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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL) ( May 31, 2013 )

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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Newspaper
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May 31, 2013
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Title:
Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
Publication Date:

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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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00091497:00240


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TREASURE COAST Veterans travel from around the state and nation to visit the National Navy UDT-Seal Museum in Fort Pierce, but not many of them can say they witnessed a medal ceremony for a veteran there. Last week, museum administrators worked with Congressman B ill Posey and his office staff to organize a special ceremony to honor a Vietnam veteran who was being awarded his Bronze Star M edal 43 years after being initially recommended for it. Rick Keiser, executive director of the museum said he was glad to provide such a fitting place to honor a veteran. J ack Proctor of Cocoa, retired U.S. Army veteran who fought in V ietnam from 1971-72, accepted his medal from Congressman P osey on July 1in front of veterans from the Vietnam Veterans of America and other special guests. One of the best parts about his job in Congress is having the opportunity to help people like Mr. Proctor get the honor due to them, C ongressman Posey said. After he finished his service, Mr. Proctor was recommended for the Bronze Star Medal for exceptionally meritorious conduct but like many other veterans before him, the medals 775746 IR Lic.#4714€ 772-569-0200 € www.popcornremoval.comOccupied Homes Our Speciality POPCORN CEILINGSRemoved,Replaced with Knock DownJOSEPH STEVENS AND SONSLicensed,Bonded & Insured € All Major Credit Cards AcceptedJMJ Guaranteed Work Since 1970Thanks To God Who Created Us! EXTERIOR PAINTING:€ Cleaning and Removing Mildew € Seal Cracks &Caulk € 100% Acrylic Paint € Waterproo“ngINTERIOR PAINTING:€ All Prep Work € Install Crown Moulding € Replace w/Custom Textures SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 42 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 12, 2013 MR. C HAIRMANKip Jacoby was elected as chairman of the board of governors for the United Way of Florida P ageA7 INSIDE 772-664-4443Open 11am 9pm € Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 € Micco, Florida 32976068285JUSTGREATFOOD! A quick guide to g rowing your own herbs Ensemble blows through V ero Beach with the sounds of Italy ENTERTAINMENTB1 GAR DEN NOOKB3 ENSEMBLE HERB GARDEN IN DEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B5 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B2 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Y ard sale, market to become monthly eventThe Kashi Sunday Market and Yard sale will be held on the second Sunday of every month. This will be primar ily a fundraiser to raise money to update and expand the Ashram, especially the Visitor Center and K itchens. The new monthly Markets will include tours of our grounds, children's tours of the goats and chickens that are being ra ised, as well as free mini y oga classes. There will also be many booths featuring local artists, crafts and food vendors. The event will be held from 8 a.m. 2 p.m. at Kashi Ashram, 11155 Roseland R oad, Sebastian. F or more information, call (404) 308 8392.Cancer education series taking place July 18J effrey M. Greeson, Ph.D., assistant professor in Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Duke University School of Medicine, will give tips to maintain optimal health after a cancer diagnosis at the upcoming I ndian River Medical Center Community Cancer E ducation Series talk on J uly 18 from 4-5:30 p.m. The lecture, titled Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction, features Dr. Greeson, whose clinical interests have centered on the effects of stress on health, includ-Need to knowV eterans honor one of their own at Navy Seal museumSee HONOR, A2By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Celebrating Independence Day! Cliff Partlow /staff photographerKirsten Farmer, 7, was diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia in February. Stevie B's will hold a fundraiser July 20 from 11:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. where 10 percent of sales will go to help Kirsten fight the disease. Go to Facebook.com/ACureForKirsten for more information. Arnie Schwichtenberg, one of the few remaining P earl Harbor Survivors, was honored in the Sebastian July 4 Parade. More parade photos can be found on A8.Cliff Partlow staff photographer District continues to provide free breakfasts at select schoolsMorning phone calls to seniors now availableINDIAN RIVER COUNTY F our schools in the Indian River C ounty School District will once again provide free breakfast to all students this coming school year. F ellsmere, Vero Beach, Highlands and Dodgertown elementary schools will all offer free breakfast to their entire student population in the 2013-14 school y ear. The district has been providing free breakfast for all students in these schools for more than two y ears, but a new federal mandate from the Department of Agriculture requires that the district announce the schools in the program," said Patrick McCarty, director of food and nutrition services. Those four schools were chosen as a result of their overwhelming majority of students on the free and reduced lunch program," Mr. McCarty said. The school food programs are INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A friendly soul on the other line of a telephone call is just the right thing to help jumpstart a good morning for anyone, and a new service in In dian River County will do just that for isolated and vulnerable senior citizens. The nonprofit 211 Palm B each/Treasure Coast operates a free "Sunshine" daily telephone r eassurance program for seniors age 60 and older and the program has now been expanded into Indian River County, thanks to the support of major funders, the United W ay of Indian River County, the I ndian River County Board of C ounty Commissioners and community partner, the Senior R esource Association. "W e are excited to partner with 211 to bring the Helpline's Sunshine program to Indian River C ounty because there is a great need for this type of reassuranceBook center combines locations for convenienceVERO BEACH The consensus is in: with all the tomes in one big home, Vero B each Book Center is an even better place to find the next great summer read, to visit with famous authors or to discuss books with friends. This summer, the landmark independent book center in Vero Beach consolidated their main standalone adult bookstore to the ground floor of the children's bookstore across the parking lot and moved the children's books upstairs. Chad Leonard, son of store founders Tom and Linda Leonard, said the move surprisingly took about one month to complete, shorter than the staff was anticipating. "I t fit better than we expected it to. We're still moving things and renovating a bit, but the main part of the move is all done," Mr. Leonard said. C ustomers have commented how nice it is to have everything in one space, allowing parents and children to search for books and other products geared for them in a one-stop locaThree-year-old Ruby Hall, left, gets Thomas the Tr ain over the bridge as her brother Jackson, 7, sets up the station to take visitors upstairs in the Vero Beach Book Center Wednesday, July 3. Cliff Partlow staff photographer By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See BR EAKFAST, A2New service is a daily check-up on vulnerable seniorsBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See CALLS, A3By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See BOOK, A3 See KNOW, A2 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 72; high tide: 11:50 a.m.; low tide: 5:39 p.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 12:34 p.m.; low tide: 6:22 p.m. Sunday: Mostly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 75; high tide: 1:21 p.m.; low tide: 7:11 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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ing how mindfulness meditation can relieve stressr elated symptoms and improve quality of life. Dr Greeson received his M aster of Science degree in biomedical chemistry from Thomas Jefferson University in Pennsylvania. He completed his Doctor of Philosophy degree at the University of Miami, followed by his medical psychology internship at Duke University M edical Center and health psychology fellowship at D uke Integrative Medicine. Light refreshments; space limited. This free community service is held in IRMC's M edical Conference Room on the first floor, 1000 36th S t. F or reservations,call (772) 563-4459. we re never presented to him. V ictor G. Diaz, veteran service representative for the Vietnam Veterans of America, said people that are awarded the Bronze S tar have reached a high standard of heroism. "I t' s for an act of bravery where someone shuts their brain off and puts their heart in gear and as a r esult, lives are saved," Mr. D iaz said. At the suggestion of a friend, Mr. Proctor took his medal story to the congressman's office and the staff helped them work through the issue until all the papers were signed and the medal finally made ready. One of the hurdles they faced was finding living commanding officers that could verify Mr. Proctor's account of the events that led to the recommendation. "C ongressman Posey didn't give up on me. Thank you very much," Mr. Pr octor said. Du r ing a Vietnam battle where two soldiers were seriously wounded, Mr. Pr octor, as section leader, took creative action to secure medical care was given to the wounded men, Congressman Posey said. When he heard a r equested Medevac team could not fly in meet them, Mr. Proctor helped administer aid to the men and r equested assistance from another helicopter team nearby. The helicopter team terminated their own mission to take the wounded men to a nearby hospital for treatment. Though one of the men was pronounced dead at the hospital, it was clear that Mr. Proctor did everything within his power to protect his men, Congressman Posey said. At the end of the ceremony, all of the veterans in the crowd gave Mr. Proctor a solemn and dignified hand salute. Ma r ty Zickert, president of the Veterans Council of I ndian River County and the Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 1038, said he was very proud to be a part of the special occasion. Whenever we can honor a veteran, especially a Vietnam veteran, it's a good day," Mr. Zickert said. To contact Congressman P osey's Indian River County office, call (772) 7783534. F or more information about the National Navy UDT-Seal Museum,call (772) 595-5845 or visit www.navysealmuseum.co m. F riday, July 12, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 068779 P auls GunsBUY € SELL € TRADE772-581-0640775778LICENSED 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. 775796 The 2013 Readers Choice Ballot Section is Coming July 26th!Contact your Advertising Consultant today. Martin,St.Lucie and Indian River Counties772-465-5656 Attention Business Owners:Don't miss the opportunity to get in front of our Readers as they complete their ballots for the BESTŽbusinesses in their community. The advertising space is J uly 10th, and premium positions are going quickly! 068823Dr. 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 Practice offers more than primary careThe Dean Wellness Institute, Center for Regenerative Medicine, is a well-rounded establishment providing the best of care and t reatments from a variety of specialists and backgrounds. Dr.Melissa Dean is the founder of the institute, bringing a wealth of knowledge and experience from nursing, metabolic and nutr itional medicine, primary care, doctor of medicine and more to the practice. "My practice is an integrative practice,"Dr.Dean said."I'm trained in primary care and internal medicine.I've done a fellowship in alternative and regenerative medicine and completed another master's degree in metabolic and nutritional medicine." Starting as a nurse in the area, Dr.Dean uses all of the information and knowledge to make a practice that is half primary care f ocusing on diabetes and blood pressure as well as other ailments. The other half of the practice focuses on preventative medicines including nutritional care, bio-identical hormone replacement, n utritional support for cancer patients, detoxification, adrenal fatigue and more. The institute is located less than a mile from the Indian River Medical Center, making it an easy and accessible practice.They have been in their location for the past two years. When walking into the office, Dr.Dean had removed a lot of the regular clinic'feel of a primary care office. Instead of white walls, stiff chairs and a glass window to talk to the receptionists, the walls are warm and decorated with cal ming fountains, comfortable seating and an open reception area to give the whole office a personal f eel. "I wanted people to feel more comfortable when they walk-in the door,"she said. The practice is currently accepting patients. F or those looking for a primary care physician, the unique aspect to Dr.Dean is that she focuses on prevention and preventative measures first to stop whatever ailments might arise.With the experience she brings to the office, she is able to empower her patients. "People really need to be responsible for their own health care,"she said."I don't have any magic wand to cure them but I give them every bit of information and option that is available so that they can figure out what is the best route for themselves.It's about teaching them things about nutrition and minerals that can treat blood pressure and diabet es." The practice and Dr.Dean are constantly seeking new and integrative treatments to help their patients. "I have a machine here called Ondamed,"she said."It is bio-feedback and also kinesiology to help with treatments and what suppl ements would help the patient." The benefits of having a primary care physician are numerous. Instead of just seeing a doctor when you're sick or feeling pain, seeing a doctor regularly for check-ups and consultations can allow for preventative measures to be taken. "Make sure that you're doing the wellness checkups such as mammograms, colonoscopies and pap smears,"Dr.Dean said."We can catch things early on and prevent ailments and prevent and detect risk factors." Fo r those who are interested in nutrition, weight loss or dietary medicines, the practice also has a lifestyle consultant. There is a short wait for those who wish to set up appointments for any procedure or consultations. The Dean Wellness Institute is located at 1345 36th Street, Suite B, Vero Beach.For more information, call (772) 567-1500 or vi sit www.deanwellnessinstitute.com. IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT 068284 BronzeF rom page A1Jack Proctor of Cocoa thanks Congressman Bill Posey, RRockledge, and his staff for working with him to secure his Bronze Star Medal, an honor he was recommended for 43 years ago by his superior officers in Vietnam. He was finally awarded his medal by the congressman on July 1 at the National Navy USAT-Seal Museum in Fort Pierce in front of a crowd of fellow veterans and special guests.Photo courtesy of Patrick Gavin all produced by the Department of Agriculture and r equire the school district to meet special nutrition standards and benchmarks. Yo gurt parfaits, last year's hot ticket breakfast item, will be brought back on select days during the week as a breakfast menu option, Mr. McCarty said. Ty pical breakfast options are fat-free milk, fresh fruit, egg, cheese and sausage tacos and assorted cereals. The kids really like the cereals and they have different options to eat every day," Mr. McCarty said. "It's about what the kids want and will eat, but at the same time, we can't always give them everything they want." The final menu for all the school meals was not finalized by press time, but many items on last year's menu will be returning, and several new items will be added, he said. F or more information about the Indian River County School District,visit www.indianriverschools.org.BreakfastF rom page A1 KnowF rom page A1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 068901 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water SpecialistsŽ Certified Water SpecialistsŽGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? 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Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.7/31/13068545Sebastian772-589-9166V ero Beach772-569-5187Ft. Pierce772-595-9988 WE HAVE MOVED TO6605 North U.S. Highway 1ŽPlease stop by for July Moving specials12 MONTHS SAME AS CASHOn purchase over $500ARW mgm approval required Company continues services after budget cutsVEROBEACH When out of a job, turning to a job placement agency is ideal. When jobs and the economy start moving in a positive direction, the funding for these programs decrease. This is the issue that Workforce Solutions has had to face this year with a nearly $4.85 million decrease from last year's budget. Because of this decrease, the job placement center laid off 16 employees last month. "O ur budgets have always had an inverse relationship with the economy," Richard S tetson, Workforce Solutions Pr esident/CEO said in a press release. "In tough economic conditions like those experienced recently, funding swells with increase in program funding and special initiatives and in good economic conditions, our budgets don't fare well." Du r ing the last several y ears, the budget for Workforce Solutions has fluctuated dramatically. In the 2008/09 program y ear, the budget was a little ov er $7 million. The next y ear's budget hit a high of $12.6 million during the peak of the recession, falling back to pre-recession budgets this past year. Of the 16 employees who we re laid off, seven were employed by Workforce S olutions. The other nine we re employees of the State of Florida whose positions we re no longer funded by the state. These layoffs impacted all of the regional offices in Indian River, St. Lucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. O daly Victorio, communications coordinator for Wo r kforce Solutions, said that with the unemployment r ate dropping, those who have been out of work are seeking ways to get into the job field. "W e have full centers," Ms. V ictorio said. "The cutbacks don't mean that less people are coming in to use our services. It just means less money for training, but we will still assist in every way possible." The center is has found ways to make the center maintain their quality service with the cutbacks. "W e try to ensure that they don't' notice a difference," Ms. Victorio said. "The system we use is able to be accessed at home, which cuts back on visits to the centers. In time there might be some consolidations, but we 'r e not there yet." In the month of June, just after the layoffs, Workforce S olutions had 943 people r egister for their services and helped 11,858 people who we re already registered. Se r vices include workshops at partner schools including Keiser University and Indian River State College, local food banks and the Department of Children and Families. Wo r kforce Solutions will continue to work with companies through the region, helping those who have been laid off or have received a notice from their employer. A ssistance is available online at www.yourworkforcesolutions.com. Wo r kforce Solutions is located at 1880 82nd Ave., S uite 101,Vero Beach. F or more information,call (772) 494-2100.By Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com tion, he said. One of the most difficult things to move was the fixtures and shelving from the ground floor to the second floor. Mr. Leonard and his father had several late nights using a forklift to move the large structures ov er the railing. The old main bookstore is currently empty. The plan is to lease the other space, but there is nothing concrete yet. People ask me what is going in there next,' and I say, I don't know, do you want to use it?'" Mr. Leonard said with a smile. Ev en though the bookstore has consolidated, there are no plans to cut back on the events scheduled for the children's or the adult departments. By having the bookshelves on wheels, staff will be able to manipulate the space on the ground floor level to accommodate large groups of people for book signings and author meet n greets, said Cynthia Callander, marketing director for the book center. The faade of the iconic children's stage was also preserved and moved upstairs to the new children's space, and has an addition that children are sure to love, she said. The Vero Beach Bookies, a book club, will continue to meet once a month, and two adult authors have scheduled stops in Vero B each as part of their book tours. S tephanie Evanovich will be promoting her novel, "B ig Girl Panties," a feelgood romantic comedy, on J uly 18 at 6 p.m. and John D ufresne will be presenting "No R egrets, Coyote" a crime novel set in South F lorida, on Aug. 10 at 3 p.m. F or more information about the Vero Beach Book C enter,call (772) 569-2050 or visit www.verobeachbookcenter.com.BookF rom page A1Cliff Partlow/ staff photographerThe Children's Store and the Bargain Book center now occupy the second story of the V ero Beach Book Center. for homebound elders," said Ka r en Deigl, president and CEO of the Senior Resource Association, in a press r elease. W ith a "Good morning, how are you?" phone call, volunteers, not automated voice recordings, at 211 can check on the well-being of seniors in the program and provide them with some company, even if it's just through a short phone call, said Patrice Schroeder, community relations specialist with the local 211. F or some seniors, the phone call is a way for them to be assured someone will know what is going on inside their home if they are homebound. For others, it's a check-up to make sure they made it through the night OK and are ready to take on the day with a variety of activities outside of the house, Ms. Schroeder said. The reality is that some seniors live alone, or live with other elderly caregivers and have no one checking on their welfare. There have been recorded cases in S outh Florida were seniors we re discovered long deceased in their homes, she said. W ith the daily call, if someone does have a medical emergency, or does pass away, the volunteers can send out emergency responders to check on them, Ms. Schroeder said. S ince December 2012, 211 has recorded three lives saved by the morning call, she said. No r man (whose last name was not provided by 211) answered his phone call as usual, but the cadence and clarity of his speech was definitely unusual, said staff member Rosalie DeLibero in a press release. While keeping their client on the line, the volunteers and staff at 211 called emergency responders to Norman's house and it was determined he was having a stroke. Norman was able to r eceive medical attention and rehab. "I would not be here if it we re n' t for my Sunshine call. They did a great job and covered all the bases," Norman said in a press release. The free daily call program is not designed for clients with dementia or Alzheimer's who could be confused at who is calling them, Ms. Schroeder said. The 211 Helpline uses volunteers and some paid staff to handle the wide variety of calls for crisis intervention, suicide prevention, information, assessment and r eferral to community services 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. The Sunshine program has been in use in Palm B each and Martin counties for more than 25 years and has recently added Indian River County to its qualifying seniors list. Expansion into St. Lucie and Okeechobee counties is desired in the future, Ms. Schroeder said. F or more information about the Sunshine Helpline or any other services by 211 P alm Beach/Treasure Coast, dial 211 or visit www.211treasurecoast.org.CallsF rom page A1 Seniors receive grantINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Senior Resource Association recently r eceived a $15,000 grant for its Adult Day Care Scholarship Program for Wo men from the John's I sland Community Service League. The Adult Day Care Program, open from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday from is an affordable alternative to nursing care and in-home care. The program is designed for adults who have physical and/or cognitive limitations or who need to be professionally supervised. "W e see so many families who are making tremendous sacrifices to care for a loved one at home, and their efforts need to be supported," said Ginna O'Connor, vice president of programs at the Senior Resource Association. "Adult Day Care is a wonderful solution for many of the families that we see. We truly appreciate the John's Island Community Service League's rec ognition of this program and its importance to both participants and family caregivers." Clients enjoy activities with others throughout the day, and receive health monitoring as well as enjoy nutritious snacks and meals. Equally important, the program provides respite to caregivers and families seeking to keep a loved one home. The John's Island Community Service League has been a supporter of the Senior Resource Association since 2004," said Anne Melanson, co-chairwoman of the JICSL Philanthropy Committee. "In Ap r il, we awarded a grant of $15,000 to provide scholarships for individual day-care services. This program provides supervision for the seniors and r espite for the caregivers, many of whom are working families. We believe this program will help keep families together and prevent seniors from going prematurely to a nursing home." F or more information, visit www.seniorresourceassociation.org or call (772) 569-0760.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Senior Resource Association has been awarded a $650 grant from the Meals On Wheels Association of America for its 2013 March Fo r Meals campaign during which it engaged local officials and community leaders in the fight to end senior hunger. This year, the MOWAA recognized 199 programs' campaigns for their success. During March for Meals month this year, the Senior R esource Association hosted its annual Mayors For Meals' event with five mayors including Susan Adams, Fe llsmere mayor; Brian Barefoot, Indian River Shores Ma yo r; Tr acy Carroll, Vero B each vice mayor; Bob Mc Pa r tlan, Sebastian mayor; and Harold Ofstie, Town of Orchid mayor. M atched with veteran M eals on Wheels volunteers, the public officials went out into the community and delivered meals, bringing r ecognition to senior hunger. Ma r ch For Meals is an annual campaign to raise awareness and generate community support around the importance of a nutritious meal and social connection to keeping homebound and hungry seniors more healthy and independent in their own homes. The campaign takes place in the month of March due to the law enactment for senior meal programs in the Older Am ericans Act. "W e applaud all of our programs that leveraged this campaign to spotlight the issue of senior hunger in their communities," said Ellie Hollander, Meals On Wheels Association president and CEO. "In these tough times, when so many of our Meals on Wheels programs are facing the loss of federal funds, community support and engagement is vital to ensuring that no senior goes hungry." SRA provides Meals On Wheels throughout Indian River County, coordinating volunteers to deliver hot, nutritious meals each weekday to homebound seniors who are unable to shop for food or prepare meals. Though Meals On Wheels is primarily funded through grants from the Area Agency on Aging, Palm Beach/Treasure Coast and the United W ay of Indian River County, demand for the program far exceeds the dollars available. The Meals On Wheels Association of America is the only national association and network dedicated solely to ending senior hunger in America. The Senior Resource Association is a nonprofit organization that has been the leading provider agency meeting the needs of seniors in Indian River County for almost four decades. SRA strives to be recognized as the most valuable resource for seniors in the county. SRA promotes independence and dignity in the community by providing services to older adults and serves as the county's transportation provider for anyone's needs. F riday, July 12, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 775772 Expires 7/27/13GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE$5 OFFPERMSANY SERVICE WED. 15% OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850 484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon20% OFFONE PAUL MITCHELL PRODUCTExpires 7/27/13Expires 7/27/13 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 Beach775777 € 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 SEBASTIAN CASH-4-GOLD S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S T 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 I I I I I I I A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D We Buy AnythingSilverware € Broken Old Jewelry € Orphaned EarringsWe Buy Gifts Cards at 50% Face Value Ask Us About Our Referral Programs & FundraisersBest Honest Gold Buyer in Sebastian I Will Beat My Competitors if you can verify appraisal HAVE AN ITEM TO SELL? If I dont Buy It... I Will Sell It on eBay We ll Established eBay Seller 1614 US Highway 1 € Sebastian (ACROSS FROM WENDYS) 772-205-1657 Bring this coupon for anADDITIONAL Expires 08-13-13 775780 775783The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.AT T ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including: €BANKRUPTCY €FAMILYLAW& DIVORCE€WILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION 775788 068956Exp 7/31/13 €New Patients OnlyEXP.7/31/13 068840 Bank donates thousands to nonprofitINDIAN RIVER COUNTY R epresentatives of Bank of America presented Indian River Habitat for H umanity with a check for $3,000 On June 28. Pr esent from Bank of America were Hala Laviolette, vice president Small B usiness Banking; Phillip M cLaughlin, vice president, Banking Center Leader; and Matthew S. M iller, assistant vice president, Financial Solutions A dvisor. R eceiving the donation we re Andy Bowler, Habitat president/CEO; Peggy G ibbs, development director, and Robin Benjouali, grant coordinator. Through the branches, B ank of America Charitable F oundation and the Bank of America Matching Gift Pr ogram, the Bank of America family has donated close to $34,000 to Indian River Habitat for H umanity. The majority of funds have been received for the operating budget, but H abitat home construction and the scholarship program have also been supported through these donations. Two of the local bank's employees are Habitat homeowners. F or more information, call (772) 562-9860,Ext. 209. Back row, from left: Andy Bowler, Matthew Miller and Phillip McLaughlin. F ront row, from left: Peggy Gibbs, Hala Laviolette and and Robin Benjouali. Photo courtesy of Sam Baita F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Organization receives national recognition F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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TREASURE COAST Summer is here, bringing with it dangerous excessive heat. The American Red Cross has steps to follow to stay safe as the temperatures soar. "E x cessive heat can be deadly; it has caused more deaths in recent years than all other weather events," said Rob Levine, regional executive. "We want everyone to stay safe during the hot, summer weather and we have some reminders for them to follow when the weather is hot and humid." One of the most stressed messages from the Red Cr oss is to never leave children or pets inside a car. The inside temperature of a vehicle can quickly r each 120 degrees. O ther heat safety steps include: Stay hydrated by drinking plenty of fluids. Avoid drinks with caffeine or alcohol. Avoid extreme temperature changes. Wear loose-fitting, lightweight, light-colored clothing. Avoid dark colors because they absorb the sun's rays. Slow down, stay indoors and avoid strenuous exercise during the hottest part of the day. Postpone outdoor games and activities. Use a buddy system when working in excessive heat. Take frequent breaks if working outdoors. Check on family, friends and neighbors who do not have air conditioning, who spend much of their time alone or who are more likely to be affected by the heat. Check on animals frequently to ensure that they are not suffering from the heat. Make sure they have plenty of cool water. If someone doesn't have air conditioning, they should choose places to go to for relief from the heat during the warmest part of the day (schools, libraries, theaters, malls). Ex cessive heat can lead to sunburn, heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heat stroke. If someone is experiencing heat cramps in the legs or abdomen, get them to a cooler place, have them r est, lightly stretch the affected muscle, and r eplenish their fluids with a half a glass (about 4 ounces) of cool water every 15 minutes. If someone is exhibiting signs of heat exhaustion (cool, moist, pale or flushed skin, heavy sweating, headache, nausea, dizziness, weakness exhaustion), move them to a cooler place, remove or loosen tight clothing and spray the person with water or apply cool, wet cloths or towels to the skin. F an the person. If they are conscious, give small amounts of cool water to drink. Make sure the person drinks slowly. Watch for changes in condition. If the person refuses water, vomits or begins to lose consciousness, call 9-1-1 or the local emergency number. H eat stroke is life threatening. Si gns include hot, red skin which may be dry or moist; changes in consciousness; vomiting and high body temperature. C all 9-1-1 or the local emergency number immediately if someone shows signs of heat stroke. Move the person to a cooler place. Quickly cool the person's body by immersing them up to their neck in cold water if possible. O therwise, douse or spray the person with cold water, or cover the person with cold, wet towels or bags of ice. Fo r more information on what to do when temperatures rise, visit r edcross.org, download the Red Cross Heat Wave S afety Checklist, or download the free Red Cross F irst Aid. The app is available for iPhone and Android smart phone and tablet users in the Apple A pp Store and the Google P lay Store for Android by searching for American R ed Cross. To learn how to treat heat-related and other emergencies, take First Aid and CPR/AED training online or in person. Visit r edcross.org/takeaclass for information and to register. Arrests listed were made from J une 28 to July 2,2013Sebastian Police Department Tiffany Lynn Bishop, 28, 122 Ormond Court, Sebastian, was charged with aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Daniel Talamantez, 27, 114 Filbert St., Sebastian, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender and driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled. Maria Gina Demelio, 44, 830 J uniper Drive, Barefoot Bay, was charged with possession of cocaine and three counts of the misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Damion John Rohrback, 29, 8126 U.S.1, Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Alissa Ann Goodman, 33, 854 Angle St.N.E., Palm Bay, was charged with grand theft. Jody Marie Schwartz, 39, 862 Angle St.N.E., Palm Bay, was charged with grand theft. Frederick Smith, 42, 854 Angle St.N.E., Palm Bay, was charged with grand theft.Fellsmere Police Department Jesus Becerra, 31, 68 S.Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of battery.He was on probation for battery by strangulation.Ve ro Beach Police Department Jacob Dillon Geib, 23, 1727 Highway A1A Apt.202, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, psilocybin. Lee R.Rathbun, 57, 695 29th Av e ., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation, aggrav ated battery on a pregnant w oman, possession of marijuana and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and two counts of violation of pre-trial release.He was on probation for possession of cannabis and use or possession of drug paraphernalia. Matthew Dean Nesby, 48, 1816 64th Court, Wabasso, was charged with two counts of felony petit theft. Jason Henry Rodriguez, 29, 7555 58th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of methamphetamine and oxycodone, grand theft, dealing in stolen property, burglary, giving f alse ownership or identification information to a dealer and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Ryan Daniel Denniston, 29, 825 Flamevine Lane, Vero Beach, w as charged with aggravated assault. Talbert James West, 43, 1228 24th St., Apt.7, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of domestic violence battery.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Robert Luther Barnes, 50, 13675 103rd St., Fellsmere, was charged with third-degree grand theft, dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a secondary metals recycler. Wesley Lavonne Edwards, 22, 575 13th Place Apt., Vero Beach, w as charged with two counts of violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of battery.He was on probation for dealing in stolen property. Robert William Killingsworth, 20, 2595 55th Square, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary and grand theft. Adrian Alexander Lester, 25, 743 Fifth Place S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of ecstasy, two counts of trafficking a controlled substance, conspiring to traffic cocaine, driving with a suspended license, habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of being a habitual traffic offender. Dallas Tyler Seroski, 19, 1165 17th Lane S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with burglary and grand theft. Lamontez Demitri Terry, 38, 1504 West 10th St., Riviera Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation f or carrying a concealed firearm. Donna Marie Tingcang, 55, 1057 Sixth Ave., Apt.B-4, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of community control.She was on community control for grand theft. Neely Alyce Brown, 28, 1115 33rd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession and sale of oxycodone. Bryan Patrick Dodson, 27, 901 23rd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft. Henry Von'Sha Ross, 37, 1510 Av enue M, Fort Pierce, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for fleeing or eluding and driving while license suspended, habitual traffic offender. Joel Alberto Viveros, 23, 4631 54th Terrace, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled. Philip White, 49, 708 Fifth St. Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated child abuse. Amanda Lynn Hallock, 33, 695 Ninth St., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Johnny Eugene Lott, 20, 8370 S .E.Windham Lane, Apt.8, Hobe Sound, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation f or aggravated battery on a pregnant woman. Richard Brandon Simmons, 28, 5876 58th Court, Vero Beach, w as charged with illegal prescription of a controlled substance, alprazolam, by a practitioner, possession of a controlled substance and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled. Jenna Leanne Essa, 19, 890 P ecan Circle, Barefoot Bay, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for uttering a forged instrument. Russ Joshua Galvan, 19, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Wanda Renee Hughes, 41, 9145 107th Court, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Dan Barrett McKinney, 47, 1041 Second St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of a firearm or ammunition by a convicted felon. Denzil Olajuwon, 18, 2302 11th Court, S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with four counts of violation of community control and possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted f elon.He was on community control for two counts of burglary of a dwelling, burglary of a conveyance and attempted burglary of a structure. Duran Winston Wright, 29, 1483 Damon Road, Palm Bay, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for f elony retail theft in concert with others. Mitchell Andrew Greulich, 22, 1120 S.W.Irving St., Port St. Lucie, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, methilone, and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Tayovious Louis Hullett, 22, 5030 33rd Ave., Apt.H30, Vero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence and no valid driver license. Doris Louise Knowles, 45, 2056 42nd Place, Vero Beach, w as charged attempted murder. Joseph Paul Skinner, 24, 1600 20th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary of an occupied dwelling, aggravated battery and misdemeanor charges of first-degree petit theft and domestic violence battery. Ginal Causland, 46, 3166 First St., Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property and a misdemeanor charge of shoplifting/retail theft. Christopher Dean Fultz, 39, 2050 11th Place, Apt.4, Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property, third-degree gr and theft and burglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance with assault and battery while armed. Michael Sheldon Oliver, 47, 1075 U.S.1, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for battery and resisting arrest with violence. Jekeria Lamontia Patterson, 27, 4125 30th Ave., Vero Beach, w as charged with grand theft. James Stinson, 40, 4790 38th Circle, Apt.108, Vero Beach, was charged with failure to appear in court on charges of sale of marijuana and possession of marijuana with intent to sell.Police reportIf you have information about a crime, c all Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at (800) 273-TIPS. 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. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 068847 MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.775781€ 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 775748V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE T ips for staying safe during summer temperatures F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comChambers partner, offer residents travel opportunityINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Indian River County and Sebastian River Area Chambers of Commerce are offering the second of two travel opportunities to their members and area r esidents. A trip to Tuscany is slated for Nov.1-9 of this y ear. Chamber and community members are invited on this unique travel opportunity to immerse themselves into the Italian culture and gain a new perspective on Italy's unique history, people and cuisine. Tour price is $2,899 per person (double occupancy) and includes r oundtrip airfare from Orlando, first class hotel accommodations, 9 meals, professional tour escort, baggage handling, sightseeing and admission to all attractions per itinerary. Chamber Explorations, a group travel provider specializing in working with Chambers of Commerce throughout the U.S., will ov ersee the planning and arrangements for this trip to the Tuscany region of I taly. The trip includes six nights in Montecatini with tours of Florence, Sienna and San Gimignano, and Orvieto. A guided tour of F lorence will take visitors to see architecture from the Middle Ages to the R enaissance and include M ichelangelo's Statue of D avid and the open air museum of Piazza Della S ignoria and Santa Croce. The historic centre of S iena, the capital of the province of Siena, is a UNESCO World Heritage S ite. One of Italy's most visited cities, Siena is famous for its cuisine, art, museums, and medieval cityscape. San Gimignano, a small walled medieval hill town in the Sienna province is known as the To wn of Fine Towers known for its medieval architecture, unique in the preservation of about a dozen of its tower houses, which, with its hilltop setting and encircling walls form an unforgettable skyline. The trip also offers optional excursions to the famed marble quarries of C arrara or the picturesque countryside of the Chianti r egion. A scenic drive to Rome includes a stop in Orvieto, a city in southwestern U mbria, is among the most dramatic in Europe, rising above the almost-vertical faces of tuff cliffs that are completed by defensive walls built of the same stone called Tufa. F or more information, call Penny Chandler at the I ndian River County Chamber at (772) 567-3491 or Beth Mitchell at the S ebastian River Area Chamber of Commerce at (772) 589-5969 or visit www.indianriverchamber.c om or www.sebastianchamber.com for details along with a schedule of activities and highlights of the trips that are being offered.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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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!!! CONGRATULATIONSTO LASTWEEKSWINNER OF$300, ORVILLEGAMBREL OF MELBOURNE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 048035WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Learning from dear ol' dadCliff Partlow /staff photographerStephen Stewart and his son Trevor, 10, spend some father and son time together fishing in Wabasso. With school being out and the rain finally slowing down, what could be more fun than going fishing? Time to evaluateM id-year is a time for looking forward and looking back to evaluate progress and problems. In foreign affairs we have done nothing to stop Iran's push for nuclear weapons. O ur military victory in Iraq has turned sour as Iraq is now controlled by Iran. In Afghanistan we've declared victory and are pulling out with our tail between our legs. Our accomplishments in the North Korean tinderbox are exactly ze ro Domestically the last six months have been tarnished by three major scandals. Perhaps, worst of all, because of irresponsible government spending, the United States has the largest national debt in the history of the planet. N ot a pretty pictureGet off welfareSo you want a family? Well, by now it's like beating your head against a wall. Let's see, these young mothers dropped out of school, and the only thing they know is how to have kids and apply to the government for assistance for their living expenses. Once again, the national average is what $350 per child, per month? Poor kid. In today's economy and given what the local economy is based off of, when you see a young mother with at least two kids, you know darn w ell that they're on that lovely Gov. lottery. No wonder the poverty level is so high. And the elected officials say they want to help. Well, get these people into a learning facility that offers them an education other than being a burden on the common tax payer. Good luck! I'm pretty much done attempting to open their eyes. Government Vs. private industriesI had occasion to drive daily from Hobe Sound to Port St. L ucie for the last seven days. Around Baker Road in Martin C ounty is a large flashing temporary sign advertising a Martin County Summer camp. Also along this route were several people carrying signs advertising "hopefully for profit" businesses. If there was any doubt that there is not disconnect between Martin C ounty government and the businesses paying taxes, this should clear it up. Let any of those businesses with people out front of their establishments try to put up a sign like Ma r tin County has and code enforcement will be there, with a new pen, writing them a summons. But, the issue is bigger than it appears. This is just another example of government competing with private business without any r estraints that private businesses are bound by. Is Anti-trust legal, in Florida, as long as the Government is part of it? Up north, the courts have stopped a lot of governments from competing with private industries. As rampant as it is in Martin County, hopefully it will happen here soon. I chose Martin County 10 years ago because the county was then being run with fiscal common sense. That is all gone now.Regarding plea to driversU nfortunately the ones who should read these rants are too selfish to be concerned with others. My grown grandGot 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. Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 T urnpike 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 Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations daughter who lives in Chicago was recently T-boned on the passenger side. Thankfully no one else was in the car and she wasn't seriously hurt. A man passed a stopped bus on the right and blew right thru a stop sign. The car was totaled, passenger door was in the passenger seat, and they couldn't even get the key out of the ignition. Are these idiots so self-righteous that other people's lives don't have any value? Every day on the road I see red light runners; some even fly thru while police are at the red light. Nothing done, runners just keep going. To the rest of us, you must be diligent and watch every intersection. Stay safe.Good job, governorThere have been so many people who don't think Governor Scott is doing a good job for the state of Florida. I just want him to know that I speak for many people in our state who do think he is doing a wonderful job in Tallahassee. God bless you, Governor Scott!A liberal-based education?If y ou wonder what kids are being taught in college, a survey of commencement speakers indicates almost all addresses were given by liberals. Mitt Romney at Southern Vi r ginia University, a Mormon school, is a notable exception. He spoke about marriage as a gift from God, and the blessings and wonders of parenthood. F or his trouble, he was roundly condemned by the liberalleft, a Columbia University professor labeling him "a religious fanatic."Reduce gun violenceS tates are toughening laws prohibiting so-called straw purchases of guns for criminals. In the past it has been far too easy for criminals to evade the law and acquire guns. No w it is up to the courts to make sure we take advantage of this new tool to keep the bad guys in prison where they belong. Reducing gun violence should be a top priority. Cleaning viruses has become an almost daily task. Hardly a we ek goes by where I don't have to go head to head with yet another infected system and it seems like I hear the same questions just about every time. I thought I would gather some of the most common questions that I hear and (without getting too technical) try to answer them here. F irst question; why do people take the time to create these things in the first place? W ell, outright theft is one reason. The rogue antivirus epidemic that has been going on for some time now makes a first attempt right off the bat to trick the end user into giving up the credit card number with the false promise of fixing an infection that doesn't exist. Yet. S ome viruses forward SPAM at an exponential r ate by using infected systems as relays and one of the most widespread viruses will actually conscript your machine into a vast "zombie" army called a "Bot-Net" which is controlled (along with millions of other infected machines) by a "BotHe r der." The Bot-Herder can then use all of these machines at once to attack a corporate or government network, spread out power needed to crack passwords, harvest information for identity theft and more. Those are just a couple r easons but one thing is clear, there is often a great deal of sophistication in many of these infections that isn't readily visible from the infected machine. S ome questions I hear often aren't really questions but more like assumption; "I don't open email attachments so I should be OK, right? And "I don't go to anyplace unseemly" so I'm safe, r ight?" It is true viruses still rely on email to replicate so it's good not to open attachments from people you don't know but if you are r unning a typical machine r unning typical software there are certain security exploits that viruses will look for if you are connected to the network. Also, you don't have to go anywhere unseemly to run into an infected advertisement. One strategy they use is to run a legitimate ad on a popular website and switch the ad out with infected code. J ust about every machine I clean has an antivirus program installed so I hear this question all the time; "I have an up to date antivirus program installed? How did I get infected?" N ot all antivirus programs are up to the job. P opular programs like M cAfee, Norton and others cost money for a subscription but rate very poorly on the protection level and often bring a computer to a halt by using up so many r esources. Without hesitation I remove these programs and replace them with a free antivirus that is light weight and effective. Even AVG (which I have been recommending here for years) has become too bloated and now causes more problems than it fixes. I have three free antivirus alternatives that I currently recommend Avast, A vira and Microsoft's S ecurity Essentials. All three are free, selfmaintaining and use very little resources they won't slow your machine down. The next thing to consider is that new viruses are released daily but it can often take an antivirus company several days to come up with a definition leaving all of us vulnerable in the meantime. And finally; how can I keep my system safe in the future? U se an antivirus that works and make sure it is updating itself daily. Then, keep your operating system up to date as many security holes are patched in the updates. Don't load up on multiple security programs! More is not better; most security programs are bloated and they all expect to be the final authority" on what goes on in a machine. They don't share that r esponsibility easily and often will "cancel each other out." One antivirus along with the operating system's built in firewall is fine. Be wary of any pop ups that appear claiming that you have infections or Registry Errors. No, you don't want to clean them and no their program is not there to help you. Pr ess "ALT+F4" to close the window or kill it with the task manager. Clicking in the pop up can possibly trigger an exploit. W ell, that's just a few of the questions I get asked all the time, I know there are more. I hope I answered them to your satisfaction. If you have more questions or need clarification on something, email me; I'll be happy to answer. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888)752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)Answers to some common questions regarding viruses and anti-viruses COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 068958SILVER € PLATINUM € DIAMONDS € ROLEXWe Offer Top Dollar & Pay CASH IMMEDIATELY! Old € New € BrokenWE BUY IT ALL!702 21st Street € Miracle MileWe Are ALocal Business Here Year Round772-563-0668Ve ro Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD Se Habla Espanol 068184 BusinessBank supports small business growthTREASURE COAST As part of its ongoing efforts to support small business growth locally, B ank of America has generously supported the Small B usiness Development C enter at Indian River State C ollege by helping to fund the salaries of SBDC Certified Business Analysts. The work of SBDC Certified Business Analysts with the SBDC at IRSC allows for substantive professional business consulting to qualified emerging and growth businesses. The SBDC at IRSC staff is comprised of dedicated professionals with unique credentials and past exper iences, making them wellqualified to assist with general and specialized business needs. Most consultants have operated their o wn small business and have advanced business degrees. They regularly participate in professional development activities. C onsultants draw from their educational and business experience to provide practical, relevant advice in their role of providing guidance and education to help business owners identify the challenges they face and the solutions to overcome them. F or more information on the SBDC at IRSC or how a business can qualify for consultation with an SBDC S mall Business Analyst,call (888) 283-1177 or email V icki Storck at vstorck@irsc.edu.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Cedrick Gibson, Indian River State College Assistant Dean of Business T echnology, left, is presented a donation check by Beth Giannone, Small Business Banker manager, right, on behalf of Bank of America to help fund SBDC Certified Small Business Analyst positions for the SB DC at IRSC as part of ongoing efforts by Bank of America to support small business growth locally. Shown in the back row from Bank of America are, from left: Mary Anne Gioia, vice president, Small Business Banker; Tammy Matthew, vice president, Small Business Banker; and Ross Lizars, vice president, Small Business Banker.Photo courtesy of Indian River State College Local businessman, volunteer elected as chairman INDIAN RIVER COUNTY C.J. Kip Jacoby, CPA, Morgan, Jacoby, Thurn, Boyle, & Associates, P.A. of Vero B each, has been elected to chairman the board of governors for United Way of F lorida. The United Way of Florida works with Florida's 32 U nited Ways to address the most challenging issues communities across the state face every day. Mr. Jacoby's understanding of how United Ways can most effectively and efficiently use donated dollars to improve the quality of life in the communities they serve is grounded in his work with the United Way of I ndian River County. He brings that knowledge to the United Way of Florida B oard of Governors, where he can use it to help move the entire statewide United W ay system forward. Mr. Jacoby was elected to the United Way of Indian River County Board of Di r ectors in 2000, serving two consecutive three-year terms and holding the office of treasurer before serving as board chairman through the hurricanes and the community recovery efforts of 2004-05. Mr. Jacoby has gone on to serve in various aspects including chairman of the C ommunity Investment Pr ocess and the Annual C ampaign, and currently serves on the United Way F oundation Board as treasurer. C onsistent volunteer service in all aspects of United Wa y, along with regular and generous contributions, are evidence of his inspirational philanthropy. He received the Ralph T. King award in 2007 for extraordinary service and commitment to I ndian River County. Mr. Jacoby currently serves as an ex-officio member of the local United Way B oard representing the U nited Way of Florida. In addition to his United W ay commitment, Mr. Jacoby is also a member of the I ndian River County Children Services Advisory C ouncil, Florida Institute of CPAs and the National Society of Accountants for C ooperatives. "Kip has great insight into the United Way system and a passion for its work. We are thrilled to see that his leadership and ability to help the state United Way move through a major reorganization has been recognized by all of Florida's United W ays," said Michael Kint, CEO, United Way of Indian River County. "We consider K ip a great friend and a tremendous asset to our work." U nited Way of Indian River County recruits people and organizations who bring the passion, expertise and resources needed to get things done. We invite you to be part of the change. You can give, you can advocate and you can volunteer. F or more information,call (772) 567-8900 or visit www.unitedwayirc.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Kip Jacoby W ebsite offers energy efficiency tipsTREASURE COAST The Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services launched a new interactive website, www.myfloridahomeenergy.com,that will walk homeo wners through steps to conserve energy in their homes. The "My Florida Home Energy" tool was built to provide homeowners with a user-friendly application to analyze their current energy use and identify energy-efficient products and services that will potentially reduce their energy use, along with their utility bills. "T his tool will help Floridians across the state by evaluating their energy use and giving them a variety of options to save energy in their homes," said Adam H. P utnam, Commissioner of Agriculture. "The site is easy to navigate and will help many Florida consumers put those energy savings r ight back into their own pockets." The interactive application takes information provided by the homeowner as we ll as publicly accessible data to determine potential energy-efficient products, improvements or modifications that may be beneficial to consumers in their specific regions. The results are then ranked by cost and anticipated energy savings. The tool was developed through a contract with the U niversity of Florida as r equired by legislation passed in 2012. The tool also identifies r esources to help the homeo wner put recommendations into action, including: Home energy-efficient products, improvements or modifications. On-site, third-party home energy audits (free utility company audits and fee-based professional audits). Best practices for hiring licensed contractors in their area. Applicable local, state and federal financial incentives related to the upgrades r ecommended for their home. Project financing options that may impact the feasibility and monetary payback for recommended upgrades. F or more information about the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services,visit www.FreshFromFlorida.co m.Interactive,online site provides specific steps consumers can take to save money and energyF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Auto payment plan receives highest dealer ratings TREASURE COAST A uto Dealer Monthly announced in its April issue that SMART Payment Plan has received the Diamond A ward in the Biweekly Payment category for outstanding customer support, service and value. The Diamond Award is the highest rated honor awarded through a polling of U.S. auto dealers conducted by A uto Dealer Monthly. SMART Payment Plan, r epresented locally by David J ackson of Jackson Associates, takes the biweekly concept beyond what other traditional programs offer by automatically deducting smaller auto loan payments from a customer's bank account on a schedule that matches their pay schedule. D ealers laud the program because it's a very attractive payment option for their customers and satisfied customers are loyal customers. The Diamond Dealers' A ward is given annually to the highest rated vendors, suppliers and financial companies in the automotive industry. Each company is r ated on its product or service, customer service, its ov erall value and if the dealer would recommend the product or service to a customer or other dealer. Three awards are given in each category: Diamond, P latinum and Gold. To r eceive the honor, dealership personnel who have firsthand knowledge and experience with a nominee must r ate them among the top three highest performing companies in each category. The highest rated provider that receives a score above the category average wins the Diamond Award. F or more information about SMART Payment Plan, contact David Jackson at (772) 559-5876, djackverobeach@yahoo.com or visit www.smartpaymentplan.co m.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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F riday, July 12, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. HWY1 €VEROBEACH775776PAR TS & SERVICEON ALL MAJOR MAKES & MODELSLAWN MOWER & SMALL ENGINEMOORE MOTORS STARTING@$1499 STARTING@$2499 AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR: WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL RIGHT HERE!ŽTRADE-INS WELCOME! 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 775779F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES7/31/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable 775784On 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 RZ4222F Mower2546 12th Ave € Vero Beach772-567-9292 95 + TAX + TAXSales ends 07/31/13 July Sale!!! 0% Interest 48 Month Financing continues thru July 2013 775786 775666 AFFORDABLE NON-LAWYERŽ SOLUTIONS, INC.The Name You Can Trust Since 1996Rebecca A. Temple A.S. Paralegal DegreeŽ Kimberly A. Temple A.S. Paralegal DegreeŽ 1416 20th St. V ero Beach772-778-0021€ Wills € Trusts € Bankruptcy € Divorce and More nonlawyersolutions.com 068954 775749 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 DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 068283Dr.Rowe is a graduate of The University of Louisville School of DentistryCall & schedule your APPOINTMENT TODAY772-589-5337Most Insurance Plans Accepted10725 US Hwy 1, Sebastian, FL Celebrating the anniversary of our IndependenceThe City of Sebastian has hosted a July 4 Celebration and Parade for more years than most can remember. This year was no different. An estimated 2,000 people got up early and found a good spot along Indian River Drive for viewing the annual parade. Afterwards, Riverview Park was home to music, food and fun until Thursday evening's fireworks. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJosh Alderton, 7, of Sebastian, gets a high-five from Uncle Sam also known as David Cortez during the Sebastian's July 4 Parade Thursday. The Boy Scout T roop 589 of Sebastian got more than they bargained when it c ame to water gun warfare during the July 4 Parade. Bystanders had water guns of their o wn and returned fire. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerOne of the more elaborate floats belonged to the Vero Beach Veterans. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSebastian City Council member Andrea Coy was the parade's Grand Marshall.

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Sebastian River Area 068928 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013International ensemble to perform in Vero BeachINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The sounds of Italy will blow into Vero Beach later this month. A professional ensemble from Italy will present works by Antonin Dvorak, Georg P hilipp Telemann and other classical and contemporary composers for an evening of spectacular string music accented with piano and flute. The I Musici Chamber Orchestra of Italy is the featured group on tour for "S ummerfest 2013," organized by Fort Lauderdale's S ymphony of the Americas. In an international exchange program, members of the Symphony of the Americas have joined I M usici on tour in Europe, F lorida and Central America. The concert will take place at Christ-by-the-Sea U nited Methodist Church in Ve ro B each on July 30 at 7:30 p .m. T ickets are $25 for adults and $10 for students. The ensemble is a combination of musicians from Eu r ope and some local musicians. I'm privileged to be a guest conductor for one of the pieces," said Marcos D aniel Flores, director of worship arts at Christ-bythe-Sea. One of the musical works to be performed is "Remembering Naples," which pays tribute to the Napolitano culture whose government controlled all of Italy in the 19th Century, a press release said. The composer, Guido Galterio, repurposed melodies of folk songs and famous N apolitano tunes, such as "F uniculi, Funicula" to create a new body of work. It was recently arranged for piano and string orchestra specifically for Summerfest 2013. "S uite for String Orchestra," is an original composition making its debut in F lorida with the Summerfest tour, and was commissioned for the tour by Italian composer and soloist Lorenzo Turchi-Floris, who is also the tour's composer in residence. Pa rt of I Musici's mission to bring high quality music to great concert halls, but also to small venues in corners of the world that may not have experienced live orchestral performances by great composers, a press r elease said. E ducation is also part of the ensemble's mission and one that is held by Symphony of the Americas as well. Me gan Mash of Sebastian U nited Methodist, Jason H obratschik of Trinity Episcopal Church of Vero Beach and Jacob Craig of First Pr esbyterian Church of Vero B each will have a master class in conducting from J ames Brooks-Bruzzese, the artistic director of the Symphony of the Americas,By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Christ-by-the-SeaThe I Musici Chamber Orchestra of Italy will perform at Christ-by-the-Sea United Methodist Church in Vero Beach. The ensemble includes both musicians from Europe and local musicians. Out & about Learning about animalsCliff Partlow /staff photographerAnimal educator Cheryl Wise holds a ball python for the children to look at. Cheryl Wise, of the Busch Wildlife Sanctuary, brought the world of animals to the North County Library Friday for a Children's Special like no other. The nearly 2 00 children and parents got to see and learn about the gopher tortoise, a baby alligator, a not so noisy screech owl, not to mention a snake called a ball python. T he opossum drew a big yuck but the skunk had everybody ready to head to the exits. F or more information call about North County Library events call (772) 5 89-1355.Cliff Partlow/ staff photographerF rom left, foreground, Ily Nyman, 3, her sister Hannah, 6 and Hailey Rush, 6, watch as Cheryl Wise brings out a screech owl during the Friday's Children's Special, the Busch Wildlife Sanctuary animal education program.SAT URDAY, JULY 13 Kids fishing clinic training event: 9-11 a.m. at the Roseland Center, 12 97 3 83rd Ave., Roseland. Hosted by the Sebastian Fishin' Chics. Learn the basics:knot tying, casting, safety, identifying common salt water fish. F ree rod and reel combination and a tackle box for the first 30 children who register and attend the training. T he event is limited to 30 children, and ages 7-12 only. Register by emailing all needed information (your name, contact information, child's name and their age) to sebfishinchics@aol.com refer to the kids clinic. You will be emailed back if you have successfully registered. Each child must have an adult chaperone, preferably a parent. If you are registering two children, you must have two chaperones. F or more information, visit www.sebastianfishinchics.org. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Armida' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. For more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/vero Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Boulevard, Micco to continue watching Penn and T eller's "Bull****". Free. F or more information on the program and how to join, call Tom Jennings at (772) 567-3416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com. Oldies' music by Fred Cook and T he North Stars: Do you miss the "oldies" music going back to the 5 0s? Visit the Sebastian Elks Lodge located at 731 S. Fleming St and C.R. 51 2 and hear Fred Cook and The North Stars perform your favorite See OUT, B2 See PER FORM, B2

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prior to the concert. The venue at Christ-bythe-Sea is perfectly suited to hosting the visiting orchestra, said Mr. Flores, who has a doctoral degree in musical arts and is known throughout the state for his skills on the organ and piano. "W e have beautiful acoustics, LED-colored lightning and during the performance we will be projecting high-definition close-ups of the musicians. No matter where you sit, y ou will be able to engage with the music," Mr. Flores said. "T his is going to be a very high-quality program and there will be no need for microphones because the sound spreads out evenly," he said. F or tickets or more information about Summerfest, call (772) 770-4857 or visit www.cultural-council.org.music of the '50s, '60s, '70s, up to the present. Fred Cook and The North Star Band will start the music and dancing at 6 pm and tickets are $7 per person. The tickets are available at the lodge from Monday through Saturday after 3 p.m. The proceeds of this event will go to the many Elks charities such as the Children's T herapy Services, the Youth Camp in Umatilla, local scholarships and to support several other youth activities. F or more information, call (772) 589-1516. Sgt. Gary Morales Charity Golf Tournament will be held at PGAGolf Club on Perfect Drive in Port St. Lucie on July 13 (Gary's 36th birthday). The tournament will benefit slain St. Lucie County sheriff deputy Sgt. Morales' wife and daughters. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. with continental breakfast. Shotgun start is at 8:30 a.m. Lunch will be served following the tournament. Cost is $110 per golfer or $400 per four-person team. To sign up or make a donation, contact Jeff Whelan at (772)579-5553 or email golfforgary166@gmail.com. View nesting sea turtles: T he Pelican Island National W ildlife Refuge staff will be holding a guided walk to view nesting sea turtles. Sea turtles are an endangered species, therefore the public must be on a guided walk to view them nesting on our area beaches. T he walk will be held July 13 at 9 p.m. and reservations are required. The event lasts until about midnight and may not be appropriate for young children. Be prepare for hot, humid weather and mosquitoes. This is a reserved, special event for Pelican Island Preservation Society (PIPS) members only. If you wish to join PIPS, visit www.firstrefuge.org F or walk reservations, please call (772) 5815557, ext. 4 'Hooked on Blues' event: 710 p.m. at Terra Fermata, 26 S.E. Sixth Street, Stuart. A Blues Alliance of the Treasure Coast event, featuring member band Gregg Jackson and the Mojo Band, with food available. For more information or directions, call (772) 286-5252.SUNDAY, JULY 14 Kashi Sunday Market and Y ard Sale: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Kashi Ashram, 11155 Roseland Road, Sebastian. First event, will be held on second Sunday of each month. Yard sale treasures, baked goods, organic coffees and juices, organic veggies, plus tours of the grounds, tarot readings, free short yoga classes, booths featuring local artists and crafters, tours for children to see the goats and chickens, food vendors, more. Fundraiser to update and expand the Ashram as well as becoming more involved in the community. To donate yard sale items call Asha, (772) 940-3394. For b ooth information, call Miki, (404) 308-8392. For general information, call Gina, (772) 9 13-5184.TH ROU GH FRIDAY, AUG. 9 GYAC Walter M. Jackson Haven Camp: Open to students entering grades 1-12. Mornings are academic instruction followed by fun activities and field trips. Cost is $45 per week for first child and at a sliding scale for additional children in same family; June 1 0-August 9. Applications areAries-March 21-April 19Y ou don't need to hide behind a mask, Aries. Let your true feelings be shown and you will gain more respect for having done so. If you meet resistance, try again.T aurus-April 20-May 20Don't worry about a missed opportunity this week, Taurus. You will get a second chance and make the most of that well-deserved opportunity.Gemini-May 21-June 21Gemini, you will need to find ways to sure up a plan of action before you can start to move forward. You may want to seek advice from Pisces.Cancer-June 2 2-July 22Cancer, keep trying even if you feel as though your efforts are getting you nowhere. Eventually you will make a breakthrough, and all that hard work will pay off.L eo-July 23-Aug. 22Leo, take care of a few things early in the week and then enjoy some much-needed and well-deserved rest and relaxation. Put travel at the top of your to-do list.Virgo-Aug. 2 3-Sept. 22V irgo, you may experience a scare, but it will be short-lived and you will recover quickly. The rest of the week may prove uneventful, but do your best to stay busy.Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22Libra, you may be secondguessing an earlier decision that you now find isn't working out exactly as you had hoped. It is not too late to take a different path.Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Scorpio, spend some quality time at home if you have been away for awhile. Time spent with your loved ones will reinvigorate you and put some hop back in your step.Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Sagittarius, step out of the shadows for a bit this week to get the praise and recognition you deserve. There's no shame in accepting the gratitude of others.Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19Capricorn, your focus on the future may be making it difficult for you to see what is right in front of you. Take stock of your immediate future and you'll be glad you did.Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Aquarius, expect to tackle many things on your to-do list this week. While you are feeling motivated, keep going. You may accomplish a lot more.Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, sometimes you will have to make sacrifices, and this week you may find yourself putting others first. You thrive at being selfless. July 12 Horoscopes F riday, July 12, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 0682775675 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 EventsWINEDINNERMON. JULY29THWeekend SpecialONION ENCRUSTED GROUPERT hurs 7/11 Sat 7/13Will be Closed 7/16 7/22 068278Come See The Difference Quichew/ Home Fries$4.997am -11am only 7/12/13 7/18/13€ Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 €Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLANDBaby Greek $3.9911am 2pm only 7/12/13 7/18/13€ Must Present Coupon 068279 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF ENJOYTHEBEST GYROONTHE TREASURE COASTFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials 775775DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJULY) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! With 1 Side and 1 Drink Mon.-Fri.11 AM 3 PM(Thru July)With 2 Sides (Thru July) Come Check Out Our Daily Specials Open 11am 9pm € Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 € Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443775782 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM EggPlant AppetizerEggplant, tomatoes, celery, onions, capers, vinegar and garlic knots.(served cold) Caponata Over FettucciniEggplant, tomatoes, celery, onions, capers, vinegar.T onno Roasted PeppersTuna fish, over linguini pasta in a garlic oil sauce.Gnocchi with ChickenGrilled chicken with butter and grated cheese. DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS 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 N775787DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com Marina Cafe$695772-664-7400068282Includes Homemade Soup & Drink!MON FRI 11-3 8490 US HWY 1 Micco, FLLUNCH STARTING AT DINING & ENTERTAINMENT OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3P erformF rom page B1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 068324 068824 OWNERMICHAELBO YLENEW 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 068305ADVERTISING SALESWe are looking for the Best &the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced represenatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401k plan.EOE, we drug test. Send a resume to: Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. Living on the Treasure Coast has its benefitsWith school out and the summer heat beating down, nothing refreshes like a cool ride in a boat, a short paddle in a kayak or a dip in the cool water along the W abasso Causeway. Boating, fishing or just relaxing in the shade under the Australian pine trees, is a sure way to beat the heat. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMike and Misty Sanders of Sebastian enjoy some leisure time on their standup paddleboards along the Wabasso Causeway recently. T on Manuel maneuvers his sailboat into the wind and heads for the shore along the W abasso Causeway recently. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerKaren Gandolf and her daughter Holly paddle their inflatable kayak to the shore during an outing along the Wabasso Causeway Wednesday, July 3. Ithink one of the greatest thrills is to be able to pick and use your own herbs right from your garden. Many herbs can be easily grown either in the ground or in small containers on a windowsill right in y our kitchen. Let's explore some of those possibilities. The first thing you will need to decide is whether y ou will dedicate an area outside for your garden or if y ou want to plant in containers inside or on y our porch. Your next step is to decide what types of herbs you want to grow. B asil is by far one of the most sought after herbs out there but many people also like to grow oregano, thyme, sage, mint and lavender. The best way to grow your o wn herbs is to plant them from seed. Depending on the type of herbs you plant, most seed germinate in about 7 to 10 days. The first herb we will talk about is basil ( Ocimum basilicum ). Basil is probably one of the easiest herbs out there to grow. Use a good quality potting mix such as Mi ra cle Gro if you plant in containers or high quality topsoil such as Hyponex if y ou sow your seeds in the ground. Basil seeds will take about 10 days to germinate and you can use the small peat pots to start them out if you prefer. Since they are easily transplanted, you can start them out wherever it is most convenient for you. The "Dark Opal" variety has deep red foliage and boasts pink flowers. This variety can also be used for decorative purposes as an accent plant! If y ou decided to plant in the ground, space your plants about 12 inches apart to allow room for the plants to grow and mature. B asil has many uses but is most commonly used in I talian dishes and as a seasoning in sauces. Thyme ( Thymus vulgaris ) is another common herb that is used for flavoring soups and sauces. Since thyme needs a very rich soil, be sure to opt for the best. I always prefer Miracle Gro since it already has a small amount of fertilizer already added to the soil and it is loose enough for easily starting seeds. Unlike basil, thyme will take almost 30 days for germination to occur and it will grow very slow at first. Thyme can also be grown in containers but since it is more of a shrub like plant, be sure to use a container that is at least 12 inches in diameter. If you plant in the ground, space your plants at least 8 inches apart. Once your herbs have grown and matured, you might want to dry them out for use at a future date. This is easily done and is actually a lot of fun to do. Simply cut off the tops of the leafy va r ieties and wash them in cold water. Hang them in an area indoors just long enough for the water to evaporate from the leaves. Y ou can then tie the stems together with twist ties designed for gardening. P lace the plants in a paper bag, leafy side first. Secure the end of the bag with a r ubber band and hang the bags indoors for about 3 we eks. You can now remove the dried leaves and crumble them in a shallow baking pan. Dry them out for a short time in your oven at the lowest setting. (About 100 degrees) That's it! You can now store your herbs in glass jars or containers and enjoy them whenever you need them for a recipe. 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 your own herbs GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK available Monday-Friday from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Gifford Y outh Activity Center, 4875 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 794-1005.TU ESDAY, JULY 16 Summer Card Party: The W omen's Guild of St. Sebastian Catholic Church is having their annual Summer games and card party in the Parish Hall at 1 p.m. The public is welcome. There will be homemade desserts, drinks, g ift basket raffles, door prizes, table prizes, and a 50/50 raffle. Tickets are $6. Contact Anne at (772) 589-9030 or call the Parish Office at (772) 589-5790.OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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Type II diabetes workshop: 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., Ve ro Beach. Suggests natural solutions that may help diabetes and its symptoms. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.WEDN ESDAY, JULY 17 Met Summer Opera Series: 'Armida' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. F or more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/vero. T reasure Coast Collectibles Road Show and Highwaymen Event: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Fort Pierce Jetson TV and appliance showroom, 4145 S. U.S. 1. Bring your collectibles (no glass, weapons or furniture) for a free evaluation by Ralph Oko, The Treasure Finder. He may make an offer to buy or consign them. Doretha Hair, widow of Highwaymen founder Alfred Hair, will be painting a Florida scene, talking about the early days of the Highwaymen, and giving free autographs. Some of her artwork will be on display for sale. Enjoy complimentary refreshments served by Chef T ravis of Wild Thyme Catering. Renee Clark of Just One More Specialty Nuts will have samples of her delicious homemade nut assortments. T aste unique coffees and lattes provided by Dominic DiGiorgio of Organo Gold. Colette W alega of Melaleuca will have samples and tastings of her allnatural products. F or more information call Jetson TV and Appliance at 772-464-7050. Call Ralph Oko at (772) 7940030. WEDN ESDAY, JULY 17 THUR SDA Y, JULY 18 Lighthouse Art and F raming children's art workshops: Megan Hoots will be teaching a series of two-day art workshops for children ages 6-14 this summer. W orkshops will have educational input and hands-on classroom activity. One last class, Fantastic Fruit (pen and ink still life) will be July 17-18. T he workshops are $60 each and run from 1-5 p.m. For more information, contact Megan Hoots at Lighthouse Art and Framing, 1875 14th A ve., Vero Beach, at (772) 5672212 or email lighthousegalleryandevents@gmail.com.THUR SDA Y, JULY 18 Barefoot Bay Marine Corps League Detachment 918 will meet in building D and E at 7 p.m. Public is welcome. For more information, call Commandant James McPheters at (772) 663-0036.THURSDAY, JULY 18 SUNDAY, JULY 21 'Pirates of Penzance:' The V ero Beach Theatre Guild's summer fundraiser and production of the Gilbert and Sullivan comic classic features 36 actors from the community. Five performances. Shows will be July 18 at 7 p.m., July 19 at 8 p.m., July 20 at 2 p.m. and at 8 p.m., and July 21 at 2 p.m. F or the 8 p.m. show on July 20, patrons are invited to dress as pirates. Adult tickets are $25. Y outh 18 and younger are $15. F or tickets or more information, call the box office at (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.co m.FRIDAY, JULY 19 SUNDAY, JULY 21 Treasure Coast Lionfish Safari: Captains and divers will work together to locate and capture the most, largest, and even smallest lionfish they can for cash prizes. Raffles will also be available. This safari is part of the state-wide lionfish control program supported by Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission. The mandatory Captains Meeting and safety instruction will be held at the Riverwalk Community Center, 600 North Indian River Drive, Fo rt Pierce, at 6:30 p.m. on July 1 9. The Safari will be held July 2 0-21. Teams of up to four divers plus crew and captains can leave from any port from Sebastian to St. Lucie Inlet at sunrise both days, but must be in the weigh-in station at Fort Pierce City Marina Plaza, 10 A venue A by Cobb's Landing before 5 p.m. each day. Teams that sign up before July 15 are eligible for free ice and free or discounted air at participating area dive shops. Registration is $80 for up to four person dive teams. Booths, vendors, live music, raffles, lionfish tasting and fun will be had until 8 p.m. each day. Winners will be announced Sunday after 6 p.m., with prizes and gifts totaling more than $3,000. The FWC has suspended Saltwater Licensing requirements in an effort to promote reduction of lionfish numbers. All forms, registration and PayPal options are available at: www.treasurecoastlionfishsafari.com. FRIDAY, JULY 19 SUNDAY, JULY 28 Summer Stage '13 "Smile:" One of theatre's great lost musicals by Marvin Hamlisch and Howard Ashman, focusing on the backstage drama of a nervous teen beauty pageant. Presented in the Anne Morton Theatre at Riverside Theatre, 3280 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Ages 6 and over. Evening performances are July 1 9, July 26, and July 27 at 7:30 p.m. Afternoon performances are July 20, July 21, July 27 and July 28 at 1:30 p.m. Tickets are $12 to $18; half price for students. F or more information, call (772) 231-6990 or visit www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, JULY 20 'A Cure for Kirsten:' 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Stevi B's, 5 945 20th Street, Vero Beach. Stevi B's will donate 10 percent of all sales, just mention you are there to support Kirsten Farmer, diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia in F ebruary. F or more information, visit www.facebook.com/ACureF orKirsten. Boating Safety Course: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Offered by the V ero Beach Power Squadron. Learn about navigation rules, boat handling, trailering and life saving equipment. If you were born after Jan. 1, 1988, you can get your operator's license. Many insurance F riday, July 12, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Dr. Denture071253€ Quality Dentures € Reasonable Fees € Competitive Prices € Medicaid AcceptedOne Day Service for Relines and RepairsDeluxe Dentures Starting at $660 full set € $400 singleAstron 1180 Hypoallergenic Acrylic available €$50 extraCall for appointment: 321-259-1949313 N. BABCOCK ST. € MELBOURNE FL Lic# 10444 775717 Alzheimer & Parkinson Association honors volunteersINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River C ounty honored its volunteers, which are an integral part of the nonprofit organization's culture, at a luncheon at Oak Harbor Club on M ay 22. Whether it's a kind word, listening ear, a touch, a smile, a hearty joke or an honest compliment, these are all acts of caring that volunteers provide that turn a life around at Alzheimer & Pa r kinson Association. It's this culture that serves as the core of the grassroots organization, which provides programs for caregivers, healthcare professionals and families of those affected with memory and motion disorders. "O ur volunteers are the creators of the relationships that weave the tapestry of our organization," said P eggy Cunningham, executive director of Alzheimer & Pa r kinson Association of I ndian River County. "Relationships are about serving others and connecting with them to make sure they have been cheered, educated and relieved of their burden." Cindy Bryant was honored as "Volunteer of the Y ear" and cited for her service on several committees, her tireless efforts to recruit sponsors for events, lending her incredible talent to the organization and opening up her connections to key media in the market to promote the association through "Heartbeat of the Tr easure Coast," a quarterly healthcare guide, and Cindy's Health Beat and Where to Eat" radio talk show on WTTB 1490 AM. B ut after all of that was said, it is what Ms. Bryant brings to the organization's culture and how she touches the lives of others that put her in the spotlight. "S he is the essence of what our organization aspires to be, a conduit for joy, peace, humor and compassion," said Ms. Cunningham. "Negativity is simply not allowed to factor itself in. In short, we are better for it when she walks through the door." O ther volunteers received special recognition including Linda Wells, owner of Pr omote You, for her passion, organizational skills and stamina. Wells serves on the board of directors and most recently chaired the 2012 Walk to Remember and 30th Birthday Celebration committees. D iane Butler, director of community outreach for Ho me Instead Senior Care, was cited for her upbeat humor and her untiring work on behalf of the organization through her service on all major events committees and her fundraising initiatives hosted by Home I nstead that have benefited Alzheimer & Parkinson Association. E ileen O'Donnell, Director of Marketing & Public R elations at Douglas Health Se r vices, was recognized for her tireless commitment to volunteering for Project Lifesaver and also serving on several fundraising event committees. She currently is serving as the chair for the 2013 Walk to Remember to be held on November 9. In addition, Becky and D ennis Loghran were honored for taking their volunteer commitment an extra mile and traveling to Project Lifesaver clients that can't make it to the office for monthly equipment maintenance. Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River C ounty is not an affiliate of a national organization. It is an independent, nonprofit organization founded in I ndian River County, which is 100 percent supported through generous donations derived from grants, events, individuals and businesses. Pr ograms are designed for those challenged by disorders affecting memory and movement, such as essential tremor, stroke, autism, lewy bodies and others in addition to Alzheimer and Pa r kinson diseases. Services provided to area residents include "Care for the Caregiver" respite programs, support groups, a lending library resource center, monthly program meetings, caregiver training, Project Lifesaver Tracking Bracelets, an activity center, weekly exercise and movement classes, and free memory screening. In 2012, nearly 7,500 caregivers, clients, and professionals participated in the organization's programs. F or more information, visit www.alzpark.org or call (772) 563-0505.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River County Cindy Bryant, right, was recently honored as "Volunteer of the Year" by Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River County. She is standing with Peggy Cunningham, left, executive director of the nonprofit organization. OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B6 068930

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 Answers located in Classied Section068907 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!775663 Learning to craft the perfect paletteEach year the Vero Beach Museum of Art offers a wide range of summer activities during their Summer Art Camp. Anything a child can imagine can happen during the summer camps. Classes include more than watercolors and chalk. The classes work every part of the little Picasso's brains. F or more information call (772) 231-0707 ext. 116. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSamantha Feuerstein, 6, proudly displays the bracelet she made in Christine Thomas's Beaddazzling Designs class. Art teacher Christine Thomas helps Hilah McCauley with her necklace.Cliff Partlow staff photographer T en-year-old Morgan Barclay, left, works on a piece of jewelry as Hailey F eazell, 9 looks on.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLis Bech critiques Ryan Giulianotti's cartoon in her Japanese Manga Cartoon Drawing class. P eter Wixon, 10, and other classmates share a laugh during Japanese Manga Cartoon Drawing. Cliff Partlow staff photographer

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Clifford Arthur W allace Clifford Arthur Wallace, 91, of Barefoot Ba y, died July 1, 2013. He was born in N ewburyport, Mass., and lived in Barefoot Bay for four years. He served in the U.S. Army. He is survived by his wife, B etsey; three sons, Dean, J ames and Scott; two daughters-in-law, Tina and N ancy; five grandchildren, M elissa, Kali, Connor, R achel and Ryan; three great-grandchildren, Beyonce, Bianca and Mason. Ar r angements by Strunk Fu neral Home.companies offer discounts if you have a boating course. W ill be offered in the Vero Beach Power Squadron Building, 301 Acacia Road. Cost is $35. F or more information, call (772) 2319543. Bird Survey: 8 a.m. on the third Saturday of each month. Meet at the Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge office, 4055 Wildlife Way, just south of the entrance to Jungle Trail and the Pelican Island refuge on A1A. Bring your own kayak for free. Kayaks will be provided by the Florida Outdoor Center for a fee of $20 (which includes membership in Pelican Island Preservation Society); kayaks will be available at $5 for current members. Dress in clothes and shoes that can get wet. Bring water, sunscreen, hat and binoculars if you have them. Birding experience not required. F or more information or to reserve a kayak, contact Kristen Beck at (772) 202-0220 or kayaksetc@msn.com. Turtle Walk at Archie Carr Refuge: Led by Refuge Manager Kristen Kneifl, group meets at 8:45 p.m. at the Barrier Island Center, Melbourne Beach for a presentation and night time walk finishing at approximately midnight. $20 cash donation. Reservations required: (772) 2 42-2559. Ages 9 and up.MONDAY, JULY 22 FRIDAY, JULY 26 Church to host theatre camp: Saint Sebastian Catholic Church will offer a Summer Theatre Camp the week of July 22-26 for kids ages 7-14. Kids learn a musical show in a week and then perform for their parents and friends. Camp is from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Saint Sebastian Catholic Church, located at 13075 U.S. 1; just north of Walmart. Tuition is $65 with early and extended day available for an additional charge. The camp is directed by Jennifer Patty. Register and pay online at www.stsebastian.com ; registration forms are also available at the church office. F or more information, call (772) 5895790.SAT URDAY, JULY 27 Marketplace Event: 1-6 p.m. at the Keep Indian River Beautiful Reuse Center at the Indian River Mall, 6200 20th Street, Room 47 1, Vero Beach. Additional marketplace day is planned for Saturday, Aug. 24. Free. At this indoor farmer's market experience, vendors will be selling orchids, fresh fruit and vegetables, handmade soaps, plants, crafts, vintage furniture and more. KIRB will offer rain barrel workshops and information about the importance of reducing, recycling, rethinking and reusing materials for the good of the environment. Blue rain barrels will be available for $55, while plain barrels to decorate are $65. To register for the rain barrel workshops, call (772) 226773 8. F or vendor information, contact Vicki Wild, executive director, at (772) 226-7738 or email keepirbeautiful@gmail.com. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Turandot' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. F or more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/veroTU ESDAY, JULY 30 Summerfest Concert: 7:30 p.m., Christ by the Sea United Methodist Church, 37 55 Highway A1A, Vero Beach. Features Symphony of Americas musicians and I Musici Estensi, an ensemble from Milan, Italy. F or more information, call the church at (772) 231-1661 or visit www.christbythesea.org Natural allergy solutions workshop: 6-7 p.m. F ree. Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Suggests natural solutions that may help asthma, food allergies, sinus congestion, headaches, fatigue, environmental allergies, etc. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.WEDN ESDAY, JULY 31 Met Summer Opera Series: 'Turandot' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. F or more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/vero The heat is on! My backyard and my oven have something in common their temperature! W ith a heat index in triple figures, playing an outdoor sport such as golf is likely not the best idea. However, should you insist on heading out to tee it up and play a few holes, please take the proper precautions. While doing any activity in this heat, you should be properly prepared to avoid dehydration, heat exhaustion, and stroke. Sw eating is the most significant way that one's body cools itself to maintain a safe and stable temperature. In humid climates our sweat doesn't evaporate easily and our bodies don't cool efficiently. We sweat more and need to consume more fluids to help our body stay cool and perform at its best. I t's important that you drink before you're thirsty. Y ou'll even play better when y ou're not constantly looking for the next water cooler. Sports drinks such as Gatorade and the like help to replenish your body with the fluids and electrolytes that your body loses while perspiring. These drinks are also loaded with carbohydrates that provide energy your body needs. Fr uits are best for giving y ou a boost of long-lasting energy. Candy bars provide quick energy, but their effects diminish just as quickly. Bananas, apples or peaches are easy to carry and easy to eat. Bananas also help to prevent the buildup of cramp-causing lactic acid in the muscles, a frequent occurrence during exercise. Y our most important concern should be avoiding heat exhaustion or heat stroke. There are many ways to do that. Always wear shorts, and light colored shirts. It may sound crazy, but wearing an undershirt will also help. The undershirt helps get perspiration away from your body where it can evaporate more quickly, assisting in the cooling process. If you feel too warm at the turn, stop by the clubhouse, grab a cold drink and give your body time to cool. While hats are great for keeping the sun off of your head and face, they will make you warmer. Your body discharges most of its heat through your head. If y our head is hot, so is the r est of your body. Therefore, if your head is cool, the rest of your body will be as well. I like to take my cap off when I'm riding along in the cart. The sun isn't beating down on me and the breeze created by the moving cart helps to cool me. S ome people like to take along an extra towel or two. They dampen these towels at every water cooler and lay them across the back of their necks or over their heads when not hitting a shot, or wipe their face and arms with them to keep cool. If y ou are taking medication, your body may need even more assistance to keep cool. Some medications interfere with sweating, putting you at a greater r isk. Check with your doctor to see if your medication could be putting you at risk and what measures you should take to lessen your chances of heat-induced illness. If y ou begin to feel the effects of extreme thirst, nausea, dizziness, headache, elevated temperature, if your skin looks pale, your pupils appear dilated or your muscles start to cramp, there is a good chance that you are suffering from heat exhaustion. The best thing to do is immediately get to a cool place and rest. Replenish y our body by drinking large amounts of fluids and eating generously salted foods to help your body r eturn to its normal balance. H eat stroke is much more serious and can quickly become deadly. Symptoms of heat stroke include hot, dry skin with a grayish tint, dilated pupils and a body temperature that may rise to more than 104 degrees. Anyone suffering from heat stroke must be treated quickly. Immerse the victim in a cool water or ice bath and call 911 immediately. F inally, a step many of us forget: remember to put sunscreen on every exposed body part. The effects of sunlight on our skin can be deadly. Skin cancer is becoming more and more prevalent with the depletion of the Earth's protective ozone layer. A few minutes spent putting on sunscreen could save your life. We all want to enjoy our r ound and play our best. If y ou're careful and follow a few of tips, you can make sure that your next round isn't your last. 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. F riday, July 12, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 068924 775792 775793 Don't miss this opportunity to cast your vote for the business in your area that provide you with the BEST service and the Best products. There will be a drawing for 5 weekend getaways to the beautiful Gaylord Palms Resort in Kissimmee, Florida.....The 2013 Readers Choice Ballot Section is Coming July 26th!as our way of saying THANK YOU f or taking the time out of your b usy schedule to these b usinesses the recognition they deserve for striving to be the BEST. A TTENTION READERS: 775797 068198 CATCH YOUR DREAMS CATCH YOUR DREAMS PSYCHIC READER PSYCHIC READER MARIE MARIE741 Sebastian Blvd, suite 3 772-581-9998 Se bastian FL, 32958 772-633-0318 Ne w & Used items / Collectables Ca t chYourDreams@att.net 068286 Don't let the heat ruin your game GOLFJAMES STAM MER OutF rom page B4 OBITUARIES Does it smell? The Busch Wildlife Sanctuary visited the North County Library for a Children's Special featuring several animals including a skunk. After the presentation, 3-year-old Nicholas Holpfer was slow to pet the animal.Cliff Partlow staff photographer

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Apply online at A v er ittCareers .com Equal Opportunity Employer REGIONAL DRIVERS!!! A Rewarding Career Is One Phone Call Away. New Fuel Efficiency Bon us *Start at 37 cpm earn up to 38cpm w/fuel bonus *Be Home EVERY Week *100% Automatic Transmissions *Uniforms Provided *BCBS Family & Individuals Insurance,Dental Vision and Health & W ellness Programs *Minimum 21 Years of Age *CDL-A w/4 mos T/T Exp Req.Paid Driver Training Program for Recent Grads & CDL-A Drivers w/Limited Experience.AVERITT 1-888-Work-4-Us A verittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer FINISH YOUR H.S.Diploma from home! Start today! Nationally accredited.Only $399.EZ pay. Established 1999.BBB accredited.877-661-0678 www.diplomaathome.com AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereGet FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training.Housing and Financial aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-314-3769R USSOS LAWN CAREF ree Estimates. Comm & Residential 772-696-5239/ 778-5425 ADMINISTRATIVE Assistant Trainees Needed! Become a Certified Microsoft Office Professional! NO Experience Needed! SC Train can get you job ready ASAP! HS Diploma/ GED PC/ Internet needed! 888-212-5888 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 HIGH SCHOOL Diploma from Home 6-8 weeks. Accredited.Get a Diploma.Get a Job! No Computer Needed.Free Brochure 800-264-8330 Benjamin Franklin High School www.diplomafromhome.com FA ULKNER & Sons Inc. Will sell the following v ehicles, pursuant to Ch. 713.(6)85.9 to the highest bidder, subject to all towing, storage, administrative, and miscellaneous charges, at 801 High Street, Sebastian, FL for the following auctions. These are cash sales. Proceeds are due the day of sales.Storage fees are accumulative.We reserve the right to reject all bids.At 8:00 am, Fr iday, August 3, 2013: 2002 Chrysler VIN# 3C8FY68B22T296512 Pub:July 12, 2013 145 Wanted 275 Misc. Items 510 Schools 5060 Notice of Sale 131 Personals 145 Wanted 450 Sales MERCHANDISE MART TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS CONCRETE TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS 455 Trades 455 Trades 132 Special Notices 103 Adoptions TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS CLEANING SERVICE 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 510 Schools 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 460 Employment Services TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS LAWN CARE 455 Trades MERCHANDISE MART 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts CLEANING SERVICE 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 450 Sales 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 450 Sales 455 Trades CONCRETE 103 Adoptions 427 Miscellaneous Employment TREE SERVICE 103 Adoptions 450 Sales 103 Adoptions MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES TREE SERVICE 145 Wanted LAND CLEARING/FILL 255 Electronics 450 Sales 131 Personals 450 Sales 510 Schools 275 Misc. Items PLUMBING Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 MAINTENANCE TECHFull Time for Apartment Community in the Palm Bay area. Must be hard working, self-motivated, able to m ulti-task & be a team player.Home improvement exp.helpful, bilingual a plus (EngSpanish) Good benefits. Mandatorybackground check.EOE.Send resume to: Southlaketowers@ bellsouth.net or \fax 321-726-9452NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & Effective Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466

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I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 FOR SALE584949 054225LET US HELP YOU SELL YOUR PROPERTY!Choose from 15 Community Newspapers. Hobe Sound through Ormond Bch. FULL COLOR 2col x 2Ž ad starting at only $30 per week.* Y our choice of any 2 papersHome sales are happening!Buyers are tired of sitting on the sidelines. Call for more information! 1-800-823-0466*larger ads available. Min 4 wks. Ad copy can be changed weekly. FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. 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TREASURE COAST Veterans travel from around the state and nation to visit the National Navy UDT-Seal Museum in Fort Pierce, but not many of them can say they witnessed a medal ceremony for a veteran there. Last week, museum administrators worked with Congressman B ill Posey and his office staff to organize a special ceremony to honor a Vietnam veteran who was being awarded his Bronze Star M edal 43 years after being initially recommended for it. Rick Keiser, executive director of the museum said he was glad to provide such a fitting place to honor a veteran. J ack Proctor of Cocoa, retired U.S. Army veteran who fought in V ietnam from 1971-72, accepted his medal from Congressman P osey on July 1in front of veterans from the Vietnam Veterans of America and other special guests. One of the best parts about his job in Congress is having the opportunity to help people like Mr. Proctor get the honor due to them, C ongressman Posey said. After he finished his service, Mr. Proctor was recommended for the Bronze Star Medal for exceptionally meritorious conduct but like many other veterans before him, the medals 775746 IR Lic.#4714 772-569-0200 www.popcornremoval.comOccupied Homes Our Speciality POPCORN CEILINGSRemoved,Replaced with Knock DownJOSEPH STEVENS AND SONSLicensed,Bonded & Insured All Major Credit Cards AcceptedJMJ Guaranteed Work Since 1970Thanks To God Who Created Us! EXTERIOR PAINTING: Cleaning and Removing Mildew Seal Cracks &Caulk 100% Acrylic Paint WaterproongINTERIOR PAINTING: All Prep Work Install Crown Moulding Replace w/Custom Textures SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 42 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 12, 2013 MR. C HAIRMANKip Jacoby was elected as chairman of the board of governors for the United Way of Florida P ageA7 INSIDE 772-664-4443Open 11am 9pm Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 Micco, Florida 32976068285JUSTGREATFOOD! A quick guide to g rowing your own herbs Ensemble blows through V ero Beach with the sounds of Italy ENTERTAINMENTB1 GAR DEN NOOKB3 ENSEMBLE HERB GARDEN INDEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B5 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B2 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Y ard sale, market to become monthly eventThe Kashi Sunday Market and Yard sale will be held on the second Sunday of every month. This will be primar ily a fundraiser to raise money to update and expand the Ashram, especially the Visitor Center and K itchens. The new monthly Markets will include tours of our grounds, childrens tours of the goats and chickens that are being ra ised, as well as free mini y oga classes. There will also be many booths featuring local artists, crafts and food vendors. The event will be held from 8 a.m. 2 p.m. at Kashi Ashram, 11155 Roseland R oad, Sebastian. F or more information, call (404) 308 8392.Cancer education series taking place July 18J effrey M. Greeson, Ph.D., assistant professor in Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Duke University School of Medicine, will give tips to maintain optimal health after a cancer diagnosis at the upcoming I ndian River Medical Center Community Cancer E ducation Series talk on J uly 18 from 4-5:30 p.m. The lecture, titled Mindfulness-based Stress Reduction, features Dr. Greeson, whose clinical interests have centered on the effects of stress on health, includ-Need to knowV eterans honor one of their own at Navy Seal museumSee HONOR, A2By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Celebrating Independence Day! Cliff Partlow /staff photographerKirsten Farmer, 7, was diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia in February. Stevie Bs will hold a fundraiser July 20 from 11:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. where 10 percent of sales will go to help Kirsten fight the disease. Go to Facebook.com/ACureForKirsten for more information. Arnie Schwichtenberg, one of the few remaining P earl Harbor Survivors, was honored in the Sebastian July 4 Parade. More parade photos can be found on A8.Cliff Partlow staff photographer District continues to provide free breakfasts at select schoolsMorning phone calls to seniors now availableINDIAN RIVER COUNTY F our schools in the Indian River C ounty School District will once again provide free breakfast to all students this coming school year. F ellsmere, Vero Beach, Highlands and Dodgertown elementary schools will all offer free breakfast to their entire student population in the 2013-14 school y ear. The district has been providing free breakfast for all students in these schools for more than two y ears, but a new federal mandate from the Department of Agriculture requires that the district announce the schools in the program, said Patrick McCarty, director of food and nutrition services. Those four schools were chosen as a result of their overwhelming majority of students on the free and reduced lunch program, Mr. McCarty said. The school food programs are INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A friendly soul on the other line of a telephone call is just the right thing to help jumpstart a good morning for anyone, and a new service in In dian River County will do just that for isolated and vulnerable senior citizens. The nonprofit 211 Palm B each/Treasure Coast operates a free Sunshine daily telephone r eassurance program for seniors age 60 and older and the program has now been expanded into Indian River County, thanks to the support of major funders, the United W ay of Indian River County, the I ndian River County Board of C ounty Commissioners and community partner, the Senior R esource Association. W e are excited to partner with 211 to bring the Helplines Sunshine program to Indian River C ounty because there is a great need for this type of reassuranceBook center combines locations for convenienceVERO BEACH The consensus is in: with all the tomes in one big home, Vero B each Book Center is an even better place to find the next great summer read, to visit with famous authors or to discuss books with friends. This summer, the landmark independent book center in Vero Beach consolidated their main standalone adult bookstore to the ground floor of the childrens bookstore across the parking lot and moved the childrens books upstairs. Chad Leonard, son of store founders Tom and Linda Leonard, said the move surprisingly took about one month to complete, shorter than the staff was anticipating. I t fit better than we expected it to. Were still moving things and renovating a bit, but the main part of the move is all done, Mr. Leonard said. C ustomers have commented how nice it is to have everything in one space, allowing parents and children to search for books and other products geared for them in a one-stop locaThree-year-old Ruby Hall, left, gets Thomas the Tr ain over the bridge as her brother Jackson, 7, sets up the station to take visitors upstairs in the Vero Beach Book Center Wednesday, July 3. Cliff Partlow staff photographer By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See BREAKFAST, A2New service is a daily check-up on vulnerable seniorsBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See CALLS, A3By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See BOOK, A3 See KNOW, A2 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 72; high tide: 11:50 a.m.; low tide: 5:39 p.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 12:34 p.m.; low tide: 6:22 p.m. Sunday: Mostly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 75; high tide: 1:21 p.m.; low tide: 7:11 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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ing how mindfulness meditation can relieve stressr elated symptoms and improve quality of life. Dr Greeson received his M aster of Science degree in biomedical chemistry from Thomas Jefferson University in Pennsylvania. He completed his Doctor of Philosophy degree at the University of Miami, followed by his medical psychology internship at Duke University M edical Center and health psychology fellowship at D uke Integrative Medicine. Light refreshments; space limited. This free community service is held in IRMCs M edical Conference Room on the first floor, 1000 36th S t. F or reservations,call (772) 563-4459. we re never presented to him. V ictor G. Diaz, veteran service representative for the Vietnam Veterans of America, said people that are awarded the Bronze S tar have reached a high standard of heroism. I t s for an act of bravery where someone shuts their brain off and puts their heart in gear and as a r esult, lives are saved, Mr. D iaz said. At the suggestion of a friend, Mr. Proctor took his medal story to the congressmans office and the staff helped them work through the issue until all the papers were signed and the medal finally made ready. One of the hurdles they faced was finding living commanding officers that could verify Mr. Proctors account of the events that led to the recommendation. C ongressman Posey didnt give up on me. Thank you very much, Mr. Pr octor said. Dur ing a Vietnam battle where two soldiers were seriously wounded, Mr. Pr octor, as section leader, took creative action to secure medical care was given to the wounded men, Congressman Posey said. When he heard a r equested Medevac team could not fly in meet them, Mr. Proctor helped administer aid to the men and r equested assistance from another helicopter team nearby. The helicopter team terminated their own mission to take the wounded men to a nearby hospital for treatment. Though one of the men was pronounced dead at the hospital, it was clear that Mr. Proctor did everything within his power to protect his men, Congressman Posey said. At the end of the ceremony, all of the veterans in the crowd gave Mr. Proctor a solemn and dignified hand salute. Mar ty Zickert, president of the Veterans Council of I ndian River County and the Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 1038, said he was very proud to be a part of the special occasion. Whenever we can honor a veteran, especially a Vietnam veteran, its a good day, Mr. Zickert said. To contact Congressman P oseys Indian River County office, call (772) 7783534. F or more information about the National Navy UDT-Seal Museum,call (772) 595-5845 or visit www.navysealmuseum.co m. F riday, July 12, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 068779 P auls GunsBUY SELL TRADE772-581-0640775778LICENSED 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. 775796 The 2013 Readers Choice Ballot Section is Coming July 26th!Contact your Advertising Consultant today. Martin,St.Lucie and Indian River Counties772-465-5656 Attention Business Owners:Dont miss the opportunity to get in front of our Readers as they complete their ballots for the BESTbusinesses in their community. The advertising space is J uly 10th, and premium positions are going quickly! 068823Dr. 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 Practice offers more than primary careThe Dean Wellness Institute, Center for Regenerative Medicine, is a well-rounded establishment providing the best of care and treatments from a variety of specialists and backgrounds. Dr.Melissa Dean is the founder of the institute, bringing a wealth of knowledge and experience from nursing, metabolic and nutritional medicine, primary care, doctor of medicine and more to the practice. My practice is an integrative practice,Dr.Dean said.Im trained in primary care and internal medicine.Ive done a fellowship in alternative and regenerative medicine and completed another masters degree in metabolic and nutritional medicine. Starting as a nurse in the area, Dr.Dean uses all of the information and knowledge to make a practice that is half primary care f ocusing on diabetes and blood pressure as well as other ailments. The other half of the practice focuses on preventative medicines including nutritional care, bio-identical hormone replacement, n utritional support for cancer patients, detoxification, adrenal fatigue and more. The institute is located less than a mile from the Indian River Medical Center, making it an easy and accessible practice.They have been in their location for the past two years. When walking into the office, Dr.Dean had removed a lot of the regular clinicfeel of a primary care office. Instead of white walls, stiff chairs and a glass window to talk to the receptionists, the walls are warm and decorated with calming fountains, comfortable seating and an open reception area to give the whole office a personal f eel. I wanted people to feel more comfortable when they walk-in the door,she said. The practice is currently accepting patients. F or those looking for a primary care physician, the unique aspect to Dr.Dean is that she focuses on prevention and preventative measures first to stop whatever ailments might arise.With the experience she brings to the office, she is able to empower her patients. People really need to be responsible for their own health care,she said.I dont have any magic wand to cure them but I give them every bit of information and option that is available so that they can figure out what is the best route for themselves.Its about teaching them things about nutrition and minerals that can treat blood pressure and diabet es. The practice and Dr.Dean are constantly seeking new and integrative treatments to help their patients. I have a machine here called Ondamed,she said.It is bio-feedback and also kinesiology to help with treatments and what supplements would help the patient. The benefits of having a primary care physician are numerous. Instead of just seeing a doctor when youre sick or feeling pain, seeing a doctor regularly for check-ups and consultations can allow for preventative measures to be taken. Make sure that youre doing the wellness checkups such as mammograms, colonoscopies and pap smears,Dr.Dean said.We can catch things early on and prevent ailments and prevent and detect risk factors. Fo r those who are interested in nutrition, weight loss or dietary medicines, the practice also has a lifestyle consultant. There is a short wait for those who wish to set up appointments for any procedure or consultations. The Dean Wellness Institute is located at 1345 36th Street, Suite B, Vero Beach.For more information, call (772) 567-1500 or vi sit www.deanwellnessinstitute.com. IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT 068284 BronzeF rom page A1Jack Proctor of Cocoa thanks Congressman Bill Posey, RRockledge, and his staff for working with him to secure his Bronze Star Medal, an honor he was recommended for 43 years ago by his superior officers in Vietnam. He was finally awarded his medal by the congressman on July 1 at the National Navy USAT-Seal Museum in Fort Pierce in front of a crowd of fellow veterans and special guests.Photo courtesy of Patrick Gavin all produced by the Department of Agriculture and r equire the school district to meet special nutrition standards and benchmarks. Yo gurt parfaits, last years hot ticket breakfast item, will be brought back on select days during the week as a breakfast menu option, Mr. McCarty said. Ty pical breakfast options are fat-free milk, fresh fruit, egg, cheese and sausage tacos and assorted cereals. The kids really like the cereals and they have different options to eat every day, Mr. McCarty said. Its about what the kids want and will eat, but at the same time, we cant always give them everything they want. The final menu for all the school meals was not finalized by press time, but many items on last years menu will be returning, and several new items will be added, he said. F or more information about the Indian River County School District,visit www.indianriverschools.org.BreakfastF rom page A1 KnowF rom page A1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 068901 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water Specialists Certified Water SpecialistsGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? 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Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.7/31/13068545Sebastian772-589-9166V ero Beach772-569-5187Ft. Pierce772-595-9988 WE HAVE MOVED TO North U.S. Highway 1Please stop by for July Moving specials12 MONTHS SAME AS CASHOn purchase over $500ARW mgm approval required Company continues services after budget cutsVEROBEACH When out of a job, turning to a job placement agency is ideal. When jobs and the economy start moving in a positive direction, the funding for these programs decrease. This is the issue that Workforce Solutions has had to face this year with a nearly $4.85 million decrease from last years budget. Because of this decrease, the job placement center laid off 16 employees last month. O ur budgets have always had an inverse relationship with the economy, Richard S tetson, Workforce Solutions Pr esident/CEO said in a press release. In tough economic conditions like those experienced recently, funding swells with increase in program funding and special initiatives and in good economic conditions, our budgets dont fare well. Dur ing the last several y ears, the budget for Workforce Solutions has fluctuated dramatically. In the 2008/09 program y ear, the budget was a little ov er $7 million. The next y ears budget hit a high of $12.6 million during the peak of the recession, falling back to pre-recession budgets this past year. Of the 16 employees who we re laid off, seven were employed by Workforce S olutions. The other nine we re employees of the State of Florida whose positions we re no longer funded by the state. These layoffs impacted all of the regional offices in Indian River, St. Lucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. O daly Victorio, communications coordinator for Wor kforce Solutions, said that with the unemployment r ate dropping, those who have been out of work are seeking ways to get into the job field. W e have full centers, Ms. V ictorio said. The cutbacks dont mean that less people are coming in to use our services. It just means less money for training, but we will still assist in every way possible. The center is has found ways to make the center maintain their quality service with the cutbacks. W e try to ensure that they dont notice a difference, Ms. Victorio said. The system we use is able to be accessed at home, which cuts back on visits to the centers. In time there might be some consolidations, but we r e not there yet. In the month of June, just after the layoffs, Workforce S olutions had 943 people r egister for their services and helped 11,858 people who we re already registered. Ser vices include workshops at partner schools including Keiser University and Indian River State College, local food banks and the Department of Children and Families. Wor kforce Solutions will continue to work with companies through the region, helping those who have been laid off or have received a notice from their employer. A ssistance is available online at www.yourworkforcesolutions.com. Wor kforce Solutions is located at 1880 82nd Ave., S uite 101,Vero Beach. F or more information,call (772) 494-2100.By Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com tion, he said. One of the most difficult things to move was the fixtures and shelving from the ground floor to the second floor. Mr. Leonard and his father had several late nights using a forklift to move the large structures ov er the railing. The old main bookstore is currently empty. The plan is to lease the other space, but there is nothing concrete yet. People ask me what is going in there next, and I say, I dont know, do you want to use it? Mr. Leonard said with a smile. Ev en though the bookstore has consolidated, there are no plans to cut back on the events scheduled for the childrens or the adult departments. By having the bookshelves on wheels, staff will be able to manipulate the space on the ground floor level to accommodate large groups of people for book signings and author meet n greets, said Cynthia Callander, marketing director for the book center. The faade of the iconic childrens stage was also preserved and moved upstairs to the new childrens space, and has an addition that children are sure to love, she said. The Vero Beach Bookies, a book club, will continue to meet once a month, and two adult authors have scheduled stops in Vero B each as part of their book tours. S tephanie Evanovich will be promoting her novel, B ig Girl Panties, a feelgood romantic comedy, on J uly 18 at 6 p.m. and John D ufresne will be presenting No Regrets, Coyote a crime novel set in South F lorida, on Aug. 10 at 3 p.m. F or more information about the Vero Beach Book C enter,call (772) 569-2050 or visit www.verobeachbookcenter.com.BookF rom page A1Cliff Partlow/ staff photographerThe Childrens Store and the Bargain Book center now occupy the second story of the V ero Beach Book Center. for homebound elders, said Kar en Deigl, president and CEO of the Senior Resource Association, in a press r elease. W ith a Good morning, how are you? phone call, volunteers, not automated voice recordings, at 211 can check on the well-being of seniors in the program and provide them with some company, even if its just through a short phone call, said Patrice Schroeder, community relations specialist with the local 211. F or some seniors, the phone call is a way for them to be assured someone will know what is going on inside their home if they are homebound. For others, its a check-up to make sure they made it through the night OK and are ready to take on the day with a variety of activities outside of the house, Ms. Schroeder said. The reality is that some seniors live alone, or live with other elderly caregivers and have no one checking on their welfare. There have been recorded cases in S outh Florida were seniors we re discovered long deceased in their homes, she said. W ith the daily call, if someone does have a medical emergency, or does pass away, the volunteers can send out emergency responders to check on them, Ms. Schroeder said. S ince December 2012, 211 has recorded three lives saved by the morning call, she said. Nor man (whose last name was not provided by 211) answered his phone call as usual, but the cadence and clarity of his speech was definitely unusual, said staff member Rosalie DeLibero in a press release. While keeping their client on the line, the volunteers and staff at 211 called emergency responders to Normans house and it was determined he was having a stroke. Norman was able to r eceive medical attention and rehab. I would not be here if it we re n t for my Sunshine call. They did a great job and covered all the bases, Norman said in a press release. The free daily call program is not designed for clients with dementia or Alzheimers who could be confused at who is calling them, Ms. Schroeder said. The 211 Helpline uses volunteers and some paid staff to handle the wide variety of calls for crisis intervention, suicide prevention, information, assessment and r eferral to community services 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. The Sunshine program has been in use in Palm B each and Martin counties for more than 25 years and has recently added Indian River County to its qualifying seniors list. Expansion into St. Lucie and Okeechobee counties is desired in the future, Ms. Schroeder said. F or more information about the Sunshine Helpline or any other services by 211 P alm Beach/Treasure Coast, dial 211 or visit www.211treasurecoast.org.CallsF rom page A1 Seniors receive grantINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Senior Resource Association recently r eceived a $15,000 grant for its Adult Day Care Scholarship Program for Wo men from the Johns I sland Community Service League. The Adult Day Care Program, open from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday from is an affordable alternative to nursing care and in-home care. The program is designed for adults who have physical and/or cognitive limitations or who need to be professionally supervised. W e see so many families who are making tremendous sacrifices to care for a loved one at home, and their efforts need to be supported, said Ginna OConnor, vice president of programs at the Senior Resource Association. Adult Day Care is a wonderful solution for many of the families that we see. We truly appreciate the Johns Island Community Service Leagues rec ognition of this program and its importance to both participants and family caregivers. Clients enjoy activities with others throughout the day, and receive health monitoring as well as enjoy nutritious snacks and meals. Equally important, the program provides respite to caregivers and families seeking to keep a loved one home. The Johns Island Community Service League has been a supporter of the Senior Resource Association since 2004, said Anne Melanson, co-chairwoman of the JICSL Philanthropy Committee. In Apr il, we awarded a grant of $15,000 to provide scholarships for individual day-care services. This program provides supervision for the seniors and r espite for the caregivers, many of whom are working families. We believe this program will help keep families together and prevent seniors from going prematurely to a nursing home. F or more information, visit www.seniorresourceassociation.org or call (772) 569-0760.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Senior Resource Association has been awarded a $650 grant from the Meals On Wheels Association of America for its 2013 March Fo r Meals campaign during which it engaged local officials and community leaders in the fight to end senior hunger. This year, the MOWAA recognized 199 programs campaigns for their success. During March for Meals month this year, the Senior R esource Association hosted its annual Mayors For Meals event with five mayors including Susan Adams, Fe llsmere mayor; Brian Barefoot, Indian River Shores Ma yo r; Tr acy Carroll, Vero B each vice mayor; Bob Mc Par tlan, Sebastian mayor; and Harold Ofstie, Town of Orchid mayor. M atched with veteran M eals on Wheels volunteers, the public officials went out into the community and delivered meals, bringing r ecognition to senior hunger. Mar ch For Meals is an annual campaign to raise awareness and generate community support around the importance of a nutritious meal and social connection to keeping homebound and hungry seniors more healthy and independent in their own homes. The campaign takes place in the month of March due to the law enactment for senior meal programs in the Older Am ericans Act. W e applaud all of our programs that leveraged this campaign to spotlight the issue of senior hunger in their communities, said Ellie Hollander, Meals On Wheels Association president and CEO. In these tough times, when so many of our Meals on Wheels programs are facing the loss of federal funds, community support and engagement is vital to ensuring that no senior goes hungry. SRA provides Meals On Wheels throughout Indian River County, coordinating volunteers to deliver hot, nutritious meals each weekday to homebound seniors who are unable to shop for food or prepare meals. Though Meals On Wheels is primarily funded through grants from the Area Agency on Aging, Palm Beach/Treasure Coast and the United W ay of Indian River County, demand for the program far exceeds the dollars available. The Meals On Wheels Association of America is the only national association and network dedicated solely to ending senior hunger in America. The Senior Resource Association is a nonprofit organization that has been the leading provider agency meeting the needs of seniors in Indian River County for almost four decades. SRA strives to be recognized as the most valuable resource for seniors in the county. SRA promotes independence and dignity in the community by providing services to older adults and serves as the countys transportation provider for anyones needs. F riday, July 12, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 775772 Expires 7/27/13GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE$5 OFFPERMSANY SERVICE WED. 15% OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850 484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon20% OFFONE PAUL MITCHELL PRODUCTExpires 7/27/13 Expires 7/27/13 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 Beach775777 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 SEBASTIAN CASH-4-GOLD S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S T 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 I I I I I I I A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D We Buy AnythingSilverware Broken Old Jewelry Orphaned EarringsWe Buy Gifts Cards at 50% Face Value Ask Us About Our Referral Programs & FundraisersBest Honest Gold Buyer in Sebastian I Will Beat My Competitors if you can verify appraisal HAVE AN ITEM TO SELL? If I dont Buy It... I Will Sell It on eBay We ll Established eBay Seller 1614 US Highway 1 Sebastian (ACROSS FROM WENDYS) 772-205-1657 Bring this coupon for anADDITIONAL Expires 08-13-13 775780 775783The 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 775788 068956Exp 7/31/13 New Patients OnlyEXP.7/31/13 068840 Bank donates thousands to nonprofitINDIAN RIVER C OUNT Y R epr esentatives of B ank of Amer ica pr esented I ndian River H abitat for H umanity with a check for $3,000 On J une 28. Pr esent fr om B ank of Amer ica w er e H ala Laviolette vice pr esident S mall B usiness B anking; P hillip M cLaughlin, vice pr esident, B anking C enter Leader ; and M atthew S. M iller assistant vice pr esident, F inancial S olutions A dvisor R eceiving the donation we re Andy B o wler H abitat pr esident/CEO; P eggy G ibbs development dir ector and R obin B enjouali, gr ant coor dinator Thr ough the br anches B ank of Amer ica Char itable F oundation and the B ank of Amer ica M atching G ift Pr ogr am, the B ank of Amer ica family has donated close to $34,000 to I ndian River H abitat for H umanity The major ity of funds have been r eceived for the oper ating budget, but H abitat home constr uction and the scholarship pr ogr am have also been suppor ted thr ough these donations T wo of the local bank s emplo y ees ar e H abitat homeo wners F or mor e information, call (772) 562-9860, Ext. 209. Back row, from left: Andy Bowler, Matthew Miller and Phillip McLaughlin. F ront row, from left: Peggy Gibbs, Hala Laviolette and and Robin Benjouali. Photo courtesy of Sam Baita F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Organization receives national recognition F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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TREASURE COAST Summer is here, bringing with it dangerous excessive heat. The American Red Cross has steps to follow to stay safe as the temperatures soar. Ex cessive heat can be deadly; it has caused more deaths in recent years than all other weather events, said Rob Levine, regional executive. We want everyone to stay safe during the hot, summer weather and we have some reminders for them to follow when the weather is hot and humid. One of the most stressed messages from the Red Cross is to never leave children or pets inside a car. The inside temperature of a vehicle can quickly r each 120 degrees. O ther heat safety steps include: Stay hydrated by drinking plenty of fluids. Avoid drinks with caffeine or alcohol. Avoid extreme temperature changes. Wear loose-fitting, lightweight, light-colored clothing. Avoid dark colors because they absorb the suns rays. Slow down, stay indoors and avoid strenuous exercise during the hottest part of the day. Postpone outdoor games and activities. Use a buddy system when working in excessive heat. Take frequent breaks if working outdoors. Check on family, friends and neighbors who do not have air conditioning, who spend much of their time alone or who are more likely to be affected by the heat. Check on animals frequently to ensure that they are not suffering from the heat. Make sure they have plenty of cool water. If someone doesnt have air conditioning, they should choose places to go to for relief from the heat during the warmest part of the day (schools, libraries, theaters, malls). Ex cessive heat can lead to sunburn, heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heat stroke. If someone is experiencing heat cramps in the legs or abdomen, get them to a cooler place, have them r est, lightly stretch the affected muscle, and r eplenish their fluids with a half a glass (about 4 ounces) of cool water every 15 minutes. If someone is exhibiting signs of heat exhaustion (cool, moist, pale or flushed skin, heavy sweating, headache, nausea, dizziness, weakness exhaustion), move them to a cooler place, remove or loosen tight clothing and spray the person with water or apply cool, wet cloths or towels to the skin. F an the person. If they are conscious, give small amounts of cool water to drink. Make sure the person drinks slowly. Watch for changes in condition. If the person refuses water, vomits or begins to lose consciousness, call 9-1-1 or the local emergency number. H eat stroke is life threatening. Si gns include hot, red skin which may be dry or moist; changes in consciousness; vomiting and high body temperature. C all 9-1-1 or the local emergency number immediately if someone shows signs of heat stroke. Move the person to a cooler place. Quickly cool the persons body by immersing them up to their neck in cold water if possible. O therwise, douse or spray the person with cold water, or cover the person with cold, wet towels or bags of ice. Fo r more information on what to do when temperatures rise, visit r edcross.org, download the Red Cross Heat Wave S afety Checklist, or download the free Red Cross F irst Aid. The app is available for iPhone and Android smart phone and tablet users in the Apple A pp Store and the Google P lay Store for Android by searching for American R ed Cross. To learn how to treat heat-related and other emergencies, take First Aid and CPR/AED training online or in person. Visit redcross.org/takeaclass for information and to register. Arrests listed were made from J une 28 to July 2,2013Sebastian Police Department Tiffany Lynn Bishop, 28, 122 Ormond Court, Sebastian, was charged with aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Daniel Talamantez, 27, 114 Filbert St., Sebastian, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender and driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled. Maria Gina Demelio, 44, 830 J uniper Drive, Barefoot Bay, was charged with possession of cocaine and three counts of the misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Damion John Rohrback, 29, 8126 U.S.1, Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Alissa Ann Goodman, 33, 854 Angle St.N.E., Palm Bay, was charged with grand theft. Jody Marie Schwartz, 39, 862 Angle St.N.E., Palm Bay, was charged with grand theft. Frederick Smith, 42, 854 Angle St.N.E., Palm Bay, was charged with grand theft.Fellsmere Police Department Jesus Becerra, 31, 68 S.Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of battery.He was on probation for battery by strangulation.Ve ro Beach Police Department Jacob Dillon Geib, 23, 1727 Highway A1A Apt.202, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, psilocybin. Lee R.Rathbun, 57, 695 29th Ave ., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation, aggrav ated battery on a pregnant w oman, possession of marijuana and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and two counts of violation of pre-trial release.He was on probation for possession of cannabis and use or possession of drug paraphernalia. Matthew Dean Nesby, 48, 1816 64th Court, Wabasso, was charged with two counts of felony petit theft. Jason Henry Rodriguez, 29, 7555 58th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of methamphetamine and oxycodone, grand theft, dealing in stolen property, burglary, giving f alse ownership or identification information to a dealer and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Ryan Daniel Denniston, 29, 825 Flamevine Lane, Vero Beach, w as charged with aggravated assault. Talbert James West, 43, 1228 24th St., Apt.7, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of domestic violence battery.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Robert Luther Barnes, 50, 13675 103rd St., Fellsmere, was charged with third-degree grand theft, dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a secondary metals recycler. Wesley Lavonne Edwards, 22, 575 13th Place Apt., Vero Beach, w as charged with two counts of violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of battery.He was on probation for dealing in stolen property. Robert William Killingsworth, 20, 2595 55th Square, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary and grand theft. Adrian Alexander Lester, 25, 743 Fifth Place S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of ecstasy, two counts of trafficking a controlled substance, conspiring to traffic cocaine, driving with a suspended license, habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of being a habitual traffic offender. Dallas Tyler Seroski, 19, 1165 17th Lane S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with burglary and grand theft. Lamontez Demitri Terry, 38, 1504 West 10th St., Riviera Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation f or carrying a concealed firearm. Donna Marie Tingcang, 55, 1057 Sixth Ave., Apt.B-4, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of community control.She was on community control for grand theft. Neely Alyce Brown, 28, 1115 33rd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession and sale of oxycodone. Bryan Patrick Dodson, 27, 901 23rd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft. Henry VonSha Ross, 37, 1510 Av enue M, Fort Pierce, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for fleeing or eluding and driving while license suspended, habitual traffic offender. Joel Alberto Viveros, 23, 4631 54th Terrace, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled. Philip White, 49, 708 Fifth St. Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated child abuse. Amanda Lynn Hallock, 33, 695 Ninth St., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Johnny Eugene Lott, 20, 8370 S .E.Windham Lane, Apt.8, Hobe Sound, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation f or aggravated battery on a pregnant woman. Richard Brandon Simmons, 28, 5876 58th Court, Vero Beach, w as charged with illegal prescription of a controlled substance, alprazolam, by a practitioner, possession of a controlled substance and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled. Jenna Leanne Essa, 19, 890 P ecan Circle, Barefoot Bay, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for uttering a forged instrument. Russ Joshua Galvan, 19, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Wanda Renee Hughes, 41, 9145 107th Court, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Dan Barrett McKinney, 47, 1041 Second St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of a firearm or ammunition by a convicted felon. Denzil Olajuwon, 18, 2302 11th Court, S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with four counts of violation of community control and possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted f elon.He was on community control for two counts of burglary of a dwelling, burglary of a conveyance and attempted burglary of a structure. Duran Winston Wright, 29, 1483 Damon Road, Palm Bay, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for f elony retail theft in concert with others. Mitchell Andrew Greulich, 22, 1120 S.W.Irving St., Port St. Lucie, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, methilone, and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Tayovious Louis Hullett, 22, 5030 33rd Ave., Apt.H30, Vero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence and no valid driver license. Doris Louise Knowles, 45, 2056 42nd Place, Vero Beach, w as charged attempted murder. Joseph Paul Skinner, 24, 1600 20th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary of an occupied dwelling, aggravated battery and misdemeanor charges of first-degree petit theft and domestic violence battery. Ginal Causland, 46, 3166 First St., Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property and a misdemeanor charge of shoplifting/retail theft. Christopher Dean Fultz, 39, 2050 11th Place, Apt.4, Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property, third-degree grand theft and burglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance with assault and battery while armed. Michael Sheldon Oliver, 47, 1075 U.S.1, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for battery and resisting arrest with violence. Jekeria Lamontia Patterson, 27, 4125 30th Ave., Vero Beach, w as charged with grand theft. James Stinson, 40, 4790 38th Circle, Apt.108, Vero Beach, was charged with failure to appear in court on charges of sale of marijuana and possession of marijuana with intent to sell.Police reportIf you have information about a crime, c all Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at (800) 273-TIPS. 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. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 068847 MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.775781 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 775748V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE T ips for staying safe during summer temperatures F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comChambers partner, offer residents travel opportunityINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Indian River County and Sebastian River Area Chambers of Commerce are offering the second of two travel opportunities to their members and area r esidents. A trip to Tuscany is slated for Nov.1-9 of this y ear. Chamber and community members are invited on this unique travel opportunity to immerse themselves into the Italian culture and gain a new perspective on Italys unique history, people and cuisine. Tour price is $2,899 per person (double occupancy) and includes r oundtrip airfare from Orlando, first class hotel accommodations, 9 meals, professional tour escort, baggage handling, sightseeing and admission to all attractions per itinerary. Chamber Explorations, a group travel provider specializing in working with Chambers of Commerce throughout the U.S., will ov ersee the planning and arrangements for this trip to the Tuscany region of I taly. The trip includes six nights in Montecatini with tours of Florence, Sienna and San Gimignano, and Orvieto. A guided tour of F lorence will take visitors to see architecture from the Middle Ages to the R enaissance and include M ichelangelos Statue of D avid and the open air museum of Piazza Della S ignoria and Santa Croce. The historic centre of S iena, the capital of the province of Siena, is a UNESCO World Heritage S ite. One of Italys most visited cities, Siena is famous for its cuisine, art, museums, and medieval cityscape. San Gimignano, a small walled medieval hill town in the Sienna province is known as the To wn of Fine Towers known for its medieval architecture, unique in the preservation of about a dozen of its tower houses, which, with its hilltop setting and encircling walls form an unforgettable skyline. The trip also offers optional excursions to the famed marble quarries of C arrara or the picturesque countryside of the Chianti r egion. A scenic drive to Rome includes a stop in Orvieto, a city in southwestern U mbria, is among the most dramatic in Europe, rising above the almost-vertical faces of tuff cliffs that are completed by defensive walls built of the same stone called Tufa. F or more information, call Penny Chandler at the I ndian River County Chamber at (772) 567-3491 or Beth Mitchell at the S ebastian River Area Chamber of Commerce at (772) 589-5969 or visit www.indianriverchamber.c om or www.sebastianchamber.com for details along with a schedule of activities and highlights of the trips that are being offered.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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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!!! CONGRATULATIONSTO LASTWEEKSWINNER OF$300, ORVILLEGAMBREL OF MELBOURNE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 048035WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Learning from dear ol dadCliff Partlow /staff photographerStephen Stewart and his son Trevor, 10, spend some father and son time together fishing in Wabasso. With school being out and the rain finally slowing down, what could be more fun than going fishing? Time to evaluateM id-year is a time for looking forward and looking back to evaluate progress and problems. In foreign affairs we have done nothing to stop Iran's push for nuclear weapons. O ur military victory in Iraq has turned sour as Iraq is now controlled by Iran. In Afghanistan we've declared victory and are pulling out with our tail between our legs. Our accomplishments in the North Korean tinderbox are exactly zero Domestically the last six months have been tarnished by three major scandals. Perhaps, worst of all, because of irresponsible government spending, the United States has the largest national debt in the history of the planet. N ot a pretty pictureGet off welfareSo you want a family? Well, by now its like beating your head against a wall. Lets see, these young mothers dropped out of school, and the only thing they know is how to have kids and apply to the government for assistance for their living expenses. Once again, the national average is what $350 per child, per month? Poor kid. In todays economy and given what the local economy is based off of, when you see a young mother with at least two kids, you know darn w ell that theyre on that lovely Gov. lottery. No wonder the poverty level is so high. And the elected officials say they want to help. Well, get these people into a learning facility that offers them an education other than being a burden on the common tax payer. Good luck! Im pretty much done attempting to open their eyes. Government Vs. private industriesI had occasion to drive daily from Hobe Sound to Port St. L ucie for the last seven days. Around Baker Road in Martin C ounty is a large flashing temporary sign advertising a Martin County Summer camp. Also along this route were several people carrying signs advertising "hopefully for profit" businesses. If there was any doubt that there is not disconnect between Martin C ounty government and the businesses paying taxes, this should clear it up. Let any of those businesses with people out front of their establishments try to put up a sign like Mar tin County has and code enforcement will be there, with a new pen, writing them a summons. But, the issue is bigger than it appears. This is just another example of government competing with private business without any r estraints that private businesses are bound by. Is Anti-trust legal, in Florida, as long as the Government is part of it? Up north, the courts have stopped a lot of governments from competing with private industries. As rampant as it is in Martin County, hopefully it will happen here soon. I chose Martin County 10 years ago because the county was then being run with fiscal common sense. That is all gone now.Regarding plea to driversU nfortunately the ones who should read these rants are too selfish to be concerned with others. My grown grandGot 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. Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 T urnpike 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 Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations daughter who lives in Chicago was recently T-boned on the passenger side. Thankfully no one else was in the car and she wasn't seriously hurt. A man passed a stopped bus on the right and blew right thru a stop sign. The car was totaled, passenger door was in the passenger seat, and they couldn't even get the key out of the ignition. Are these idiots so self-righteous that other peoples lives don't have any value? Every day on the road I see red light runners; some even fly thru while police are at the red light. Nothing done, runners just keep going. To the rest of us, you must be diligent and watch every intersection. Stay safe.Good job, governorThere have been so many people who dont think Governor Scott is doing a good job for the state of Florida. I just want him to know that I speak for many people in our state who do think he is doing a wonderful job in Tallahassee. God bless you, Governor Scott!A liberal-based education?If you wonder what kids are being taught in college, a survey of commencement speakers indicates almost all addresses were given by liberals. Mitt Romney at Southern Vir ginia University, a Mormon school, is a notable exception. He spoke about marriage as a gift from God, and the blessings and wonders of parenthood. F or his trouble, he was roundly condemned by the liberalleft, a Columbia University professor labeling him "a religious fanatic."Reduce gun violenceS tates are toughening laws prohibiting so-called straw purchases of guns for criminals. In the past it has been far too easy for criminals to evade the law and acquire guns. Now it is up to the courts to make sure we take advantage of this new tool to keep the bad guys in prison where they belong. Reducing gun violence should be a top priority. Cleaning viruses has become an almost daily task. Hardly a we ek goes by where I dont have to go head to head with yet another infected system and it seems like I hear the same questions just about every time. I thought I would gather some of the most common questions that I hear and (without getting too technical) try to answer them here. F irst question; why do people take the time to create these things in the first place? W ell, outright theft is one reason. The rogue antivirus epidemic that has been going on for some time now makes a first attempt right off the bat to trick the end user into giving up the credit card number with the false promise of fixing an infection that doesnt exist. Yet. S ome viruses forward SPAM at an exponential r ate by using infected systems as relays and one of the most widespread viruses will actually conscript your machine into a vast zombie army called a Bot-Net which is controlled (along with millions of other infected machines) by a BotHer der. The Bot-Herder can then use all of these machines at once to attack a corporate or government network, spread out power needed to crack passwords, harvest information for identity theft and more. Those are just a couple r easons but one thing is clear, there is often a great deal of sophistication in many of these infections that isnt readily visible from the infected machine. S ome questions I hear often arent really questions but more like assumption; I dont open email attachments so I should be OK, right? And I dont go to anyplace unseemly so Im safe, r ight? It is true viruses still rely on email to replicate so its good not to open attachments from people you dont know but if you are r unning a typical machine r unning typical software there are certain security exploits that viruses will look for if you are connected to the network. Also, you dont have to go anywhere unseemly to run into an infected advertisement. One strategy they use is to run a legitimate ad on a popular website and switch the ad out with infected code. J ust about every machine I clean has an antivirus program installed so I hear this question all the time; I have an up to date antivirus program installed? How did I get infected? N ot all antivirus programs are up to the job. P opular programs like M cAfee, Norton and others cost money for a subscription but rate very poorly on the protection level and often bring a computer to a halt by using up so many r esources. Without hesitation I remove these programs and replace them with a free antivirus that is light weight and effective. Even AVG (which I have been recommending here for years) has become too bloated and now causes more problems than it fixes. I have three free antivirus alternatives that I currently recommend Avast, A vira and Microsofts S ecurity Essentials. All three are free, selfmaintaining and use very little resources they wont slow your machine down. The next thing to consider is that new viruses are released daily but it can often take an antivirus company several days to come up with a definition leaving all of us vulnerable in the meantime. And finally; how can I keep my system safe in the future? U se an antivirus that works and make sure it is updating itself daily. Then, keep your operating system up to date as many security holes are patched in the updates. Dont load up on multiple security programs! More is not better; most security programs are bloated and they all expect to be the final authority on what goes on in a machine. They dont share that r esponsibility easily and often will cancel each other out. One antivirus along with the operating systems built in firewall is fine. Be wary of any pop ups that appear claiming that you have infections or Registry Errors. No, you dont want to clean them and no their program is not there to help you. Pr ess ALT+F4 to close the window or kill it with the task manager. Clicking in the pop up can possibly trigger an exploit. W ell, thats just a few of the questions I get asked all the time, I know there are more. I hope I answered them to your satisfaction. If you have more questions or need clarification on something, email me; Ill be happy to answer. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888)752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)Answers to some common questions regarding viruses and anti-viruses COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 068958SILVER PLATINUM DIAMONDS ROLEXWe Offer Top Dollar & Pay CASH IMMEDIATELY! Old New BrokenWE BUY IT ALL!702 21st Street Miracle MileWe Are ALocal Business Here Year Round772-563-0668Ve ro Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD Se Habla Espanol 068184 BusinessBank supports small business growthTREASURE COAST As part of its ongoing efforts to support small business growth locally, B ank of America has generously supported the Small B usiness Development C enter at Indian River State C ollege by helping to fund the salaries of SBDC Certified Business Analysts. The work of SBDC Certified Business Analysts with the SBDC at IRSC allows for substantive professional business consulting to qualified emerging and growth businesses. The SBDC at IRSC staff is comprised of dedicated professionals with unique credentials and past exper iences, making them wellqualified to assist with general and specialized business needs. Most consultants have operated their o wn small business and have advanced business degrees. They regularly participate in professional development activities. C onsultants draw from their educational and business experience to provide practical, relevant advice in their role of providing guidance and education to help business owners identify the challenges they face and the solutions to overcome them. F or more information on the SBDC at IRSC or how a business can qualify for consultation with an SBDC S mall Business Analyst,call (888) 283-1177 or email V icki Storck at vstorck@irsc.edu.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Cedrick Gibson, Indian River State College Assistant Dean of Business T echnology, left, is presented a donation check by Beth Giannone, Small Business Banker manager, right, on behalf of Bank of America to help fund SBDC Certified Small Business Analyst positions for the SB DC at IRSC as part of ongoing efforts by Bank of America to support small business growth locally. Shown in the back row from Bank of America are, from left: Mary Anne Gioia, vice president, Small Business Banker; Tammy Matthew, vice president, Small Business Banker; and Ross Lizars, vice president, Small Business Banker.Photo courtesy of Indian River State College Local businessman, volunteer elected as chairman INDIAN RIVER COUNTY C.J. Kip Jacoby, CPA, Morgan, Jacoby, Thurn, Boyle, & Associates, P.A. of Vero B each, has been elected to chairman the board of governors for United Way of F lorida. The United Way of Florida works with Florida's 32 U nited Ways to address the most challenging issues communities across the state face every day. Mr. Jacobys understanding of how United Ways can most effectively and efficiently use donated dollars to improve the quality of life in the communities they serve is grounded in his work with the United Way of I ndian River County. He brings that knowledge to the United Way of Florida B oard of Governors, where he can use it to help move the entire statewide United W ay system forward. Mr. Jacoby was elected to the United Way of Indian River County Board of Dir ectors in 2000, serving two consecutive three-year terms and holding the office of treasurer before serving as board chairman through the hurricanes and the community recovery efforts of 2004-05. Mr. Jacoby has gone on to serve in various aspects including chairman of the C ommunity Investment Pr ocess and the Annual C ampaign, and currently serves on the United Way F oundation Board as treasurer. C onsistent volunteer service in all aspects of United Wa y, along with regular and generous contributions, are evidence of his inspirational philanthropy. He received the Ralph T. King award in 2007 for extraordinary service and commitment to I ndian River County. Mr. Jacoby currently serves as an ex-officio member of the local United Way B oard representing the U nited Way of Florida. In addition to his United W ay commitment, Mr. Jacoby is also a member of the I ndian River County Children Services Advisory C ouncil, Florida Institute of CPAs and the National Society of Accountants for C ooperatives. "Kip has great insight into the United Way system and a passion for its work. We are thrilled to see that his leadership and ability to help the state United Way move through a major reorganization has been recognized by all of Florida's United W ays," said Michael Kint, CEO, United Way of Indian River County. "We consider K ip a great friend and a tremendous asset to our work." U nited Way of Indian River County recruits people and organizations who bring the passion, expertise and resources needed to get things done. We invite you to be part of the change. You can give, you can advocate and you can volunteer. F or more information,call (772) 567-8900 or visit www.unitedwayirc.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Kip Jacoby W ebsite offers energy efficiency tipsTREASURE COAST The Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services launched a new interactive website, www.myfloridahomeenergy.com,that will walk homeo wners through steps to conserve energy in their homes. The My Florida Home Energy tool was built to provide homeowners with a user-friendly application to analyze their current energy use and identify energy-efficient products and services that will potentially reduce their energy use, along with their utility bills. T his tool will help Floridians across the state by evaluating their energy use and giving them a variety of options to save energy in their homes, said Adam H. P utnam, Commissioner of Agriculture. The site is easy to navigate and will help many Florida consumers put those energy savings r ight back into their own pockets. The interactive application takes information provided by the homeowner as we ll as publicly accessible data to determine potential energy-efficient products, improvements or modifications that may be beneficial to consumers in their specific regions. The results are then ranked by cost and anticipated energy savings. The tool was developed through a contract with the U niversity of Florida as r equired by legislation passed in 2012. The tool also identifies r esources to help the homeo wner put recommendations into action, including: Home energy-efficient products, improvements or modifications. On-site, third-party home energy audits (free utility company audits and fee-based professional audits). Best practices for hiring licensed contractors in their area. Applicable local, state and federal financial incentives related to the upgrades r ecommended for their home. Project financing options that may impact the feasibility and monetary payback for recommended upgrades. F or more information about the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services,visit www.FreshFromFlorida.co m.Interactive,online site provides specific steps consumers can take to save money and energyF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Auto payment plan receives highest dealer ratings TREASURE COAST A uto Dealer Monthly announced in its April issue that SMART Payment Plan has received the Diamond A ward in the Biweekly Payment category for outstanding customer support, service and value. The Diamond Award is the highest rated honor awarded through a polling of U.S. auto dealers conducted by A uto Dealer Monthly. SMART Payment Plan, r epresented locally by David J ackson of Jackson Associates, takes the biweekly concept beyond what other traditional programs offer by automatically deducting smaller auto loan payments from a customers bank account on a schedule that matches their pay schedule. D ealers laud the program because its a very attractive payment option for their customers and satisfied customers are loyal customers. The Diamond Dealers A ward is given annually to the highest rated vendors, suppliers and financial companies in the automotive industry. Each company is r ated on its product or service, customer service, its ov erall value and if the dealer would recommend the product or service to a customer or other dealer. Three awards are given in each category: Diamond, P latinum and Gold. To r eceive the honor, dealership personnel who have firsthand knowledge and experience with a nominee must r ate them among the top three highest performing companies in each category. The highest rated provider that receives a score above the category average wins the Diamond Award. F or more information about SMART Payment Plan, contact David Jackson at (772) 559-5876, djackverobeach@yahoo.com or visit www.smartpaymentplan.co m.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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F riday, July 12, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. HWY1 VEROBEACH775776PAR TS & SERVICEON ALL MAJOR MAKES & MODELSLAWN MOWER & SMALL ENGINEMOORE MOTORS STARTING@$1499 STARTING@$2499 AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR: WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL RIGHT HERE!TRADE-INS WELCOME! 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 775779F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES7/31/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable 775784On 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 RZ4222F Mower2546 12th Ave Vero Beach772-567-9292 95 + TAX + TAXSales ends 07/31/13 July Sale!!! 0% Interest 48 Month Financing continues thru July 2013 775786 775666 AFFORDABLE NON-LAWYER SOLUTIONS, INC.The Name You Can Trust Since 1996Rebecca A. Temple A.S. Paralegal Degree Kimberly A. Temple A.S. Paralegal Degree 1416 20th St. V ero Beach772-778-0021 Wills Trusts Bankruptcy Divorce and More nonlawyersolutions.com 068954 775749 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 DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 068283Dr.Rowe is a graduate of The University of Louisville School of DentistryCall & schedule your APPOINTMENT TODAY772-589-5337Most Insurance Plans Accepted10725 US Hwy 1, Sebastian, FL Celebrating the anniversary of our IndependenceThe City of Sebastian has hosted a July 4 Celebration and P arade for more years than most can remember This year was no different. An estimated 2,000 people got up early and found a good spot along Indian River Drive for viewing the annual parade. Afterwards, Riverview P ark was home to music, food and fun until Thursday evenings fireworks. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJosh Alderton, 7, of Sebastian, gets a high-five from Uncle Sam also known as David Cortez during the Sebastians July 4 Parade Thursday. The Boy Scout T roop 589 of Sebastian got more than they bargained when it c ame to water gun warfare during the July 4 Parade. Bystanders had water guns of their o wn and returned fire. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerOne of the more elaborate floats belonged to the Vero Beach Veterans. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSebastian City Council member Andrea Coy was the parades Grand Marshall.

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Sebastian River Area 068928 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 12, 2013International ensemble to perform in Vero BeachINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The sounds of Italy will blow into Vero Beach later this month. A professional ensemble from Italy will present works by Antonin Dvorak, Georg P hilipp Telemann and other classical and contemporary composers for an evening of spectacular string music accented with piano and flute. The I Musici Chamber Orchestra of Italy is the featured group on tour for S ummerfest 2013, organized by Fort Lauderdales S ymphony of the Americas. In an international exchange program, members of the Symphony of the Americas have joined I M usici on tour in Europe, F lorida and Central America. The concert will take place at Christ-by-the-Sea U nited Methodist Church in Ve ro Beach on July 30 at 7:30 p .m. T ickets are $25 for adults and $10 for students. The ensemble is a combination of musicians from Eur ope and some local musicians. Im privileged to be a guest conductor for one of the pieces, said Marcos D aniel Flores, director of worship arts at Christ-bythe-Sea. One of the musical works to be performed is Remembering Naples, which pays tribute to the Napolitano culture whose government controlled all of Italy in the 19th Century, a press release said. The composer, Guido Galterio, repurposed melodies of folk songs and famous N apolitano tunes, such as F uniculi, Funicula to create a new body of work. It was recently arranged for piano and string orchestra specifically for Summerfest 2013. S uite for String Orchestra, is an original composition making its debut in F lorida with the Summerfest tour, and was commissioned for the tour by Italian composer and soloist Lorenzo Turchi-Floris, who is also the tours composer in residence. Pa rt of I Musicis mission to bring high quality music to great concert halls, but also to small venues in corners of the world that may not have experienced live orchestral performances by great composers, a press r elease said. E ducation is also part of the ensembles mission and one that is held by Symphony of the Americas as well. Me gan Mash of Sebastian U nited Methodist, Jason H obratschik of Trinity Episcopal Church of Vero Beach and Jacob Craig of First Pr esbyterian Church of Vero B each will have a master class in conducting from J ames Brooks-Bruzzese, the artistic director of the Symphony of the Americas,By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Christ-by-the-SeaThe I Musici Chamber Orchestra of Italy will perform at Christ-by-the-Sea United Methodist Church in Vero Beach. The ensemble includes both musicians from Europe and local musicians. Out & about Learning about animalsCliff Partlow /staff photographerAnimal educator Cheryl Wise holds a ball python for the children to look at. Cheryl Wise, of the Busch Wildlife Sanctuary, brought the world of animals to the North County Library Friday for a Childrens Special like no other. The nearly 2 00 children and parents got to see and learn about the gopher tortoise, a baby alligator, a not so noisy screech owl, not to mention a snake called a ball python. T he opossum drew a big yuck but the skunk had everybody ready to head to the exits. F or more information call about North County Library events call (772) 5 89-1355.Cliff Partlow/staff photographerF rom left, foreground, Ily Nyman, 3, her sister Hannah, 6 and Hailey Rush, 6, watch as Cheryl Wise brings out a screech owl during the Fridays Childrens Special, the Busch Wildlife Sanctuary animal education program.SAT URDAY, JULY 13 Kids fishing clinic training event: 9-11 a.m. at the Roseland Center, 12 973 83rd Ave., Roseland. Hosted by the Sebastian Fishin Chics. Learn the basics:knot tying, casting, safety, identifying common salt water fish. F ree rod and reel combination and a tackle box for the first 30 children who register and attend the training. T he event is limited to 30 children, and ages 7-12 only. Register by emailing all needed information (your name, contact information, childs name and their age) to sebfishinchics@aol.com refer to the kids clinic. You will be emailed back if you have successfully registered. Each child must have an adult chaperone, preferably a parent. If you are registering two children, you must have two chaperones. F or more information, visit www.sebastianfishinchics.org. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Armida' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. For more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/vero Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Boulevard, Micco to continue watching Penn and T eller's "Bull****". Free. F or more information on the program and how to join, call Tom Jennings at (772) 567-3416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com. Oldies music by Fred Cook and T he North Stars: Do you miss the oldies music going back to the 5 0s? Visit the Sebastian Elks Lodge located at 731 S. Fleming St and C.R. 51 2 and hear Fred Cook and The North Stars perform your favorite See OUT, B2 See PERFORM, B2

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prior to the concert. The venue at Christ-bythe-Sea is perfectly suited to hosting the visiting orchestra, said Mr. Flores, who has a doctoral degree in musical arts and is known throughout the state for his skills on the organ and piano. W e have beautiful acoustics, LED-colored lightning and during the performance we will be projecting high-definition close-ups of the musicians. No matter where you sit, y ou will be able to engage with the music, Mr. Flores said. T his is going to be a very high-quality program and there will be no need for microphones because the sound spreads out evenly, he said. F or tickets or more information about Summerfest, call (772) 770-4857 or visit www.cultural-council.org.music of the 0s, s, 0s, up to the present. Fred Cook and The North Star Band will start the music and dancing at 6 pm and tickets are $7 per person. The tickets are available at the lodge from Monday through Saturday after 3 p.m. The proceeds of this event will go to the many Elks charities such as the Children's T herapy Services, the Youth Camp in Umatilla, local scholarships and to support several other youth activities. F or more information, call (772) 589-1516. Sgt. Gary Morales Charity Golf Tournament will be held at PGAGolf Club on Perfect Drive in Port St. Lucie on July 13 (Garys 36th birthday). The tournament will benefit slain St. Lucie County sheriff deputy Sgt. Morales wife and daughters. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. with continental breakfast. Shotgun start is at 8:30 a.m. Lunch will be served following the tournament. Cost is $110 per golfer or $400 per four-person team. To sign up or make a donation, contact Jeff Whelan at (772)579-5553 or email golfforgary166@gmail.com. View nesting sea turtles: T he Pelican Island National W ildlife Refuge staff will be holding a guided walk to view nesting sea turtles. Sea turtles are an endangered species, therefore the public must be on a guided walk to view them nesting on our area beaches. T he walk will be held July 13 at 9 p.m. and reservations are required. The event lasts until about midnight and may not be appropriate for young children. Be prepare for hot, humid weather and mosquitoes. This is a reserved, special event for Pelican Island Preservation Society (PIPS) members only. If you wish to join PIPS, visit www.firstrefuge.org. F or walk reservations, please call (772) 5815557, ext. 4 'Hooked on Blues' event: 710 p.m. at Terra Fermata, 26 S.E. Sixth Street, Stuart. A Blues Alliance of the Treasure Coast event, featuring member band Gregg Jackson and the Mojo Band, with food available. For more information or directions, call (772) 286-5252.SUNDAY, JULY 14 Kashi Sunday Market and Y ard Sale: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Kashi Ashram, 11155 Roseland Road, Sebastian. First event, will be held on second Sunday of each month. Yard sale treasures, baked goods, organic coffees and juices, organic veggies, plus tours of the grounds, tarot readings, free short yoga classes, booths featuring local artists and crafters, tours for children to see the goats and chickens, food vendors, more. Fundraiser to update and expand the Ashram as well as becoming more involved in the community. To donate yard sale items call Asha, (772) 940-3394. For b ooth information, call Miki, (404) 308-8392. For general information, call Gina, (772) 9 13-5184.TH ROUGH FRIDAY, AUG. 9 GYAC Walter M. Jackson Haven Camp: Open to students entering grades 1-12. Mornings are academic instruction followed by fun activities and field trips. Cost is $45 per week for first child and at a sliding scale for additional children in same family; June 1 0-August 9. Applications areAries-March 21-April 19Y ou don't need to hide behind a mask, Aries. Let your true feelings be shown and you will gain more respect for having done so. If you meet resistance, try again.T aurus-April 20-May 20Don't worry about a missed opportunity this week, Taurus. You will get a second chance and make the most of that well-deserved opportunity.Gemini-May 21-June 21Gemini, you will need to find ways to sure up a plan of action before you can start to move forward. You may want to seek advice from Pisces.Cancer-June 2 2-July 22Cancer, keep trying even if you feel as though your efforts are getting you nowhere. Eventually you will make a breakthrough, and all that hard work will pay off.L eo-July 23-Aug. 22Leo, take care of a few things early in the week and then enjoy some much-needed and well-deserved rest and relaxation. Put travel at the top of your to-do list.Virgo-Aug. 2 3-Sept. 22V irgo, you may experience a scare, but it will be short-lived and you will recover quickly. The rest of the week may prove uneventful, but do your best to stay busy.Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22Libra, you may be secondguessing an earlier decision that you now find isn't working out exactly as you had hoped. It is not too late to take a different path.Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Scorpio, spend some quality time at home if you have been away for awhile. Time spent with your loved ones will reinvigorate you and put some hop back in your step.Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Sagittarius, step out of the shadows for a bit this week to get the praise and recognition you deserve. There's no shame in accepting the gratitude of others.Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19Capricorn, your focus on the future may be making it difficult for you to see what is right in front of you. Take stock of your immediate future and you'll be glad you did.Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Aquarius, expect to tackle many things on your to-do list this week. While you are feeling motivated, keep going. You may accomplish a lot more.Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, sometimes you will have to make sacrifices, and this week you may find yourself putting others first. You thrive at being selfless. July 12 Horoscopes F riday, July 12, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 0682775675 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 EventsWINEDINNERMON. JULY29THWeekend SpecialONION ENCRUSTED GROUPERT hurs 7/11 Sat 7/13Will be Closed 7/16 7/22 068278Come See The Difference Quichew/ Home Fries$4.997am -11am only 7/12/13 7/18/13 Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLANDBaby Greek $3.9911am 2pm only 7/12/13 7/18/13 Must Present Coupon 068279 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF ENJOYTHEBEST GYROONTHE TREASURE COASTFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials 775775DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJULY) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! With 1 Side and 1 Drink Mon.-Fri.11 AM 3 PM(Thru July)With 2 Sides (Thru July) Come Check Out Our Daily Specials Open 11am 9pm Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443775782 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM EggPlant AppetizerEggplant, tomatoes, celery, onions, capers, vinegar and garlic knots.(served cold) Caponata Over FettucciniEggplant, tomatoes, celery, onions, capers, vinegar.T onno Roasted PeppersTuna fish, over linguini pasta in a garlic oil sauce.Gnocchi with ChickenGrilled chicken with butter and grated cheese. DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS BEST ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN775787DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com Marina Cafe$695772-664-7400068282Includes Homemade Soup & Drink!MON FRI 11-3 8490 US HWY 1 Micco, FLLUNCH STARTING AT DINING & ENTERTAINMENT OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3P erformF rom page B1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 068324 068824 OWNERMICHAELBO YLENEW 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 068305ADVERTISING SALESWe are looking for the Best &the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced represenatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401k plan.EOE, we drug test. Send a resume to: Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. Living on the Treasure Coast has its benefitsWith school out and the summer heat beating down, nothing refreshes like a cool ride in a boat, a short paddle in a kayak or a dip in the cool water along the W abasso Causeway. Boating, fishing or just relaxing in the shade under the Australian pine trees, is a sure way to beat the heat. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMike and Misty Sanders of Sebastian enjoy some leisure time on their standup paddleboards along the Wabasso Causeway recently. T on Manuel maneuvers his sailboat into the wind and heads for the shore along the W abasso Causeway recently. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerKaren Gandolf and her daughter Holly paddle their inflatable kayak to the shore during an outing along the Wabasso Causeway Wednesday, July 3. Ithink one of the greatest thrills is to be able to pick and use your own herbs right from your garden. Many herbs can be easily grown either in the ground or in small containers on a windowsill right in y our kitchen. Lets explore some of those possibilities. The first thing you will need to decide is whether y ou will dedicate an area outside for your garden or if y ou want to plant in containers inside or on y our porch. Your next step is to decide what types of herbs you want to grow. B asil is by far one of the most sought after herbs out there but many people also like to grow oregano, thyme, sage, mint and lavender. The best way to grow your o wn herbs is to plant them from seed. Depending on the type of herbs you plant, most seed germinate in about 7 to 10 days. The first herb we will talk about is basil (Ocimum basilicum). Basil is probably one of the easiest herbs out there to grow. Use a good quality potting mix such as Mi ra cle Gro if you plant in containers or high quality topsoil such as Hyponex if y ou sow your seeds in the ground. Basil seeds will take about 10 days to germinate and you can use the small peat pots to start them out if you prefer. Since they are easily transplanted, you can start them out wherever it is most convenient for you. The Dark Opal variety has deep red foliage and boasts pink flowers. This variety can also be used for decorative purposes as an accent plant! If you decided to plant in the ground, space your plants about 12 inches apart to allow room for the plants to grow and mature. B asil has many uses but is most commonly used in I talian dishes and as a seasoning in sauces. Thyme (Thymus vulgaris) is another common herb that is used for flavoring soups and sauces. Since thyme needs a very rich soil, be sure to opt for the best. I always prefer Miracle Gro since it already has a small amount of fertilizer already added to the soil and it is loose enough for easily starting seeds. Unlike basil, thyme will take almost 30 days for germination to occur and it will grow very slow at first. Thyme can also be grown in containers but since it is more of a shrub like plant, be sure to use a container that is at least 12 inches in diameter. If you plant in the ground, space your plants at least 8 inches apart. Once your herbs have grown and matured, you might want to dry them out for use at a future date. This is easily done and is actually a lot of fun to do. Simply cut off the tops of the leafy var ieties and wash them in cold water. Hang them in an area indoors just long enough for the water to evaporate from the leaves. Y ou can then tie the stems together with twist ties designed for gardening. P lace the plants in a paper bag, leafy side first. Secure the end of the bag with a r ubber band and hang the bags indoors for about 3 we eks. You can now remove the dried leaves and crumble them in a shallow baking pan. Dry them out for a short time in your oven at the lowest setting. (About 100 degrees) Thats it! You can now store your herbs in glass jars or containers and enjoy them whenever you need them for a recipe. 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 your own herbs GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK available Monday-Friday from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Gifford Y outh Activity Center, 4875 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 794-1005.TU ESDAY, JULY 16 Summer Card Party: The W omens Guild of St. Sebastian Catholic Church is having their annual Summer games and card party in the Parish Hall at 1 p.m. The public is welcome. There will be homemade desserts, drinks, g ift basket raffles, door prizes, table prizes, and a 50/50 raffle. Tickets are $6. Contact Anne at (772) 589-9030 or call the Parish Office at (772) 589-5790.OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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Type II diabetes workshop: 6-7 p.m. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., Ve ro Beach. Suggests natural solutions that may help diabetes and its symptoms. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.WEDN ESDAY, JULY 17 Met Summer Opera Series: 'Armida' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. F or more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/vero. T reasure Coast Collectibles Road Show and Highwaymen Event: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Fort Pierce Jetson TV and appliance showroom, 4145 S. U.S. 1. Bring your collectibles (no glass, weapons or furniture) for a free evaluation by Ralph Oko, The Treasure Finder. He may make an offer to buy or consign them. Doretha Hair, widow of Highwaymen founder Alfred Hair, will be painting a Florida scene, talking about the early days of the Highwaymen, and giving free autographs. Some of her artwork will be on display for sale. Enjoy complimentary refreshments served by Chef T ravis of Wild Thyme Catering. Renee Clark of Just One More Specialty Nuts will have samples of her delicious homemade nut assortments. T aste unique coffees and lattes provided by Dominic DiGiorgio of Organo Gold. Colette W alega of Melaleuca will have samples and tastings of her allnatural products. F or more information call Jetson TV and Appliance at 772-464-7050. Call Ralph Oko at (772) 7940030. WEDN ESDAY, JULY 17 THUR SDA Y, JULY 18 Lighthouse Art and F raming childrens art workshops: Megan Hoots will be teaching a series of two-day art workshops for children ages 6-14 this summer. W orkshops will have educational input and hands-on classroom activity. One last class, Fantastic Fruit (pen and ink still life) will be July 17-18. T he workshops are $60 each and run from 1-5 p.m. For more information, contact Megan Hoots at Lighthouse Art and Framing, 1875 14th A ve., Vero Beach, at (772) 5672212 or email lighthousegalleryandevents@gmail.com.THUR SDA Y, JULY 18 Barefoot Bay Marine Corps League Detachment 918 will meet in building D and E at 7 p.m. Public is welcome. For more information, call Commandant James McPheters at (772) 663-0036.THURSDAY, JULY 18 SUNDAY, JULY 21 'Pirates of Penzance:' The V ero Beach Theatre Guild's summer fundraiser and production of the Gilbert and Sullivan comic classic features 36 actors from the community. Five performances. Shows will be July 18 at 7 p.m., July 19 at 8 p.m., July 20 at 2 p.m. and at 8 p.m., and July 21 at 2 p.m. F or the 8 p.m. show on July 20, patrons are invited to dress as pirates. Adult tickets are $25. Y outh 18 and younger are $15. F or tickets or more information, call the box office at (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.co m.FRIDAY, JULY 19 SUNDAY, JULY 21 Treasure Coast Lionfish Safari: Captains and divers will work together to locate and capture the most, largest, and even smallest lionfish they can for cash prizes. Raffles will also be available. This safari is part of the state-wide lionfish control program supported by Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission. The mandatory Captains Meeting and safety instruction will be held at the Riverwalk Community Center, 600 North Indian River Drive, Fo rt Pierce, at 6:30 p.m. on July 1 9. The Safari will be held July 2 0-21. Teams of up to four divers plus crew and captains can leave from any port from Sebastian to St. Lucie Inlet at sunrise both days, but must be in the weigh-in station at Fort Pierce City Marina Plaza, 10 A venue A by Cobbs Landing before 5 p.m. each day. Teams that sign up before July 15 are eligible for free ice and free or discounted air at participating area dive shops. Registration is $80 for up to four person dive teams. Booths, vendors, live music, raffles, lionfish tasting and fun will be had until 8 p.m. each day. Winners will be announced Sunday after 6 p.m., with prizes and gifts totaling more than $3,000. The FWC has suspended Saltwater Licensing requirements in an effort to promote reduction of lionfish numbers. All forms, registration and PayPal options are available at: www.treasurecoastlionfishsafari.com. FRIDAY, JULY 19 SUNDAY, JULY 28 Summer Stage '13 Smile: One of theatre's great lost musicals by Marvin Hamlisch and Howard Ashman, focusing on the backstage drama of a nervous teen beauty pageant. Presented in the Anne Morton Theatre at Riverside Theatre, 3280 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Ages 6 and over. Evening performances are July 1 9, July 26, and July 27 at 7:30 p.m. Afternoon performances are July 20, July 21, July 27 and July 28 at 1:30 p.m. Tickets are $12 to $18; half price for students. F or more information, call (772) 231-6990 or visit www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, JULY 20 'A Cure for Kirsten:' 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Stevi B's, 5 945 20th Street, Vero Beach. Stevi B's will donate 10 percent of all sales, just mention you are there to support Kirsten Farmer, diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia in F ebruary. F or more information, visit www.facebook.com/ACureF orKirsten. Boating Safety Course: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Offered by the V ero Beach Power Squadron. Learn about navigation rules, boat handling, trailering and life saving equipment. If you were born after Jan. 1, 1988, you can get your operators license. Many insurance F riday, July 12, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Dr. Denture071253 Quality Dentures Reasonable Fees Competitive Prices Medicaid AcceptedOne Day Service for Relines and RepairsDeluxe Dentures Starting at $660 full set $400 singleAstron 1180 Hypoallergenic Acrylic available $50 extraCall for appointment: 321-259-1949313 N. BABCOCK ST. MELBOURNE FL Lic# 10444 775717 Alzheimer & Parkinson Association honors volunteersINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River C ounty honored its volunteers, which are an integral part of the nonprofit organizations culture, at a luncheon at Oak Harbor Club on M ay 22. Whether its a kind word, listening ear, a touch, a smile, a hearty joke or an honest compliment, these are all acts of caring that volunteers provide that turn a life around at Alzheimer & Par kinson Association. Its this culture that serves as the core of the grassroots organization, which provides programs for caregivers, healthcare professionals and families of those affected with memory and motion disorders. O ur volunteers are the creators of the relationships that weave the tapestry of our organization, said P eggy Cunningham, executive director of Alzheimer & Par kinson Association of I ndian River County. Relationships are about serving others and connecting with them to make sure they have been cheered, educated and relieved of their burden. Cindy Bryant was honored as Volunteer of the Y ear and cited for her service on several committees, her tireless efforts to recruit sponsors for events, lending her incredible talent to the organization and opening up her connections to key media in the market to promote the association through Heartbeat of the Tr easure Coast, a quarterly healthcare guide, and Cindys Health Beat and Where to Eat radio talk show on WTTB 1490 AM. B ut after all of that was said, it is what Ms. Bryant brings to the organizations culture and how she touches the lives of others that put her in the spotlight. S he is the essence of what our organization aspires to be, a conduit for joy, peace, humor and compassion, said Ms. Cunningham. Negativity is simply not allowed to factor itself in. In short, we are better for it when she walks through the door. O ther volunteers received special recognition including Linda Wells, owner of Pr omote You, for her passion, organizational skills and stamina. Wells serves on the board of directors and most recently chaired the 2012 Walk to Remember and 30th Birthday Celebration committees. D iane Butler, director of community outreach for Ho me Instead Senior Care, was cited for her upbeat humor and her untiring work on behalf of the organization through her service on all major events committees and her fundraising initiatives hosted by Home I nstead that have benefited Alzheimer & Parkinson Association. E ileen ODonnell, Director of Marketing & Public R elations at Douglas Health Ser vices, was recognized for her tireless commitment to volunteering for Project Lifesaver and also serving on several fundraising event committees. She currently is serving as the chair for the 2013 Walk to Remember to be held on November 9. In addition, Becky and D ennis Loghran were honored for taking their volunteer commitment an extra mile and traveling to Project Lifesaver clients that cant make it to the office for monthly equipment maintenance. Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River C ounty is not an affiliate of a national organization. It is an independent, nonprofit organization founded in I ndian River County, which is 100 percent supported through generous donations derived from grants, events, individuals and businesses. Pr ograms are designed for those challenged by disorders affecting memory and movement, such as essential tremor, stroke, autism, lewy bodies and others in addition to Alzheimer and Par kinson diseases. Services provided to area residents include Care for the Caregiver respite programs, support groups, a lending library resource center, monthly program meetings, caregiver training, Project Lifesaver Tracking Bracelets, an activity center, weekly exercise and movement classes, and free memory screening. In 2012, nearly 7,500 caregivers, clients, and professionals participated in the organizations programs. F or more information, visit www.alzpark.org or call (772) 563-0505.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River County Cindy Bryant, right, was recently honored as Volunteer of the Year by Alzheimer & Parkinson Association of Indian River County. She is standing with Peggy Cunningham, left, executive director of the nonprofit organization. OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B6 068930

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 12, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 Answers located in Classied Section068907 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!775663 Learning to craft the perfect paletteEach year the Vero Beach Museum of Art offers a wide range of summer activities during their Summer Art Camp. Anything a child can imagine can happen during the summer camps. Classes include more than watercolors and chalk. The classes work every part of the little Picassos brains. F or more information call (772) 231-0707 ext. 116. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSamantha Feuerstein, 6, proudly displays the bracelet she made in Christine Thomass Beaddazzling Designs class. Art teacher Christine Thomas helps Hilah McCauley with her necklace.Cliff Partlow staff photographer T en-year-old Morgan Barclay, left, works on a piece of jewelry as Hailey F eazell, 9 looks on.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLis Bech critiques Ryan Giulianottis cartoon in her Japanese Manga Cartoon Drawing class. P eter Wixon, 10, and other classmates share a laugh during Japanese Manga Cartoon Drawing. Cliff Partlow staff photographer

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Clifford Arthur W allace Clifford Arthur Wallace, 91, of Barefoot Ba y, died July 1, 2013. He was born in N ewburyport, Mass., and lived in Barefoot Bay for four years. He served in the U.S. Army. He is survived by his wife, B etsey; three sons, Dean, J ames and Scott; two daughters-in-law, Tina and N ancy; five grandchildren, M elissa, Kali, Connor, R achel and Ryan; three great-grandchildren, Beyonce, Bianca and Mason. Arr angements by Strunk Fu neral Home.companies offer discounts if you have a boating course. W ill be offered in the Vero Beach Power Squadron Building, 301 Acacia Road. Cost is $35. F or more information, call (772) 2319543. Bird Survey: 8 a.m. on the third Saturday of each month. Meet at the Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge office, 4055 Wildlife Way, just south of the entrance to Jungle Trail and the Pelican Island refuge on A1A. Bring your own kayak for free. Kayaks will be provided by the Florida Outdoor Center for a fee of $20 (which includes membership in Pelican Island Preservation Society); kayaks will be available at $5 for current members. Dress in clothes and shoes that can get wet. Bring water, sunscreen, hat and binoculars if you have them. Birding experience not required. F or more information or to reserve a kayak, contact Kristen Beck at (772) 202-0220 or kayaksetc@msn.com. Turtle Walk at Archie Carr Refuge: Led by Refuge Manager Kristen Kneifl, group meets at 8:45 p.m. at the Barrier Island Center, Melbourne Beach for a presentation and night time walk finishing at approximately midnight. $20 cash donation. Reservations required: (772) 2 42-2559. Ages 9 and up.MONDAY, JULY 22 FRIDAY, JULY 26 Church to host theatre camp: Saint Sebastian Catholic Church will offer a Summer Theatre Camp the week of July 22-26 for kids ages 7-14. Kids learn a musical show in a week and then perform for their parents and friends. Camp is from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Saint Sebastian Catholic Church, located at 13075 U.S. 1; just north of Walmart. Tuition is $65 with early and extended day available for an additional charge. The camp is directed by Jennifer Patty. Register and pay online at www.stsebastian.com; registration forms are also available at the church office. F or more information, call (772) 5895790.SAT URDAY, JULY 27 Marketplace Event: 1-6 p.m. at the Keep Indian River Beautiful Reuse Center at the Indian River Mall, 6200 20th Street, Room 471, Vero Beach. Additional marketplace day is planned for Saturday, Aug. 24. Free. At this indoor farmers market experience, vendors will be selling orchids, fresh fruit and vegetables, handmade soaps, plants, crafts, vintage furniture and more. KIRB will offer rain barrel workshops and information about the importance of reducing, recycling, rethinking and reusing materials for the good of the environment. Blue rain barrels will be available for $55, while plain barrels to decorate are $65. To register for the rain barrel workshops, call (772) 226773 8. F or vendor information, contact Vicki Wild, executive director, at (772) 226-7738 or email keepirbeautiful@gmail.com. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Turandot' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. F or more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/veroTU ESDAY, JULY 30 Summerfest Concert: 7:30 p.m., Christ by the Sea United Methodist Church, 3755 Highway A1A, Vero Beach. Features Symphony of Americas musicians and I Musici Estensi, an ensemble from Milan, Italy. F or more information, call the church at (772) 231-1661 or visit www.christbythesea.org Natural allergy solutions workshop: 6-7 p.m. F ree. Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Suggests natural solutions that may help asthma, food allergies, sinus congestion, headaches, fatigue, environmental allergies, etc. Call (772) 778-8877 for more information.WEDN ESDAY, JULY 31 Met Summer Opera Series: 'Turandot' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. F or more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/vero The heat is on! My backyard and my oven have something in common their temperature! W ith a heat index in triple figures, playing an outdoor sport such as golf is likely not the best idea. However, should you insist on heading out to tee it up and play a few holes, please take the proper precautions. While doing any activity in this heat, you should be properly prepared to avoid dehydration, heat exhaustion, and stroke. Sw eating is the most significant way that one's body cools itself to maintain a safe and stable temperature. In humid climates our sweat doesn't evaporate easily and our bodies don't cool efficiently. We sweat more and need to consume more fluids to help our body stay cool and perform at its best. I t's important that you drink before you're thirsty. Y ou'll even play better when y ou're not constantly looking for the next water cooler. Sports drinks such as Gatorade and the like help to replenish your body with the fluids and electrolytes that your body loses while perspiring. These drinks are also loaded with carbohydrates that provide energy your body needs. Fr uits are best for giving y ou a boost of long-lasting energy. Candy bars provide quick energy, but their effects diminish just as quickly. Bananas, apples or peaches are easy to carry and easy to eat. Bananas also help to prevent the buildup of cramp-causing lactic acid in the muscles, a frequent occurrence during exercise. Y our most important concern should be avoiding heat exhaustion or heat stroke. There are many ways to do that. Always wear shorts, and light colored shirts. It may sound crazy, but wearing an undershirt will also help. The undershirt helps get perspiration away from your body where it can evaporate more quickly, assisting in the cooling process. If you feel too warm at the turn, stop by the clubhouse, grab a cold drink and give your body time to cool. While hats are great for keeping the sun off of your head and face, they will make you warmer. Your body discharges most of its heat through your head. If y our head is hot, so is the r est of your body. Therefore, if your head is cool, the rest of your body will be as well. I like to take my cap off when I'm riding along in the cart. The sun isn't beating down on me and the breeze created by the moving cart helps to cool me. S ome people like to take along an extra towel or two. They dampen these towels at every water cooler and lay them across the back of their necks or over their heads when not hitting a shot, or wipe their face and arms with them to keep cool. If you are taking medication, your body may need even more assistance to keep cool. Some medications interfere with sweating, putting you at a greater r isk. Check with your doctor to see if your medication could be putting you at risk and what measures you should take to lessen your chances of heat-induced illness. If you begin to feel the effects of extreme thirst, nausea, dizziness, headache, elevated temperature, if your skin looks pale, your pupils appear dilated or your muscles start to cramp, there is a good chance that you are suffering from heat exhaustion. The best thing to do is immediately get to a cool place and rest. Replenish y our body by drinking large amounts of fluids and eating generously salted foods to help your body r eturn to its normal balance. H eat stroke is much more serious and can quickly become deadly. Symptoms of heat stroke include hot, dry skin with a grayish tint, dilated pupils and a body temperature that may rise to more than 104 degrees. Anyone suffering from heat stroke must be treated quickly. Immerse the victim in a cool water or ice bath and call 911 immediately. F inally, a step many of us forget: remember to put sunscreen on every exposed body part. The effects of sunlight on our skin can be deadly. Skin cancer is becoming more and more prevalent with the depletion of the Earth's protective ozone layer. A few minutes spent putting on sunscreen could save your life. We all want to enjoy our r ound and play our best. If y ou're careful and follow a few of tips, you can make sure that your next round isn't your last. 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. F riday, July 12, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 068924 775792 775793 Dont miss this opportunity to cast your vote for the business in your area that provide you with the BEST service and the Best products. There will be a drawing for 5 weekend getaways to the beautiful Gaylord Palms Resort in Kissimmee, Florida.....The 2013 Readers Choice Ballot Section is Coming July 26th!as our way of saying THANK YOU f or taking the time out of your b usy schedule to these b usinesses the recognition they deserve for striving to be the BEST. A TTENTION READERS: 775797 068198 CATCH YOUR DREAMS CATCH YOUR DREAMS PSYCHIC READER PSYCHIC READER MARIE MARIE741 Sebastian Blvd, suite 3 772-581-9998 Se bastian FL, 32958 772-633-0318 Ne w & Used items / Collectables Cat chYourDreams@att.net 068286 Don t let the heat ruin your game GOL FJAM E S ST AM MER OutF rom page B4 OBITUARIES Does it smell? The Busch Wildlife Sanctuary visited the North County Library for a Childrens Special featuring several animals including a skunk. After the presentation, 3-year-old Nicholas Holpfer was slow to pet the animal.Cliff Partlow staff photographer

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NONEHurricane Disaster ReliefDEAN &TRISH MORALES TRUE NATIVE OWNERS 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 583572BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALWE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffCustom Sidewalks and Paths 4x 22 Sidewalks$697OnlyBest Price GuaranteeAnd Always FREE ESTIMATEWhen It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 Off053287Parking Pads and PatiosPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057 12 x 22 =264 sq.ft.$1500Only 054002I nside Sales Professionals -Fort PierceH ometown News is hiring for our inside sales department in our Fort Pierce Office. 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Apply online at A v er ittCareers .com Equal Opportunity Employer REGIONAL DRIVERS!!! A Rewarding Career Is One Phone Call Away. New Fuel Efficiency Bon us *Start at 37 cpm earn up to 38cpm w/fuel bonus *Be Home EVERY Week *100% Automatic Transmissions *Uniforms Provided *BCBS Family & Individuals Insurance,Dental Vision and Health & W ellness Programs *Minimum 21 Years of Age *CDL-A w/4 mos T/T Exp Req.Paid Driver Training Program for Recent Grads & CDL-A Drivers w/Limited Experience.AVERITT 1-888-Work-4-Us A verittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer FINISH YOUR H.S.Diploma from home! Start today! Nationally accredited.Only $399.EZ pay. Established 1999.BBB accredited.877-661-0678 www.diplomaathome.com AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereGet FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training.Housing and Financial aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-314-3769R USSOS LAWN CAREF ree Estimates. 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Proceeds are due the day of sales.Storage fees are accumulative.We reserve the right to reject all bids.At 8:00 am, Fr iday, August 3, 2013: 2002 Chrysler VIN# 3C8FY68B22T296512 Pub:July 12, 2013 145 Wanted 275 Misc. Items 510 Schools 5060 Notice of Sale 131 Personals 145 Wanted 450 Sales MERCHANDISE MART TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS CONCRETE TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS 455 Trades 455 Trades 132 Special Notices 103 Adoptions TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS CLEANING SERVICE 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 510 Schools 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 460 Employment Services TRANSPORTATION: SHUTTLES, LIMOS LAWN CARE 455 Trades MERCHANDISE MART 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts CLEANING SERVICE 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 450 Sales 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 450 Sales 455 Trades CONCRETE 103 Adoptions 427 Miscellaneous Employment TREE SERVICE 103 Adoptions 450 Sales 103 Adoptions MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES TREE SERVICE 145 Wanted LAND CLEARING/FILL 255 Electronics 450 Sales 131 Personals 450 Sales 510 Schools 275 Misc. Items PLUMBING Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 MAINTENANCE TECHFull Time for Apartment Community in the Palm Bay area. Must be hard working, self-motivated, able to m ulti-task & be a team player.Home improvement exp.helpful, bilingual a plus (EngSpanish) Good benefits. Mandatorybackground check.EOE.Send resume to: Southlaketowers@ bellsouth.net or \fax 321-726-9452NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & Effective Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466

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I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 FOR SALE584949 054225LET US HELP YOU SELL YOUR PROPERTY!Choose from 15 Community Newspapers. Hobe Sound through Ormond Bch. FULL COLOR 2col x 2 ad starting at only $30 per week.* Y our choice of any 2 papersHome sales are happening!Buyers are tired of sitting on the sidelines. Call for more information! 1-800-823-0466*larger ads available. Min 4 wks. Ad copy can be changed weekly. FREE ADS! 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. 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