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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00210
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Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
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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: UF00091497:00234


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SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 36 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, May 31, 2013 "I CAN'T PRI NT!"How to print from anywhere on your computer. P ageA2 INSIDET hough not as widely used in our area, they can g row in Florida. V ero native paddling around Florida coast to stop in Vero Beach ENTERTAINMENTB1 GAR DEN NOOKB3 C LEAN UP! CRAPE MYRTLE IN DEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B3 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Rants & Raves A6 V iewpoint A6Hurricane Preparedness Expo, Home Show taking place June 8The 10th annual Hurricane Preparedness Expo and Home Show will take place from 10 a.m. to 4 p .m. on Saturday, June 8 in Ve ro B each. Mo re than 40 vendors are expected this year with products ranging from shutters, generators, roofing and new technology in hurricane preparation. The American Red Cross will sponsor a children's activity zone and be taking donations. F or more information, call (772) 770-9404 or email ugunter@simon.com. Health Department warns against Whooping CoughI ndian River County H ealth Department has r ecently confirmed two adult cases of pertussis. Pe r tussis is highly contagious. Control and prevention among adults prevents infection in infants and young children, in which it is a serious and potentially life-threatening disease. A typical case of pertussis starts with a cough, runny nose, sneezing and a low-grade fever. After one to two weeks, the coughing becomes more severe. Rapid coughing fits can occur that often end with a whooping sound. N ot all cases are typical, which is why Indian River C ounty Health Department encourages residents to see their doctor if they have had a cough for three w eeks or more. Pertussis is spread when infected individuals cough or sneeze while in close contact with others. F or more information on pertussis/Whooping Cough visit www.cdc.gov/pertussis or call the Indian River County Health Department at (772) 794-7472.Need to knowHonoring our soldiers for their serviceAn estimated 1,000 people filled the memorial at Riverview Park Monday for the 2013 Memorial Day Observance. As time goes on, fewer and fewer World War II veterans take part in the annual event. The Sebastian River High School Marching Sharks played patriotic music. A handful of World War II soldiers who fought at Iwa Jima, Pearl Harbor and Normandy, stood to be recognized by a thankful crowd. Rudyard Kipling wrote, Lest We Forget.' Let's not forget those who have given so much for so many.' Gary Miller, honor guard member with VFW Post 10 21 0, proudly displays the American Flag.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerGlenn Fraser, a Vietnam veteran, shows his colors during the Memorial Day Ceremony in Riverview Memorial Park. F red Luhrs and Kathy Westerfield, of the American Legion P ost 189 place a wreath during Monday's Ceremony. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSara Di Pardo, assistant band director, directs the Marching Sharks Band during Monday's ceremony. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Sebastian woman garners international attentionElephant family explores Fellsmere centerFELLSMERE The first r esidents of the National Elephant Center and their trunks arrived two weeks ago and are learning the lay of the land. A family of four African elephants, two adult females and two juvenile males, moved into their new home in Fellsmere on M ay 15 and have enjoyed the sunshine, rain and foraging available in their 20-plus acres of pastures in their new home. J ohn Lehnhardt, executive director of the N ational Elephant Center, said the pachyderms, who are owned by Walt Disney W orld and previously r esided at Disney's Animal Kingdom in Orlando, have adapted very well to the environment in F ellsmere. The two boys have lived in one place their whole lives so there is a period of adjustment, but they are doing really w ell," Mr. Lehnhardt said. Thandi is the matriarch, the oldest and largest female in the group at about 32 years old. The onsite staff call her the aunt" of the family. Mo yo the other adult female, is just a year or two younger and is the mother of Tufani, 10, and T savo, 5. The large land mammals were recommended to be transferred to the F ellsmere center by the Association of Zoos and A quariums' Elephant S pecies Survival Program, Mr. Lehnhardt said. B ecause the elephants are endangered, the program monitors and manages the elephant population in North American z oos to make sure they are all in healthy social groups. The purpose of the elephant center is to provide excellence in elephant health care and improve the population's longterm viability. In the wild, females and their young live together in large multi-generational biological family groups, with the males leaving once they reach INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A Sebastian woman chose not to accept a plea offer from the state in a case regarding sexual activity between a minor female and an adult female, and the story of her case has made international news. K aitlyn Hunt, 18, of S ebastian, was arrested on Fe b. 16 on two felony counts of lewd and lascivious battery on a child between the ages of 12 and 16. She posted $5,000 bail later that day and was r eleased from jail. Du r ing the past two w eeks however, her family w ent public with her case, using social media tools to spread the word about Ms. H unt's charges and options, and the response from the online community was tremendous, but not enough to cause the state to drop the charges. Ms. Hunt's family's "S top the Hate, Free Kate," campaign page states the r eason the family of the minor, whose name was r edacted in the law enforcement paperwork, is continuing to press charges is because they are against their daughter being in same-sex relationship. The state attorney's office offered Ms. Hunt a plea deal that would have avoided incarceration and the necessity to register as a sex offender, and could have avoided being a convicted felon, but Ms. Hunt r efused and the case will go to trial by jury in July, according to a statement from the office of Bruce C olton, state attorney. The charges against Ms. H unt are statutory rape charges, even though the participants said their sexual activity was consensual, and could result in 15 years in prison and sexual offender status. "C onsent does not matCharged with two felonies, case will go to trial in JulyBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See AT TENTION, A2By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe Elephants arrived at the National Elephant Center in F ellsmere recently. 'Thandi,' one of two adult females, showed her maternal instinct to protect the young males with a short, quick charge at the group, letting us know we were too close. See ELEPHANT, A2 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Overcast, chance of storms; high: 86; low: 72; high tide: 2:11 a.m.; low tide: 8:25 a.m. Saturday: Overcast, chance of storms; high: 84; low: 72; high tide: 3:08 a.m.; low tide: 9:25 a.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy; high: 84; low: 72; high tide: 4:05 a.m.; low tide: 10:23 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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F riday, May 31, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 774561Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard Certi“edOver 20 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery 067423 067216To Whom It May Concern, W e've been advertising in the Hometown News for a long time.We can honestly say that the Hometown News has driven business to our practice.We've tried other publications, b ut the Hometown News gives us the best results for a great price.There is definitely a return for our investment. Tr y Hometown News, you will be pleasantly surprised!! Sincerely, Dr.Louis Roque Riverside DentistryRoque Family Dentistry The New Choice For Advertising THATWORKS! CALL TODAY! Dr.Louis Roque and T eamHometown News Gets Results!Ž9402 N.US Hwy 1 Sebastian 772-589-1140 772-465-5656 1956 41st Street V ero Beach 772-778-1040 Ican't print!" Y ou wouldn't believe how many times I hear that each day. My associates in the technical support field and I get a chuckle over just how many service calls we answer with that problem description "I can't print." The tricky part of it is just how many things could possibly be wrong to cause the issue in the first place. Su re we usually start troubleshooting with the obvious stuff like, "is the printer turned on" or "are the cables connecting the printer to the computer plugged in properly?" B ut most of the time the solution isn't that obvious. And again, there could be a number of reasons why nothing is coming out of the printer. "I can't print!" I don't think people quite understand that when you get a call with a problem description like that you r eally have no idea what you are getting into because, let's face it on the surface it looks easy enough. Just go out there and fix the printer. B ut the reality of it can be much different. Y ou see, there are a ton of things that have to happen r ight in order for a print job to make it from a program to the actual printer. A failure in any number of different places can result in the same thing no printer output. And it often happens without any error message to tell you what could be going wrong. To the end user it looks like a printer issue. Click print and nothing happens? Must be a problem with the printer. U nfortunately, chasing down a printer problem can be a time-consuming and frustrating chore. Let's take a look at some of the things that have to be correct starting from the printer and working back to the computer. Like I said earlier, the first things we usually check are the obvious ones. Is the printer turned on? Is it plugged in? Is there paper loaded properly in the paper tray? These are the questions that we usually ask the end user over the phone and, most of the time, the answers we get are accompanied by heavy sighs. "Y es, it's turned on," and "Y es, it's plugged in." I know these obvious questions can be annoying, but there are times when that is the problem maybe a cable jiggled loose and as annoying as those questions can be, checking there is the first place to start. M ost of the time, however, the problem is somewhere deeper and we may end up having to set up a time to go onsite and have a look. S ometimes the issue is the ink cartridge. If the printer has been sitting there unused for a long period of time, the cartridge may be full but little "ink scabs" have formed over the nozzles, preventing the ink from squirting out, but still r egistering as full. That problem will often manifest itself as blank pages printing or lines appearing throughout the printed document. The fix for that is often a thorough cleaning or, if the cartridge is really old, a fresh ink cartridge. Mo ving our focus away from the printer and to the computer, the next question we ask is, "Can the operating system (usually Windows) even see the printer?" If we take a look at the printer settings in the computer we can tell a lot of things right away. If the operating system can't "see" the printer, then it may show up as "grayed out" and you may have documents queued up waiting for the print device to come back online. For that, you usually have to dig a little deeper and check what ports the computer is trying to use and sometimes switch the ports around to get it to work. I actually see that issue quite frequently. S ometimes the "default printer" settings have been changed to a non-existent or virtual" printer, causing any print jobs not to be r outed properly. The solution is to set the correct printer to the default. There can be many, many more reasons why a print job doesn't make it to the printer, ranging from driver problems to issues relating to the program that you are trying to print from. The point of this week's column was to illustrate that most of the time you have to dig a little deeper most solutions to common computer problems are not as obvious as they initially appear. Sean McCa rt hy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)What to do when you can't print a document COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY ter when it comes to a 14y ear-old victim," said I ndian River County Sheriff Deryl Loar. Another state law, dubbed "Romeo and Juliet," could help Ms. Hunt avoid the sex offender label because of the closeness in age between Ms. Hunt and the minor female. Ms. Hunt's attorneys, Juli a and Joseph H. Graves, described their client as "courageous," and said their focus will be to fight for Ms. Hunt's life. S heriff Loar said the female minor and her parents came to the sheriff's office to file a complaint and the subsequent investigation led to Ms. Hunt's arrest. A ccording to police r eports, Ms. Hunt began dating an unnamed girl in No vember 2012 and began a sexual relationship shortly thereafter. At the time, Ms. Hunt was 18 and the other girl was 14. S heriff Loar said it was a sign of the times when the social media firestorm put Indian River C ounty in the limelight for this case. The allegations that this case is being prosecuted because it was because it was a same-sex couple are not true, he said. "I f it was an 18-year-old male and a 14-year-old girl, it would have been prosecuted the same way," he said.AttentionF rom page A1their teenage years and puberty. "T ufani is just now r eaching the age where he is starting to push back against the leadership of his mother and aunt, and he will soon need to be separated from them, making the move to F ellsmere very timely and appropriate," Mr. Lehnhardt said. Right now there aren't any more planned elephant arrivals, but in the future, another small family group could be brought to Fellsmere to join Thandi's family group. There are also currently no plans to breed elephants at the facility, but if the species survival program directors r ecommended it, the center could facilitate breeding. "I n these first couple of w eeks the elephants are enjoying the forest-y' areas of the pastures more than the plains,'" Mr. Lehnhardt said. "And they don't really like the oranges, but they really like the orange trees." F or more information about the National Elephant Center,visit www.nationalelephantcenter.org. ElephantF rom page A1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerTsavo' a 5-year-old male African elephant, sticks close to the adult females at the National Elephant Center Wednesday, May 22.

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Sebastian River High School honored for work on athletic fields SEBASTIAN Sebastian River High School was r ecently selected as a winner of the Fields of Excellence Award by Pioneer Athletics. Established in 1997, the F ields of Excellence Award program honors outstanding athletic fields and the hardworking field crews who diligently maintain them. S ebastian River High School will receive a certificate of recognition and a F ields of Excellence banner that they can proudly display at their winning field. C olleges, universities, high schools and park and r ecreation departments from all over the United S tates submitted photographs, letters of recommendation and application forms describing their institutions detailed athletic field maintenance program. A rigorous judging process yielded 73 winners from a pool of 270 applicants, with two athletic fields selected as winners. Pioneer understands that excellence in athletic field maintenance goes unrecognized and often, unappreciated. The Fields of Excellence Award program has honored over 605 athletic fields from around the country since its creation. Pioneer is the nation's leading manufacturer of athletic field marking paint and equipment used throughout North America. The League of Women Voters of Florida has endorsed a proposed amendment to F lorida's Constitution that would protect hundreds of thousands of acres of land needed to ensure the state's clean water supply and wildlife habitat for generations to come. At least 683,000 petitions, signed and verified by the S upervisors of Elections, are needed to get the Water and Land Legacy proposal on the 2014 ballot. The amendment would dedicate one-third of the existing documentary stamp tax, which is paid when real estate is sold, to r estore the Everglades, protect drinking water sources and revive the state's historic commitment to protecting natural lands and wildlife through the Florida Forev er Program. The amendment would provide more than $5 billion for water and land conserv ation in Florida over the next 10 years without any tax increase. It would take effect in 2015 and expire in 2035. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water SpecialistsŽ Certified Water SpecialistsŽGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? RENTAL GUARANTEE RENTAL GUARANTEERent All-Rites exclusive Technology for 6 months... love it? Buy it! 100% of rent goes toward purchase OR All-Rite will pick it upNO QUESTIONS ASKED. OR... OR... All-Rite Water Conditioning A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e r r C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n i i n n n n n g g g g g g g g A A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r r r r r r r C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i i i i i i i i i i i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n i i i i i i i i i i i i n n n n n n n n n n n n n n g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g Wa ter Softeners € Conditioners € Re“ ners € Drinking Water Systems Pool Supplies € Salt & Salt Alternative €Commercial & Residential T une-Up Special Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check SettingsWith this coupon. Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.6/30/1360lb. Bag of Salt Delivered with Tune-Up SpecialWith this coupon.Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Expires 6/30/13.067318Sebastian772-589-9166V ero Beach772-569-5187Ft. Pierce772-595-9988 067332SILVER € 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 RoundSe Habla Espaol772-563-0668Ve ro Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD TRINITY TOWERSOverlooking beautiful downtown Melbourne650 & 700 East Strawbridge Avenue € Downtown Melbourne321-723-7512 €TTY 1-800-955-8771067424 € Sponsored by HolyTrinity Episcopal Church of Melbourne € Professionally Managed by SPM LLCSenior Living At Its Finest!The Right Lifestyle! The Right Location! The Right Price!T rinity Towers is the perfect apartment community for active adults 62+ who want to experience carefree living at affordable prices.Come home and be part of our family!€ Newly Renovated Community Center € Card Room € Movie Viewing Area € Library € Fitness Center € On-site Service Coordinator € Laundry facilities on each floor € 24-Hour maintenance € Emergency Call System € Pet Friendly € Public Transportation Graduation is a time to look both forward and backThey start as little babies. There they are, lying all helpless with their eyes closed tight, dreaming their dreams about nothing. Then y ou reach for them, and ever so gently pick them up and cradle them close so you can smell their special baby scent. Their eyes slowly open, they smile and reach out with their little hands and squeeze your finger so tight you can feel it in your heart. F ast forward now to their first day of school. They are dressed in their best clothes, hair neatly combed, and they are absolutely terrified. B ut what they feel is nothing compared to what is coursing through you. So you walk them to class, meet their teacher, sit with them a short while then quietly make y our way out of the classr oom and back to your car, trying your best not to cry. And failing. No w, as teenagers, their days are spent sleeping, school and hanging out with their friends. There's no time for the family what with friends, work and all those after-school activities. Y ou give them chores: make them clean their room, make their bed, do laundry and even cook a little. They complain loudly how unfair it all is. But they don't yet r ealize you're not making them do chores so they'll stay home. You're making them do chores so they'll know what to do when they leave. No w it's Graduation Day. The invitations have been sent, the relatives are in town and the cap and gown are hanging neatly in the closet waiting for that important w earing. It 's time to wake them up so they can get dressed, eat breakfast, meet with the r elatives and then start to prepare for one of the most important moments of their lives. B ut you're standing in the shadows of the doorway of their room. There they are, lying all helpless with their eyes closed tight, dreaming their dreams about nothing. Then you reach for them and ever so gently shake them awake, and at that moment for just one instant you can smell their special baby scent. Then their eyes slowly open, and their smile squeezes you so tight you can feel it in your heart. This is everyone's special time. Enjoy it to the fullest. And Graduates: as you walk down the aisle to accept y our diploma, realize that although your parents are watching you take this important step, they are also thinking about the times you took your first ones. Cherish this moment, everyone. Da wn Krebs is an associate managing editor of the H ometown News and can be re ached at dkrebs@hometownnewsol.com. ASSOCIATE MANAGING EDITORDA WN KREBS Science program connects students, robotics, Space StationTREASURE COAST M assachusetts Institute of T echnology, the National Ae r onautics and Space A dministration, and the F lorida Afterschool Network have partnered with four F lorida school districts to participate in the Synchronized Position Hold, Engage, R eorient Experimental S atellites Zero Robotics C ompetition. This fun and flexible fivew eek summer program, beginning June 17, brings together 10 teams of middle school students from Breva r d, Indian River, Orange and St. Lucie counties. The teams will work with program staff, mentors and prominent scientists to learn about programming, r obotics and space engineering while gaining hands-on experience working with and programming SPHERES, which are bowling-ball sized spherical satellites used inside the I nternational Space Station to test instructions for spacecraft performing flight and docking maneuvers. C ulminating in a tournament at the Kennedy Space C enter, each team's SPHERE will "battle" for spots to operate on the International Sp ace Station. At the end of the summer, participants will get to see their SPHERES in space via a live feed and communicate with Space S tation astronauts. The programs selected to participate in the Zero R obotics Summer SPHERES Pr ogram have demonstrated a commitment to including innovative Science, Technology, Engineering and M athematics curriculum in their summer programs," said Larry Pintacuda, CEO of the Florida Afterschool N etwork. "Afterschool and summer programming provide the ideal environment for students to engage in hands-on experiments that complement what they learned during the school y ear. These kids are going to have a wonderful and exciting summer." "G ov ernor Rick Scott has been very focused on increasing awareness about the importance of STEM subjects and careers," said F lorida Commissioner of E ducation Dr. Tony Bennett. "B y providing students with the opportunity to build r elationships with experts in the field and learn in a team-oriented environment, students will discover the wonderful possibilities of working in the science and technology community." The Zero Robotics Summer SPHERES program is a continuation of the programming that was made available in 2010 through NASA's Summer of Innovation Grant Program. The pilot was implemented for three years in the Boston area, and the program now has multiple locations around the country, including California, Florida, Georgia, Idaho and Massachusetts. Zero Ro botics is led by MIT's Space Systems Labor atory, which originally designed the SPHERES satellites, with partners Top C oder, the Massachusetts Afterschool Partnership, and Aurora Flight Sciences, and with the sponsorship of the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space, the Defense Advanced R esearch Projects Agency, and NASA. F or more information about the SPHERES program,visit www.myfan.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com W omen voters endorse amendmentF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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F riday, May 31, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News T AX TIMEAGAIN!553 27th AVE. SW. VERO BEACHCall today for an appointment772-257-0070 Personal Tax Self Employment Tax Business Corporate Tax Immigration forms ITIN Applications LLC, Corporation, DBA Notary Certied Signing Agent ~067319HABLAMOSESPANOLFull Service Accounting for your personal & business needs35 YEARSSERVINGTHECOMMUNITY 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 062097F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES6/30/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable P auls GunsBUY € SELL € TRADE772-581-0640774548LICENSED AND INSUREDMost Popular Models in Stock Most Ammo & Magazines in stock!Open Monday thru Friday 10am to 6pm Saturday 10am to 2pm9090 North US Hwy 1 € Sebastian(1/4 Mile North of Rt 510) P auls GunsCONCEALED WEAPON PERMIT CLASSES GIVEN CALL FOR MORE INFO. 774550The 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 quali“cations.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 774551On The Corner of US Hwy 1 and Schumann Drive Sebastian772-228-8956F or The True Cigar AficionadoS pecializing In High-End, Aged, Collectable & Commemorative Cigars 067417 067389 Are you represented by a T.V.or Billboard lawyer? Is your lawyer pushing you to settle your case? Does your lawyer actually try cases in the courtroom? Is your lawyer a Board Certified Civil Trial Lawyer? Louis BuckŽ Vocelle, Jr, Paul R. BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers772-562-8111V ocelle &Berg, LLP € 3333-20thStreet € Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact: SERIOUS INJURIES We are looking for the Best & the Brightest We offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401k plan. Send a resume to Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug test ADVERTISING SALES ADVERTISING SALES 774641 Family Owned &OperatedMaxwell&SonsPlumbingCOMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL920 Truman St., Sebastian ~ Retail Store &Showroom772-589-1630#CFC026551 24 HOUREMERGENCY SERVICE SERVICE CALLS $90/HR + PARTS40 gal Rheem W/H $650 installed067378€ Drain Cleaning € Video Inspection € Lift Stations € Backflow € Water HeatersMaxwell & Sons Plumbing€ Kitchen &Bath Remodeling € Water Softeners € Pumps € Fixture Replacement A mission to remove abuse in the home,schoolMembers of the Indian River County Citizens Advisory Support Group gathered on a corner in Gifford Wednesday, May 22 to raise a wareness about abusive behavior. Domestic violence in the home and bullying in the school system are among the most destructive behavior s that need to be addressed. The group was formed in January 2012. Passing drivers honked their horns in support as speakers preached non-v iolence over loud speakers. F or more information, call (772) 563-3045. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF reddie Wollfork, Gifford Youth Activities Center Director of Public Relations, lets passing motorists know it's alright to get help for abusive behavior. Deidra Ausby, IRC Citizens Advisory Support Group, group leader, greets passing motorists with signs of support against abusive behavior.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCarolyn Norton of Vero Beach shows her support for steps to stop bullying in Indian River County during a rally in Gifford May 22. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRickey Smith's daughter Shaunice Smith was killed December 14, 2011 during a domestic violence dispute, joined anti-bullying rally in Gifford Wednesday, May 22.

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Fa t al motorcycle crashS ebastian police responded and investigated a fatal motorcycle crash that took place at 2:55 a.m. on May 13. The incident was a single vehicle crash involving no other vehicles or persons other than the operator of the motorcycle. The operator was identified as William E. Wells, 69, of S ebastian. R eports state the motorcycle was traveling northbound in the 1300 block of Louisiana Av enue, when Mr. Wells did not negotiate a right curve, crossing the southbound lane and impacting a utility pole. The investigation is ongoing.Juveniles arrested for armed burglaryAt 8 p.m. on May 13, Indian River County deputies r esponded to the scene of a burglary in the 4600 block of 47th Court. While there, they heard voices behind the home. A path behind the home led deputies three teenagers as well as the stolen property, two 15 years old and one 13 y ears old. R eports state that two of the teenagers ran and were apprehended in less than a minute. The 13-year-old was found to have a .22-caliber handgun in the waistband of his pants. The three youths, Derquan M. Robinson, Chauncey D. Br yant and Deshawn J. Marshall were arrested and charged with armed burglary of a dwelling, grand theft and r esisting an officer without violence. Additionally, Mr. M arshall was charged with carrying a concealed firearm. Home invasion ends in two arrestsA few minutes before midnight on May 14, the Indian River County Sheriff's Office r eceived a short 911 call from a victim of a home invasion in the 1400 block of 23rd Avenue in Vero Beach. D eputies went to the home and interviewed the two victims. The reports state one of the victims recognized one of the suspects. Using that information, law enforcement went to the suspect's apartment, where after a phone conversation, Justin K alinowski surrendered. It was soon found that the second suspect, Demetrius S nell, was also a resident at the same apartment complex, and law enforcement was found and taken into custody. B oth men were charged with armed home invasion r obbery, false imprisonment and aggravated battery with a firearm. Mr. Snell has the additional charged of possession of a firearm by a convicted felon and violation of probation.Burglar drops evidence, leads detectives to his houseOn May 15, detective from the Indian River County S heriff's Office searched the home of burglary suspect M ichael Sherman, 25, who lives in the 6400 block of 55th Square in Vero Beach. R eports show detectives investigated a burglary where several items, including loose change, was reported stolen. The detectives located several coins outside the victim's home and realized they formed a trail that lead to the home of the suspect. Mr. Sherman led investigators to the stolen property in his home and his back yard. He was arrested and charged with armed burglary. The investigation remains active as law enforcement believes additional suspects are likely involved. If anyone has any information,they are urged to call D etective Joe Abollo at (772) 978-6189 or Treasure Coast Crime Stoppers at (800) 2738477.The case number is 2013-75950.Flare found on beachOn May 16, a beachgoer r eported seeing a gray box approximately two feet long in the surf near the 13000 block of A1A in the north part of Indian River County. The box reportedly had a warning sticker saying it contained phosphorus and directing anyone who finds it to call law enforcement. W ith assistance from officials from Patrick Air Force B ase, it was found the item was a phosphorus flare used by the U.S. Navy in search and rescue training exercises. While flares normally completely burn, this one did not and floated to shore. The flare was removed by members of the U.S. Air Fo rc e from Patrick AFB. A search of the area did not re veal any additional devices.Boat capsizes at Sebastian InletOn the morning of May 18, a small vessel carrying three people capsized while in an area southeast of the Sebastian Inlet known as the Monster Hole. The report states one of the boaters was able to swim to shore. The other two ere rescued from the water by the I ndian River County Sheriff's Office Marine Unit. All three we re treated at the scene and appeared to be suffering from exhaustion. Assistance was given by the U nited States Coast Guard, the Indian River Fire Department Marine Unit and the Br evard County Sheriff's helicopter. Arrests listed were made from May 14 to May 21,2013Sebastian Police Department James Russell Cooley, 49, of 1125 Coverbrook Lane, Sebastian, was charged with being a fugitive from justice.Ve ro Beach Police Department Ernest Boyd Hayes, 42, of 1422 16th St., Vero Beach, was charged with felony battery with a prior conviction. Joshua M.Christman, 30, of 605 30th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with four counts of aggrav ated assault, battery, driving under the influence, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana. Norman Andrew Hendrickson, 59, of 1870 37th St., Vero Beach, w as charged with aggravated assault and domestic violence battery. Ashley Kramer, 47, of 1514 N. Florida Ave., Tampa, was charged with battery of a law enforcement officer and disorderly intoxication. Brent MacKae Atwell, 19, of 454 11th Square Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with thirddegree grand theft and burglary of a structure. Kevin Anthony Hughes, 18, of 485 18th St., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft and burglary of a structure. Stephen Andrew Martin, 45, of 2004 15th St., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Jeremiah Gonzalez, 18, of 1116 13th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with thirddegree grand theft and burglary of a structure Rolando Antonio Lopez, 28, of 1225 26th St., Apt.7, Vero Beach, w as charged with sexual battery and domestic violence battery. James Robert Raymond, 53, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of aggrav ated assault.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Robert Vaughn Heath, 19, of 8866 24th St., Vero Beach, was charged with felony criminal mischief, assault of a law enforcement officer and resisting arrest without violence. Anthony Wayne Parks, 40, of 1870 38th St., Vero Beach, was charged with habitual driving while license suspended. Ashley Lynelle Waddell, 28, of 8756 100th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with fraudulent use of a credit card and receiving money or goods obtained by fraudulent use of a credit card. Markeria Roshawn Hillsman, 26, of 4241 38th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and driving while license suspended with knowledge. Justin Michael Kalinowski, 23, of 2340 10th Road S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with home invasion robbery, false imprisonment and aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Mary Elizabeth Leveritt, 43, of 4957 Corsica Square, Vero Beach, w as charged with felony criminal mischief and failure to leave information after a crash. James Coley Moore, 31, of 868 29th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Demetrius Lamar Snell, 24, of 2340 10th Road Southwest, Apt. 313, Vero Beach, was charged with home invasion robbery, false imprisonment, aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, and possession of a firearm, ammunition or an electric device by a convicted felon. Melissa Jane Thompson, 38, of 882 Dolores St., Sebastian, was charged with possession of alpraz olam. Nicholas Webb Danforth, 47, of 4260 Garden Terrace East, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine, dealing in stolen property, organized fraud and giving false ownership or identification information to a pawnbroker. Kevin Eugene Hart, 46, of 8040 134th St., Sebastian, was charged with failure to appear in court on charges of driving while license suspended. Rone Lennard Jackson, 35, of 4440 26th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana. Bryan Kenneth Lynch, 21, of 1056 35th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property, armed burglary of a dwelling, structure or conve y ance and carrying a concealed w eapon. Michael Philip Sherman, 25, of 6418 55th Square, Vero Beach, w as charged with grand theft, dealing in stolen property and burglary. Charles Edward Stokes, 26, of 4855 32nd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and marijuana with intent to sell and tampering with or destroying evidence. Shawn Levette Ausby, 40, of 4480 34th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with trafficking in a controlled substance and misdemeanor charges of criminal mischief, driving while license suspended with knowledge, two counts of possession of marijuana and driving while license suspended. Steven Lee Barfield, 39, of 1860 15th St., Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Robert James Dillon, 42, of 925 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer. Norman Andrew Hendrickson, 59, of 1870 37th St., Vero Beach, w as charged with domestic violence aggravated assault and domestic violence battery. Rigoberto Jose Nodal, 27, of 1275 32nd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling, possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon, grand theft of a firearm and grand theft. Michael John Ammons, 30, of 6456 48th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with three counts of dealing in stolen property. Ernest Raymond Hubler, 21, of 8835 104th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with three counts of dealing in stolen property. Kevin Martin, 49, of 1286 21st St.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with battery of a person older than 65. Antonio Latayio Jennings, 40, of 110 Dahl Ave., Sebastian, was charged with sale and possession of cocaine and fleeing and eluding. Lakiesha Marie Anderson, 20, of 6570 86th St., Sebastian, was charged with tampering with a witness and battery. Jacob Brennan Baker, 24, of 3520 N.Florida Ave., Lakeland, w as charged with two counts of giving false information to a pawn broker and two counts of dealing in stolen property. Alexandra Lasell Bergstrom, 24, of 300 Harbour Drive, Apt. 105A, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of morphine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Laura Lynn Bowdin, 50, of 1010 66th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended. Diane Carol Conrad, 53, of 2666 12th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of diazepam and driving while license suspended. Heather Lynn Dubey, 25, of 591 13th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with felony petty theft. Russell Allen Scott, 22, of 2760 41st Ave., North, St.Petersb urg, was charged with dealing in stolen in property and giving f alse information to a pawn broker. Matthew Cody Bardtke, 20, of 306 10th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse. Jason Lawrence Puzacke, 35, of 3077 S.E.Guitt Circle, Port St. Lucie, was charged with habitual driving while license suspended.Florida Highway Patrol Samuel Christopher Hunter, 20, of 3101 Josie Billie Ave., Hollywood, was charged with possession of marijuana and amphetamines and use or display of a weapon during commission of a felony. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 T rust your mental health to qualified professionalsWith all the different levels of stress going on in everyday life, from work to kids to relationships, it can be difficult to f ind and keep a healthy balance between it all. Thats where Tina Giambanco and Carl Hayden, owners of the Counseling Center in Indian River, can help. The duo are both registered mental health counselor interns, and seeing a need to help people right where they live, they teame d up and opened a center in the Pelican Shoppes in Sebastian in January 2013. As members of state and national mental health counseling associations, they now have the ability to offer another choice for t he client who didnt want to pay the high price for a private practice or be one of many in a crowded waiting room at a community health clinic. Their practice comb ines the best of both „ a quiet, smaller facility that offers reasonable fees and a free consultation. Their reasoning is simple: the needs of the client are their utmost priority. We offer a tailor-made treatment plan for each individual,Ž said Ms. Giambanco. We want each client to be treated with respec t while helping them with issues they cant overcome on their own.Ž Their services include both individual and group therapy for mental health and addiction issues. Their office is a warm, comfortable place, where the client can feel supported while establishing peace of mind. They have worked with individuals as well as couples and families on a number of issues, including grief, anger and depression. Their group counseling also helps clients learn to manage substance abuse and the problems surrounding addiction. When the client comes to the center, the needs of the client are assessed using a screening protocol that keeps the individual s best interests at heart. From there, a flexible treatment plan is created that can change with the need of the client, enabling the center to help with both short-term and long-term issues. In addition, Ms. Giambanco and Mr. Hayden believe that providing education and resources will help the client learn how to empo wer themselves work through difficult issues. Another element that makes the Counseling Center in Indian River stand out is their willingness to take the counseling to the c lient. For example, they offer small seminars to businesses at the workplace, allowing the employees to remain at work while still benefiting from the seminar. Right now, they are busy building relationships with local medical physicians and other professionals in the community, to let them know of their services. Future plans for the practice include adding more clinicians and accepting different insurances. Their knowledge, passion and caring will help anyone to uncover who they truly are, allowing them to find the balance to lead a meaningful life. The Counseling Center in Indian River is located at 9436 N. U.S. 1 in Sebastian in the Pelican Shoppes. It is open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Ms. Giambancos license number is IMH10563, and Mr. Haydens license number is IMH9916.For more information, call (772) 581-4790 or go online www.counselingcenterir.com. IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT 067211Helping You to Balance Body, Mind and Spirit MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.774549€ VARIETY OF CLASSES: SPINNING,KICKBOXING,SALSA/DANCEZUMBA,KARATE,YOGA,PILATESSTEP,SCULPTING,STRENGTH€STATE-OF-THE-ART CARDIO EQUIPMENT €RESISTANCE EQUIPMENT €TANNING €CHILDCARE AVAILABLE3Months$9900+Tax +Tax 774682V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE Police report Editor'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. Police briefs

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZE ISWORTH$200! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 065945WIN$200 WIN$200This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Safe Space gets assistanceOn April 3, members of the Orchid Island Golf & Beach Club hosted the 1 1th annual Family 5K Walk/Run for Charity, which supported SafeSpace, a local nonprofit organization and the only domestic violence outreach center on the Treasure Coast. Yesterday, members of the committee presented the proceeds of the 5K to SafeSpace in the amount of $4,100. Funds from this event will provide support for the organization's shelters, as well as its outreach and advocacy programs. F rom left: General Manager Rob T ench, Director of Fitness & Wellness Denise Duda, Chairman of the Fitness Committee Sam Rotondi, and SafeSpace Director of Development Art Ciasca.Photo courtesy of The Firefly Group On teachersMy child is in public school. What's my struggle? Hoping he'll get a teacher who finds favor with the administration so there aren't too many behavioral students in his class. Why? Because there are few consequences for the behavioral student today. One would think the behavioral (using the politically correct term here) student would be sent home to lessen interruptions in the classroom and be disciplined by the parent. If mom or dad have to interrupt their day, maybe the student will be less likely to interrupt the classroom. I can tell you it doesn't happen at our school. What about y our school? And how exactly do you think this affects the morale of our teachers?What's a kid to do?What happens to the average kid who tries to stay focused instead of being entertained by the teacher's attempts to discipline Mr. or Miss Troublemaker? Does anyone win? So let's see, what are our teachers paid to do? Ba by -sit, discipline, teach, counsel and console. He y, I've got an idea. Why don't we let the teachers teach and see if the administration can deal with the students and parents of behavioral students. If we can do that, maybe we won't have to worry about pupil achievement and teacher compensation. Pa r ents and grandparents, I strongly urge you to visit y our student's school and more specifically, your student's classroom. You are your child's only advocate. Let's keep the focus where it belongsNowhere clean to sitThis rant is about the very unsightly conditions at the fishing pier under our beautiful bridge going across the I ndian River. There are many benches to sit on, but they are used for cleaning fish. What a picturesque spot to relax and enjoy the scenery without any place to sit.Stop rumors before they startR umors in a small town can be highly entertaining for some and worrisome for others. Too bad for you if you believe any rumor. A rumor can be started by anyone, true or false. Half true, half false or highly embellished. W ebster's dictionary definition of a rumor is unsubstantiated facts, which means without confirmation of the truth. So before you spread information about others you might go back to the source and get their side of the story. It most likely will be very different than the rumor! A story of an incident may have as many sides as there are people involved. A story can also be missing a few facts (if someone is hiding their little secret). And certainly, like my friend, who'll embellish, enhance and improve a story through exaggeration to make it better, others will do the same. And, however many people this rumor feeds through, the facts can become that much more skewed (a slanting position) to their benefit. So before you know it, "that someone" has murdered, r aped, pillaged, done the worst anyone could imagine, when, indeed, none of this has even happened. B ut it has put fear into you and most often there's something else that's true that doesn't even make the story, like the person who started the rumor is actually the awful human being. M ost human beings are becoming lower and lower on the evolutionary chain because of the way they think of others. So take rumors with a grain of salt. If y ou weren't there to observe what happened, you'll have no idea of the truth in a rumor. Ask questions like, what did you do to create such behavior in others? Some people pretend they are so innocent, when they're not. Y ou are actually showing your ignorance if you participate in a rumor. Uneducated people are the easiest to brainwash with rumors, along with people who live with fear and hatred of others. You can see people living in fear. This will be a slow death from the stress. So if you want to evolve into a higher intelligence, don't get involved with rumors. Don't believe it if it sounds too awful to be true. Do your homework.Who's to blame?This week I had the opportunity to sit and watch some cases being conducted over the welfare of children in the county. I was shocked and confused as to what I saw. All this time I thought that with all the children being abandoned, abused, neglected, and murdered under the care of D epartment Of Children and Families the agency was to blame. I, like a lot of others in the community, felt that DCF was not doing their job by looking out for the welfare of the children. I thought that somehow if we fixed the department, many children could be saved and if they had been more vigilant, many children would have not suffered at the hands of the ones who were supposed to love them. After sitting all day in the Juvenile Court watching quietly, I discovered something very disturbing. DCF is not totally to blame and maybe not to blame at all. I watched defense attorneys for the parents argue how the children should be returned to parents with no regard for the children or what was best for them. These are parents who have been free of drugs only a few weeks, out of jail for only a short periods of time, and some who were still on drugs and could not get treatment because of their refusal to quit the drugs they were getting from "Doctors," and I use this term lightly as most were getting their drugs from pain clinics (pill mills). What I saw next was so disturbing that I thought I was in a dream. The magistrate who provided over the proceedings seemed to be angry at every little thing DCF said or objected to. As DCF and the Guardian ad litem representatives, whose job it is to watch out for the children, objected to defense attorney's motions to reunite the children with the parents until the parents could show that they could care for their children safely, the magistrate seemed to be a defense attorney for the parents and not looking out for the children's best interest. There was no evidence provided by the parents that they had truly straightened up their lives and were ready to r esponsible parents. None! One mother was even caught in a lie and this magistrate just seemed to overlook that fact. After that day, I have a new reality about our system and believe that if these people we put over the welfare of our children are not listened to, how can we expect to see anything other than what we read in the papers? These are truly the children lost. They have no hope of a better life as long as we leave these people in charge, and when we do give them someone to watch over them, the magistrates, judges and others with the power cannot be allowed to tie their hands. So next time you see a headline where a child is found dead at the hands of someone who loved them or a child so neglected that their eyes show the emptiness of their souls, don't assume DCF has failed them. Maybe the blame needs to be placed at the doorstep of the one who is truly at fault.A plea made to drivers to stop being in such a rushThe speeding and the red light and stop-sign running drivers are out of control lately. Hey, what's your hurry? Yo u' re already here. U nfortunately, the county sheriff's department, when I called them, has told me it is too expensive for them to set up speed traps anymore. Don't they at least get some of the income from tickets? M ostly, I wish to plead with aggressive or hurried drivers: P lease don't try to change the clock with your speedometer. In reality, speeding and running red lights and stop signs won't get you where you're going much sooner than by obeying the lights and signs. R eally, and you won't waste gas and risk lives.Driving 101F or merging onto the expressway: as the ramp straightens into the acceleration lane, speed up. Tr y to adjust your speed so that you can move into traffic when you reach the end of the acceleration lane. Me r ge into traffic when you can do so safely. You must Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail newsfp@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Tr easure Coast Food B ank is outraged by the House Agriculture Committee's vote to slash spending on the S upplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) by $21 billion. Tr easure Coast Food B ank and other local charities are already stretched very thin trying to keep up with increased need as families in our state continue to feel the impact of the recession. C uts to SNAP, or food stamps, would be devastating to our community, and charities like ours cannot make up the difference. There is no question these cuts to SNAP will take food from the refrigerators and kitchen tables of vulnerable low-income families who have not felt r elief from the recession. N ationally, two million people will lose benefits entirely, 210,000 kids will lose access to free school meals and another 850,000 households will see their benefits cut by an average of $90 per month. These cuts come on top of across-the-board cuts for all SNAP beneficiaries beginning in November that will lower benefits by about $25 for a family of three. That may not seem like much to you or me, but for a family scraping by it matters a lot. O ur country has a long history of caring for those in need, and on the Tr easure Coast, we share that responsibility. That basic American value of caring for our neighbors is at the core of every volunteer moment and every donation given. But the need is too great for charity. We need a strong federal commitment to SNAP and other hunger r elief programs. SNAP spending will constrict automatically as our economy recovers and people go back to work. B ut many on the Treasure C oast have not felt the benefit of any recovery. We need to ensure that families who have fallen on hard times can still put food on the table. Pulling SNAP benefits from lowincome families at a time when the need for food assistance has never been greater is cruel and shortsighted. Tr easure Coast Food B ank serves 107,880 people each week, an increase of 156 percent since 2010, largely due to increased need through the recession. Food bank clients include households that have too much income or assets to qualify for SNAP but still struggle to feed their families, as well as SNAP participants whose benefits are inadequate to get them through the month. SNAP benefits average less than $1.50 per person per meal, and more than 90 percent of benefits are spent by day 21 of the month, leaving many families to turn to local charities to make ends meet. SNAP is targeted at our most vulnerable: 76 percent of SNAP households include a child, elderly person or disabled person, and 91 percent of benefits go to households with gross income at or below 100 percent of the poverty line. D eficit reduction is an important national priority, but it must not be undertaken with disregard to our national values and it must not come at the expense of our most vulnerable. On behalf of Tr easure Coast Food Bank, I urge our local House R epresentatives: Representative Patrick Murphy, R epresentative Bill Posey and Representative Tom R ooney to oppose cuts to SNAP in the House Farm B ill and to work to restore the cuts on the House floor. J udy Cruz is the CEO of Tr easure Coast Food Bank.T reasure Coast Food Bank opposes cuts CEO OF TREA SURE COA ST FOOD BANKJUDY CRUZ Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2013, 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. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Senior Account Manager W ill Gardner . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Dawn Krebs . . . . . . . .. .Associate Editor Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See R ANTS, A7

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Last week there were blue skies and a few rainclouds outside, but inside the Indian River County emergency operations center there was a whirlwind of activity. Local emergency responders participated in a statewide drill for a mock hurricane to practice administrative response to a disaster. On May 23, members of the media were invited to participate and observe some of the exercise. M ock Hurricane Kirk impacted Indian River C ounty and approximately 5,000 residents sought r efuge in evacuation shelters, and several major r oads and bridges were closed in the exercise. Assistant Chief Brian Burkeen, public information officer of the Indian River C ounty Fire Rescue, along with other public information officers from the area, described how they share the most up-to-date information during an emergency. The Vero Beach Police D epartment, the Indian River County Sheriff's Office, the Florida Forest Se r vice and Indian River C ounty emergency services all have public Facebook pages where they post important information if there is electricity, Mr. Burkeen said. C ounty fire rescue and the F lorida Forest Service also have Twitter feeds where information can be broadcasted in real time, he said. If there is a loss of power, the emergency operations center can still operate, and volunteer HAM radio operators are on hand to help with communication, as they we re in the 2004 hurricanes, Mr. Burkeen said. As part of the exercise, the F acebook page for the emergency services division kept the public updated on the mock hurricane, and invited people to write and describe what their response to such a storm would be, he said. I nstead of isolating the exercise to just administrators, individuals from the community were able to participate in the event by calling a mock dispatch center with scripted needs so the people on the receiving end could practice how to handle them. An involved and prepared community is a resilient community," said Joan Rivera of the Indian River C ounty health department. F or more information about the Indian River E mergency Services department,visit www.irces.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 067213 New Name For An Experienced PartnershipŽY our Complete Auto & Truck Service Center, Foreign & Domestic € Maintenance € Tune-ups € Diesel Service/Repair € Computerized Diagnostics € Transmission Service/Repair € Air Conditioning € Alignments € Tires Honesty and Quality, We Promise BothŽ PICKUP & DROP OFF AV AILABLE 10% OFFPurchase of $50 or moreEXP. 6/30/13 774597 067392 BusinessEmergency officials, volunteers practice hurricane drillMaria Resto, Indian River County Emergency Management Radiological Analyst and Eric Crump, American Red Cross Public Information Officer, update the public information board during a hurricane exercise Thursday, May 23.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Staff and volunteer members of area emergency support services, gathered at the at the Indian River County Emergency Operations Center during a hurricane exercise Thursday, May 23. Cliff Partlow staff photographer By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com yi eld the right-of-way to traffic on the expressway. Y ou cannot always count on other drivers moving ov er to give you room to enter, but do not stop on an acceleration lane unless traffic is too heavy and there is no space for you to enter safely. No w here's the big one: drive in the right lane and pass on the left. If there are three lanes, use the right lane for lower speed driving, the left for passing. If y ou stay in the right lane, watch for cars entering the expressway. Adjust your speed or move into the center lane so they can enter safely. This is straight out of the F lorida Drivers Handbook. If y ou would like to catch up on some reading here is the website; /www.lowestpricetrafficschool.com/ha ndbooks/driver/en. I'm sure that you can get one from your local DMV. I'm hoping that this might clarify the subject. P lease people, open your eyes and exercise your brain a bit by paying attention to everything when y ou are driving. Get off the cell phone, stop eating or balancing y our checkbook, and by all means use your turn signal. We cannot read your mind. I encourage everyone and anyone to read all of the questions on the website.RantsF rom page A6 067379

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VERO BEACH The S enior Resource Association's GoLine Transportation Sy stem will be relocating its main hub. As of June 3, the current hub behind the C ounty Administration Co mplex will be relocated to Pr o Flight Drive at the Vero B each Municipal Airport until a new, permanent hub is constructed on 17th St r eet. In order to accommodate the hub relocation, the following route changes will go into effect on Monday, June 3: Route 1 No bus stop at V illage Beach Market or at A1A and Live Oak Road. Route 3 No bus stop at the 777 Building on 37th St r eet. Route 4 No bus stop at the probation office. The stop will be moved a block north to 16th Street and Old D ixie Highway. Route 4 No bus stop at P ocahontas Park. Route 6 Bus will not double back from Oslo Plaza (W inn Dixie) to the Goodwill and South Point Publix. Those two stops will only be made on Route 6 before the bus gets to Oslo Plaza (Winn D ixie). Route 6 Will service the V ista Royale community. Route 11 Will stop at the new Publix on U.S. 1 and 53rd Street in Gifford. Route 14 Will not stop at the Harvest Food & Outr each. Center. The stop is now on the northbound side of U.S. 1 and 30th Street. If passengers want to reach the Harvest Food & Outr each Center from the main hub, they will now need to take Route 3 to the stop at Orange Blossom. These changes in the r outes have been posted on the buses and at the affected stops. Notifications will also be placed at the current transfer hub behind the C ounty Administration C omplex advising the riders at that location to walk to the Health Department and take Route 3 to the new temporary hub location. F or more information,call the transit facility at (772) 569-0903. F riday, May 31, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 067326 067328Exp 6/30/13 €New Patients OnlyEXP.6/30/13 WHOLEHEAD FOILS $5 OFFShellacExpires 6/30/13 Expires 6/30/13 Expires 6/30/13 $5 OFFCOLORand cutGIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE 062093$10 OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon CATCH YOUR DREAMSNe w & Used Items € Psychic Reader 741 Sebastian Blvd € Suite 3, Sebastian, FL 32958772-581-9998Ca tc hYourDreams@att.netHO URSMo nday €Tuesday € Wednesday 10:00am 4:00pm ursday Closed Fr iday € Saturday 10:00am 4:00pm / Sunday ClosedPs yc hic Reader Also Available A er Hours Ma r ie € 772-633-0318 774542 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. HWY1 €VEROBEACH774546PAR TS & SERVICEON ALL MAJOR MAKES & MODELSLAWN MOWER &SMALL ENGINEMOORE MOTORS STARTING@$1499 STARTING@$2499 AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR: WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL RIGHT HERE!Ž Call Toll Free 866-778-2009 or (772) 778-20091285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero BeachV isit our website: www.orthocentervb.comComprehensive Orthopaedic Care in Vero Beach774547 € ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT€ ARTHROSCOPY€ TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT€ UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING€ GENERALORTHOPAEDICS€ SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL€ SHOULDERPROBLEMS€ INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 067215 $5.00 OFFCall for Details Children's Home Society of Florida holds annual meetingTREASURE COAST The Children's Home Society of F lorida, Treasure Coast Division, held it's annual meeting for the board of directors on May 16 at PNC Wealth M anagement offices. The evening's highlights included presentations by two of the clients of the Tr ansitional Living Program. J ames, who after many y ears of being homeless and struggling to remain in high school, became a resident of B aines Hall a few months ago. Without the worries of where he will sleep each night and where his next meal will come from, James is able to attend school every day and focus on his schoolwork to obtain his diploma. He is participating in the International Bacculaureatte program, and hopes to study cooking as a passion in the future. James feels that as a "survivor" of homelessness and abandonment, he can help others in need and hopes to do just that in the future stating that "if you love what you do, you will never work a day in your life." James is also president of the Youth Advisory Board, which acts as a liaison between the residents and the staff. D aniel, a former foster care client, moved into the Y outh Transition Center when the living arrangements he had with a friend did not work out. Daniel had a good relationship with his foster families but when y ou turn 18 and are a foster child, the options to continue care for these kids is r emoved completely. Daniel is part of Youth Shine, a group that legislates in Tallahassee for foster care bills that will better serve the y outh in the system. He is also attending IRSC and has successfully transitioned to living on his own in the community. The annual meeting also presented the opportunity for Children's Home Society of Florida to recognize B oard Member Marta Schneider with the prestigious R. David and I. Lorr aine Thomas Child Advocate of the Year Award. Cr eated in 1982 by the late Da ve Thomas, this is the single highest honor CHS bestows upon an individual or organization. The award honors passionate child advocates who have given their time, talent and financial resources in hopes of creating happier tomorrows for children and families suffering today. "As an organization that r epresents our community's most vulnerable children and young adults, we are proud to have strong members of the community on our board who have a heart for our mission," explained E xecutive Director Sabrina Bar nes. The group also heard from Anthony Sudler, chief philanthropy officer from CHS corporate offices in Winter Pa r k. There were prospective new board members as w ell as seasoned members, and time was also spent planning for the coming fundraising year, board r ecruitment and publicity that will help improve the public's knowledge of what the programs offered do for our community. The Children's Home S ociety of Florida Treasure C oast Division, which is one of 15 divisions in Florida, serves nearly 12,000 children and their families each y ear in Indian River, Martin, O keechobee and St. Lucie counties. Children's Home S ociety of Florida is not a government agency and must rely on the support of individuals, civic groups, foundations and businesses for the funds to give children and young adults the opportunity to be safe, healthy and prepared for life. F or more information,call (772) 344-4040 or visit www.chsfl.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Sabrina BarnesChildren's Home Society of Florida's Transitional Living Program clients Daniel and James with Executive Director Sabrina Barnes; Child Advocate of the Year Honoree Marta Schneider; Stephen Bardy, vice president of operations, south region; Treasure Coast Board Chair Kevin Grady; and Anthony Sudler, chief philanthropy officer at the 2013 Annual Meeting. GoLine relocates hub, begins route changesF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com P assengers disembark at a Go Line bus hub.File photo

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Sebastian River Area 062096DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 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 . 9 9 9 9 ALL YOU CAN EAT DINNERS (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJUNE) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! (THRUJUNE)M M o o n n d d a a y y P P o o r r k k ( ( S S l l i i c c e e d d o o r r P P u u l l l l e e d d ) ) $ $ 1 1 0 0 . 9 9 9 9T T u u e e s s d d a a y y S S p p a a r r e e R R i i b b s s $ $ 1 1 3 3 . 9 9 9 9W W e e d d n n e e s s d d a a y y s s C C a a t t “ “ s s h h $ $ 1 1 0 0 . 9 9 9 9S S u u n n d d a a y y s s C C h h i i c c k k e e n n $ $ 8 8 . 9 9 9 9 ( ( A A d d d d $ $ 1 1 f f o o r r A A l l l l W W h h i i t t e e o o r r D D a a r r k k M M e e a a t t ) ) 774580 Dance Fever at Sebastian River HighF rom left, Joelina Schiewer, Eduardo Ramos Brittany Stock, Brittany Diehl and A shley McCullers perform a choreographed dance to Secrets' during the Dance Inclusion Show at Sebastian River High School Wednesday, May 22.Cliff Partlow staff photographerBeach cleanups raise awarenessINDIAN RIVER COUNTY A Vero Beach man is making waves around Florida as he travels raising awareness of the health and cleanliness of one of the state's most v aluable resources, water, and will be in his hometown this weekend. J ustin Riney was born and r aised in Vero Beach and considers the Indian River Lagoon his "splash zone." Over the years, he has developed a passion for protecting the water, both saltwater and fresh, and has created a nonprofit environmental advocacy organization called M other Ocean. On June 1-2, Mr. Riney will host two cleanups and fundraising events promoting his current waterway awareness project, Expedition Florida 500. On June 1, residents are invited to participate in an "O cean Hour" cleanup from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at South B each. Later that day, from 8 p .m. to midnight, a celebration will take place at Blue S tar Wine Bar in Vero Beach. On June 2, another beach cleanup will be held at W aldo's, located at 3150 O cean Drive from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. Immediately following the cleanup will be another celebration from 10 a.m. to noon. E xpedition Florida 500 is a modern-day exploration of F lorida's coastline, waterways and aquatic ecosystem, according to the Mother O cean website. In the same way that Juan P once de Leon explored F lorida 500 years ago, Expedition Florida 500, or XF500, Mr. Riney and others will be documenting and exploring F lorida all this year, but instead of walking on foot or sailing in a ship, Mr. Riney and others, including partners from Quiksilver, Tahoe SUP and Viva Florida 500, will use kayaks, standup paddleboards and more to get around. While the 365-day trip is a celebration of Florida, it is also very much about raising awareness of water pollution. J ust like in Vero Beach, Mr. Riney will be encouraging people at various stops to join him in cleaning up the waterways and adjoining land. Mr. Riney posts photos and updates about his trip using social media such as Facebook and Twitter. To follow Mr.Riney's journey,visit www.facebook.com/xf500 or www.twitter.com/xf500. For more information about Expedition Florida 500,visit www.motherocean.org/xf500 .html. Students of the Sebastian River High School's Exceptional Student Education program gathered together in the school's Auditorium last Wednesday, May 22 for the SRHS Dance Inclusion Show. ESE students along with general education students as mentors, performed before a near full house of parents and friends. A special treat came as the students danced to a choreographed routine by contemporary dancer and director Anna Preston. V ero native paddling around Florida coast to stop in Vero Beach Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJustin Riney, founder and CEO of Mother Ocean, paddled his way into Vero Beach in Oct. 2012 as part of Stand Up for the Indian River Lagoon.' Mr. Riney will be in Vero Beach for a beach cleanup in June as part of Expedition Florida 500. By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Out & about TH ROUGH JU NE 11 Waterlily photo contest at McKee: Adult and youth photo submissions will be accepted through June 11 at the McKee administrative office for the fourth annual contest. Amateur and experienced photographers alike are encouraged to participate. A youth category has been added this year for aspiring photographers age 17 and under. Photos must be of waterlilies photographed at McKee in 2012 or 2013 with film or digital cameras and must measure 8" x 10" in size. Pa r ticipants may submit one photo in each of three style categories: color, black and white, and manipulated. Photos will be displayed for judging at McKee's ninth annual Waterlily Celebration on June 15 from 9 a.m. to noon. F or a complete list of photo contest rules and guidelines, visit www.mckeegarden.org.FRIDAY, MAY 31 SU NDAY, JUNE 2 20th annual Blue Water Open fishing tournament: Captain's meeting held Friday, May 31 registration at 5 p.m.; meeting at 6 p.m. The tournament itself starts June 1 at 6 a.m. Weigh-in runs from 2-5 p.m. Awards, giveawaysCliff Partlow /staff photographerA shley McCullers, gets a hug from Kathy Pfeffer, Exceptional Student Education Department Head, before the Dance Inclusion Show at Sebastian River High School W ednesday, May 22. F rom left, Kathy Pfeffer, Brenda Truesdale and Rochelle Norman, right, help Jesus Garcia out of his wheelchair to join other students during the Dance Inclusion Show at SRHS W ednesday, May 22. Cliff Partlow staff photographer See OUT, B2 S ebastian RiverEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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and raffles will be held Sunday, June 2 from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Captain Butcher's Marina, 1730 Indian River Drive, Sebastian. For more information, visit www.bluewateropen.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE 1 SU NDAY, JUNE 2 Treasure Coast Marine Flea Market & Boat Sale: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Indian River Fairgrounds, 7955 58th A ve., Vero Beach. Nautical and marine related merchandise and services, plus art, seafood, fishing supplies, a marine dŽcor area and a shrimp eating contest. Visit www.FLNauticalFleaMarket.co m for more information. SUNDAY, JUNE 2 IRCHS Dance Showcase 2 01 3: T he Indian River Charter High School presents their annual Dance Showcase at 7:30 p.m. at the Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street. T ickets are $10 per person and are available at the door. The performance will include classical ballet, lyrical, contemporary, musical theater and jazz forms of dancing. For more information, please contact (772) 567-6600. Sunday market and yard sale fundraiser for Kashi Ashram: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 11155 Roseland Road, Sebastian. Furniture, large and small appliances, books, clothing, organic foods, baked goods, brunch, raffles, organic coffees and honey.To donate yard sale items or for pickup, call Asha at (772) 940-3394. To enquire about booths, call Sunanda at (404)308-8392. F or more information, call Swami Krishnabai at (772) 91 3-5184.MONDAY, JU NE 3 Reduced cost spay/neuter event in Vero Beach: T he St. Lucie/Indian River County Chapter of the United Humanitarians will be offering a one day Spay/Neuter Event at Dr. Dan's Animal Clinic in Vero Beach on Monday, June 3. This event is open to all Indian River/St. Lucie pet owners. The rates for this event will be $40 for cats and $60 for dogs. Pets should be at least 4 months old and dogs must weigh between 10 and 40 pounds. This service will include spay or neutering, rabies shot, and nail trimming. Plan to reserve your space early as there is limited space for this event. Services will be provided by reservation only and will need to be booked with the United Humanitarians well in advance of this event. F or more information about the United Humanitarians or to receive an application for this event call (772) 812-5486 or (772) 467-6709, or contact United Humanitarians through email at wcare4animals@gmail.com.TU ESDAY, JUNE4 Headaches and Migraines, A Thing of the P ast' workshop: 6-7 p.m. F ree. Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Natural solutions for stress, sinus and tension headaches, migraines, allergies, and menstrual headaches. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information. National Philanthropy DayAnnual Nominations W orkshop: Held at U.S. Trust, 7 00 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, on the second floor. T his is a free workshop for any Indian River County nonprofit organization interested in nominating an individual or business for this year's National Philanthropy Day Registration and coffee will begin at 8:45 a.m. followed by the workshop from 9-10 a.m. T here is no charge and the workshop is open to all nonprofit organizations. For information, call (772) 4921407 or register online at www.afpindianriver.afpnet.orgTHUR SDAY, JUNE 6 FlickChat: 3 p.m. at the North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (County Road 512). A classic 19 5 0s thriller starring Janet Leigh, Charlton Heston, Orson W elles, Marlene Dietrich, and Zsa Zsa Gabor will be shown. F ree viewing and discussion of the last great 'film noir' of the period. Call (772) 589-1355 for more information or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE 8 Hurricane Preparedness Expo, Home Show: 10 a .m. to 4 p.m. at Indian River Mall in Ve ro Beach, presented by the mall and 93.7 The Breeze for the tenth year. More than 40 vendors are expected this year with products ranging from shutters, generators, roofing and new technology in hurricane preparation. The American Red Cross will sponsor a children's activity zone and be taking donations. Fo r more information, call (772) 770-9404 or email ugunter@simon.com. Beat the Gauntlet:' On June 8, more than 3,000 men and women, ages 14 and older, will test their endurance and determination with the demanding, one-of-a-kind "Beat the Gauntlet" obstacle course and mud run at F ellsmere's Mesa Park. V olunteer drill sergeants will motivate runners as they are sent out in waves, beginning at 9 a.m., through the course, which covers 200 acres and six miles. It consists of an assault obstacle ropes course developed by the Unites States Army, a grueling 1.4mile run through Florida's Natural Preserve and a challenging man-made obstacle course, including ice, water, fire and, of course, tons of mud. All are invited to take the challenge. Finishers receive dog tags as medals, and all are invited to the Beat the Gauntlet After Party, which includes awards for Top Male, T op Female, Top Team (Male), T op Team (Female), Top Team (Mixed), Best Costume, Worst Costume and Top Team Tug of Wa r, barbecue, DJ, bands, beer (21 or older to drink) and a multitude of vendors at Mesa V illage. Parking costs $10, and registration is priced competitively. Visit www.BeatTheGauntlet.com for details.SUNDAY, JUNE 9 Junie B. Jones Stupid Smelly Bus Tour: 2 p.m. at the Children's Store at Vero Beach Book Center. Tenth anniversary of the national tour, which brings first grader Junie B. Jones to life through theatrical performances and a chance to have books stamped with her signature stamp pad. The events are open to the public, and are recommended for children ages 5 and up. Vero Beach will be one of 20 cities visited from May through July. F or a full list of tour cities and events, visit JunieBJones.com. SUNDAY, JUNE 9 FRIDAY, JUNE 14 F riday, May 31, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 0620945675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 8/31/13. Lowest priced entrees will be discounted. Excludes Wine Dinners,Hometown News Gift Certi“cates and other promotions. Excludes Lobster & Rack of Lamb.772.664.4065www.redroastercafe.comBUY ONEGET ONEFREE!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get Second Entre FREE!(Lowest Priced Entres will be discounted)We Cater Your EventsWINEDINNERJUNE10THWeekend SpecialGerman FeastT hurs 5/30 Sat 6/1 062095 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM€ EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF ENJOYTHEBEST GYROONTHE TREASURE COASTFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials 062098Come See The Difference W afflew/2 pieces of meat$4.997 am to 11 am only 5/31/13 6/06/13 € Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 €Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLANDPhilly Subw/Fries &Cole Slaw$5.9911 am-3 pm only 5/31/13 6/06/13€ Must Present Coupon 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM SPANIKOPITAW/SALADTOPPEDWITHFETACHEESEFETA CHEESE WRAPW/FRESHSPINACH, GRILLEDCHICKEN, RA NCHDRESSING, FRESHTOMATOES AN D SIDEOFFRIES GROUPER SICILIANOW/ CHOPPEDTOMATOESINSCAMPISAUCEW/SIDEOFPENNEPASTACHICKEN PESTOW/PENNEPASTAVEAL CACCIATOREW/MUSHROOMS, ONIONS, AN D MARINARAOVERLINGUINE DINNERSPECIALS LUNCHSPECIALS B E S T I T A L I A NR E S T A U R A N TB Y R E A D E R S O FSE B A S T I A N774553DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com DINING &ENTERTAINMENTBees and agriculture topic of film in social justice seriesVERO BEACH A perplexing problem with honeybees is the topic of the next film in the Social Justice film series at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Vero Beach. "V anishing of the Bees" is a documentary film produced in 2009 that illustrates the impact bees on food crops around the world, and a phenomenon called colony collapse disorder that is threatening agriculture's future. The free film will be shown at 7 p.m. on June 9 at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship at 1590 27th Ave. in Vero B each. While the film showing is free, donations are accepted to help cover the cost of the film's screening rights fee. Gl enn Rogers, chairman of the social justice film committee for the church, said the film is very interesting and he is interested for the discussion it will generate after the viewing. S teve Lapointe, a local entomologist, will be leading the discussion time, Mr. Rogers said. "I n the film series, we try to discuss some issues that affect the planet and the way we live," Mr. Rogers said. "Bees are an integral part of growing food for their pollinating abilities, as is illustrated in the film." C ommercial honeybee operations pollinate crops that make up one-third of food served as human food, but the bees have been curiously disappearing across the planet, a press release said. "V anishing of the Bees" follows two commercial beekeepers as they strive to keep their bees healthy and fulfill pollination contracts across the U.S. In the film, the two plead their case on Capitol H ill and travel across the P acific Ocean in the quest to protect their bees. B ees help farmers produce a variety of crops, including apples, broccoli, watermelon, onions and cherries. "I f we didn't have the pollination, some of the things we love to eat we wouldn't have anymore," Mr. Rogers said. The film highlights scientists discussing the disappearance of honeybees, and the musings of organic beekeepers for its cause. Though many y ears of research has been done, a definitive answer has not yet been found, though pesticides could be partly to blame. In I ndian River County, the r elationship between bees and the citrus industry is a little different, said Mr. Lapointe, who has a doctorate degree in entomology from Co r nell University. B esides classes on bees while studying at the university level, Mr. Lapointe has also kept bees in various stages of his life. While bees are found in many citrus groves, scientists have not determined that pollination is crucial to the crop success of many varieties of citrus, especially grapefruit, he said. "I nstead of bees helping the groves by pollinating, the bees use the groves for its nectar and to produce sweet honey," Mr. Lapointe said. "Because there are so many varieties of citrus, scientist cannot univocally say that bees have no benefit to a citrus grove, and their precise impact on the groves is not clear." Fo r more information about the film series,call (772) 7785880.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Cliff Partlow /staff photographerBeekeeper Candice Velie, of Vero Beach, checked her hives in southwest Indian River County in 2009. A documentary called Vanishing of the Bees,' will be at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Vero Beach.British rock invading downtownVERO BEACH Get your 60s tie-die, peace signs and U nion Jack flags ready because Main Street Vero B each is hosting a British R ock Invasion featuring locally renowned band St. J ohn's Wood at their Downtown Friday party along 14th Avenue from 6 to 9 p .m. on May 31. M ade possible with the help of Budweiser, The Br eeze 93.7, and M&M Carpet Cleaning, the Invasion will feature an assortment of creative street merchants, food vendors, special entertainment during the band breaks, and more. "W e really hope folks will get in the groove for this event and take a stroll down 14th Avenue's "Penny Lane,"" said Alan Dritenbas and Eric Hessler, Downtown Friday co-chairmen. The most talked-about band along the east coast of F lorida, St. John's Wood's gifted musicians will transport attendees back to the 60's on a "magical mystery tour" of their fondest memories. The American experience of the British Invasion, S t. John's Wood will get event goers "back to where y ou once belonged." M ain Street Vero Beach is a nonprofit association and a member of the Florida Main Street program and The National Trust M ain Street Center. The national Main Street's 4point approach is on downtown organization, promotion, design, and economic restructuring and Main Street organizations have transformed the way communities think about the revitalization and management of their downtowns and neighborhood commercial districts. They are the places of shared memory where people still come together to live, work, and play. F or more information on Ma in Street Vero Beach or to become a member or event vendor,visit www.mainstreetverobeach.org or call (772) 643-6782.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comOutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Sebastian Christian Church Vacation Bible School : 6-8:30 p.m. Sunday through Friday. Kingdom Rock' theme. Songs, Bible study, teamwork-building games, snacks. Children ages pre-K through fifth grade are invited. Sebastian Christian Church is located at 190 Day Drive next to Pelican Island Elementary School, Sebastian. F or more information about the event, call (772) 388-0410 or visit www.sebastianchristian.org and click on the "VBS 2013" link on the top menu bar.TU ESDAY, JUNE11 The Story Your Blood T ells:' 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., V ero Beach. Bring a copy of your recent blood work to get an explanation of what it means for your future health. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information. T ake control of your credit score seminar: 5:30-7 p.m. at Seacoast National Bank, 1206 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. Enrollment is open now. Seacoast's Gene Broome, a community lending officer, will present this credit seminar which will help consumers to better manage their credit history, whether good or bad, and how to protect their credit rights. Admission is free and space is limited. Reservations may be made by emailing Michele.Knight@SeacoastNational.com or call (772) 5648816. Light refreshments will be served. F or more information, visit SeacoastNational.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE15 Wa t erlily Celebration at McKee: F or more information, visit www.mckeegarden.org.SUNDAY, JUNE16 Flag Day Ceremony: Sebastian Elks will hold this ceremony at 2 p.m. Open to the public. Our country has had several different flags over the centuries and as each Sebastian EL-DOE carries in one of these flags, a history of it is given.The ceremonyis very interesting and informative. After the ceremony, there will be coffee and cake for the attendees.The Sebastian Elks Lodge is located at 731 S Fleming Street and CR 512 in Sebastian.MONDAY, JU NE 17 Israel Scouts Friendship Caravan: 7 p.m. performance at Temple Beth Shalom, 365 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. The F riendship Caravan is a group of ten highly talented Israeli youth, performing songs in both Hebrew and English. The Caravan is part of a larger g roup of Israel Scouts who represent Israel in camps and communities across North America during the summer. Th e troupe is part of the International Scouting Movement and is a sister organization of the Boy and Girl Scouts of America. In addition to their show, the Caravan members answer questions about life in Israel. T here will be a reception with light refreshments following the performance. Advance tickets are available for $10 for adults and $8 for students/children in the T emple office. General admission tickets will also be available at the door on the evening of the performance. F or more information or tickets, call (772) 569-4700. TU ESDAY, JUNE18 Digestive Disorders: Prevention and Healing:' 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Suggestions for finding digestive balance and relief naturally. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.WEDN ESDAY, JUNE 19 THURSDAY, JULY 18 Lighthouse Art and F raming children's art workshops: Megan Hoots will be teaching a series of twoday art workshops for children ages 6-14 this summer. Wo rkshops will have educational input and hands-on classroom activity. The workshops are $60 each and run from 1-5 p.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays, starting June 19. First, June 19-20, is Impressionistic Florals (pastel colors). Cubist Creations (multi-media) will be June 2627 Block Heads (block printing) will be July 10-11. F antastic Fruit (pen and ink still life) will be July 17-18. August calendar has not been set as of this date. For more information, contact Megan Hoots at Lighthouse Art and F raming, 1875 14th Ave., Vero Beach, at (772) 567-2212 or email lighthousegalleryandevents@gmail.com.FRIDAY, JUNE 21 Treasure Coast Wind Ensemble Summer Concert: 7 p.m. Vero Beach High School Pe r forming Arts Center, 1707 1 6th Street. The Vero Beach High School Band and the V ero Beach High School Pe r forming Arts Department present this concert with Colbert Page Howell, Jr. as conductor. Program includes pieces by Stravinsky, Gillingham, Persichetti, Grainger, Hovhaness. Free and open to the public. Donations would be greatly appreciated. For more information, call (772) 564-5413.MONDAY, JU NE24 FRIDAY, JUNE28 Central Assembly of God V acation Bible School: 9 a.m. to noon. Kingdom Chronicles, Standing Strong in the Battle for Truth' theme. Songs, crafts, games, dramas, Bible study. Ages 5 to 11 (fifth grade). Central Assembly of God is located at 6767 20th Street, Ve ro Beach. F or more information, call (772) 562-4505 or visit centralassembly.com and click the Kingdom Chronicles banner. Christ by the Sea Vacation Bible School: 9 a.m. to noon, Christ by the Sea United Methodist Church, 3755 Highway A1A, Vero Beach. Each day includes singing, praying, hearing God's Word, snacks, games, and storytelling. Cost is $10 per child and includes t-shirt and CD/DVD. Scholarships are available. Registration is open for children entering Pre-K www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 Answers located in Classied Section067415 Aries-March 21-April 19Y our life is a story to tell that many others would find interesting. You are ready for major moves forward. Refuse to be stuck in the past. Set a time limit. Let nothing hold you back.T aurus-April 20-May 20W hen you love what you do, success is assured. Lighten up. Don't be so hard on yourself. Keep letting go of the past and live one day at a time. Today is all we have. Gemini-May 21-June 21Stay focused on the present. Refuse to let others from your past pull you away from this focus. The past is the past. Stay away from negative people who don't honor this.CancerJune 22-July 22Y ou are so kind and forgiving. Others sometimes don't remember to give back to you. Make your own needs known, too. Your heart and dreams are important, too. L eoJuly 23-Aug. 22Y our true nature is to accomplish g reat things. To fully realize this, you must surrender your lower will, listen to and trust your instincts. This is what Leo is all about.Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22T here is important work to be done, beginning with yourself. Progress is being made. You are now being guided on to new adventures. Focusing on your main goal and commitment is the starting point. Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22Don't forget to keep your life in balance. Refuse to take on new responsibilities, unless you are taking good care of your own needs first. This is a challenge for you because of your great love for others. Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Y our vision and creative urges are growing. You are a visionary. Just about everything you touch will turn into gold right now. You are inspired. Your heart is open and your visions are strong. Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Stay focused and patient right now. You have planted the seeds. They are beginning to sprout. Your greatest rewards are just around the corner. Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19Continue to nurture everyone around you. You were born to do great work. Keep writing down your visions as they arise. They are the record of the greatest truth. Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Y our value in life is growing because you make wise decisions rather than hasty ones. You will soon be challenged to make even more. Stay balanced. Continue to create quality time for yourself each day for exercise, joy and fun. Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Others around you may not always agree with you for your strong convictions. If not, maybe you aren't with the right people who respond to your positive leadership. May 31 Horoscopes If you have ever visited S outh Carolina during the summer, you will see endless rows of color in many neighborhoods. Most likely, the plants you are looking at are Crape Myrtle plants. Although they are not as widely used in our area, they can grow equally as well in Florida. Cr ape Myrtle (Lagerstroemia indica) is a very versatile flowering shrub that boasts glowing summer color that is sure to delight the senses. The plants require only minimal maintenance and are extremely drought r esistant once the plants are established. They are ideal for community planting for this r eason. The only disadvantage is that the plants are deciduous. They will lose all their leaves and flowers during the winter months and become dormant. Cr ape Myrtle will grow efficiently in almost any soil type. They will, however, have an advantage if you use good quality topsoil. For proper preparation, dig a hole at least twice the size of the root ball. When setting the plant, be sure it is not any deeper than it was in the original container. Fill the remaining space with the high-quality topsoil I mentioned earlier. Be sure to water the plant thoroughly and use the water to push soil into any open cavities that might exist under or alongside the plant. It is a good idea to mulch around the plant as this will conserve moisture and also will aid in weed control. Although the plants will tolerate draught, it is a good idea to water your Crape My r tle at least once a week until they are well established. Watering once a week during the prime flowering season will help the plants produce a bumper crop of color. If y ou wish to prune your plants, the best time is during the winter when they are dormant. This way, you will not risk removing any of the flower buds in the spring. Pr uning helps the plant produce an abundant array of color during the summer blooming season. Cr ape Myrtle can benefit from a seasonal fertilizing program. You can use an allpurpose 8-8-8 or 16-4-8 as a fertilizer of choice. If you have some 10-10-10 already in your garage, you can use that also. Only apply a light sprinkling around the plant as too much fertilizer can either burn the plant or cause rapid growth with little flower production or possible even both. Try to fertilize just before a good r ain is forecast. If y ou like to start your own plants, Crape Myrtle can be easily propagated from cuttings. The best candidates for cuttings are stems that are new but are mature enough to be semi-woody in appearance. If you flex the potential stem to be used, it should flex without breaking. Although rooting hormone is not always necessary, it can be used if desired. The cuttings will do best if they are put in a good qualityr ooting medium such as Jiffy Mi x or equivalent. You will want to retain moisture by covering the plants with plastic to form a sort of "hot house" effect. Be sure to keep them moist during the r ooting process. Do not put the new cuttings in the sun. Although Crape Myrtle are mainly disease free, they can get powdery mildew from time to time. Spray with a fungicide at the very first signs of this disease. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his Web site www.hometowngarden.com. Growing Crape Myrtle plants here in Southeast Florida GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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through 5th grade. F or more information, call the church at (772) 231-1661 or visit the church website at www.christbythesea.org.TU ESDAY, JUNE25 A r thritis prevention and relief:' 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., V ero Beach. Dr. Danny Quaranto AP, DOM will offer advice for joint pain, knee and wrist pain, fatigue, painful activity, and rheumatoid arthritis. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.ONGOING EVENTS PFLAG of V ero Beach, Inc. meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm.Meetings are held at Unity Church, 950 43rd Ave. Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 778-9835. Sebastian Area Historical Museum is dedicated to preserving and display the history of the Sebastian area with exhibits and artifacts from the Ais Indians, Pelican Island, Clothing, Family Life, Quilts, Fishing, Agriculture, and Early Transportation. The museum is located at 1235 Main Street, City Hall Complex, Sebastian, and is open T uesday thru Thursday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturdays, during the summer, from 1 p.m. to 4. Admission is free and the reference library is open by appointment. Call (772) 581-1380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1000 3 6th Street, Vero Beach. One meets on the third Saturday of each month, from 10-11 a.m., in the executive dining room off the cafeteria. The other meets on the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 2-3:30 p.m. in the Cancer Center. Anyone who is a survivor, caretaker, friend or family member who has been touched by breast cancer is welcome to attend. F or more information, contact Lin Reading at (772) 978-9392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests each, and are conducted in June and July on Fridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a P owerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the group will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole g roup will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. Wear comfortable walking shoes or sneakers and insect repellent; long sleeves and pants are suggested. Each program may end as late as 1 a.m. Seeing sea turtles is not guaranteed, but it's common. Contact the Sebastian Fishing Museum, (772) 388-2750. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 109th St., F ellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 1350 26th St. V ero 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 and 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. Fo r 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 Irish-American 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 Street 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 IR CA distributes this food, along with fresh meat to the veterans. F or more information, call (772) 913-1196 or (772) 569-1460. P elican Island National W ildlife Refuge: Call the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 27 5, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Ve t erans, Post No.3 and W omen's Auxiliary located at 25 00 15th Ave., Vero Beach, holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on the second Wednesday of each month. Social meetings are held at 6 p.m., on the fourth Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. F or information, call (772) 231-5673 or (772) 7702558. V ero Beach Railroad Station in downtown Vero Beach was originally built in 1 903. It is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., and Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Visitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through W orld War II. There is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. T he railroad station is located at 2336 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Fo r more information, call (772) 778-3435. Indian River County Historical Society preserves the artifacts, sites and structures related to Indian River County heritage and offers maps and directions to sites of historic interest throughout the county. The society is housed in a 1903 Vero Beach Train Station, located at 2336 14th A ve., Vero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and F riday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 7783435. T he Heritage Bluegrass Band performs every Tuesday night, from 7:30-10 p.m. There is no admission charge and donations are appreciated. Light refreshments are available. The Heritage Center is located at 2140 14th Ave., V ero Beach. Guided kayak tours: Vi sitors paddle along the Indian River Lagoon and enjoy nature at its tropical best. Experience the thrill of close encounters with dolphins, manatees and exotic birds. The guide is a master naturalist and U.S. Coast Guard captain. Cost is $47 each for a 2-1/2 hour tour. Reservations are required. Space is limited to 12 participants. F or more information call (772) 234-3436. Indian River Citrus Museum tells the story and preserves the artifacts, photographs and memorabilia of the pioneers who established the most distinguished citrus fruit in the world. Open T uesday through Friday 10 a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center, 2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information call (772) 770-2263. McKee Botanical Garden is an 18-acre botanical garden listed on the National Register of Historic Places and endorsed by the Garden Conservancy. This Florida hammock offers a diverse botanical collection, as well as several restored architectural treasures, the hall of giants and Spanish kitchen. Selfguided tours are available T uesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sunday from noon-5 p.m. It is closed Mondays and major holidays. Admission is $9 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children. It is located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. It also has a gift shop, library and cafŽ. F or more information, call (772) 7940601 or www.mckeegarden.org. McLarty Treasure Museum features treasures discovered from ancient Spanish ships wrecked in 1715, off of Indian River County's coast. Open seven days a week from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Admission is $1 for ages 6 and older. Located at 13180 A1A, Vero Beach, north of County Road 510. For more information, call (772) 589-2147. Environmental Learning Center: An elevated boardwalk creates a trail through a mangrove forest, butterfly garden, native plant garden, wet labs and more. Also there are canoe tours, workshops and other activities. It's open daily, with one-hour tours offered throughout the week. T here is no admission charge. Vi sitors can also see the Florida cracker-style home of poet Laura Riding Jackson on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to noon. T he center is located at 255 Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach, south of the Wabasso Bridge. F or more information call (772) 589-5050 or visit www.elcweb.org. ORCA: Enjoy the Oslo Riverfront Conservation Area, 350 acres along the Indian River Lagoon in southern Indian River County. The trail system takes you through a variety of distinct natural communities. A canopy of live oaks, orchids, wild coffee bushes, mangrove wetlands and wildlife are part of the experience. There is a bird watching observation platform and tower and the "awesome pine," the largest slash pine tree in the world. Park is open daily from dawn to dusk, with weekly and monthly guided nature walks. There is no admission charge. F or more information, call (772) 7787200, Ext. 173. St. Sebastian River buffer preserve: Hiking, jogging, walking and nature study are permitted throughout the preserve, except in areas posted as closed or restricted. Access point is off County Road 512, just west of Sebastian Middle School. The preserve is open for daily use only, except for overnight camping by permit. Horseback riding is allowed on Wednesday. Contact the preserve office to make camping reservations and obtain a permit at (321) 953-5004. Environmental viewing area gi ves a close-up view of manatees and other wildlife during the winter months. F riday, May 31, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 774579 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!774602 Red Cross explains how to stay safe in the waterTREASURE COAST Ev en though nearly twothirds of families with small children plan on swimming in areas without lifeguards this summer, many people don't know the right thing to do in water emergencies or how to keep their loved ones safe in the water, according to a new American Red Cr oss poll. "P eople tend to spend more time in and around the water during the summer, so now is a great time to review water safety precautions so you know what to do to stay safe," said Rob Levine, regional executive. The survey findings show that people mistakenly believe some steps such as having a swimming buddy or flotation device will keep them safe. For example, while the Red Cross recommends that people always swim with a buddy in designated swimming areas supervised by lifeguards, buddies alone are not enough to keep swimmers safe. T wo-thirds of those asked mistakenly believe that putting inflatable arm bands, or water wings," on children is enough to keep them safe when an adult is not nearby. These are not lifesaving devices, and children and w eak or inexperienced swimmers should wear U.S. Coast G uard-approved life jackets while remaining under constant adult supervision. The Red Cross poll found 63 percent of families with children plan on swimming in an area without a lifeguard this summer. How ever, nearly half of those polled had never taken swimming lessons, with African-Americans (32 percent) less likely to have r eceived formal training. N early half of Americans say they have had an experience where they were afraid they would drown, according to the findings. Hispanics r eported a higher percentage (66 percent) of having such an experience over Whites (46 percent). Overall, four in 10 (41 percent) say they know someone who was in danger of drowning, which is an increase of 16 percentage points from a similar 2009 R ed Cross survey. Another concerning finding in the 2013 Red Cross survey was that most of those polled we re unsure of the right steps to take when someone appears to be in distress in the water: More than nine in 10 people were unable to identify the correct order of actions to take to help a swimmer who may be in danger of drowning. The correct steps to take when you see a swimmer who needs help is to shout for help, r each or throw the person a r escue or flotation device and tell them to grab it; then call 91-1 if needed," said Mr. Levine. "People think that if a person isn't calling out for help that they must not need help. However, they are likely using all their energy to just try to stay above water." "P eople think they should enter the water to save someone, but often this endangers the life of the rescuer," he said. O ther signs of a swimmer in trouble include: Treading water and waving an arm Doggie paddling with no forward progress Hanging onto a safety line Floating on their back and waving their arm Arms extended side or front, pressing down for support, but making no forward progress Positioned vertically in the water, but not kicking legs Underwater for more than 30 seconds Floating at surface, facedown, for more than 30 seconds Re d Cross swimming lessons help people develop skills and water safety behaviors that help people be more comfortable and safe when they are in, on and around the water. The Red Cross encourages all household members to enroll in ageappropriate water orientation and Learn-to-Swim programs. To find classes for your family, contact your local aquatic facility and ask for American Red Cross swimming programs. F or more information,visit r edcross.org.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Museum to offer free admission to military personnel, familiesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Vero Beach Museum of Art announced the launch of Blue Star Museums, a partnership with the N ational Endowment for the Arts, Blue Star Families, the D epartment of Defense and more than 1,800 museums across America to offer free admission to all active duty military personnel with ID and family members from M emorial Day through Labor Day 2013. Leadership support has been provided by M etLife Foundation through Blue Star Families. "B lue Star Museums is something that service members and their families look forward to every year and we are thrilled with the continued growth of the program," said Kathy RothDouquet, Blue Star Families CEO. "Through this distinctive collaboration between B lue Star Families, the N ational Endowment for the Arts and more than 1,800 museums across the United S tates, service members and their families can connect with our national treasures with this unparalleled opportunity to visit some of the country's finest museums for free." The Vero Beach Museum of Art is once again participating in the Blue Star M useums initiative, from M emorial Day through Labor Day, Sept. 2, by offering free admission to active military and up to five of their immediate family members with the presentation of a valid military ID. VBMA Summer hours are: Closed Monday; Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; and Sunday from 1 to 4:30 p.m. P lease contact the VBMA directly at (772) 231-0707 or visit its website www.verobeachmuseum.org for other visitor questions. B lue Star Families is a national, nonprofit network of military families from all r anks and services, including guard and reserve, dedicated to supporting, connecting and empowering military families. To learn more about Blue S tar Families, visit http://www.bluestarfam.org The National Endowment for the Arts was established by C ongress in 1965 as an independent agency of the federal government. To date, the NEA has awarded more than $4 billion to support artistic excellence, creativity, and innovation for the benefit of individuals and communities. The NEA extends its work through partnerships with state arts agencies, local leaders, other federal agencies, and the philanthropic sector. The complete list of participating Blue Star Museums is available at www.arts.gov/bluestarmuseumsF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comOutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A variety of classes are being offered to adults in In dian River County. C ulinary Arts program Are you interested in a career in the Culinary Arts? The Culinary Arts Program is hands-on program that teaches students basic cooking, knife skills, safety, sanitation and nutritional facts. S tudents that successfully complete the program will have a Florida Food Handler and a State of Florida Food M anager certification. The course will take place form 5 p .m. to 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays and every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., beginning on Aug. 13 and ending on Dec. 21. The cost is $1,264 and includes textbooks. P atient Care T echnician/CNA Day Class A dult Education is offering a daytime Certified Nursing Assistant 215-hour course, and students who successfully complete this program are prepared to take the Florida S tate Certification test. Class will meet from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday beginning on Aug. 12 through Oct. 1. It will be held at the Gifford Medical A cademy site. The cost of the course is $909. Students should register as soon as possible, as space is limited. M edical Assisting Program A dult Education is pleased to announce that we be offering a Medical Assistant program this August. This class is scheduled to start Aug. 19 and run through Dec. 12. This program is designed for those students who wish to work as a medical assistant. The course will cover anatomy, universal precaution, patient care skills, insurance billing, patient charting, phlebotomy, ECG, and much more. Those interested should prepare for a very rigorous program that will require much commitment and hard work. This is a fast-paced program and students should consider this full-time obligation carefully prior to enrolling. Students will attend class from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and are then expected to complete reading and homework assignments outside of the classr oom. The cost for this program is $1.451. After successful completion of the program, students may choose to sit for the national certified clinical medical assistant exam through the National Health Ca r eer Association for an additional cost. P harmacy Technician day and evening classes A dult Education will offer a part-time evening Pharmacy T echnician Program from A ug. 28 through May 28. Students will attend class from 4 to 9: 15 p.m. Monday and W ednesday and from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. every other S aturday. There will also be a daytime class beginning on A ug. 20 and ending on Dec. 18. This class will meet from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. The cost for the Pharmacy Technician program is $1,697 for a Florida residence. Limited parking is available; see signage. It is west of the V ero Beach Municipal Power Plant on Indian River Boulevard, near the 17th Street Bridge, in Vero Beach.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 14th A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525. The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 23 4-6711 T iger Lily Art Studios and Gallery 1903 14th Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 778-3443. V ero Beach Museum of Art features exhibitions of international, national and state importance are shown throughout the year in four galleries. The museum also houses a gift shop store and is the largest teaching museum school in Florida. It is located at 3001 Riverside P ark Drive, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 2310707BARS 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 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 J.J. Manning's Irish Pub, W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; T hursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 740 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com K elley'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, 21 99 Seventh Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 569-4075. Marsh Landing, 44 N. Broadway St., Fellsmere: Bluegrass jam every Thursday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Call for other entertainment schedules. (772) 571-8622. Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, Live entertainment. (772) 2345550. T ropical Inn Resort LGBT Brevard's Premier Gay & Lesbian Resort. Friday's female impersonator show; $15 includes two drinks. Seating starts at 8 p.m. Show starts at 9 p.m. Call for reservations. Saturday's Tiki Bar Poolside 2-10 p.m. Live performances and DJ JAM Masters. Sunday's, tiki bar poolside noon-10 p.m. Tdance, 4-8 p.m. Live performances and DJ JAM Master. The resort is located at 4700 Dixie Highway N.E. Palm Bay. For more information, call (321) 951-0350. To have your upcoming event listed here, email newsfp@hometownnewsol.c om.ST. LUCIE COUNTY W ith their depiction of wind-bent palm trees, sunsets on the water and beautiful landscapes, 26 AfricanAmerican artists from the Tr easure Coast wrote a chapter for themselves in American art history. Of course, they didn't know it at the time. In that time period in history, the artists were unable to have their work seen in art galleries because of they we re unknown, self-taught African Americans. So the artists took to the road, selling their work out of their cars and from the side of the road. The term "Highwaymen" was created in 1995 by author Jim Fitch, who was studying the history of the group. Since then, the artwork has maintained its popularity, and books and documentaries have detailed the long, hard road of the Highwaymen Legends. "A rt was a part of my life, all my life," said Mary Ann C arroll, the only female H ighwaymen artist. Ms. C arroll started painting in the late 1950s, and since that time, has lost count of how many paintings she has done. "I met Harold Newton, one of the original Highwaymen, and he showed me how he painted," she said. "I'm still learning, and still painting." H er work is hanging in the Tallahassee Capitol, the Orlando and Miami airports and the Florida House in Washington, D.C. One of her more recent accomplishments is being able to present her artwork to First Lady Michelle Obama. Al Black was another of the original Highwaymen artists, but his focus was more on selling the artwork. "I was the number one salesman of the Highwaymen artists," Mr. Black said. "I was working for the Fort Pierce Typewriting Company doing deliveries, and I met the artists selling their work. I started going with them to sell their work, and showed them they could get a lot more money for it." No w, F lorida Highwaymen art can be found all ov er the world, and has become a collector's item, and in 2004 the 26 original F lorida Highwaymen were inducted into the Florida Artists Hall of Fame. One of the original artists, Alfred Hair, studied under A.E. "Bean" Backus in the early 1950s. Now deceased, his son, Kelvin Hair, has become part of the next generation of the Highwaymen, called the Highwaymen Legacies. "I didn't know at the time I was going to paint, I didn't even know I was going to like it," Mr. Hair said. He completed his first painting in high school in 1982, and credits his father for blazing the trail for local future African-American artists. "M y Dad kicked the door open," he said. "I still meet people all the time that talk about him and his work." There is now an opportunity to meet some of the original Highwaymen and Hi ghwaymen Legacies and see hundreds of their paintings at the same time. "W e are the Founders of the Floating Gallery,'" said Ms. Carroll. "There's more to a piece of artwork than just the colors. It's all about happiness." The Vienna Trading Antique Mall is holding the F lorida Highwaymen Art Sh ow and Sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 1 at the mall, located at 3401 U.S. 1 in Fort Pierce. More than a dozen of the actual Highwaymen artists will be on hand to talk about their work. There will also be food, beverages and raffles throughout the day. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 Dr. Denture064244€ Quality Dentures € Reasonable Fees € Competitive Prices € Medicaid AcceptedOne Day Service for Relines and RepairsCall for appointment:321-259-1949313 N. BABCOCK ST. € MELBOURNE FL Lic# 10444Deluxe Dentures Starting at $660 full set € $400 singleAstron 1180 Hypoallergenic Acrylic available €$50 extra 067453 OWNERMICHAELBO YLE Happy Fathers Day!NEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2395 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next Service 067419 Art show and sale to feature Highwaymen paintingsBy Dawn Krebsdkrebs@hometownnewsol.com Above: Highwaymen L egend Mary Ann Carroll stands next to one of her paintings at the Vienna Tr ading Antique Mall. L eft: Highwaymen Legends Al Black and Mary Ann Carroll sit with Highwaymen Legacy Kelvin Hair at the Vienna Trading Antique Mall. The mall is holding a Florida Highwaymen Art Show and Sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 1.Staff photos by Dawn KrebsOutF rom page B4 Adult classes offeredF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comSee ADULT, B6 067394We invite you to stop in for some ice cream and to find out more about Home Instead Senior Care. W ednesday, June 5th at Paradise Ice Cream 661 Sebastian Boulevard / C.R. 512 Sebastian Stop by Anytime from Noon 2pm. Cant make it? Call us at 772-564-8853 to set up another time to talk!Get the SCOOP On Home Instead We would love to chat about how you may help our elderly neighbors. We offer part-time, nonmedical positions that work around your schedule. Benefits available. We look forward to meeting you! Sincerely, Patricia & Julie V isit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com

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F riday, May 31, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 067360 067416 067418 774598 774599 774600 Golf can be a career for someIf you have ever thought of a professional career in golf, the College of Golf at K eiser University may have just what you need. Located in St. Lucie West, near the PGA of America's PGA Village and just west of I-95, the university offers a 16-month program that allows students to graduate with an Associate of Science D egree in Golf Management, or choose a Bachelor of Science Degree in Sports M anagement with a Concentration in Golf. S tudies show that the average person changes careers as many as five times during his or her lifetime. The number one reason given for career change is that they were searching for a career that fit their passion and that was enjoyable. M any of us start careers based on what we think will make us the most money or give us the most perks. Golf is a global, $76 billion industry that is beginning to grow again. If you are truly passionate about the game of golf, maybe a career in this wonderful sport is worth a look. The college offers monthly starts, so students have 12 opportunities to begin the program each year. There is no need to wait until the beginning of the next semester. S tudents are given the option of taking general courses on-line, in-class or via a hybrid model that mixes the two. K eiser University offers one core course per month. No need to lug around books and study for exams in five classes. You get to master them one at a time in a focused setting. The college features a 25,000-square foot facility, which includes more than 4,000 square feet of indoor golf instructional space with state-of-the-art technology, including video systems, launch monitors, 3D swing analysis and more. S ince you are heading for a career in golf, it only makes sense that you play some golf as well. How many schools would encourage y ou to get out of the classr oom and tee it up a couple times a week? Now this is my kind of school! B eing located adjacent to the PGA Village and the PGA Learning Center, Keiser provides students access to the practice facility seven days a week, and two rounds per week are always available at the award-winning PGA Village, with additional r ounds available during certain times of the year. While many jobs in the golf industry require a certain playing ability, many others do not. The college has no minimum handicap re quirement, but playing golf is part of the curriculum. S tudents are in class four days a week, three hours a day, and class size is kept at a maximum of 24 students, depending upon the course. Graduates of the College of Golf at Keiser University can transfer into a Bachelor of Science degree at Keiser. F lorida's Statewide Course N umbering System helps ensure the ease of transferr ing credits between participating accredited educational institutions. A variety of federal financial aid and Veteran's benefits are available for those who qualify. These may include grants, scholarships or student loans. The college has staff in place to assist you in finding what y ou qualify for and what assistance is available to y ou. There is no on or offcampus housing offered through Keiser, but the school will assist you with finding a good option. Being so close to home for many of us on the Treasure Coast, commuting or taking the on-line courses would be an easy option. The school also offers career advisement and placement services to help y ou get a job in your new, exciting career. To qualify for admission to the College of Golf at Keiser U niversity, all applicants must provide verification of high school graduation or GED completion. An entrance exam is required if the student does not have the results of a Scholastic A ptitude test (SAT) or American College Testing exam (ACT). The required scores are either a combined 1430 on the SAT or a composite score of 17 on the ACT. The tuition and fees include individual tee times made available to students each week, tournament golf r ounds each semester, a comprehensive driving r ange practice package, use of the College of Golf indoor facilities and swing analysis equipment as well as lessons and clinics form the school's PGA staff. K eiser University was founded in 1977 in Fort Lauderdale and has grown into one of the largest independent colleges in F lorida. To learn more about the university's College of Golf call (888) 355-4465 or visit the website at www.collegeofgolf/keiseruniversity.e du. Maybe a career that you will love is one you've been playing all your life. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday N ight Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. GOLFJAMES STAM MER F AU Harbor Branch to Host Florida Maritime Science FestivalFORT PIERCE FAU's H arbor Branch Oceanographic Institute, in partnership with the Florida P ublic Archaeology Network and the Florida D epartment of State Division of Historical R esources, will host an inaugural "Florida Maritime Science Festival" from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on S aturday, June 8 at the HBOI Johnson Education C enter, 5600 U.S. 1 North, in Fort Pierce. The event will feature three special lectures along with exhibits and learning activities for the entire family. Shirley Pomponi, Ph.D. and director of the Cooperative Institute for Ocean Exploration, R esearch & Technology located at HBOI, will present "Exploration of Our N ation's Submerged Cultural Resources," at 11 a.m.; Jeff Moates, of the F lorida Public Archaeology N etwork, will present "F lorida's Shipwreck Preserves: Living Maritime He r itage You Can Visit," at 12:30 p.m.; and Roger S mith, Ph.D., Florida's state underwater archaeologist, will present "The Lost Galleons: Discovering the Secrets of Florida's O ldest Shipwrecks," at 2 p .m. There also will be a special screening of "Link: The Q uiet Genius," a short film about the life of Ed Link, maritime explorer, inventor and co-founder of HBOI, at 1:30 p.m. The event is free and open to the public. F or more information, call (772) 242-2280 or visit www.fau.edu/hboi/Events. php.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comS tudents are encouraged to register as soon as possible as space is limited. Students who complete this program and pass the national exam will be able to register with the state of F lorida as a registered pharmacy technician as well as given the designation as a nationally certified pharmacy technician. English and citizenship classes new location Do you know someone whose native language is one other than English? Is he\she struggling to learn English? Adult and Community Education can help. We have an ESOL program at Adult Education from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Monday, T uesday and Wednesday mornings. Citizenship classes are held from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p .m. on Monday and W ednesday evenings. In addition, ESOL classes are also held from 6:30 to 8:30 p .m. at the Freshmen Learning Center. O ur new location for ESOL classes is Highlands Elementary School. Classes are held from 6:30 to 8:30 p .m. Monday and Tuesday in the computer lab. The cost is $30 per term, $90 per y ear. Please share this information with those who may benefit from these classes. GED Preparation Classes new online classes Do your dreams involve obtaining your high school diploma? If you answered ye s, A dult Education can help. We offer GED preparation classes and the GED test. The classes are designed so that students can work at their own pace online or in a small, comfortable and quiet setting. All students must register in person and attend a GED orientation. Once GED orientation is completed, students may utilize the online option or attend class. GED classes are available at the A dult Education School in Ve ro and Sebastian River H igh School. The cost is $30 per term, $90 per year. Allow Adult Education to assist you in earning your high school diploma and making your dream a reality. A dult Education, a division of the Indian River C ounty School District, is located at 1426 19th St. in downtown Vero Beach. The mission at the Adult and C ommunity Education School is to provide lifelong learning and career educational programs in an atmosphere of encouragement and support. C onsult a full course schedule for times, dates and course fees. The course schedule is available at the office, at area libraries, and on the web at indianriverschools.org. Gift certificates are available. Contact Adult Education for further information on any of these programs at (772) 564-4970.AdultF rom page B5 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 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 Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.054287 IS ADOPTION Right for y ou? Open or closed adoption.You choose the f amily.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6296.Florida Agency #100021542 Void in Illinois/ New Mexico/ Indiana **OLD GUITARS W anted!** Gibson, Martin, F ender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.1920s thru 1980s.Top cash paid! 800-401-0440 ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com UNPLANNED Pregnanc y? Thinking of adoption? Open or closed adoption.YOU choose the family.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6298 License #100013125 **ADOPT:** A Creative Financially Secure Home, Art, Music, LOVE, Laughter, Family Awaits 1st Baby.Expenses Paid ** Kim ** 1-800-552-0045 FLBar42311 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 888-909-9905GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By Collector Colt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other fine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net WE BUY DIABETIC TEST STRIPS T OP PRICES PAID!!! Cash today F ree pick up. 772-607-9155 or 1-800-206-0826 I placed an ad in the Hometown News looking for an item...W ANTEDHandicapped Stand-up Assist Chair....please call.... and I got a call from a g entleman who had what I was looking for before I even got my copy of the paper!! Thats what I call effe ctive advertising! F. O .-New Smyrna Beach If you are looking for an item or you have an item to sell, the Hometown News can help! Call today to find out about our affordable r ates, great circulation and tremendous readership!!!800-823-0466 ARE YOU pregnant? Considering adoption? A married couple seeks to adopt.Will have a stayat-home parent.Financial security.Expenses paid. Adam & Chris. 800-790-5260 Fla.Bar#0150789 ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 A MARRIED COUPLE SEEKS TO ADOPT. Full-time mom & Devoted dad.Financial security. Expenses paid.Lets help each other.Melissa & Dennis. 1-888-293-2890 (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.Bar#0150789). SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com 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 888-909-9978 RO TA RY InternationalA worldwide network of inspired individuals who improve communities. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by y our free community paper and PaperChain. 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 877-737-9447 ADOPTIONA loving,childless, successful, w oman seeks to adopt. Hands-on mom, large e xtended loving f amily/friends.Storybook neighborhood setting. Financially secure.Expenses paid.Christine. 1-866-399-HUGS (4847) (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.Bar#0150789). EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 RO TA RY MEMBERS are a worldwide network of inspired individuals who improve communities. F or more information visit www.rotary.org.This message provided by PaperChain and your local community paper. 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 145 Wanted 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 132 Special Notices 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 145 Wanted 131 Personals 145 Wanted 145 Wanted 103 Adoptions Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 1-800-823-0466

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area B7 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! 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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 CANADA DRUG Center es tu mejor opcion para ordenar medicamentos seguros y economicos. Nuestros servicios de fa r macia con licencia Canadiense e Internacional te proveeran con ahorros de hasta el 90 en todas las medicinas que necesites.Llama ahora al 800-261-2368 y obten $10 de descuento con tu primer orden ademas de envio gratuito. A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Now training Pilots! Financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy! FAA Approved.Classes Starting Soon! 800-659-2080 NAA.edu MEDICAL BILLING T rainees Needed! Tr ain to become a Medical Office Assistant.No Experience Needed! 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Local CDL Training 877-214-3624 AIRLINE CAREERSTr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available CALL A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-3769 WHAT IF Y ou Died tomorrow? Life Insurance$250K Just $19/ Month! F ree Quote, Call: 800-868-7074 R UN FIREWORKS Te nt $$ Earn Thousands $$ Call 813-234-2264 / 239693-1598 Hernando, Hillsborough, Lake, Lee, Orange, Pasco, Pinellas, Seminole, Sumter Counties only need to apply. Galaxy Fireworks! $18/MONTH Auto InsuranceInstant QuoteAny Credit Type AcceptedGet the Best Rates In Your Area.Call 800-869-8573 Now Bicycle RepairBIKER BOY INTERNATIONAL BICYCLES772-321-9404915 18th Ave. SW Ve ro Beach, FL585511 New & Used Bicycle Sales &Repairs (We Buy Used Bikes) FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY B USHHOG MOWING& Tractor Svcs, Concrete work.Reliable & dependable! FREE Est. Lic/ins 772-201-2596 LOOKING FORCNAsWho want to work Call 772-584-1742WA TER HEATERSInstalled $550 & up Service @ $90/hr.Maxwell & Son Plumbing LIC # CFC026551 772-589-1630 AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereBecome an Aviation Maintenance Tech. F AA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Job placement assistance. Call AIM 888-686-1704 AIRLINES ARE HIRING, Tr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified, Housing available.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283 MEDICAL Careers begin here Train online for Allied Health & Medical Mgmt.Job placement assistance.Computer & Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. 800-494-2785 or visit www.CenturaOnline.com 053041 Like us on F acebookDAILY SALES!Always Accepting Donations. Call to arrange a pickup 490 Old Dixie Highway, V ero Beach 772-492-9333www.ASecondChanceVero.comMon-Fri 10-6, Sat 10-4A friendly,bountiful store invites you to shop and support The Homeless F amily Center Thrift Store & T raining Center A TTEND College Online 100%.*Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, *Web. Job placement assistance.Computer and Financial Aid for qualified students.SCHEV authorized.Call 888-203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINESARE HIRING Tr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial Aid if Qualified Housing available.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance.866-724-5403 MOECKER AUCTIONS Bankruptcy Auction L & H Electric, Inc.June 6 @ 10am 9355 W.Okeechobee Rd #13, Hialeah, Fl 33016 Electrical Contracting Company assets: Bobcat, Vehicles, Trailer, T ools, Greenlee Cable Puller 6800, Transfer Switches, Inventory, Job Boxes, Testing Equip., Generators, Welders & More! www.moeckerauctions.com (800)840-BIDS 10%-13%BP, $100 ref. cash dep.Subj to conf irm.Chapter 7 Case No.: 13-14294-RAM AB-1098 A U-3219, Eric Rubin MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 510 Schools PLUMBING CONCRETE 275 Misc. Items TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS CLEANING SERVICE PRESSURE CLEANING 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS PRESSURE CLEANING 440 Professional 440 Professional TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 225 Auctions 510 Schools 255 Electronics 455 Trades 201 Garage Sales 460 Employment Services 455 Trades 440 Professional 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 425 Medical MERCHANDISE MART 246 Consignment/ Thrift Shop TREE SERVICE 275 Misc. Items 265 Lawn/Nursery TREE SERVICE 440 Professional 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 440 Professional CONCRETE 425 Medical CONCRETE CLEANING SERVICE LAND CLEARING/FILL 510 Schools 427 Miscellaneous Employment TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS 425 Medical CONCRETE Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 SUPPORT OURADVERTISERS!They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466

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I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Photos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 FOR SALE Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466 REAL E S TATE T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 053327 ANAESTHETIC AESTHETICSŽ VERO BEACH Ready To Move-In Professional/Office SpaceLocated1146 US1 7-offices roughly 1800sqft Includes;Recep., kitch, handicapped Restrooms. $1,500/mo.Plenty of parking 772-473-4402 REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill! Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free & progr amming starting at $19.99/mo.Free HD / D VR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW 800-935-9195 SEBASTIAN WA TERFRONT LIVING Starting @ $425/mo. Bring your RV 772-664-5073BreezewayTrailerPark.comR VS NEEDED! 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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR INDIAN RIVER COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF CRAIG E.JONES, Deceased.File No. 312013CP000385 NOTICE OF CREDITORS The administration of the Estate of Craig E.Jones, Deceased, File Number: 312013CP000385, is pending in the Circuit Court for Indian River County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 2000 16th Av enue, Vero Beach, Florida 32960.The names and addresses of the Personal Representative and the P ersonal Representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands against Decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with his court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands against Decedents Estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court must WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is May 24, 2013. P ersonal Representative: Carol J.Nies 13630 77th Street, Fellsmere, Florida 32948 Attorney for P ersonal Rep.Steven A. Long, Esquire, 1317 North Central Avenue, Sebastian, Florida 32958 (772) 589-7778 Florida Bar Number:308171 salongfl@att.net Pubs: 5/24/13 & 5/31/13 DONATE A CARHelp Children Fighting Diabetes.Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/ week.Nonr unners OK.Tax Deductibl e. 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SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 36 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, May 31, 2013 I CANT PRINT!How to print from anywhere on your computer. P ageA2 INSIDET hough not as widely used in our area, they can g row in Florida. V ero native paddling around Florida coast to stop in Vero Beach ENTERTAINMENTB1 GAR DEN NOOKB3 C LEAN UP! CRAPE MYRTLE INDEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B3 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Rants & Raves A6 V iewpoint A6Hurricane Preparedness Expo, Home Show taking place June 8The 10th annual Hurricane Preparedness Expo and Home Show will take place from 10 a.m. to 4 p .m. on Saturday, June 8 in Ve ro Beach. Mo re than 40 vendors are expected this year with products ranging from shutters, generators, roofing and new technology in hurricane preparation. The American Red Cross will sponsor a childrens activity zone and be taking donations. F or more information, call (772) 770-9404 or email ugunter@simon.com. Health Department warns against Whooping CoughI ndian River County H ealth Department has r ecently confirmed two adult cases of pertussis. Per tussis is highly contagious. Control and prevention among adults prevents infection in infants and young children, in which it is a serious and potentially life-threatening disease. A typical case of pertussis starts with a cough, runny nose, sneezing and a low-grade fever. After one to two weeks, the coughing becomes more severe. Rapid coughing fits can occur that often end with a whooping sound. N ot all cases are typical, which is why Indian River C ounty Health Department encourages residents to see their doctor if they have had a cough for three w eeks or more. Pertussis is spread when infected individuals cough or sneeze while in close contact with others. F or more information on pertussis/Whooping Cough visit www.cdc.gov/pertussis or call the Indian River County Health Department at (772) 794-7472.Need to knowHonoring our soldiers for their serviceAn estimated 1,000 people filled the memorial at Riverview Park Monday for the 2013 Memorial Day Observance. As time goes on, fewer and fewer World War II veterans take part in the annual event. The Sebastian River High School Marching Sharks played patriotic music. A handful of World War II soldiers who fought at Iwa Jima, Pearl Harbor and Normandy, stood to be recognized by a thankful crowd. Rudyard Kipling wrote, Lest We Forget. Lets not forget those who have given so much for so many. Gary Miller, honor guard member with VFW Post 10 21 0, proudly displays the American Flag.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerGlenn Fraser, a Vietnam veteran, shows his colors during the Memorial Day Ceremony in Riverview Memorial Park. F red Luhrs and Kathy Westerfield, of the American Legion P ost 189 place a wreath during Mondays Ceremony. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSara Di Pardo, assistant band director, directs the Marching Sharks Band during Mondays ceremony. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Sebastian woman garners international attentionElephant family explores Fellsmere centerFELLSMERE The first r esidents of the National Elephant Center and their trunks arrived two weeks ago and are learning the lay of the land. A family of four African elephants, two adult females and two juvenile males, moved into their new home in Fellsmere on M ay 15 and have enjoyed the sunshine, rain and foraging available in their 20-plus acres of pastures in their new home. J ohn Lehnhardt, executive director of the N ational Elephant Center, said the pachyderms, who are owned by Walt Disney W orld and previously r esided at Disneys Animal Kingdom in Orlando, have adapted very well to the environment in F ellsmere. The two boys have lived in one place their whole lives so there is a period of adjustment, but they are doing really w ell, Mr. Lehnhardt said. Thandi is the matriarch, the oldest and largest female in the group at about 32 years old. The onsite staff call her the aunt of the family. Moyo the other adult female, is just a year or two younger and is the mother of Tufani, 10, and T savo, 5. The large land mammals were recommended to be transferred to the F ellsmere center by the Association of Zoos and A quariums Elephant S pecies Survival Program, Mr. Lehnhardt said. B ecause the elephants are endangered, the program monitors and manages the elephant population in North American z oos to make sure they are all in healthy social groups. The purpose of the elephant center is to provide excellence in elephant health care and improve the populations longterm viability. In the wild, females and their young live together in large multi-generational biological family groups, with the males leaving once they reach INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A Sebastian woman chose not to accept a plea offer from the state in a case regarding sexual activity between a minor female and an adult female, and the story of her case has made international news. K aitlyn Hunt, 18, of S ebastian, was arrested on Fe b. 16 on two felony counts of lewd and lascivious battery on a child between the ages of 12 and 16. She posted $5,000 bail later that day and was r eleased from jail. Dur ing the past two w eeks however, her family w ent public with her case, using social media tools to spread the word about Ms. Hunts charges and options, and the response from the online community was tremendous, but not enough to cause the state to drop the charges. Ms. Hunts familys S top the Hate, Free Kate, campaign page states the r eason the family of the minor, whose name was r edacted in the law enforcement paperwork, is continuing to press charges is because they are against their daughter being in same-sex relationship. The state attorneys office offered Ms. Hunt a plea deal that would have avoided incarceration and the necessity to register as a sex offender, and could have avoided being a convicted felon, but Ms. Hunt r efused and the case will go to trial by jury in July, according to a statement from the office of Bruce C olton, state attorney. The charges against Ms. Hunt are statutory rape charges, even though the participants said their sexual activity was consensual, and could result in 15 years in prison and sexual offender status. C onsent does not matCharged with two felonies, case will go to trial in JulyBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See AT TENTION, A2By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe Elephants arrived at the National Elephant Center in F ellsmere recently. Thandi, one of two adult females, showed her maternal instinct to protect the young males with a short, quick charge at the group, letting us know we were too close. See ELEPHANT, A2 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Overcast, chance of storms; high: 86; low: 72; high tide: 2:11 a.m.; low tide: 8:25 a.m. Saturday: Overcast, chance of storms; high: 84; low: 72; high tide: 3:08 a.m.; low tide: 9:25 a.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy; high: 84; low: 72; high tide: 4:05 a.m.; low tide: 10:23 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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F riday, May 31, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 774561Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard CertiedOver 20 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery 067423 067216To Whom It May Concern, W e've been advertising in the Hometown News for a long time.We can honestly say that the Hometown News has driven business to our practice.We've tried other publications, b ut the Hometown News gives us the best results for a great price.There is definitely a return for our investment. Tr y Hometown News, you will be pleasantly surprised!! Sincerely, Dr.Louis Roque Riverside DentistryRoque Family Dentistry The New Choice For Advertising THATWORKS! CALL TODAY! Dr.Louis Roque and T eamHometown News Gets Results!9402 N.US Hwy 1 Sebastian 772-589-1140 772-465-5656 1956 41st Street V ero Beach 772-778-1040 Icant print! Y ou wouldnt believe how many times I hear that each day. My associates in the technical support field and I get a chuckle over just how many service calls we answer with that problem description I cant print. The tricky part of it is just how many things could possibly be wrong to cause the issue in the first place. Su re, we usually start troubleshooting with the obvious stuff like, is the printer turned on or are the cables connecting the printer to the computer plugged in properly? B ut most of the time the solution isnt that obvious. And again, there could be a number of reasons why nothing is coming out of the printer. I cant print! I dont think people quite understand that when you get a call with a problem description like that you r eally have no idea what you are getting into because, lets face it on the surface it looks easy enough. Just go out there and fix the printer. B ut the reality of it can be much different. Y ou see, there are a ton of things that have to happen r ight in order for a print job to make it from a program to the actual printer. A failure in any number of different places can result in the same thing no printer output. And it often happens without any error message to tell you what could be going wrong. To the end user it looks like a printer issue. Click print and nothing happens? Must be a problem with the printer. U nfortunately, chasing down a printer problem can be a time-consuming and frustrating chore. Lets take a look at some of the things that have to be correct starting from the printer and working back to the computer. Like I said earlier, the first things we usually check are the obvious ones. Is the printer turned on? Is it plugged in? Is there paper loaded properly in the paper tray? These are the questions that we usually ask the end user over the phone and, most of the time, the answers we get are accompanied by heavy sighs. Y es, its turned on, and Y es, its plugged in. I know these obvious questions can be annoying, but there are times when that is the problem maybe a cable jiggled loose and as annoying as those questions can be, checking there is the first place to start. M ost of the time, however, the problem is somewhere deeper and we may end up having to set up a time to go onsite and have a look. S ometimes the issue is the ink cartridge. If the printer has been sitting there unused for a long period of time, the cartridge may be full but little ink scabs have formed over the nozzles, preventing the ink from squirting out, but still r egistering as full. That problem will often manifest itself as blank pages printing or lines appearing throughout the printed document. The fix for that is often a thorough cleaning or, if the cartridge is really old, a fresh ink cartridge. Moving our focus away from the printer and to the computer, the next question we ask is, Can the operating system (usually Windows) even see the printer? If we take a look at the printer settings in the computer we can tell a lot of things right away. If the operating system cant see the printer, then it may show up as grayed out and you may have documents queued up waiting for the print device to come back online. For that, you usually have to dig a little deeper and check what ports the computer is trying to use and sometimes switch the ports around to get it to work. I actually see that issue quite frequently. S ometimes the default printer settings have been changed to a non-existent or virtual printer, causing any print jobs not to be r outed properly. The solution is to set the correct printer to the default. There can be many, many more reasons why a print job doesnt make it to the printer, ranging from driver problems to issues relating to the program that you are trying to print from. The point of this weeks column was to illustrate that most of the time you have to dig a little deeper most solutions to common computer problems are not as obvious as they initially appear. Sean McCa rt hy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)What to do when you cant print a document COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY ter when it comes to a 14y ear-old victim, said I ndian River County Sheriff Deryl Loar. Another state law, dubbed Romeo and Juliet, could help Ms. Hunt avoid the sex offender label because of the closeness in age between Ms. Hunt and the minor female. Ms. Hunts attorneys, Juli a and Joseph H. Graves, described their client as courageous, and said their focus will be to fight for Ms. Hunts life. S heriff Loar said the female minor and her parents came to the sheriffs office to file a complaint and the subsequent investigation led to Ms. Hunts arrest. A ccording to police r eports, Ms. Hunt began dating an unnamed girl in November 2012 and began a sexual relationship shortly thereafter. At the time, Ms. Hunt was 18 and the other girl was 14. S heriff Loar said it was a sign of the times when the social media firestorm put Indian River C ounty in the limelight for this case. The allegations that this case is being prosecuted because it was because it was a same-sex couple are not true, he said. I f it was an 18-year-old male and a 14-year-old girl, it would have been prosecuted the same way, he said.AttentionF rom page A1their teenage years and puberty. T ufani is just now r eaching the age where he is starting to push back against the leadership of his mother and aunt, and he will soon need to be separated from them, making the move to F ellsmere very timely and appropriate, Mr. Lehnhardt said. Right now there arent any more planned elephant arrivals, but in the future, another small family group could be brought to Fellsmere to join Thandis family group. There are also currently no plans to breed elephants at the facility, but if the species survival program directors r ecommended it, the center could facilitate breeding. I n these first couple of w eeks the elephants are enjoying the forest-y areas of the pastures more than the plains, Mr. Lehnhardt said. And they dont really like the oranges, but they really like the orange trees. F or more information about the National Elephant Center,visit www.nationalelephantcenter.org. ElephantF rom page A1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerTsavo a 5-year-old male African elephant, sticks close to the adult females at the National Elephant Center Wednesday, May 22.

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Sebastian River High School honored for work on athletic fields SEBASTIAN Sebastian River High School was r ecently selected as a winner of the Fields of Excellence Award by Pioneer Athletics. Established in 1997, the F ields of Excellence Award program honors outstanding athletic fields and the hardworking field crews who diligently maintain them. S ebastian River High School will receive a certificate of recognition and a F ields of Excellence banner that they can proudly display at their winning field. C olleges, universities, high schools and park and r ecreation departments from all over the United S tates submitted photographs, letters of recommendation and application forms describing their institutions detailed athletic field maintenance program. A rigorous judging process yielded 73 winners from a pool of 270 applicants, with two athletic fields selected as winners. Pioneer understands that excellence in athletic field maintenance goes unrecognized and often, unappreciated. The Fields of Excellence Award program has honored over 605 athletic fields from around the country since its creation. Pioneer is the nations leading manufacturer of athletic field marking paint and equipment used throughout North America. The League of Women Voters of Florida has endorsed a proposed amendment to F lorida's Constitution that would protect hundreds of thousands of acres of land needed to ensure the state's clean water supply and wildlife habitat for generations to come. At least 683,000 petitions, signed and verified by the S upervisors of Elections, are needed to get the Water and Land Legacy proposal on the 2014 ballot. The amendment would dedicate one-third of the existing documentary stamp tax, which is paid when real estate is sold, to r estore the Everglades, protect drinking water sources and revive the state's historic commitment to protecting natural lands and wildlife through the Florida Forev er Program. The amendment would provide more than $5 billion for water and land conserv ation in Florida over the next 10 years without any tax increase. It would take effect in 2015 and expire in 2035. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water Specialists Certified Water SpecialistsGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? RENTAL GUARANTEE RENTAL GUARANTEERent All-Rites exclusive Technology for 6 months... love it? Buy it! 100% of rent goes toward purchase OR All-Rite will pick it upNO QUESTIONS ASKED. OR... OR... All-Rite Water Conditioning A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e r r C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n i i n n n n n g g g g g g g g A A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r r r r r r r C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i i i i i i i i i i i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n i i i i i i i i i i i i n n n n n n n n n n n n n n g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g g Wa ter Softeners Conditioners Re ners Drinking Water Systems Pool Supplies Salt & Salt Alternative Commercial & Residential T une-Up Special Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check SettingsWith this coupon. Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.6/30/1360lb. Bag of Salt Delivered with Tune-Up SpecialWith this coupon.Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Expires 6/30/13.067318Sebastian772-589-9166V ero Beach772-569-5187Ft. Pierce772-595-9988 067332SILVER 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 RoundSe Habla Espaol772-563-0668Ve ro Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD TRINITY TOWERSOverlooking beautiful downtown Melbourne650 & 700 East Strawbridge Avenue Downtown Melbourne321-723-7512 TTY 1-800-955-8771067424 Sponsored by HolyTrinity Episcopal Church of Melbourne Professionally Managed by SPM LLCSenior Living At Its Finest!The Right Lifestyle! The Right Location! The Right Price!T rinity Towers is the perfect apartment community for active adults 62+ who want to experience carefree living at affordable prices.Come home and be part of our family! Newly Renovated Community Center Card Room Movie Viewing Area Library Fitness Center On-site Service Coordinator Laundry facilities on each floor 24-Hour maintenance Emergency Call System Pet Friendly Public Transportation Graduation is a time to look both forward and backThey start as little babies. There they are, lying all helpless with their eyes closed tight, dreaming their dreams about nothing. Then y ou reach for them, and ever so gently pick them up and cradle them close so you can smell their special baby scent. Their eyes slowly open, they smile and reach out with their little hands and squeeze your finger so tight you can feel it in your heart. F ast forward now to their first day of school. They are dressed in their best clothes, hair neatly combed, and they are absolutely terrified. B ut what they feel is nothing compared to what is coursing through you. So you walk them to class, meet their teacher, sit with them a short while then quietly make y our way out of the classr oom and back to your car, trying your best not to cry. And failing. Now, as teenagers, their days are spent sleeping, school and hanging out with their friends. Theres no time for the family what with friends, work and all those after-school activities. Y ou give them chores: make them clean their room, make their bed, do laundry and even cook a little. They complain loudly how unfair it all is. But they dont yet r ealize youre not making them do chores so theyll stay home. Youre making them do chores so theyll know what to do when they leave. Now its Graduation Day. The invitations have been sent, the relatives are in town and the cap and gown are hanging neatly in the closet waiting for that important w earing. It s time to wake them up so they can get dressed, eat breakfast, meet with the r elatives and then start to prepare for one of the most important moments of their lives. B ut youre standing in the shadows of the doorway of their room. There they are, lying all helpless with their eyes closed tight, dreaming their dreams about nothing. Then you reach for them and ever so gently shake them awake, and at that moment for just one instant you can smell their special baby scent. Then their eyes slowly open, and their smile squeezes you so tight you can feel it in your heart. This is everyones special time. Enjoy it to the fullest. And Graduates: as you walk down the aisle to accept y our diploma, realize that although your parents are watching you take this important step, they are also thinking about the times you took your first ones. Cherish this moment, everyone. Da wn Krebs is an associate managing editor of the H ometown News and can be re ached at dkrebs@hometownnewsol.com. ASSOCIATE MANAGING EDITORDA WN KREBS Science program connects students, robotics, Space StationTREASURE COAST M assachusetts Institute of T echnology, the National Aeronautics and Space A dministration, and the F lorida Afterschool Network have partnered with four F lorida school districts to participate in the Synchronized Position Hold, Engage, R eorient Experimental S atellites Zero Robotics C ompetition. This fun and flexible fivew eek summer program, beginning June 17, brings together 10 teams of middle school students from Brevar d, Indian River, Orange and St. Lucie counties. The teams will work with program staff, mentors and prominent scientists to learn about programming, r obotics and space engineering while gaining hands-on experience working with and programming SPHERES, which are bowling-ball sized spherical satellites used inside the I nternational Space Station to test instructions for spacecraft performing flight and docking maneuvers. C ulminating in a tournament at the Kennedy Space C enter, each team's SPHERE will "battle" for spots to operate on the International Sp ace Station. At the end of the summer, participants will get to see their SPHERES in space via a live feed and communicate with Space S tation astronauts. The programs selected to participate in the Zero R obotics Summer SPHERES Pr ogram have demonstrated a commitment to including innovative Science, Technology, Engineering and M athematics curriculum in their summer programs, said Larry Pintacuda, CEO of the Florida Afterschool N etwork. Afterschool and summer programming provide the ideal environment for students to engage in hands-on experiments that complement what they learned during the school y ear. These kids are going to have a wonderful and exciting summer. Gov ernor Rick Scott has been very focused on increasing awareness about the importance of STEM subjects and careers, said F lorida Commissioner of E ducation Dr. Tony Bennett. B y providing students with the opportunity to build r elationships with experts in the field and learn in a team-oriented environment, students will discover the wonderful possibilities of working in the science and technology community. The Zero Robotics Summer SPHERES program is a continuation of the programming that was made available in 2010 through NASAs Summer of Innovation Grant Program. The pilot was implemented for three years in the Boston area, and the program now has multiple locations around the country, including California, Florida, Georgia, Idaho and Massachusetts. Zero Ro botics is led by MIT's Space Systems Labor atory, which originally designed the SPHERES satellites, with partners Top C oder, the Massachusetts Afterschool Partnership, and Aurora Flight Sciences, and with the sponsorship of the Center for the Advancement of Science in Space, the Defense Advanced R esearch Projects Agency, and NASA. F or more information about the SPHERES program,visit www.myfan.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com W omen voters endorse amendmentF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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F riday, May 31, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News T AX TIMEAGAIN!553 27th AVE. SW. VERO BEACHCall today for an appointment772-257-0070 Personal Tax Self Employment Tax Business Corporate Tax Immigration forms ITIN Applications LLC, Corporation, DBA Notary Certied Signing Agent ~067319HABLAMOSESPANOLFull Service Accounting for your personal & business needs35 YEARSSERVINGTHECOMMUNITY 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 062097F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES6/30/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable P auls GunsBUY SELL TRADE772-581-0640774548LICENSED AND INSUREDMost Popular Models in Stock Most Ammo & Magazines in stock!Open Monday thru Friday 10am to 6pm Saturday 10am to 2pm9090 North US Hwy 1 Sebastian(1/4 Mile North of Rt 510) P auls GunsCONCEALED WEAPON PERMIT CLASSES GIVEN CALL FOR MORE INFO. 774550The 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 774551On The Corner of US Hwy 1 and Schumann Drive Sebastian772-228-8956F or The True Cigar AficionadoS pecializing In High-End, Aged, Collectable & Commemorative Cigars 067417 067389 Are you represented by a T.V.or Billboard lawyer? Is your lawyer pushing you to settle your case? Does your lawyer actually try cases in the courtroom? Is your lawyer a Board Certified Civil Trial Lawyer? Louis Buck Vocelle, Jr, Paul R. BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers772-562-8111V ocelle &Berg, LLP 3333-20thStreet Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact: SERIOUS INJURIES We are looking for the Best & the Brightest We offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401k plan. Send a resume to Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug test ADVERTISING SALES ADVERTISING SALES 774641 Family Owned &OperatedMaxwell&SonsPlumbingCOMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL920 Truman St., Sebastian ~ Retail Store &Showroom772-589-1630#CFC026551 24 HOUREMERGENCY SERVICE SERVICE CALLS $90/HR + PARTS40 gal Rheem W/H $650 installed067378 Drain Cleaning Video Inspection Lift Stations Backflow Water HeatersMaxwell & Sons Plumbing Kitchen &Bath Remodeling Water Softeners Pumps Fixture Replacement A mission to remove abuse in the home schoolMembers of the Indian River County Citizens Advisory Support Group gathered on a corner in Gifford W ednesday May 2 2 to raise a wareness ab out abusive behavior D omestic violence in the home and bullying in the school system are among the most destructive behavior s that need to be addressed. The group was formed in January 20 1 2. P assing drivers honked their horns in support as speakers preached non-v iolence over loud speakers. F or more information, call (7 7 2) 5 63-3 045. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF reddie Wollfork, Gifford Youth Activities Center Director of Public Relations, lets passing motorists know its alright to get help for abusive behavior. Deidra Ausby, IRC Citizens Advisory Support Group, group leader, greets passing motorists with signs of support against abusive behavior.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCarolyn Norton of Vero Beach shows her support for steps to stop bullying in Indian River County during a rally in Gifford May 22. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRickey Smiths daughter Shaunice Smith was killed December 14, 2011 during a domestic violence dispute, joined anti-bullying rally in Gifford Wednesday, May 22.

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Fat al motorcycle crashS ebastian police responded and investigated a fatal motorcycle crash that took place at 2:55 a.m. on May 13. The incident was a single vehicle crash involving no other vehicles or persons other than the operator of the motorcycle. The operator was identified as William E. Wells, 69, of S ebastian. R eports state the motorcycle was traveling northbound in the 1300 block of Louisiana Av enue, when Mr. Wells did not negotiate a right curve, crossing the southbound lane and impacting a utility pole. The investigation is ongoing.Juveniles arrested for armed burglaryAt 8 p.m. on May 13, Indian River County deputies r esponded to the scene of a burglary in the 4600 block of 47th Court. While there, they heard voices behind the home. A path behind the home led deputies three teenagers as well as the stolen property, two 15 years old and one 13 y ears old. R eports state that two of the teenagers ran and were apprehended in less than a minute. The 13-year-old was found to have a .22-caliber handgun in the waistband of his pants. The three youths, Derquan M. Robinson, Chauncey D. Br yant and Deshawn J. Marshall were arrested and charged with armed burglary of a dwelling, grand theft and r esisting an officer without violence. Additionally, Mr. M arshall was charged with carrying a concealed firearm. Home invasion ends in two arrestsA few minutes before midnight on May 14, the Indian River County Sheriffs Office r eceived a short 911 call from a victim of a home invasion in the 1400 block of 23rd Avenue in Vero Beach. D eputies went to the home and interviewed the two victims. The reports state one of the victims recognized one of the suspects. Using that information, law enforcement went to the suspects apartment, where after a phone conversation, Justin K alinowski surrendered. It was soon found that the second suspect, Demetrius S nell, was also a resident at the same apartment complex, and law enforcement was found and taken into custody. B oth men were charged with armed home invasion r obbery, false imprisonment and aggravated battery with a firearm. Mr. Snell has the additional charged of possession of a firearm by a convicted felon and violation of probation.Burglar drops evidence, leads detectives to his houseOn May 15, detective from the Indian River County S heriffs Office searched the home of burglary suspect M ichael Sherman, 25, who lives in the 6400 block of 55th Square in Vero Beach. R eports show detectives investigated a burglary where several items, including loose change, was reported stolen. The detectives located several coins outside the victims home and realized they formed a trail that lead to the home of the suspect. Mr. Sherman led investigators to the stolen property in his home and his back yard. He was arrested and charged with armed burglary. The investigation remains active as law enforcement believes additional suspects are likely involved. If anyone has any information,they are urged to call D etective Joe Abollo at (772) 978-6189 or Treasure Coast Crime Stoppers at (800) 2738477.The case number is 2013-75950.Flare found on beachOn May 16, a beachgoer r eported seeing a gray box approximately two feet long in the surf near the 13000 block of A1A in the north part of Indian River County. The box reportedly had a warning sticker saying it contained phosphorus and directing anyone who finds it to call law enforcement. W ith assistance from officials from Patrick Air Force B ase, it was found the item was a phosphorus flare used by the U.S. Navy in search and rescue training exercises. While flares normally completely burn, this one did not and floated to shore. The flare was removed by members of the U.S. Air Fo rc e from Patrick AFB. A search of the area did not re veal any additional devices.Boat capsizes at Sebastian InletOn the morning of May 18, a small vessel carrying three people capsized while in an area southeast of the Sebastian Inlet known as the Monster Hole. The report states one of the boaters was able to swim to shore. The other two ere rescued from the water by the I ndian River County Sheriffs Office Marine Unit. All three we re treated at the scene and appeared to be suffering from exhaustion. Assistance was given by the U nited States Coast Guard, the Indian River Fire Department Marine Unit and the Br evard County Sheriffs helicopter. Arrests listed were made from May 14 to May 21,2013Sebastian Police Department James Russell Cooley, 49, of 1125 Coverbrook Lane, Sebastian, was charged with being a fugitive from justice.Ve ro Beach Police Department Ernest Boyd Hayes, 42, of 1422 16th St., Vero Beach, was charged with felony battery with a prior conviction. Joshua M.Christman, 30, of 605 30th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with four counts of aggrav ated assault, battery, driving under the influence, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana. Norman Andrew Hendrickson, 59, of 1870 37th St., Vero Beach, w as charged with aggravated assault and domestic violence battery. Ashley Kramer, 47, of 1514 N. Florida Ave., Tampa, was charged with battery of a law enforcement officer and disorderly intoxication. Brent MacKae Atwell, 19, of 454 11th Square Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with thirddegree grand theft and burglary of a structure. Kevin Anthony Hughes, 18, of 485 18th St., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft and burglary of a structure. Stephen Andrew Martin, 45, of 2004 15th St., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Jeremiah Gonzalez, 18, of 1116 13th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with thirddegree grand theft and burglary of a structure Rolando Antonio Lopez, 28, of 1225 26th St., Apt.7, Vero Beach, w as charged with sexual battery and domestic violence battery. James Robert Raymond, 53, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of aggrav ated assault.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Robert Vaughn Heath, 19, of 8866 24th St., Vero Beach, was charged with felony criminal mischief, assault of a law enforcement officer and resisting arrest without violence. Anthony Wayne Parks, 40, of 1870 38th St., Vero Beach, was charged with habitual driving while license suspended. Ashley Lynelle Waddell, 28, of 8756 100th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with fraudulent use of a credit card and receiving money or goods obtained by fraudulent use of a credit card. Markeria Roshawn Hillsman, 26, of 4241 38th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and driving while license suspended with knowledge. Justin Michael Kalinowski, 23, of 2340 10th Road S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with home invasion robbery, false imprisonment and aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Mary Elizabeth Leveritt, 43, of 4957 Corsica Square, Vero Beach, w as charged with felony criminal mischief and failure to leave information after a crash. James Coley Moore, 31, of 868 29th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Demetrius Lamar Snell, 24, of 2340 10th Road Southwest, Apt. 313, Vero Beach, was charged with home invasion robbery, false imprisonment, aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, and possession of a firearm, ammunition or an electric device by a convicted felon. Melissa Jane Thompson, 38, of 882 Dolores St., Sebastian, was charged with possession of alpraz olam. Nicholas Webb Danforth, 47, of 4260 Garden Terrace East, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine, dealing in stolen property, organized fraud and giving false ownership or identification information to a pawnbroker. Kevin Eugene Hart, 46, of 8040 134th St., Sebastian, was charged with failure to appear in court on charges of driving while license suspended. Rone Lennard Jackson, 35, of 4440 26th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana. Bryan Kenneth Lynch, 21, of 1056 35th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property, armed burglary of a dwelling, structure or convey ance and carrying a concealed w eapon. Michael Philip Sherman, 25, of 6418 55th Square, Vero Beach, w as charged with grand theft, dealing in stolen property and burglary. Charles Edward Stokes, 26, of 4855 32nd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and marijuana with intent to sell and tampering with or destroying evidence. Shawn Levette Ausby, 40, of 4480 34th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with trafficking in a controlled substance and misdemeanor charges of criminal mischief, driving while license suspended with knowledge, two counts of possession of marijuana and driving while license suspended. Steven Lee Barfield, 39, of 1860 15th St., Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Robert James Dillon, 42, of 925 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer. Norman Andrew Hendrickson, 59, of 1870 37th St., Vero Beach, w as charged with domestic violence aggravated assault and domestic violence battery. Rigoberto Jose Nodal, 27, of 1275 32nd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling, possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon, grand theft of a firearm and grand theft. Michael John Ammons, 30, of 6456 48th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with three counts of dealing in stolen property. Ernest Raymond Hubler, 21, of 8835 104th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with three counts of dealing in stolen property. Kevin Martin, 49, of 1286 21st St.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with battery of a person older than 65. Antonio Latayio Jennings, 40, of 110 Dahl Ave., Sebastian, was charged with sale and possession of cocaine and fleeing and eluding. Lakiesha Marie Anderson, 20, of 6570 86th St., Sebastian, was charged with tampering with a witness and battery. Jacob Brennan Baker, 24, of 3520 N.Florida Ave., Lakeland, w as charged with two counts of giving false information to a pawn broker and two counts of dealing in stolen property. Alexandra Lasell Bergstrom, 24, of 300 Harbour Drive, Apt. 105A, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of morphine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Laura Lynn Bowdin, 50, of 1010 66th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended. Diane Carol Conrad, 53, of 2666 12th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of diazepam and driving while license suspended. Heather Lynn Dubey, 25, of 591 13th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with felony petty theft. Russell Allen Scott, 22, of 2760 41st Ave., North, St.Petersb urg, was charged with dealing in stolen in property and giving f alse information to a pawn broker. Matthew Cody Bardtke, 20, of 306 10th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse. Jason Lawrence Puzacke, 35, of 3077 S.E.Guitt Circle, Port St. Lucie, was charged with habitual driving while license suspended.Florida Highway Patrol Samuel Christopher Hunter, 20, of 3101 Josie Billie Ave., Hollywood, was charged with possession of marijuana and amphetamines and use or display of a weapon during commission of a felony. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 T rust your mental health to qualified professionalsWith all the different levels of stress going on in everyday life, from work to kids to relationships, it can be difficult to find and keep a healthy balance between it all. Thats where Tina Giambanco and Carl Hayden, owners of the Counseling Center in Indian River, can help. The duo are both registered mental health counselor interns, and seeing a need to help people right where they live, they teamed up and opened a center in the Pelican Shoppes in Sebastian in January 2013. As members of state and national mental health counseling associations, they now have the ability to offer another choice for the client who didnt want to pay the high price for a private practice or be one of many in a crowded waiting room at a community health clinic. Their practice combines the best of both a quiet, smaller facility that offers reasonable fees and a free consultation. Their reasoning is simple: the needs of the client are their utmost priority. We offer a tailor-made treatment plan for each individual, said Ms. Giambanco. We want each client to be treated with respect while helping them with issues they cant overcome on their own. Their services include both individual and group therapy for mental health and addiction issues. Their office is a warm, comfortable place, where the client can feel supported while establishing peace of mind. They have worked with individuals as well as couples and families on a number of issues, including grief, anger and depression. Their group counseling also helps clients learn to manage substance abuse and the problems surrounding addiction. When the client comes to the center, the needs of the client are assessed using a screening protocol that keeps the individuals best interests at heart. From there, a flexible treatment plan is created that can change with the need of the client, enabling the center to help with both short-term and long-term issues. In addition, Ms. Giambanco and Mr. Hayden believe that providing education and resources will help the client learn how to empo wer themselves work through difficult issues. Another element that makes the Counseling Center in Indian River stand out is their willingness to take the counseling to the client. For example, they offer small seminars to businesses at the workplace, allowing the employees to remain at work while still benefiting from the seminar. Right now, they are busy building relationships with local medical physicians and other professionals in the community, to let them know of their services. Future plans for the practice include adding more clinicians and accepting different insurances. Their knowledge, passion and caring will help anyone to uncover who they truly are, allowing them to find the balance to lead a meaningful life. The Counseling Center in Indian River is located at 9436 N. U.S. 1 in Sebastian in the Pelican Shoppes. It is open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Ms. Giambancos license number is IMH10563, and Mr. Haydens license number is IMH9916.For more information, call (772) 581-4790 or go online www.counselingcenterir.com. IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT 067211Helping You to Balance Body, Mind and Spirit MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.774549 VARIETY OF CLASSES: SPINNING,KICKBOXING,SALSA/DANCEZUMBA,KARATE,YOGA,PILATESSTEP,SCULPTING,STRENGTHSTATE-OF-THE-ART CARDIO EQUIPMENT RESISTANCE EQUIPMENT TANNING CHILDCARE AVAILABLE3Months$9900+Tax +Tax 774682V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE Police report Editors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. Police briefs

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZE ISWORTH$200! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 065945WIN$200 WIN$200This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Safe Space gets assistanceOn April 3, members of the Orchid Island Golf & Beach Club hosted the 1 1th annual Family 5K Walk/Run for Charity, which supported SafeSpace, a local nonprofit organization and the only domestic violence outreach center on the Treasure Coast. Yesterday, members of the committee presented the proceeds of the 5K to SafeSpace in the amount of $4,100. Funds from this event will provide support for the organizations shelters, as well as its outreach and advocacy programs. F rom left: General Manager Rob T ench, Director of Fitness & Wellness Denise Duda, Chairman of the Fitness Committee Sam Rotondi, and SafeSpace Director of Development Art Ciasca.Photo courtesy of The Firefly Group On teachersMy child is in public school. What's my struggle? Hoping he'll get a teacher who finds favor with the administration so there aren't too many behavioral students in his class. Why? Because there are few consequences for the behavioral student today. One would think the behavioral (using the politically correct term here) student would be sent home to lessen interruptions in the classroom and be disciplined by the parent. If mom or dad have to interrupt their day, maybe the student will be less likely to interrupt the classroom. I can tell you it doesn't happen at our school. What about y our school? And how exactly do you think this affects the morale of our teachers?Whats a kid to do?What happens to the average kid who tries to stay focused instead of being entertained by the teacher's attempts to discipline Mr. or Miss Troublemaker? Does anyone win? So let's see, what are our teachers paid to do? Ba by -sit, discipline, teach, counsel and console. He y, I've got an idea. Why don't we let the teachers teach and see if the administration can deal with the students and parents of behavioral students. If we can do that, maybe we won't have to worry about pupil achievement and teacher compensation. Par ents and grandparents, I strongly urge you to visit y our student's school and more specifically, your student's classroom. You are your child's only advocate. Let's keep the focus where it belongsNowhere clean to sitThis rant is about the very unsightly conditions at the fishing pier under our beautiful bridge going across the I ndian River. There are many benches to sit on, but they are used for cleaning fish. What a picturesque spot to relax and enjoy the scenery without any place to sit.Stop rumors before they startR umors in a small town can be highly entertaining for some and worrisome for others. Too bad for you if you believe any rumor. A rumor can be started by anyone, true or false. Half true, half false or highly embellished. W ebsters dictionary definition of a rumor is unsubstantiated facts, which means without confirmation of the truth. So before you spread information about others you might go back to the source and get their side of the story. It most likely will be very different than the rumor! A story of an incident may have as many sides as there are people involved. A story can also be missing a few facts (if someone is hiding their little secret). And certainly, like my friend, who'll embellish, enhance and improve a story through exaggeration to make it better, others will do the same. And, however many people this rumor feeds through, the facts can become that much more skewed (a slanting position) to their benefit. So before you know it, "that someone" has murdered, r aped, pillaged, done the worst anyone could imagine, when, indeed, none of this has even happened. B ut it has put fear into you and most often theres something else thats true that doesn't even make the story, like the person who started the rumor is actually the awful human being. M ost human beings are becoming lower and lower on the evolutionary chain because of the way they think of others. So take rumors with a grain of salt. If you weren't there to observe what happened, you'll have no idea of the truth in a rumor. Ask questions like, what did you do to create such behavior in others? Some people pretend they are so innocent, when theyre not. Y ou are actually showing your ignorance if you participate in a rumor. Uneducated people are the easiest to brainwash with rumors, along with people who live with fear and hatred of others. You can see people living in fear. This will be a slow death from the stress. So if you want to evolve into a higher intelligence, don't get involved with rumors. Don't believe it if it sounds too awful to be true. Do your homework.Whos to blame?This week I had the opportunity to sit and watch some cases being conducted over the welfare of children in the county. I was shocked and confused as to what I saw. All this time I thought that with all the children being abandoned, abused, neglected, and murdered under the care of D epartment Of Children and Families the agency was to blame. I, like a lot of others in the community, felt that DCF was not doing their job by looking out for the welfare of the children. I thought that somehow if we fixed the department, many children could be saved and if they had been more vigilant, many children would have not suffered at the hands of the ones who were supposed to love them. After sitting all day in the Juvenile Court watching quietly, I discovered something very disturbing. DCF is not totally to blame and maybe not to blame at all. I watched defense attorneys for the parents argue how the children should be returned to parents with no regard for the children or what was best for them. These are parents who have been free of drugs only a few weeks, out of jail for only a short periods of time, and some who were still on drugs and could not get treatment because of their refusal to quit the drugs they were getting from Doctors, and I use this term lightly as most were getting their drugs from pain clinics (pill mills). What I saw next was so disturbing that I thought I was in a dream. The magistrate who provided over the proceedings seemed to be angry at every little thing DCF said or objected to. As DCF and the Guardian ad litem representatives, whose job it is to watch out for the children, objected to defense attorneys motions to reunite the children with the parents until the parents could show that they could care for their children safely, the magistrate seemed to be a defense attorney for the parents and not looking out for the childrens best interest. There was no evidence provided by the parents that they had truly straightened up their lives and were ready to r esponsible parents. None! One mother was even caught in a lie and this magistrate just seemed to overlook that fact. After that day, I have a new reality about our system and believe that if these people we put over the welfare of our children are not listened to, how can we expect to see anything other than what we read in the papers? These are truly the children lost. They have no hope of a better life as long as we leave these people in charge, and when we do give them someone to watch over them, the magistrates, judges and others with the power cannot be allowed to tie their hands. So next time you see a headline where a child is found dead at the hands of someone who loved them or a child so neglected that their eyes show the emptiness of their souls, dont assume DCF has failed them. Maybe the blame needs to be placed at the doorstep of the one who is truly at fault.A plea made to drivers to stop being in such a rushThe speeding and the red light and stop-sign running drivers are out of control lately. Hey, whats your hurry? Yo u re already here. U nfortunately, the county sheriffs department, when I called them, has told me it is too expensive for them to set up speed traps anymore. Dont they at least get some of the income from tickets? M ostly, I wish to plead with aggressive or hurried drivers: P lease dont try to change the clock with your speedometer. In reality, speeding and running red lights and stop signs wont get you where youre going much sooner than by obeying the lights and signs. R eally, and you wont waste gas and risk lives.Driving 101F or merging onto the expressway: as the ramp straightens into the acceleration lane, speed up. Tr y to adjust your speed so that you can move into traffic when you reach the end of the acceleration lane. Mer ge into traffic when you can do so safely. You must Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail newsfp@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Tr easure Coast Food B ank is outraged by the House Agriculture Committees vote to slash spending on the S upplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) by $21 billion. Tr easure Coast Food B ank and other local charities are already stretched very thin trying to keep up with increased need as families in our state continue to feel the impact of the recession. C uts to SNAP, or food stamps, would be devastating to our community, and charities like ours cannot make up the difference. There is no question these cuts to SNAP will take food from the refrigerators and kitchen tables of vulnerable low-income families who have not felt r elief from the recession. N ationally, two million people will lose benefits entirely, 210,000 kids will lose access to free school meals and another 850,000 households will see their benefits cut by an average of $90 per month. These cuts come on top of across-the-board cuts for all SNAP beneficiaries beginning in November that will lower benefits by about $25 for a family of three. That may not seem like much to you or me, but for a family scraping by it matters a lot. O ur country has a long history of caring for those in need, and on the Tr easure Coast, we share that responsibility. That basic American value of caring for our neighbors is at the core of every volunteer moment and every donation given. But the need is too great for charity. We need a strong federal commitment to SNAP and other hunger r elief programs. SNAP spending will constrict automatically as our economy recovers and people go back to work. B ut many on the Treasure C oast have not felt the benefit of any recovery. We need to ensure that families who have fallen on hard times can still put food on the table. Pulling SNAP benefits from lowincome families at a time when the need for food assistance has never been greater is cruel and shortsighted. Tr easure Coast Food B ank serves 107,880 people each week, an increase of 156 percent since 2010, largely due to increased need through the recession. Food bank clients include households that have too much income or assets to qualify for SNAP but still struggle to feed their families, as well as SNAP participants whose benefits are inadequate to get them through the month. SNAP benefits average less than $1.50 per person per meal, and more than 90 percent of benefits are spent by day 21 of the month, leaving many families to turn to local charities to make ends meet. SNAP is targeted at our most vulnerable: 76 percent of SNAP households include a child, elderly person or disabled person, and 91 percent of benefits go to households with gross income at or below 100 percent of the poverty line. D eficit reduction is an important national priority, but it must not be undertaken with disregard to our national values and it must not come at the expense of our most vulnerable. On behalf of Tr easure Coast Food Bank, I urge our local House R epresentatives: Representative Patrick Murphy, R epresentative Bill Posey and Representative Tom R ooney to oppose cuts to SNAP in the House Farm B ill and to work to restore the cuts on the House floor. J udy Cruz is the CEO of Tr easure Coast Food Bank.T reasure Coast Food Bank opposes cuts CEO OF TREA SURE COA ST FOOD BANKJUDY CRUZ Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2013, 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. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Senior Account Manager W ill Gardner . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Dawn Krebs . . . . . . . .. .Associate Editor Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See R ANTS, A7

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Last week there were blue skies and a few rainclouds outside, but inside the Indian River County emergency operations center there was a whirlwind of activity. Local emergency responders participated in a statewide drill for a mock hurricane to practice administrative response to a disaster. On May 23, members of the media were invited to participate and observe some of the exercise. M ock Hurricane Kirk impacted Indian River C ounty and approximately 5,000 residents sought r efuge in evacuation shelters, and several major r oads and bridges were closed in the exercise. Assistant Chief Brian Burkeen, public information officer of the Indian River C ounty Fire Rescue, along with other public information officers from the area, described how they share the most up-to-date information during an emergency. The Vero Beach Police D epartment, the Indian River County Sheriffs Office, the Florida Forest Ser vice and Indian River C ounty emergency services all have public Facebook pages where they post important information if there is electricity, Mr. Burkeen said. C ounty fire rescue and the F lorida Forest Service also have Twitter feeds where information can be broadcasted in real time, he said. If there is a loss of power, the emergency operations center can still operate, and volunteer HAM radio operators are on hand to help with communication, as they we re in the 2004 hurricanes, Mr. Burkeen said. As part of the exercise, the F acebook page for the emergency services division kept the public updated on the mock hurricane, and invited people to write and describe what their response to such a storm would be, he said. I nstead of isolating the exercise to just administrators, individuals from the community were able to participate in the event by calling a mock dispatch center with scripted needs so the people on the receiving end could practice how to handle them. An involved and prepared community is a resilient community, said Joan Rivera of the Indian River C ounty health department. F or more information about the Indian River E mergency Services department,visit www.irces.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 067213 New Name For An Experienced PartnershipY our Complete Auto & Truck Service Center, Foreign & Domestic Maintenance Tune-ups Diesel Service/Repair Computerized Diagnostics Transmission Service/Repair Air Conditioning Alignments Tires Honesty and Quality, We Promise Both PICKUP & DROP OFF AVAILABLE 10% OFFPurchase of $50 or moreEXP. 6/30/13 774597 067392 BusinessEmergency officials, volunteers practice hurricane drillMaria Resto, Indian River County Emergency Management Radiological Analyst and Eric Crump, American Red Cross Public Information Officer, update the public information board during a hurricane exercise Thursday, May 23.Cliff P artlow staff photogr apher Staff and volunteer members of area emergency support services, gathered at the at the Indian River County Emergency Operations Center during a hurricane exercise Thursday, May 23. Cliff Partlow staff photographer By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com yield the right-of-way to traffic on the expressway. Y ou cannot always count on other drivers moving ov er to give you room to enter, but do not stop on an acceleration lane unless traffic is too heavy and there is no space for you to enter safely. Now here's the big one: drive in the right lane and pass on the left. If there are three lanes, use the right lane for lower speed driving, the left for passing. If y ou stay in the right lane, watch for cars entering the expressway. Adjust your speed or move into the center lane so they can enter safely. This is straight out of the F lorida Drivers Handbook. If you would like to catch up on some reading here is the website; /www.lowestpricetrafficschool.com/ha ndbooks/driver/en. Im sure that you can get one from your local DMV. I'm hoping that this might clarify the subject. P lease people, open your eyes and exercise your brain a bit by paying attention to everything when y ou are driving. Get off the cell phone, stop eating or balancing y our checkbook, and by all means use your turn signal. We cannot read your mind. I encourage everyone and anyone to read all of the questions on the website.RantsF rom page A6 067379

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VERO BEACH The S enior Resource Associations GoLine Transportation Sy stem will be relocating its main hub. As of June 3, the current hub behind the C ounty Administration Co mplex will be relocated to Pr o Flight Drive at the Vero B each Municipal Airport until a new, permanent hub is constructed on 17th Str eet. In order to accommodate the hub relocation, the following route changes will go into effect on Monday, June 3: Route 1 No bus stop at V illage Beach Market or at A1A and Live Oak Road. Route 3 No bus stop at the 777 Building on 37th Str eet. Route 4 No bus stop at the probation office. The stop will be moved a block north to 16th Street and Old D ixie Highway. Route 4 No bus stop at P ocahontas Park. Route 6 Bus will not double back from Oslo Plaza (W inn Dixie) to the Goodwill and South Point Publix. Those two stops will only be made on Route 6 before the bus gets to Oslo Plaza (Winn D ixie). Route 6 Will service the V ista Royale community. Route 11 Will stop at the new Publix on U.S. 1 and 53rd Street in Gifford. Route 14 Will not stop at the Harvest Food & Outr each. Center. The stop is now on the northbound side of U.S. 1 and 30th Street. If passengers want to reach the Harvest Food & Outr each Center from the main hub, they will now need to take Route 3 to the stop at Orange Blossom. These changes in the r outes have been posted on the buses and at the affected stops. Notifications will also be placed at the current transfer hub behind the C ounty Administration C omplex advising the riders at that location to walk to the Health Department and take Route 3 to the new temporary hub location. F or more information,call the transit facility at (772) 569-0903. F riday, May 31, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 067326 067328Exp 6/30/13 New Patients OnlyEXP.6/30/13 WHOLEHEAD FOILS $5 OFFShellacExpires 6/30/13 Expires 6/30/13 Expires 6/30/13 $5 OFFCOLORand cutGIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE 062093$10 OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon CATCH YOUR DREAMSNe w & Used Items Psychic Reader 741 Sebastian Blvd Suite 3, Sebastian, FL 32958772-581-9998Ca tc hYourDreams@att.netHO URSMo nday Tuesday Wednesday 10:00am 4:00pm ursday Closed Fr iday Saturday 10:00am 4:00pm / Sunday ClosedPs yc hic Reader Also Available A er Hours Mar ie 772-633-0318 774542 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. HWY1 VEROBEACH774546PAR TS & SERVICEON ALL MAJOR MAKES & MODELSLAWN MOWER &SMALL ENGINEMOORE MOTORS STARTING@$1499 STARTING@$2499 AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR: WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL RIGHT HERE! Call Toll Free 866-778-2009 or (772) 778-20091285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero BeachV isit our website: www.orthocentervb.comComprehensive Orthopaedic Care in Vero Beach774547 ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT ARTHROSCOPY TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING GENERALORTHOPAEDICS SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL SHOULDERPROBLEMS INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 067215 $5.00 OFFCall for Details Children s Home Society of Florida holds annual meetingTREASURE C O AST The Childr en s H ome S ociety of F lor ida, T r easur e C oast D ivision, held it's annual meeting for the boar d of dir ectors on M ay 16 at PNC W ealth M anagement offices The evening s highlights included pr esentations b y two of the clients of the Tr ansitional Living P r ogr am. J ames who after many y ears of being homeless and str uggling to r emain in high school, became a r esident of B aines H all a few months ago W ithout the worr ies of wher e he will sleep each night and wher e his next meal will come fr om, J ames is able to attend school ever y day and focus on his schoolwor k to obtain his diploma. H e is par ticipating in the I nter national B acculaur eatte pr ogr am, and hopes to study cooking as a passion in the futur e J ames feels that as a sur vivor of homelessness and abandonment, he can help others in need and hopes to do just that in the futur e stating that if y ou lo ve what y ou do y ou will never wor k a day in y our life J ames is also pr esident of the Y outh A dvisor y B oar d, which acts as a liaison betw een the r esidents and the staff. D aniel, a for mer foster car e client, mo ved into the Y outh T r ansition C enter when the living arr angements he had with a fr iend did not wor k out. D aniel had a good r elationship with his foster families but when y ou tur n 18 and ar e a foster child, the options to continue car e for these kids is r emo ved completely D aniel is par t of Y outh S hine a gr oup that legislates in T allahassee for foster car e bills that will better ser ve the y outh in the system. H e is also attending IRSC and has successfully tr ansitioned to living on his o wn in the community The annual meeting also pr esented the oppor tunity for Childr en's H ome S ociety of F lor ida to r ecogniz e B oar d M ember M ar ta Schneider with the pr estigious R. D avid and I. Lorr aine Thomas Child A dvocate of the Y ear A war d. Cr eated in 1982 b y the late Da ve Thomas this is the single highest honor CHS besto ws upon an individual or or ganization. The awar d honors passionate child advocates who have given their time talent and financial r esour ces in hopes of cr eating happier tomorr o ws for childr en and families suffer ing today "As an or ganization that r epr esents our community s most vulner able childr en and y oung adults w e ar e pr oud to have str ong members of the community on our boar d who have a hear t for our mission," explained E xecutive D ir ector S abr ina Ba r nes The gr oup also hear d fr om Anthony S udler chief philanthr op y officer fr om CHS corpor ate offices in W inter Pa r k. Ther e w er e pr ospective new boar d members as w ell as seasoned members and time was also spent planning for the coming fundr aising y ear boar d r ecr uitment and publicity that will help impr o v e the public s kno wledge of what the pr ogr ams offer ed do for our community The Childr en s H ome S ociety of F lor ida T r easur e C oast D ivision, which is one of 15 divisions in F lor ida, ser ves nearly 12,000 childr en and their families each y ear in I ndian River M ar tin, O keechobee and S t. L ucie counties Childr en s H ome S ociety of F lor ida is not a go ver nment agency and must r ely on the suppor t of individuals civic gr oups foundations and businesses for the funds to give childr en and y oung adults the opportunity to be safe healthy and pr epar ed for life F or mor e information, call (772) 344-4040 or visit www .chsfl.or g.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Sabrina BarnesChildren's Home Society of Florida's Transitional Living Program clients Daniel and James with Executive Director Sabrina Barnes; Child Advocate of the Year Honoree Marta Schneider; Stephen Bardy, vice president of operations, south region; Treasure Coast Board Chair Kevin Grady; and Anthony Sudler, chief philanthropy officer at the 2013 Annual Meeting. GoLine relocates hub, begins route changesF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com P assengers disembark at a Go Line bus hub.File photo

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Sebastian River Area 062096DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 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 . 9 9 9 9 ALL YOU CAN EAT DINNERS (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJUNE) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! (THRUJUNE)M M o o n n d d a a y y P P o o r r k k ( ( S S l l i i c c e e d d o o r r P P u u l l l l e e d d ) ) $ $ 1 1 0 0 . 9 9 9 9T T u u e e s s d d a a y y S S p p a a r r e e R R i i b b s s $ $ 1 1 3 3 . 9 9 9 9W W e e d d n n e e s s d d a a y y s s C C a a t t s s h h $ $ 1 1 0 0 . 9 9 9 9S S u u n n d d a a y y s s C C h h i i c c k k e e n n $ $ 8 8 . 9 9 9 9 ( ( A A d d d d $ $ 1 1 f f o o r r A A l l l l W W h h i i t t e e o o r r D D a a r r k k M M e e a a t t ) ) 774580 Dance Fever at Sebastian River HighF rom left, Joelina Schiewer, Eduardo Ramos Brittany Stock, Brittany Diehl and A shley McCullers perform a choreographed dance to Secrets during the Dance Inclusion Show at Sebastian River High School Wednesday, May 22.Cliff Partlow staff photographerBeach cleanups raise awarenessINDIAN RIVER COUNTY A Vero Beach man is making waves around Florida as he travels raising awareness of the health and cleanliness of one of the states most v aluable resources, water, and will be in his hometown this weekend. J ustin Riney was born and r aised in Vero Beach and considers the Indian River Lagoon his splash zone. Over the years, he has developed a passion for protecting the water, both saltwater and fresh, and has created a nonprofit environmental advocacy organization called M other Ocean. On June 1-2, Mr. Riney will host two cleanups and fundraising events promoting his current waterway awareness project, Expedition Florida 500. On June 1, residents are invited to participate in an O cean Hour cleanup from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at South B each. Later that day, from 8 p .m. to midnight, a celebration will take place at Blue S tar Wine Bar in Vero Beach. On June 2, another beach cleanup will be held at W aldos, located at 3150 O cean Drive from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. Immediately following the cleanup will be another celebration from 10 a.m. to noon. E xpedition Florida 500 is a modern-day exploration of F loridas coastline, waterways and aquatic ecosystem, according to the Mother O cean website. In the same way that Juan P once de Leon explored F lorida 500 years ago, Expedition Florida 500, or XF500, Mr. Riney and others will be documenting and exploring F lorida all this year, but instead of walking on foot or sailing in a ship, Mr. Riney and others, including partners from Quiksilver, Tahoe SUP and Viva Florida 500, will use kayaks, standup paddleboards and more to get around. While the 365-day trip is a celebration of Florida, it is also very much about raising awareness of water pollution. J ust like in Vero Beach, Mr. Riney will be encouraging people at various stops to join him in cleaning up the waterways and adjoining land. Mr. Riney posts photos and updates about his trip using social media such as Facebook and Twitter. To follow Mr.Rineys journey,visit www.facebook.com/xf500 or www.twitter.com/xf500. For more information about Expedition Florida 500,visit www.motherocean.org/xf500 .html. Students of the Sebastian River High Schools Exceptional Student Education program gathered together in the schools Auditorium last Wednesday, May 22 for the SRHS Dance Inclusion Show. ESE students along with general education students as mentors, performed before a near full house of parents and friends. A special treat came as the students danced to a choreographed routine by contemporary dancer and director Anna Preston. V ero native paddling around Florida coast to stop in Vero Beach Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJustin Riney, founder and CEO of Mother Ocean, paddled his way into Vero Beach in Oct. 2012 as part of Stand Up for the Indian River Lagoon. Mr. Riney will be in Vero Beach for a beach cleanup in June as part of Expedition Florida 500. By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Out & about TH ROUGH JU NE 11 Waterlily photo contest at McKee: Adult and youth photo submissions will be accepted through June 11 at the McKee administrative office for the fourth annual contest. Amateur and experienced photographers alike are encouraged to participate. A youth category has been added this year for aspiring photographers age 17 and under. Photos must be of waterlilies photographed at McKee in 2012 or 2013 with film or digital cameras and must measure 8 x 10 in size. Par ticipants may submit one photo in each of three style categories: color, black and white, and manipulated. Photos will be displayed for judging at McKees ninth annual Waterlily Celebration on June 15 from 9 a.m. to noon. F or a complete list of photo contest rules and guidelines, visit www.mckeegarden.org.FRIDAY, MAY 31 SU NDAY, JUNE 2 20th annual Blue Water Open fishing tournament: Captains meeting held Friday, May 31 registration at 5 p.m.; meeting at 6 p.m. The tournament itself starts June 1 at 6 a.m. Weigh-in runs from 2-5 p.m. Awards, giveawaysCliff Partlow /staff photographerA shley McCullers, gets a hug from Kathy Pfeffer, Exceptional Student Education Department Head, before the Dance Inclusion Show at Sebastian River High School W ednesday, May 22. F rom left, Kathy Pfeffer, Brenda Truesdale and Rochelle Norman, right, help Jesus Garcia out of his wheelchair to join other students during the Dance Inclusion Show at SRHS W ednesday, May 22. Cliff Partlow staff photographer See OUT, B2 S ebastian RiverEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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and raffles will be held Sunday, June 2 from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Captain Butchers Marina, 1730 Indian River Drive, Sebastian. For more information, visit www.bluewateropen.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE 1 SU NDAY, JUNE 2 Treasure Coast Marine Flea Market & Boat Sale: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Indian River Fairgrounds, 7955 58th A ve., Vero Beach. Nautical and marine related merchandise and services, plus art, seafood, fishing supplies, a marine dcor area and a shrimp eating contest. Visit www.FLNauticalFleaMarket.co m for more information. SUNDAY, JUNE 2 IRCHS Dance Showcase 2 013: T he Indian River Charter High School presents their annual Dance Showcase at 7:30 p.m. at the Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street. T ickets are $10 per person and are available at the door. The performance will include classical ballet, lyrical, contemporary, musical theater and jazz forms of dancing. For more information, please contact (772) 567-6600. Sunday market and yard sale fundraiser for Kashi Ashram: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., 11155 Roseland Road, Sebastian. Furniture, large and small appliances, books, clothing, organic foods, baked goods, brunch, raffles, organic coffees and honey.To donate yard sale items or for pickup, call Asha at (772) 940-3394. To enquire about booths, call Sunanda at (404)308-8392. F or more information, call Swami Krishnabai at (772) 913-5184.MONDAY, JU NE 3 Reduced cost spay/neuter event in Vero Beach: T he St. Lucie/Indian River County Chapter of the United Humanitarians will be offering a one day Spay/Neuter Event at Dr. Dans Animal Clinic in Vero Beach on Monday, June 3. This event is open to all Indian River/St. Lucie pet owners. The rates for this event will be $40 for cats and $60 for dogs. Pets should be at least 4 months old and dogs must weigh between 10 and 40 pounds. This service will include spay or neutering, rabies shot, and nail trimming. Plan to reserve your space early as there is limited space for this event. Services will be provided by reservation only and will need to be booked with the United Humanitarians well in advance of this event. F or more information about the United Humanitarians or to receive an application for this event call (772) 812-5486 or (772) 467-6709, or contact United Humanitarians through email at wcare4animals@gmail.com.TU ESDAY, JUNE4 Headaches and Migraines, A Thing of the P ast workshop: 6-7 p.m. F ree. Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Natural solutions for stress, sinus and tension headaches, migraines, allergies, and menstrual headaches. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information. National Philanthropy DayAnnual Nominations W orkshop: Held at U.S. Trust, 7 00 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, on the second floor. T his is a free workshop for any Indian River County nonprofit organization interested in nominating an individual or business for this year's National Philanthropy Day Registration and coffee will begin at 8:45 a.m. followed by the workshop from 9-10 a.m. T here is no charge and the workshop is open to all nonprofit organizations. For information, call (772) 4921407 or register online at www.afpindianriver.afpnet.orgTHUR SDAY, JUNE 6 FlickChat: 3 p.m. at the North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (County Road 512). A classic 195 0s thriller starring Janet Leigh, Charlton Heston, Orson W elles, Marlene Dietrich, and Zsa Zsa Gabor will be shown. F ree viewing and discussion of the last great 'film noir' of the period. Call (772) 589-1355 for more information or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE 8 Hurricane Preparedness Expo, Home Show: 10 a .m. to 4 p.m. at Indian River Mall in Ve ro Beach, presented by the mall and 93.7 The Breeze for the tenth year. More than 40 vendors are expected this year with products ranging from shutters, generators, roofing and new technology in hurricane preparation. The American Red Cross will sponsor a childrens activity zone and be taking donations. Fo r more information, call (772) 770-9404 or email ugunter@simon.com. Beat the Gauntlet: On June 8, more than 3,000 men and women, ages 14 and older, will test their endurance and determination with the demanding, one-of-a-kind Beat the Gauntlet obstacle course and mud run at F ellsmere's Mesa Park. V olunteer drill sergeants will motivate runners as they are sent out in waves, beginning at 9 a.m., through the course, which covers 200 acres and six miles. It consists of an assault obstacle ropes course developed by the Unites States Army, a grueling 1.4mile run through Florida's Natural Preserve and a challenging man-made obstacle course, including ice, water, fire and, of course, tons of mud. All are invited to take the challenge. Finishers receive dog tags as medals, and all are invited to the Beat the Gauntlet After Party, which includes awards for Top Male, T op Female, Top Team (Male), T op Team (Female), Top Team (Mixed), Best Costume, Worst Costume and Top Team Tug of War, barbecue, DJ, bands, beer (21 or older to drink) and a multitude of vendors at Mesa V illage. Parking costs $10, and registration is priced competitively. Visit www.BeatTheGauntlet.com for details.SUNDAY, JUNE 9 Junie B. Jones Stupid Smelly Bus Tour: 2 p.m. at the Childrens Store at Vero Beach Book Center. Tenth anniversary of the national tour, which brings first grader Junie B. Jones to life through theatrical performances and a chance to have books stamped with her signature stamp pad. The events are open to the public, and are recommended for children ages 5 and up. Vero Beach will be one of 20 cities visited from May through July. F or a full list of tour cities and events, visit JunieBJones.com. SUNDAY, JUNE 9 FRIDAY, JUNE 14 F riday, May 31, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 0620945675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 8/31/13. Lowest priced entrees will be discounted. Excludes Wine Dinners,Hometown News Gift Certicates and other promotions. Excludes Lobster & Rack of Lamb.772.664.4065www.redroastercafe.comBUY ONEGET ONEFREE!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get Second Entre FREE!(Lowest Priced Entres will be discounted)We Cater Your EventsWINEDINNERJUNE10THWeekend SpecialGerman FeastT hurs 5/30 Sat 6/1 062095 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF ENJOYTHEBEST GYROONTHE TREASURE COASTFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials 062098Come See The Difference W afflew/2 pieces of meat$4.997 am to 11 am only 5/31/13 6/06/13 Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLANDPhilly Subw/Fries &Cole Slaw$5.9911 am-3 pm only 5/31/13 6/06/13 Must Present Coupon 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM SPANIKOPITAW/SALADTOPPEDWITHFETACHEESEFETA CHEESE WRAPW/FRESHSPINACH, GRILLEDCHICKEN, RA NCHDRESSING, FRESHTOMATOES AND SIDEOFFRIES GROUPER SICILIANOW/ CHOPPEDTOMATOESINSCAMPISAUCEW/SIDEOFPENNEPASTACHICKEN PESTOW/PENNEPASTAVEAL CACCIATOREW/MUSHROOMS, ONIONS, AND MARINARAOVERLINGUINE DINNERSPECIALS LUNCHSPECIALS BEST ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN774553DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com DINING &ENTERTAINMENTBees and agriculture topic of film in social justice seriesVERO BEACH A perplexing problem with honeybees is the topic of the next film in the Social Justice film series at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Vero Beach. V anishing of the Bees is a documentary film produced in 2009 that illustrates the impact bees on food crops around the world, and a phenomenon called colony collapse disorder that is threatening agricultures future. The free film will be shown at 7 p.m. on June 9 at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship at 1590 27th Ave. in Vero B each. While the film showing is free, donations are accepted to help cover the cost of the films screening rights fee. Gl enn Rogers, chairman of the social justice film committee for the church, said the film is very interesting and he is interested for the discussion it will generate after the viewing. S teve Lapointe, a local entomologist, will be leading the discussion time, Mr. Rogers said. I n the film series, we try to discuss some issues that affect the planet and the way we live, Mr. Rogers said. Bees are an integral part of growing food for their pollinating abilities, as is illustrated in the film. C ommercial honeybee operations pollinate crops that make up one-third of food served as human food, but the bees have been curiously disappearing across the planet, a press release said. V anishing of the Bees follows two commercial beekeepers as they strive to keep their bees healthy and fulfill pollination contracts across the U.S. In the film, the two plead their case on Capitol H ill and travel across the P acific Ocean in the quest to protect their bees. B ees help farmers produce a variety of crops, including apples, broccoli, watermelon, onions and cherries. I f we didnt have the pollination, some of the things we love to eat we wouldnt have anymore, Mr. Rogers said. The film highlights scientists discussing the disappearance of honeybees, and the musings of organic beekeepers for its cause. Though many y ears of research has been done, a definitive answer has not yet been found, though pesticides could be partly to blame. In Indian River County, the r elationship between bees and the citrus industry is a little different, said Mr. Lapointe, who has a doctorate degree in entomology from Cor nell University. B esides classes on bees while studying at the university level, Mr. Lapointe has also kept bees in various stages of his life. While bees are found in many citrus groves, scientists have not determined that pollination is crucial to the crop success of many varieties of citrus, especially grapefruit, he said. I nstead of bees helping the groves by pollinating, the bees use the groves for its nectar and to produce sweet honey, Mr. Lapointe said. Because there are so many varieties of citrus, scientist cannot univocally say that bees have no benefit to a citrus grove, and their precise impact on the groves is not clear. Fo r more information about the film series,call (772) 7785880.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Cliff Partlow /staff photographerBeekeeper Candice Velie, of Vero Beach, checked her hives in southwest Indian River County in 2009. A documentary called Vanishing of the Bees, will be at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Vero Beach.British rock invading downtownVERO BEACH Get your 60s tie-die, peace signs and U nion Jack flags ready because Main Street Vero B each is hosting a British R ock Invasion featuring locally renowned band St. J ohns Wood at their Downtown Friday party along 14th Avenue from 6 to 9 p .m. on May 31. M ade possible with the help of Budweiser, The Br eeze 93.7, and M&M Carpet Cleaning, the Invasion will feature an assortment of creative street merchants, food vendors, special entertainment during the band breaks, and more. W e really hope folks will get in the groove for this event and take a stroll down 14th Avenues Penny Lane, said Alan Dritenbas and Eric Hessler, Downtown Friday co-chairmen. The most talked-about band along the east coast of F lorida, St. Johns Woods gifted musicians will transport attendees back to the 60s on a magical mystery tour of their fondest memories. The American experience of the British Invasion, S t. Johns Wood will get event goers back to where y ou once belonged. M ain Street Vero Beach is a nonprofit association and a member of the Florida Main Street program and The National Trust M ain Street Center. The national Main Streets 4point approach is on downtown organization, promotion, design, and economic restructuring and Main Street organizations have transformed the way communities think about the revitalization and management of their downtowns and neighborhood commercial districts. They are the places of shared memory where people still come together to live, work, and play. F or more information on Ma in Street Vero Beach or to become a member or event vendor,visit www.mainstreetverobeach.org or call (772) 643-6782.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comOutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Sebastian Christian Church Vacation Bible School: 6-8:30 p.m. Sunday through Friday. Kingdom Rock theme. Songs, Bible study, teamwork-building games, snacks. Children ages pre-K through fifth grade are invited. Sebastian Christian Church is located at 190 Day Drive next to Pelican Island Elementary School, Sebastian. F or more information about the event, call (772) 388-0410 or visit www.sebastianchristian.org and click on the VBS 2013 link on the top menu bar.TU ESDAY, JUNE11 The Story Your Blood T ells: 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., V ero Beach. Bring a copy of your recent blood work to get an explanation of what it means for your future health. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information. T ake control of your credit score seminar: 5:30-7 p.m. at Seacoast National Bank, 1206 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. Enrollment is open now. Seacoasts Gene Broome, a community lending officer, will present this credit seminar which will help consumers to better manage their credit history, whether good or bad, and how to protect their credit rights. Admission is free and space is limited. Reservations may be made by emailing Michele.Knight@SeacoastNational.com or call (772) 5648816. Light refreshments will be served. F or more information, visit SeacoastNational.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE15 Wat erlily Celebration at McKee: F or more information, visit www.mckeegarden.org.SUNDAY, JUNE16 Flag Day Ceremony: Sebastian Elks will hold this ceremony at 2 p.m. Open to the public. Our country has had several different flags over the centuries and as each Sebastian EL-DOE carries in one of these flags, a history of it is given.The ceremonyis very interesting and informative. After the ceremony, there will be coffee and cake for the attendees.The Sebastian Elks Lodge is located at 731 S Fleming Street and CR 512 in Sebastian.MONDAY, JU NE 17 Israel Scouts Friendship Caravan: 7 p.m. performance at Temple Beth Shalom, 365 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. The F riendship Caravan is a group of ten highly talented Israeli youth, performing songs in both Hebrew and English. The Caravan is part of a larger g roup of Israel Scouts who represent Israel in camps and communities across North America during the summer. Th e troupe is part of the International Scouting Movement and is a sister organization of the Boy and Girl Scouts of America. In addition to their show, the Caravan members answer questions about life in Israel. T here will be a reception with light refreshments following the performance. Advance tickets are available for $10 for adults and $8 for students/children in the T emple office. General admission tickets will also be available at the door on the evening of the performance. F or more information or tickets, call (772) 569-4700. TU ESDAY, JUNE18 Digestive Disorders: Prevention and Healing: 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Suggestions for finding digestive balance and relief naturally. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.WEDN ESDAY, JUNE 19 THURSDAY, JULY 18 Lighthouse Art and F raming childrens art workshops: Megan Hoots will be teaching a series of twoday art workshops for children ages 6-14 this summer. Wo rkshops will have educational input and hands-on classroom activity. The workshops are $60 each and run from 1-5 p.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays, starting June 19. First, June 19-20, is Impressionistic Florals (pastel colors). Cubist Creations (multi-media) will be June 2627 Block Heads (block printing) will be July 10-11. F antastic Fruit (pen and ink still life) will be July 17-18. August calendar has not been set as of this date. For more information, contact Megan Hoots at Lighthouse Art and F raming, 1875 14th Ave., Vero Beach, at (772) 567-2212 or email lighthousegalleryandevents@gmail.com.FRIDAY, JUNE 21 Treasure Coast Wind Ensemble Summer Concert: 7 p.m. Vero Beach High School Per forming Arts Center, 1707 1 6th Street. The Vero Beach High School Band and the V ero Beach High School Per forming Arts Department present this concert with Colbert Page Howell, Jr. as conductor. Program includes pieces by Stravinsky, Gillingham, Persichetti, Grainger, Hovhaness. Free and open to the public. Donations would be greatly appreciated. For more information, call (772) 564-5413.MONDAY, JU NE24 FRIDAY, JUNE28 Central Assembly of God V acation Bible School: 9 a.m. to noon. Kingdom Chronicles, Standing Strong in the Battle for Truth theme. Songs, crafts, games, dramas, Bible study. Ages 5 to 11 (fifth grade). Central Assembly of God is located at 6767 20th Street, Ve ro Beach. F or more information, call (772) 562-4505 or visit centralassembly.com and click the Kingdom Chronicles banner. Christ by the Sea Vacation Bible School: 9 a.m. to noon, Christ by the Sea United Methodist Church, 3755 Highway A1A, Vero Beach. Each day includes singing, praying, hearing God's Word, snacks, games, and storytelling. Cost is $10 per child and includes t-shirt and CD/DVD. Scholarships are available. Registration is open for children entering Pre-K www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 Answers located in Classied Section067415 Aries-March 21-April 19Y our life is a story to tell that many others would find interesting. You are ready for major moves forward. Refuse to be stuck in the past. Set a time limit. Let nothing hold you back.T aurus-April 20-May 20W hen you love what you do, success is assured. Lighten up. Don't be so hard on yourself. Keep letting go of the past and live one day at a time. Today is all we have. Gemini-May 21-June 21Stay focused on the present. Refuse to let others from your past pull you away from this focus. The past is the past. Stay away from negative people who don't honor this.CancerJune 22-July 22Y ou are so kind and forgiving. Others sometimes don't remember to give back to you. Make your own needs known, too. Your heart and dreams are important, too. L eoJuly 23-Aug. 22Y our true nature is to accomplish g reat things. To fully realize this, you must surrender your lower will, listen to and trust your instincts. This is what Leo is all about.Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22T here is important work to be done, beginning with yourself. Progress is being made. You are now being guided on to new adventures. Focusing on your main goal and commitment is the starting point. Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22Don't forget to keep your life in balance. Refuse to take on new responsibilities, unless you are taking good care of your own needs first. This is a challenge for you because of your great love for others. Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Y our vision and creative urges are growing. You are a visionary. Just about everything you touch will turn into gold right now. You are inspired. Your heart is open and your visions are strong. Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Stay focused and patient right now. You have planted the seeds. They are beginning to sprout. Your greatest rewards are just around the corner. Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19Continue to nurture everyone around you. You were born to do great work. Keep writing down your visions as they arise. They are the record of the greatest truth. Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Y our value in life is growing because you make wise decisions rather than hasty ones. You will soon be challenged to make even more. Stay balanced. Continue to create quality time for yourself each day for exercise, joy and fun. Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Others around you may not always agree with you for your strong convictions. If not, maybe you aren't with the right people who respond to your positive leadership. May 31 Horoscopes If you have ever visited S outh Carolina during the summer, you will see endless rows of color in many neighborhoods. Most likely, the plants you are looking at are Crape Myrtle plants. Although they are not as widely used in our area, they can grow equally as well in Florida. Cr ape Myrtle (Lagerstroemia indica) is a very versatile flowering shrub that boasts glowing summer color that is sure to delight the senses. The plants require only minimal maintenance and are extremely drought r esistant once the plants are established. They are ideal for community planting for this r eason. The only disadvantage is that the plants are deciduous. They will lose all their leaves and flowers during the winter months and become dormant. Cr ape Myrtle will grow efficiently in almost any soil type. They will, however, have an advantage if you use good quality topsoil. For proper preparation, dig a hole at least twice the size of the root ball. When setting the plant, be sure it is not any deeper than it was in the original container. Fill the remaining space with the high-quality topsoil I mentioned earlier. Be sure to water the plant thoroughly and use the water to push soil into any open cavities that might exist under or alongside the plant. It is a good idea to mulch around the plant as this will conserve moisture and also will aid in weed control. Although the plants will tolerate draught, it is a good idea to water your Crape Myr tle at least once a week until they are well established. Watering once a week during the prime flowering season will help the plants produce a bumper crop of color. If you wish to prune your plants, the best time is during the winter when they are dormant. This way, you will not risk removing any of the flower buds in the spring. Pr uning helps the plant produce an abundant array of color during the summer blooming season. Cr ape Myrtle can benefit from a seasonal fertilizing program. You can use an allpurpose 8-8-8 or 16-4-8 as a fertilizer of choice. If you have some 10-10-10 already in your garage, you can use that also. Only apply a light sprinkling around the plant as too much fertilizer can either burn the plant or cause rapid growth with little flower production or possible even both. Try to fertilize just before a good r ain is forecast. If you like to start your own plants, Crape Myrtle can be easily propagated from cuttings. The best candidates for cuttings are stems that are new but are mature enough to be semi-woody in appearance. If you flex the potential stem to be used, it should flex without breaking. Although rooting hormone is not always necessary, it can be used if desired. The cuttings will do best if they are put in a good qualityr ooting medium such as Jiffy Mi x or equivalent. You will want to retain moisture by covering the plants with plastic to form a sort of hot house effect. Be sure to keep them moist during the r ooting process. Do not put the new cuttings in the sun. Although Crape Myrtle are mainly disease free, they can get powdery mildew from time to time. Spray with a fungicide at the very first signs of this disease. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his Web site www.hometowngarden.com. Growing Crape Myrtle plants here in Southeast Florida GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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through 5th grade. F or more information, call the church at (772) 231-1661 or visit the church website at www.christbythesea.org.TU ESDAY, JUNE25 Ar thritis prevention and relief: 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., V ero Beach. Dr. Danny Quaranto AP, DOM will offer advice for joint pain, knee and wrist pain, fatigue, painful activity, and rheumatoid arthritis. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.ONGOING EVENTS PFLAG of V ero Beach, Inc. meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm.Meetings are held at Unity Church, 950 43rd Ave. Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 778-9835. Sebastian Area Historical Museum is dedicated to preserving and display the history of the Sebastian area with exhibits and artifacts from the Ais Indians, Pelican Island, Clothing, Family Life, Quilts, Fishing, Agriculture, and Early Transportation. The museum is located at 1235 Main Street, City Hall Complex, Sebastian, and is open T uesday thru Thursday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturdays, during the summer, from 1 p.m. to 4. Admission is free and the reference library is open by appointment. Call (772) 581-1380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1000 3 6th Street, Vero Beach. One meets on the third Saturday of each month, from 10-11 a.m., in the executive dining room off the cafeteria. The other meets on the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 2-3:30 p.m. in the Cancer Center. Anyone who is a survivor, caretaker, friend or family member who has been touched by breast cancer is welcome to attend. F or more information, contact Lin Reading at (772) 978-9392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests each, and are conducted in June and July on Fridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a P owerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the group will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole g roup will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. Wear comfortable walking shoes or sneakers and insect repellent; long sleeves and pants are suggested. Each program may end as late as 1 a.m. Seeing sea turtles is not guaranteed, but its common. Contact the Sebastian Fishing Museum, (772) 388-2750. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 109th St., F ellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 1350 26th St. V ero 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 and 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. Fo r 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 Irish-American Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local Veterans Group Home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th Street 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. P elican Island National W ildlife Refuge: Call the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 27 5, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Vet erans, Post No.3 and W omens Auxiliary, located at 2500 15th Ave., Vero Beach, holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on the second Wednesday of each month. Social meetings are held at 6 p.m., on the fourth Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. F or information, call (772) 231-5673 or (772) 7702558. V ero Beach Railroad Station in downtown Vero Beach was originally built in 1 903. It is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., and Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Visitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through W orld War II. There is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. T he railroad station is located at 2336 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Fo r more information, call (772) 778-3435. Indian River County Historical Society preserves the artifacts, sites and structures related to Indian River County heritage and offers maps and directions to sites of historic interest throughout the county. The society is housed in a 1903 Vero Beach Train Station, located at 2336 14th A ve., Vero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and F riday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 7783435. T he Heritage Bluegrass Band performs every Tuesday night, from 7:30-10 p.m. There is no admission charge and donations are appreciated. Light refreshments are available. The Heritage Center is located at 2140 14th Ave., V ero Beach. Guided kayak tours: Vi sitors paddle along the Indian River Lagoon and enjoy nature at its tropical best. Experience the thrill of close encounters with dolphins, manatees and exotic birds. The guide is a master naturalist and U.S. Coast Guard captain. Cost is $47 each for a 2-1/2 hour tour. Reservations are required. Space is limited to 12 participants. F or more information call (772) 234-3436. Indian River Citrus Museum tells the story and preserves the artifacts, photographs and memorabilia of the pioneers who established the most distinguished citrus fruit in the world. Open T uesday through Friday 10 a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center, 2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information call (772) 770-2263. McKee Botanical Garden is an 18-acre botanical garden listed on the National Register of Historic Places and endorsed by the Garden Conservancy. This Florida hammock offers a diverse botanical collection, as well as several restored architectural treasures, the hall of giants and Spanish kitchen. Selfguided tours are available T uesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sunday from noon-5 p.m. It is closed Mondays and major holidays. Admission is $9 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children. It is located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. It also has a gift shop, library and caf. F or more information, call (772) 7940601 or www.mckeegarden.org. McLarty Treasure Museum features treasures discovered from ancient Spanish ships wrecked in 1715, off of Indian River Countys coast. Open seven days a week from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Admission is $1 for ages 6 and older. Located at 13180 A1A, Vero Beach, north of County Road 510. For more information, call (772) 589-2147. Environmental Learning Center: An elevated boardwalk creates a trail through a mangrove forest, butterfly garden, native plant garden, wet labs and more. Also there are canoe tours, workshops and other activities. Its open daily, with one-hour tours offered throughout the week. T here is no admission charge. Vi sitors can also see the Florida cracker-style home of poet Laura Riding Jackson on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to noon. T he center is located at 255 Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach, south of the Wabasso Bridge. F or more information call (772) 589-5050 or visit www.elcweb.org. ORCA: Enjoy the Oslo Riverfront Conservation Area, 350 acres along the Indian River Lagoon in southern Indian River County. The trail system takes you through a variety of distinct natural communities. A canopy of live oaks, orchids, wild coffee bushes, mangrove wetlands and wildlife are part of the experience. There is a bird watching observation platform and tower and the awesome pine, the largest slash pine tree in the world. Park is open daily from dawn to dusk, with weekly and monthly guided nature walks. There is no admission charge. F or more information, call (772) 7787200, Ext. 173. St. Sebastian River buffer preserve: Hiking, jogging, walking and nature study are permitted throughout the preserve, except in areas posted as closed or restricted. Access point is off County Road 512, just west of Sebastian Middle School. The preserve is open for daily use only, except for overnight camping by permit. Horseback riding is allowed on Wednesday. Contact the preserve office to make camping reservations and obtain a permit at (321) 953-5004. Environmental viewing area gi ves a close-up view of manatees and other wildlife during the winter months. F riday, May 31, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 774579 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!774602 Red Cross explains how to stay safe in the waterTREASURE COAST Ev en though nearly twothirds of families with small children plan on swimming in areas without lifeguards this summer, many people dont know the right thing to do in water emergencies or how to keep their loved ones safe in the water, according to a new American Red Cross poll. P eople tend to spend more time in and around the water during the summer, so now is a great time to review water safety precautions so you know what to do to stay safe, said Rob Levine, regional executive. The survey findings show that people mistakenly believe some steps such as having a swimming buddy or flotation device will keep them safe. For example, while the Red Cross recommends that people always swim with a buddy in designated swimming areas supervised by lifeguards, buddies alone are not enough to keep swimmers safe. T wo-thirds of those asked mistakenly believe that putting inflatable arm bands, or water wings, on children is enough to keep them safe when an adult is not nearby. These are not lifesaving devices, and children and w eak or inexperienced swimmers should wear U.S. Coast G uard-approved life jackets while remaining under constant adult supervision. The Red Cross poll found 63 percent of families with children plan on swimming in an area without a lifeguard this summer. How ever, nearly half of those polled had never taken swimming lessons, with African-Americans (32 percent) less likely to have r eceived formal training. N early half of Americans say they have had an experience where they were afraid they would drown, according to the findings. Hispanics r eported a higher percentage (66 percent) of having such an experience over Whites (46 percent). Overall, four in 10 (41 percent) say they know someone who was in danger of drowning, which is an increase of 16 percentage points from a similar 2009 R ed Cross survey. Another concerning finding in the 2013 Red Cross survey was that most of those polled we re unsure of the right steps to take when someone appears to be in distress in the water: More than nine in 10 people were unable to identify the correct order of actions to take to help a swimmer who may be in danger of drowning. The correct steps to take when you see a swimmer who needs help is to shout for help, r each or throw the person a r escue or flotation device and tell them to grab it; then call 91-1 if needed, said Mr. Levine. People think that if a person isnt calling out for help that they must not need help. However, they are likely using all their energy to just try to stay above water. P eople think they should enter the water to save someone, but often this endangers the life of the rescuer, he said. O ther signs of a swimmer in trouble include: Treading water and waving an arm Doggie paddling with no forward progress Hanging onto a safety line Floating on their back and waving their arm Arms extended side or front, pressing down for support, but making no forward progress Positioned vertically in the water, but not kicking legs Underwater for more than 30 seconds Floating at surface, facedown, for more than 30 seconds Re d Cross swimming lessons help people develop skills and water safety behaviors that help people be more comfortable and safe when they are in, on and around the water. The Red Cross encourages all household members to enroll in ageappropriate water orientation and Learn-to-Swim programs. To find classes for your family, contact your local aquatic facility and ask for American Red Cross swimming programs. F or more information,visit r edcross.org.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Museum to offer free admission to military personnel, familiesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Vero Beach Museum of Art announced the launch of Blue Star Museums, a partnership with the N ational Endowment for the Arts, Blue Star Families, the D epartment of Defense and more than 1,800 museums across America to offer free admission to all active duty military personnel with ID and family members from M emorial Day through Labor Day 2013. Leadership support has been provided by M etLife Foundation through Blue Star Families. B lue Star Museums is something that service members and their families look forward to every year and we are thrilled with the continued growth of the program, said Kathy RothDouquet, Blue Star Families CEO. Through this distinctive collaboration between B lue Star Families, the N ational Endowment for the Arts and more than 1,800 museums across the United S tates, service members and their families can connect with our national treasures with this unparalleled opportunity to visit some of the countrys finest museums for free. The Vero Beach Museum of Art is once again participating in the Blue Star M useums initiative, from M emorial Day through Labor Day, Sept. 2, by offering free admission to active military and up to five of their immediate family members with the presentation of a valid military ID. VBMA Summer hours are: Closed Monday; Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; and Sunday from 1 to 4:30 p.m. P lease contact the VBMA directly at (772) 231-0707 or visit its website www.verobeachmuseum.org for other visitor questions. B lue Star Families is a national, nonprofit network of military families from all r anks and services, including guard and reserve, dedicated to supporting, connecting and empowering military families. To learn more about Blue S tar Families, visit http://www.bluestarfam.org The National Endowment for the Arts was established by C ongress in 1965 as an independent agency of the federal government. To date, the NEA has awarded more than $4 billion to support artistic excellence, creativity, and innovation for the benefit of individuals and communities. The NEA extends its work through partnerships with state arts agencies, local leaders, other federal agencies, and the philanthropic sector. The complete list of participating Blue Star Museums is available at www.arts.gov/bluestarmuseumsF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comOutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A variety of classes are being offered to adults in In dian River County. C ulinary Arts program Are you interested in a career in the Culinary Arts? The Culinary Arts Program is hands-on program that teaches students basic cooking, knife skills, safety, sanitation and nutritional facts. S tudents that successfully complete the program will have a Florida Food Handler and a State of Florida Food M anager certification. The course will take place form 5 p .m. to 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays and every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., beginning on Aug. 13 and ending on Dec. 21. The cost is $1,264 and includes textbooks. P atient Care T echnician/CNA Day Class A dult Education is offering a daytime Certified Nursing Assistant 215-hour course, and students who successfully complete this program are prepared to take the Florida S tate Certification test. Class will meet from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday beginning on Aug. 12 through Oct. 1. It will be held at the Gifford Medical A cademy site. The cost of the course is $909. Students should register as soon as possible, as space is limited. M edical Assisting Program A dult Education is pleased to announce that we be offering a Medical Assistant program this August. This class is scheduled to start Aug. 19 and run through Dec. 12. This program is designed for those students who wish to work as a medical assistant. The course will cover anatomy, universal precaution, patient care skills, insurance billing, patient charting, phlebotomy, ECG, and much more. Those interested should prepare for a very rigorous program that will require much commitment and hard work. This is a fast-paced program and students should consider this full-time obligation carefully prior to enrolling. Students will attend class from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and are then expected to complete reading and homework assignments outside of the classr oom. The cost for this program is $1.451. After successful completion of the program, students may choose to sit for the national certified clinical medical assistant exam through the National Health Car eer Association for an additional cost. P harmacy Technician day and evening classes A dult Education will offer a part-time evening Pharmacy T echnician Program from A ug. 28 through May 28. Students will attend class from 4 to 9: 15 p.m. Monday and W ednesday and from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. every other S aturday. There will also be a daytime class beginning on A ug. 20 and ending on Dec. 18. This class will meet from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. The cost for the Pharmacy Technician program is $1,697 for a Florida residence. Limited parking is available; see signage. It is west of the V ero Beach Municipal Power Plant on Indian River Boulevard, near the 17th Street Bridge, in Vero Beach.ART GALLERIES Artists Guild Gallery, 1974 14th 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 A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525. The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-6711 T iger Lily Art Studios and Gallery, 1903 14th Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 778-3443. V ero Beach Museum of Art features exhibitions of international, national and state importance are shown throughout the year in four galleries. The museum also houses a gift shop store and is the largest teaching museum school in Florida. It is located at 3001 Riverside P ark Drive, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 231-0707BARS 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 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 J.J. Mannings Irish Pub, W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; T hursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 740 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com K elleys Irish Pub, 484 2 1st St., B, Vero Beach, Friday night sing-along in the piano bar. (772) 567-3838. Kilted Mermaid,1937 Old Dixie Highway Vero Beach. Open Tuesday-Saturday, 5 p.m.-1 a.m. Wednesday, open mic jam session; Thursday, trivia with Jason; Friday, live music; Saturday, live music. Call (772) 569-5533. Long Branch Saloon, 21 99 Seventh Ave., Vero Beach. (772) 569-4075. Marsh Landing, 44 N. Broadway St., Fellsmere: Bluegrass jam every Thursday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Call for other entertainment schedules. (772) 571-8622. Riverside Cafe, 1 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach, Live entertainment. (772) 2345550. T ropical Inn Resort LGBT Brevard's Premier Gay & Lesbian Resort. Fridays female impersonator show; $15 includes two drinks. Seating starts at 8 p.m. Show starts at 9 p.m. Call for reservations. Saturdays Tiki Bar Poolside 2-10 p.m. Live performances and DJ JAM Masters. Sundays, tiki bar poolside noon-10 p.m. Tdance, 4-8 p.m. Live performances and DJ JAM Master. The resort is located at 4700 Dixie Highway N.E. Palm Bay. For more information, call (321) 951-0350. To have your upcoming event listed here, email newsfp@hometownnewsol.c om.ST. LUCIE COUNTY W ith their depiction of wind-bent palm trees, sunsets on the water and beautiful landscapes, 26 AfricanAmerican artists from the Tr easure Coast wrote a chapter for themselves in American art history. Of course, they didnt know it at the time. In that time period in history, the artists were unable to have their work seen in art galleries because of they we re unknown, self-taught African Americans. So the artists took to the road, selling their work out of their cars and from the side of the road. The term Highwaymen was created in 1995 by author Jim Fitch, who was studying the history of the group. Since then, the artwork has maintained its popularity, and books and documentaries have detailed the long, hard road of the Highwaymen Legends. A rt was a part of my life, all my life, said Mary Ann C arroll, the only female H ighwaymen artist. Ms. C arroll started painting in the late 1950s, and since that time, has lost count of how many paintings she has done. I met Harold Newton, one of the original Highwaymen, and he showed me how he painted, she said. Im still learning, and still painting. H er work is hanging in the Tallahassee Capitol, the Orlando and Miami airports and the Florida House in Washington, D.C. One of her more recent accomplishments is being able to present her artwork to First Lady Michelle Obama. Al Black was another of the original Highwaymen artists, but his focus was more on selling the artwork. I was the number one salesman of the Highwaymen artists, Mr. Black said. I was working for the Fort Pierce Typewriting Company doing deliveries, and I met the artists selling their work. I started going with them to sell their work, and showed them they could get a lot more money for it. Now, F lorida Highwaymen art can be found all ov er the world, and has become a collectors item, and in 2004 the 26 original F lorida Highwaymen were inducted into the Florida Artists Hall of Fame. One of the original artists, Alfred Hair, studied under A.E. Bean Backus in the early 1950s. Now deceased, his son, Kelvin Hair, has become part of the next generation of the Highwaymen, called the Highwaymen Legacies. I didnt know at the time I was going to paint, I didnt even know I was going to like it, Mr. Hair said. He completed his first painting in high school in 1982, and credits his father for blazing the trail for local future African-American artists. M y Dad kicked the door open, he said. I still meet people all the time that talk about him and his work. There is now an opportunity to meet some of the original Highwaymen and Hi ghwaymen Legacies and see hundreds of their paintings at the same time. W e are the Founders of the Floating Gallery, said Ms. Carroll. Theres more to a piece of artwork than just the colors. Its all about happiness. The Vienna Trading Antique Mall is holding the F lorida Highwaymen Art Sh ow and Sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 1 at the mall, located at 3401 U.S. 1 in Fort Pierce. More than a dozen of the actual Highwaymen artists will be on hand to talk about their work. There will also be food, beverages and raffles throughout the day. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 Dr. Denture064244 Quality Dentures Reasonable Fees Competitive Prices Medicaid AcceptedOne Day Service for Relines and RepairsCall for appointment:321-259-1949313 N. BABCOCK ST. MELBOURNE FL Lic# 10444Deluxe Dentures Starting at $660 full set $400 singleAstron 1180 Hypoallergenic Acrylic available $50 extra 067453 OWNERMICHAELBO YLE Happy Fathers Day!NEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2395 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next Service 067419 Art show and sale to feature Highwaymen paintingsBy Dawn Krebsdkrebs@hometo wnne wsol.com Above: Highwaymen L egend Mary Ann Carroll stands next to one of her paintings at the Vienna Tr ading Antique Mall. L eft: Highwaymen Legends Al Black and Mary Ann Carroll sit with Highwaymen Legacy Kelvin Hair at the Vienna Trading Antique Mall. The mall is holding a Florida Highwaymen Art Show and Sale from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 1.Staff photos by Dawn KrebsOutF rom page B4 Adult classes offeredF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comSee ADULT, B6 067394We invite you to stop in for some ice cream and to find out more about Home Instead Senior Care. W ednesday, June 5th at Paradise Ice Cream 661 Sebastian Boulevard / C.R. 512 Sebastian Stop by Anytime from Noon 2pm. Cant make it? Call us at 772-564-8853 to set up another time to talk!Get the SCOOP On Home Instead We would love to chat about how you may help our elderly neighbors. We offer part-time, nonmedical positions that work around your schedule. Benefits available. We look forward to meeting you! Sincerely, Patricia & Julie V isit us @ www.HometownNewsOL.com

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F riday, May 31, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 067360 067416 067418 774598 774599 774600 Golf can be a career for someIf y ou have ever thought of a pr ofessional car eer in golf, the C ollege of Golf at K eiser U niversity may have just what y ou need. Located in S t. L ucie W est, near the PGA of Amer ica's PGA V illage and just w est of I-95, the university offers a 16-month pr ogr am that allo ws students to gr aduate with an Associate of Science D egr ee in Golf M anagement, or choose a B achelor of Science D egr ee in S por ts M anagement with a C oncentr ation in Golf. S tudies sho w that the aver age person changes car eers as many as five times dur ing his or her lifetime The number one r eason given for car eer change is that they w er e sear ching for a car eer that fit their passion and that was enjo yable M any of us star t car eers based on what w e think will make us the most money or give us the most per ks Golf is a global, $76 billion industr y that is beginning to gr o w again. I f y ou ar e tr uly passionate about the game of golf, maybe a car eer in this wonder ful spor t is wor th a look. The college offers monthly star ts so students have 12 oppor tunities to begin the pr ogr am each y ear Ther e is no need to wait until the beginning of the next semester S tudents ar e given the option of taking gener al courses on-line in-class or via a hybr id model that mixes the two K eiser U niversity offers one cor e course per month. No need to lug ar ound books and study for exams in five classes Y ou get to master them one at a time in a focused setting. The college featur es a 25,000-squar e foot facility which includes mor e than 4,000 squar e feet of indoor golf instr uctional space with state-of-the-ar t technology including video systems launch monitors 3D swing analysis and mor e S ince y ou ar e heading for a car eer in golf, it only makes sense that y ou play some golf as w ell. H o w many schools would encour age y ou to get out of the classr oom and tee it up a couple times a w eek? N o w this is my kind of school! B eing located adjacent to the PGA V illage and the PGA Lear ning C enter K eiser pr o vides students access to the pr actice facility seven days a w eek, and two r ounds per w eek ar e always av ailable at the awar d-winning PGA V illage with additional r ounds av ailable dur ing cer tain times of the y ear While many jobs in the golf industr y r equir e a cer tain playing ability many others do not. The college has no minimum handicap re quir ement, but playing golf is par t of the curr iculum. S tudents ar e in class four days a w eek, thr ee hours a day and class siz e is kept at a maximum of 24 students depending upon the course Gr aduates of the C ollege of Golf at K eiser U niversity can tr ansfer into a B achelor of Science degr ee at K eiser F lor ida's S tatewide C ourse N umber ing S ystem helps ensur e the ease of tr ansferr ing cr edits betw een par ticipating accr edited educational institutions A v ar iety of feder al financial aid and V eter an's benefits ar e av ailable for those who qualify These may include gr ants scholarships or student loans The college has staff in place to assist y ou in finding what y ou qualify for and what assistance is av ailable to y ou. Ther e is no on or offcampus housing offer ed thr ough K eiser but the school will assist y ou with finding a good option. B eing so close to home for many of us on the T r easur e C oast, commuting or taking the on-line courses would be an easy option. The school also offers car eer advisement and placement ser vices to help y ou get a job in y our new ex citing car eer To qualify for admission to the C ollege of Golf at K eiser U niversity all applicants must pr o vide ver ification of high school gr aduation or GED completion. An entr ance exam is r equir ed if the student does not have the r esults of a Scholastic A ptitude test (SA T ) or Amer ican C ollege T esting exam (A CT ). The r equir ed scor es ar e either a combined 1430 on the SA T or a composite scor e of 17 on the AC T The tuition and fees include individual tee times made av ailable to students each w eek, tour nament golf r ounds each semester a compr ehensive dr iving r ange pr actice package use of the C ollege of Golf indoor facilities and swing analysis equipment as w ell as lessons and clinics for m the school's PGA staff. K eiser U niversity was founded in 1977 in F or t Lauder dale and has gr o wn into one of the lar gest independent colleges in F lor ida. T o lear n mor e about the university's C ollege of Golf call (888) 355-4465 or visit the w ebsite at www .collegeofgolf/keiser university .e du. M aybe a car eer that y ou will lo ve is one y ou've been playing all y our life J ames S tammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for near ly 40 years. H e hosts the Thursday N ight G olf S ho w on WSTU 1450-AM. Contact him at stammer golf@yahoo .com. GOL FJAM E S ST AM MER F AU Harbor Branch to Host Florida Maritime Science FestivalFOR T P IER CE F A U s H arbor B r anch O ceanogr aphic I nstitute in par tnership with the F lor ida P ublic Ar chaeology N etwor k and the F lor ida D epar tment of S tate D ivision of H istor ical R esour ces will host an inaugur al F lor ida M aritime Science F estiv al fr om 10 a.m. to 4 p .m. on S atur day J une 8 at the HBOI J ohnson E ducation C enter 5600 U.S. 1 N or th, in F or t Pier ce The event will featur e thr ee special lectur es along with exhibits and lear ning activities for the entir e family S hirley P omponi, P h.D and dir ector of the C ooper ative I nstitute for O cean E xplor ation, R esear ch & T echnology located at HBOI, will pr esent E xplor ation of O ur N ation s S ubmer ged C ultur al R esour ces at 11 a.m.; J eff M oates of the F lor ida P ublic Ar chaeology N etwor k, will pr esent F lor ida s S hip wr eck P r eser ves: Living M ar itime He r itage Y ou C an V isit, at 12:30 p .m.; and R oger S mith, P h.D ., F lor ida s state under water ar chaeologist, will pr esent The Lost G alleons: D isco ver ing the S ecr ets of F lor ida s O ldest S hip wr ecks at 2 p .m. Ther e also will be a special scr eening of Link: The Q uiet G enius a shor t film about the life of E d Link, mar itime explor er inventor and co-founder of HBOI, at 1:30 p .m. The event is fr ee and open to the public F or mor e information, call (772) 242-2280 or visit www .fau.edu/hboi/E vents php .F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comS tudents are encouraged to register as soon as possible as space is limited. Students who complete this program and pass the national exam will be able to register with the state of F lorida as a registered pharmacy technician as well as given the designation as a nationally certified pharmacy technician. English and citizenship classes new location Do you know someone whose native language is one other than English? Is he\she struggling to learn English? Adult and Community Education can help. We have an ESOL program at Adult Education from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Monday, T uesday and Wednesday mornings. Citizenship classes are held from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p .m. on Monday and W ednesday evenings. In addition, ESOL classes are also held from 6:30 to 8:30 p .m. at the Freshmen Learning Center. O ur new location for ESOL classes is Highlands Elementary School. Classes are held from 6:30 to 8:30 p .m. Monday and Tuesday in the computer lab. The cost is $30 per term, $90 per y ear. Please share this information with those who may benefit from these classes. GED Preparation Classes new online classes Do your dreams involve obtaining your high school diploma? If you answered ye s, A dult Education can help. We offer GED preparation classes and the GED test. The classes are designed so that students can work at their own pace online or in a small, comfortable and quiet setting. All students must register in person and attend a GED orientation. Once GED orientation is completed, students may utilize the online option or attend class. GED classes are available at the A dult Education School in Ve ro and Sebastian River H igh School. The cost is $30 per term, $90 per year. Allow Adult Education to assist you in earning your high school diploma and making your dream a reality. A dult Education, a division of the Indian River C ounty School District, is located at 1426 19th St. in downtown Vero Beach. The mission at the Adult and C ommunity Education School is to provide lifelong learning and career educational programs in an atmosphere of encouragement and support. C onsult a full course schedule for times, dates and course fees. The course schedule is available at the office, at area libraries, and on the web at indianriverschools.org. Gift certificates are available. Contact Adult Education for further information on any of these programs at (772) 564-4970.AdultF rom page B5 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 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 Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.054287 IS ADOPTION Right for y ou? Open or closed adoption.You choose the f amily.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6296.Florida Agency #100021542 Void in Illinois/ New Mexico/ Indiana **OLD GUITARS W anted!** Gibson, Martin, F ender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.1920s thru 1980s.Top cash paid! 800-401-0440 ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com UNPLANNED Pregnanc y? Thinking of adoption? Open or closed adoption.YOU choose the family.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6298 License #100013125 **ADOPT:** A Creative Financially Secure Home, Art, Music, LOVE, Laughter, Family Awaits 1st Baby.Expenses Paid **Kim** 1-800-552-0045 FLBar42311 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 888-909-9905GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By Collector Colt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other fine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net WE BUY DIABETIC TEST STRIPS T OP PRICES PAID!!! Cash today. F ree pick up. 772-607-9155 or 1-800-206-0826 I placed an ad in the Hometown News looking for an item...W ANTEDHandicapped Stand-up Assist Chair....please call.... and I got a call from a g entleman who had what I was looking for before I even got my copy of the paper!! Thats what I call effe ctive advertising! F.O .-New Smyrna Beach If you are looking for an item or you have an item to sell, the Hometown News can help! Call today to find out about our affordable r ates, great circulation and tremendous readership!!!800-823-0466 ARE YOU pregnant? Considering adoption? A married couple seeks to adopt.Will have a stayat-home parent.Financial security.Expenses paid. Adam & Chris. 800-790-5260 Fla.Bar#0150789 ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 A MARRIED COUPLE SEEKS TO ADOPT. Full-time mom & Devoted dad.Financial security. Expenses paid.Lets help each other.Melissa & Dennis. 1-888-293-2890 (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.Bar#0150789). SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com 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 888-909-9978 RO TA RY InternationalA worldwide network of inspired individuals who improve communities. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. 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 877-737-9447 ADOPTIONA loving,childless, successful, w oman seeks to adopt. Hands-on mom, large e xtended loving f amily/friends.Storybook neighborhood setting. Financially secure.Expenses paid.Christine. 1-866-399-HUGS (4847) (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.Bar#0150789). EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 RO TA RY MEMBERS are a worldwide network of inspired individuals who improve communities. F or more information visit www.rotary.org.This message provided by PaperChain and your local community paper. 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 145 Wanted 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 132 Special Notices 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 145 Wanted 131 Personals 145 Wanted 145 Wanted 103 Adoptions Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 1-800-823-0466

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, May 31, 2013 Sebastian River Area B7 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 Photos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 053045 Rates Start at Only$1800Residential & Commercial Cleaning Laundry & Windows772-812-6892Free Estimates Over 15 years Exp.Minimum 3-HoursSPENDLESSSAVEMORE!053045 Make Your Driveway, Sidewalk or Patio look new with our oscillating pressure scrubbingFor more information 772-453-5144 772-453-5144 772-202-7088 772-202-7088 Lic./Ins. Lic./Ins. 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HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954FF ax to: 772-465-5696 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 CANADA DRUG Center es tu mejor opcion para ordenar medicamentos seguros y economicos. Nuestros servicios de far macia con licencia Canadiense e Internacional te proveeran con ahorros de hasta el 90 en todas las medicinas que necesites.Llama ahora al 800-261-2368 y obten $10 de descuento con tu primer orden ademas de envio gratuito. A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Now training Pilots! Financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy! FAA Approved.Classes Starting Soon! 800-659-2080 NAA.edu MEDICAL BILLING T rainees Needed! Tr ain to become a Medical Office Assistant.No Experience Needed! Online training gets you Job ready ASAP.HS Diploma/ GED & PC/ Internet needed! 888-374-7294 LAWN MOWER, 21like new, runs great, not self propelled $70 772-388-0489 Sebastian SILVER RINGS (2), Harley Davidson $60.Magnavox 19TV $25 407-271-6571 Vero Bch AIRLINES ARE Hiring Tr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-3769 APPLY NOW, 12 Drivers needed Top 5% Pay & Late Model Equipment Plus Benefits, New Equipment, 401k.Need CDL Class A Driving Experience. 888-592-4752 www.ad-drivers.com A TTENTION SLEEP Apnea sufferers w/ Medicare.Get Free CPAP Replacement Supplies at No cost, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! 888-470-8261 Construction Trades T aking Applications for our Carpentry Division. 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Lic/ins 772-201-2596 LOOKING FORCNAsWho want to work Call 772-584-1742WA TER HEATERSInstalled $550 & up Service @ $90/hr.Maxwell & Son Plumbing LIC # CFC026551 772-589-1630 AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereBecome an Aviation Maintenance Tech. F AA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Job placement assistance. Call AIM 888-686-1704 AIRLINES ARE HIRING, Tr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified, Housing available.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283 MEDICAL Careers begin here Train online for Allied Health & Medical Mgmt.Job placement assistance.Computer & Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. 800-494-2785 or visit www.CenturaOnline.com 053041 Like us on F acebookDAILY SALES!Always Accepting Donations. Call to arrange a pickup 490 Old Dixie Highway, V ero Beach 772-492-9333www.ASecondChanceVero.comMon-Fri 10-6, Sat 10-4A friendly,bountiful store invites you to shop and support The Homeless F amily Center Thrift Store & T raining Center A TTEND College Online 100%.*Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, *Web. Job placement assistance.Computer and Financial Aid for qualified students.SCHEV authorized.Call 888-203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com AIRLINESARE HIRINGTr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. Financial Aid if Qualified Housing available.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance.866-724-5403 MOECKER AUCTIONS Bankruptcy Auction L & H Electric, Inc.June 6 @ 10am 9355 W.Okeechobee Rd #13, Hialeah, Fl 33016 Electrical Contracting Company assets: Bobcat, Vehicles, Trailer, T ools, Greenlee Cable Puller 6800, Transfer Switches, Inventory, Job Boxes, Testing Equip., Generators, Welders & More! www.moeckerauctions.com (800)840-BIDS 10%-13%BP, $100 ref. cash dep.Subj to conf irm.Chapter 7 Case No.: 13-14294-RAM AB-1098 A U-3219, Eric Rubin MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 510 Schools PLUMBING CONCRETE 275 Misc. Items TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS CLEANING SERVICE PRESSURE CLEANING 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS PRESSURE CLEANING 440 Professional 440 Professional TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 225 Auctions 510 Schools 255 Electronics 455 Trades 201 Garage Sales 460 Employment Services 455 Trades 440 Professional 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 425 Medical MERCHANDISE MART 246 Consignment/ Thrift Shop TREE SERVICE 275 Misc. Items 265 Lawn/Nursery TREE SERVICE 440 Professional 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 440 Professional CONCRETE 425 Medical CONCRETE CLEANING SERVICE LAND CLEARING/FILL 510 Schools 427 Miscellaneous Employment TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS 425 Medical CONCRETE Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 SUPPORT OURADVERTISERS!They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466

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I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Photos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 FOR SALE Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466 REAL E S TATE T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 053327 ANAESTHETIC AESTHETICS VERO BEACH Ready To Move-In Professional/Office SpaceLocated1146 US1 7-offices roughly 1800sqft Includes;Recep., kitch, handicapped Restrooms. $1,500/mo.Plenty of parking 772-473-4402 REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill! Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free & programming starting at $19.99/mo.Free HD / D VR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW 800-935-9195 SEBASTIAN WA TERFRONT LIVING Starting @ $425/mo. Bring your RV 772-664-5073BreezewayTrailerPark.comR VS NEEDED! 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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR INDIAN RIVER COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF CRAIG E.JONES, Deceased.File No. 312013CP000385 NOTICE OF CREDITORS The administration of the Estate of Craig E.Jones, Deceased, File Number: 312013CP000385, is pending in the Circuit Court for Indian River County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 2000 16th Av enue, Vero Beach, Florida 32960.The names and addresses of the Personal Representative and the P ersonal Representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands against Decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with his court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands against Decedents Estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court must WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is May 24, 2013. P ersonal Representative: Carol J.Nies 13630 77th Street, Fellsmere, Florida 32948 Attorney for P ersonal Rep.Steven A. Long, Esquire, 1317 North Central Avenue, Sebastian, Florida 32958 (772) 589-7778 Florida Bar Number:308171 salongfl@att.net Pubs: 5/24/13 & 5/31/13 DONATE A CARHelp Children Fighting Diabetes.Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/ week.Nonr unners OK.Tax Deductibl e. 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