not begin to cover the squad's expenses. M oney for gasoline, insurance, maintenance and other needs is provided through donations from passengers and members of the community. In addition to regular expenses, new vehicles must continually be purchased. The squad does not receive any funding from the United Way, county, state or any other government agencies. In 2011, volunteers made nearly 13,000 trips transporting passengers to medical appointments, logging 128,000 miles on the squad's fleet of nine vehicles, at no cost to taxpayers. The squad's number of trips has increased 35 percent in the past five years. Tr ansportation by the squad is provided for nonemergency cases only. Anyone with an emergency situation should call 911. F or more information, call (772) 231-1230.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com BusF rom page A1 Save Money EATOUT!Save Money EATOUT!50% OFF Gift Certificates50% OFF Gift Certificates www.hometownnewsol.com www.hometownnewsol.com V isit us at: www..comOL

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area A3 02666185 Years Serving Indian River, St. Lucie & Brevard CountiesIndian River Countys ONLYCerti“ed Wa ter Technicians! WQA.org Stop by and Visit Us!€ Same Friendly Faces € Expanded Product Line € Modern Showroom &Retail Center 032807 Come on in and pot around...Greenware, bisque & firing pottery, yard art, finished gifts.Come on in and pot around...Greenware, bisque & firing pottery, yard art, finished gifts. $5 OFF$5 OFFPurchase of $10 or More Purchase of $10 or MoreW ith this Coupon € Expires 7/13/12The Ceramic WarehouseT oni Mielke Sadzewicz (Owner) 241 Thor Avenue, Suite 4 Palm Bay FL 32907(321) 795-3608email:crazywomantoo @ aol.comThe Ceramic WarehouseT oni Mielke Sadzewicz (Owner) 241 Thor Avenue, Suite 4 Palm Bay FL 32907(321) 795-3608email:crazywomantoo @ aol.com Malabar Road Conova St. Agora Circle Convair St.Babcock St. Thor Ave241 Unit #4 N Paint Parties for Birthdays!$8/kidincluding cake (max 12 kids)Holiday Special Item Paint Parties Custom Orders for Pottery, Yard Art, etc. Open:Tuesday-Sunday 11 am-6 pm 765706EXPIRES7/31/12EXPIRES7/31/12EXPIRES7/31/12EXPIRES7/31/12Monday to Friday 9am-6pm Saturday 9am-5pm Most Vision Insurance Accepted Jewelers4000 Dixie HWY NE (US1) Palm Bay www.palmbayjewelers.com321-725-3451 032845Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-6pm Children's center receives grantTREASURE COAST The H ibiscus Children's Center literacy program and child development center r eceived a $15,000 grant from the PNC Foundation to provide abused, abandoned and neglected children with opportunities to strengthen and enhance their academic and emotional development. PNC provided the funding in support of Grow Up Great, its bilingual program in early childhood education. H ibiscus literacy coordinators, located in Martin and Indian River counties, provide individualized assistance to children whose education has been interrupted due to abuse, neglect or abandonment. The literacy coordinators evaluate each child to determine his or her strengths or difficulties in reading, mathematics and offer the guidance necessary to help foster a love of reading and move their educational experience forward. In addition, this grant from the PNC Foundation, which receives its principal funding from the PNC F inancial Services Group, provides support for the child development center, located at the Hibiscus Village in Vero Beach. A recipient of the 2010 C ouncil on Accreditation Gold Seal award, the center serves children who live in the village, are in foster care, come from low-income families and are homeless in the community. The preschool helps teach children they are worthwhile and learning is fun, while providing critical intervention at an early age to foster their developmental and social skills. The preschool provides important learning opportunities every day in a safe and loving environment and helps young children develop critical thinking and problem-solving skills that they will need to succeed throughout life. PNC recognizes the role kindergarten readiness plays in the well being of local children, their families and ultimately, our economy," said Craig Grant, PNC r egional president for eastern Florida, speaking on behalf of the PNC Foundation. F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com poses. She also stated the council will later publish the actual proposed rate and discuss it at future budget meetings, taking public input before their final vote. "I t' s not set in stone," Ms. Co y told a confused Ms. C afro and other residents in the audience. "Our formal decision is not being made tonight." C ouncilwoman Coy's comments were a relief to some in the audience, since the current rate is lower than it has been in previous years as Mayor J im Hill explained during the meeting. Tr ying to ease concerns, council members continued to clarify that their goal in setting the maximum tax r ate now is to make sure the city has enough generated funds for possible natural disasters without dipping into the reserve or going bankrupt, as they noted the city of Stockton, C alif., recently did in June. W ith the proposed maximum rate, an estimated extra $147,419 in tax revenue for the city would be created. These funds could possibly help off-set previous and any additional cuts that has limited the city's service to its community, said Councilman Richard G ilmor. How ever, Ms. Cafro said the excess money should be accrued by fees paid by out-of-town visitors who use city property, such as the docks at The Yacht Club, one of two boat ramp facilities provided by the city for free that is in need of additions. "H omeowners can't afford this right now if they choose to raise the tax," said Ms. Cafro, who attended the meeting with her husband and another resident to follow up with council members about a handicap entryway on the docks. "F ees in place like that may help the city fix what is already needed and has been brushed off. If they don't budget funds to fix the problem now, they're going to have a big lawsuit on their hands if someone gets hurt." In spite of the confusion, all was calm by the end of the meeting, as City Manager Al Minner discussed the tax rate and dock concerns with Ms. Cafro priv ately, setting up a meeting at the ramp to discuss its future enhancements. "B oating and fishing is a big deal here," Mr. Minner said. "So people want the accessibility and we try as much as we can to address their concerns, whatever it may be." As for the future of the property tax, which could increase by as much as $28 to $50, Carol Jean Jordan, county tax collector, will send notices to the public informing them before the r ate is finalized, encouraging residents to attend the several future council meetings.CouncilF rom page A1 for themselves can be put to use by someone else," Wo olfork said. D eacon Edward W atkins of the Friendship M issionary Baptist Church, and an organizer of the humanitarian effort, said there really isn't a reason for the mission event other than the fact that there are people who need the help. "P eople are suffering and people want to help them," Watkins said. "I don't need a reason to do good and nobody else does, either." The Gifford Youth Activity Center is a charitable non-profit organization and frequently partners with the church for humanitarian efforts. Donate items on July 2, 9 and 16 at either Friendship Missionary Baptist Church, 4545 30th Av enue, Vero Beach, from 10 a.m.12 p.m. or the Gifford Y outh Activity Center 4875 43rd Avenue, Vero B each, from 10 a.m.5:30 p.m.HaitiF rom page A1"It's not set in stone. Our formal decision is not being made tonight."Andrea Coy Sebastian city councilor V isit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com Save Money,Eat OUT! Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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F riday, July 6, 2012 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News R obert J. Kulas, PATr usts, Wills, Probate, Ad v 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 B eachwww .kulaslaw .com 026432 ESTATE PLANNING 1-772-569-99085135 U.S. Hwy 1 € Vero Beach026668 F I N A N C I N G A V A I L A B L E 765711Law Offices ofClaudette Pelletier772-231-1411Loan Modifications Foreclosures Email: ClaudettePelletierLaw@gmail.comBANKRUPTCIES 765712(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.com V ocelle & Berg, LLP FORECLOSURE DEFENSE 765713V ocelle &Berg, LLPBuck Vocelle Paul BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comSERIOUS INJURIES By Meagan McGone mmcgone@hometownnewsol.com MELBOURNE Stan Goldfarb grew tired of witnessing individuals receive less than they deserved when selling their prized possessions. "Quite frankly, people were getting ripped off," said Mr. Goldfarb, who owns Square Deal Gold Buyers with his partner, JR Bott. "There was a need for a trustworthy goldbuying business in the area." So three years ago, Square Deal Gold Buyers began building its business on trust in the Melbourne Square Mall. "Based on that, we've gr o wn our business tremendously," Mr. Goldfarb said. "All of the trust that we've built over two and a half years has led us to be the No. 1 gold buyer in Br ev ard County." Now it is located in the Chase building adjacent to the mall, in Suite 102 West of 1990 W. New Haven Ave. "Our concern is some people think we're 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 various tests. "We talk to people about their jewelry and its worth," Mr. Goldfarb said. "We will check the exact karat purities and current spot market price. We will explain how the market and process works, w hat types of equipment we use for testing and answer any questions they may have." And when it's decision time, Mr. Goldfarb said there is no pressure. "We do not attempt to pressure our clients to sell, but in fact do our best to educate our clients on the value of their items so they can see why we offer what we do," he said. He said when offering cash for a client's 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 $250 to a mail-away cash-for-gold company. "You have some people that try to rip people off and make a living," he said. "Our plan is a cumulative thing. W e'd rather have many customers who contribute a little bit each. "We're a for-profit business, but we're local guys," He said. "The money stays in Brevard. We're not mailing it away. All our employees are from Brevard. It's a really good business model." "This is a professional atmosphere for gold buyers, and we want to expand on that," he said. Square Deal Gold Buyers is open from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. F or more information, visit www.squaredealgold.com or call (321) 821-4947. LETUSPAYYOUTHE MOST CA$H FOR YOURGOLD... AND Call us for more information.This offer cannot be combined with any other promotion.Tr ustworthy business is worth its weight in gold Square Deal Gold Buyers has new location, same great service Come see Dawn, Lori, Elaine and Stan, the team at Square Deal Gold Buyers for an honest deal and great service. Melbourne Financial Center (Chase Bank Bldg) near Melbourne Mall 1990 W. New Haven Ave., Suite 102W € Melbourne, FL321-821-4947 www.SquareDealGold.comOver 20,000 people cant be wrong!032703Brevard Countys #1 Gold Buyer! 765801Hometown 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. 026803EXPERIENCED VETERINARY CARE FORCATS EXAM € VACCINATIONS € SURGERY MEDICATIONS € X-RAY & ULTRASOUND € CAT & KITTEN FOOD € LOW COST SPAY AND NEUTER € DELUXE BOARDING € FLEA MEDICATIONS772-388-5550 1105 US HWY 1 € SEBASTIAN,FL 32958www.TheCatsMeowCatClinic.com www.strategicbookpublishing.com/howtocookforyourpet.h tml NEWSTATE-OF-THE-ART X-RAY MACHINE! two years ago, Ms. Morrison said The Source has created a working relationship with Indian River S heriff's Office. There is still progress to be made as the plan for C amp Haven changes based on meetings with community leaders and new ideas, but hopes are still high. The face of homelessness is completely changed," Faulkner said. "I t' s families and couples and we all should be aware of this." S upporters of Camp Ha ven held signs at the following intersections in Ve ro B each from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. June 28: 58th Avenue and State R oute 60 43rd Avenue and State R oute 60 27th Avenue and State R oute 60 20th Avenue and State R oute 60 (Twin Pair) 20th Place and U.S. 1, w estbound 19th Place and U.S. 1, eastbound 17th Street and U.S. 1 17th Street and Indian River Boulevard 20th Street and Indian River Boulevard 21st Street and Indian River Boulevard (Miracle M ile) SR 60 and Indian River B oulevard (West End Barber Bridge) S tate Road A1A and B eachland Boulevard S tate Road A1A and 17th St r eet.HomelessF rom page A1 Barbara Hurley, left, contributed $20,000 to the Mental Health Association. She is pictured with Kristine Sarkauskas, president and CEO of the Mental Health Association.Photo courtesy of the Mental Health AssociationPhilanthropist donates $20,000 to nonprofitINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Local philanthropist Barbara Hurley contributed $20,000 to the Mental H ealth Association to ensure immediate access to emotional and behavioral health care through the M ental Health walk-in center. Ms. Hurley's support of the MHA means people in emotional crisis have immediate access to quality mental health care, regardless of their ability to pay. She has supported the walk-in center since it opened in 2007. "M s. H urley is a true philanthropist. She understands it takes all pieces of a fund development plan (annual giving, Turtle Trax fundraisers, sponsorships and major gifts) to sustain an organization and chooses to give to the MHA in different ways," said Kristine Sa r kauskas, president and CEO of the Mental Health Association. Ms. Hurley has a strong and sincere belief that the power of philanthropy is not to be taken lightly, and that it has the ability to be transformational to organizations, as well as the community. S he has a gift of connecting organizations which have a broad impact throughout the county. "S he is a magnet, a connector, with a natural ability to draw people and organizations together. There are many agencies in need of charitable funds fighting for the same dollars in our area. Through her giving she creates opportunities to enhance services allowing one organization to participate in another's programs thus helping as many as possible" said Ms. Sarkauskas. Although Mrs. Hurley's r ole in philanthropy is now mostly financial, it didn't start out that way. H er first role in volunteering was as a teenager when she emulated her mother and taught underprivileged children to swim at a YMCA and also helped physically challenged adults with water therapy in the pool at the Connecticut Rehabilitation C enter. S he continued volunteering on committees for va r ious organizations such as the Historical Preservation Society, Waveny House and the American Cancer S ociety. In 2010, Ms. Hurley was presented with the National Philanthropy Day Indian River County Outstanding I ndividual Philanthropist award. The walk-in center provides immediate access for those experiencing mental health issues, including emerging mental health crises. Services include psychiatry, psychopharmacology, diagnostic assessments, individual and group therapy, and case management.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com College to host information session TREASURE COAST Those interested in a career servicing cars and trucks or seeking a position in automotive service management can attend an information session at Indian River State Co llege on July 23 at 6:30 p .m. in the B building, off 35th Street at the IRSC main campus in Fort Pierce. The quick job training program develops hands-on skills in all automotive systems and a high-school diploma or GED is not re quired. F or more information,call (866) 792-4772 or visit www.irsc.edu.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comhe removed the tag from a broken-down vehicle and placed it on the vehicle in which was a passenger.W ell-known to police Law enforcement authorities probably know Darren W eston Terry, 27, pretty well. After all, he's been arrested in St. Lucie County in the past on 11 counts of criminal use of personal identification, four counts of grand theft, 11 counts of fraudulent use of a credit card, organized scheme to defraud and felony retail theft. He 's also been arrested on charges of possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, fraud, 13 counts of violation of probation and failure to appear in court. Once again, authorities this past month accused him of violating probation by attempting to burglarize a church. The report said his fingerprint was found at the scene. Mr. Terry, no address given, was arrested June 14 andBotterF rom page A1 See B LOTTER, A5 Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com

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charged with burglary of a structure and violation of probation. He was on probation for third-degree grand theft and felony retail theft in concert with others.P olished nailsA 22-year-old Stuart woman was arrested after surveillance video showed she kept money that should have been refunded to a customer. Su rv eillance also showed she ordered a meal and didn't pay for it, took a key r ing, a deck of playing cards, candles and 10 bottles of nail polish. The employee told police she needed the items because she was homeless and lived in a car, although the report indicted she wasn't homeless. B ut, she "had no explanation as to why she needed 10 bottles of nail polished," the report said. Pe r haps, she stood out when she taken to the jail as the inmate with the best polished nails.BlotterF rom page A4 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area A5 027761SILVER € 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 GOLD 022966 F ellsmere Police DepartmentSierra Brittney Mauldin, 19, 55 Sonrise Square, Apt. 101, Fellsmere, was arrested J une 25 and charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for burglary of an occupied dwelling and third-degree grand theft.Sebastian Police DepartmentDuffie Fattey, 31, 922 Laredo Lane, Sebastian, was arrested June 25 and charged with identity theft and two counts of credit card fraud.Indian River County Sheriff's OfficeJakerria R. Jenkins, 17, 1910 Woodland Circle, B uilding 10, Unit 308, Vero B each, was arrested June 21 and charged with felony r etail theft in concert with others. Dimitri Renaldo Allen, 21, 495 12th Road, Apt. 101, Vero B each, was arrested June 21 and charged with felony r etail theft and two counts of r esisting an officer without violence. Raymond J. Harris, 51, 8 S. Deleon St., Titusville, was arrested June 21 and charged with failure to appear in court on charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of cocaine. Hartley Elliott Sanchez, 22, 550 11th Court, Vero Beach, was arrested June 21 and charged with burglary, theft and criminal mischief. Thomas McCorts, 33, 1966 21st Place Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 21 and charged with battery, felony criminal mischief and hindering communication to 911. Kelly Marie Zimmerman, 49, 1391 14th St., Vero Beach, was arrested June 21 and charged with grand theft. Eddie Levi Mitchner, 16, 1163 Schuman Drive, Sebastian, was arrested June 22 and charged with possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana. Celone Sands, 16, 8658 64th Court, Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with possession of cocaine. Anthony Salvatore Federico, 16, 1170 Sixth Ave., Apt. 2D, Vero Beach, was arrested J une 22 and charged with possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana. James Hurst, 45, 424 North 18th St., Fort Pierce, was arrested June 24 and charged with aggravated battery. Therman Ruth Blue, 46, 480 W. Tennessee St., Tallahassee, was arrested June 23 and charged with failure of sex offender to register, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of cocaine. Douglas M. Haner, 39, 3560 Second Place, Vero B each, was arrested June 23 and charged with burglary and felony battery. Robert Lee Meyer, 65, 6175 S. Mirror Lake Drive, U nit 202, Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with false imprisonment, domestic battery and r esisting an officer without violence. Calvin K. Hendrieth, 21, 516 Fifth St. S.W., Vero B each, was arrested June 22 and charged with burglary, grand theft and possession of burglary tools. Clifvonta Sands, 18, 8658 64th Court, Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with possession of hydromorophone without a prescription, possession of ox y codone without a prescription and possession of cocaine with intent to sell or distribute. Mathew Vernon Webb, 27, 354 16th St. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was arrested J une 22 and charged with dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a secondhand dealer. Heather Marie Torres, 27, 1154 37th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was arrested J une 22 and charged with two counts of battery on a law enforcement officer, r esisting an officer without violence and resisting an officer with violence. Ricky J. Arseneau, 45, 2301 N. Jefferson St., Tampa, was arrested June 22 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for dealing in stolen property and giving false verification of ownership to a secondhand dealer. Joseph Allan Perkins, 36, 2210 18th St., Vero Beach, was arrested June 22 and charged with violation of community control. He was on community control for felony battery. Kyle Schenavar, 24, 6235 U.S. 1, Grant, was arrested J une 22 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for uttering a forged instrument and third-degree grand theft. Robert Lee Hickson III, 20, no address given, was arrested June 26 and charged with four counts of lewd/lascivious battery. Kyle James Decker, 29, 1245 33rd Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was arrested J une 25 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for possession with intent to sell/deliver oxycodone. Elise Hyatt, 28, 1846 14th Av e ., Apt. 202, Vero Beach, was arrested June 25 and charged with possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia and driving while license suspended. Cameron Maurice T oombs, 20, 236 12th St. S outhwest, Vero Beach, was arrested June 25 and charged with third-degree grand theft. Crystal Marie Kohler, 31, 1490 Fourth Court, Vero B each, was arrested June 25 and charged with fraudulent use of a credit card and communication fraud. Cletis Lewis III, 21, 3301 Av enue R, Fort Pierce, was arrested June 25 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for robbery by sudden snatching. Alonzo Williams, 12, 2843 S ixth St. S.W., Vero Beach, was arrested June 26 and charged with armed robbery. Tessa Lynn Cornell, 31, 875 19th St. Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 26 and charged with thirddegree grand theft. Tory J. Sanders, 22, 1553 15th Circle Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 26 and charged with possession of cocaine with intent to sell or distribute. Tiffany Jane Wilton, 24, 424 16th St. Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested June 26 and charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for third-degree grand theft. Yuniel Mato Gonzalez, 27, 321 East 56th St., H ialeah, was arrested June 26 and charged with violati on of probation. He was on probation for two counts of credit card fraud, organized fraud and trafficking counterfeit credit card s.Police reportEditor's 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. Community notesExercise classes offeredQi gong at Riverview Park in Sebastian, next to the long dock, Fridays 6:15 p.m. and Sunday 7 a.m. Walking qi gong at W abasso Beach, where State R oast 510 meets the ocean. T uesday and Thursday at 7 p .m. Qi gong for mind, body and spirit at Kashi Studio on R oseland Road. Saturdays at 8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10 a.m. A ll classes cost $7.For more information,call (722) 581-2629 or e-mail namaste52bellsouth.net.Tips on disaster planningThe Humane Society of Ve ro B each and Indian River C ounty has published a new brochure on disaster planning for pet owners. The brochure covers topics including pet identification, determining if you and y our pets live in a surge z one, pet supplies needed if someone must evacuate with their animals and how to create a pet first aid kit. The free brochure can be obtained by visiting the H umane Society at 6230 77th St.,Vero Beach,by calling the shelter at (772) 3883331,Ext.18Tr y a water class at aquatic center The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements are choreographed to music. The classes are offered Tuesday and Thursday, from 9:30-10:30 a.m. F ee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for $28 F or more information,call (772) 581-7665.Medical center offers outpatient nutrition counselingDo you have diabetes, hypertension or high cholesterol? Are you interested in losing weight or just interested in improving y our overall health? O utpatient nutrition counseling is a one-on-one service provided by licensed, registered dietitian located in the diagnostic center at Sebastian River M edical Center. To make an appointment, call (772) 589-5000.L eague meetings scheduled The La Leche League is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to help mothers breastfeed through mother-to-mother support. The La Leche League of the Treasure Coast meets in different locations from P alm City to Sebastian. M others with their nursing babies, and mothers-to-be, are welcome. Fo r directions to meetings, or more information,call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service now offers presentations on the I nternet, created and narr ated by agents on agriculture, environmental horticulture, pond maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm water pollution. The list of available presentations will continue to grow. V isit the website http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu. for updates. For Hometown NewsIf you have information about a crime, c all Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at (800) 273-TIPS.

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE If This is your license plate go to the nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.This weeks prize is: $100 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $1 00-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 032773 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JULY 6, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Campers learn to be hands onCliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left: Colton Piakis, Andrew Novak, Eli Mejia-Linarez all from Vero Beach and Ryan Riker of Sebastian, enjoy time in the Environmental learning Center's touch tank during young explorers camp last week. Other camps include; island adventure, little wonders, our living world and marine safari. For more information call, (772)589-5050. In response:To the authors of "Public schools are failing us" and What's happening in schools? T eachers can't do it all in school. There must be support at home, a quiet place to do homework and study, for instance, and parents must make students understand the importance of an education.P eople are meanWhat happened to saying hello to people on the street or in a store? If I say hello to a stranger, I'm looked at as if I have three heads. There's a lack of manners and niceties. Kid's don't hold the doors or give up their seats. Why? Because their parents are lacking. They don't teach them the skills needed to be a decent human being. It's all very well that people are busy and have their nose to the grind, but we all need a smiling face once in a while. Be nice when answering the phoneWhat's with the nasty women who answer the phone at doctor's offices? Why do doctors hire these women who are so rude? Why do they tolerate it? People will continue to change doctors until they find a respectful staff as well as a doctor.Living is no longer affordableThe reality is that we will soon be living in a third-world country with widespread poverty. T elephone calls have gone up. The power cost adjustment costs as much as the total kilowatts used on the electric bill. Garbage pick-up is more now than last year. Food prices have done through the roof. And gas prices? I only drive when I have to, but there is little public transportation to get around on. I'm over 50 and have no nest egg, no retirement, no pension and no job. I was told there were no jobs available to someone at my age and with my skills. The future looks bleak. We must all help each other out during this time. I would let the construction worker who wrote about being homeless live at my house in exchange for work. We need to barter. A positive approach to driving safety There are many rules to being a good driver, but the following are a good start. Always leave a safe following distance. It will get you out of more jams than anything. Sl ow down. Calm down. Obey speed limits. Speed turns a fender bender into a fatality. I go nuts (when) people won't get out of the way of an emergency vehicle. Pull over when the emergency vehicle is within sight and put on your flashers. Some drivers are playing loud music or have impaired hearing. The flashers wake them up. Don't worry that someone might pass you. Y ellow lights are stop signals, too. If it is too late, fine. How ever, red light means full and immediate stop no matter what. Stop signs are full stop. A "rolling stop" is not a stop, but a yield, and requires that yellow yield sign. C ourtesy on the road decreases stress, so be polite. Let someone cut in if they are trying. Change to the left lane if someone is merging onto a freeway. If someone catches up to you, let them pass. On a freeway, if you are going slower, ride in the right lane. Let the speed freaks have the left passing lane. If you are on a two-lane highway and have to go especially slow, pulling a trailer or something, when you get a line behind y ou, pull over and let them all pass. S top before a cross walk and always behind that wide stopping line. If a trucker tries to turn a corner, give the guy or gal a break. Y ou have to stop if a bus is taking on or discharging children. Be extra careful of the children. I do not approve of under-posted areas set up as speed traps. This makes people lose respect for all law enforcement and should be beneath the dignity of all officers of the law. It also causes resentment and anger that becomes a traffic hazard Cops should share It is up to us, the people, to manage and elect those who best serve our purpose. It is therefore up to discussion, in this time of a sagging economy, how to best spend money we no longer have. It is, of course, to spend where it is necessary, and eliminate that which we can't afford. My neighbor and I were brainstorming over the backyard fence. We both contribute time to law enforcement in the county. He faithfully watches city council meetings and has a keen knowledge as to what is going on in our community. I feel there is waste in some community projects, and he may think otherwise. I respect his opinion, and we mostly agree. One observation that he made is that police officers, by taking their police vehicles home at the end of their shifts, are not making the best use of our limited motor pool. I thought, like you, it is a deterrent to crime if you have a neighbor with his police vehicle in the driveway. It could be, but it is taking a vehicle that could be used by the next shift. It amounts to more than the gas, etc., on the bottom line. I only know of one officer, who uses his vehicle this way. There is another area in which I have lived, where an officer has three vehicles parked in his driveway from three different cities. So let's share a ride.Cut instead of cryF lorida State University President Eric Barron is still moaning about budget cuts. Rather than crying, he should look to identify places where his school could be more efficient. I ncrease the teaching load for professors? Reduce the number of administrators? Reduce the red tape? Increase use of technology? Or, God forbid, reduce salaries, employee benefits and pensions? No it's always the cry that, "we need more."Benefits should go to Americans I am not a Democrat, nor am I a Republican, I am an American who was born here and worked here until I got hit and had to file for disability. I was turned down. Now people who come from another country, who are not American, who are not even citizens, file for disability and they get it on the first try. I know at least one person who does not even live here in this country and he gets disability. I don't understand how this is possible. It is time this country of ours wakes up and stops this. I have already reported this person and nothing has been done about it. This was more than a year ago. We need honest people in government positions to start to care about our own people here. We need to stop the ones who are in office only to fatten their wallets off of hard-working Americans and give it to other countries and to people who come here and file for these benefits. Heading for more recession?The Congressional Budget Office has reiterated what many observers already knew. Warning that the U.S. is headed for a "financial cliff," it indicated that President Obama's big spending programs are dangerously increasing the national debt and taking us in exactly the wrong direction. Because of slower economic growth, it reasons, Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or email news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Walk into any mechanic's garage and take a peek in his toolbox. No doubt you will see duplicate tools of all types. Y ou may see a half dozen flat-bladed screw drivers, a half dozen Philips screwdrivers, a handful of crescent wrenches, two or three socket wrench sets, etc. What you won't ever see is that same mechanic going through his toolbox and throwing away (deleting) all the tools that are duplicates in order to "free up space" in his toolbox. Y ou see the mechanic understands that (although the tools may appear to be r edundant) each of his duplicate tools may have characteristics that make it the better choice for any given task that he's trying to accomplish. F or instance, he may have a screw that needs turning that the usual screwdriver doesn't give the kind of leverage he needs that a similar (less used) screwdriver affords him. The same concept holds true for the programs loaded on a typical computer. Click the start button, go to programs and a list opens that shows all the programs (tools) that are installed on the computer. Often you will see two or three text editing (or word processing) programs, a couple of different photo editing programs, multiple accounting programs, etc. I liken these duplicate programs to duplicate tools in our garage mechanic's toolbox. You as the user may have a favorite word processor for instance, but there are times when a different word cruncher may be better suited for a task at hand. A perfect example of this would be my preference in using a different word processor for writing than I use for creating labels. I typically write my column using Microsoft Word. It came with my machine, it does the job and I'm familiar with how to use it to get the job done. But when it comes to creating labels (a job that MS Word does allow for) I find that my old, old, old (version 4 I think) copy of MS Works is far easier to use and lets me get the job done with much less aggravation. For me the label wizard that comes installed in MS Works is the r ight tool for that job. No w, if I were like many end users that I encounter and had gone through and deleted MS Works from my system because "I already have a word processor (Microsoft Word) that I use all the time and I don't need another one" then every time I ran into the task of printing labels (a task that r eally only crosses my mind as the holiday season approaches) I would be stuck having to figure out how to get Word to do it when I know that I can get the job done with far less frustration if I had just left MS Works right where it was. Another example is image editors. Windows machines come with a basic image editing program called "P aint." It also may have M icrosoft Photo Editor installed or even a third party program like Paint S hop Pro. One program may be better suited than another for any given task. R emoving all the image editors on your machine except the one you most frequently use limits you when you run into a task that your favorite application won't handle easily. A final question: how does one tell the computer that you want to use a different program than the one Windows has assigned to open that file type? If y ou right click the file, an option that appears is open with." Holding your mouse over the open with option will show all the programs installed that are capable of opening that file type. If you want to change how Windows automatically opens a file when you double click it then click the choose program" command in the open with menu, select the programComputers' tools' have multiple uses COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 11 02 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 circulation@hometownnewsol.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. 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 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 See COMPUT E, A7 See R ANTS, A7

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VERO BEACH Mobile Office Software Solutions of Vero Beach released a smartphone application that gives parents a new, high-tech way of tracking their children. The application, called Tr ackster is an inexpensive GPS-based application that works on any A pple and Android smartphone, using Google M aps in real-time. There is an initial download fee of $4.99 and a monthly subscription fee of $1.99. B ill Westrom, vice president of Mobile Office Software Solutions, said the idea originated because there was a need for employers to be able to track their employees. "W e work with a lot of businesses providing software solutions, and there wasn't really anything on the market like this," Mr. W estrom said. It wasn't until the app was being produced that friends of Mr. Westrom explained this would also be a great way to keep track of friends and their children. As long as both the child and parent, or both parties involved, have the application downloaded to their phones, parents are able to track their children. Once the application is downloaded, there is also a web portal for users to access their information from a computer. Mr. Westrom said while there are millions of other apps on the market, Tr acksteris one that can make a difference. "J ust think of the benefits of knowing at any time where your kids are and where they have been," Mr. Westrom said. The application allows users to check in and out of locations and features functions such as the ability to comment to other users. M obile Office Software So lutions is planning to take Tracksterone step further. The next phase will include geo-fencing so that users will be able to customize their geographic parameters. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area A7 PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO INSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDFREESECONDOPINIONCONSULTATIONNo 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 026802F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFF $100 OFFY our 1st VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES7/12/12 NEW PATIENT OFFER 032708 BUSINESSAssociation welcomes new development directorINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Carrie Biggers is the new director of development the S enior Resource Association. She joins the SRA after being director of institutional advancement at St. Andrew's Academy in Fort Pierce for three years. Ms. Biggers' new duties for SRA will include achieving the organization's fundraising goals and plans. S pecifically, she will manage special events, donor recognition and stewardship, corporate support and planned giving. "I am really excited about working for SRA," said Ms. B iggers. "I hope to bring my exper ience of fundraising and r aise awareness for supporting older adults in our community." The Senior Resource Association was incorporated as a nonprofit organization in January 1974 to provide programs and services designed to promote active, healthy, independent lifestyles for older adults. SRA provides recreational, cultural and educational programs for active older adults, assists seniors and their families in finding r esources and delivers quality, professional services that meet seniors' individual needs.Mobile app lets parents track kidsF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Carrie Biggers that you want to use and then make sure the "always use the selected program" checkbox is selected before y ou click OK. Use the right click open with menu to switch between "tools" or to permanently change what program uses to open any given file. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (772) 408-0680 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (no hyphens).ComputeF rom page A6 Area company invents product called TracksterBy Meagan PerleF or Hometown Newsthere is little chance of much-needed job creation. Worse y et, it may be too late to change course abruptly. The CBO concludes the current administration is "pitching the nation into a recession in the first half of 2013. Editor's note: This is from the CBO's website.To read the full draft,go to www.cbo.gov/publication/43262 ." In fact, under current law,increases in taxes and,to a lesser extent, r eductions in spending will reduce the federal budget deficit dramatically between 2012 and 2013 a development that some observers have referred to as a "fiscal cliff" and will dampen economic growth in the short term.CBO has analyzed the economic effects of reducing that fiscal restraint.It finds that reducing or eliminating the fiscal restraint would boost economic growth in 2013,but that adopting such a policy without imposing comparable restraint in future years would have substantial economic costs over the longer run."RantsF rom page A6 See R ANTS, A8 Subscribe ForFREET oday!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com

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We must stay vigilantHow scary can it get? A cargo ship from the United Arab Emirates docked at Port Newark, one of our nation's busiest ports, with 2,000 containers. The manifest said it was carrying machine parts. How ever, authorities believe some containers could be carrying people. If we don't remember the terror of Sept. 11, we might w ell experience it again. In the war on terror, we need even more vigilance to keep us safe.Be nice, buy AmericanIt would be nice if people choose to buy American. U sually, the quality of American-made goods is better than things imported from foreign countries. And, often the price is the same, even lower. The Price of Freedom gift shop in D.C.'s National Museum of American History sells only U.S.-made products. Er etailers such as American-Aisle.com and MadeInUSAForever.com are easy to find. F riday, July 6, 2012 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 026199 1 0%O F FExpires 7/15/12 Expires 7/15/12$1 5 0 0 O F FWHOLE HEAD FOILS AND CUTExpires 7/15/12 PAUL MITCHELL PRODUCTSWEDNESDAYSENIOR DISCOUNT15% OFFANY SERVICE GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLEWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. HWY. 1, SEBASTIAN€ LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZA€UP-DOS €RAZOR CUTS €HAIR EXTENSIONS €HIGH & LOW LIGHTS €DIMENSIONAL €CREATIVE COLORLOOK GREAT FOR SUMMER SPECIALS! Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon 026804AFFORDABLEFLOORING, CABINETS&MOREExclusive Wholesale LinesAFFORDABLEFLOORING, CABINETS&MORE 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!Ž Let us make your house a HOME!Ž FREECARPETOR LAMINATEPADDINGWith Minimum Purchase € Expires 7/12/12 Discounts For All V eterans 026190I would Love to be your AV ON Lady!Call me today for your FREE Catalog Debbie SternInd.Sales Rep.772.918.8802Debbieavonlady@comcast.net www.youravon.com/dal“sistern €26 Years Avon Experience €Full Time Sales & Service €Discount To Repeat customers2 0 % O F Fy o u r “ r s t o r d e r 026180The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.AT T ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including:€BANKRUPTCY €FAMILYLAW& DIVORCE€WILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upD o n  t m i s s y o u r c h a n c e t o g e t y o u r m e s s a g e i n t o F o r e v e r Y o u n g a m o n t h l y p u b l i c a t i o n d e d i c a t e d t o F l o r i d a  s m o s t a f f l u e n t r e s i d e n t s F i l l e d w i t h i n f o r m a t i o n o n w h e r e t o d i n e d a n c e s h o p i n v e s t a n d m a k e t h e m o s t o u t o f t h e b e s t y e a r s o f t h e i r l i v e s .TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAYB o o m e r s ( b o r n f r o m 1 9 4 6 t o 1 9 6 4 ) a r e t h e F a s t e s t g r o w i n g d e m o g r a p h i c i n F l o r i d a 6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News V olusia € 3 8 6 3 2 2 5 9 0 0 Brevard € 3 2 1 2 4 2 1 0 1 3 St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River 7 7 2 4 6 5 5 6 5 6765787 Cancer center, staff member win prestigious awardINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Florida Cancer Data S ystem recently awarded I ndian River Medical Center the Jean Byers award. Each year, FCDS recognizes and presents the prestigious award for excellence in cancer registration to facilities that have met or exceeded the national quality standards for timeliness and completeness in cancer r eporting. It is given in honor of Jean Anne Byers, who died in 1996 following a long career dedicated to promoting oncology research and cancer registry education in F lorida. She was the founding member of the Florida T umor Registrars Association. In addition, FCDS recognizes that outstanding professionals who make this level of quality possible staff the facilities that achieve this quality standard. This year, in order to show their gratitude and appreciation to those individuals, a certificate of appreciation was awarded to Lucille W eems, coordinator of the cancer program. Ms. Weems received a certificate from the Florida D epartment of Health and the Florida Cancer Data S ystem for excellence in cancer reporting for her contributions in helping IRMC achieve the Jean By ers award. IRMC's cancer registry team is a seven-time recipient of the Jean Byers award.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Lucille Weems Photo courtesy of the United WayMichael Kint, United Way CEO, stands with Kristine Sarkauskas, MHA president and CEO and Robert H. Young, MHA board chairman.Association receives grant for center INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The United Way of Indian River awarded the Mental Health Association an $80,000 grant to support a mental health walk-in center. This funding will provide services to adults and children in the county who are in crisis and/or have behavioral or emotional issues. The multilingual staff, which includes a case manager and clinical director (psychologist), is increasing their focus on reducing barriers to access for the population in the county who do not speak English to meet their unmet mental health needs. The walk-in center serves all residents of the county, including those financially unable to receive private mental health services and/or who are uninsured, underinsured or indigent. The United Way of Indian River County is 51 years old this year and has supported the MHA for more than 50 years," said Michael K int, United Way's CEO. The United Way is not a service provider and would not be making a difference in the community without the tireless efforts of the 32 U nited Way agencies," he said. "W e have had a long and impactful relationship with the MHA. We realize that mental health issues are inextricably linked to many other community wide concerns and issues which include homelessness, substance abuse and domestic violence." The walk-in center provides immediate access for those experiencing mentalhealth issues, including emerging mental health crises. Services include psychiatry, psychopharmacology, diagnostic assessments, individual and group therapy, and case management. The center also offers educational classes on parenting, anger management, anxiety, depression and domestic violence for adults, children and families. Each client is involved in developing his/her treatment plan with goals and objectives clearly defined. Clients choose, participate and influence service provision based on client needs. Clients complete a brief survey after each visit to help evaluate programs and determine additional needs for clients and the community. Se rv ices are located at 820 37th Place, Vero Beach.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com RantsF rom page A7 Subscribe for FREE T oday!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www .hometownnewsol.com Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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$ $1 1 2 29 9 9 9S S P P A A R R E E R R I I B B S S026189DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 $ $7 79 9 9 9(EVERYSUNDAYTHRUAUGUST) (EVERYSUNDAYTHRUAUGUST) B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 1 1 3 3 . 9 9 9 9 H HA A L L F FR RA A C C K K$ $ 8 8 . 4 4 9 9A A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T TB B B B Q Q S S A A L L A A D DSPECIALTY SALAD TOPPED W/YOUR CHOICE BAR-B-Q PORK BEEF, OR SMOKED TURKEY BREAST AMAZING SALAD! TUESDAY DINNER SPECIAL 022969 VERO BEACH Ordinarily, backscratchers and spoons wouldn't be classified as art. B ut for Treasure Coast craft enthusiasts, the pieces typically found at home are now a match of limitless possibilities for imaginations at the Vero B each Museum of Art this summer. No w through Oct. 14, museum visitors will discover the unusual, bold pieces as they explore the museum's newest exhibit, "F orm, Color, Light: Cast G lass by Rick Beck." The one-of-a-kind works, measuring anywhere from 4to 7-feet long, are a part of 14 sculptures on loan from the North Carolina cast glass artist. "I t' s quite different than other pieces we've had on display," said Jay W illiams, museum curator. "When most people think of glass, they normally think of traditional pieces by blown glass or some other sort of process, as glass casting is not as common and a more unusual technique." U nlike blown glass, casting uses clay forms to create a silicone mold for r ecycled glass. After it's fired to 1,650 degrees F ahrenheit, the molten glass takes the shape of the mold, taking anywhere from a couple of w eeks to a couple of months to cool. The idea that you can melt glass and cast it in a mold the way that you would, say bronze or metal, is interesting," Mr. W illiams said of the process. "But at the same time, it still has the color yo u associate with glass." The pieces on display are taken from Mr. Beck's 2004 to 2011 collections, which took from a couple of weeks to years to fully create. They include manipulated shapes such as industrial elements, scientific models and the human figure, hoping to get brains working. "I think it will open people's minds to the possibility of new art forms," Mr. Williams said. "I t' s appealing to the eyes, but isn't an easy process, so we hope they take an interest in it and learn all there is." That is exactly what Mr. B eck is counting on, too. W ith the help of natural light within the museum's atrium, museum officials and Mr. Beck are hoping to ignite the vibrant and deep colors within the pieces, allowing each art goer to see the sculpture's full potential. "I t' s the light that needs to pass through, because I want people to be looking at the form and the color to see what becomes of it," Mr. Beck said. "H opefully people will approach the pieces with an open mind and make the jump intellectually with movement of what they knew and what they understand after. Sometimes when you see it, something about it will jump out at you; it's amazing." "F orm, Color, Light: C ast Glass by Rick Beck" will be on view at the museum now through O ct. 14. Admission to the exhibition is free. The museum is located at 3001 Riverside Park Dr ive in Vero Beach. H ours are 10 a.m. to 4:30 p .m. Monday to Saturday and 1 to 4:30 p.m. on Sunday. F or more information about exhibits or membership,call (772) 2310707 or visit the museum's website at www.verobeachmuseum.org. FRIDAY, JULY 6 Skydive Sebastian will t each children about skydiving from 10:30-11:30 a.m., at the North Indian River County Library. Children will be able to see the actual equipment used and view a D VD of an actual skydiving experience. Free tickets are available for this program, which is sponsored by the F riends of the Library. The library is located at 1001 Sebastian Blvd., midway between U.S. 1 and I-95 in Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 589-1355. Rainy day is a rescheduling of June's First Friday Gallery Stroll in historic downtown Vero Beach due to the rain. Take a leisurely stroll down the avenue to visit fantastic galleries often with artists demonstrating their work. View the artwork at the 12 galleries now open on 14th A venue. And remember that now the First Friday Gallery Strolls will be continuing all year long. Mark your calendars to join the fun and make it a destination any time of the year. The event is free and open to the public. Information cards listing the dates and locations of participating art galleries are available at the galleries and many of the other businesses in the art district and beyond. F or more information, call (772) 5625525.FRIDAY, JULY 13 Jaime Porter will present a magic show at the library in Sebastian from 10:301 1:30 a.m. Children and their caretakers can pick up free tickets at the children's service desk in advance of the program. The North Indian River County Library is located at 1001 Sebastian Blvd., midway between U.S. 1 and I95 in Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 5891355.SAT URDAY, JULY 14 Luau, pig roast and fire dancing at HarborChase of V ero Beach 4150 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach, to benefit Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River County from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Cost is $15 per person. RSVP required. Call (772) 778-7727. The Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco to delve into "The T heory of Evolution: A History W eek of 7-6-2012 ARIES March 21-April 20Branch out and enjoy new ways of thinking, Aries. Keep the energy and enthusiasm about a new project. Your energy will inspire others to get moving, too.TA URU S April 21-May 21Y ou may need to get a little aggressive to get what you need, Taurus. Don't worry about being rude; you just may need to push yourself into certain situations this week.GEMINI May 22-June 21Gemini, this is a good week for telling others about your positive thoughts and hopes. It's advantageous to have as many people on your side as you can.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Although you can expect a week full of energy and many things to do, you will still manage to have fun in the process, Cancer. Things can change quickly, so enjoy.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Leo, you could learn something new this week, and it very well may be something important. Just keep your eyes and ears open to new ideas and information all around you.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22If you are trying to convince a person of something, you have to take a less combative tone, Virgo. Remember, you catch more bees with honey.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Y ou are completely absorbed in your romantic relationship, Libra. For the time being that's a very good thing. Spread a little of that love around you; it might be contagious.SC O RPI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Scorpio, you may not be able to avoid conflict this week, so you may as well just go with the flow. Just try not to get into the fray if something should escalate.See OUT, B3 See SCOPES, B2New exhibit features cast glass objects S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 6, 2012Out &about By Angela SmithF or Hometown News Artist Rick Beck assembles his sculpture Small Blue Scissors' at the V ero Beach Museum of Art Thursday, June 21. Form, Color, Light: Cast Glass by Rick Beck,' is the museum's featured exhibition which opened June 23 and runs through Oct.14. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The Vero Beach Museum of Art opened its featured exhibition Form, Color, Light: Cast Glass by Rick Beck' Saturday, June 23, in the Wahlstrom Sculpture Garden and the Laura and Bill Buck Atrium. Mr. Beck's glass sculptures are richly colorful and whimsical in nature, like his work Backscratcher' sculpted in 2005. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Sebastian River Area

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W ABASSO Each year, more than 1,300 students experience Lagoon Days at the Environmental Learning C enter on Wabasso Island during April. This year, the center welcomed a new member of its menagerie, a life-size C olumbian mammoth. F ourth graders at Vero B each Elementary School submitted the winning name for the mammoth, I cee. The name is attributed to the mega fauna in which the Columbian mammoth lived during the most recent ice age. Entries were judged on creativity, historical references and originality. All of the entries were creative and original but only a few made reference to history. O ther top picks included: O ssabaw, which is Wabasso spelled backward; Spears, which is derived from how much the kids like to throw spears at the mammoth, mimicking the way the P aleo Indians hunted; ELCy, which is pronounced Elsie because she lives at the ELC and Hunter because the mammoth is hunted. The theme for Lagoon D ays was interconnections. S tudents explore six stations, learning about different components of the Indian River Lagoon ecosystem. All stations take place outside and are designed to illustrate how everything in the natural world interacts and fits together," said H eather Stapleton, the center's education director. At one of the six stations, the history of Florida is presented using a hands-on, living time line. Early in the time line, participants pretend like they are Paleo IndiF riday, July 6, 2012 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 026675 FINAL AUDITIONSHOTBED HOTELŽAmerican farce by Michael ParkerRoles4 Men; 5 Women Ages 18-60 Director: Mark Wygonik Stage Mgr: Laura Cooney Producer: Larry Thompson Show Dates: Sept. 13-232020 San Juan Ave.562-8300www.verobeachtheatreguild.com7 P.M. Monday, July 9 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com026179DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com VICSFIESTAEGGPLANTPARMESAN, CHEESERAV IOLI, MEATBALL&SA USAGE W/MEATSAUCEFISH& CHIPSBREADEDHADDOCKANDFRENCHFRIESSERVEDW/A SIDEOFTARTERSAUCEHADDOCKNAPOLETANASERVEDW/T OMATOES, OLIVEOIL, GARLIC, BASIL, C APERS, BLACKOLIVES, AND LIGHTMARINARASAUCEW/ A SIDEOFPENNECHICKENVESUVIOBONELESSCHUNKSOFBREASTW/ POTATOES, ONIONS, OLIVEOIL, GARLIC& PEASOVERFETTUCCINEEVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM DINNERSPECIALS LOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1, Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600 € pelicandiner.comSUMMERHOURS7AM-2PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7PM OVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFAST ITEMSALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADE026196 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM€ EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFFWHEREBREAKFASTISSERVEDALLDAY!! $59 5WITHMASHEDPOTATOES, GRAVY& VEGGIES $ $6 69 9 5 5HAND CARVED AUTHENTICGYRONOW!NOW!DAILYLUNCHSPECIALS FRIDAY, JULY6THLUNCHONLYMAINELOBSTERROLLOur Speciality$ $1 1 3 39 9 5 5FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUYONEBREAKFASTORLUNCH& GET2NDOFEQUALORLESSERVALUE W/HOMEMADETZATSIKISAUCEMON-FRI 026194 026191 8 8 8 8 2 2 0 0 U U S S H HW W Y Y1 1 € € M MI I C C C C O OF FL L€ € 7 7 7 7 2 2 6 6 6 6 4 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 EXCLUDESMONANDSUNSPECIALS MUSTPRESENTCOUPON COUPONSCANNOTBECOMBINED EXP7/12/122NDLUNCHMUSTBEOFEQUALOR LESSERVALUE€ MUSTPRESENT COUPON€ COUPONSCANNOTBE COMBINED€ EXP7/12/12B 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 T2 2N N D DF F R R E E E E2 2 5 5 % % O O F F F FE E N N T T I I R R E E B B I I L L L LP P A A R R T T I I E E S S4 4 O O R R M M O O R R E E49¢ SHRIMP49¢ WINGS$5 PITCHERS SUNDAY TUESD D a a r r t t T T o o u u r r n n a a m m e e n n t t s s t t a a r r t t i i n n g g 7 7 : : 3 3 0 0 P P M MMONM M u u s s s s e e l l N N i i g g h h t t $ $ 8 89 9 9 9Karaokewith 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 89 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 eH 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 LSAT$ $ 4 49 9 9 9 Hello smart shoppers, hope you had a good w eek. If y ou are diabetic, so many foods are forbidden to y ou, such as one of my favorite snacks: bread and butter pickles. If y ou make them yourself y ou can use a sugar substitute. Sugar substitutes work in all sauces, dressings, desserts, etc. It's only in baked goods that you must use at least half real sugar. Y ou do know that sugar is a carbohydrate. Making y our own pickles, the sugarfree way, means no carbs. We ll make kosher pickles and bread and butter pickles and if you really want to work, then do as my late husband, Bill, did: grow y our own cucumbers and peppers. While we're at it, how about a jardinire? Love jarred hot peppers but hate the price? We'll make them, too! The best thing about making your own pickles is y ou can also reduce the salt. In my opinion, nothing compares to a real kosher dill pickle. Y ears ago, kosher delis in N ew York had huge wooden barrels filled with pickles. Y ou would select the one y ou wanted and the proprietor would reach in with huge tongs and retrieve it. T oday that's not considered sanitary, but you can still get a real kosher pickle in the refrigerator section of the supermarket. What r eally bothers me is the price. D id you know that one large cucumber will fill the jar of pickle spears? Here's a trick to save money. Once the jar is empty, scrub and cut a cucumber into spears and put it in the jar with the brine. Cover and leave on the counter overnight; turn jar over (on its lid) and let sit another day. Have a pickle, if it's just the way you like it; r efrigerate them. F or bread and butter pickles, bring the brine to a boil and add slices of cucumber; cook as directed in recipe. NOTE: To prevent breaking, always put a utensil into a glass jar before pouring in hot liquid. Enjoy. See you next week. K K O O S S H H E E R R P P I I C C KLE KLE S (N S (N I I B) B) Mak Mak es 2 quarts es 2 quarts8 to 10 small cucumbers or 2 large cucumbers cut into spears 2 tablespoons kosher salt 2 whole sprigs fresh dill Cr ushed red pepper (optional) 2 tablespoons pickling spices 4-6 cloves of garlic, peeled and cut in large pieces C old water 2 one-quart canning jars W ash jars in hot water. Scrub cucumbers and pack tightly in jars. A dd 1whole sprig dill, 1 tablespoon salt, 1 tablespoon pickling spices, half the garlic and a few shakes of red pepper to each jar, pushing ingredients halfway down. Fill to top with cold water, leaving a 1/2-inch space. Co ver tightly, turn upside down and store in a cool place for a couple of days. T est a pickle for doneness. When cured to your liking, r efrigerate. B B R R EAD AN EAD AN D B D B UT UT TE TE R R P P I I C C KLE KLE S (N S (N I I B) B) Mak Mak es 4 pints es 4 pints (2 quarts) (2 quarts) 4 cups sliced cucumbers 4 tablespoons kosher salt 1 small onion, coarsely chopped 1 cup white vinegar 1 cup sugar or equivalent sugar substitute 1 teaspoon each of celery seed and mustard seed 3/4-teaspoon turmeric P lace cucumbers in cold water. Add salt and ice cubes. Soak for at least 1 hour. This will keep them crisp. Drain. M eanwhile, place all r emaining ingredients, except onions, in a saucepan and bring to a boil. Add sliced cucumbers and onions and cook for about 10 minutes. P lace in clean canning jars, seal and store. J J AR AR D D I I N N I I E E R R E (N E (N I I B) B) Mak Mak es 5 to 6 pints es 5 to 6 pints4 cups sliced cucumbers 1 cup sliced onions 4 tablespoons kosher salt 1 red and 1 green bell pepper, sliced into rings 1 cup white vinegar 1 cup sugar or equivalent sugar substitute 1 teaspoon each of celery seed and mustard seed 3/4-teaspoon turmeric 2 cinnamon sticks P lace cucumbers, onions and peppers in cold water. A dd salt and ice cubes. Soak for 1 hour. Drain. P lace remaining ingredients in a saucepan and bring to a boil. Add vegetables and cook for 10 to 20 minutes, depending on how crisp you want them. D iscard cinnamon sticks. P lace in clean canning jars; seal and store. C auliflower flowerets, sliced carrots and any other vegetable you choose can be added to the mix. P P I I C C KLE KLE D P D P E E P P P P E E R R S S To make your own hot or sweet jarred peppers, simply prepare a vinegar wash: 1/2 water, 1/2 white vinegar. Bring to a boil in a non-aluminum pan. Add peppers, whole, and cook until tender-crisp. Place peppers in jars, pour in vinegar wash. Liquid must come almost to the top. Pr epare additional wash if necessary. Cover and store. To order my cookbook, access past columns or check out great tips,go to my Web site www.romancingthestove.ne t How about a peck of pickles or pickled peppers? ROMANCING THE STOVEwith the Grammy Guru ARLENE BORG SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23Dec. 21Even if you have no interest in seemingly trivial things like games and puzzles, Sagittarius, give one a try this week. You could find it takes your mind off of other things.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20A friend is not jealous of you, Capricorn; he or she is simply proud of all you accomplished. Don't feel badly about bragging a little about the things you've done.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18An altruistic act by someone you know could inspire you to do your own form of charity, Aquarius. You're of the mind to get involved with something that gives back.PIS CE S Feb. 19-March 20Y ou may seem a little confused this week, Pisces, almost like you're walking in a fog. Take some time to sit and reflect.ScopesF rom page B1 Agency to collect shirts, recognize studentsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Make a huge splash with the Youth Guidance youngsters at the good grades pool party on Aug. 11 from 5:30-8 p .m. at the Gifford Aquatic C enter, 4895 43rd Ave. in Ve ro B each. This annual event brings together volunteers, teens and children to recognize and reward those enrolled in Youth Guidance for their good and/or improved grades. The party is a great incentive so the children will strive to do their best in school all year long. Youth will be given accolades for their good (straight As or A/B honor roll) and/or improved academics, conduct and attendance. The students with the greatest improvements and straight As will also receive other honors including a luncheon sponsored by the Ex change Club of Vero B each. In addition, Youth Guidance is holding its polo shirt drive and children will be able to pick up their shirts at the pool party. In order to help every child start school with a new shirt, Youth Guidance has a shirt drive each year. Polos are accepted until Aug. 9 at the Youth Guidance office, 1028 20th Place, Vero Beach. Office hours are MondayThursday, 9 .m. -5 p.m. and Fr iday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.. Ever y size (children and adult) is needed. Donations of navy blue or white, longor short-sleeved collared shirts for kids in grades K12, preferably new and without a logo or emblem, would be appreciated. Donations of gift cards or funds will also be accepted to purchase additional polos for the children in Youth G uidance. To donate or for more information,visit www.ircyouth.com or call (772) 7705040.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comStudents name exhibit at center F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee EXHIBIT, B6 Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com

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of Controversy" as taught by Professor Edward J. Larson, while at the University of Georgia. There is no charge for this public service of Humanists at Barefoot Bay. F or more information, call (772) 5673416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com.TU ESDAY, JULY 17 T eddy Bear's picnic card party sponsored by St. Sebastian Women's Guild at 1 p.m. in the parish hall, 13075 U.S. 1, Sebastian. There will be homemade desserts, door and table prizes and 50/50 raffle. Donation $6. F or more information, call (772) 5893442 .WEDN ESDAY, JULY 18 T he Indian River County Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with Treasure Coast SCORE, will sponsor the how to start a small business workshop from 9:30-11 a.m. at the chamber of commerce. Th e workshop is facilitated by SCO RE counselor Tom Spear. Understand the fundamentals of business startup, marketing and business plans; understand and identify capital requirements and credit score; understand business structure, taxation and other regulations; finally, learn about necessary permits, licenses and employment issues. While there is no fee to participate in the workshop, due to limited seating, reservations are required. Call (772) 567-3491, Ext. 110 to register or register online at www.treasurecoast.score.org. ONGOING EVENTS 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 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area B3 0262005 5 6 6 7 7 5 5 M M i i c c c c o o R R d d . M M i i c c c c o o , F F l l 3 3 2 2 9 9 7 7 6 6( ( 7 7 7 7 2 2 ) ) 6 6 6 6 4 4 4 4 0 0 6 6 5 5S S i i g g n n u u p p f f o o r r E E m m a a i i l l s s p p e e c c i i a a l l s s w w w w w w . r r e e d d r r o o o o s s t t e e r r c c a a f f e e . c c o o m m BUY ONE ENTREE GET ONE DINNER ENTREE FREE! INCLUDES EARLY BIRD MENU!Coupon valid until 7/31/12.Lowest priced entrees will be discounted.Can not be used with Gift Certi“cates,including Hometown News,or any other promotions.Valid only with the purchase of another entree. 026197 KRAUT, CHILI, RAW/COOKED, ONIONS, RELISH, HOTPEPPERS, BA CONNEWYORKCITYSTYLE....WITHOUTTHECITY! Home of the New York Dirty Water DogOURTRADITIONALCARTISINSEBASTIAN V isit us at Home Depot New Summer Hrs: Mon Sat 9am-3pmEnjoy one of our Everyday Lunch Specials CALL OR TEXT YOUR ORDER PRIOR TO YOUR ARRIVAL772-571-7849NOW SELLING CIGARETTES! HOT DOG YOUR WAY $2.25$4.50(SWEET OR HOT)ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERSThe Ice Cream Man Has Arrived! New York Style Italian Ice Frozen Candy Bars 026192 "Best Overwater Restaurant"589.3828(772)W ith Coupon € Expires 1/31/2011with Purchase of 2 Entres Live EntertainmentFriday & Saturday 7:30-10pm Happy HourSaturdays 2-5pm M-F 3-7pm032617 Happy Hour Specials$1.89 Drafts and More! M-F$10OFFANY PURCHASE OF $30 OR MORE WITH COUPON. CANNOT BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFERS € EXPIRES 7/15/12 Oak-Grilled Seafood, Steaks, Chicken & More!1660 Indian River Dr. € Sebastian € www.squidlipsgrill.comSun Thurs 11am 9pm € Fri & Sat 11am -10pm $599 Lunch SpecialsW ithPurchase of A BeverageA vailable 11 am-4pmMondayFriday Museum teaches the art of creating artCliff Partlow /staff photographerThe education wing at the Vero Beach Museum of Art was a buzz as children of all ages gathered in classrooms for this year's summer art camp. Gwen Maresca, 6, shows off her watercolor of a beach scene. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF or more than 20 years, the Vero Beach Museum of Art has offered summer art camps for children of all ages. Camps are designed to bring out the creative side in any child. F rom left, Emma Sartor, 9, gets help with a beaded memory bracelet from art instructor Lulu Badgly as Grace Carlon waits her turn. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSix-year-old Robert Malone adds a dash of color to a watercolor painting during the Vero Beach Museum of Art's summer art camp last week. Camps include specialties in digital photography, pastels, clay and more. Art camps at the museum run through August 10. Openings are still available. For more information, call (772) 231-0707, Ext. 116. F or some, beading a memory bracelet may be a tedious task, but to 10year-old Natalie Velde, the final product is something worth it. She was among the two dozen or so children in the busy beads c amp at the Vero Beach Museum of Art summer c amp last week. Camps run through Aug. 10. For more information, call (772) 231-0707.Cliff Partlow staff photographer OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B6

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CL UBSThe GFWC Treasure C oast Women meet the first M onday of each month at the Community Center, 2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m. W omen over 18 are welcome. This is a community service volunteer organization and that promotes fellowship among women. For more information,visit www.gfwctreasurecoastwomen.org. Exchange Club of Indian River meets Wednesdays from noon-1 p.m. at Culinary Capers, 737 22nd St., Ve ro B each. This civic club is a group of men and women working together to make the community a better place to live. F or more information,call (772) 5324398,email bluewateropen@gmail.com or visit www.exchangeclubofindianriver.org and www.bluewateropen.org. The S ebastian Fishin' Chic's meet the last Thursday of the month, at the S ebastian Entertainment C enter. F or more information,call Michelle Barkley, at (772) 473-9462,Kristen B eck,at (772) 794-9900,or Ka r en Herndon,at (772) 633-2043. The M ental Health Association in Indian River C ounty bipolar support group will meet at the Mental Health Association offices at 777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero Beach, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Family members and loved ones are also w elcome to attend. For more information,call (772) 569-9788. Tr easure Coast Archeological Society for Treasure H unting and Metal Detecting meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p .m. in the North County I ndian River Library on C ounty Road 512 in Sebastian. Anyone interested is w elcome. F or more information,call (321) 388-9047. H umanists at Barefoot Bay meets the second Saturday of every month at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, at 2 p.m. All compassionate and critical thinkers are invited. F or more information,call (772) 664-0170, or email downeast_ggo@bellsouth.n et. T OPS 641: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Chapter No 641 meets every Thursday at the Roseland Fire D epartment, located on 129th Court, off Roseland R oad in Sebastian. Weigh-in is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts at 8:30 a.m. F or information call (772)-589-8445. T OPS 470: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Micco Chapter No. 470 meets every Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, next to Barefoot Bay. N ew members are always w elcome. F or more information,call (772) 388-3984. R otary Club of Sebastian meets at 12:15 p.m. every Thursday at Sebastian River M edical Center, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 360-5837 or visit www.sebastianrotaryclub.org. Q uilting bee: J oin the ladies of Christ the King L utheran Church for quilting the second and fourth W ednesday of every month at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is located at 1301 Sebastian Bl v d., Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 5897117. P ersonal Computer U sers Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at the North C ounty Library, 1001 County Road 512, Sebastian. For more information,call (772) 388-5248. CO PE S upport Group: The Indian River County C ouncil on Aging with the V isiting Nurse Association offers a support group to help caregivers cope with the day-to-day care of a loved one. The group meets the third Thursday of every month from 10 to 11 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church, 1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 569-0760. D emocratic Club of Ba r efoot Bay: M eets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in Building D-E at the Golf Course in Ba r efoot Bay. F or more information,call (772) 6643895. Asthmatics meets on M ondays at 4:30 p.m., in the S outh Mainland Community Center, 3700 Allen Ave., M icco. Cost is $5 per class. Chess Club meets the first and third Monday each month from 4 to 6 p.m. at the North Indian River C ounty Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Open to all ages. American Cancer Society,North Indian River, board of directors meeting is held on the third Thursday of the month at noon at S eacoast National Bank, U. S. 1, Sebastian. M an-to-Man North Indian River prostate cancer support group, meets the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Sebastian River M edical Center dining r oom, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian.CL A SSESThe S ebastian Community Center located at 1805 N. Central Ave. in Sebastian will have the following dance lessons: S wing dance lessons will be held at on the second S aturday of each month, taught by instructors Jerry M orrison and Michele Holm at 7 p.m. For all levels of dancers. Open dance follows the lesson at 8 p.m. A dmission is $10, and includes entry to the dance that follows. Snacks will be provided and water is available for purchase. Sw ing dance lessons for beginners will be held every W ednesday night, taught by instructors Jerry Morrison and Michele Holm at 7:30 p .m. Intermediate class at 8:30 p.m. No partners necessary. The class is $10 per class or $16 for both. The S ebastian Community Center is located at 1805 N. Central Ave., Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 532-2800. Y oga classes will be offered at the North Indian River County Library on the third Wednesday of each month from 4-5 p.m., with instructor Babaji Spina from the Kashi School of Yoga. A dmission is free and open to the public. F or more information,call (772) 5891355. S ebastian Senior Center: The Sebastian Senior Center is located at 815 Davis St., S ebastian. Live music Tuesday through Friday from 911 a.m. Refreshments will be served. Classes of interest: M ondays: nutrition bingo meets at 10 a.m.; Mahjong classes meet at 12:30 p.m.; art class meets at 1 p.m.; We ight Watchers meets at 5 p .m.; Tuesday: mindful breathing meets at 1 p.m.; lectures on wellness meets at 1 p.m; Wednesday: chikung meets at 11 a.m.; cribbage and pinochle meets at 12:30 p.m.; Friday: TOPS meeting at 8 a.m.; Weight W atchers meets at 9 a.m.; sing-a-longs with Bill and J ane at 9:30 a.m. F or more information,call (772) 4692062. Kas hi Ashram is located at 11155 Roseland Road, S ebastian. F or more information,(772) 589-1403, (800) 226-1008,or visit the website www.kashi.org. K ali Natha yoga: Based on y oga's ancient roots, this type of yoga is for everyone. M ondays, Tuesdays and W ednesdays at 6 p.m., Thursdays at 8:30 a.m., Fridays at 8 a.m., Saturdays at 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., and Sundays at 9 a.m. Ki r tan (devotional chanting): Tuesdays at 7 p.m. Donations accepted. M editation: Wednesdays at 7 p.m. with Swami Moksha Ram. I nterfaith service: Saturdays at 6 p.m. with May Jaya. V egetarian meal follows at 8 p .m. Pilates classes,body sculpting,basic and beyond: H eld every W ednesday from 9 to 10 a.m. All ages and levels welcome. The class fee is $5. Classes are held at the Breva rd S outh Mainland Library, 79411 Ron Beatty Bl v d., Micco. F or more information call (772) 228-3040. T aekwondo: M ondays and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at J aya Sports Center, 11101 Ro seland Road. For Hometown News F riday, July 6, 2012 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 765675 022967 022968 022971 765781 765788R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com€ R ecipes € S tories € Archives & More With the constant threat of tropical systems in our area, planting trees and shrubs that have a high degree of wind resistance is almost crucial. Also, you need to be sure all your existing trees are r eady for the onslaught of tropical storm or hurricane force winds. The first thing you need to do is to prune off any dead or diseased foliage from the plant. You also should prune your tree so it has a lower center of gravity. You can achieve this by pruning some of the braches from the top of the tree. When you prune trees and make the foliage less dense, it will not cause as much wind resistance and will give the tree a better chance of surviving high winds. Another point of concern is a tree's root system. If a plant has a deep, healthy r oot system, it will stand a better chance of surviving the storm without toppling ov er. To achieve this, be sure to fertilize on a regular basis and also maintain a balanced watering schedule. All the above will help to develop a deep, healthy r oot system. The best trees to plant in y our yard for good wind r esistance are actually trees that are native to our r egion, such as the foxtail palm, tipochina, bottlebrush, live oak, crepe My rt le, magnolia and I also have had good luck with traveler's palm. My traveler's palm survived several hurricanes, although the delicate leaves had a lot of shredding. Once the tree is pruned back after a storm, it grows back well in a couple of months. One of the worst trees to plant is the queen palm because the root systems are so shallow, the tree blows over easily. If y ou mow your own lawn, you know some of the challenges you face to get that great, lush, sculptured look. In order to have your mowing experience a success, your mower itself needs to be in tip-top condition. Be sure you use fresh gas. If you plan on storing your gas in a large container for an entire season, be sure to use a fuel stabilizer. This will keep the fuel fresh for six months or more instead of the usual 30 days. Follow the directions on the fuel stabilizer bottle. The next thing you should check is the mower deck and the blade. Clean the bottom of your deck on a r egular basis and remove any debris that might accumulate. This is especially important if you use y our mower to mulch the grass clippings. If you have an old blade, replace it. A new, sharp, well-balanced blade will cut your grass blades with a nice even texture and not rip the grass like a dull blade might do. The result will be a beautiful carpet of freshly cut turf. There are also several things you can do to extend the life of your mower and ensure it starts when you want it to. Probably the most important is changing the oil. You should change y our mower oil at least every six months and even more often if you use it for commercial use or mow several lawns weekly. If y ou buy a new mower, it is important to change the oil the first time after about 10 hours of use. This is to ensure you are not recirculating any metal chips that may be present in the new engine before it is broken in. After the initial oil change, you can then follow the regular schedule. This r ule also applies to generators, weed whackers and almost any tool that uses a small gasoline engine. The air filter is another hot spot that is often ov erlooked. A dirty filter can cause stalling, hard starting and rough idle. If you experience engine problems, this is the first place y ou should check. F inally, check your sparkplug. A worn or dirty plug can cause a multitude of problems from hard starting to not starting at all. A common problem I have found is that many people add too much oil to the crankcase. Overfilling the oil can lead to smoking, oil clogging the air filter and stalling. Always fill only to the full mark on the dipstick. S ome mowers have a r elatively foolproof system where you simply fill the oil re servoir until you visually see the oil topping out. Always follow the instructions for your particular mower. J oe Zelenak has 30 years e xperience in gardening and landscape.Send emails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website www.hometowngarden.com. Planting hurricane-resistant trees is advantageous GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Clubs & classes Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area B5 026195 NEW CLOTHING € ELECTRONICS € HOUSEWARESNEW INVENTORYARRIVINGWEEKLY HOURS: MON-FRI9AM-7PM€ SAT10AMTO4PM1 1 0 0 6 6 2 2 5 5 R R t t 1 1 S S e e b b a a s s t t i i a a n n ( ( C C o o r r n n e e r r o o f f U U S S 1 1 & & S S h h u u m m a a n n D D r r . ) )7 7 7 7 2 2 9 9 1 1 8 8 4 4 7 7 0 0 3 3OURPRICESARE INSANE!M M e e n n t t i i o o n n T T h h i i s s A A d d F F o o r r A A1 1 0 0 % % D DI I S S C C O O U U N N T T CLOSE OUTS € OVERSTOCKS CLOTHING3 FOR$10 BUY6 GET1 FREEEVERYDAY SPECIALS OWNERMICHAELBO YLE026784 If 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 $50,000++. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSSend a resume toOpportunity@ HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testThe most honored Community N ewspaper in America for the past 9 years027696 02680520 ft. Flagpole Installed(Aluminum)Expires 7/10/12 Must Present Coupon HOURSTUES-SUN7AM-6PMCLOSEDMONDAY$15995 $15995Support Our Tr oops! Support Our Tr oops!€STATE& MILITARYFLAGS€BANNERS€KITES€YARDSPINNERSCOMPLETE SELECTION+ tax 026816Refer A Friend Rewards!FIRST TIME VISITORS RECEIVE 10% OFF BAKED GOODS ONLY, & YOU RECEIVE THEIR DISCOUNT VA L UE ON YOUR NEXT VISIT!J anice & Jim J ohnston8802 US Hwy 1, S uite 7, Sebastian FL 32958772.581.1386D iscount:Date: R eferred by: In S tore Only Students learn how to be junior humane officers Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMore than a dozen area students took part in the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County junior humane officer training last week. The junior officers took notes as they arrived at the scene of a (toy) dog locked in a c ar with the windows up. From left: Camden Wallace, Carson Brown, Shane Brecker and Callahan Corrie were first on scene to document the situation. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerStudents at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County study Mordark, an Italian greyhound stray, to see if he was mistreated and malnourished during junior humane officer training class last week. The class taught the students to be aware of possible animal neglect they may encounter during their normal daily routine. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left: James Wojcik, Shaelyn Wintz, Sarah Wojcik, (hidden) Gabriella Greto and Delaney Delia study crime scene photos and try and determine what animal control laws may have been broken during a junior humane officer training class at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County last week. At the end of the class, the students received certificates and a stainless steel dog tag with the title junior humane officer.' Janet Winikoff, right, Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County education coordinator, shows a class of students what the home of a cat hoarder may smell like during a junior humane officer training class last week. The students were taught to notice animal weight and coat, unsafe or unsanitary conditions and outdoor living shelters.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Save Money,Eat OUT! Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Whole Child Indian River recently hired Kelley W illiams as executive director. Ms. Williams has a degree in marketing from the University of Florida and has worked in development and marketing for county nonprofits for six y ears. As executive director, she will oversee operations, development and marketing. S he is a member of and served on the board of directors of the Association of F undraising Professionals I ndian River and was the 2010 N ational P hilanthropy Day co-chaiwoman. M andy Burnette was r ecently hired as program administrator. A graduate of the University of Tennessee, Ms. Burnette has a degree in human ecology. S he has worked for nonprofit organizations in a va r iety of positions for 13 y ears. As program administrator, she will oversee the Whole Child database, work with providers and secure grant funds. She also works as the family and center resource coordinator for Childcare R esources of Indian River. A Junior League of Indian River initiative, Whole Child offers a confidential webbased program called The Whole Child Connection. The Whole Child Connection, through a six-dimensional assessment, assists parents in identifying their needs and connects them with service providers in the community. The Whole Child Connection also assists providers in building holistic service delivery networks and helps policy makers, community leaders and advocates identify critical issues related to the well-being of children and address those issues with community r esources. F or more information, visit wholechildirc.org.cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774 1350 26th St. Vero Beach. Friday farmer's market in downtown Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 581-2746. Men's 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 an d older; men's 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 orzelbp@gmail.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 cruises: Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beach's sunset Saturday cruises on the second Saturday of the month located on the corner of Ocean Drive and Dahlia Lane. F or more information, visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. Sunset at the plaza sponsored by Mulligan's Beach House will have arts, crafts, live music, kids eat free and more every Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero Beach Mulligan's, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. Indian River Civic Association and the Florida IrishAmerican Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local veteran's group home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th St. in V ero Beach, invites the public for a home-made 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.ART GALL ERIES Artists Guild Gallery, 1974 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or visit www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com. T he Gallery at Windsor 1 0680 Belvedere Square, Vero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. Gallery 14, 1911 1 4th Ave., V ero Beach. (772) 562-5525. The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, Vero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 2346 711 Tiger Lily Art Studios and Gallery, 1 903 14th Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 778-3443. BARS AN D CL UBS Capt. Hiram's Resort, 15 80 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or a look at the full entertainment lineup, visit www.hirams.com. (772) 589-4345 Duke's Lounge every F riday night, alternative night club. 4700 N. A1A, Vero Beach. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Call (772) 2311 600. Earl's 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. Kelley's 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, 2199 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. Manning's Irish Pub, W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; Thursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 7 40 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, Live entertainment. (772) 2345550 To have your upcoming event listed here, email newsfp@hometownnewsol.co m. F riday, July 6, 2012 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 027698 022965Answers located in Classified Section Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!765789 As our economy continues its slow turn around, golf seems to be a little bit slower at catching the same train. We still have courses closing, equipment sales are still sluggish and the number of people playing r emains down. Y et, while so many are struggling, one course, B inks Forest Golf Club in W ellington, is doing quite w ell. A decade ago Binks Fo r est, at that time the pride of Wellington, went bankrupt. For five years the course sat unattended and neglected until Aquila Pr operty Company bought the course and decided to r esurrect the once-proud facility. Ca rv ed from heavily forested terrain, the course caught the eye of the PGA T our and hosted a tour event shortly after its initial opening in 1990. To accommodate the tour, entice the tour into a longterm commitment and spoil the players, Binks Fo r est built a magnificent clubhouse with all the trimmings. As the years passed, the money spent to build that clubhouse became the albatross that took the course and its initial o wners down. Now, in these tough economic times, it's that very same clubhouse that keeps B inks Forest in the black as it continues its resurgence. After a complete and careful renovation the clubhouse was recently r eopened. In addition to a fully stocked pro shop, there is a bar and grill, a full-service kitchen, meeting rooms, a huge dining hall that can be sectioned off to make it just the right size, a large pool and deck area, and many other amenities. All of these combine to provide the course with a way to make money on more than just golf. In fact, the clubhouse is booked with more than 200 events ov er the next year. The added revenue that other courses cannot find or lack the facilities to entice to their club is now comes to B inks. Wedding receptions, bar mitzvahs, graduation, sweet-16 parties and more are all lined up to enjoy the r efinished clubhouse. "F inishing the clubhouse completes Binks Forest's transformation and return to greatness," said Jordan C. Paul, chairman of Aquila Pr operty Company. I'd have to agree. The jewel of Wellington is back. H aving a great golf course tends to help matter, as w ell. When the renovations began in 2007, Gene Bates, one of the original architects along with Johnny M iller, modernized the features and playability of the course, all while preserving the integrity of the course's original design. B ates kept the courses' heralded rich foliage, heavily forested terrain and No r th Carolina feel, all while tweaking the course for the demands of today's golfers. I never had the pleasure of playing the course prior to its closing. I knew that the course was carved from a forest of pines and wound through a beautiful development. I was thinking narrow" but soon found that this is not the case here. H omes are set well back from the fairways and greens. Drives that miss the fairways are not gobbled up by fences, ponds or patios. I nstead you have to deal with beautiful trees and thick foliage to negotiate y our way toward the hole or back to the fairway. The course plays to a par of 72 with four sets of tees. B etter players can tackle the course from as far back as 7,174 yards. The rest of us have choices of 6,626, 5,999 or 5,268 yards. There is plenty of variety on the course. The waste areas around the tees and along several fairways provide great contrast and frame the holes nicely. No two holes are alike. The lengths of the par-3s vary tremendously. There is a true 3-shot par-5, and a couple that can be reached in two. There are a couple of par-4s that play very long and a couple that allow for r isk-reward. The finishing hole at B inks Forest features the most difficult approach shot on the course. The green sits at the bottom of a large hill with the clubhouse behind and water and a deep bunker in front. Picking the right club here is a must. W ith the accolades I heard from my group and others at the course, I was left to wonder why it had been left to sit idle for so long. Then I realized that it r eally doesn't matter. The club and course are back and the future is bright. F or more information on B inks Forest Golf Club,the only high-end,daily-fee facility in Palm Beach County,visit the course on the web at www.binksforestgc.com or call the staff at (561) 333-5731. Ja mes 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 stammergolf@yahoo.com. Jewel of a course in Wellington is back GOLFJAMES STAM MER ObituaryAntonio Damian L opezAntonio Damian Lopez, 51, of Fellsmere, died May 15, 2012. Ar r angements by Thomas S.Lowther Funeral Home & Crematory. OutF rom page B3ans during the most recent ice age. They practice their hunting skills and actually launch padded spears at a r eplica Columbian mammoth. R esearch indicates two species of mammoths lived in Florida: the Imperial and the Columbian. After several hours of measuring, cutting, crafting and painting, the center's volunteer, Jan Garrison, and caretaker, Dan Perkins, created the Columbian mammoth. Getting it in to position wasn't an easy task. The C olumbian mammoth measured 14feet tall from foot to shoulder. It "lives" at the Lagoon Days Florida history station. The Environmental Learning Center is located at 255 Live Oak Drive in north Vero Beach, off County Road 510 at the end of the W abasso Bridge. Its 64-acre campus includes exhibit areas, native plant gardens, picnic facilities, gift shop and a visitor center. F or more information, visit D iscoverELC.org or call (772) 589-5050. ExhibitF rom page B2Program boasts new hiresF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com M. Burnette K. Williams SearchingThe Search For Your Car ENDSHERE!Martin County thru Ormond BeachClassified For That Perfect Car?www.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 6, 2012 Sebastian River Area B7 Affordable and Reliable Hometown News CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Why not the best!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS5 Counties! Martin through East VolusiaPrograms f or Businesses! Special Rates Private Party !Give us a call! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! 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RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057WE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffParking Pads and Patios10x20Ž =200 sq.ft.$1197Custom Sidewalks and PathsOnly 4x18 Sidewalks$597OnlyBest Price GuaranteeAnd Always FREE ESTIMATEWhen It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 Off584311NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: 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 € Sewalls 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.com 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 584675FREELANCE WRITERS Hometown News is looking for experienced freelance writers to cover local news and f eatures, especially in the Brevard County area.Photography skills a+. If you have experience in newspaper reporting, please send clips and a resume to:opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com PA GINATOR/ GRAPHIC ARTISTThe Hometown News is an award-winning community newspaper with 15 editions covering Martin through Volusia County. We are currently seeking a part-time paginator/ gr aphic designer to work in our Fort Pierce or Brevard County offices. The qualified candidate will design and produce newspaper pages and graphic elements.Must be proficient in Microsoft Word and Quark Express. Photoshop experience a plus.Flexible hours. Pa y is based on experience. Please send resume and work examples to opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers SURROGATE NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous Compensation Paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 FL Bar # 307084 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 MEDICAL OFFICE trainees Needed! Tr ain online to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Exper ience needed! Training & Local Job placement assistance thru SC Training. 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Financial Aid if Qualified Housing available.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance.866-724-5403 131 Personals ROOFING LEGAL SERVICES 131 Personals 131 Personals 510 Schools LAND CLEARING/FILL 131 Personals 425 Medical 201 Garage Sales 427 Miscellaneous Employment 130 Entertainment 131 Personals COMPUTER SERVICE 131 Personals LEGAL SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 440 Professional 510 Schools 450 Sales 510 Schools 510 Schools 450 Sales 131 Personals 201 Garage Sales 131 Personals PLUMBING 450 Sales 510 Schools 510 Schools 510 Schools 510 Schools 131 Personals 440 Professional 510 Schools 450 Sales CLEANING SERVICE 440 Professional 455 Trades 440 Professional 440 Professional 132 Special Notices Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!1-800-823-0466Please Tell Them... 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F riday, July 6, 2012 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Why not the best!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS5 Counties! Martin through East VolusiaPrograms f or Businesses! Special Rates Private Party !Give us a call! 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466Why not the best!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS5 Counties! Martin through East VolusiaPrograms f or Businesses! Special Rates Private Party !Give us a call! 800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! 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