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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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27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )

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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
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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:
UF00091497:00241


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PAGE 1

776011 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 School district welcomes new hiresINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Two newcomers and one familiar face took their seats as new assistant superintendents for the Indian River County School District earlier thisŒ month. Br uce Green, former executive director for instruction and information technology, put on his new hat as assistant superintendent for technology and assessment. Mr. Green has a long-standing relationship with the district, having served in various positions and even attended school in the district, said Fran Adams, superintendent of schools, in an email. B ill Fritz, recently of Washington, will take on the role of assistant superintendent of human r esources and risk management. The position has been unfilled for several months. Mr. Fritz has been spending time getting to know the area, people in the district and the current organizational structure. "M y first week here in Florida, it r ained, so it reminded me of home, except it was much warmer," Mr. Fri tz said. Mr. Fritz hopes to call on his previous experience as teacher, superintendent of schools, principal and human r esources director in va r ious districts in W ashington to help him evaluate the district and decide what short-term and longterm goals to set. Andrew Rynberg, formerly of M ichigan, was hired to be the new assistant superintendent for SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 43 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 19, 2013 COMP UTE T HISSometimes what you're looking for is right infront of you. P ageA6 INSIDE 0691371614 US HWY 1 € SEBASTIAN(Across From Wendys)772-205-1657 T ime to invest in the most important club in your bag T he botanical gardens has lowered rates through the summer ENTERTAINMENTB1 GOLF B5 VISIT MCKEE THE PE RFECT CLUB IN DEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B5 GardeningB3 Horoscopes B2 Obituaries B3 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6County accepting applications for SHI P programS tarting Aug. 1, and continuing until all funds used, the Board of County C ommissioners of Indian River County, will be accepting applications from households in the very low, low, and moderate income categories for down payment/closing cost loans and rehabilitation loans. F or Fiscal Year 2013-14, $350,000 funds will be available from the Florida S tate Housing Initiatives Pa r tnership Program. Pr iority will be given to applications from households having a member with Developmental Disabilities or a person with S pecial Needs as defined in Section 420.0004, Florida Statues. F unds may not be used to repair, rehabilitate, or purchase mobile homes. C ompleted applications must be submitted in person to Indian River County Planning Division's housing office located at 1801 27th Street, Vero B each. I nformation and applications are available on the county's website at www.irccdd.com/Planning_Division/SHIP/Inde x.htm as well as in the Community Development D epartment,1801 27th St r eet,Vero Beach,or call (772) 226-1594.Need to knowBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See S CHOOL, A4 Hang on tight and don't let go Cliff Partlow /staff photographerT welve-year-old Jake Gilreath, left and Matthew Caskey, 11, take a wild ride on the flat tube pulled by John Iorio and Kristin Coxeon. A dditonal photo on page A8. F rom left, Dylan Paris, 5, Alby Toto, 6, Samina Amand, 4, Ava T oto, 4 and c amp councilor K endra Mathis hold on tight as they ride the hot dog tube. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Exiting county attorney is laudedINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Retiring county attorney Alan Polackwich was r ecognized last week for his contributions to the county on the same day his successor took his new seat on the dais in the I ndian River County Commission Chambers. Mr. Polackwich announced his decision to re tire early this year to the surprise of many, giving the county commissioners through the summertime to find his replacement and provide some training. D ylan Reingold, recently of Jacksonville, was chosen to be county attorney and has worked for the past several weeks with Mr. Polackwich, learning the ropes and familiarizing himself with the issues and cases facing Indian River County. Du r ing the July 9 meeting, the county commis-New county attorney takes dais at meetingBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See ATTORNEY, A3Commission approves lagoon oyster reef projectINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River County commissioners OK'd a pilot project for an oyster r eef designed to help clean up the Indian River Lagoon. Du r ing the July 9 meeting, commissioners voted to spend $28,500 to help construct and monitor an o yster reef north of Indian River Boulevard and U.S. 1. Commissioners directed staff to work out a contract with longtime county o yster and shellfish farmer Charlie Sembler and Chip S windell, president of E cotech Consultants. The reef will follow the model of the oyster beds created in the Spoonbill M arsh, a wetlands area north of the Grand Harbor community, a program that has positive quantifiable results, Mr. Swindell said. The oysters will help clean up the lagoon water, help grow food sources and be a habitat for juvenile fish and invertebrates and eventually attracting game fish. Oysters are nature's perfect septic tanks," Mr. S embler said. New cat shelter almost ready for adoptionsVERO BEACH He may be small, but three-month old Silver is a frisky feline fighter. The gray, silver and white kitten hasn't had the easiest of life so far, dealing with va r ious illnesses that have left him a little smaller than his peers, but he is growing up and catching up, said B arbara Eakins. S ilver is one of about 50 cats that will be available for adoption once The Cat's Me ow R escue and Adoption Center in Vero Beach opens, said Ms. Eakins, founder and operator of the nonprofit, no-kill cat shelter.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See LAGOO N, A4By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Barbara Eakins, o wner of The Cat's Meow Rescue and Adoption Center, holds Curtis,' one of the kittens in her new shelter. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee CAT, A3 See KNOW, A3 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 5:30 a.m.; low tide: 11:45 a.m. Saturday: Mostly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 86; low: 73; high tide: 6:34 a.m.; low tide: 12:44 p.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 7:35 a.m.; low tide: 1:40 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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F riday, July 19, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 775893Dr.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 MEDICAL PAGE Call 772-465-5656 For Ad Space 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 Beach775900 € 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 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 775902F 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 068780 068975VISIT US FOR ALL YOUR IN-HOME MEDICAL NEEDS Perkins Medical SupplyFor The Care You Deserve SEBASTIAN388-525113000 US Highway 1 across from Walmart EAST STORE3717 10th Ct. across the street from I.R. Medical CenterWEST STORE4005 20th StreetPORT ST. LUCIE10365 SOUTH US 1€ BEDS € DIABETIC € BATHROOM SAFETY EQUIPMENT € SCOOTERS € ORTHOPEDIC € MEDICAL UNIFORMS € SEAT LIFT CHAIRS € PORTABLE OXYGEN € MEDICAL UNIFORMS € WHEELCHAIRS € OSTOMY PRODUCTS € MASTECTOMY 569-3798 772-337-4631 388-5251 068832Dr. 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 IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT068298Bringing knowledge and treatment for urology issuesHaving a urologic issue or disorder can be a sensitive subject for many on the Treasure Coast. However, theres a location righ t here in Vero Beach to handle this professionally and compassionately. The Urologic Wellness Center of Vero Beach has been in the area for 25 years, and the office and its staff of certified personn el is the first and only center in the area to offer a well-established, full-pelvic floor rehabilitation program. The medical practice is headed by Dr. David Lazan, a board-certified urologist, providing all the urology-related treatments. A lso found there helping patients is Cindy Gale, the Pelvic Floor Rehabilitation Director and a urology nurse specialist for almost 30 years. Together, the duo h as worked together for the past two decades bringing relief to hundreds of patients on the Treasure Coast. The pelvic-floor rehabilitation center is equipped with the staff and the knowledge to treat many pelvic-floor issues, includin g female and male incontinence, erectile dysfunction, many voiding or defecation dysfunctions and chronic pelvic pain. What sets us apart is our conservative approach,Ž says Ms. Gale. We use hands-on therapy for many issues. We often get cards of gratitude for someone being able to enjoy life and sexual activity again.Ž As part of their many treatment plans, the medical center uses biofeedback, electrical stimulation for appropriate diagnosis an d a complete program or personalized lifestyle education. They strive to combine patient care with patient knowledge, and currently run a support group out of the office for women with incontinence issues. They are also available to speak to groups about incontinence issues. For example, the Urologic Wellness Center of Vero beach can treat vaginal vault prolapse with different modalities, including a pessary. They also offer complete penile rehabilitation services to any patients that have received a prostatectomy, and even begin treatment before the surgery to help prevent incontinen ce and erectile dysfunction. The medical center has been well received in the medical community, and receives many referrals from the Cleveland and Mayo clinics. Patients travel from all over the state to Vero Beach to receive treatment from the center. With proven results, this office uses their experience and knowledge to treat the patient as a whole individual and not just a person with a urology problem. The Urologic Wellness Center of Vero Beach is located at 1600 36th St., Suite B, in Vero Beach. They can be reached by calling (772) 569-4464 or going online to www.uwcvb.com 063477 Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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The shelter should be open any day now, and already the cat housing is already full, she said. B ack in March, Ms. Eakins began the process for opening her own no-kill shelter in the south part of the county. It took some time to get through the red tape, and a lot of greenbacks to get the project constructed, but the county permissions have finally been given to open the facility. "I have always, even as a kid, brought in stray cats," Ms. Eakins said. "I 'v e always had a soft spot for cats. I've taken them in as young as one day old to full grown and kept them with me for years," she said. Ms. Eakins has previously volunteered and fostered cats for HALO Rescue, a nonprofit, no-kill shelter in S ebastian, but recently, she thought she wanted to do more and provide a cat rescue in the southern portion of the county. "I 'm trying to do what I can in my own little way to r escue and make new homes for these cats, but my goal is to try to find a way to stop this madness of all these kittens showing up because people don't spay and neuter," Ms. Eakins said. The cats available for adoption will all be spayed or neutered. S ome cats will receive higher priority to be accepted into the facility. Pregnant cats, then kittens, then adolescent cats and finally "senior" cats will be considered in that order, Ms. Eakins said. "I am not set up to handle feral cats," she said. Ms. Eakins hopes to be able to find homes for the cats that come into the shelter quickly, so more cats can come in, so older cats, which traditionally are more difficult to adopt out, will have a lower priority. "I t' s not that they aren't perfectly good cats, but people unfortunately don't see that," Ms. Eakins said. Ms. Eakins has spent a large portion of her retirement savings to pay to start the shelter, but that will need to change. "I 'm hoping to find some other types of funding to keep this place open, because my account is running out," she said. F inancial donations, as w ell as donations of cat food, cat litter, or other cat toys are welcomed and greatly appreciated. Ms. Eakins said her loyal group of volunteers that are currently fostering the cats that will be brought into the shelter are lifesavers and all of them are eager to see the shelter open. "W e' re all very excited," she said. C at shelter hours have not y et been set. The Cat's Meow Rescue and Adoption Center is located in the Meadows Country Square at 126 43rd Av e.,Vero Beach.For more information,call (772) 5623439 or (772) 562-2287. TREASURE COAST Dolphins are dying, oysters are disappearing and entire underwater ecosystems are disintegrating and I ndian Riverkeeper Marty B aum just can't take it anymore. He 's dedicated himself to a mission of protecting, r estoring and advocating for the waters of the Indian River Lagoon and it breaks his heart to see it deterior ating. F or 20 years, ever since the Environmental Protection Agency put standards in place dictating where the run off from Lake O keechobee could be routed, the 156-mile Indian River Lagoon has been suffering. T wo billion gallons of discharges a day from the lake include pollutants like fertilizer, waste, and other chemicals and are being diverted from their natural southern flow directly into the Indian River Lagoon. Local marine life is suffering the consequences. B lack muck lines the ri verbeds, detrimental algae is taking over, vital sea grasses are vanishing, and a delicate ecosystem that relies on the complete health of the waterways is fading, a significant problem for the most diverse ecosystem in North America. The upper lagoon is dying. The entire ecosystem is collapsing," said Mr. B aum, a local historian and passionate lagoon advocate. He blames the tragedy almost entirely on politicians and their propensity to put the desires of big business, like the sugar industry, above the health and needs of the people. Mr. Baum looks at campaign contributions and voting records and says the verdict is clear. They're not protecting people, they're protecting polluters," Mr. Baum said. F lorida's government has also taken away the people's ability to do anything about righting the situation, according to Mr. B aum. He cited several instances where elected officials put remedying projects like storm treatment areas on hold for decades in order to benefit large corporations and agriculture. Fo r Mr. Baum, whose family has lived in the area since the late 1800s, there's nothing more devastating than watching his beloved lagoon suffer while he is forced to stand by and watch because the government has made taking action nearly impossible. "W e are essentially stuck," Mr. Baum said. An idea made more saddening by the thought that there's so much to be done to reinfuse the lagoon with life and that future generations might not have much of a lagoon left to enjoy. The problem is the elected officials who refuse to represent us," Mr. Baum said. His best advice is to pick up a pen, pick up a phone, and bombard those officials, starting at local levels, with demands to make the Indian River Lagoon a priority or be ousted from office come the next election. There is great power in numbers, according to Mr. B aum. He believes that the more collective voices there are, the greater the pressure on our political leaders to represent U.S. will be and the better the chance that his beloved lagoon will receive the chance it deserves to survive and thrive. F or more information, visit www.indianriverkeeper.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water SpecialistsŽ Certified Water SpecialistsŽGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? All-Rite Water Puri“ cation A A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e r r P P P P P P P u u r r r r r r r i i “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ 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 t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r P P P P P P P P P P P P u u u u u u u u u r r r r r r r r r r r r r r i i i i i i i i i i i i “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ 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 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 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n Softening € Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System € Micro Biological Drinking Water System € Sulfur & Iron Removal € Commercial & Residential € Chemical Free System € Delivery Services T une-Up Special Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check Settings Free 60 lb bag of salt with tune up specialWith this coupon. Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.7/31/13068967Sebastian772-589-9166V 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 All Water Systems ARW mgm approval required 068981SILVER € 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 Espaol A misson to save the lagoonBy Alisha McDarrisF or Hometown News Photo courtesy of Jacqui Thurlow-LippischA recent aerial photo of the Indian River Lagoon shows the effects of run off from Lake Okeechobee. sioners all praised Mr. P olackwich for what he was able to accomplish in the three and one-half ye ars serving the county. One of the major accomplishments they noted we re the changes to how the county view contracts with employees, including the contract negotiated for Mr. Polackwich himself. C ommissioner Wesley D avis said Mr. Polackwich led by example in developing contracts that were essentially, "work or be fired." Se verance packages are now a thing of the past except in special circumstances, thanks to work by Mr. Polackwich. Mr. Polackwich was also credited with pruning the dead wood" in county ordinances, and accomplishing a high volume of work with shrinking staff. "I never worried about what was going on in the legal department," Commissioner Bob Solari said. When I came here, I had hair, and you guys have pretty much changed me forever, so thank you very much," said a now bald Mr. Polackwich. "P oor Dylan has an extremely high bar he has to meet or exceed to fill y our footsteps," Commissioner Peter O'Bryan said to Mr. Polakwich. Mr. Reingold said he was grateful for Mr. Polackwich's instruction and looked forward to working in the county. Mr. Reingold was previously the head of the land use and environmental law department in the office of general council in J acksonville. Hi s annual salary will be $140,000 with 15 days of v acation. F or more information about county government matters,visit www.ircgov.com.AttorneyF rom page A1 T reasure Coast Progressive Alliance to meetMe r edith Ockman, vice president of NOW will speak on women issues. S he will address the six main issues facing women. This event is free and open to the public. They are Social, Net Working and Educational Events. The Event will take place at 6:30 p.m., on July 30 at the American Legion Post #40, 810 S. US 1, Fort Pierce. F or more information, call (772) 349-5328 or email tcprogressivealliance.com. Need to Know submissions can be emailed to newsfp@hometownnewsol.com.KnowF rom page A1 CatF rom page A1Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCurtis' travels around in his super-sized cage.

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SEBASTIAN The Sebastian Branch of the Boys & G irls Clubs of Indian River C ounty has a lot to be excited about. As part of Quail V alley Charities $20,000 grant to the Clubs, fifteen brand new laptop computers were purchased, along with a rolling, locking, storage cart to store them. The r emaining funding will go directly to supporting the Pr oject Learn program. The Project Learn program is the cornerstone from which all Boys & Girls Clubs programs are built. R esearch strongly suggests that positive learning opportunities during the non-school hours have a substantial effect on the learning pattern through a y oung person's life. Project Learn was designed to engage young people in learning, encourage them to succeed in school, and help them become lifelong learners. When children arrive at the Clubs after school, they immediately move into a component of Project Learn. The program focuses on homework help and tutoring, participation in high-yield learning and leisure activities, increased parent/guardian participation in school work, direct collaboration with the schools, and enhanced techniques for goal setting and recognizing achievements. A ttendance at the Sebastian Club averages 150 children each day. Prior to the addition of the laptop computers, the children shared twenty-one desk top computers. There were long waiting lists for their use after school and they were located in high traffic areas of the Club. The new laptop computers will allow more children to work simultaneously on school projects, homework, and academic enrichment activities. They will give the children the ability to find a quiet place to work with better focus, and will give Club staff members additional opportunities for teaching. The Boys & Gils Clubs of I ndian River County is incredibly grateful for the ongoing support of Quail V alley Charities. "F or more than 10 years, Q uail Valley has supported the work of the clubs in our community with program grant donations totaling almost $200,000," said Elizabeth Thomason, executive director. "We simply couldn' t do the vital work we do without the partnership of organizations such as Quail V alley Charities." The mission of the Boys & G irls Clubs is to inspire and enable all young people, especially those who need it the most, to realize their full potential as productive, r esponsible and caring citiz ens. They operate three Clubs, one each in Vero B each, Sebastian, and F ellsmere, all within a school-bus ride to every child in the county. Mo re than 1,500 children in our community are served by the Clubs annually, equipping them with the tools necessary to succeed in school and in life. F or more information, visit www.bgcirc.org. To build the approximately quarter-acre site into an o yster-friendly habitat, there will first need to be heavy wire mesh placed onto the bottom of the lagoon, topped with clean concrete rubble, Mr. S windell said. Oysters like to attach themselves onto hard surfaces, and the lagoon doesn' t currently have the natur al geophysical substrate they prefer, so it will have to be man-made, Mr. Sembler said. The population of oysters in the marsh is estimated to be between 800,000 to 1.2 million, Mr. Swindell said. In the Spoonbill Marsh, the oysters are protected from the large winds and waves that can be found in the lagoon, but the principle of the process is the same and shouldn't be affected, he said. In the lagoon, the clean cement rubble would be laid down in a series of small islands, instead of a large landmass. Mr. Sembler said nursing the lagoon back to health will not be a single, quick solution, but he said the o yster reef is a proven way to increase clean water and is a good step forward. The Army Corps of Engineers and St. John's River W ater Management District we re both consulted on the project and neither organization had a problem with the project, simply specifying that it should be placed in a section of the lagoon bed where there isn't any seagrass, Mr. Swindell said. The actual contract for the project was not completed and voted on at press time, subsequent stories will report on the project's progress. F or more information,or to view upcoming agendas for county government meetings,visit www.ircgov.com. curriculum and instruction and is getting busy building an understanding of the district and an appreciation of the work that has been done in the department already. I nstead of coming in and listing the things that need to change, Mr. Rynberg wants to build relationships and learn more about the partnerships local organizations have with the district and understand their impact on the school. H is overarching goal is to promote student achievement so that it continues upward to reach new levels. Mr. Rynberg and his family are excited to be coming on board for the school district. "W e wanted this area for our next place in life. It was a very short list," Mr. Rynberg said. F or more information about the Indian River County School District,visit www.indianriverschools.or g. F riday, July 19, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 775892 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 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. HWY1 €VEROBEACH775899PAR 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! 775906The 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 775907On 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 068976 068978Exp 7/31/13 €New Patients OnlyEXP.7/31/13 10% off with this coupon(thru July) 068698 Chucks Sewing And Vacuum,LLCSales € Service € Supplies € Repairs Sewing Notions € Bags € BeltsNOWOPEN !953 Old Dixie Highway, Suite B-7Dixie Colonial PlazaV ero Beach, Florida 32960 772-794-0101 Brother Simplicity DealerŽ Nonprofit gets much needed supportQuail Valley Charities supports Boys & Girls Clubs of Indian River County's Project Learn program with $20,000 grantSchoolsF rom page A1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe Indian River County Commissioners are looking at the health of the Indian River Lagoon. One topic is the health of the grass beds. Pictured is healthy grass bed near the Sebastian Inlet. LagoonF rom page A1 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Angela AstrupJordan Adams, club director, teaches club members how to use their new laptop computers, donated through a grant from Quail Valley Charities.

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Arrests listed were made from July 3 to July 9,2013Sebastian Police Department John William Laverack, 38, 12285 81st St., Fellsmere, was charged with resisting arrest with violence, criminal violation of an injunction for protection and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Cassandra N.Topalis, 26, 7785 102nd Ave., Apt.104, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of possession of a controlled substance. Ryan Patrick Logan, 21, 1006 Wren Circle, Barefoot Bay, was charged with two counts of violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled.He was on probation f or burglary of an occupied dwelling. Anita Joyce Mauclaire, 52, 13225 U.S.1, Apt.A9, Sebastian, w as charged with two counts of burg lary.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Ted Jefferrey Rodgers, 43, no address given, Fort Pierce, was charged with failure of a sex offender to notify the Department of Highway Safety and Motor V ehicles of an address or name change. Jonathan Hal Snow, 23, 974 Dupont St., Palm Bay, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for battery. Latardra Walker, 37, 174 Draff odil Drive, Apt.107, Palm Bay, w as charged with public assistance fraud. Lovie Lee Bryant, 32, 4656 48th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of violation of a county noise violation. Justin William Caine Smith, 31, 2718 13th Southwest, Lot 2, V ero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for leaving the scene of an accident with a death. Kyle Dexel Taylor, 25, 975 Eighth Court, Vero Beach, was charged possession of cocaine, tampering with or destroying evidence and violation of a local ordinance, possession of or consumption of alcohol in public. Jennifer Renee Crosby, 41, 1850 Woodland Circle, Apt.102, V ero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Louis William Fiori, 28, 376 18th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of an occupied structure. Elizabeth N.Foster, 25, 3535 Second Place, Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for criminal mischief. Samit Amit Irving, 24, 3849 42nd Place Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card and violation of probation. He was on probation for grand theft. Corey Dionte Jones, 20, 1605 40th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for f elony retail theft in concert with others. James Michael Webb, 39, 781 Highland Drive S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Joseph Michael Lerchenfeld, 30, 1055 Royal Palm Blvd., Apt. 8, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine. Raymond Montoro, 40, 25 44th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree petit theft. Paul Richard Thurwanger, 31, 1245 Fourth Lane, Vero Beach, w as charged with two counts of child pornography. Juan Carols Gonzalez, 21, 2283 Heron Lane, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of marijuana, possession of marijuana with intent to sell and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Zachary John Massimo, 27, 963 Rose Arbor Drive, Sebastian, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of drug paraphernalia. Lance D.Meeks, 59, 1931 Lambert St., Jacksonville, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Shanarra Kay Sanders, 23, 726 19th St., Apt.3, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of drug paraphernalia. Evonia Lashelle Johnson, 28, 2113 Fifth Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine with intent to sell and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Raymond Montoro, 40, 25 44th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with organized scheme to defraud, possession of marijuana and misdemeanor charges of fist-degree petit theft and second-degree petit theft. Joy Alendus Young, 38, 4316 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse. Erik Michael Clough, 49, 13005 N.Indian River Drive, Sebastian, was charged with gr and theft. Glenn Jerome Woulard, 66, 6125 85th St., Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft.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 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 8466 US HWY 1 Wabasso, FL 32970(772)584-6337liquidaddiction3@yahoo.com775896 LOBSTER CONTEST PARTY Saturday,July 27thFree Smoked Lobster!Prizes for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd LARGEST LOBSTERSIGN UP FOR THIS YEARS MINI SEASON CONTEST! EARN BRAGGING RIGHTS AND TONS OF PRIZES! MINI LOBSTER SEASONJuly 24th-25th OPEN 24 HOURS!10% OFF All Merchandise! MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.775904€ 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 775941V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE Police BriefsInmates disciplined for tampering with locks On July 7, two inmates, R obert Smith and Norie D avis, in the Indian River C ounty Jail, were placed in disciplinary confinement after they had tampered with the lock of an internal cell door. U pon learning of the incident on June 29, Sheriff De r yl Loar immediately ordered that Smith and D avis be held in separate administrative holding cells pending the outcome of a disciplinary hearing. As a result of the enhanced security measures taken by correctional staff including increased monitoring of recorded video surveillance, the two inmates we re observed on internal security video leaving their cell area on June 28, and entered an unauthorized but secured hallway within the cell block area and were likely engaged in attempted communication with other inmates. At least four locked doors and several correctional personnel remained between the inmates and a door which would actually lead outside of the jail. In order to maintain the security of our correctional facility and provide the highest protection to the public, the details of the internal electronic cell lock being manipulated are not being released as doing so may endanger our jail staff. How ever, steps have already been taken to ensure the 22 y ear old locks in that section of our facility have been r einforced. Da vis and Smith, both residents of Indian River County prior to their incarceration, were found guilty in disciplinary hearings held on July 7, and each was subsequently placed in disciplinary confinement for 20 days. A dditional incidents which have come to the attention of jail administration are under review but nothing indicates a compromise to public safety has occurred. S heriff Loar stated, "Institutional security is of paramount importance within our jail. The safety of the residents of Indian River County as well as that of our visitors is our core mission." -Briefs courtesy of the Indian River County Sheriff's Office and other law enforcement departments Mall to honor those who served countryINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River Mall invites area-residents to attend Red, White and Blue A Star Spangled' Salute on Saturday, July 27 from 11 a.m. 2 p.m. in the Macy's Concourse. In collaboration with the N avy Seal Museum and Veterans Council's Victory Center, this free community event offers area-residents the chance to thank the local men and women of the armed forces. Du r ing the event, guests will enjoy live entertainment and refreshments from Einstein's Brothers Bagels; see soldiers' equipment that was used in past wars provided by the Navy Seal Museum; a patriotic fashion show presented by Talbot's, special discounts for Veterans and a kid's craft corner Dr James and Helen S hafer will dedicate a painting by artist, Josh T. Herman, titled "Lt Murphy and His P latoon" to the Navy Seal M useum located in Fort Pierce. The painting will be displayed in the Victory Center at the Indian River Mall. "I t is our hope that by placing the painting on public display, our community will get a further understanding and appreciation for the great freedoms we all enjoy everyday because of the dedication and sacrifice the men and women of our armed forces give every day," said Dr. Shafer. F or more information, contact Ursula Gunter,director of marketing at ugunter@simon.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Community notesSouth Mainland public library is offering the following programs:Classes Mondays, 2-4 p.m., art classes with Gloria $7 per class. Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., gentle y oga with Judy $5 per class. Thursdays, 6-8 p.m., quilters. Fridays, 9 a.m., gentle yoga with Judy, $5 per class. E xercise classes offered Qi gong at Riverview Park in S ebastian, next to the long dock, Fr idays 6:15 p.m. and Sunday 7 a.m. Walking qi gong at Wabasso B each, where State Road 510 meets the ocean. Tuesday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Qi gong for mind, body and spirit at Kashi Studio on Roseland Road. Saturdays at 8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10 a.m. All classes cost $7. For more information, call (722) 581-2629 or email namaste52bellsouth.net.Tr y water class at aquatic center The North County Aquatics C enter is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements are choreographed to music. The classes are offered Tuesday and Thursday, from 9:30-10:30 a.m. F ee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for $28 F or more information,call (772) 581-7665.Medical center offers outpatient nutrition counselingDo you have diabetes, hypertension or high cholesterol? Are y ou interested in losing weight or just interested in improving y our overall health? O utpatient nutrition counseling is a one-on-one service provided by licensed, registered dietitian located in the diagnostic center at Sebastian River M edical Center. To make an appointment,call (772) 589-5000.L eague meetings scheduled The La Leche League is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to help mothers breastfeed through mother-to-mother support. The La Leche League of the Tr easure Coast meets in different locations from Palm City to S ebastian. Mothers with their nursing babies and mothers-tobe, are welcome. F or directions to meetings or more information,call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service now offers presentations on the Internet, created and narrated by agents on agriculture, environmental horticulture, pond maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm water pollution. The list of available presentations will continue to grow. V isit the website http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu. for updates. For Hometown News Semi-pro team holding tryouts July 20 TREASURE COAST The Treasure Coast B engals, the only local semi-pro football team, will host its first try-out for the upcoming season on July 20, from at 9 a.m.-noon at Dreamland Park in Fort Pierce. Pa r ticipants are to be on time and wear shorts and cleats or tennis shoes. The fee is $25. Payment must be made in order to participate. Only dedicated players who want to win a championship and be on a close family orientated team should try out. This will be the Bengals third year of existence. Their record is 10-4 over the past two years, reaching the conference championship game both years. They are now members of the United Football Federation based out of Orlando. F or more information,call John Chandler at (772) 828-7100.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$100, JAMESKOHLER OF FORT PIERCE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 071896WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM W oody? Is that you?An adult woodpecker found this hollowed-out telephone pole to be the perfect place to build a nest and r aise babies.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Stop racial profilingTo the person who wrote the rant regarding "Check Alien S tatus," your bigotry is showing through loud and clear. I am familiar with the landscape company that does our community and many others in the area, and they have a strict requirement that all workers must show proof of U.S. citizenship or have a green card allowing them legal status to live and work in the U.S. Just because the workers look H ispanic does not mean they are illegal; only that you are assuming them to be illegal because of their appearance. We very much need these workers who do such a great job and work very hard in the harshest of conditions to earn a meager wage. I appreciate these workers and many of my neighbors feel the same way. So quit the racial profiling and check your facts before you make another dumb statement.Please get out of the left hand laneIt is so disturbing, when trying to pass a slower vehicle that I encounter daily on all of our local roads that 60 percent of the vehicles here in the county drive in the left hand lane. Why? I've been trying to figure out why for three years. Could it be they all just moved here from England? No way. On June 14, Gov. Rick Scott signed wide-ranging highway safety bills that includes a provision designed to force slower drivers out of the left-hand lane. The bill also includes a provision that states that drivers cannot drive in the left-hand lane 10 miles or slower than the posted speed. A driver who violates the provision could get a $60 ticket.Congratulations, welfare peopleH ey welfare people or poverty people, congratulations on making Fort pierce the poverty capitol of Florida. You and all the young lives you produce have made the common tax payer very proud. Just hope you can keep them off the streets, and not make drug dealers out of them. Oh and remember to reinforce their schooling that they r eceive from the public schools. Oh, wait, let me redefine that word; I meant public baby-sitting agency. It's amazing how people want everything just handed to them. Hopefully your kids will stay in school and not be a burden to society. Oh, and while I'm at it, perhaps you might want to use your glorious food stamp money to buy healthy foods. Bo y, that'd be a change.What about Alaska's refuge?W ith all the promising news about natural gas discoveries and exploration, discussion of Alaska's Arctic Natural W ildlife Refuge has been all but forgotten. That's a mistake. A big mistake. The area (19 million acres, larger than Massachusetts, New Jersey, Hawaii, Connecticut and Delaware combined, offers almost endless possibilities. For political reasons to pander to environmentalists, President Obama is stonewalling development which would benefit us all. Where is the money going?Locally, there is a practice where the girls that work so hard cleaning the rooms and never received the tips that the costumers leave them. They go to another employer before the girls begin their job the next day. Who knows where is the final recipient of this money? Or if it is divided for both the recipient and the collector. It would be a good idea to know what is going on in favor of the employees that are working so hard to help their families.Public education misconceptionsI am a public school teacher who is continuously amazed at the outrageous comments in the rants and ra ves. In the rant "A laughing matter," the writer believes teachers brag about student performance and how things are improving in the classroom. They are surely misinformed. All bragging to the news media is done by county office administrators when it comes to the FCAT standardized test results. Teachers must get administrative approval before they are permitted to make any press r eleases what so ever. That would include improvements in classroom education. T eachers are not free to teach as they see fit. Most subject areas are given pacing guides in our local school district that dictate what and to what degree topics are to be covered and for how long. If the students do not master a concept there is no additional time given to re-teach the concepts, teachers must keep pace with the district pacing guidelines or risk poor evaluation scores. Teachers do not set the number of days in a school year nor do they determine the number of hours in a class period or school day. T eachers in effect have little to no say in the day to day operations of the school or district calendars. M iddle schools classes have been shortened by five minutes per class to allow for a 30 minute EPIC period at the end of each school day. During the EPIC period students either read for 30 minutes in their EPIC class or theoretically are able to receive remediation from one of their other teachers in another classroom while the that teacher is still with their EPIC class. This all came about by a District level administrative decision. A small group of teachers from each middle school were sent to a four day inservice training in Professional Learning Communities. This in-service training was much like an Infomercial on TV All of the PLC shareholders were pitching the benefits of the program with the hopes of signing on another school district to reap their profits. Unfortunately our Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail newsfp@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. I'v e noticed this phenomenon while instructing new computer users: A lost look will come over many new users when asked to click an object because they can't find it. U sually, I will hear "I don't have that," a short pause, and then the inevitable "Oh! He re it is!" So what's going on here? Why are many new computer users unable to find objects, links, menus and shortcuts that are present on any given system, even when the items in question are right there on the screen? The answer is where people's eyes tend to go when a window opens. M ost of the time, the users' eyes are hovering around a 4-inch circle in the center of the screen. If they don't see what they are looking for there, the r esponse is usually "I don't have that." Then (after realizing that maybe they should have whatever it is they can't find), they will broaden the search a bit, move their eyes around and locate what they were missing. If y ou are having trouble finding things on your desktop, pay attention to where your eyes go when a window pops open. If you see that you tend to focus y our view to a small area in the center of the window, try shifting your view to the top left of the screen and work your way to the lower r ight through the center of the window. This will usually allow you to see what's what in any given window in the order of importance. By the time you get to the lower right portion of the window, you will typically have enough information to complete whatever it is you are trying to do. Ha ve I lost you? Let's look at it another way. When someone hands y ou a piece of paper or you open a page in a book, where do your eyes go? W ell, they certainly don't hover around the center of the page (or at least they shouldn't). In W estern civilization, we begin reading from the top left and work our way to the lower right. If we were to just focus on the center of the page, we would end up just reading a small chunk of what's written and miss the beginning and end. W ithout thinking, we know to start at the top left of the page and, working from left to right, line by line, move our way down the page. We need to develop the same habit when we are using the computer because the same rules tend to apply. S tarting in the middle of the screen and then wandering around with our eyes will leave us feeling lost and out of control, and we will most certainly miss something. I nstead, try this: Every time a window opens, start at the top left corner of the window and, moving from left to right and then slowly down the screen, you will find that most windows have been constructed in a logical order. When we look at the top left corner of any given window, we will usually see an icon representing whatever program is ru nning, followed by the title bar. These are good things to know: the name (and icon) of the program running and its title. The next line down that we may encounter is a line of pull-down menus. The pull-down menus are where we can find all the controls and commands that are available within that particular window grouped again, in logical sections. All of the filing-related commands are grouped under file, all the editing commands are grouped under edit and so on, with the final pull-down menu usually being help. They arranged it in this way so that if people don't find what they are looking for by going through each menu from left to right, they can look in the help menu as a last resort. How ever, all programs areSeeing what is right infront of you COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Senior Account Manager W ill Gardner . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See COMPUT E, A7 See R ANTS, A7

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TREASURE COAST The Verizon Foundation has launched a new program to provide $100,000 in grants to Florida organizations in the effort to prevent domestic violence and to serve victims of abuse. The 2013 Florida Domestic Violence Prevention S olutions Grant Program is open to nonprofit agencies and organizations all over the state. F unding will be distributed in individual grants up to $10,000 each. The focus this year will be on programs that do one or more of the following: Support health and wellness of families affected by domestic violence or provide training to first responders/health care professionals to safely screen for domestic violence. Engage men to act to prevent domestic violence in the office, at home, or in other social situations. Educate teens on using new choices to create safe digital dating and healthy r elationships. Provide workforce development and entrepreneurship training for individuals participating domestic violence prevention programs. The new request-for-proposal is the latest of a longr unning effort by the Veriz on Foundation, the company's HopeLine program and other initiatives in partnership with Florida organizations against domestic violence. The company has contributed millions of dollars of funding and other support to va r ious groups across the state in recent years. The deadline to apply for the new program is 5 p.m.on A ug.30.Applicants will be notified of funding decisions by early October.To apply,go to www.verizon.com/foundation. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY On June 27, a group of women gathered to share their life experiences and how it affected their careers. The breakfast was hosted at the Employment O pportunities Council C enter, in Vero Beach. LaKisha Erwing, assistant executive director at the EOC, introduced board members of the UN W omen to the crowd. The purpose was to mentor women and to show how we could do things that will bring better outcomes, professionally and personally, said Lalita Janke, president of the East Florida Chapter of the US National Committee for UN Women said. Thirty years after women became 50 percent of the college graduates in the U nited States, men still hold the vast majority of leadership position in government and industry. I have met many women in Ve ro B each who are not adequately paid or recognized for their strengths. We need to be supporting each other because when one of us makes it, all of us make it." C atherine Lambert, F inancial Advisor at W ealth Management Merr ill Lynch explained that a few decades ago they were only two career options for women: teaching and nursing. "T oday women excel not just in arts but in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics," Ms. Lambert said. She went ov er the three salient points that Sheryl Sandburg, Facebook COO discussed in her book "Lean In ." St r essing on the fact that women comprise their career goals and limit themselves to make room for partners and children (even though they may not exists as yet). R obin Dapp, executive director of the Substance A wareness Center touched on the subject that women have a tendency to fall into the stereotype roles and don't "Lean In" to grasp projects that open doors to better opportunities. "W e should focus our energy into breaking this cycle," Ms. Dapp said. "W omen have been trained to not stand out in a men's world or they will suffer the consequences professionally and jeopardize their relationships with their spouses." Ve ry early in life women learn that women people are intimated by strong women. Those present, passionately shared their experiences of how they held themselves back and the challenges that they had faced. The group decided they wanted to continue the discussion, so other meetings are scheduled for July 25 and Aug. 22 from 8 9 a.m. at the Employment O pportunities Council of IRC, 2455 St Lucie Ave., Ve ro B each. The public is invited. Event is free of charge. F or more information and to register,contact R obin Dapp at (772) 7704811 or email questions to r dapp@sacirc.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 069202 From Celebrating the active lifestyles of6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-up gf gf d d d d d de de de de de l l li v e r for sin Floridas Floridas Residents! Residents! Dont miss your chance to get your message into Forever Young, a monthly publication dedicated to Floridas most af” uent residents. Filled with information on where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make the most out of the best years of their lives. TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY Volusia € 386-322-5900 Brevard € 321-242-1013St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River772-465-5656 F F F F F r F F F F F r F F F F F F F rom F F F F F F rom C b b h h C b b h h 068917 Business briefsLocal women Lean In'F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com F rom left: Robin Dapp, LaKisha Erwing and Lalita Janke at the Lean In' breakfast hosted by the Employment Opportunities Council Center.Photo courtesy of Brenda Sposato Health-science students earn degrees TREASURE COAST The Health Science Division of Indian River State C ollege is recognizing the work of its Spring Capstone students who earned their B achelor of Applied Science D egree in Organizational M anagement with a Health Ca re M anagement Specialization. The students projects included: working with St. L ucie County School Board to develop a plan on emotional eating for school district employees; a team re view of Interdisciplinary C ommunication Strategies in a Clinical Setting for S ebastian River Medical C enter; working with Indian River Medical Center to r eview Quality Assurance M easures for Arterial Blood G ases and a project with St. L ucie County Communication Services to assess transportation needs of people with disabilities. A capstone project is the final project IRSC Bachelor's D egree program students complete, requiring them to work as "consultants" with an assigned business or agency to address a specific issue or problem defined by the agency. The scope of the project is agreed upon between the agency and the supervising IRSC faculty member. IRSC faculties provide guidance to the students throughout the project, and the business or agency provides a staff member as the capstone coordinator for the organization to work with the students. F or more information on this and other Health Science programs available at IRSC, email info@irsc.edu or call (772) 462-7550. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Indian River State CollegeRecent Indian River State College graduates who participated with area companies and agencies on projects: Front row, from left: Joanne Adames, Delonie Paisley and Andrea Macon. Second row, from left: Tenesca Delva, Stacy Vignone, Tracy Gardner, Joanne Carter, Cassandra Moore and Justin Wozny. Third row, from left: Satchell Peterkin, Ophnie Valcin, Angel Robinson, Megan Robertson, Sara Waterbury, Michelle Jackson and Marsha Joseph. Grants to help prevent domestic violence, abuse victimsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com administration signed us up even with the knowledge that we could not implement the PLC program without disregarding the current state and district curriculum and classr oom seat time requirements. Teachers have begged school level administrators to discontinue with the program and r eturn the 5 minutes of class time to each class period. The County office administrators will not listen to the teachers or school level administrators. In the rant "Education Fa ilure" the writer expects a teacher to teach Patriotism. Students now take Civics in seventh grade as of the 2012-13 school year. In their civics class they learn about the three branches of the Federal Government and how they work. In eighth grade students take American History and learn the history of our country from the first inhabitants who came to America 12,000 years ago up to the present day. ThatRantsF rom page A6different; you won't see all of the items listed above in every window. The point I'm trying illustrate is to start from the top left, and usually y ou can find whatever it is y ou are looking for. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 See R ANTS, A8

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Salvation Army of I ndian River County in Vero B each announced that M indy and Steve Struwas have been named Volunteers of The Year for 2012. The Struwas' volunteer endless hours every year with the Mobile Feeding C anteen, ringing the bell during the Christmas Kettle C ampaign and helping sort and distribute Toys for the Angel Tree Program," said M ajor Sam Vandenberg. "W e would like to thank the Struwas's for their tireless efforts this past year and look forward to many more years to come. Mindy and Steve's generous gift of time exemplifies what Doing The Most Good' is all about." F or more information,go to www.salvationarmyusa.org. is a lot of history for an eighth grader to take in within a 180 day school year. P atriotism is something that comes from the home and family not from a classroom teacher. The reality is Public education is a reflection of our current society. Those children who come from homes that value and promote education have the opportunity to receive a solid education. Those children who come from homes that do not value and promote education miss out on their education unless they are self-driven to achieve. T eacher can only attempt to motivate their students to learn and must count on their parents or extended family to be motivational forces in their lives as well. Those who have a problem with the current state of education need to volunteer in their local schools and be a part of the solution instead of hurling criticisms. When they do they will see what it's like being a public school teacher and then they can address the woes of public education with those who are truly in charge, school superintendents and their county office administrators and state and federal politicians. What's good for the gooseR ecently there have been a lot of comments that Christian and/or Judeo prayer should not be allowed at governmental meetings, etc. In case you don't know, if anyone visits a Muslim country, they would have to listen to a Muslim opening a prayer meeting. Or if you w ent to a Hindu Country, y ou would have to listen to their prayers because you are in their country. And in that other country, if you we re to fight over this kind of thing, demanding to bring other faith and religions into the picture for prayer, you would go to jail for not abiding by their faith and/or religious ways. Here in America, everyone is welcomed; however we are still considered a Christian/Judeo nation, as is reminded by our laws, our money, the patriotic songs we sing, etc. and others should sit down and respect and tolerate that or, in some cases, go back to their own country.End the stimulusThe Federal Reserve is doing us an enormous disservice by continuing its socalled stimulus spending. Whatever it's called, it is a fraud. They are running their printing presses because they have no real money. S mart money people have been warned and they are adjusting their portfolios. Bu t millions of every-day Americans are going to be left holding the bag, a totally empty bag. W ashington insiders do not care a fig about us. F riday, July 19, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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 775903 775948 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 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!068919 068932 064845Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-6pm4000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1) € Palm Bay palmbayjewelers.com321-725-3451 Ocean Beauties...All Unique Designs in stockStarting at just $50Ocean Beauties...All Unique Designs in stockStarting at just $50 RantsF rom page A7 W et and wild fun in the sun John Iorio, Waterfront staff takes a couple of campers on a wild Jet Ski ride. The St. Edwards' Water Camp has been a big hit for many years with students on summer break. The c amp offers a wide variety of water related fun like Jet Ski rides, stand up paddle board riding, flat tube and the hot dog multi-seat tubes not to mention kneeboarding, kayaking and pontoon boat rides. There is always room in the water camp. For more information call (772) 4922113 or go to www.steds.org. Cliff Partlow staff photographerV olunteers of the year named F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of The Salvation Army of Indian River County Mindy and Steve Struwas have been named Volunteers of The Year for 2012. Here, they flank Major Sam Vandenberg of The Salvation Army of Indian River County. Subscribe T oday!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE...

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Sebastian River Area 775898DINE-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) 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: 068915 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013Out & about Garden admission lowered for summerVERO BEACH An audience with Queen Crepe My r tle and the Woods Blue Goddess just became a little easier to obtain. Du r ing the hot months of summer vacation, the beautiful and delicate water lilies of McKee Botanical Garden make their appearance in Ve ro B each, and a special three-month pass can give guests unlimited visits to see the blooms all summer long. Du r ing the month of July, Mc K ee Botanical Garden is offering three-month summer memberships to the garden. The pass is $10 per individual or $15 per family and provides unlimited admission to the garden during open hours. "F or slightly more than the cost of daily admission, visitors can enjoy unlimited visits to the garden along with additional benefits for a three-month trial period," said Christine Hobart, executive director of the garden, in a press release. The summer membership includes a 10 percent discount at the garden gift shop and free or reduced admission to more than 200 gardens, museums and arboreta in the U.S. through the American Horticultural S ociety's reciprocal admission program, 17 of which are in Florida. There could be as many as 200 water lilies blooming all around the garden during one visit, in about 90 different varieties. Blossom colors r ange from pinks and purples to yellows and oranges and even multicolored specimens. Whether planning a staycation or simply seeking family-friendly activities close to home, a summer membership to McKee presents a great value," Ms. H obart said. The garden is able to provide smaller visitors with interactive programming to enhance their visit to the garden," said Kelly Susino, marketing director for the garden. The Garden Discovery B ackpack program is available for no additional cost and includes an activity guide, journal and educational materials to engage children during their garden exploration. The backpacks are ageappropriate, come in five different themes and allow for fun on multiple visits. Themes include, "Garden E xplorer," "Things with W ings," It's a Bug's World," "P lantastic" and "Survival: Lost in the Jungle." The garden is closed on M ondays and major holiday. H ours are Tuesday through S aturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sunday, noon to 5 p .m. Mc K ee Botanical Garden is located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero B each. F or more information,call (772) 794-0601 or visit www.mckeegarden.org.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com File photoJan Jordine found a cozy spot under the palms to create her painting of the stone bridge at McKee Botanical Garden after taking a Plein Air Workshop taught by Emily Tremml in May 2012.Efforts to clean waterways taking place July 27INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The health of the lagoon is a hot topic and a talking point in the area, but on Ju ly 27, it will be a point of action. The sixth annual Treasure C oast Waterway Cleanup will take place in Indian River, St. Lucie and Martin counties on July 27 from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and organizers hope to have even more participation than ever before on the 125mile stretch of waterways in the tri-county area. "M ore people equals more trash that we can collect," said coordinator April Pr ice of the Marine Industries Association of the Tr easure Coast in a press re lease. There will be six clean up locations in Indian River C ounty: the Riverside Park boat ramp on Riverside Dr ive at the southeast end of the Merrill Barber Bridge; the Vero Beach Municipal Ma r ina at 3611 Rio Vista Bl v d., Vero Beach; the Loggerhead Club and Marina at Grand Harbor at 1221 Marina Village Circle, Vero B each; the Wabasso Causeway boat ramp on County R oad 510 in Wabasso; the S ebastian Main Street boat r amp at Main Street and No r th Indian River Drive in S ebastian; and the Sebastian Inlet Marina at 8685 U.S. 1, Micco. S ince 2008, more than 4,500 volunteers and 1,300 boats collected more than 46.5 tons of trash from the Tr easure Coast waters, Ms. Pr ice said in a press release. Online volunteer registration is available, as is a data card to fill out and report the types of trash collected by the volunteers. All volunteers will receive a T-shirt for participating. The data card has space to write down if an entangled animal was found, dead or alive, how many trash bags were filled and the estimated weight of the bags and even instructs volunteers to separate the aluminum, glass and plastic from other trash. The information collected is then used to determine what types of debris are most prolific in the waterways and how to educate people on waste disposal. F or more information about the Treasure Coast W aterway Cleanup,call Ms. P rice at (772) 285-1646 or visit www.tcwaterwaycleanup.com.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comFRIDAY, JULY 19 Movie Seen' on the Green: 6-10 p.m. in Gifford Park, 4715 43rd Ave., V ero Beach. Presented by Kenny Holmes and a Gifford area group of concerned citizens. Bring a blanket, sit on the grass and enjoy a movie suitable for youth and families. Donations gratefully accepted. For more information, contact Freddie W oolfork, (772) 794-1005, Ext. 234, or email fwoolfork@gyac.net. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, JULY 21 'Pirates of Penzance:' T he Vero 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. For 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. For tickets or more information, call the b ox office at (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.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, 32 80 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Ages 6 and over. Evening performances are July 19, 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) 2316990 or visit www.riversidetheatre.com.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 statewide 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 19. The Safari will be held July 20-21. 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 Av enue 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 P ayPal options are available at: www.treasurecoastlionfishsafari.com. SAT URDAY, JULY 20 'A Cure for Kirsten:' 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Stevi B's, 5945 20th Street, V ero Beach. Stevi B's will donate 10 See OUT, B2

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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 companies offer discounts if you have a boating course. Will be offered in the Vero Beach P ower Squadron Building, 301 Acacia Road. Cost is $35. For more information, call (772) 231-9543. 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) 2020220 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 T heatre Camp the week of July 2 2-26 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 13 075 U.S. 1; just north of W almart. 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) 589-5790.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 are 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.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. F ree. 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) 226-7738. For 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. F eatures 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. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., Vero Beach. Suggests natural solutions that may help asthma, food allergies, sinus congestion, headaches, fatigue, environmental allergies, etc. Call (772) 77888 77 for more information. Treasure Coast Progressive Alliance: 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion Post #40, 81 0 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce. Listen to Florida's vice president of the National Organization for Women, Meredith Ockman, speak on women's issues and where we are locally, in Florida, and nationally. Hear what the six main issues are, how you can help and where you can join NOW. Question and answer time included. Free, public is welcome. F or more information, contact John Debus at (772) 349-5328 or visit tcprogressivealliance.com.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/veroSAT URDAY, AUG. 3 Back to School Expo: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Indian River Mall. Vendors will offer free toothbrushes, free vision screenings, and informational sessions from the Indian River County School District. Fashion show, face painting, craft stations, live cheerleading performances, youth fitness and entertainment exhibits, and more. This event is also held during the Florida Sales T ax holiday weekend, Aug. 2-4. F or more information, call (772) 770-9404. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Barber of Seville' will be presented at 10 a.m. Aug. 3 and again at 10 a.m. on W ednesday, Aug. 7 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/veroARIES Mar 21/Apr 20Someone you just met can help you to make the most of a difficult situation, Aries. It shouldn't take too long for you to get back on track and into a groove.TA URU S Apr 21/May 21T aurus, make sure you assert yourself more in an important meeting this week. Asserting yourself can help you get ahead at work. Otherwise, you may get overlooked.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, take the initiative regarding a big project this week. Others might want to take the lead, but trust your instincts and take the bull by the horns.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Cancer, take time this week to finish all of those little projects that have fallen by the wayside. Take advantage of some free time to catch up and clear your slate.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Negotiations will be especially rewarding this week, Leo. Y our suggestions are readily accepted, and you do not have to persuade others much at all.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22V irgo, nothing is free in life, so don't get fooled when someone promises that you will get something without having to work for it. It's in your best interest to keep working hard.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23Libra, you have strong opinions, so don't be afraid to have your voice heard. People will be receptive to your views, even if they border on the philosophical.SC O RPI O Oct 24/Nov 22Scorpio, focus makes it easier for you to resist temptation, but this week you may find that it's very difficult to maintain your focus. Do your best to stay focused.SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Sagittarius, don't worry about a nagging suspicion that you will receive bad news this week. Keep yourself busy so you aren't sit around worrying unnecessarily.CA PRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20Someone new to your social situation has you feeling a little suspicious, Capricorn. Y ou're not sure if you can trust him or her just yet. New facts will come to light this week.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, take some time this week to further hone some unique abilities that set you apart from others in your g roup of friends. You will soon be able to showcase your skills.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Pisces, there are a lot of curious people around who want to learn about what you're doing. Let them in to get some external perspective. F riday, July 19, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 068291 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...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 FRIDAY 7/19/13LUNCHONLY $1395FamousLOBSTER ROLL 068293Come See The Difference W estern Wrapw/ Home Fries$4.997am -11am only 7/19/13 7/25/13€ Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 €Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLAND Marina Cafe$695772-664-7400775897Includes Homemade Soup & Drink!MONDAY SATURDAY 11-3 8490 US HWY 1 Micco, FLLUNCH STARTING AT Come Check Out Our Daily Specials Open 11am 9pm € Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 € Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443775905 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 N775910DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 071454Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Outdoor Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! Hundreds of Booths! Open Every Friday, Saturday &Sunday 9am-4pmNEWVENDORSANDATTRACTIONSEVERYWEEK!www.superfleamarket.comCall for Space Availability! DINING & ENTERTAINMENT July 19 Horoscopes OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Nada Lea MolterN ada Lea Molter, 76, of S ebastian, died July 2, 2013. S he was born in Genoa City, Wis., and lived in Sebastian for 31 years. Sh e is survived by her husband, William; a daughter, M ichelle; five sons, Mitchell, M ichael, Matthew, Marc and M arshall; a son-in-law, Ma r k; three daughters-inlaw, Carrie, Margaret and D ebra; five granddaughters, J essie, Anna, Katelyn, Madison and Morgan; four grandsons, Brandon, Ian, Casey and Max and six great grandchildren.Richard MacNab Richard MacNab, 90, of S ebastian, died J uly 3, 2013. He was born in Y oungstown, O hio, and lived in Sebastian for eight years. He served in the U.S. Navy. He is survived by his wife, Annalee; a son, Dan; two grandsons, Jeff and M atthew; a daughter-in-law, J anina and three greatgrandchildren. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Jeffrey Michael CroyJ effrey Michael Croy, 46, of S ebastian, died June 19, 2013. He was born in St. Louis. He is survived by his mother, Jean; his father, M ichael; a brother, John and many cousins, aunts, uncles and friends. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.MONDAY, AUG. 12 Sebastian Quarter Auction: 6 p.m. at the American Legion Auxiliary Post 1 89, located at 807 Louisiana A ve., Sebastian. Fun, prizes, friends and food. Vendors will be auctioning off lots of items for mere quarters. In addition to the quarter auction, there will be multiple raffles and 5 0/50 raffles. This month's event supports Learning Nest, 1 088 Barber Street Ms. Carmen's four-year-old VPK class. They need black Sharpies, Velcro, tape, journals with top page for drawing, crayons, quartand gallonsized baggies, stickers, pocket folders (orange, yellow, blue), copy paper and construction paper. Must be 18 or older to attend. $2 for an auction paddle ($1 will be returned when you turn in the paddle after the auction). F or more information, contact Daisy at (772) 882-7352 or Mori at (772) 633-9914, or email avondaisy44@aol.com.SAT URDAY, AUG. 17 The Dukes of Doo Wop:' 6 p.m. at the Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street, Sebastian. The 'Dukes of Doo W op' are Johnny Rod, formerly of the Buckinghams, David F rancis, formerly of the DuPrees, and Lou Phillips, formerly of Dr. Hook. They will be performing and singing for your listening, dancing and sing along pleasure. Bring your own snacks but no coolers as the bar will be open. Tickets are on sale for $7.50, available at the lodge. The proceeds of this event will go to the many Elk's charities such as the Children's Therapy Services, the Youth Camp in Umatilla, local scholarships and to support several other youth activities. F or more information, call (772) 589-1516.ONGOING EVENTS Barefoot Bay Drifters Grief Support Group: VITAS Innovative Care offers a free g rief support group in Barefoot Bay. Public is welcome. The g roup meets on first and third W ednesdays each month, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Joe's Club South, 7951 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. F or more information, call the VITAS Barefoot Bay office at (772) 664-1557. PFLAG of Vero Beach, Inc. meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm.Meetings are held at Unity Church, 950 43rd Ave. V ero Beach. F or more information, call (772)778-9835. Sebastian Area Historical Museum is dedicated to preserving and display the history of the Sebastian area with exhibits and artifacts from the Ais Indians, Pelican Island, Clothing, Family Life, Quilts, Fishing, Agriculture, and Early T ransportation. The museum is located at 1235 Main Street, City Hall Complex, Sebastian, and is open Tuesday thru T hursday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturdays, during the summer, from 1 p.m. to 4. Admission is free and the reference library is open by appointment. Call (772) 5811380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1000 36 th Street, Vero Beach. One meets on the third Saturday of each month, from 10-11 a.m., in the executive dining room off the cafeteria. The other meets on the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 2-3:30 p.m. in the Cancer Center. Anyone who is a survivor, caretaker, friend or family member who has been touched by breast cancer is welcome to attend. F or more information, contact Lin Reading at (772) 978-9392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 775942 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 068854 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 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4 With natural r esources such as fresh water at a premium, conserving these natural resources as much as possible is an absolute necessity. With this in mind, it is imperative to choose plants that are r esistant to draught and r equire less water in order to thrive. In order to create a landscape that is easy to maintain in draught conditions it is important to group like plants together. This will help make the watering of your plants much easier because all the plants in a particular group will have the same needs. F or example, if you want to use annuals or other plants that require more water; place them all together in a grouping. On the other hand, if you have plants that require minimal watering such as Crown of Thorns, Bougainvillea and succulents, try to keep them in another grouping. By organizing your plants in this way, watering will not only be easier, it will be more enjoyable and require less time. One factor that is often ov erlooked when purchasing your plants is the quality of the product. Where you buy your plants is almost as important as what choices you make in plant species. When choosing plants that will withstand extreme elements that Florida often offers, local Mom and Pop plant growers will often offer the best quality plants for the money. In addition, the plants are grown right here in our local area and are well adapted to our local conditions. So the next time you are out and about and you pass by that small local nursery you never pay that attention to, stop by and look around and chances are you will find some great plants that will hold up very well in your local area. In addi tion to designing y our gardens for maximum water efficiency, you should also design your turf area for the same. As I mentioned in earlier columns, you can increase the watering efficiency of y our yard by using strategic methods of decreasing your lawn area. You can create islands that are filled in with decorative stone and decorated with interesting lawn ornaments. Another tip for maximizing water efficiency is to install an irrigation system. A properly configured system will cover all the areas of your yard without wasting water. These systems can be configured to water on the days that are designated for your area without any interaction on y our part. In addition, when properly installed, the system will turn off automatically when it rains so you do not waste any water. When you are dealing with larger trees and shrubs, it is often difficult to get enough water on them to deeply penetrate down to the roots. This is where proper mulching will take effect. A heavy dose of mulch will go a long way in preserving the moisture around your trees and bushes so they will fare better between watering cycles. Although you may be tempted to run out to y our favorite retailer and buy a truckload of cypress mulch, remember that there are natural choices that are both look great and also help preserve our natural resources. If y our plants are of the acid loving variety, you can use natural pine needles as a mulching material. You can also use plain hay to help preserve moisture around y our plats. Hay is being used more and more by local communities in the landscaping effects of streets and parks. You can also create y our own mulch by using the vacuum feature of your gas or electric powered blower. Simply rake the majority of the leaves in y our yard to one location and use the vacuum of your blower to pick up and pulverize the leaves and grass. Use the contents of the vacuum bag around y our plants. This is both conservative and much less expensive than buying commercially produced mulches from a store. As you can see, there are many ways to help beat the draught and still keep your plants looking as good as possible. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com Smart Xeriscape planting: less maintenance GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Obituaries Campers get their exercise while learning a skillCliff Partlow /staff photographerMore than a dozen students grades 7-12, joined the Sebastian River High School Crew Team on the C-54 Canal the 2013 Learn to Ro w Summer Camp. There is no experience required. The camp will teach students from beginner to the more advanced. For more information call (321) 806-9971 or email SummerCrewCamp@gmail.com 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.

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F riday, July 19, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 775914 T aking advantage of the breeze L earning to sail, as a child, isn't complicated as long as you join the Youth Sailing Foundation of Indian River County. The not for profit organization offers sailing lessons for youth 8-years-old and up. Free lessons are available for youth 8-14. Recently YSF campers gathered in the cove behind the Moorings Club for a weeklong sailing camp. Campers learn the fundamentals of sailing in a safe sailing environment. There are only a few openings left. For more information call Chris Pope at (772) 567-900 or visit www.ysfirc.org. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerBennet Northen, left and Riker Pratt maneuver their way through the course. Jackson Bearor, left and Leon Dalgleish cruise around in one of the sailboats sponsored by Moorings. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJayne Worack puts the Moorings III through it's paces. each, and are conducted in June and July on Fridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a P owerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the group will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole g roup will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. Wear comfortable walking shoes or sneakers and insect repellent; long sleeves and pants are suggested. Each program may end as late as 1 a.m. Seeing sea turtles is not guaranteed, but it's common. Contact the Sebastian Fishing Museum, (772) 388-2750. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 109th St., F ellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 1350 26th St. Vero Beach. Friday farmer's market in downtown Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 581-2746. Men's singles tennis pyramid: Play runs from 6-8 p.m. every Thursday at the Riverside Racquet Complex, 350 Dahlia Lane, Vero Beach. T his is an adult league for ages 18 and older; men's levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an email to Brian Orzel, singles pyramid coordinator at orzelbp@gmail.com by noon on Thursdays. A maximum of 14 players will be accepted for these pyramid or ladder format sets against three different opponents. For more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 538-0465. Sunset Saturday night cruises: Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beach's sunset Saturday cruises on the second Saturday of the month located on the corner of Ocean Drive and Dahlia Lane. For more information, visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. OutF rom page B3

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 Answers located in Classied Section068910 Getting together in the name of networking Golfers love new things. We are always looking for the new driver or hybrid that can help us hit the ball farther and more accurately. While we attend demo days, beating balls until our arms ache looking to find that magical combination of shaft, loft, lie and more, we often overlook the most important club in the bag; the putter. M any golfers will grab a putter off the rack, hit a few putts, and drop it in the bag. I t's strange to think that we use our putter for far more strokes than any other club in the bag, yet it may be the one club in the bag that is the worst fit for our own stroke. M ost putters come too long. If your putter is too long you will be unable to get your eyes directly over the ball. The sole of the putter should rest flat on the ground, not with the toe or heel raised. F or some reason the same golfer who will not bat an eye at spending $300 or $400 on a driver, balks at investing that on a good putter. A custom putter that is made to fit your stroke, please your eye, match your height, your grip size, and more, is worthy of an investment. You may spend a few hundred dollars, but what you wind up with is a magical stick that can save y ou strokes and win you a few skins. There are a few artisans that make putters this way. Their putters are truly beautiful examples of a craftsmanship and passion that is becoming difficult to find in today's world. M ost of these craftsman customize the head with the colors and stampings of y our choice. They offer numerous styles of heads in differing weights and finishes. They are so good, that they can fit you almost perfectly over the phone using measurements that y ou do yourself and provide to them. In no particular order, here are a few. Some of these are long-time personal friends whose putters I have tried and fallen in love with. Pe r haps you too will find one that you love. S lighter Golf (360-6688502 www.slightergolf.com ) is based in Seattle. Tom S lighter's lineup features 16 different heads and 10 different finishes. My favorite look is the Kuro K aminari, a deep, rich black finish. His Seattle Mud finish has a beautiful patina look that many wait years for their putter to become. By r on Design (920-9154320 www.byronputters.com ) is located in Huntington B each, Calif., Byron Morgan wants to help golfers obtain the putter of their dreams. As a kid, he learned to use his father's machine shop to create mini-bikes and gocarts. From there he started his own custom surfboard business. Then he discovered golf and soon found his passion in designing and building putters to fit the dreams and desires of his customers. By r on putters can take anywhere from an hour or so to nearly a week, depending on the amount of customization and finish r equested. The final product will turn heads and drop putts. E del Golf (512-355-3415 www.edelgolf.com ) is headquartered in Liberty H ill, Texas. Edel's studies have shown that a high percentage of players don't consistently aim their putters at their target. With that in mind, the company will have you go to a certified fitter before starting y our process. Ev eryone sees differently and head shape dramatically changes your ocular focus. Edel gives you six heads as well as five hosel designs to choose from. There are 35 different combinations of lines and their placement to optimize y our aim. Lastly, they weigh and balance the putter to control your stroke and increase consistency. M achine Putters from Dogleg Right Golf (877-8359652 www.doglegright.com ) is headquartered in Plano, T exas. These putters were conceived and developed with the goal of providing the ultimate in quality, precision, advanced stateof-the-art design and technologies, and the most creative and beneficial options for user adjustability, customization and personalization. The result is the most customizable line of putters anywhere. C ustomers choose from a plethora of options with every putter in the lineup. Fr om material choice of the head itself, to weight adjustability, to platings, coatings, custom grinds and finishes, options in modular hosels, to alignment indicator options, Machine Putters give you the options you need to make a truly customized putter. B est of all, if you want to change things around a bit, y ou can change the hosel, or the alignment option, or perhaps the back of the putter adding depth to the head itself. I sn't it time to invest in the most important club in y our bag? 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. It's time to invest in the most important club in your bag GOLFJAMES STAMMER Nearly 100 business people and artists gathered at the Moorings Club for the Cultural Council's quarterly Art of Networking Thursday, July 11 at the Moorings Club. The event gives members and guests an opportunity to socialize and learn about each other's needs in a happy hour setting. Riverside Theatre will host the next event September 27, from 5-7 p.m. F or more information call (772) 770-3403 or visit info@cultural-council.org.Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left Nancy Johnson, The Laughing Lady, Barbara Maher, Quality Bookkeeping, Lynn Spoerle, Home Care and Barbara Petrillo, Petrillo Collection share refreshments during Thursday's event. Cultural Council of Indian River County Chairman Barbara Hoffman, left, shares a laugh with Pat Marquis Thursday at the Moorings Club. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF riends Colette Carey, left and Donna Vernon joined the 1 00 or who gathered at the Moorings Club Thursday evening. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJane B. Howard, professor emeritus of art at Indian River State College, enjoyed a snack at Thursday's event.

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F riday, July 19, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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 775891 068931 068933 068934 069066 Getting ready for performing under the big topMore than 125 children and teens ages 3-years-old and up are practicing at Leisure Square for the 39th annual Aerial Antics Circus sponsored by the Vero Beach Recreation Department. This year's theme is Circus de Colores.' The production combines different types of dance, gymnastics with acrobatics and circus aerobatics. All of the music for the aerobatics and dance will include a color in the title such as Brown eyed Girl,' Blue Suede Shoes,' etc. The annual event will be held Aug. 8, 9, and 10 at 7:00 p.m. at St. Edward's School, 1 895 St. Edward's Drive, Vero Beach, Fl 32963. For more information call (772) 567-2144 or visit www.covb.org Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMaddy Urselean snaps to a pose on the scaffolding during Aerial Antics Camp at Leisure Square Wednesday, July 10. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Ally Duffany, Susane Price, Taylor Cull and Jaelyn Baxley glide across the floor during their dance routine. Angie Holshouser, Aerial Antics camp supervisor, helps Adrianne Braun get set for her moves during practice Wednesday, July 1 0. Cliff Partlow staff photographer www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.comwww.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.comClassified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.054287 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication € IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay € Micco € Sebastian Orchid Island € Vero Beach € Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island € Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach € Stuart€ Palm City Hobe Sound € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill € Ormond Beach Deltona €DeBary € Orange City DeLand € DeLeon Springs Pierson € Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 € Fax772-465-5696 € Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 IS ADOPTION Right for y ou? Open or closed adoption.You choose the f amily.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6296.Florida Agency #100021542 Void in Illinois/ New Mexico/ Indiana FORT PIERCE 2 CEMETERY LOTS At Hillcrest Memorial Gardens.$4,000 Call 772-532-6802 ADOPTIONGive yo ur baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. 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PAGE 15

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W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com W HITE MALE 60yrs old, alternative lifestyle, new to area, looking for new f r iends.772-584-7932GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By Collector Colt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other f ine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net VERO BEACH Sat 7/20 8am-Noon 502 34th Ave (off 4th St) Side by Side Fridge, W asher&Dryer, Elect. Fireplace, Books Clothing, Cd's, DVD's & VHS !!OLD GUITARS W anted!! Gibson, Martin, F ender, Gretsch.19301980.Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free: 866-433-8277 RO TA RY InternationalStart with Rotary and good things happen.Rotary, humanity in motion. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by y our free community paper and PaperChain. CARS/TRUCKS W anted! 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EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY PUBLISHERS NOTICE A ll rental and real estate advertising in the Hometown News is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Law which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitations or discrimination based on r ace, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.In addition, the Fair Housing Ordinance prohibits discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity, or expression.We will not not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law.All persons are herby inf ormed that all dwellings are available on an equal basis. SAVE ON Cable TVInternetDigital PhoneSatellite.Youve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers.Call us to learn more! Call Today. 888-708-7137 SWIM SPA Brand new never used.Retails $19,500.Sacrifice $8495! 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Financial Crossword Solution 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 702 Waterfront Property for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 0703 Auctions 305 Pets Domestic 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent



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776011 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 School district welcomes new hiresINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Two newcomers and one familiar face took their seats as new assistant superintendents for the Indian River County School District earlier this month. Br uce Green, former executive director for instruction and information technology, put on his new hat as assistant superintendent for technology and assessment. Mr. Green has a long-standing relationship with the district, having served in various positions and even attended school in the district, said Fran Adams, superintendent of schools, in an email. B ill Fritz, recently of Washington, will take on the role of assistant superintendent of human r esources and risk management. The position has been unfilled for several months. Mr. Fritz has been spending time getting to know the area, people in the district and the current organizational structure. M y first week here in Florida, it r ained, so it reminded me of home, except it was much warmer, Mr. Fri tz said. Mr. Fritz hopes to call on his previous experience as teacher, superintendent of schools, principal and human r esources director in var ious districts in W ashington to help him evaluate the district and decide what short-term and longterm goals to set. Andrew Rynberg, formerly of M ichigan, was hired to be the new assistant superintendent for SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 43 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, July 19, 2013 COMP UTE T HISSometimes what youre looking for is right infront of you. P ageA6 INSIDE 0691371614 US HWY 1 SEBASTIAN(Across From Wendys)772-205-1657 T ime to invest in the most important club in your bag T he botanical gardens has lowered rates through the summer ENTERTAINMENTB1 GOLF B5 VISIT MCKEE THE PE RFECT CLUB INDEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B5 GardeningB3 Horoscopes B2 Obituaries B3 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6County accepting applications for SHIP programS tarting Aug. 1, and continuing until all funds used, the Board of County C ommissioners of Indian River County, will be accepting applications from households in the very low, low, and moderate income categories for down payment/closing cost loans and rehabilitation loans. F or Fiscal Year 2013-14, $350,000 funds will be available from the Florida S tate Housing Initiatives Par tnership Program. Pr iority will be given to applications from households having a member with Developmental Disabilities or a person with S pecial Needs as defined in Section 420.0004, Florida Statues. F unds may not be used to repair, rehabilitate, or purchase mobile homes. C ompleted applications must be submitted in person to Indian River County Planning Divisions housing office located at 1801 27th Street, Vero B each. I nformation and applications are available on the countys website at www.irccdd.com/Planning_Division/SHIP/Inde x.htm, as well as in the Community Development D epartment,1801 27th Str eet,Vero Beach,or call (772) 226-1594.Need to knowBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See S CHOOL, A4 Hang on tight and dont let go Cliff Partlow /staff photographerT welve-year-old Jake Gilreath, left and Matthew Caskey, 11, take a wild ride on the flat tube pulled by John Iorio and Kristin Coxeon. A dditonal photo on page A8. F rom left, Dylan Paris, 5, Alby Toto, 6, Samina Amand, 4, Ava T oto, 4 and c amp councilor K endra Mathis hold on tight as they ride the hot dog tube. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Exiting county attorney is laudedINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Retiring county attorney Alan Polackwich was r ecognized last week for his contributions to the county on the same day his successor took his new seat on the dais in the I ndian River County Commission Chambers. Mr. Polackwich announced his decision to re tire early this year to the surprise of many, giving the county commissioners through the summertime to find his replacement and provide some training. D ylan Reingold, recently of Jacksonville, was chosen to be county attorney and has worked for the past several weeks with Mr. Polackwich, learning the ropes and familiarizing himself with the issues and cases facing Indian River County. Dur ing the July 9 meeting, the county commis-New county attorney takes dais at meetingBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See ATTORNEY, A3Commission approves lagoon oyster reef projectINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River County commissioners OKd a pilot project for an oyster r eef designed to help clean up the Indian River Lagoon. Dur ing the July 9 meeting, commissioners voted to spend $28,500 to help construct and monitor an o yster reef north of Indian River Boulevard and U.S. 1. Commissioners directed staff to work out a contract with longtime county o yster and shellfish farmer Charlie Sembler and Chip S windell, president of E cotech Consultants. The reef will follow the model of the oyster beds created in the Spoonbill M arsh, a wetlands area north of the Grand Harbor community, a program that has positive quantifiable results, Mr. Swindell said. The oysters will help clean up the lagoon water, help grow food sources and be a habitat for juvenile fish and invertebrates and eventually attracting game fish. Oysters are natures perfect septic tanks, Mr. S embler said. New cat shelter almost ready for adoptionsVERO BEACH He may be small, but three-month old Silver is a frisky feline fighter. The gray, silver and white kitten hasnt had the easiest of life so far, dealing with var ious illnesses that have left him a little smaller than his peers, but he is growing up and catching up, said B arbara Eakins. S ilver is one of about 50 cats that will be available for adoption once The Cats Meow R escue and Adoption Center in Vero Beach opens, said Ms. Eakins, founder and operator of the nonprofit, no-kill cat shelter.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See LAGOO N, A4By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Barbara Eakins, o wner of The Cats Meow Rescue and Adoption Center, holds Curtis, one of the kittens in her new shelter. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee CAT, A3 See KNOW, A3 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 5:30 a.m.; low tide: 11:45 a.m. Saturday: Mostly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 86; low: 73; high tide: 6:34 a.m.; low tide: 12:44 p.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 7:35 a.m.; low tide: 1:40 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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F riday, July 19, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 775893Dr.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 MEDICAL PAGE Call 772-465-5656 For Ad Space 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 Beach775900 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 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 775902F 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 068780 068975VISIT US FOR ALL YOUR IN-HOME MEDICAL NEEDS Perkins Medical SupplyFor The Care You Deserve SEBASTIAN388-525113000 US Highway 1 across from Walmart EAST STORE3717 10th Ct. across the street from I.R. Medical CenterWEST STORE4005 20th StreetPORT ST. LUCIE10365 SOUTH US 1 BEDS DIABETIC BATHROOM SAFETY EQUIPMENT SCOOTERS ORTHOPEDIC MEDICAL UNIFORMS SEAT LIFT CHAIRS PORTABLE OXYGEN MEDICAL UNIFORMS WHEELCHAIRS OSTOMY PRODUCTS MASTECTOMY 569-3798 772-337-4631 388-5251 068832Dr. 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 IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT068298Bringing knowledge and treatment for urology issuesHaving a urologic issue or disorder can be a sensitive subject for many on the Treasure Coast. However, theres a location right here in Vero Beach to handle this professionally and compassionately. The Urologic Wellness Center of Vero Beach has been in the area for 25 years, and the office and its staff of certified personnel is the first and only center in the area to offer a well-established, full-pelvic floor rehabilitation program. The medical practice is headed by Dr. David Lazan, a board-certified urologist, providing all the urology-related treatments. Also found there helping patients is Cindy Gale, the Pelvic Floor Rehabilitation Director and a urology nurse specialist for almost 30 years. Together, the duo has worked together for the past two decades bringing relief to hundreds of patients on the Treasure Coast. The pelvic-floor rehabilitation center is equipped with the staff and the knowledge to treat many pelvic-floor issues, including female and male incontinence, erectile dysfunction, many voiding or defecation dysfunctions and chronic pelvic pain. What sets us apart is our conservative approach, says Ms. Gale. We use hands-on therapy for many issues. We often get cards of gratitude for someone being able to enjoy life and sexual activity again. As part of their many treatment plans, the medical center uses biofeedback, electrical stimulation for appropriate diagnosis and a complete program or personalized lifestyle education. They strive to combine patient care with patient knowledge, and currently run a support group out of the office for women with incontinence issues. They are also available to speak to groups about incontinence issues. For example, the Urologic Wellness Center of Vero beach can treat vaginal vault prolapse with different modalities, including a pessary. They also offer complete penile rehabilitation services to any patients that have received a prostatectomy, and even begin treatment before the surgery to help prevent incontinence and erectile dysfunction. The medical center has been well received in the medical community, and receives many referrals from the Cleveland and Mayo clinics. Patients travel from all over the state to Vero Beach to receive treatment from the center. With proven results, this office uses their experience and knowledge to treat the patient as a whole individual and not just a person with a urology problem. The Urologic Wellness Center of Vero Beach is located at 1600 36th St., Suite B, in Vero Beach. They can be reached by calling (772) 569-4464 or going online to www.uwcvb.com 063477 Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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The shelter should be open any day now, and already the cat housing is already full, she said. B ack in March, Ms. Eakins began the process for opening her own no-kill shelter in the south part of the county. It took some time to get through the red tape, and a lot of greenbacks to get the project constructed, but the county permissions have finally been given to open the facility. I have always, even as a kid, brought in stray cats, Ms. Eakins said. I v e always had a soft spot for cats. Ive taken them in as young as one day old to full grown and kept them with me for years, she said. Ms. Eakins has previously volunteered and fostered cats for HALO Rescue, a nonprofit, no-kill shelter in S ebastian, but recently, she thought she wanted to do more and provide a cat rescue in the southern portion of the county. I m trying to do what I can in my own little way to r escue and make new homes for these cats, but my goal is to try to find a way to stop this madness of all these kittens showing up because people dont spay and neuter, Ms. Eakins said. The cats available for adoption will all be spayed or neutered. S ome cats will receive higher priority to be accepted into the facility. Pregnant cats, then kittens, then adolescent cats and finally senior cats will be considered in that order, Ms. Eakins said. I am not set up to handle feral cats, she said. Ms. Eakins hopes to be able to find homes for the cats that come into the shelter quickly, so more cats can come in, so older cats, which traditionally are more difficult to adopt out, will have a lower priority. I t s not that they arent perfectly good cats, but people unfortunately dont see that, Ms. Eakins said. Ms. Eakins has spent a large portion of her retirement savings to pay to start the shelter, but that will need to change. I m hoping to find some other types of funding to keep this place open, because my account is running out, she said. F inancial donations, as w ell as donations of cat food, cat litter, or other cat toys are welcomed and greatly appreciated. Ms. Eakins said her loyal group of volunteers that are currently fostering the cats that will be brought into the shelter are lifesavers and all of them are eager to see the shelter open. W e re all very excited, she said. C at shelter hours have not y et been set. The Cats Meow Rescue and Adoption Center is located in the Meadows Country Square at 126 43rd Av e.,Vero Beach.For more information,call (772) 5623439 or (772) 562-2287. TREASURE COAST Dolphins are dying, oysters are disappearing and entire underwater ecosystems are disintegrating and I ndian Riverkeeper Marty B aum just cant take it anymore. He s dedicated himself to a mission of protecting, r estoring and advocating for the waters of the Indian River Lagoon and it breaks his heart to see it deterior ating. F or 20 years, ever since the Environmental Protection Agency put standards in place dictating where the run off from Lake O keechobee could be routed, the 156-mile Indian River Lagoon has been suffering. T wo billion gallons of discharges a day from the lake include pollutants like fertilizer, waste, and other chemicals and are being diverted from their natural southern flow directly into the Indian River Lagoon. Local marine life is suffering the consequences. B lack muck lines the ri verbeds, detrimental algae is taking over, vital sea grasses are vanishing, and a delicate ecosystem that relies on the complete health of the waterways is fading, a significant problem for the most diverse ecosystem in North America. The upper lagoon is dying. The entire ecosystem is collapsing, said Mr. B aum, a local historian and passionate lagoon advocate. He blames the tragedy almost entirely on politicians and their propensity to put the desires of big business, like the sugar industry, above the health and needs of the people. Mr. Baum looks at campaign contributions and voting records and says the verdict is clear. Theyre not protecting people, theyre protecting polluters, Mr. Baum said. F loridas government has also taken away the peoples ability to do anything about righting the situation, according to Mr. B aum. He cited several instances where elected officials put remedying projects like storm treatment areas on hold for decades in order to benefit large corporations and agriculture. Fo r Mr. Baum, whose family has lived in the area since the late 1800s, theres nothing more devastating than watching his beloved lagoon suffer while he is forced to stand by and watch because the government has made taking action nearly impossible. W e are essentially stuck, Mr. Baum said. An idea made more saddening by the thought that theres so much to be done to reinfuse the lagoon with life and that future generations might not have much of a lagoon left to enjoy. The problem is the elected officials who refuse to represent us, Mr. Baum said. His best advice is to pick up a pen, pick up a phone, and bombard those officials, starting at local levels, with demands to make the Indian River Lagoon a priority or be ousted from office come the next election. There is great power in numbers, according to Mr. B aum. He believes that the more collective voices there are, the greater the pressure on our political leaders to represent U.S. will be and the better the chance that his beloved lagoon will receive the chance it deserves to survive and thrive. F or more information, visit www.indianriverkeeper.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water Specialists Certified Water SpecialistsGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? All-Rite Water Puri cation A A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e r r P P P P P P P u u r r r r r r r i i 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 t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r P P P P P P P P P P P P u u u u u u u u u r r r r r r r r r r r r r r i i i i i i i i i i i i 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 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 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n Softening Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System Micro Biological Drinking Water System Sulfur & Iron Removal Commercial & Residential Chemical Free System Delivery Services T une-Up Special Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check Settings Free 60 lb bag of salt with tune up specialWith this coupon. Maintenance Only.Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.7/31/13068967Sebastian772-589-9166V 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 All Water Systems ARW mgm approval required 068981SILVER 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 Espaol A misson to save the lagoonBy Alisha McDarrisF or Hometown News Photo courtesy of Jacqui Thurlow-LippischA recent aerial photo of the Indian River Lagoon shows the effects of run off from Lake Okeechobee. sioners all praised Mr. P olackwich for what he was able to accomplish in the three and one-half ye ars serving the county. One of the major accomplishments they noted we re the changes to how the county view contracts with employees, including the contract negotiated for Mr. Polackwich himself. C ommissioner Wesley D avis said Mr. Polackwich led by example in developing contracts that were essentially, work or be fired. Se verance packages are now a thing of the past except in special circumstances, thanks to work by Mr. Polackwich. Mr. Polackwich was also credited with pruning the dead wood in county ordinances, and accomplishing a high volume of work with shrinking staff. I never worried about what was going on in the legal department, Commissioner Bob Solari said. When I came here, I had hair, and you guys have pretty much changed me forever, so thank you very much, said a now bald Mr. Polackwich. P oor Dylan has an extremely high bar he has to meet or exceed to fill y our footsteps, Commissioner Peter OBryan said to Mr. Polakwich. Mr. Reingold said he was grateful for Mr. Polackwichs instruction and looked forward to working in the county. Mr. Reingold was previously the head of the land use and environmental law department in the office of general council in J acksonville. Hi s annual salary will be $140,000 with 15 days of v acation. F or more information about county government matters,visit www.ircgov.com.AttorneyF rom page A1 T reasure Coast Progressive Alliance to meetMer edith Ockman, vice president of NOW will speak on women issues. S he will address the six main issues facing women. This event is free and open to the public. They are Social, Net Working and Educational Events. The Event will take place at 6:30 p.m., on July 30 at the American Legion Post #40, 810 S. US 1, Fort Pierce. F or more information, call (772) 349-5328 or email tcprogressivealliance.com. Need to Know submissions can be emailed to newsfp@hometownnewsol.com.KnowF rom page A1 CatF rom page A1Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCurtis travels around in his super-sized cage.

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SEBASTIAN The Sebastian Branch of the Boys & G irls Clubs of Indian River C ounty has a lot to be excited about. As part of Quail V alley Charities $20,000 grant to the Clubs, fifteen brand new laptop computers were purchased, along with a rolling, locking, storage cart to store them. The r emaining funding will go directly to supporting the Pr oject Learn program. The Project Learn program is the cornerstone from which all Boys & Girls Clubs programs are built. R esearch strongly suggests that positive learning opportunities during the non-school hours have a substantial effect on the learning pattern through a y oung persons life. Project Learn was designed to engage young people in learning, encourage them to succeed in school, and help them become lifelong learners. When children arrive at the Clubs after school, they immediately move into a component of Project Learn. The program focuses on homework help and tutoring, participation in high-yield learning and leisure activities, increased parent/guardian participation in school work, direct collaboration with the schools, and enhanced techniques for goal setting and recognizing achievements. A ttendance at the Sebastian Club averages 150 children each day. Prior to the addition of the laptop computers, the children shared twenty-one desk top computers. There were long waiting lists for their use after school and they were located in high traffic areas of the Club. The new laptop computers will allow more children to work simultaneously on school projects, homework, and academic enrichment activities. They will give the children the ability to find a quiet place to work with better focus, and will give Club staff members additional opportunities for teaching. The Boys & Gils Clubs of I ndian River County is incredibly grateful for the ongoing support of Quail V alley Charities. F or more than 10 years, Q uail Valley has supported the work of the clubs in our community with program grant donations totaling almost $200,000, said Elizabeth Thomason, executive director. We simply couldn t do the vital work we do without the partnership of organizations such as Quail V alley Charities. The mission of the Boys & G irls Clubs is to inspire and enable all young people, especially those who need it the most, to realize their full potential as productive, r esponsible and caring citiz ens. They operate three Clubs, one each in Vero B each, Sebastian, and F ellsmere, all within a school-bus ride to every child in the county. Mo re than 1,500 children in our community are served by the Clubs annually, equipping them with the tools necessary to succeed in school and in life. F or more information, visit www.bgcirc.org. To build the approximately quarter-acre site into an o yster-friendly habitat, there will first need to be heavy wire mesh placed onto the bottom of the lagoon, topped with clean concrete rubble, Mr. S windell said. Oysters like to attach themselves onto hard surfaces, and the lagoon doesn t currently have the natur al geophysical substrate they prefer, so it will have to be man-made, Mr. Sembler said. The population of oysters in the marsh is estimated to be between 800,000 to 1.2 million, Mr. Swindell said. In the Spoonbill Marsh, the oysters are protected from the large winds and waves that can be found in the lagoon, but the principle of the process is the same and shouldnt be affected, he said. In the lagoon, the clean cement rubble would be laid down in a series of small islands, instead of a large landmass. Mr. Sembler said nursing the lagoon back to health will not be a single, quick solution, but he said the o yster reef is a proven way to increase clean water and is a good step forward. The Army Corps of Engineers and St. Johns River W ater Management District we re both consulted on the project and neither organization had a problem with the project, simply specifying that it should be placed in a section of the lagoon bed where there isnt any seagrass, Mr. Swindell said. The actual contract for the project was not completed and voted on at press time, subsequent stories will report on the projects progress. F or more information,or to view upcoming agendas for county government meetings,visit www.ircgov.com. curriculum and instruction and is getting busy building an understanding of the district and an appreciation of the work that has been done in the department already. I nstead of coming in and listing the things that need to change, Mr. Rynberg wants to build relationships and learn more about the partnerships local organizations have with the district and understand their impact on the school. H is overarching goal is to promote student achievement so that it continues upward to reach new levels. Mr. Rynberg and his family are excited to be coming on board for the school district. W e wanted this area for our next place in life. It was a very short list, Mr. Rynberg said. F or more information about the Indian River County School District,visit www.indianriverschools.or g. F riday, July 19, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 775892 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 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. HWY1 VEROBEACH775899PAR 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! 775906The 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 775907On 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 068976 068978Exp 7/31/13 New Patients OnlyEXP.7/31/13 10% off with this coupon(thru July) 068698 Chucks Sewing And Vacuum,LLCSales Service Supplies Repairs Sewing Notions Bags BeltsNOWOPEN !953 Old Dixie Highway, Suite B-7Dixie Colonial PlazaV ero Beach, Florida 32960 772-794-0101 Brother Simplicity Dealer Nonprofit gets much needed supportQuail V alley Charities supports Boys & Girls Clubs of Indian River County s Project Learn program with $20,000 grantSchoolsF rom page A1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe Indian River County Commissioners are looking at the health of the Indian River Lagoon. One topic is the health of the grass beds. Pictured is healthy grass bed near the Sebastian Inlet. LagoonF rom page A1 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Angela AstrupJordan Adams, club director, teaches club members how to use their new laptop computers, donated through a grant from Quail Valley Charities.

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Arrests listed were made from July 3 to July 9,2013Sebastian Police Department John William Laverack, 38, 12285 81st St., Fellsmere, was charged with resisting arrest with violence, criminal violation of an injunction for protection and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Cassandra N.Topalis, 26, 7785 102nd Ave., Apt.104, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of possession of a controlled substance. Ryan Patrick Logan, 21, 1006 Wren Circle, Barefoot Bay, was charged with two counts of violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended, revoked or cancelled.He was on probation f or burglary of an occupied dwelling. Anita Joyce Mauclaire, 52, 13225 U.S.1, Apt.A9, Sebastian, w as charged with two counts of burg lary.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Ted Jefferrey Rodgers, 43, no address given, Fort Pierce, was charged with failure of a sex offender to notify the Department of Highway Safety and Motor V ehicles of an address or name change. Jonathan Hal Snow, 23, 974 Dupont St., Palm Bay, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for battery. Latardra Walker, 37, 174 Draff odil Drive, Apt.107, Palm Bay, w as charged with public assistance fraud. Lovie Lee Bryant, 32, 4656 48th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of violation of a county noise violation. Justin William Caine Smith, 31, 2718 13th Southwest, Lot 2, V ero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for leaving the scene of an accident with a death. Kyle Dexel Taylor, 25, 975 Eighth Court, Vero Beach, was charged possession of cocaine, tampering with or destroying evidence and violation of a local ordinance, possession of or consumption of alcohol in public. Jennifer Renee Crosby, 41, 1850 Woodland Circle, Apt.102, V ero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Louis William Fiori, 28, 376 18th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of an occupied structure. Elizabeth N.Foster, 25, 3535 Second Place, Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for criminal mischief. Samit Amit Irving, 24, 3849 42nd Place Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card and violation of probation. He was on probation for grand theft. Corey Dionte Jones, 20, 1605 40th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for f elony retail theft in concert with others. James Michael Webb, 39, 781 Highland Drive S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Joseph Michael Lerchenfeld, 30, 1055 Royal Palm Blvd., Apt. 8, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine. Raymond Montoro, 40, 25 44th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree petit theft. Paul Richard Thurwanger, 31, 1245 Fourth Lane, Vero Beach, w as charged with two counts of child pornography. Juan Carols Gonzalez, 21, 2283 Heron Lane, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of marijuana, possession of marijuana with intent to sell and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Zachary John Massimo, 27, 963 Rose Arbor Drive, Sebastian, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of drug paraphernalia. Lance D.Meeks, 59, 1931 Lambert St., Jacksonville, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Shanarra Kay Sanders, 23, 726 19th St., Apt.3, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of drug paraphernalia. Evonia Lashelle Johnson, 28, 2113 Fifth Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine with intent to sell and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Raymond Montoro, 40, 25 44th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with organized scheme to defraud, possession of marijuana and misdemeanor charges of fist-degree petit theft and second-degree petit theft. Joy Alendus Young, 38, 4316 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse. Erik Michael Clough, 49, 13005 N.Indian River Drive, Sebastian, was charged with grand theft. Glenn Jerome Woulard, 66, 6125 85th St., Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft.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 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 8466 US HWY 1 Wabasso, FL 32970(772)584-6337liquidaddiction3@yahoo.com775896 LOBSTER CONTEST PARTY Saturday,July 27thFree Smoked Lobster!Prizes for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd LARGEST LOBSTERSIGN UP FOR THIS YEARS MINI SEASON CONTEST! EARN BRAGGING RIGHTS AND TONS OF PRIZES! MINI LOBSTER SEASONJuly 24th-25th OPEN 24 HOURS!10% OFF All Merchandise! MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.775904 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 775941V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE Police BriefsInmates disciplined for tampering with locks On July 7, two inmates, R obert Smith and Norie D avis, in the Indian River C ounty Jail, were placed in disciplinary confinement after they had tampered with the lock of an internal cell door. U pon learning of the incident on June 29, Sheriff Der yl Loar immediately ordered that Smith and D avis be held in separate administrative holding cells pending the outcome of a disciplinary hearing. As a result of the enhanced security measures taken by correctional staff including increased monitoring of recorded video surveillance, the two inmates we re observed on internal security video leaving their cell area on June 28, and entered an unauthorized but secured hallway within the cell block area and were likely engaged in attempted communication with other inmates. At least four locked doors and several correctional personnel remained between the inmates and a door which would actually lead outside of the jail. In order to maintain the security of our correctional facility and provide the highest protection to the public, the details of the internal electronic cell lock being manipulated are not being released as doing so may endanger our jail staff. How ever, steps have already been taken to ensure the 22 y ear old locks in that section of our facility have been r einforced. Da vis and Smith, both residents of Indian River County prior to their incarceration, were found guilty in disciplinary hearings held on July 7, and each was subsequently placed in disciplinary confinement for 20 days. A dditional incidents which have come to the attention of jail administration are under review but nothing indicates a compromise to public safety has occurred. S heriff Loar stated, Institutional security is of paramount importance within our jail. The safety of the residents of Indian River County as well as that of our visitors is our core mission. -Briefs courtesy of the Indian River County Sheriffs Office and other law enforcement departments Mall to honor those who served countryINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River Mall invites area-residents to attend Red, White and Blue A Star Spangled Salute on Saturday, July 27 from 11 a.m. 2 p.m. in the Macys Concourse. In collaboration with the N avy Seal Museum and Veterans Councils Victory Center, this free community event offers area-residents the chance to thank the local men and women of the armed forces. Dur ing the event, guests will enjoy live entertainment and refreshments from Einsteins Brothers Bagels; see soldiers equipment that was used in past wars provided by the Navy Seal Museum; a patriotic fashion show presented by Talbots, special discounts for Veterans and a kids craft corner Dr James and Helen S hafer will dedicate a painting by artist, Josh T. Herman, titled Lt Murphy and His P latoon to the Navy Seal M useum located in Fort Pierce. The painting will be displayed in the Victory Center at the Indian River Mall. I t is our hope that by placing the painting on public display, our community will get a further understanding and appreciation for the great freedoms we all enjoy everyday because of the dedication and sacrifice the men and women of our armed forces give every day, said Dr. Shafer. F or more information, contact Ursula Gunter,director of marketing at ugunter@simon.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Community notesSouth Mainland public library is offering the following programs:Classes Mondays, 2-4 p.m., art classes with Gloria $7 per class. Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., gentle y oga with Judy $5 per class. Thursdays, 6-8 p.m., quilters. Fridays, 9 a.m., gentle yoga with Judy, $5 per class. E xercise classes offered Qi gong at Riverview Park in S ebastian, next to the long dock, Fr idays 6:15 p.m. and Sunday 7 a.m. Walking qi gong at Wabasso B each, where State Road 510 meets the ocean. Tuesday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Qi gong for mind, body and spirit at Kashi Studio on Roseland Road. Saturdays at 8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10 a.m. All classes cost $7. For more information, call (722) 581-2629 or email namaste52bellsouth.net.Tr y water class at aquatic center The North County Aquatics C enter is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements are choreographed to music. The classes are offered Tuesday and Thursday, from 9:30-10:30 a.m. F ee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for $28 F or more information,call (772) 581-7665.Medical center offers outpatient nutrition counselingDo you have diabetes, hypertension or high cholesterol? Are y ou interested in losing weight or just interested in improving y our overall health? O utpatient nutrition counseling is a one-on-one service provided by licensed, registered dietitian located in the diagnostic center at Sebastian River M edical Center. To make an appointment,call (772) 589-5000.L eague meetings scheduled The La Leche League is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to help mothers breastfeed through mother-to-mother support. The La Leche League of the Tr easure Coast meets in different locations from Palm City to S ebastian. Mothers with their nursing babies and mothers-tobe, are welcome. F or directions to meetings or more information,call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service now offers presentations on the Internet, created and narrated by agents on agriculture, environmental horticulture, pond maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm water pollution. The list of available presentations will continue to grow. V isit the website http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu. for updates. For Hometown News Semi-pro team holding tryouts July 20 TREASURE COAST The Treasure Coast B engals, the only local semi-pro football team, will host its first try-out for the upcoming season on July 20, from at 9 a.m.-noon at Dreamland Park in Fort Pierce. Par ticipants are to be on time and wear shorts and cleats or tennis shoes. The fee is $25. Payment must be made in order to participate. Only dedicated players who want to win a championship and be on a close family orientated team should try out. This will be the Bengals third year of existence. Their record is 10-4 over the past two years, reaching the conference championship game both years. They are now members of the United Football Federation based out of Orlando. F or more information,call John Chandler at (772) 828-7100.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$100, JAMESKOHLER OF FORT PIERCE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 071896WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM W oody? Is that you?An adult woodpecker found this hollowed-out telephone pole to be the perfect place to build a nest and r aise babies.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Stop racial profilingTo the person who wrote the rant regarding Check Alien S tatus, your bigotry is showing through loud and clear. I am familiar with the landscape company that does our community and many others in the area, and they have a strict requirement that all workers must show proof of U.S. citizenship or have a green card allowing them legal status to live and work in the U.S. Just because the workers look H ispanic does not mean they are illegal; only that you are assuming them to be illegal because of their appearance. We very much need these workers who do such a great job and work very hard in the harshest of conditions to earn a meager wage. I appreciate these workers and many of my neighbors feel the same way. So quit the racial profiling and check your facts before you make another dumb statement.Please get out of the left hand laneIt is so disturbing, when trying to pass a slower vehicle that I encounter daily on all of our local roads that 60 percent of the vehicles here in the county drive in the left hand lane. Why? Ive been trying to figure out why for three years. Could it be they all just moved here from England? No way. On June 14, Gov. Rick Scott signed wide-ranging highway safety bills that includes a provision designed to force slower drivers out of the left-hand lane. The bill also includes a provision that states that drivers cannot drive in the left-hand lane 10 miles or slower than the posted speed. A driver who violates the provision could get a $60 ticket.Congratulations, welfare peopleH ey welfare people or poverty people, congratulations on making Fort pierce the poverty capitol of Florida. You and all the young lives you produce have made the common tax payer very proud. Just hope you can keep them off the streets, and not make drug dealers out of them. Oh and remember to reinforce their schooling that they r eceive from the public schools. Oh, wait, let me redefine that word; I meant public baby-sitting agency. Its amazing how people want everything just handed to them. Hopefully your kids will stay in school and not be a burden to society. Oh, and while Im at it, perhaps you might want to use your glorious food stamp money to buy healthy foods. Bo y, that'd be a change.What about Alaskas refuge?W ith all the promising news about natural gas discoveries and exploration, discussion of Alaska's Arctic Natural W ildlife Refuge has been all but forgotten. That's a mistake. A big mistake. The area (19 million acres, larger than Massachusetts, New Jersey, Hawaii, Connecticut and Delaware combined, offers almost endless possibilities. For political reasons to pander to environmentalists, President Obama is stonewalling development which would benefit us all. Where is the money going?Locally, there is a practice where the girls that work so hard cleaning the rooms and never received the tips that the costumers leave them. They go to another employer before the girls begin their job the next day. Who knows where is the final recipient of this money? Or if it is divided for both the recipient and the collector. It would be a good idea to know what is going on in favor of the employees that are working so hard to help their families.Public education misconceptionsI am a public school teacher who is continuously amazed at the outrageous comments in the rants and ra ves. In the rant A laughing matter, the writer believes teachers brag about student performance and how things are improving in the classroom. They are surely misinformed. All bragging to the news media is done by county office administrators when it comes to the FCAT standardized test results. Teachers must get administrative approval before they are permitted to make any press r eleases what so ever. That would include improvements in classroom education. T eachers are not free to teach as they see fit. Most subject areas are given pacing guides in our local school district that dictate what and to what degree topics are to be covered and for how long. If the students do not master a concept there is no additional time given to re-teach the concepts, teachers must keep pace with the district pacing guidelines or risk poor evaluation scores. Teachers do not set the number of days in a school year nor do they determine the number of hours in a class period or school day. T eachers in effect have little to no say in the day to day operations of the school or district calendars. M iddle schools classes have been shortened by five minutes per class to allow for a 30 minute EPIC period at the end of each school day. During the EPIC period students either read for 30 minutes in their EPIC class or theoretically are able to receive remediation from one of their other teachers in another classroom while the that teacher is still with their EPIC class. This all came about by a District level administrative decision. A small group of teachers from each middle school were sent to a four day inservice training in Professional Learning Communities. This in-service training was much like an Infomercial on TV All of the PLC shareholders were pitching the benefits of the program with the hopes of signing on another school district to reap their profits. Unfortunately our Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail newsfp@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Iv e noticed this phenomenon while instructing new computer users: A lost look will come over many new users when asked to click an object because they cant find it. U sually, I will hear I dont have that, a short pause, and then the inevitable Oh! He re it is! So whats going on here? Why are many new computer users unable to find objects, links, menus and shortcuts that are present on any given system, even when the items in question are right there on the screen? The answer is where peoples eyes tend to go when a window opens. M ost of the time, the users eyes are hovering around a 4-inch circle in the center of the screen. If they dont see what they are looking for there, the r esponse is usually I dont have that. Then (after realizing that maybe they should have whatever it is they cant find), they will broaden the search a bit, move their eyes around and locate what they were missing. If you are having trouble finding things on your desktop, pay attention to where your eyes go when a window pops open. If you see that you tend to focus y our view to a small area in the center of the window, try shifting your view to the top left of the screen and work your way to the lower r ight through the center of the window. This will usually allow you to see whats what in any given window in the order of importance. By the time you get to the lower right portion of the window, you will typically have enough information to complete whatever it is you are trying to do. Ha ve I lost you? Lets look at it another way. When someone hands y ou a piece of paper or you open a page in a book, where do your eyes go? W ell, they certainly dont hover around the center of the page (or at least they shouldnt). In W estern civilization, we begin reading from the top left and work our way to the lower right. If we were to just focus on the center of the page, we would end up just reading a small chunk of whats written and miss the beginning and end. W ithout thinking, we know to start at the top left of the page and, working from left to right, line by line, move our way down the page. We need to develop the same habit when we are using the computer because the same rules tend to apply. S tarting in the middle of the screen and then wandering around with our eyes will leave us feeling lost and out of control, and we will most certainly miss something. I nstead, try this: Every time a window opens, start at the top left corner of the window and, moving from left to right and then slowly down the screen, you will find that most windows have been constructed in a logical order. When we look at the top left corner of any given window, we will usually see an icon representing whatever program is ru nning, followed by the title bar. These are good things to know: the name (and icon) of the program running and its title. The next line down that we may encounter is a line of pull-down menus. The pull-down menus are where we can find all the controls and commands that are available within that particular window grouped again, in logical sections. All of the filing-related commands are grouped under file, all the editing commands are grouped under edit and so on, with the final pull-down menu usually being help. They arranged it in this way so that if people dont find what they are looking for by going through each menu from left to right, they can look in the help menu as a last resort. How ever, all programs areSeeing what is right infront of you COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Senior Account Manager W ill Gardner . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See COMPUT E, A7 See R ANTS, A7

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TREASURE COAST The Verizon Foundation has launched a new program to provide $100,000 in grants to Florida organizations in the effort to prevent domestic violence and to serve victims of abuse. The 2013 Florida Domestic Violence Prevention S olutions Grant Program is open to nonprofit agencies and organizations all over the state. F unding will be distributed in individual grants up to $10,000 each. The focus this year will be on programs that do one or more of the following: Support health and wellness of families affected by domestic violence or provide training to first responders/health care professionals to safely screen for domestic violence. Engage men to act to prevent domestic violence in the office, at home, or in other social situations. Educate teens on using new choices to create safe digital dating and healthy r elationships. Provide workforce development and entrepreneurship training for individuals participating domestic violence prevention programs. The new request-for-proposal is the latest of a longr unning effort by the Veriz on Foundation, the companys HopeLine program and other initiatives in partnership with Florida organizations against domestic violence. The company has contributed millions of dollars of funding and other support to var ious groups across the state in recent years. The deadline to apply for the new program is 5 p.m.on A ug.30.Applicants will be notified of funding decisions by early October.To apply,go to www.verizon.com/foundation. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY On June 27, a group of women gathered to share their life experiences and how it affected their careers. The breakfast was hosted at the Employment O pportunities Council C enter, in Vero Beach. LaKisha Erwing, assistant executive director at the EOC, introduced board members of the UN W omen to the crowd. The purpose was to mentor women and to show how we could do things that will bring better outcomes, professionally and personally, said Lalita Janke, president of the East Florida Chapter of the US National Committee for UN Women said. Thirty years after women became 50 percent of the college graduates in the U nited States, men still hold the vast majority of leadership position in government and industry. I have met many women in Ve ro Beach who are not adequately paid or recognized for their strengths. We need to be supporting each other because when one of us makes it, all of us make it. C atherine Lambert, F inancial Advisor at W ealth Management Merr ill Lynch explained that a few decades ago they were only two career options for women: teaching and nursing. T oday women excel not just in arts but in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics, Ms. Lambert said. She went ov er the three salient points that Sheryl Sandburg, Facebook COO discussed in her book Lean In . Str essing on the fact that women comprise their career goals and limit themselves to make room for partners and children (even though they may not exists as yet). R obin Dapp, executive director of the Substance A wareness Center touched on the subject that women have a tendency to fall into the stereotype roles and dont Lean In to grasp projects that open doors to better opportunities. W e should focus our energy into breaking this cycle, Ms. Dapp said. W omen have been trained to not stand out in a men's world or they will suffer the consequences professionally and jeopardize their relationships with their spouses. Ve ry early in life women learn that women people are intimated by strong women. Those present, passionately shared their experiences of how they held themselves back and the challenges that they had faced. The group decided they wanted to continue the discussion, so other meetings are scheduled for July 25 and Aug. 22 from 8 9 a.m. at the Employment O pportunities Council of IRC, 2455 St Lucie Ave., Ve ro Beach. The public is invited. Event is free of charge. F or more information and to register,contact R obin Dapp at (772) 7704811 or email questions to r dapp@sacirc.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 069202 From Celebrating the active lifestyles of6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-up gf gf d d d d d de de de de de l l li v e r for sin Floridas Floridas Residents! Residents! Dont miss your chance to get your message into Forever Young, a monthly publication dedicated to Floridas most af uent residents. Filled with information on where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make the most out of the best years of their lives. TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY Volusia 386-322-5900 Brevard 321-242-1013St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River772-465-5656 F F F F F r F F F F F r F F F F F F F rom F F F F F F rom C b b h h C b b h h 068917 Business briefsLocal women Lean InF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com F rom left: Robin Dapp, LaKisha Erwing and Lalita Janke at the Lean In breakfast hosted by the Employment Opportunities Council Center.Photo courtesy of Brenda Sposato Health-science students earn degrees TREASURE COAST The Health Science Division of Indian River State C ollege is recognizing the work of its Spring Capstone students who earned their B achelor of Applied Science D egree in Organizational M anagement with a Health Ca re M anagement Specialization. The students projects included: working with St. L ucie County School Board to develop a plan on emotional eating for school district employees; a team re view of Interdisciplinary C ommunication Strategies in a Clinical Setting for S ebastian River Medical C enter; working with Indian River Medical Center to r eview Quality Assurance M easures for Arterial Blood G ases and a project with St. L ucie County Communication Services to assess transportation needs of people with disabilities. A capstone project is the final project IRSC Bachelors D egree program students complete, requiring them to work as consultants with an assigned business or agency to address a specific issue or problem defined by the agency. The scope of the project is agreed upon between the agency and the supervising IRSC faculty member. IRSC faculties provide guidance to the students throughout the project, and the business or agency provides a staff member as the capstone coordinator for the organization to work with the students. F or more information on this and other Health Science programs available at IRSC, email info@irsc.edu or call (772) 462-7550. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Indian River State CollegeRecent Indian River State College graduates who participated with area companies and agencies on projects: Front row, from left: Joanne Adames, Delonie Paisley and Andrea Macon. Second row, from left: Tenesca Delva, Stacy Vignone, Tracy Gardner, Joanne Carter, Cassandra Moore and Justin Wozny. Third row, from left: Satchell Peterkin, Ophnie Valcin, Angel Robinson, Megan Robertson, Sara Waterbury, Michelle Jackson and Marsha Joseph. Grants to help prevent domestic violence, abuse victimsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com administration signed us up even with the knowledge that we could not implement the PLC program without disregarding the current state and district curriculum and classr oom seat time requirements. Teachers have begged school level administrators to discontinue with the program and r eturn the 5 minutes of class time to each class period. The County office administrators will not listen to the teachers or school level administrators. In the rant Education Fa ilure the writer expects a teacher to teach Patriotism. Students now take Civics in seventh grade as of the 2012-13 school year. In their civics class they learn about the three branches of the Federal Government and how they work. In eighth grade students take American History and learn the history of our country from the first inhabitants who came to America 12,000 years ago up to the present day. ThatRantsF rom page A6different; you wont see all of the items listed above in every window. The point Im trying illustrate is to start from the top left, and usually y ou can find whatever it is y ou are looking for. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 See R ANTS, A8

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Salvation Army of I ndian River County in Vero B each announced that M indy and Steve Struwas have been named Volunteers of The Year for 2012. The Struwas volunteer endless hours every year with the Mobile Feeding C anteen, ringing the bell during the Christmas Kettle C ampaign and helping sort and distribute Toys for the Angel Tree Program, said M ajor Sam Vandenberg. W e would like to thank the Struwass for their tireless efforts this past year and look forward to many more years to come. Mindy and Steves generous gift of time exemplifies what Doing The Most Good is all about. F or more information,go to www.salvationarmyusa.org. is a lot of history for an eighth grader to take in within a 180 day school year. P atriotism is something that comes from the home and family not from a classroom teacher. The reality is Public education is a reflection of our current society. Those children who come from homes that value and promote education have the opportunity to receive a solid education. Those children who come from homes that do not value and promote education miss out on their education unless they are self-driven to achieve. T eacher can only attempt to motivate their students to learn and must count on their parents or extended family to be motivational forces in their lives as well. Those who have a problem with the current state of education need to volunteer in their local schools and be a part of the solution instead of hurling criticisms. When they do they will see what its like being a public school teacher and then they can address the woes of public education with those who are truly in charge, school superintendents and their county office administrators and state and federal politicians. Whats good for the gooseR ecently there have been a lot of comments that Christian and/or Judeo prayer should not be allowed at governmental meetings, etc. In case you dont know, if anyone visits a Muslim country, they would have to listen to a Muslim opening a prayer meeting. Or if you w ent to a Hindu Country, y ou would have to listen to their prayers because you are in their country. And in that other country, if you we re to fight over this kind of thing, demanding to bring other faith and religions into the picture for prayer, you would go to jail for not abiding by their faith and/or religious ways. Here in America, everyone is welcomed; however we are still considered a Christian/Judeo nation, as is reminded by our laws, our money, the patriotic songs we sing, etc. and others should sit down and respect and tolerate that or, in some cases, go back to their own country.End the stimulusThe Federal Reserve is doing us an enormous disservice by continuing its socalled stimulus spending. Whatever its called, it is a fraud. They are running their printing presses because they have no real money. S mart money people have been warned and they are adjusting their portfolios. Bu t millions of every-day Americans are going to be left holding the bag, a totally empty bag. W ashington insiders do not care a fig about us. F riday, July 19, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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 775903 775948 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 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!068919 068932 064845Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-6pm4000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1) Palm Bay palmbayjewelers.com321-725-3451 Ocean Beauties...All Unique Designs in stockStarting at just $50Ocean Beauties...All Unique Designs in stockStarting at just $50 RantsF rom page A7 W et and wild fun in the sun John Iorio, Waterfront staff takes a couple of campers on a wild Jet Ski ride. The St. Edwards Water Camp has been a big hit for many years with students on summer break. The c amp offers a wide variety of water related fun like Jet Ski rides, stand up paddle board riding, flat tube and the hot dog multi-seat tubes not to mention kneeboarding, kayaking and pontoon boat rides. There is always room in the water camp. For more information call (772) 4922113 or go to www.steds.org. Cliff Partlow staff photographerV olunteers of the year named F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of The Salvation Army of Indian River County Mindy and Steve Struwas have been named Volunteers of The Year for 2012. Here, they flank Major Sam Vandenberg of The Salvation Army of Indian River County. Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE...

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Sebastian River Area 775898DINE-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) 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: 068915 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JULY 19, 2013Out & about Garden admission lowered for summerVERO BEACH An audience with Queen Crepe Myr tle and the Woods Blue Goddess just became a little easier to obtain. Dur ing the hot months of summer vacation, the beautiful and delicate water lilies of McKee Botanical Garden make their appearance in Ve ro Beach, and a special three-month pass can give guests unlimited visits to see the blooms all summer long. Dur ing the month of July, McK ee Botanical Garden is offering three-month summer memberships to the garden. The pass is $10 per individual or $15 per family and provides unlimited admission to the garden during open hours. F or slightly more than the cost of daily admission, visitors can enjoy unlimited visits to the garden along with additional benefits for a three-month trial period, said Christine Hobart, executive director of the garden, in a press release. The summer membership includes a 10 percent discount at the garden gift shop and free or reduced admission to more than 200 gardens, museums and arboreta in the U.S. through the American Horticultural S ocietys reciprocal admission program, 17 of which are in Florida. There could be as many as 200 water lilies blooming all around the garden during one visit, in about 90 different varieties. Blossom colors r ange from pinks and purples to yellows and oranges and even multicolored specimens. Whether planning a staycation or simply seeking family-friendly activities close to home, a summer membership to McKee presents a great value, Ms. H obart said. The garden is able to provide smaller visitors with interactive programming to enhance their visit to the garden, said Kelly Susino, marketing director for the garden. The Garden Discovery B ackpack program is available for no additional cost and includes an activity guide, journal and educational materials to engage children during their garden exploration. The backpacks are ageappropriate, come in five different themes and allow for fun on multiple visits. Themes include, Garden E xplorer, Things with W ings, Its a Bugs World, P lantastic and Survival: Lost in the Jungle. The garden is closed on M ondays and major holiday. H ours are Tuesday through S aturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sunday, noon to 5 p .m. McK ee Botanical Garden is located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero B each. F or more information,call (772) 794-0601 or visit www.mckeegarden.org.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com File photoJan Jordine found a cozy spot under the palms to create her painting of the stone bridge at McKee Botanical Garden after taking a Plein Air Workshop taught by Emily Tremml in May 2012.Efforts to clean waterways taking place July 27INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The health of the lagoon is a hot topic and a talking point in the area, but on Ju ly 27, it will be a point of action. The sixth annual Treasure C oast Waterway Cleanup will take place in Indian River, St. Lucie and Martin counties on July 27 from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and organizers hope to have even more participation than ever before on the 125mile stretch of waterways in the tri-county area. M ore people equals more trash that we can collect, said coordinator April Pr ice of the Marine Industries Association of the Tr easure Coast in a press re lease. There will be six clean up locations in Indian River C ounty: the Riverside Park boat ramp on Riverside Dr ive at the southeast end of the Merrill Barber Bridge; the Vero Beach Municipal Mar ina at 3611 Rio Vista Blv d., Vero Beach; the Loggerhead Club and Marina at Grand Harbor at 1221 Marina Village Circle, Vero B each; the Wabasso Causeway boat ramp on County R oad 510 in Wabasso; the S ebastian Main Street boat r amp at Main Street and Nor th Indian River Drive in S ebastian; and the Sebastian Inlet Marina at 8685 U.S. 1, Micco. S ince 2008, more than 4,500 volunteers and 1,300 boats collected more than 46.5 tons of trash from the Tr easure Coast waters, Ms. Pr ice said in a press release. Online volunteer registration is available, as is a data card to fill out and report the types of trash collected by the volunteers. All volunteers will receive a T-shirt for participating. The data card has space to write down if an entangled animal was found, dead or alive, how many trash bags were filled and the estimated weight of the bags and even instructs volunteers to separate the aluminum, glass and plastic from other trash. The information collected is then used to determine what types of debris are most prolific in the waterways and how to educate people on waste disposal. F or more information about the Treasure Coast W aterway Cleanup,call Ms. P rice at (772) 285-1646 or visit www.tcwaterwaycleanup.com.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comFRIDAY, JULY 19 Movie Seen on the Green: 6-10 p.m. in Gifford Park, 4715 43rd Ave., V ero Beach. Presented by Kenny Holmes and a Gifford area group of concerned citizens. Bring a blanket, sit on the grass and enjoy a movie suitable for youth and families. Donations gratefully accepted. For more information, contact Freddie W oolfork, (772) 794-1005, Ext. 234, or email fwoolfork@gyac.net. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, JULY 21 'Pirates of Penzance:' T he Vero 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. For 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. For tickets or more information, call the b ox office at (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.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 19, 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) 2316990 or visit www.riversidetheatre.com.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 statewide 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 19. The Safari will be held July 20-21. 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 Av enue 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 P ayPal options are available at: www.treasurecoastlionfishsafari.com. SAT URDAY, JULY 20 'A Cure for Kirsten:' 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. at Stevi B's, 5945 20th Street, V ero Beach. Stevi B's will donate 10 See OUT, B2

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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 companies offer discounts if you have a boating course. Will be offered in the Vero Beach P ower Squadron Building, 301 Acacia Road. Cost is $35. For more information, call (772) 231-9543. 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) 2020220 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 T heatre Camp the week of July 2 2-26 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 W almart. 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) 589-5790.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 are 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.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. F ree. 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) 226-7738. For 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. F eatures 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. Free. Alternative Medicine Family Care Center, 3408 Aviation Blvd., Vero Beach. Suggests natural solutions that may help asthma, food allergies, sinus congestion, headaches, fatigue, environmental allergies, etc. Call (772) 77888 77 for more information. Treasure Coast Progressive Alliance: 6:30 p.m. at the American Legion Post #40, 810 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce. Listen to Floridas vice president of the National Organization for Women, Meredith Ockman, speak on womens issues and where we are locally, in Florida, and nationally. Hear what the six main issues are, how you can help and where you can join NOW. Question and answer time included. Free, public is welcome. F or more information, contact John Debus at (772) 349-5328 or visit tcprogressivealliance.com.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/veroSAT URDAY, AUG. 3 Back to School Expo: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Indian River Mall. Vendors will offer free toothbrushes, free vision screenings, and informational sessions from the Indian River County School District. Fashion show, face painting, craft stations, live cheerleading performances, youth fitness and entertainment exhibits, and more. This event is also held during the Florida Sales T ax holiday weekend, Aug. 2-4. F or more information, call (772) 770-9404. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Barber of Seville' will be presented at 10 a.m. Aug. 3 and again at 10 a.m. on W ednesday, Aug. 7 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/veroARIES Mar 21/Apr 20Someone you just met can help you to make the most of a difficult situation, Aries. It shouldn't take too long for you to get back on track and into a groove.TA URUS Apr 21/May 21T aurus, make sure you assert yourself more in an important meeting this week. Asserting yourself can help you get ahead at work. Otherwise, you may get overlooked.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, take the initiative regarding a big project this week. Others might want to take the lead, but trust your instincts and take the bull by the horns.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Cancer, take time this week to finish all of those little projects that have fallen by the wayside. Take advantage of some free time to catch up and clear your slate.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Negotiations will be especially rewarding this week, Leo. Y our suggestions are readily accepted, and you do not have to persuade others much at all.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22V irgo, nothing is free in life, so don't get fooled when someone promises that you will get something without having to work for it. It's in your best interest to keep working hard.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23Libra, you have strong opinions, so don't be afraid to have your voice heard. People will be receptive to your views, even if they border on the philosophical.SCORPI O Oct 24/Nov 22Scorpio, focus makes it easier for you to resist temptation, but this week you may find that it's very difficult to maintain your focus. Do your best to stay focused.SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Sagittarius, don't worry about a nagging suspicion that you will receive bad news this week. Keep yourself busy so you aren't sit around worrying unnecessarily.CAPRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20Someone new to your social situation has you feeling a little suspicious, Capricorn. Y ou're not sure if you can trust him or her just yet. New facts will come to light this week.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, take some time this week to further hone some unique abilities that set you apart from others in your g roup of friends. You will soon be able to showcase your skills.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Pisces, there are a lot of curious people around who want to learn about what you're doing. Let them in to get some external perspective. F riday, July 19, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 068291 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...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 FRIDAY 7/19/13LUNCHONLY $1395FamousLOBSTER ROLL 068293Come See The Difference W estern Wrapw/ Home Fries$4.997am -11am only 7/19/13 7/25/13 Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLAND Marina Cafe$695772-664-7400775897Includes Homemade Soup & Drink!MONDAY SATURDAY 11-3 8490 US HWY 1 Micco, FLLUNCH STARTING AT Come Check Out Our Daily Specials Open 11am 9pm Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443775905 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 ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN775910DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 071454Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Outdoor Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! Hundreds of Booths! Open Every Friday, Saturday &Sunday 9am-4pmNEWVENDORSANDATTRACTIONSEVERYWEEK!www.superfleamarket.comCall for Space Availability! DINING & ENTERTAINMENT July 19 Horoscopes OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Nada Lea MolterN ada Lea Molter, 76, of S ebastian, died July 2, 2013. S he was born in Genoa City, Wis., and lived in Sebastian for 31 years. Sh e is survived by her husband, William; a daughter, M ichelle; five sons, Mitchell, M ichael, Matthew, Marc and M arshall; a son-in-law, Mar k; three daughters-inlaw, Carrie, Margaret and D ebra; five granddaughters, J essie, Anna, Katelyn, Madison and Morgan; four grandsons, Brandon, Ian, Casey and Max and six great grandchildren.Richard MacNab Richard MacNab, 90, of S ebastian, died J uly 3, 2013. He was born in Y oungstown, O hio, and lived in Sebastian for eight years. He served in the U.S. Navy. He is survived by his wife, Annalee; a son, Dan; two grandsons, Jeff and M atthew; a daughter-in-law, J anina and three greatgrandchildren. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Jeffrey Michael CroyJ effrey Michael Croy, 46, of S ebastian, died June 19, 2013. He was born in St. Louis. He is survived by his mother, Jean; his father, M ichael; a brother, John and many cousins, aunts, uncles and friends. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.MONDAY, AUG. 12 Sebastian Quarter Auction: 6 p.m. at the American Legion Auxiliary Post 1 89, located at 807 Louisiana A ve., Sebastian. Fun, prizes, friends and food. Vendors will be auctioning off lots of items for mere quarters. In addition to the quarter auction, there will be multiple raffles and 5 0/50 raffles. This months event supports Learning Nest, 1 088 Barber Street Ms. Carmens four-year-old VPK class. They need black Sharpies, Velcro, tape, journals with top page for drawing, crayons, quartand gallonsized baggies, stickers, pocket folders (orange, yellow, blue), copy paper and construction paper. Must be 18 or older to attend. $2 for an auction paddle ($1 will be returned when you turn in the paddle after the auction). F or more information, contact Daisy at (772) 882-7352 or Mori at (772) 633-9914, or email avondaisy44@aol.com.SAT URDAY, AUG. 17 The Dukes of Doo Wop: 6 p.m. at the Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street, Sebastian. The 'Dukes of Doo W op' are Johnny Rod, formerly of the Buckinghams, David F rancis, formerly of the DuPrees, and Lou Phillips, formerly of Dr. Hook. They will be performing and singing for your listening, dancing and sing along pleasure. Bring your own snacks but no coolers as the bar will be open. Tickets are on sale for $7.50, available at the lodge. The proceeds of this event will go to the many Elk's charities such as the Children's Therapy Services, the Youth Camp in Umatilla, local scholarships and to support several other youth activities. F or more information, call (772) 589-1516.ONGOING EVENTS Barefoot Bay Drifters Grief Support Group: VITAS Innovative Care offers a free g rief support group in Barefoot Bay. Public is welcome. The g roup meets on first and third W ednesdays each month, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Joe's Club South, 7951 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. F or more information, call the VITAS Barefoot Bay office at (772) 664-1557. PFLAG of Vero Beach, Inc. meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm.Meetings are held at Unity Church, 950 43rd Ave. V ero Beach. F or more information, call (772)778-9835. Sebastian Area Historical Museum is dedicated to preserving and display the history of the Sebastian area with exhibits and artifacts from the Ais Indians, Pelican Island, Clothing, Family Life, Quilts, Fishing, Agriculture, and Early T ransportation. The museum is located at 1235 Main Street, City Hall Complex, Sebastian, and is open Tuesday thru T hursday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturdays, during the summer, from 1 p.m. to 4. Admission is free and the reference library is open by appointment. Call (772) 5811380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1000 36 th Street, Vero Beach. One meets on the third Saturday of each month, from 10-11 a.m., in the executive dining room off the cafeteria. The other meets on the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 2-3:30 p.m. in the Cancer Center. Anyone who is a survivor, caretaker, friend or family member who has been touched by breast cancer is welcome to attend. F or more information, contact Lin Reading at (772) 978-9392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 775942 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 068854 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 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4 With natural r esources such as fresh water at a premium, conserving these natural resources as much as possible is an absolute necessity. With this in mind, it is imperative to choose plants that are r esistant to draught and r equire less water in order to thrive. In order to create a landscape that is easy to maintain in draught conditions it is important to group like plants together. This will help make the watering of your plants much easier because all the plants in a particular group will have the same needs. F or example, if you want to use annuals or other plants that require more water; place them all together in a grouping. On the other hand, if you have plants that require minimal watering such as Crown of Thorns, Bougainvillea and succulents, try to keep them in another grouping. By organizing your plants in this way, watering will not only be easier, it will be more enjoyable and require less time. One factor that is often ov erlooked when purchasing your plants is the quality of the product. Where you buy your plants is almost as important as what choices you make in plant species. When choosing plants that will withstand extreme elements that Florida often offers, local Mom and Pop plant growers will often offer the best quality plants for the money. In addition, the plants are grown right here in our local area and are well adapted to our local conditions. So the next time you are out and about and you pass by that small local nursery you never pay that attention to, stop by and look around and chances are you will find some great plants that will hold up very well in your local area. In addi tion to designing y our gardens for maximum water efficiency, you should also design your turf area for the same. As I mentioned in earlier columns, you can increase the watering efficiency of y our yard by using strategic methods of decreasing your lawn area. You can create islands that are filled in with decorative stone and decorated with interesting lawn ornaments. Another tip for maximizing water efficiency is to install an irrigation system. A properly configured system will cover all the areas of your yard without wasting water. These systems can be configured to water on the days that are designated for your area without any interaction on y our part. In addition, when properly installed, the system will turn off automatically when it rains so you do not waste any water. When you are dealing with larger trees and shrubs, it is often difficult to get enough water on them to deeply penetrate down to the roots. This is where proper mulching will take effect. A heavy dose of mulch will go a long way in preserving the moisture around your trees and bushes so they will fare better between watering cycles. Although you may be tempted to run out to y our favorite retailer and buy a truckload of cypress mulch, remember that there are natural choices that are both look great and also help preserve our natural resources. If your plants are of the acid loving variety, you can use natural pine needles as a mulching material. You can also use plain hay to help preserve moisture around y our plats. Hay is being used more and more by local communities in the landscaping effects of streets and parks. You can also create y our own mulch by using the vacuum feature of your gas or electric powered blower. Simply rake the majority of the leaves in y our yard to one location and use the vacuum of your blower to pick up and pulverize the leaves and grass. Use the contents of the vacuum bag around y our plants. This is both conservative and much less expensive than buying commercially produced mulches from a store. As you can see, there are many ways to help beat the draught and still keep your plants looking as good as possible. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com Smart Xeriscape planting: less maintenance GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Obituaries Campers get their exercise while learning a skillCliff Partlow /staff photographerMore than a dozen students grades 7-12, joined the Sebastian River High School Crew Team on the C-54 Canal the 2013 Learn to Row Summer Camp. There is no experience required. The camp will teach students from beginner to the more advanced. For more information call (321) 806-9971 or email SummerCrewCamp@gmail.com 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.

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F riday, July 19, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 775914 T aking advantage of the breeze L earning to sail, as a child, isnt complicated as long as you join the Youth Sailing Foundation of Indian River County. The not for profit organization offers sailing lessons for youth 8-years-old and up. Free lessons are available for youth 8-14. Recently YSF campers gathered in the cove behind the Moorings Club for a weeklong sailing camp. Campers learn the fundamentals of sailing in a safe sailing environment. There are only a few openings left. For more information call Chris Pope at (772) 567-900 or visit www.ysfirc.org. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerBennet Northen, left and Riker Pratt maneuver their way through the course. Jackson Bearor, left and Leon Dalgleish cruise around in one of the sailboats sponsored by Moorings. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJayne Worack puts the Moorings III through its paces. each, and are conducted in June and July on Fridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a P owerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the group will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole g roup will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. Wear comfortable walking shoes or sneakers and insect repellent; long sleeves and pants are suggested. Each program may end as late as 1 a.m. Seeing sea turtles is not guaranteed, but its common. Contact the Sebastian Fishing Museum, (772) 388-2750. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 109th St., F ellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 1350 26th St. Vero Beach. Friday farmers market in downtown Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 581-2746. Mens singles tennis pyramid: Play runs from 6-8 p.m. every Thursday at the Riverside Racquet Complex, 350 Dahlia Lane, Vero Beach. T his is an adult league for ages 18 and older; mens levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an email to Brian Orzel, singles pyramid coordinator at orzelbp@gmail.com by noon on Thursdays. A maximum of 14 players will be accepted for these pyramid or ladder format sets against three different opponents. For more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 538-0465. Sunset Saturday night cruises: Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beachs sunset Saturday cruises on the second Saturday of the month located on the corner of Ocean Drive and Dahlia Lane. For more information, visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. OutF rom page B3

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 Answers located in Classied Section068910 Getting together in the name of networking Golfers love new things. We are always looking for the new driver or hybrid that can help us hit the ball farther and more accurately. While we attend demo days, beating balls until our arms ache looking to find that magical combination of shaft, loft, lie and more, we often overlook the most important club in the bag; the putter. M any golfers will grab a putter off the rack, hit a few putts, and drop it in the bag. I t's strange to think that we use our putter for far more strokes than any other club in the bag, yet it may be the one club in the bag that is the worst fit for our own stroke. M ost putters come too long. If your putter is too long you will be unable to get your eyes directly over the ball. The sole of the putter should rest flat on the ground, not with the toe or heel raised. F or some reason the same golfer who will not bat an eye at spending $300 or $400 on a driver, balks at investing that on a good putter. A custom putter that is made to fit your stroke, please your eye, match your height, your grip size, and more, is worthy of an investment. You may spend a few hundred dollars, but what you wind up with is a magical stick that can save y ou strokes and win you a few skins. There are a few artisans that make putters this way. Their putters are truly beautiful examples of a craftsmanship and passion that is becoming difficult to find in today's world. M ost of these craftsman customize the head with the colors and stampings of y our choice. They offer numerous styles of heads in differing weights and finishes. They are so good, that they can fit you almost perfectly over the phone using measurements that y ou do yourself and provide to them. In no particular order, here are a few. Some of these are long-time personal friends whose putters I have tried and fallen in love with. Per haps you too will find one that you love. S lighter Golf (360-6688502 www.slightergolf.com ) is based in Seattle. Tom S lighter's lineup features 16 different heads and 10 different finishes. My favorite look is the Kuro K aminari, a deep, rich black finish. His Seattle Mud finish has a beautiful patina look that many wait years for their putter to become. Byr on Design (920-9154320 www.byronputters.com ) is located in Huntington B each, Calif., Byron Morgan wants to help golfers obtain the putter of their dreams. As a kid, he learned to use his father's machine shop to create mini-bikes and gocarts. From there he started his own custom surfboard business. Then he discovered golf and soon found his passion in designing and building putters to fit the dreams and desires of his customers. Byr on putters can take anywhere from an hour or so to nearly a week, depending on the amount of customization and finish r equested. The final product will turn heads and drop putts. E del Golf (512-355-3415 www.edelgolf.com ) is headquartered in Liberty H ill, Texas. Edel's studies have shown that a high percentage of players don't consistently aim their putters at their target. With that in mind, the company will have you go to a certified fitter before starting y our process. Ev eryone sees differently and head shape dramatically changes your ocular focus. Edel gives you six heads as well as five hosel designs to choose from. There are 35 different combinations of lines and their placement to optimize y our aim. Lastly, they weigh and balance the putter to control your stroke and increase consistency. M achine Putters from Dogleg Right Golf (877-8359652 www.doglegright.com ) is headquartered in Plano, T exas. These putters were conceived and developed with the goal of providing the ultimate in quality, precision, advanced stateof-the-art design and technologies, and the most creative and beneficial options for user adjustability, customization and personalization. The result is the most customizable line of putters anywhere. C ustomers choose from a plethora of options with every putter in the lineup. Fr om material choice of the head itself, to weight adjustability, to platings, coatings, custom grinds and finishes, options in modular hosels, to alignment indicator options, Machine Putters give you the options you need to make a truly customized putter. B est of all, if you want to change things around a bit, y ou can change the hosel, or the alignment option, or perhaps the back of the putter adding depth to the head itself. I sn't it time to invest in the most important club in y our bag? 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. Its time to invest in the most important club in your bag GOLFJAMES STAMMER Nearly 100 business people and artists gathered at the Moorings Club for the Cultural Councils quarterly Art of Networking Thursday, July 11 at the Moorings Club. The event gives members and guests an opportunity to socialize and learn about each others needs in a happy hour setting. Riverside Theatre will host the next event September 27, from 5-7 p.m. F or more information call (772) 770-3403 or visit info@cultural-council.org.Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left Nancy Johnson, The Laughing Lady, Barbara Maher, Quality Bookkeeping, Lynn Spoerle, Home Care and Barbara Petrillo, Petrillo Collection share refreshments during Thursdays event. Cultural Council of Indian River County Chairman Barbara Hoffman, left, shares a laugh with Pat Marquis Thursday at the Moorings Club. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF riends Colette Carey, left and Donna Vernon joined the 1 00 or who gathered at the Moorings Club Thursday evening. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJane B. Howard, professor emeritus of art at Indian River State College, enjoyed a snack at Thursdays event.

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F riday, July 19, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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 775891 068931 068933 068934 069066 Getting ready for performing under the big topMore than 125 children and teens ages 3-years-old and up are practicing at Leisure Square for the 39th annual Aerial Antics Circus sponsored by the Vero Beach Recreation Department. This years theme is Circus de Colores. The production combines different types of dance, gymnastics with acrobatics and circus aerobatics. All of the music for the aerobatics and dance will include a color in the title such as Brown eyed Girl, Blue Suede Shoes, etc. The annual event will be held Aug. 8, 9, and 10 at 7:00 p.m. at St. Edwards School, 1 895 St. Edwards Drive, Vero Beach, Fl 32963. For more information call (772) 567-2144 or visit www.covb.org Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMaddy Urselean snaps to a pose on the scaffolding during Aerial Antics Camp at Leisure Square Wednesday, July 10. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Ally Duffany, Susane Price, Taylor Cull and Jaelyn Baxley glide across the floor during their dance routine. Angie Holshouser, Aerial Antics camp supervisor, helps Adrianne Braun get set for her moves during practice Wednesday, July 1 0. Cliff Partlow staff photographer www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.comwww.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.comClassified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.054287 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 SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 IS ADOPTION Right for y ou? Open or closed adoption.You choose the f amily.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6296.Florida Agency #100021542 Void in Illinois/ New Mexico/ Indiana FORT PIERCE 2 CEMETERY LOTS At Hillcrest Memorial Gardens.$4,000 Call 772-532-6802 ADOPTIONGive yo ur baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. 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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, July 19, 2013 Sebastian River Area B7 www.HometownNewsOL.comGREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Why not the best!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS5 Counties! Martin through East VolusiaPrograms f or Businesses! Special Rates Private Party !Give us a call! 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 054002I nside Sales Professionals -Fort PierceH ometown News is hiring for our inside sales department in our Fort Pierce Office. Y ou will be selling both classified and display advertising to local residents and area businesses. We are a local community newspaper covering from Mar tin County through Volusia County. Y ou must be able to type 40 wpm and be very comfortable in a PC windows environment.Previous telephone sales experience is a must. R esponsibilities include handling both inbound calls and making outbound calls to present our advertising opportunities. Experienced inside sales representatives earn $30,000 $50,000 yearly.New representatives receive a guarantee while training.This position is full time Monday Friday daytime hours. Pl ease send your resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com We offer Medical,dental, life insurance and 401k plan. 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W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com W HITE MALE 60yrs old, alternative lifestyle, new to area, looking for new f r iends.772-584-7932GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By Collector Colt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other f ine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net VERO BEACH Sat 7/20 8am-Noon 502 34th Ave (off 4th St) Side by Side Fridge, W asher&Dryer, Elect. Fireplace, Books Clothing, Cd's, DVD's & VHS !!OLD GUITARS W anted!! Gibson, Martin, F ender, Gretsch.19301980.Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free: 866-433-8277 RO TA RY InternationalStart with Rotary and good things happen.Rotary, humanity in motion. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. CARS/TRUCKS W anted! 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