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

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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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May 31, 2013
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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English
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May 31, 2013
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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
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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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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UF00091497:00243


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Economic realities shift nonprofit's primary strategyINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The I ndian River County chapter for H abitat for Humanity will continue with their mission to serve families in the 2013-14 year, but the primary method of doing so will not be building new homes. Andy Bowler, president and CEO of Indian River Habitat for Humanity, announced last month instead of focusing on new home construction, the organization will focus primarily on rehabbing foreclosed homes and home-repair in owneroccupied homes in Gifford, and have set a schedule to help even more families this coming year than this past year. The change is partially due to funding source redir ecting focus from new home construction to home r ehabilitation, Mr. Bo wler said. "W e are the foreclosure capital here in Florida," Mr. Bo wler said. Du r ing the past 22 years, the nonprofit has built 303 homes, completed 55 repair projects SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 45 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Aug. 2, 2013 PRINT PRINT PRINTSolving the mysteries behind the print command P ageA6 INSIDE Marina Cafe075000MON FRI 11-3 772-664-74008490 US HWY 1 Micco, FL DELI FRESH COMBOS$695Includes Chips, Soup &Drink Local attorney helps make the hard decisions easier for you and your family T he almost 30 year tradition of authentic Italian cuisine continues D ININGB1 BUSINESSA7 VIC'S PIZZA FA MILY FIRST IN DEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B3 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6K eiser University Open House V isit Keiser University on A ug. 3 from 10 a.m. to 1 p .m. for a Summerfest O pen House! This community event will feature festivities for the entire family to enjoy. Join faculty, staff and students of Keiser University for refreshments, games, campus tours and prizes. This family-friendly open house will feature exhibits and hands on activities for healthcare, business, technology and legal programs. K eiser University offers doctoral, master's, bachelor's and associate degrees. K eiser University assists in making a college education manageable for busy individuals. Semesters feature one class at a time for one month at a time courses. F or more information visit KUopenhouse.com or call (888) 844-8404.Center hosts water exercise class The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements and are choreographed to music. F or more information onNeed to knowHabitat for Humanity plans fewer new construction projectsBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See S HIFT, A8 Remembering the heroes Nonprofit seeks school supplies for studentsFELLSMERE For the 14th straight year, a small F ellsmere nonprofit is seeking the communities help to get student the school supplies they need before the bell rings for fall classes. O peration Hope directors expect 1,000 children plus their parents to come to the facility in Fellsmere on Aug. 12 and form a line to receive donated backpacks with age-appropriate school supplies. J esse Zermeno, founder of Operation Hope, a nonprofit dedicated to meeting the needs of the needy in the community, has seen the attendees to his annual back-to-school backpack giveaway have grown incredibly in the past five years. Last year during the backpack giveaway, Operation Hope was able to give away close to 830 backpacks to students from kindergarten age to middle school, Mr. Zermeno said. Donations of backpacks for boys and girls of all ages are still needed, as are the school supplies r equired by the school district. The following are some of items needed to fill the backpacks: No. 2 pencils, pencil cases, pencil sharpeners, crayons, Fiskar scissors, tissues, pink and white erasers, pocket folders, one-inch binders, r ulers, highlighters, blue ink pens, glue sticks and lined notebooks. B ack-to-school festivities at Operation Hope will begin at 10:30 a.m. and will include games, food vendors, face painting and other interactive familyfriendly activities. Churches, businesses and individuals have volunteered to provide the activities for the families, culminating in the backpack giveaway around 1:15 p .m. "I need a lot of people on that day," Mr. Zermeno said. In addition to donations of school supplies, volunteers to help hand out the backpacks are also greatly appreciated, he said. "I n Indian River County there are a lot of people in trouble because of the economy," Mr. Zermeno said. Why don't we help out those families in need by giving them the school supplies they need?" he said. F or more information about Operation Hope,call (772) 571-1003 or visit www.facebook.com/operationhopefellsmere.On Saturday, July 2 7, Veterans Memorial Island Sanctuary was transformed into an island of thanks as residents remembered those who fought bravely against Communism between 195 0-53 on the Korean peninsula. Right: Russell Ace' Cappelen covers his heart during Saturday's invocation. Below: George T odd, left and Vincent Abbate place a wreath at the Korean War Plaque during Saturday's ceremony. More pictures featured on B6.Cliff Partlow staff photographer By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBaby sea turtles starting to emergeINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Tire tracks on the beach during the summer mean Rick Herren, county environmental specialist, is on the move and tracking sea turtles. "S ea turtle nesting season began in May and early August is when many of the first hatchlings begin to emerge from their sandy homes and make their way to the ocean," Mr. Herren said. Last week during his rounds, Mr. Herren excavated a loggerhead nest where hatchlingsBack-to-school expo held during tax-free weekendINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The I ndian River Mall is celebrating the end of summer and a special F loridian holiday this weekend. The mall in Vero Beach is teaming up with Dermody Pediatric D entistry and Orthodontics to present the Back To School Expo on Aug. 3 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. during Florida's tax-free holiday w eekend. The 2013 Florida Legislature and Gov. Rick Scott approved a tax-free period from 12:01 a.m. on A ug. 2 to 11:59 p.m. on Aug. 4 and a number of items less than $75 are eligible for purchase without By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See TURTLES, A4 See EXPO, A3"In Indian River County there are a lot of people in trouble because of the economy. Why don't we help out those families in need by giving them the school supplies they need?."Jesse Zermeno F ounder of Operation HopeSee KNOW, A3 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 5:36 a.m.; low tide: 11:56 a.m. Saturday: Mostly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 6:28 a.m.; low tide: 12:43 p.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 90; low: 73; high tide: 7:16 a.m.; low tide: 1:26 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com 069149F actory Authorized & T rained TechniciansIndian River Co.772 562-5759Brevard Co.321 723-4485St. Lucie Co.772 878-3353 NOW BRANDTSAPPLIANCE PARTS &SERVICESERVICING &RESTORING BBQ GRILLS & GAS FIREPLACES! VOTED #1Appliance Repair By Readers of V ero Beach & Sebastian www.BrandtsAppliance.com And over 40 other Major Brands!

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F riday, August 2, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 069378VISIT US FOR ALL YOUR IN-HOME MEDICAL NEEDS Perkins Medical SupplyFor The Care You Deserve SEBASTIAN388-525113000 US Highway 1 across from Walmart VERO EAST3717 10th Ct. across the street from I.R. Medical CenterVERO WEST4005 20th StreetPORT ST. LUCIE10365 SOUTH US 1COMPLETE MEDICAL EQUIPMENT SALES € RENTAL € SERVICE 569-3798 772-337-4631 569-3797 075106Dr. 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 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 074846F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES8/31/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 776297Dr.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 Beach776302 € 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 776420 Indian River Acupuncture & Integrative MedicineVe ro Beach native, Angela King, AP, DOM Acupuncture Physician, Doctor of Oriental Medicine, has lived in Vero Beach all my li fe and began working in the mental health field while in college studying psychology. While working on her Masters, she wanted to gain practical work experience, so she began working as a mental health Case Manag er. She became so frustrated with the limitations and inefficacy of the mental health system, and as a result, began developing sev ere migraine headaches. Being open-minded and willing to try anything, she sought acupuncture to treat her migraines. Acupuncture and Neuro-Emotional Technique cured my migraine headaches, so I decided to explore this field of medicine as a way of fulfilling my desire to help people,Ž Ms. King said. There are two other acupuncture physicians/doctors of Oriental medicine besides Ms. King, Chelsey Croskeys Dodd, AP, DOM, CCN & Jessica Donnelly, AP, DOM; also at the practice are Crystie Lupo, practice manager and Erin Refsland, billing manager Hands down the most common problem we treat is pain, and my associate, Chelsey Croskeys, has four years of post-graduate train ing in advanced pain management techniques,Ž Ms. King said. She practices a style of acupuncture that is beyond what is taught in Acupuncture College. It is extremely effecti ve for pain, and she gets incredible results with pain of all kinds, any location, acute and chronic.Ž Other typical conditions that the practice treats regularly include stress and emotional disorders, allergies and food sensitiv ities, digestive issues, hypertension, infertility, insomnia, hormonal imbalance in women, migraines and headaches, weight loss, and childrens health issues. Jessica Donnelly also specializes in cosmetic acupuncture for women and men who wish to reap the anti-aging benefits of a non-s urgical facelift. The most unusual, but very rewarding condition we treat is when we are asked to be in the delivery room to use acupuncture for pain management for women desiring natural child birth,Ž said Ms. King. Both I, and Ms. Donnelly have had this unique opportunity to assist several women. Being present for birth is a beautiful experience.Ž The type of treatments provided at the practice include: Acupuncture a variety of styles including no-needle; Neuro-Emotional T echnique; food and environmental; sensitivity elimination; Chinese herbal medicine consultations; nutritional consultations and diet planning; saliva and blood testing for nutritional st atus, adrenal fatigue, gastrointestinal issues, hormones, neurotransmitters; and Mei Zen cosmetic acupuncture. Our office is unique in that we provide comprehensive healthcare for the body, mind, and spirit,Ž Ms. King said. Our mission is to uncover the root cause of your health problem, and correct the core imbalance as well as alleviate your symptoms. While you can simply come in to find r elief from your pain, we are also committed to helping people who are interested in creating an optimally healthy state of body and mind and achieve that go al. We spend quality time with our patients and provide individualized care. We combine the tools and techniques we are trained in to help create a healthie r, happier you.Ž Indian River Acupuncture & Integrative Medicine is located at 1345 36th Street, Suite B, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 564-8383, Monday … Friday, from 8 a.-. 6 p.m. or visit www.indianriveracu.com. IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT 074849 068424 068797

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taxes. E xpo attendees will be able to take advantage of the tax-free shopping at the mall and also enjoy the games, food samples, and more than 40 vendors at the event. R epresentative from the I ndian River County School D istrict will be available to answer questions about lunch programs, transportation and after-school care. Fr ee vision screenings and toothbrushes will be provided by Lenscrafters and Dermody Pediatric D ental and Orthodontics r espectively. Entertainment will include a fashion show, cheerleading demonstrations, face-painting and more. Donations of old eyeglasses will be given to Onesight, a charitable organization that exists to r estore and preserve clear vision to 314 million adults and children in need worldwide who cannot see clearly, a press release said. The following are some of the tax-exempt items available for purchase this w eekend: clothing apparel, backpacks and handbags v alued at less than $75, select school supplies of $15 or less and personal computers and accessories of less than $750 per item. F or more information on the expo,visit www.simon.com/mall/indi an-river-mall. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Representatives of Laure n' s Way and the Kiwanis Club of Vero Beach broke ground July 10 for two new picnic pavilions to be built at the Homeless Family C enter. The pavilions will be used by the families for dining, re sting, doing crafts, homework and other activities. F unding was provided by Lauren's Way through the I ndian River Community F oundation and the Kiwanis Club of Vero Beach. T wo local professionals are donating their services to help the homeless families. The pavilion was designed by Staffan Lundberg Architect. Brian Hayes of Hayes Construction will supervise the construction. C onstruction is planned for August, 2013. Last summer, after touring the Homeless Family C enter, executive director Mr. Coyle and I imagined it and could see these pavilions in our minds, but to have it actually come together is very exciting. I am truly thankful for the people in this community that have helped me make this become a reality for the families of the Homeless F amily Center," said Lauren W eaver of Lauren's Way. "I wish I could share the words for how I am feeling r ight now. It is so exciting to be a part of something like this and to be in a community that is so supportive of my mission. I am truly grateful and promise to keep doing everything I can to help the less fortunate," said Ms. Weaver. Lauren's Way is a project to help the homeless and needy in Indian River C ounty, which was started by Lauren Weaver when she was just seven years old. F or more information, visit www.laurensway.org. The Homeless Family C enter is a nonprofit organization committed to changing lives one family at a time. The Homeless Family C enter is a partner agency of the United Ways of Indian River and St. Lucie C ounties, Treasure Coast H omeless Services Council, and Indian River County Children's Services Advisory Committee. F or more information, call (772) 567-5537 or visit www.HomelessFamilyCenter.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 069381SILVER € 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 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.08/15/13068539Sebastian772-589-9166V 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 Groundbreaking held for pavilions at homeless center Photo courtesy of the Homeless Family CenterF rom left: Kiwanis Club members Brian Hayes, Al Sammartino, Robi Robinson, and Michael Cairns with Ryan Weaver, Sara Weaver, Lauren Weaver of "Lauren's Way" and Melissa Weaver .F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com File photoF rom left, Bella Bradford, 5, Majesty McKenzie, 5, Taylor Fischer, 10, McKenzie Hyle, 6, Mia Muth, 7 and Lily Gunter, 6, took part in a fashion show highlighting fashion from Gymboree Children's Clothes during the Back to School Expo and tax free shopping weekend at the Indian River Mall last year. File photoFive-year-old Majesty McKenzie shows off her new flowered dress and sunglasses during a fashion show at the Indian River Mall last year.ExpoF rom page A1 times and costs,call (772) 581-7665.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service offers presentations on the Internet that are 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. KnowF rom page A1 Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com

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r ecently emerged. Of the 75 eggs, five did not hatch, Mr. H erren discovered in his inventory. While the egg count in the nest was slightly lower than normal for a loggerhead turtle, the eggs hatched to eggs laid ratio was quite good, he said. The nest was about 200 yards from the north end of the Jaycee Beach boardwalk, high on the beach in the beach re-nourishment sand area. "I t could be a good sign that the nest is so high on the sand," Mr. Herren said. The marked nests on the beach are easily identifiable with the fluorescent tape, wooden stakes and informational signs, but they do not encompass the total amount of nests on the beach. There are thousands of nests made by turtles on the 12-mile stretch of beach in Indian River C ounty, sometimes there are even nests built on top of other nests, Mr. Herren said. The totals won't be available until late fall, but already there have been more than 3,000 documented nests. Less than 250 nests are marked, he said. When hatchlings emerge from the nest, it is usually later at night, after midnight when the sand temperature is cooler. They search for the brightest spot on the horizon and immediately begin traveling to it, trusting that it is the ocean reflecting the moon, but sometimes it's not," Mr. Herran said. W ith lights so close to the sand dunes because of development, sea turtles often are confused and begin heading up the beach toward the artificial lights, instead of down the beach to the ocean. "N ot only does this make them more vulnerable to predators, but even should there be no predators, the hatchlings energy supply is limited, and any extra travel could be exhausting," Mr. H erren said. The hatchling's energy source comes from the egg they were hatched out of and it is sufficient to give them enough energy to crawl out of the sand and to the water where they can find different and new food to consume, but first they have to make it into the water, Mr. Herren said. K eeping lights off at the beach during the night would eliminate a lot of problems for the turtles and could mean more of them would survive longer, he said. O ther ways people can help sea turtles is by removing beach furniture from the sand and not digging an umbrella too deeply into the sand. F or more information about sea turtle nesting in In dian River County,visit http://www.ircgov.com/De partments/Public_Works/C oastal_Engineering_Section/Index.htm.T urtlesF rom page A1 F riday, August 2, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 776266 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 074839 Expires 8/31/13GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE$15 OFFANY SERVICE WED. 15% OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850 484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon$5 OFFSHELLAC NAILS FOR 1ST TIME CLIENTS ONLYExpires 8/31/13Expires 8/31/13WHOLE HEAD FOILING 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. HWY1 €VEROBEACH776301MOORE MOTORS BRAND NEW 2012 RZT5024 HP Professional Grade K ohler 50ŽMower Deck 3 Year Warranty $2588JUST ARRIVED LIMITED NUMBER! 776306The 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 772-228-8956On The Corner of US Hwy 1 and Schumann Drive SebastianF or The True Cigar AficionadoS pecializing In High-End, Aged, Collectable & Commemorative Cigars 776307 TREASURE COAST The inaugural Treasure Coast Lionfish Safari' was held July 19-21 and despite afternoon summer thunderstorms, brought in some of the largest lionfish ever caught in local waters. This invasive species is gaining attention as its numbers grow out of control while devouring native game and food fish stock offshore, as well as in our lagoon and estuaries. R esearch scientists, Dr. Jim M asterson from Harbor Branch O ceanographic and Dr. Nic E ugene from the Smithsonian I nstitute were on hand to verify sizes and counts. F lorida Fish & Wildlife Service also collected data from stomach dissection, contributing in the effort to understand what the Lionfish invasion is feeding on in the offshore reef and inland breeding habitat. S tudy continues but FWS identified a predominate diet of black sea bass, scad, shrimp, cardinal fish and gobie from this catch. Fi ve teams of four divers participated in the event, bringing in a total of 278 lionfish ranging in length from 2 to 15inches. The three winning categories included largest, most, and smallest. No va S outheastern University marine scientists, Ben Barker and Adam Nardelli, put an additional bounty of $80 on the smallest lionfish captured alive. The bounty was collected my Ma r ia Hickerson, member of Te am Frapper. The three winning teams collected more than $3,000 in cash awards and prizes. Mo re than 350 people who braved the rain on Sunday were winners of free Landshark beer battered lionfish nuggets with mango salsa, and a delectable lionfish ceviche prepared and served by Bryan Welling and his staff from the Treasure Coast C afŽ. Organizers Bryan Welling, TC C afe, Bob Hickerson, Team Fr apper and Captain Don Voss, Ma r ine Cleanup Initiative would like to thank major S ponsors, Guy Harvey, Landshark Beer and the Fort Pierce Ma r ina for their support. Educational speakers and presentations are available to interested groups and classrooms. P lans are already underway for next years' event. F or more information,call (772) 528-0675.T reasure Coast Lionfish Safari sets record F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Dyana Boyd VossLionfish Liquidators took first place for most Lionfish caught (138). From left: Gerald McFarland, Tim Russell, Emily Dark and Tim Collier. Cliff Partlow/staff photographerAfter sifting out the sand, the Loggerhead nest yielded 75 shells which is the average for Loggerheads who nest on our beaches. Richard Herren, Indian River County Environmental Specialist, does an inventory of a L oggerhead turtle nest just north of Jaycee Beach Wednesday, July 25. The nest yielded 70 turtle egg shells that had hatched and five that did not hatch.Cliff Partlow staff photographer

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TREASURE COAST F lorida Chief Financial Officer Jeff Atwater announced another record breaking y ear for unclaimed cash and property returns. During the 2012-13 Fiscal Year, CFO A twater's Bureau of Un claimed Property r eturned more than $212 million in unclaimed cash and property to families an annual increase of more than $23 million from when he first took office. A dditionally, the Bureau of Unclaimed Property approved 327,313 claims, also a new annual record. Each year, we continue to exceed our goal of reuniting more Floridians with their unclaimed property," said CFO Atwater. "With a onein-four chance that you or someone you know has unclaimed property, I urge everyone to check our unclaimed property website today. I am dedicated to r eturning every last dollar to its rightful owner and am proud of the work we have done to help carry out this goal." Du r ing CFO Atwater's tenure, the Department of F inancial Services has r eturned record amounts to F loridians, totaling more than $535 million since January 2011 and a record-high $24.7 million in June 2011 alone. S ince the program's inception 51 years ago, the Bureau of Unclaimed Property has successfully returned $2 billion to Floridians. The 2013 Bureau of U nclaimed Property's next statewide auction will be held Aug. 23-24 at the Fort Lauderdale Airport Hilton. The auction, which is open to the public, will include more than 80,000 individual items, including jewelry, watches and rare coins, with a minimum reserve value in excess of $650,000. Featured items include a 5.82 karat diamond ring, an 8.6 karat diamond and gold watch, four American eagle gold bullion coins, a 59-piece sterling silver flatware set and one, seven dollar 1776 continental currency note. These items were turned ov er to the bureau after being recovered from abandoned safe deposit boxes. C urrently, the bureau holds unclaimed property accounts valued at more than $1 billion, mostly from dormant accounts in financial institutions, insurance and utility companies, secur ities and trust holdings. In addition to money and securities, unclaimed property includes tangible property such as watches, jewelry coins, currency, stamps, historical items and other miscellaneous articles from abandoned safe deposit boxes. U nclaimed money, including earnings from the auction, is deposited into the state school fund, where, until claimed, it is used for public education. There is no statute of limitations, and citizens have the right to claim their property at any time at no cost. To find out if you have unclaimed property,visit www.FLTreasureHunt.org, or call 1-88-VALUABLE or (850) 413-3089. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.776304€ 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 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 9 weekend getaways to the beautiful Gaylord Palms Resort in Kissimmee, Florida.....The 2013 Readers Choice Ballot Sectionas our way of saying THANK YOU f or taking the time out of your busy schedule to give these b usinesses the recognition they deserve for striving to be the BEST. A TTENTION READERS: 074855Ballot Deadline Date: A ugust 19th INSIDE THIS EDITION! Arrests listed were made from Ju ly 16 to July 23,2013Sebastian Police Department Ryan Michael King, 21, 5591 S .E.Highway 31, Arcadia, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of battery.He was on probation for carr ying a concealed firearm. Anita Joyce Mauclaire, 52, 13225 U.S.1, Apt.A9, Sebastian, w as charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Dravien Jerrod Jones, 29, 6570 87th St., Sebastian, was charged with trafficking in oxycodone. Frantz Cadet, 30, 7937 Terrace Road, Lantana, was charged with gr and theft and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Josiace Edmond, 20, 9B Crossing Circle, Boynton Beach, w as charged with grand theft. Jean Herve Presendieu, 32, 4177 S.Congress Ave., Lake Wo r th, was charged with grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of giving a false name while detained.Fellsmere Police Department Juan Gustavo Deleon, 48, 80 N.Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with false imprisonment, domestic violence aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Russell Wayne Yates, 46, 129 N.Hickory St., Fellsmere, was charged with false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery.Ve ro Beach Police Department Geoffrey Robert Upham, 46, 1014 21st St., Vero Beach, was charged with being a fugitive from justice. Clifford Darrell Lotan, 51, 36 W est Grand Isle, Fort Pierce, was charged with third-degree grand theft.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Brian Leonard Carter, 1825 20th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended. Paul Michael Deschryver, 43, 8415 103rd Ave., Vero Beach, w as charged with felony petit theft. Michael Daniel Kelly, 32, 811 F oster Ave., Sebastian, was charged with grand theft of an automobile and misdemeanor charges of driving while license suspended. Jessica Lyn Mathis, 34, 9375 106th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of h ydrocodone and diazepam and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Abdullah Al-Barr Tadjuddin, 57, 4690 33rd Ave., Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of cocaine. Charles C.Wallace, 54, 1900 45th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of parole. Steven Lee Barfield, 39, 1860 15th St.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of ox ycodone. John Curly Bihun, 18, 6707 Donlon Road, Fort Pierce, was charged with three counts of fraudulent use of a credit card and two counts of forgery. Gerald Lee Davis, 52, 410 W. Central Blvd., Orlando, was charged with third-degree grand theft and uttering a forged or counterfeit bill. David Solomon Dixson, 21, 744 Sixth Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling, forgery and fraudulent use of a credit card. David Scott Hughes, 42, 105 S. Brook Lane, Fletcher, was charged with two counts of thirddegree grand theft and fraudulent use of a credit card. Munnawar Ali Khan, 33, 1076 33rd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary of a dwelling and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree petit theft. Diana Anna Komarnycky, 52, 1475 25th Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with organized scheme to defraud. Kevin Paul Lightbody, 27, 8347 Love Court, Micco, was charged with four counts of burglary and possession of burglary tools. Chad Christopher Stephens, 26, 8797 50th Ave., Sebastian, w as charged with third-degree gr and theft, uttering a forged instrument and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended. James Edward Stuberfield, 34, 4037 41st Square, Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for grand theft of a motor v ehicle and giving false ownership or identification information to a secondhand dealer. Gustavo Valenzuela, 22, 41 P athfinder Drive, Vero Beach, w as charged with tampering with or destroying evidence and possession of cocaine. Joshua Paul Whitley, 22, 2438 15th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse. Ashley Latoya Winn, 21, 4460 34th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with being a fugitive from justice and a misdemeanor charge of violation of probation. She was on probation for criminal mischief. Cedric Ra Shawn Wiseman, 24, 654 Fifth Place S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a pawn broker. Shane Ryan Scott Bailey, 22, 965 36th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with sexual battery on a physically impaired person. Charles Michael Johnson, 54, 8520 58th Ave., Sebastian, was charged with sexual battery, false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of battery. Robert Conrad Mole, 44, 23 20th Lane S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery on a person older than 65. Jarard Michael Irving, 23, 4043 41st Square, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of cocaine, ecstasy, two unnamed controlled substances and a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis. Megan Louise Irwin, 26, 927 29th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with giving false ownership or identification and dealing in stolen property. Lakedra Monique Drisdom, 26, 365 12th Road, Apt.11-107, V ero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding and a misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. Karis E.Campbell, 22, 7900 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Apt. 2101, Orlando, was charged with fleeing and eluding and a misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. Adrian A.Cintron, 31, 4855 38th Circle, Vero Beach, was charged with felony domestic violence battery. Alex James Marrero, 27, 3965 Northwest 38th Terrace, Lauderdale Lakes, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for organized fraud and seven counts of uttering a forged instrument. Carole Ann Sondrini, 29, 840 Fifth Court, Apt.101, Vero Beach, w as charged with failure to appear in court on charges of gr and theft. Branden Mitchell Frost, 25, 4246 36th Court, Vero Beach, w as charged with felony battery with a prior conviction. Tristan Devon Green, 27, 6320 86th Lane, Sebastian, was charged with felony battery. Nathaniel William Lee, 24, 8405 59th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with attempted murder and possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Cassie Lynn Murillo, 34, 44 Plover Road, Barefoot Bay, was charged with dealing in stolen property and a misdemeanor charge of petit theft. Deon Atrevious Phillips, 30, 4555 33rd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with felony criminal mischief. Javonte Terrelle Pittman, 19, 2973 Morris Drive, Bartow, was charged with third-degree grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Lesomer Santell Franklin, 33, 2113 Fifth Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for driving while license suspended. Jesse Avery Lanagan, 35, 380 Sandspur Road, Maitland, wa s charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Joseph Ellis McPadden, 31, 3304 S.Seventh St., Apt.B, Fort Pierce, was charged with felony petit theft.Police reportEditor's note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. Record breaking year for unclaimed cash, property returnsMore than $212 million in cash and unclaimed property returned to families in Fiscal Year 2012-13F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Summer safety precautions apply to pets, tooTREASURE COAST We know them all too w ell those hot, humid and hazy summer days when the temperature and humidity r ise to create dangerous conditions for those who work and exercise outdoors. D id you know that just as we must protect ourselves from the extremely dangerous conditions we must do the same for our pet? "I t is important to understand that our pets are just as susceptible to the heat and humidity as humans. In some cases, they can be at greater risk than humans when proper precautions are not taken to protect them," said Quinn Haisley Wheeler, Haisley Pet Loss Se r vices. Ms. Haisley Wheeler urges all pet owners to follow hot weather guidelines established by the American S ociety for Prevention of Cr uelty to Animals. Overheating (heat prostration) can kill an animal. Ne ver leave an animal alone in a vehicle, since even with the windows open, a parked car, truck or van can quickly become a furnace. Parking in shade offers little protection, as the sun shifts during the day. When traveling, carry a gallon thermos filled with fresh, cold water. Don't force your animal to exercise after a meal in hot, humid weather. Always exercise him or her in the cool of the early morning or evening. In extremely hot weather, don't leave your dog standing on the street, and keep walks to a minimum. He is much closer to the hot asphalt and his body can heat up quickly. His paws can burn since most dogs do not wear shoes. Never take an animal to the beach during extremely hot weather unless you can provide a shaded spot and plenty of fresh water for him or her to drink. Rinse your pet off after he or she has been in salt water. Always provide plenty of shade for an animal staying outside the house. A properly constructed dog house serves best. If possible, bring your dog or cat inside during the heat of the day and let them rest in a cool part of your house. Always provide plenty of cool, clean water for your animal. Please be sensitive to old and overweight animals in hot weather. Brachycephalic (snub-nosed) dogs (especially bulldogs, Pekingese, B oston terriers, Lhasa apsos and shih tzus) and those with heart or lung diseases should be kept indoors in air-conditioning as much as possible. Keep a current license and identification tag on y our dog or cat and consider tattooing or micro chipping as a means of permanent identification. Avoid walking your dog in areas that you suspect have been sprayed with insecticides or other chemicals, as poisonings increase during the summer when gardens, lawns and trees are sprayed. These chemicals can sicken or kill an animal. C all your veterinarian or The ASPCA National Animal P oison Control Center if you suspect your animal has been poisoned. Be alert for coolant leaking from your vehicle. Animals are attracted to the sweet taste of coolant and ingesting just a small amount can cause an animal's death. Consider using animal-friendly products that use propylene glycol r ather than those containing ethylene glycol. A clean coat can help to prevent summer skin problems, so keep your dog or cat well groomed. If he has a heavy coat, shaving your dog's hair to a 1-inch length will help prevent overheating. Don't shave a dog's hair down to the skin; this robs him of protection from the sun. A cat should be brushed frequently to keep its coat tangle-free. Take your pet to the veterinarian for a spring or early summer checkup, including a test for heartworm if your dog isn't on y ear-round preventative medication. Have the doctor r ecommend a safe, effective flea and tick control program. Never tie an animal outside on a correction collar. He can choke to death. If y ou must tether him, use a buckle collar with identification tags instead. (This applies in any season.) Never let your animal r un loose. This is how an animal can contract a fatal disease, including rabies, or be injured, killed or stolen. If you live in a high-rise, be sure there are no open, unscreened windows or doors through which an ani-F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee P ets, A7

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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!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$100, KATHLEENSTRAMMIELLOOF MELBOURNE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 071580WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, AUG. 2, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Cleaning up the waterwaysHundreds of volunteers up and down the Treasure Coast gathered together Saturday for the Sixth annual Treasure Coast Waterway Cleanup. Hundreds of pounds of trash, was cleared from the shores of Indian River Lagoon and along local beaches. From left, Shannon Ouderlinde, her son Clason and family friend Samantha Rowland show off their haul.Cliff Partlow staff photographer W asting money on fireworksI know that I am not the only one who thinks that last night's fireworks display in downtown were wonderful, but was it the best way to spend thousands right now? I do commend all of the event organizers for the support of our troops, and agree that we should all have celebrated the birth of country in an overtly patriotic fashion (especially now), yet I do wonder, would it be more patriotic to forgo the expense of the pyrotechnicians, additional police and emergency services, vendors, musicians and fuel for all those who attended? C ould it be patriotic to use the money to perhaps buy cars for underprivileged individuals who cannot get to job interviews because we do not have a reliable public transportation system? P ay the rent or mortgages for struggling families? B uy hurricanepreparedness supply kits for so many of us who will not be able to afford to prepare for a hurricane at all this year? P ay the electric bills for families for those who will lose electrical services this month because the assistance programs are so back logged? P ay the water bills for those who will lose water and sewer services this month because health and human services cannot keep up? B uy families Publix or Winn Dixie gift cards to purchase $100 worth of food? Or how about something really creative? Fifty to 1,000 people in the county to spend and stimulate our local economy?Revise systemI have a son who's incarcerated in Miami. He was sentenced to 27 years. He had no weapons or drugs. It was a r acketeering charge. He has filed motions to have his sentence reduced, but they've done nothing. He doesn't deserve this sentence. But they've done nothing. I'm very disturbed by the system.No kids at the barWhat happened to the state laws on alcohol? Aren't they supposed to be watching what goes on at places that serve alcohol? I was at a restaurant and there was a child at the bar. They serve food to children while others' drink. Where are the MADD mothers?What are kids learning?One half of public school seniors do not recognize the names of Winston Churchill or Joseph Stalin nor can they locate the half-century in which World War I occurred. What does this tell about the state of the nation's public schools? Regarding felonsY ears ago, lots of people died just to vote. Now they are letting felons vote. Why can't felons work? Give them a chance.A laughing matterIt makes us laugh when public school teachers brag about pupil performance and how things are improving in our classrooms. C ompared with other nations around the globe, the U.S. comes in almost last in the number of hours our children spend in the classroom. It shows, because they also score almost last in math, science and reading.Check alien statusHow many contracted workers are legal aliens? Seems like most of the contractors hire illegal aliens. Look at those who landscape.Intelligence levelsI would like to advise that since the Save the Chimps sanctuary was established in St. Lucie County, the county's intelligence level has gone up.Backward FCAT systemThis is about the FCAT scores. The schools with the highest average of children living under the poverty level have the lowest scores. The state gives money to schools that get higher scores on the FCATs, instead of the schools that get lower schools. How can we help these children? There are a lot of children whose parents don't speak English or are from a broken home. They need more help. This is a backwards system.Code enforcement What about outside storage in residential areas? There are old cars and boats and furniture all over the place. The people at code enforcement should get out of their office and ride around the county, and not just wait for complaints. Those who complain are threatened, so they don't complain. They could just sit in their air-conditioned cars and pick an area of the county and look at what's going on. 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. If there is one basic function that everyone is familiar with and yet shrouded in mystery, I would have to say that would be the "print" command. Again, everybody is familiar with the print command click the print button and your printer spits out a hard copy. But the reason it's shrouded in mystery is there are a ton of options and controls available, most of which no one takes the time to learn, that give the user a lot more control over the printer output than many people are aware they have. Let's take a look at some of these functions and see if we can figure out what some of them are good for and why we would want to use them. U sing the print button in the toolbar of many applications (or the "Quick Print" option in Word) will do just that quickly send whatever is onscreen to the printer using the "default" settings. What that means is that the computer has a series of preset settings that it will use "by default" if you don't tell it to do something different. F or instance, if you have more than one printer set up (perhaps your "real" printer and maybe a fax program listed as a printer) then the computer will have one printer set up as its default If you don't tell it to print to another device then that's the one it's going to print to. Other defaults include paper size, whether or not you want to print in color or grayscale and print quality. Clicking the print button on the tool bar will send the print job to the printer using these default settings. B ut what about if you want to change something? S uppose you want to print to a different printer or maybe you want to print using the low quality settings (draft) to save some ink, how can you adjust these settings if the print job sends straight to the printer when you click print? To get to the print menu that gives you full control look for the "File" pull-down menu at the top left hand corner of whatever program y ou are trying to print from. No w, be aware that not all programs have the "File, Ed it, View" pull down menus that we've grown fond of over the years. You may or may not see the file pull-down menu if you are r unning Vista or Windows 7, but that doesn't mean we can't get to where we want to go. If y ou have a "File" pulldown menu, click it. You should fine the print command listed and clicking that will pull up the print window. If you don't have the File pull-down then on your keyboard press and hold the CTRL button and then click P. That will open the print command the same as clicking File then Print. No w, I know what some of y ou are thinking, "Why go through all that business with the File pull-down menu when CTRL + P does the same thing?" Well, the r eason I try to steer people in the direction of the pulldown menus is simply because there are other commands in there right next to Print that may not be available with the keyboard shortcut. F or instance you may notice a command called "P r int Preview" when you click the file pull down menu. Print Preview is a great command that saves paper by actually showing y ou a preview of what's about to come out of the printer should you commit and click print. The preview saves paper by letting you decide what adjustments y ou want to make before sending the print job to the printer. No w, back to our print command, clicking Print inThe mysteries behind the Print command 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

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TREASURE COAST The nonprofit Solar and Energy Loan Fund is expanding the types of products that are eligible for financing through the energy retrofit program. The SELF Board of Directors r ecently approved adding solar pool heaters and variable speed pool pumps to the list of approved products, and the organization will now finance green products for new construction along with retrofitting existing homes. SELF was 1 of 20 programs in America selected by the U.S. Department of Energy to receive funding through the highly-competitive Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant program, and these new energy saving products were beyond the scope of the original grant. How ever, as SELF transitions from grant administrator to independent nonprofit organization, the B oard is expanding the product types and the geographic scope of the program. SELF only provides financing for proven energysaving and renewable energy technologies that have been independently tested and vetted. The organization also has a Product R esearch Committee comprised of architects, engineers, and technicians that further scrutinize all products before recommending approval to the SELF Board of Directors. SELF strives to achieve a minimum of 15 percent r eduction in energy usage per client, and to date has achieved an average of more than 20 percent per household. The organization is able to achieve these results by performing an energy audit and then recommending cost-effective improvements with proven technologies," said Julian N azario, SELF's regional program manager. "S olar pool heaters and va r iable speed pool pumps can reduce average electricity bills by as much as $3050 per month depending on r un time." F or more information about SELF,call our headquarters at (772) 468-1818 or visit www.CleanEnergyLoanProgram.org. SEBASTIAN With a bit of humor and decades of knowledge, local attorney S teven A. Long, helps fight for the families and those in need of legal help. Originally from North Ca r olina, Mr. Long has an impressive resume, from attending school at the University of North Carolina and studying political science to receiving his doctorate from Wake Forrest U niversity. After graduation, he decided on the Sunshine S tate as his next home, working for a law firm in Ve ro B each. An accident on Kings H ighway between Vero B each and Sebastian changed his life forever. "S omeone ran a stop sign and plowed me into a ditch," Mr. Long said. "I was in a coma for a month." When he emerged from the coma, he had to relearn a wealth of knowledge, including learning to read, write and walk. After a few years of rehabilitation, he went back to school and into the graduate program and then worked for the state's attorney's office. Mr. Long then made the decision to return to Indian River County in 1988 and established his practice in S ebastian. "I felt like I had to come back here to figure out where I was," he said. "I was in Vero Beach and then S ebastian and I knew it was a nice growing area and I felt like there was a lot of potential here." He survived and thrived through the 2004 hurricane season, moving to his office off Central Avenue where he practices family law and creates wills, helping with estates and assisting in divorces. "I f someone is interested, they can call and schedule an appointment for a consultation," he said. "I do a free 20 minute consultation or they can email me their story." Mr. Long knows that there are a lot of Internet sites set up to help prepare last will and testaments and living wills. He still suggests seeing an attorney to help with those matters. "Y ou really want to make sure that they're done r ight," he said. "You want to make sure that no shortcuts we re taken. People really need to understand the law and what is applicable when doing wills. When done online, information can run together and it is more than just filling in the blanks.'" He suggests for wills and estate planning to be done as soon as someone starts having children or accruing property. H elping residents from Br evard and Indian River counties and various locations through the state, Mr. Long has helped in divorce cases and encourages someone going through a divorce to learn what their r ights are. The laws are always changing," Mr. Long said. "M ore recently there have been changes to alimony, limiting the number of y ears that someone can collect." At the end of the day though, it has been and always will be about family and what is best, whether it is his or a clients. Mr. Long and his wife D eanna work in the office together and lining the walls in the office are pictures of the family he has built. Smiling faces of their six daughters and 12 grandchildren show his pride and joy. "I am a family man through and through," Mr. Long said. "Family means a lot to me." H is office is located at 1317 North Central Avenue, S ebastian. F or more information,call (772) 589-7778 or visit www.stevenalong.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 069211 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 776409 Attorney places families firstBy Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com Steven A. Long, P.A. Bank shows positive trend over consecutive quartersINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Marine Bank & Trust C ompany announced a continuing strong positive trend in earnings, an additional r eduction in non-performing assets, asset growth and two consecutive quarters of profitability. The bank has experienced asset growth year over year with $139,643,000 total assets as of June 30, 2013 compared to $137,263,000 as of June 30, 2012. The bank also reported a more than $2.9 million decrease in non-performing assets. N on-performing assets for the second quarter 2013 we re $1,737,000 or 1.24 percent of total assets compared to $4,633,000 or 3.38 percent of total assets for the second quarter 2012. This $2.896 million reduction was a result of the strong focus on the sale of bank owned properties and working with borrowers to sell their properties before foreclosure. Real estate o wned was reduced by $1.856 million from $2.408 million for the second quarter 2012 to $552,338 for the second quarter 2013. "O ur positive 2013 firsthalf earnings results continue the strong improvement ov er 2012," said William P enney, president and Chief E xecutive Officer. "O ur solid operating performance is being driven by growth in customer relationship deposit accounts, increasing residential mortgage lending and continued success in aggressively r educing non-performing assets by more than $2.9 million." "W e are continuing to see economic improvement in our local market that is being driven by an increased demand for residential housing. This demand has begun to stabilize our community's financial outlook and lead to new economic activity. We anticipate this to continue and are focused on growing the Bank and supporting our customers and the community we serve." W ith the residential housing market improving, Ma r ine Bank continues to increase its residential lending operation on its way to fulfill the Bank's goal to be Ve ro 's leading mortgage lender. Ma r ine Bank, was chartered in 1997 and has $139.6 million is assets with two locations in Vero Beach, F lorida. It is the only bank headquartered in Indian River County. The Bank is an active community supporter providing over $200,000 to more than 125 local nonprofit organizations in the market over the last five years. F or more information, visit the website at www.marinebankandtrust.c om. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com SELF adding new green products to energy programF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com mal can fall or jump. "F or the most part, use common sense. Try to treat y our pet as if they are a precious member of your family and they will provide y ears of companionship," said Ms. Haisley Wheeler. H aisley Funeral and Cremation Service has a proud r eputation of providing a fitting, affordable, and memor able service for those who have lost a loved one. Locally owned and operated, H aisley Funeral and Cremation Service pioneered the concept of "our family serving your family in your time of need" and has delivered the utmost in care to families from all walks of life for nearly four decades. Haisley P et Loss Services continues that proven tradition with 24 hour pet loss services, 365 days a year. F or more information,call (772) 461-5211or visit www.HaisleyFuneralH ome.com.P etsF rom page A5 the File pull-down or pressing CTRL+P will open the print dialogue box and the first thing it will show is what printer it's going to send to. This is where you can tell the computer to send to a device other than the default. Clicking the Pr operties button lets you change things like paper size, quality and color. The properties menu will change from printer to printer but the core is the same. It's the place where fine changes can be made on the printer. Fu r ther down the print dialogue box you can tell the computer what pages to print and how many copies and after making any changes here, clicking print will then send the job to the printer with the changes that you selected. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 Boys & Girls Clubs welcomes new additions to board INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Boys & Girls Clubs of I ndian River County is proud to welcome four new members to the organization's board of directors: R obert Bauchman, Steve D ubord, Bruce Hammonds, and Dan Somers. All bring a w ealth of knowledge in the business, law, and financial industries. Mr. Bauchman serves as the president of Wilmington Tr ust Florida, managing all of Wilmington Trust's offices throughout the state. His r esponsibilities include ov erseeing all administrative and business development functions for personal trust, investment management, and trust administration. In this role, he oversees the development and coordination of wealth management services for prominent individuals, families, and foundations throughout the state. Mr. Bauchman brings more than 37 years of exper ience in the wealth management industry, includingF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee BOARD, A8

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more than 30 years in various positions with Northern Tr ust, most recently serving as president of their San D iego and LaJolla, Calif., offices. Prior to this position, he spent 13 years as the R egion president in Vero B each. He holds an undergraduate degree from Xavier U niversity and a master's degree from the Thunderbird School of Global Management. Mr. Dubord brings more than 40 years of legal experience, with a special focus in r eal estate, title insurance, and commercial law. Admitted to the practice of Law by the State of Maine Supreme J udicial Court in 1973, he practiced as an attorney at Ma r den, Dubord, Bernier & S tevens from 1973 to 1998, serving as partner from 1976-98. He was a member of the board of governors of the Maine State Bar Association, president of the Waterville Bar Association, and chairman of the Maine Corr ectional Advisory Committee. Since his retirement from the firm, Mr. Dubord has been engaged in the residential and commercial r eal estate business in M aine, Massachusetts, and N ew Hampshire. He served in the U.S. Army from 196971, when he was honorably discharged. He went on to r eceive his Bachelor of Science degree from Merrimack College and his J.D. from the University of M aine School of Law. He and his wife, Edith, have three sons and one granddaughter Mr. Hammonds brings more than 42 years of exper ience in the financial services industry. He began his career with ITT Financial, where he served as the r egional director from 197179. He went on to serve as the founder, CEO and COO of MBNA, a fortune 500 C ompany with a market CAP of $35 billion. MBNA was the second largest lender through credit cards in the world and operated in the U.S. and five other countries with $120 billion in assets and 32,000 employees. In 2005, he left MBNA and served as the president of Bank of America International Credit Card, overseeing the operation of the world's largest credit card operation. He is a past member of the board of regents for University of Delaware Business School, and is a past board member of the YMCA of the Eastern Shore of Maryland. He currently serves as a mentor to the YMCA's executive director on expansion and mergers. He is no stranger to the Boys & Girls Clubs, as he served as the chairman of a statewide capital campaign for the Bo ys & Girls Clubs of D elaware from 1997-2002, r aising $20 million to build five new clubs. He received his Bachelors of Science from the University of Baltimore and he his wife, Sandra, have two sons and two grandchildren. Mr. Somers brings an extensive background in business management, most recently serving as the vice-chairman of Blaylock and Partners, an investment banking firm in New York City. Throughout his career he served as the executive vice president and CFO of Ha r dee's Food Systems. When they were acquired by Imas co Limited in 1982, he joined them as executive vice president and chief operating officer until he r etired in 1989. At that time, he invested in Radio Atlantic Holdings, an eastern Canada broadcasting and publishing company, where he served as president and CEO. He went on to become the executive vice president and CFO of B ell Canada, the chairman and CEO of Bell Cablemedia PLLC, and then president and CEO of AT&T Broadband, the largest Cable and T elecommunications company in the U.S. He was a member of several public company boards throughout his career, and currently serves on the board of directors for The Chubb Corporation. He received his Bachelors of Science degree in F inance from Stonehill College and studied Economics at the University of Hartford. He and his wife Mary Jane have five children. The Boys & Girls Clubs of I ndian River County, a United Way and Children's Services Advisory Committee agency, provides quality programs that develop citize nship, leadership, and character in kids ages 6-18 at three Clubhouse locations in Indian River County: one each in Vero Beach, S ebastian and Fellsmere. F or more information,call (772) 299-7449 or visit us online at www.BGCIRC.org. F riday, August 2, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 069379 075107 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 069212V ocelle &Berg, LLPFORECLOSURE DEFENSE V ote For Us for Best Lawyer in the Readers Choice Ballot on July 26th(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.com 074853 (800)823-0466776403 776404 BoardF rom page A7 and 40 rehab projects, helping a total of 398 families. F or the past few years, the nonprofit has been slowly adjusting the ratio of new construction and home rehabilitation, Mr. Bo wler said. In the 2013 fiscal year, I ndian River Habitat built 21 new homes, 11 rehabilitation projects and 18 r epair projects, but in the 2014 year, the organization will work on 11 new homes and rehab 24 homes, a press release said. R epair projects will be up slightly, from 18 in 2013 to 20 in 2014. W ith rehab homes, no two structures are the same. One house may need some landscaping and painting, while another may need new walls, wiring, flooring and more, Mr. Bowler said. There are about 20 houses in the south county area that Indian River Habitat was charged with rehabilitating by Indian River C ounty, with about $1.3 million funding the project, he said. N ew home construction will get off to a big start in D ecember once a lot of the part-time residents are back and able to help, but a couple houses in Fellsmere that already have roofs will be slowly worked on starting in September. The strategic refocus to help homeowners and potential homeowners in I ndian River County will be a win for someone needing an affordable home, a win for the community in that foreclosed houses will no longer be an eyesore and a win for the county by getting a new homeowner that will contribute to society by paying property taxes, Mr. Bowler said F or more information about Indian River Habitat for Humanity,visit www.irchabitat.org. ShiftF rom page A1 Grace Meadows homeowner Jennifer Simmons helps clear away debris as workers with Croom Construction and Barth/Wisel Construction, took part in the Habitat For Humanity Builders Blitz in May 2 008.File photoSue Croom and other members of Habitat for Humanity Women Build, participate in a wall-raising in the Grace Meadows subdivision in F ellsmere in 2009.File photoT ips for talking to children about disasters TREASURE COAST W ithin seconds, a peaceful summer day can be turned upside down by traumatic events close to home or beyond state lines. F or a child, a terrorist attack in Boston or a tsunami halfway around the world can leave them confused and worried about their own safety. When tragedy strikes it is important for parents to know how to help their children cope, that is why the Florida Department of Children and Families is releasing its latest PSA encouraging parents to learn more about how to talk with their children about events or news stor ies that may frighten or arm them. "I t is important to be mindful of the information a child may be exposed to, specifically during the summer months when children are not in school," said Esther Jacobo, DCF Interim Secretary. "You may not realize that something as common as turning on the local news with a child in the room can impact their mental health." Ev en though traumatic events can happen anytime, in the summer, children who are home from school are more likely to hear about them. Also, in F lorida, hurricane season increases the likelihood of a disaster striking close to home. Here are some tips for helping children deal with trauma. Be A ware: Pay attention to how much television yo ur child is watching. They do not need to see all of the devastation from a major disaster. Be Clear: Talking about disaster, injury and death can be very difficult for anyone. Being clear and only answering the questions your child is asking will help them to understand without getting into the graphic details. S tay Calm: Children learn how to react to stressful situations by watching adults. Adults should not underestimate the impact their reactions can have on a child's perceptions and behaviors. It is okay to cry and show concern and emotion, but also show appropriate ways to cope and heal. F or more tips and videos visit: http://myflfamilies.com/summer-safety.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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SEBASTIAN For almost 30 years, a family run pizza and Italian restaurant has been a delight for those looking for authentic Italian fa re. The restaurant itself is an experience to the senses. Y ou can close your eyes and hear the romantic melodic I talian music with deep baritones and smell the aroma of the sauces and dough through the air. The atmosphere is relaxing, with wine bottles, grape vines and Italian scenery painted on the walls. The warm lighting is inviting and comforting. Their dough and sauces are made daily by family members who have made the restaurant what it is. The restaurant has grown with the area, from one dining area to four and the original appearance of the small restaurant opening to a grand dining room. O ur waitress was helpful, attentive and kept our glasses full almost by magic. My companion and I visited on a Thursday afternoon. As the restaurant filled before our eyes we decided to order quickly. We ordered our entrees and appetizers and were quickly served a salad and garlic knots. The salad was fresh, with crispy lettuce, green peppers, tomatoes and olives. What made this unique was the house Italian dressing, an artfully crafted blend of seasoning paired with oil and basil. When the garlic knots we re delivered I had to keep r eminding myself to pace my meal. The hot and fluffy bread was topped with Parmesan cheese, basil and brushed with butter. The flavors and warmth in the bread was enough for me to want to eat the whole basket. L uckily for me, I was distracted by our entrees as I r eached for yet another garlic knot and begrudgingly put it back. The fresh mozzarella and tomato slices with olive oil, garlic and basil were delicious. The tomatoes were cooked to a nice tenderness, letting the flavor of the fresh mozzarella cheese seep through. The basil and oil topped off on this light and airy dish. The second appetizer was the cheese and prosciutto, or pepperoni spirals. This appetizer was the perfect cheese and meat combination. The cheddar and mozzarella cheeses were a great combination. We opted for the prosciutto that gave the dish more flavor with its naturally salty flavor. Sebastian River Area 074856 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUG. 2 2013Pizzeria and restaurant deliver quality Staff photo by Brittany LlorenteT ony Oliveri, co-owner of Vic's Pizza and Italian Restaur ant, holds a large hand tossed pizza. The restaurant is going on 30 years of being a staple of quality Italian food in the Sebastian area.Colorful masterpieces on metal canvas'VERO BEACH Darrae N orling of Vero Beach is no stranger to a junkyard. In fact, it's where her work as an artist usually begins. The Emerson Center's Foyer Art G allery in Ve ro B each is featuring Ms. Norling's unique artwork this month, and guests will be treated to close to two dozen colorfully painted hubcaps hanging from the gallery walls. "I like painting 3D objects and I painted my car in 2004. There aren't a lot of cars around to paint, but there are a lot of hubcaps," Ms. Norling said with a chuckle. What started off as a gift for her family blossomed into a quite a collection of vibrantly handpainted hubcaps decor ating her home in southern Indian River County. U sing exterior latex paint purchased at hardware stores, Ms. Norling creates dramatic color contrasts on her circular metal "c anvases." The painting part comes very easily, I just channel my inner sixy ear-old and it's no problem," Ms. Norling said. "I t' s the prep work that is the most difficult; cleaning them up in a respon sible manner so I don't put pollutants in the river and then sanding and priming them. It 's not a lot of fun, and it can be really nasty, but it's part of the process," she said. Fr iends, family and even some students she teaches in St. LucieOut & about Musical summer camp proves the show must go onSEBASTIAN Last week with just five intensive r ehearsals, more than 40 children and teens learned and performed an entire musical production in S ebastian. B usinesswoman, former actress and children's theater director Jennifer Patty directed a one-week summer camp at St. Sebastian C atholic Church for children that culminated in a presentation of "Ever AfterThe Musical," a musical stage production with familiar fairytale characters in the format of a daytime talk show. The Two Ugly Stepsisters, Cinderella, Jiminy Cricket, Sn ow White and the Wicked Q ueen are just a few of the characters that appear on the talk show, bringing chuckles and smiles to people in the audience. "E ver After" is the first production for The Sebastian Repertory Theatre, a group Ms. Patty has started to help fill the void of arts programs available for children and teens in Sebastian and Fellsmere. There's nothing for kids up here in the arts area, and kids here are really wanting something," Ms. Patty said. J ulianna Hall, 9, of Sebastian said she has participated in drama camps before, but this one had a lot more songs, which was very appealing to her. "M y favorite was The Da inty Do-Gooder,' and it was about the Wicked Q ueen chasing Snow White," Julianna said. The students had a fun time taking the stereotypes of each character and playing them out to the extreme end with much hilarity. The Ugly Stepsisters were played by two young boys who definitely had funny bones to spare, Graham Oberlink, 12, of Vero Beach, and Bryce Roux, 9, of Sebastian. Graham has participated in quite a few musicals and plays before, and simply can't enough. "I just think the theater is amazing and I love musicals," Graham said. Ms. Patty said she would like to put together four one-week camps each year to provide students an opportunity to do a little more performing than what is available locally, even at the high school level. B udget cuts have led to the Sebastian River HighBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Future camps could bring more fine arts to SebastianBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See HU BCAPS, B4 Jennifer PattyTH 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.AUG. 1-30 Annual teacher show: Lighthouse Art and Framing Gallery's summer show, featuring the work of two teachers from Indian River Charter High School, Ramayana Baba and Anthony K opp. August 1-30. Tuesday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday and Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The gallery is located at 1875 14th Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information, visit www.lighthouseartsandframing.com.FRIDA Y, AUG. 2 Seventh annual Grill Out Night: Scheduled for 5:30-8 p.m. in Sebastian, with rain date of Aug. 9 if Tropical Storm Dorian interferes. (Final decision will be made July 31, after press time.) Hosted by the Sebastian River Area Chamber of Commerce. Food, beverages, gifts and prizes, celebrating local businesses. Maps of participating businesses will be available at the chamber office, 700 Main See OUT, B2 See CAMP, B4By Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com See P IZZERIA, B2

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Street, Sebastian, on the morning of the event. This year, businesses are challenged to carve or create dishes featuring cantaloupes. F or more information, call (772) 589-5969 or visit www.sebastianchamber.com. First Friday Art Walk: 5-8 p.m. in the galleries and downtown arts district of Vero Beach, 14th Avenue from 18th Street to 22nd Street. SAT URDAY, AUG. 3 Beach Water Safety Class: 8-8:45 a.m., Humiston Park, V ero Beach. Free, offered by V ero Beach Lifeguard Association. Topics include: how to spot and exit a rip current, what the beach condition flags mean, the importance of sun screen, recognizing marine and beach wildlife, 10 water safety tips. F or more information, visit www.vbla.org/events.html. 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/vero ELC Free Day: 9 a.m. to 12 p.m., first Saturday of every month, the Environmental Learning Center offers free admission to all. For more information, visit www.discoverELC.org.MONDAY, AUG. 5 TUESDAY, AUG. 6 Federal Contracting Conference: Congressman Bill P osey will be hosting a FederalIf this was any inclination of the pizza, then diners are in for a treat. As our entrees were brought to us, I knew that my companion and I did the right thing in sampling each dish. I had the Zuppa Di Pesce, a new dish to the restaurant and quickly becoming a favorite among the restaur ant goers. On a sumptuous bed of linguine, oodles of shrimp and calamari were topped with marinara. Decorating the outside of the plate were fresh clams, steamed in their shells. Easily enough for two, the dish was flavorful and tasty. My companion had the veal parmigiana with spaghetti with meat sauce. The portion of veal served with the dish was more than generous, the pasta was made perfectly and the meat sauce not only accompanied the pasta perfectly but also the veal. The veal had a perfect batter over it and was so tender that it was easily sliced through with a fork. When we finally made it to the dessert, I knew I had made the right decision to box some of my meal to make room for the sweet treats. T ony Oliveri, the coo wner of the restaurant, said that most of the desserts were imported straight from Italy, as well as a lot of the ingredients that they used, to make everything more authentic. The tiramisu, one of the I talian desserts, was one of the best tiramisus I've ever had. The Italian Savoiardi was laced through with coffee, and then layered with the egg yolks and cheese, powdered with cocoa. It was soft, delicious and a wonderful ending to the meal. My companion had the house made cannoli, the combination of cream and crunchy shell, topped with chocolate and powdered sugar was gone before I could blink. The response to my question of whether it was good or not was met with an mmmm' sound and a gesture toward the empty plate. The restaurant is also famous for its double decker pizza, something I had to promise I would have the next time I visited, which will be soon. The pizza is made with two crusts with the pizza baked in the middle. Whether you dine in or take your dinner to go, you will be satisfied with the meal from beginning to end. Vi c' s is open Monday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. and closed on Sundays. Vi c' s Pizza and restaurant is located at 1140 U.S.1, S ebastian. F or more information,call (772) 589-8989 or visit www.vicspizzafl.com. F riday, August 2, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Marina CafeDELI FRESH COMBOS$695074848V oted #1Lunch Spot by Readers of Grant, Micco &Barefoot Bay!MON FRI 11-3 772-664-7400 8490 US HWY 1, Micco, FL 074841Come See The Difference! Greek or Caesar Salad With Chicken $79911am -2pm only 8/2/13 8/9/13 € Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 €Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLAND 074842DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUAUGUST) 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 August) Y our choice of three: Bar-B-Q Chicken,Texas Beef Brisket, Pulled Pork, Carolina Pulled Pork or Smoked Sausage (Thru August) 074843 $9 SP AGHETTIDINNERFUNDRAISERINDIANRIVERGYMNASTICACADEMYSATURDAY AUGUST 3, 2013 4:00 7:00OVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, FL 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials$25ADULT$5CHILD F AMILY PACK (4) 0748455675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 8/31/13. Lowest priced entrees will be discounted. Excludes Wine Dinners,Hometown News Gift Certi“cates and other promotions. Excludes Lobster & Rack of Lamb.772.664.4065www.redroastercafe.comBUY ONEGET ONEFREE!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get Second Entre FREE!(Lowest Priced Entres will be discounted)We Cater Your EventsCLOSEDSUNDAYS ANDMONDAYSWeekend SpecialLIVER AND ONIONST hursday 8/1 Saturday 8/3Will be Closed 8/6 8/12 Fresh New England Seafood Open 11am 9pm € Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 € Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443776305 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 N776308DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 071464Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Outdoor Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! HUNDREDSOFBOOTHS! PERMANENT&WEEKENDVENDORS!!!MONTHLYATTRACTIONS! OPENEVERYFRIDAY, SATURDAY&SUNDAY 9-4www.superfleamarket.comCall for Space Availability! DINING & ENTERTAINMENTPizzeriaF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Contracting Conference, which is a chance for government contractors to have one-onone meetings with procurement representatives from W ashington, D.C., and Central Florida to explore new contracting opportunities. This is also an opportunity for local businesses that specialize in technology, innovation, defense contracting and services to learn how to navigate the federal procurement process. The agenda includes a keynote address by Congressman Bill Posey and presentations by key federal procurement officials. Other speakers include Melbourne Regional Chamber of Commerce, Greater Palm Bay Chamber of Commerce, Cocoa Beach Regional Chamber of Commerce, Titusville Area Chamber of Commerce, FL ME P, W omen In Defense, GC AT Florida 8(a) Alliance and special presentations by local defense contractors. Networking and a continental breakfast begins at 7:30 a.m. and the program begins at 8 a.m. on August 5 and 6. Day 1 is for business leaders currently doing business with the federal government. Day 2 is for business leaders who are not currently doing business with the federal government, but want to learn about the procurement process. Appointments on both days are available for meetings with procurement officials for business leaders currently doing business with the federal government (contact P am Gillespie or David Jackson at (321) 632-1776 for appointment). The conference will be held at Florida Tech in the Hartley Room on the second floor of the Denius Student Center, on Country Club Road, Melbourne. RSVP before T uesday, July 30, by calling (321) 632-1776 or visiting http://posey.house.gov/RSVP/ WEDNESDAY, AUG. 7 SAF ER Indian River County: Meets every first W ednesday at 8:30 a.m. in the United Way Community Room, 18 36 1 4th Ave, Vero Beach. An organization dedicated to making certain that Indian River County disaster relief is organized and maximally effective. All interested community groups, government agencies, businesses, faith based organizations and individuals are welcome. Contact Lisa Poziomek at (772) 562-2549 or visit www.saferindianriver.org. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Barber of Seville' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. For more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/veroTHURSDAY, AUG. 8 SAT URDAY, AUG. 10 Aerial Antics Youth Circus: 3 9th annual event from the Vero Beach Recreation Department, held at Saint Edward's School, 1895 St. Edward's Drive, Vero Beach. 7 p.m. each night. Shows combine gymnastics, dance and circus aerial moves with color-themed music. Admission is $6 for adults and $5 for children and seniors. F or more information, call (772) 5672 144 or visit www.covb.org.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.TUESDAY, AUG. 13 Auditions for 'Sleepy Hollow: A Musical Tale:' 4 p.m. Riverside Children's T heatre, in the Agnes W ahlstrom Youth Playhouse, 32 80 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Open to ages 10 and older. To audition, prepare 16 measures of a musical theatre song and be ready to perform cold readings from the script. No audition fee. Call Riverside Children's Theatre at (772) 234-8052 or visit www.riversidetheatre.comARIES Mar 21/Apr 20A void making an important decision this week, Aries. Your mind is busy with too many ideas, and you will not be able to focus all of your attention on one task.TA URU S Apr 21/May 21T aurus, you may find you are focused on your finances this week. It's a good time to assess spending habits and make some changes for the better.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, you may find that luck is on your side this week and you can use this to your advantage. Take some risks you might normally be hesitant to take.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Y ou certainly are in the spotlight this week, Cancer. All of this attention may try your nerves, so you may be interested in hiding out somewhere. Later in the week, you will have the chance.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Leo, a discussion with a friend could be significant this week, inspiring you to expand your goals and pursue new dreams with confidence. Be thankful for the newfound inspiration.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22Protect your privacy this week, Virgo. Though nothing serious is on the horizon, now is a good time emphasize safety and security for you and your family.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23Restlessness settles in this week, Libra. You might want to plan a little adventure, whether it is a weekend trip or a night out on the town. The goal is to change the scenery.SC O RPI O Oct 24/Nov 22Scorpio, stay on top of bills, paperwork and anything else that helps you to get organized. Once you're finished catching up, resolve to be more organized going forward.SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Yo u will have to put forth some extra effort this week, Sagittarius. It may feel like others aren't pulling their weight, but you still need to do what you have to do to get the job done.CA PRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20Capricorn, take some extra time cleaning up in anticipation of an unexpected guest. W hile company is always welcome, you want to have a tidy home to show off.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, enlist others to lend a helping hand this week. Others may not offer their time and effort, so be proactive in seeking help with an important task.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Pisces, it may be tempting to stay at home. But you have responsibilities, and they need to be tended to. You can always relax once your work is done. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 Answers located in Classied Section074852 776430ADVERTISING 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. August 2 Horoscopes One of the sure signs of the summer season is the sight of honeybees fluttering from flower to flower in search of sweet nectar that is needed for the bees to produce honey. Mo re often than not, these small creatures normally mind their own business at hand. This scenario is slowly beginning to change. W ith the introduction of the Africanized bees, you no longer can assume that the bee you see is going to leave y ou alone. The problem is that only a bee expert can tell the difference between an ordinary honeybee and one that is Africanized. K iller Bees are slightly smaller than there honeybee counterparts. S imilar to the imported fire ant, Africanized Honey B ees have been brought to our country by "accident." The bees are cousins of bees that were imported to South America in an attempt to breed more efficient honey bees that are better adapted to a tropical climate. This all transpired in 1957. The problems began to mount when they found that the bees were multiplying much faster than expected. S ome of these bees escaped" from their intended area and the migration began. K iller Bees acquired their name because they tend to be much more aggressive than normal honeybees. They will chase down people or animals for long distances and in much larger numbers than normal bees. You can initiate an attack by simply getting into the bees territory. You do not have to disturb the hive in order to get attacked. This is what makes them so dangerous. It is now known that the bees have arrived in our area. It is a good idea to simply assume that when y ou see a honeybee, assume it might be a killer bee and stay clear of its path. These bees can make hives in almost any structure so be aware of large numbers of bees coming and going out of trees, walls or virtually any object that has a hollow area. Normally, a few bees around your flowers doing their normal routine will generally not be a problem. R emember that bees are necessary for pollination of flowers, fruits and vegetables. In the unlikely event you are under attack from a swarm of bees, run and find shelter as soon as possible. When you are in a safe area away from the bees, determine if you will need medical attention. If you have been stung several times, and have symptoms such as breathing difficulties, seek medical attention immediately. Local pain and some swelling is a normal occurr ence and does not always r equire medical attention. If y ou have known allergies to bee stings, seek medical attention no matter what. In addition, if you suspect you have encountered killer bee activity, notify authorities immediately. One of my favorite plants to plant during the summer months is the Mexican H eather. These plants boast colorful lavender, purple or white flowers. They do well in both summer and winter. They do well in full sun as w ell as partial shade and will tolerate temperatures as low as 28 degrees. Even if they freeze to the ground, there is a chance they will grow back. They have excellent heat tolerance but do best with regular watering. They can grow to be threefeet tall but can be easily trimmed to fit your needs. They can be propagated from plant cuttings in the summer and they also can be grown from seed. The most common va r iety in retail stores is the Allyson, which has purple flowers. I also use Heather in my bedding area. The combination of the three flowers makes a great contrast of color in a flowerbed and you have the advantage of using flowers that tolerate our intense heat. You can also add some Dusty Miller to the mix for a real treat. The silver-white colored leaves can really add the flower mix for a picture perfect garden! J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his Web site www.hometowngarden.com. Understanding Africanized honeybees GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B5

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C ounty have gifted her with hubcaps of various sizes and designs and one of the hubcaps in the exhibit was donated by a student and has the lyrics to the Bruno Mars song, "J ust the Way You Are." The first hubcap a student gave me, there was a chip, kind of like a bite out of it. She was disappointed because she really wanted to give it to me, but I told her it was fine," Ms. Norling said. The big chunk taken out of it made the hubcap look really beautiful. The kids all liked the song that says you're amazing just the way you are' and so that's what the hubcap says too," she said. The hubcaps will be so many different colors, but nearly every hubcap has at least a little bit of lime green. "I t' s a really happy color and that's why I use it," Ms. Norling said. The Foyer Art Gallery is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. during the week and from 10 a.m. to noon on S unday. Ms. Norling's artwork can also be seen on the outdoor tables at The Kilted Mermaid in downtown Ve ro B each. The Emerson Center is located at 1590 27th Ave., Ve ro B each.For more information about events at The Em erson Center,call the box office at (772) 7785249 or visit www.theemersoncenter.or g. School theater productions to be dramas or other productions without much music or choreography, which is sad, Ms. Patty said. They aren't able to do all of those classics that I was able to do in school," she said. Arts opportunities abound in Vero Beach with dance studios, Riverside Theatre and the Vero Beach Theatre Guild, but for middle-class working parents, driving down for regular r ehearsals can be difficult because of the time taken up in just driving, the cost of the gas, and the cost of the class, Ms. Patty said. S t. Sebastian Catholic Church graciously allowed Ms. Patty to use the space r ent-free for the camp and hosted the performance which was a huge benefit and helped keep the cost of the camp down, she said. Ms. Patty was thrilled at the number of attendees and is excited for future productions. "I know it's going to keep growing. I eventually want to do one for all highschoolers, and eventually one with adults and kids," she said. Ms. Patty was formerly a children's theater director at Riverside Theatre in Vero B each and the administrator and director for the W axlax Center for the Performing Arts at Saint Ed ward's School in Vero B each. F or more information about potential dates for future productions,contact Ms.Patty at jbpatty@gmail.com. F riday, August 2, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 776275 CampF rom page B1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMembers of the inaugural Sebastian Repertory Theatre rehearse for The Ever After, the Musical at the St. Sebastian Catholic Chu rch in Sebastian Wednesday, July 24. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerNine-year-old Bryce Roux, left and Graham Oberlink, 12, practice the song Beauty Impaired' for their parts as the ugly stepsisters in Ever After, the musical. Program launched to raise money for school nutrition programsTREASURE COAST W inn-Dixie has launched the Summer Hunger Relief B ackpack Program in its stores to combat childhood hunger. The program began J uly 17 and runs through A ug. 13. During that time, customers can donate at any store register to help provide meals for healthy minds and bodies to thrive in the classroom. Every dollar donated on the Treasure C oast will go to Treasure C oast Food Bank to help fill backpacks with nutritious foods to ensure each child has a healthy foundation for the school weeks ahead When it comes to school r eadiness, having enough nutritious food is as important as having books and school supplies," said Judith Cr uz, CEO, Treasure Coast F ood Bank. "We applaud W inn-Dixie for helping us make sure every child's education is not stifled by hunger." Tr easure Coast Food Bank is one of 17 across the southeastern United States to benefit from Winn-Dixie's S ummer Hunger Relief B ackpack Program. "Winn-Dixie recognizes the important role that we and our loyal customers can play in making better, stronger communities for everyone," said Melissa A dams, Winn-Dixie's manager of charitable giving. "Every child deserves a nutritious meal and a healthy start to life. The W inn-Dixie Summer H unger Relief Backpack Pr ogram provides a simple but critical way for our communities to tackle this critical issue." W inn-Dixie has a rich history of supporting its neighborhoods and communities through foundation, company and vendor supported charitable donations and programs. The Summer H unger Relief Backpack Pr ogram is designed to enhance that giving by building stronger, healthier communities. The company's associates don't just work in the stores, they and their families live in these communities and together are passionate about making them great places to live every day. W inn-Dixie encourages customers to address the needs in their communities by making donations at store registers as they do their grocery shopping. Give a dollar. Help fill a backpack. Se veral Treasure Coast schools host not only the B ackpack program that provides weekend food for kids who rely on the freeand r educed-price lunches during the school day, but also School Pantries, which provide food for entire families through the convenient setting of the schools. In addition, Treasure C oast Food Bank works with area Boys & Girls Clubs and other partners to provide after-school snacks. F or more information on Tr easure Coast Food Bank, call 772-489-3034,visit www.stophunger.org, visit our Facebook page at facebook.com/tcfoodbank, or follow us on Twitter at twitter.com/tcfoodbank.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com HubcapsF rom page B1"I like painting 3D objects and I painted my car in 2004. T here aren't a lot of cars around to paint, but there are a lot of hubcaps"Darrae Norling Artist Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRita Maier, a volunteer at the Emerson Center, examines the Rescued, Repurposed Hubcaps on display in the Emerson Center's art foyer. The exhibit is the brain child of local artist Darrae Norling.

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SAT URDAY, AUG. 17 Ballet Vero Beach benefit performance: 8 p.m. at Riverside Theatre, 3250 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. This performance is to celebrate the creation of Ballet V ero Beach, the only fully professional ballet company on the Treasure Coast. Professional dancers from across the country are donating their talents to launch the company with this benefit, performing various classical, neo-classical, and contemporary dance works. A reception with the artists will follow the performances. F or more information, visit www.balletverobeach.org. 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.THURSDAY, AUG. 22 Lean In' meeting: 8-9 a.m., Employment Opportunities Council of Indian River County, 2455 St. Lucie Ave., V ero Beach. Meeting for women to discuss life experiences and impact on careers, mentoring, and more. Inspired by the book Lean In' by Sheryl Sandburg, Facebook COO. The public is welcome, and admission is free. F or more information and to register, contact Robin Dapp at (772) 770-4811 or email questions to rdapp@sacirc.org. Humane Society Fun Night: 5-8 p.m., Mulligan's Beach House bar & grill in Vero Beach and Sebastian. Both Indian River County Mulligan's restaurants (Sebastian waterfront and Vero Beach on the ocean) will be hosting "Puppy Love Night." All guests during this event will qualify for 10 percent of their check to be rebated to the Shelter. Children may qualify to eat free as well. No special flyer is required, but visit hsvb.org for more information. SAT URDAY, AU G. 24 -SUNDAY, AUG. 25 Florida Outdoors Expo: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at the Indian River County Fairg rounds, 7955 58th Ave., Vero Beach. RV and boat show, gun and knife show, plus demonstrations and vendors related to fishing, hunting, archery, AT V s, diving, camping, hiking, kayaking, more. Gator wrestling and educational animal program provided by Gatorland and autograph signing by John Godwin of 'Duck Dynasty'. Florida Fish & W ildlife Hunter Safety Course. Po r tion of the proceeds will benefit Indian River County Firefighters' Benevolent Association. Admission is $7 for ages 12 and older; children under 12 are free with a responsible supervising adult. Contact David Dangerfield at (772) 321-5577 or email FloridaOutdoorsExpo@gmail.c om if you would like to be a vendor or sponsor.SAT URDAY, AUG. 24 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. 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.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 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 069213 SERIOUS INJURIES 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 Lawyers772-489-0774V ocelle &Berg, LLP€ 3333-20thStreet € Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact:V ote For Us For Best Lawyer in the Readers Choice Ballot on July 26th 776402 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!776410 Finding everything in the sand but the kitchen sink F rom left, Catherine W alker, 14, Caitlyn Monaghan, 14, Carley Monaghan, 10 and Isabelle W ood, 15 were among the hundreds of volunteers at Saturday's Sixth annual Treasure Coast Waterway Cleanup. Their haul included shoes, a dip net, empty wine bottles and even a toothbrush. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee OUT, B6OutF rom page B3 There is a huge difference between golf and tournament" golf. Su re playing with your buddies for a few dollars or dinner or drinks after your r ound can get the nerves twitching, but nothing really compares to having to play exactly by the rules, counting every stroke. There are no "gimmes" or "just put me down for a double" pickups in tournament golf. If y ou are 50-years-old or will be soon and want to experience the thrill that comes with competitive tournament golf, you should look into the Senior Amateur Golf Tour. This tour is open to men and women of all skill levels who will turn 50-years of age or older during this calendar y ear. In Florida, there are three tours in our area, West P alm Beach, Orlando, and No r th Central. Our state even has a fourth tour in the T ampa-Sarasota area. Each tour has its own schedule of events. The current West Palm schedule started in March, and has six events left out of its 15event 2013 schedule. The Orlando Tour also started in Ma r ch. The 16-event schedule has five tournaments remaining between now and October. M embers get to play some of the most exclusive and desired tracks in their area. This year's Orlando schedule included tournaments at Southern Dunes, Falcon's Fi re Disney's Osprey Creek and Magnolia, The Quarry C ourse at Black Diamond, the New Course at Grand C ypress, Orange County N ational, and LPGA International. W est Palm Beach's schedule featured tournaments at Binks Forest, G lenn Eagles, Hobe Sound, Br oken Sound, The Falls, Eastpointe, and the Breakers Rees Jones Course to name a few. The best part of this tour is that when you join you can play in events on any of the 15 tours. All you do is pay your entrance fee and off you go. So if you happen to be visiting Pinehurst and they have a tournament while you are there, you can tee it up with new competition. M embership is $85 and the tournament entry fees r ange from $65 to over $100 depending on where you are playing, with most falling around $85. Most members are even allowed to play a practice round for what usually amounts to a cart fee. The membership fee includes Tour merchandise and allows you to play in all local events as well as any SAGT event in the United S tates throughout the year. If y ou aren't sure if the S enior Amateur Golf Tour is something you would like to join and play in, they will allow you to play once as a guest. All you have to do is pay the entry fee for that event. You will not be eligible for prizes or points towards the year-end awards, but you will get your feet wet and know if it's something you would enjoy doing more than just once. S enior Amateur Golf Tour events are 18 hole stroke play tournaments using only gross score and conforming to USGA Rules. Golfers are placed in flights according to their handicap and r emain in that flight until their handicap warrants a move. Points are awarded to golfers in every event. All points and standings are kept current on the website, allowing you to see exactly where you stand. There are four flights, broken down into Championship (0-3.9 handicap index); A Flight (4-8.9); B Fl ight (9-13.9); and C Flight (14 and above). You will play against golfers of similar skill. You wont be getting or giving six or ten strokes to or from your competitors. The top finishers in each flight will receive gift cards at every event. Prizes are funded from player entry fees with the total purse depending on the number of players at each event. An optional skins pool is also conducted at each event. At y ear's end, the top points leaders in each flight r eceive an invitation to r epresent their tour and compete against other top SAGT members from around the country at the 36-hole National Championship in Pinehurst, North Ca ro lina. To find out more about the Senior Amateur Golf T our, check remaining schedules and more, visit the website at www.senioramateurgolftour.net. F or more information on the Orlando Tour contact T om Mirus at (407) 348-5650 or tmirus@aol.com F or the West Palm Beach T our contact Ted Newhook at (561) 283-7729 or westpalmbeach@amateurgolftour.net F or the North Central F lorida Tour, contact Jim Ca stello at (352) 446-3446 or ncflorida@amateurgolftour.net. I'm not quite 50 yet, but hopefully I'll see some of y ou out there in a year or so! 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. W ant to try the thrill of a competitive tournament? GOLFJAMES STAMMER

PAGE 14

F riday, August 2, 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 776296 776405 074711 OBITUARIESMander John McMullen M ander John McMullen, 83, of Barefoot Bay, died July 20, 2013. He was born in Grand George, N.Y., and lived in Barefoot Bay for 16 years. He served in the U.S. Army. He is survived by his wife, No r ma; two sons, John and Richard; five grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Charles Harold ClarkCharles Harold Clark, 49, of S ebastian, died July 23, 2013. He was born in Rockville C enter, N.Y., and lived in S ebastian for nine years. He is survived by his father, Charles; two sisters, Deborah and Helen; a brother-in-law, J ohn; a niece, Deborah and two nephews, Mathew and D aniel. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Sixty years later,we will never forgetHundreds of veterans, their family and friends, braved the heat and humidity on Veterans Memorial Island Sanctuary Saturday mor ning to honor to the nearly 33,000 servicemen that died and the 7,000 still unaccounted for during between 1950 and 1953 during the Kor ean War. A wreath was placed before the Korean War Plaque on the south end of the sanctuary. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerA spent round flies from Matt Wellers ceremonial weapon during the rifle volley and Taps presented by the VFW Post 3 918 Honor Guard. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerVicky Huber recites the Pledge of Allegiance and holds a photograph of her father, Staff Sgt. William Quinn who served in the U.S. Air Force during the Korean War. linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests each, and are conducted in June and July on Fridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a P owerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the group will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole g roup will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. W ear 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. F or 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. Sunset at the plaza sponsored by Mulligan's Beach House will have arts, crafts, live music, kids eat free and more every Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero Beach Mulligan's, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. Indian River Civic Association and the Florida IrishAmerican Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local Veteran's Group Home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th Street in V ero Beach, invites the public for a home-made lunch and dessert while listening to the big band sound of a local senior musical group. All ages are invited, and the cost is $7, no reservation required. Please bring a non-perishable food item. Every month the IRCA distributes this food, along with fresh meat to the veterans. For more information, call (772) 9 13-1196 or (772) 569-1460. P elican Island National W ildlife Refuge: Call the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 27 5, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Ve t erans, Post No.3 and W omen's Auxiliary located at 25 00 15th Ave., Vero Beach, holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on the second Wednesday of each month. Social meetings are held at 6 p.m., on the fourth Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. F or information, call (772) 231-5673 or (772) 7702558. V ero Beach Railroad Station in downtown Vero Beach was originally built in 1 903. It is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., and Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Visitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through World W ar II. There is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. The railroad station is located at 2336 14th A ve., Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 778-3435. Indian River County Historical Society preserves the artifacts, sites and structures related to Indian River County heritage and offers maps and directions to sites of historic interest throughout the county. The society is housed in a 1903 Vero Beach Train Station, located at 2336 14th Av e., Vero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and F riday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 7783435. OutF rom page B5 NEED TO HIRE?? Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & EffectiveCall Classified 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466Photos say it all! VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication € IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay € Micco € Sebastian Orchid Island € Vero Beach € Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island € Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach € Stuart€ Palm City Hobe Sound € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill € Ormond Beach Deltona €DeBary € Orange City DeLand € DeLeon Springs Pierson € Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 € Fax772-465-5696 € Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.054287 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 877-737-9447 UNPLANNED Pregnanc y? Thinking of adoption? Open or closed adoption.YOU choose the family.Living expenses paid.Abbys One True Gift Adoptions.Call 24/7. 866-413-6298 License #100013125 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org 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 ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 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. Call now 888-909-9905 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 131 Personals 131 Personals 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area B7 NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best cl assified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466Classified 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.comPlease Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSLets put our heads together and achieve greater results!We are looking for the Best & the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental and a 401k plan Send a resume toOpportunity@hometownnewsOL.comPlease include cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.054020 NEED TO HIRE?W ere waiting for your call.Our ads are Affordable and EffectiveCall to place your r ecruitment ad772-465-5551 581462 L.I.TREESERVICE 053653 Excellent Customer Service€ T rimming € Pruning € Shaping € Stumps € T opping € Removals € Maintenance Contracts € Mangrove Trimming Free Estimates 563-0830 € 589-6660Since 1988Licensed & InsuredCOMPETITORS? YES! A FEWŽ COMPETITION? NONEŽHurricane Disaster ReliefDEAN &TRISH MORALES TRUE NATIVE OWNERS 053734DRIVEWAYS, PATIOS, SIDEWALKS, SLABS & SPRAY DECK. Decorative Stamp Concrete. 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ENT.CENTER, $50, Futon bench $50, 772-643-1568 Vero Bch DRESS,1960, flowers, sz 8, nice $10, 60s pants suit, sz 10, blk, $15, 772-581-8527 Sebastian DISH TV Retailer.Starting at $19.99/ month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where av ailable.) Save! Ask About Same Day Installation! Call Now! 800-438-8168 DIVORCE $50 $240* Covers Child Support, Custody, and Visitation, Property, Debts, Name Change...Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt.fees! 800-522-6000 Extn.300 Baylor & AssociatesB USHHOG MOWING& Tractor Svcs, Concrete work.Reliable & dependable! FREE Est. Lic/ins 772-201-2596 AV ON AGENTS WANTED: Start Your Business T oday! 800-206-0799 www.PROPEL92.com MOBILE HOME Roof Specialist Free Inspections LIC/INS CCC1327406 All Florida Weatherproofing & Construction. 877-572-1019 F AILED FCAT EXAM? F ast & Affordable solution! Call 888-583-2129 or visit www.apathwaytocollege.us to earn your regionally accredited High School Diploma!!! 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No Computer Needed.Free Brochure 800-264-8330 Benjamin Franklin High School www.diplomafromhome.comPOSITION OFFEREDCrew Leader for Nursery Basic growing skills for n ursery production, positive attitude, able to manage people, equipment knowledge helpful, bi-lingual, basic chemical application knowledge, salary based on experience.772-778-6560 Bicycle RepairBIKER BOY INTERNATIONAL BICYCLES772-321-9404915 18th Ave. SW Ve ro Beach, FL585511 New & Used Bicycle Sales &Repairs (We Buy Used Bikes) FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY TRUCK Drivers W antedBest Pay and Home Time! Apply Online Today over 750 Companies! One Application, Hundreds of offers!www.HammerLaneJobs.comAIRLINES ARE HIRING, Tr ain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. F AA approved program. 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Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by y our free community paper and PaperChain. $18/MONTH A uto InsuranceInstant Quote Any Credit Type AcceptedGet the Best Rates In Y our Area.Call 800-317-3873 MICROWAVE/ Convection, white, over range, GE profile, excellent cond.$75, 772-589-9366 **OLD GUITARS W anted!** Gibson, Martin, F ender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.1920s thru 1980s.Top cash paid! 800-401-0440 *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo.FREE HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, So call now. 800-795-1315 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! T op $$$ Paid! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free Towing! We  re Local! 7 Days/ W eek.Call Toll Free: 888-416-2330GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By CollectorColt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other f ine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net *LOWER THAT Cable Bill! Get Satellite TV today! FREE System, installation and HD/DVR upgrade.Programming starting at $19.99.Call NOW 800-795-8649 #1 SELLER! of Viagra and Cialis Only $99.00! 100 mg and 20 mg 40 +4 free.Most Trusted, discreet and Save $500 NOW! 800-796-8870 B UNDLE & SAVE on y our Cable, Internet Phone, and More.High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/mo.Call Now! 800-291-4159 KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate BugsGuaranteed.No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting.Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot, Homedepot.com AIR COOLER, P ersonal, 1000 BTU, $120 772-388-5614 Sebastian $500-$750 WEEKLY! Must be willing to travel. P aid travel expenses.No e xperience nessasary. Call for more info 480-718-9540 CHAIR,VINYL, w/ arms & wheels, $10 Table w/ wheels $40 772-664-7115 Micco LAPTOPDell,exc. w orking cond,wireless, CD Burner,$100 772-252-9551 Vero Bch CANADA DRUG Center es tu mejor opcion para ordenar medicamentos seguros y economicos. Nuestros servicios de fa r macia con licencia Canadiense e Internacional te proveeran con ahorros de hasta el 90 en todas las medicinas que necesites.Llama ahora al 800-261-2368 y obten $10 de descuento con tu primer orden ademas de envio gratuito. 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage sale W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 275 Misc. Items 460 Employment Services 145 Wanted 131 Personals BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING 455 Trades CONCRETE 450 Sales 455 Trades TREE SERVICE CLEANING SERVICE LAWN CARE 450 Sales 450 Sales ROOFING 450 Sales 510 Schools APPLIANCES CONCRETE BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING PLUMBING AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING TREE SERVICE 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 132 Special Notices CONCRETE 425 Medical CONCRETE 430 Part Time AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING CLEANING SERVICE 054317For All Your Paint Sprayer & Pressure Washer NeedsSales € Service € Repair772-778-8686785 8th Ct.Unit 2 Ve ro Beach,Fl 32962 PRESSURE CLEANING & REPAIRS PRESSURE CLEANING & REPAIRS MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 201 Garage Sales MERCHANDISE MART 145 Wanted 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 450 Sales 455 Trades 427 Miscellaneous Employment MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 450 Sales LAND CLEARING/FILL 510 Schools 510 Schools Sell your home with an Open House Adin the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 054248 Rates Start at Only$1800Residential & Commercial Cleaning Laundry & Windows772-812-6892Free Estimates Over 15 years Exp.Minimum 3-HoursSPENDLESSSAVEMORE!054248 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466

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F riday, August 2, 2013 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS! They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.comGREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.comCall Classified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.comCall Classified 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 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 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 FOR SALE584949 FOR RENT584948 ALLYNN CARS845 7th Avenue, Suite #5, Vero Beach, Fl 32960053427V isit our website for cars near wholesale prices Agent for JM Auto Sales Call BRENT (772) 584-3919 New Pre-owned Cars Coming in daily JMAUTOSALESFL.COM $100 OFF(With Coupon)Not use with any other offers We buy cars Check out our Paying $$ CASH $$ No interest Best Deal on Wheels LAYAWAY PLAN PEOPLE WHOS LOOKING FOR A GOOD DEAL ON A CAR 053705 UNCLE SAMS PLACEŽ AUT O M O TIV E 054233 NEW 3 BEDROOM/2 BATHROOM HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT CALL TO SCHEDULE Y OUR TOUR TODAY!Ve ro P alm Estates1405 82nd Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966772-567-0480 Sales Office located at Heron Cay 1400 90th Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966053833VERO PALM ESTATESEmail: HeronCay_mgr@equitylifestyle.com55+ Community FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers REAL E S TATE584950 www.FourStarHomes.comOVER 700 HOMES SOLD IN 2012! OVER 800 HOMES CURRENTLY AVAILABLE!Floridas Oldest &Largest Manufactured Home Resale Company Making the Difference Since 1982 054349 $10,000 $10,000Lot 244 € 244 Sunset Drive Ready for immediate occupancy. 2BR/2BA. Formal dining rm. Large shed/workshop. FL rm w/view of the lake. Newer carpeting. VB1042.$99/mo Lot Rent for 3 mos.Lot 794 € 794 Royal Palm DriveUpdated kitchen w/newer appliances. Formal dining & living rm areas, carport & large shed w/workshop area. 2BR/2BA. VB1041.$99/mo Lot Rent for 3 mos.$12,000$87,500Lot 736 € 736 Royal Palm Drive2006, 3BR/2BA w/lakeview! New roof & freshly painted in 2013. 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Economic realities shift nonprofits primary strategyINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The I ndian River County chapter for H abitat for Humanity will continue with their mission to serve families in the 2013-14 year, but the primary method of doing so will not be building new homes. Andy Bowler, president and CEO of Indian River Habitat for Humanity, announced last month instead of focusing on new home construction, the organization will focus primarily on rehabbing foreclosed homes and home-repair in owneroccupied homes in Gifford, and have set a schedule to help even more families this coming year than this past year. The change is partially due to funding source redir ecting focus from new home construction to home r ehabilitation, Mr. Bo wler said. W e are the foreclosure capital here in Florida, Mr. Bo wler said. Dur ing the past 22 years, the nonprofit has built 303 homes, completed 55 repair projects SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 45 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Aug. 2, 2013 PRINT PRINT PRINTSolving the mysteries behind the print command P ageA6 INSIDE Marina Cafe075000MON FRI 11-3 772-664-74008490 US HWY 1 Micco, FL DELI FRESH COMBOS$695Includes Chips, Soup &Drink Local attorney helps make the hard decisions easier for you and your family T he almost 30 year tradition of authentic Italian cuisine continues D ININGB1 BUSINESS A7 VICS PIZZA FA MILY FIRST INDEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B3 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6K eiser University Open House V isit Keiser University on A ug. 3 from 10 a.m. to 1 p .m. for a Summerfest O pen House! This community event will feature festivities for the entire family to enjoy. Join faculty, staff and students of Keiser University for refreshments, games, campus tours and prizes. This family-friendly open house will feature exhibits and hands on activities for healthcare, business, technology and legal programs. K eiser University offers doctoral, masters, bachelors and associate degrees. K eiser University assists in making a college education manageable for busy individuals. Semesters feature one class at a time for one month at a time courses. F or more information visit KUopenhouse.com or call (888) 844-8404.Center hosts water exercise class The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements and are choreographed to music. F or more information onNeed to knowHabitat for Humanity plans fewer new construction projectsBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See S HIFT, A8 Remembering the heroes Nonprofit seeks school supplies for studentsFELLSMERE For the 14th straight year, a small F ellsmere nonprofit is seeking the communities help to get student the school supplies they need before the bell rings for fall classes. O peration Hope directors expect 1,000 children plus their parents to come to the facility in Fellsmere on Aug. 12 and form a line to receive donated backpacks with age-appropriate school supplies. J esse Zermeno, founder of Operation Hope, a nonprofit dedicated to meeting the needs of the needy in the community, has seen the attendees to his annual back-to-school backpack giveaway have grown incredibly in the past five years. Last year during the backpack giveaway, Operation Hope was able to give away close to 830 backpacks to students from kindergarten age to middle school, Mr. Zermeno said. Donations of backpacks for boys and girls of all ages are still needed, as are the school supplies r equired by the school district. The following are some of items needed to fill the backpacks: No. 2 pencils, pencil cases, pencil sharpeners, crayons, Fiskar scissors, tissues, pink and white erasers, pocket folders, one-inch binders, r ulers, highlighters, blue ink pens, glue sticks and lined notebooks. B ack-to-school festivities at Operation Hope will begin at 10:30 a.m. and will include games, food vendors, face painting and other interactive familyfriendly activities. Churches, businesses and individuals have volunteered to provide the activities for the families, culminating in the backpack giveaway around 1:15 p .m. I need a lot of people on that day, Mr. Zermeno said. In addition to donations of school supplies, volunteers to help hand out the backpacks are also greatly appreciated, he said. I n Indian River County there are a lot of people in trouble because of the economy, Mr. Zermeno said. Why dont we help out those families in need by giving them the school supplies they need? he said. F or more information about Operation Hope,call (772) 571-1003 or visit www.facebook.com/operationhopefellsmere.On Saturday, July 2 7, Veterans Memorial Island Sanctuary was transformed into an island of thanks as residents remembered those who fought bravely against Communism between 195 0-53 on the Korean peninsula. Right: Russell Ace Cappelen covers his heart during Saturdays invocation. Below: George T odd, left and Vincent Abbate place a wreath at the Korean War Plaque during Saturdays ceremony. More pictures featured on B6.Cliff Partlow staff photographer By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBaby sea turtles starting to emergeINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Tire tracks on the beach during the summer mean Rick Herren, county environmental specialist, is on the move and tracking sea turtles. S ea turtle nesting season began in May and early August is when many of the first hatchlings begin to emerge from their sandy homes and make their way to the ocean, Mr. Herren said. Last week during his rounds, Mr. Herren excavated a loggerhead nest where hatchlingsBack-to-school expo held during tax-free weekendINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The I ndian River Mall is celebrating the end of summer and a special F loridian holiday this weekend. The mall in Vero Beach is teaming up with Dermody Pediatric D entistry and Orthodontics to present the Back To School Expo on Aug. 3 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. during Floridas tax-free holiday w eekend. The 2013 Florida Legislature and Gov. Rick Scott approved a tax-free period from 12:01 a.m. on A ug. 2 to 11:59 p.m. on Aug. 4 and a number of items less than $75 are eligible for purchase without By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See TURTLES, A4 See EXPO, A3In Indian River County there are a lot of people in trouble because of the economy. Why dont we help out those families in need by giving them the school supplies they need?.Jesse Zermeno F ounder of Operation HopeSee KNOW, A3 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 5:36 a.m.; low tide: 11:56 a.m. Saturday: Mostly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 6:28 a.m.; low tide: 12:43 p.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 90; low: 73; high tide: 7:16 a.m.; low tide: 1:26 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com 069149F actory Authorized & T rained TechniciansIndian River Co.772 562-5759Brevard Co.321 723-4485St. Lucie Co.772 878-3353 NOW BRANDTSAPPLIANCE PARTS &SERVICESERVICING &RESTORING BBQ GRILLS & GAS FIREPLACES! VOTED #1Appliance Repair By Readers of V ero Beach & Sebastian www.BrandtsAppliance.com And over 40 other Major Brands!

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F riday, August 2, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 069378VISIT US FOR ALL YOUR IN-HOME MEDICAL NEEDS Perkins Medical SupplyFor The Care You Deserve SEBASTIAN388-525113000 US Highway 1 across from Walmart VERO EAST3717 10th Ct. across the street from I.R. Medical CenterVERO WEST4005 20th StreetPORT ST. LUCIE10365 SOUTH US 1COMPLETE MEDICAL EQUIPMENT SALES RENTAL SERVICE 569-3798 772-337-4631 569-3797 075106Dr. 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 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 074846F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES8/31/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 776297Dr.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 Beach776302 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 776420 Indian River Acupuncture & Integrative MedicineVe ro Beach native, Angela King, AP, DOM Acupuncture Physician, Doctor of Oriental Medicine, has lived in Vero Beach all my life and began working in the mental health field while in college studying psychology. While working on her Masters, she wanted to gain practical work experience, so she began working as a mental health Case Manag er. She became so frustrated with the limitations and inefficacy of the mental health system, and as a result, began developing severe migraine headaches. Being open-minded and willing to try anything, she sought acupuncture to treat her migraines. Acupuncture and Neuro-Emotional Technique cured my migraine headaches, so I decided to explore this field of medicine as a way of fulfilling my desire to help people, Ms. King said. There are two other acupuncture physicians/doctors of Oriental medicine besides Ms. King, Chelsey Croskeys Dodd, AP, DOM, CCN & Jessica Donnelly, AP, DOM; also at the practice are Crystie Lupo, practice manager and Erin Refsland, billing manager Hands down the most common problem we treat is pain, and my associate, Chelsey Croskeys, has four years of post-graduate training in advanced pain management techniques, Ms. King said. She practices a style of acupuncture that is beyond what is taught in Acupuncture College. It is extremely effective for pain, and she gets incredible results with pain of all kinds, any location, acute and chronic. Other typical conditions that the practice treats regularly include stress and emotional disorders, allergies and food sensitivities, digestive issues, hypertension, infertility, insomnia, hormonal imbalance in women, migraines and headaches, weight loss, and childrens health issues. Jessica Donnelly also specializes in cosmetic acupuncture for women and men who wish to reap the anti-aging benefits of a non-surgical facelift. The most unusual, but very rewarding condition we treat is when we are asked to be in the delivery room to use acupuncture for pain management for women desiring natural child birth, said Ms. King. Both I, and Ms. Donnelly have had this unique opportunity to assist several women. Being present for birth is a beautiful experience. The type of treatments provided at the practice include: Acupuncture a variety of styles including no-needle; Neuro-Emotional T echnique; food and environmental; sensitivity elimination; Chinese herbal medicine consultations; nutritional consultations and diet planning; saliva and blood testing for nutritional status, adrenal fatigue, gastrointestinal issues, hormones, neurotransmitters; and Mei Zen cosmetic acupuncture. Our office is unique in that we provide comprehensive healthcare for the body, mind, and spirit, Ms. King said. Our mission is to uncover the root cause of your health problem, and correct the core imbalance as well as alleviate your symptoms. While you can simply come in to find r elief from your pain, we are also committed to helping people who are interested in creating an optimally healthy state of body and mind and achieve that goal. We spend quality time with our patients and provide individualized care. We combine the tools and techniques we are trained in to help create a healthie r, happier you. Indian River Acupuncture & Integrative Medicine is located at 1345 36th Street, Suite B, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 564-8383, Monday Friday, from 8 a.-. 6 p.m. or visit www.indianriveracu.com. IF YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SPACE,PLEASE CALL 772-465-5656 HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT 074849 068424 068797

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taxes. E xpo attendees will be able to take advantage of the tax-free shopping at the mall and also enjoy the games, food samples, and more than 40 vendors at the event. R epresentative from the I ndian River County School D istrict will be available to answer questions about lunch programs, transportation and after-school care. Free vision screenings and toothbrushes will be provided by Lenscrafters and Dermody Pediatric D ental and Orthodontics r espectively. Entertainment will include a fashion show, cheerleading demonstrations, face-painting and more. Donations of old eyeglasses will be given to Onesight, a charitable organization that exists to r estore and preserve clear vision to 314 million adults and children in need worldwide who cannot see clearly, a press release said. The following are some of the tax-exempt items available for purchase this w eekend: clothing apparel, backpacks and handbags v alued at less than $75, select school supplies of $15 or less and personal computers and accessories of less than $750 per item. F or more information on the expo,visit www.simon.com/mall/indi an-river-mall. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Representatives of Laure n s Way and the Kiwanis Club of Vero Beach broke ground July 10 for two new picnic pavilions to be built at the Homeless Family C enter. The pavilions will be used by the families for dining, re sting, doing crafts, homework and other activities. F unding was provided by Laurens Way through the I ndian River Community F oundation and the Kiwanis Club of Vero Beach. T wo local professionals are donating their services to help the homeless families. The pavilion was designed by Staffan Lundberg Architect. Brian Hayes of Hayes Construction will supervise the construction. C onstruction is planned for August, 2013. Last summer, after touring the Homeless Family C enter, executive director Mr. Coyle and I imagined it and could see these pavilions in our minds, but to have it actually come together is very exciting. I am truly thankful for the people in this community that have helped me make this become a reality for the families of the Homeless F amily Center, said Lauren W eaver of Laurens Way. I wish I could share the words for how I am feeling r ight now. It is so exciting to be a part of something like this and to be in a community that is so supportive of my mission. I am truly grateful and promise to keep doing everything I can to help the less fortunate, said Ms. Weaver. Laurens Way is a project to help the homeless and needy in Indian River C ounty, which was started by Lauren Weaver when she was just seven years old. F or more information, visit www.laurensway.org. The Homeless Family C enter is a nonprofit organization committed to changing lives one family at a time. The Homeless Family C enter is a partner agency of the United Ways of Indian River and St. Lucie C ounties, Treasure Coast H omeless Services Council, and Indian River County Childrens Services Advisory Committee. F or more information, call (772) 567-5537 or visit www.HomelessFamilyCenter.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 069381SILVER 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 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.08/15/13068539Sebastian772-589-9166V 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 Groundbreaking held for pavilions at homeless center Photo courtesy of the Homeless Family CenterF rom left: Kiwanis Club members Brian Hayes, Al Sammartino, Robi Robinson, and Michael Cairns with Ryan Weaver, Sara Weaver, Lauren Weaver of Laurens Way and Melissa Weaver .F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com File photoF rom left, Bella Bradford, 5, Majesty McKenzie, 5, Taylor Fischer, 10, McKenzie Hyle, 6, Mia Muth, 7 and Lily Gunter, 6, took part in a fashion show highlighting fashion from Gymboree Childrens Clothes during the Back to School Expo and tax free shopping weekend at the Indian River Mall last year. File photoFive-year-old Majesty McKenzie shows off her new flowered dress and sunglasses during a fashion show at the Indian River Mall last year.ExpoF rom page A1 times and costs,call (772) 581-7665.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service offers presentations on the Internet that are 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. KnowF rom page A1 Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com

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r ecently emerged. Of the 75 eggs, five did not hatch, Mr. H erren discovered in his inventory. While the egg count in the nest was slightly lower than normal for a loggerhead turtle, the eggs hatched to eggs laid ratio was quite good, he said. The nest was about 200 yards from the north end of the Jaycee Beach boardwalk, high on the beach in the beach re-nourishment sand area. I t could be a good sign that the nest is so high on the sand, Mr. Herren said. The marked nests on the beach are easily identifiable with the fluorescent tape, wooden stakes and informational signs, but they do not encompass the total amount of nests on the beach. There are thousands of nests made by turtles on the 12-mile stretch of beach in Indian River C ounty, sometimes there are even nests built on top of other nests, Mr. Herren said. The totals wont be available until late fall, but already there have been more than 3,000 documented nests. Less than 250 nests are marked, he said. When hatchlings emerge from the nest, it is usually later at night, after midnight when the sand temperature is cooler. They search for the brightest spot on the horizon and immediately begin traveling to it, trusting that it is the ocean reflecting the moon, but sometimes its not, Mr. Herran said. W ith lights so close to the sand dunes because of development, sea turtles often are confused and begin heading up the beach toward the artificial lights, instead of down the beach to the ocean. N ot only does this make them more vulnerable to predators, but even should there be no predators, the hatchlings energy supply is limited, and any extra travel could be exhausting, Mr. H erren said. The hatchlings energy source comes from the egg they were hatched out of and it is sufficient to give them enough energy to crawl out of the sand and to the water where they can find different and new food to consume, but first they have to make it into the water, Mr. Herren said. K eeping lights off at the beach during the night would eliminate a lot of problems for the turtles and could mean more of them would survive longer, he said. O ther ways people can help sea turtles is by removing beach furniture from the sand and not digging an umbrella too deeply into the sand. F or more information about sea turtle nesting in In dian River County,visit http://www.ircgov.com/De partments/Public_Works/C oastal_Engineering_Section/Index.htm.T urtlesF rom page A1 F riday, August 2, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 776266 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 074839 Expires 8/31/13GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE$15 OFFANY SERVICE WED. 15% OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850 484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon$5 OFFSHELLAC NAILS FOR 1ST TIME CLIENTS ONLYExpires 8/31/13 Expires 8/31/13WHOLE HEAD FOILING 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. HWY1 VEROBEACH776301MOORE MOTORS BRAND NEW 2012 RZT5024 HP Professional Grade K ohler 50Mower Deck 3 Year Warranty $2588JUST ARRIVED LIMITED NUMBER! 776306The 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 772-228-8956On The Corner of US Hwy 1 and Schumann Drive SebastianF or The True Cigar AficionadoS pecializing In High-End, Aged, Collectable & Commemorative Cigars 776307 TREASURE COAST The inaugural Treasure Coast Lionfish Safari was held July 19-21 and despite afternoon summer thunderstorms, brought in some of the largest lionfish ever caught in local waters. This invasive species is gaining attention as its numbers grow out of control while devouring native game and food fish stock offshore, as well as in our lagoon and estuaries. R esearch scientists, Dr. Jim M asterson from Harbor Branch O ceanographic and Dr. Nic E ugene from the Smithsonian I nstitute were on hand to verify sizes and counts. F lorida Fish & Wildlife Service also collected data from stomach dissection, contributing in the effort to understand what the Lionfish invasion is feeding on in the offshore reef and inland breeding habitat. S tudy continues but FWS identified a predominate diet of black sea bass, scad, shrimp, cardinal fish and gobie from this catch. Fi ve teams of four divers participated in the event, bringing in a total of 278 lionfish ranging in length from 2 to 15inches. The three winning categories included largest, most, and smallest. Nova S outheastern University marine scientists, Ben Barker and Adam Nardelli, put an additional bounty of $80 on the smallest lionfish captured alive. The bounty was collected my Mar ia Hickerson, member of Te am Frapper. The three winning teams collected more than $3,000 in cash awards and prizes. Mo re than 350 people who braved the rain on Sunday were winners of free Landshark beer battered lionfish nuggets with mango salsa, and a delectable lionfish ceviche prepared and served by Bryan Welling and his staff from the Treasure Coast C af. Organizers Bryan Welling, TC C afe, Bob Hickerson, Team Fr apper and Captain Don Voss, Mar ine Cleanup Initiative would like to thank major S ponsors, Guy Harvey, Landshark Beer and the Fort Pierce Mar ina for their support. Educational speakers and presentations are available to interested groups and classrooms. P lans are already underway for next years event. F or more information,call (772) 528-0675.T reasure Coast Lionfish Safari sets record F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Dyana Boyd VossLionfish Liquidators took first place for most Lionfish caught (138). From left: Gerald McFarland, Tim Russell, Emily Dark and Tim Collier. Cliff Partlow/staff photographerAfter sifting out the sand, the Loggerhead nest yielded 75 shells which is the average for Loggerheads who nest on our beaches. Richard Herren, Indian River County Environmental Specialist, does an inventory of a L oggerhead turtle nest just north of Jaycee Beach Wednesday, July 25. The nest yielded 70 turtle egg shells that had hatched and five that did not hatch.Cliff Partlow staff photographer

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TREASURE COAST F lorida Chief Financial Officer Jeff Atwater announced another record breaking y ear for unclaimed cash and property returns. During the 2012-13 Fiscal Year, CFO A twaters Bureau of Un claimed Property r eturned more than $212 million in unclaimed cash and property to families an annual increase of more than $23 million from when he first took office. A dditionally, the Bureau of Unclaimed Property approved 327,313 claims, also a new annual record. Each year, we continue to exceed our goal of reuniting more Floridians with their unclaimed property, said CFO Atwater. With a onein-four chance that you or someone you know has unclaimed property, I urge everyone to check our unclaimed property website today. I am dedicated to r eturning every last dollar to its rightful owner and am proud of the work we have done to help carry out this goal. Dur ing CFO Atwaters tenure, the Department of F inancial Services has r eturned record amounts to F loridians, totaling more than $535 million since January 2011 and a record-high $24.7 million in June 2011 alone. S ince the programs inception 51 years ago, the Bureau of Unclaimed Property has successfully returned $2 billion to Floridians. The 2013 Bureau of U nclaimed Propertys next statewide auction will be held Aug. 23-24 at the Fort Lauderdale Airport Hilton. The auction, which is open to the public, will include more than 80,000 individual items, including jewelry, watches and rare coins, with a minimum reserve value in excess of $650,000. Featured items include a 5.82 karat diamond ring, an 8.6 karat diamond and gold watch, four American eagle gold bullion coins, a 59-piece sterling silver flatware set and one, seven dollar 1776 continental currency note. These items were turned ov er to the bureau after being recovered from abandoned safe deposit boxes. C urrently, the bureau holds unclaimed property accounts valued at more than $1 billion, mostly from dormant accounts in financial institutions, insurance and utility companies, secur ities and trust holdings. In addition to money and securities, unclaimed property includes tangible property such as watches, jewelry coins, currency, stamps, historical items and other miscellaneous articles from abandoned safe deposit boxes. U nclaimed money, including earnings from the auction, is deposited into the state school fund, where, until claimed, it is used for public education. There is no statute of limitations, and citizens have the right to claim their property at any time at no cost. To find out if you have unclaimed property,visit www.FLTreasureHunt.org, or call 1-88-VALUABLE or (850) 413-3089. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 MembershipOnly $1695a month!Call 772-388-4916 for details.Call 772-388-4916 for details.776304 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 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 9 weekend getaways to the beautiful Gaylord Palms Resort in Kissimmee, Florida.....The 2013 Readers Choice Ballot Sectionas our way of saying THANK YOU f or taking the time out of your busy schedule to give these b usinesses the recognition they deserve for striving to be the BEST. A TTENTION READERS: 074855Ballot Deadline Date: A ugust 19th INSIDE THIS EDITION! Arrests listed were made from Ju ly 16 to July 23,2013Sebastian Police Department Ryan Michael King, 21, 5591 S .E.Highway 31, Arcadia, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of battery.He was on probation for carr ying a concealed firearm. Anita Joyce Mauclaire, 52, 13225 U.S.1, Apt.A9, Sebastian, w as charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Dravien Jerrod Jones, 29, 6570 87th St., Sebastian, was charged with trafficking in oxycodone. Frantz Cadet, 30, 7937 Terrace Road, Lantana, was charged with grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Josiace Edmond, 20, 9B Crossing Circle, Boynton Beach, w as charged with grand theft. Jean Herve Presendieu, 32, 4177 S.Congress Ave., Lake Wor th, was charged with grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of giving a false name while detained.Fellsmere Police Department Juan Gustavo Deleon, 48, 80 N.Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with false imprisonment, domestic violence aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Russell Wayne Yates, 46, 129 N.Hickory St., Fellsmere, was charged with false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery.Ve ro Beach Police Department Geoffrey Robert Upham, 46, 1014 21st St., Vero Beach, was charged with being a fugitive from justice. Clifford Darrell Lotan, 51, 36 W est Grand Isle, Fort Pierce, was charged with third-degree grand theft.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Brian Leonard Carter, 1825 20th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended. Paul Michael Deschryver, 43, 8415 103rd Ave., Vero Beach, w as charged with felony petit theft. Michael Daniel Kelly, 32, 811 F oster Ave., Sebastian, was charged with grand theft of an automobile and misdemeanor charges of driving while license suspended. Jessica Lyn Mathis, 34, 9375 106th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of h ydrocodone and diazepam and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Abdullah Al-Barr Tadjuddin, 57, 4690 33rd Ave., Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of cocaine. Charles C.Wallace, 54, 1900 45th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of parole. Steven Lee Barfield, 39, 1860 15th St.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of ox ycodone. John Curly Bihun, 18, 6707 Donlon Road, Fort Pierce, was charged with three counts of fraudulent use of a credit card and two counts of forgery. Gerald Lee Davis, 52, 410 W. Central Blvd., Orlando, was charged with third-degree grand theft and uttering a forged or counterfeit bill. David Solomon Dixson, 21, 744 Sixth Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling, forgery and fraudulent use of a credit card. David Scott Hughes, 42, 105 S. Brook Lane, Fletcher, was charged with two counts of thirddegree grand theft and fraudulent use of a credit card. Munnawar Ali Khan, 33, 1076 33rd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary of a dwelling and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree petit theft. Diana Anna Komarnycky, 52, 1475 25th Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with organized scheme to defraud. Kevin Paul Lightbody, 27, 8347 Love Court, Micco, was charged with four counts of burglary and possession of burglary tools. Chad Christopher Stephens, 26, 8797 50th Ave., Sebastian, w as charged with third-degree grand theft, uttering a forged instrument and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended. James Edward Stuberfield, 34, 4037 41st Square, Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for grand theft of a motor v ehicle and giving false ownership or identification information to a secondhand dealer. Gustavo Valenzuela, 22, 41 P athfinder Drive, Vero Beach, w as charged with tampering with or destroying evidence and possession of cocaine. Joshua Paul Whitley, 22, 2438 15th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse. Ashley Latoya Winn, 21, 4460 34th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with being a fugitive from justice and a misdemeanor charge of violation of probation. She was on probation for criminal mischief. Cedric Ra Shawn Wiseman, 24, 654 Fifth Place S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a pawn broker. Shane Ryan Scott Bailey, 22, 965 36th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with sexual battery on a physically impaired person. Charles Michael Johnson, 54, 8520 58th Ave., Sebastian, was charged with sexual battery, false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of battery. Robert Conrad Mole, 44, 23 20th Lane S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery on a person older than 65. Jarard Michael Irving, 23, 4043 41st Square, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of cocaine, ecstasy, two unnamed controlled substances and a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis. Megan Louise Irwin, 26, 927 29th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with giving false ownership or identification and dealing in stolen property. Lakedra Monique Drisdom, 26, 365 12th Road, Apt.11-107, V ero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding and a misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. Karis E.Campbell, 22, 7900 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Apt. 2101, Orlando, was charged with fleeing and eluding and a misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. Adrian A.Cintron, 31, 4855 38th Circle, Vero Beach, was charged with felony domestic violence battery. Alex James Marrero, 27, 3965 Northwest 38th Terrace, Lauderdale Lakes, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for organized fraud and seven counts of uttering a forged instrument. Carole Ann Sondrini, 29, 840 Fifth Court, Apt.101, Vero Beach, w as charged with failure to appear in court on charges of grand theft. Branden Mitchell Frost, 25, 4246 36th Court, Vero Beach, w as charged with felony battery with a prior conviction. Tristan Devon Green, 27, 6320 86th Lane, Sebastian, was charged with felony battery. Nathaniel William Lee, 24, 8405 59th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with attempted murder and possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Cassie Lynn Murillo, 34, 44 Plover Road, Barefoot Bay, was charged with dealing in stolen property and a misdemeanor charge of petit theft. Deon Atrevious Phillips, 30, 4555 33rd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with felony criminal mischief. Javonte Terrelle Pittman, 19, 2973 Morris Drive, Bartow, was charged with third-degree grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Lesomer Santell Franklin, 33, 2113 Fifth Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for driving while license suspended. Jesse Avery Lanagan, 35, 380 Sandspur Road, Maitland, wa s charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Joseph Ellis McPadden, 31, 3304 S.Seventh St., Apt.B, Fort Pierce, was charged with felony petit theft.Police reportEditors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. Record breaking year for unclaimed cash, property returnsMore than $212 million in cash and unclaimed property returned to families in Fiscal Year 2012-13F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Summer safety precautions apply to pets, tooTREASURE COAST We know them all too w ell those hot, humid and hazy summer days when the temperature and humidity r ise to create dangerous conditions for those who work and exercise outdoors. D id you know that just as we must protect ourselves from the extremely dangerous conditions we must do the same for our pet? I t is important to understand that our pets are just as susceptible to the heat and humidity as humans. In some cases, they can be at greater risk than humans when proper precautions are not taken to protect them, said Quinn Haisley Wheeler, Haisley Pet Loss Ser vices. Ms. Haisley Wheeler urges all pet owners to follow hot weather guidelines established by the American S ociety for Prevention of Cr uelty to Animals. Overheating (heat prostration) can kill an animal. Ne ver leave an animal alone in a vehicle, since even with the windows open, a parked car, truck or van can quickly become a furnace. Parking in shade offers little protection, as the sun shifts during the day. When traveling, carry a gallon thermos filled with fresh, cold water. Dont force your animal to exercise after a meal in hot, humid weather. Always exercise him or her in the cool of the early morning or evening. In extremely hot weather, dont leave your dog standing on the street, and keep walks to a minimum. He is much closer to the hot asphalt and his body can heat up quickly. His paws can burn since most dogs do not wear shoes. Never take an animal to the beach during extremely hot weather unless you can provide a shaded spot and plenty of fresh water for him or her to drink. Rinse your pet off after he or she has been in salt water. Always provide plenty of shade for an animal staying outside the house. A properly constructed dog house serves best. If possible, bring your dog or cat inside during the heat of the day and let them rest in a cool part of your house. Always provide plenty of cool, clean water for your animal. Please be sensitive to old and overweight animals in hot weather. Brachycephalic (snub-nosed) dogs (especially bulldogs, Pekingese, B oston terriers, Lhasa apsos and shih tzus) and those with heart or lung diseases should be kept indoors in air-conditioning as much as possible. Keep a current license and identification tag on y our dog or cat and consider tattooing or micro chipping as a means of permanent identification. Avoid walking your dog in areas that you suspect have been sprayed with insecticides or other chemicals, as poisonings increase during the summer when gardens, lawns and trees are sprayed. These chemicals can sicken or kill an animal. C all your veterinarian or The ASPCA National Animal P oison Control Center if you suspect your animal has been poisoned. Be alert for coolant leaking from your vehicle. Animals are attracted to the sweet taste of coolant and ingesting just a small amount can cause an animals death. Consider using animal-friendly products that use propylene glycol r ather than those containing ethylene glycol. A clean coat can help to prevent summer skin problems, so keep your dog or cat well groomed. If he has a heavy coat, shaving your dogs hair to a 1-inch length will help prevent overheating. Dont shave a dogs hair down to the skin; this robs him of protection from the sun. A cat should be brushed frequently to keep its coat tangle-free. Take your pet to the veterinarian for a spring or early summer checkup, including a test for heartworm if your dog isnt on y ear-round preventative medication. Have the doctor r ecommend a safe, effective flea and tick control program. Never tie an animal outside on a correction collar. He can choke to death. If y ou must tether him, use a buckle collar with identification tags instead. (This applies in any season.) Never let your animal r un loose. This is how an animal can contract a fatal disease, including rabies, or be injured, killed or stolen. If you live in a high-rise, be sure there are no open, unscreened windows or doors through which an ani-F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee P ets, A7

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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!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$100, KATHLEENSTRAMMIELLOOF MELBOURNE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 071580WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, AUG. 2, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Cleaning up the waterwaysHundreds of volunteers up and down the Treasure Coast gathered together Saturday for the Sixth annual Treasure Coast Waterway Cleanup. Hundreds of pounds of trash, was cleared from the shores of Indian River Lagoon and along local beaches. From left, Shannon Ouderlinde, her son Clason and family friend Samantha Rowland show off their haul.Cliff Partlow staff photographer W asting money on fireworksI know that I am not the only one who thinks that last night's fireworks display in downtown were wonderful, but was it the best way to spend thousands right now? I do commend all of the event organizers for the support of our troops, and agree that we should all have celebrated the birth of country in an overtly patriotic fashion (especially now), yet I do wonder, would it be more patriotic to forgo the expense of the pyrotechnicians, additional police and emergency services, vendors, musicians and fuel for all those who attended? C ould it be patriotic to use the money to perhaps buy cars for underprivileged individuals who cannot get to job interviews because we do not have a reliable public transportation system? P ay the rent or mortgages for struggling families? B uy hurricanepreparedness supply kits for so many of us who will not be able to afford to prepare for a hurricane at all this year? P ay the electric bills for families for those who will lose electrical services this month because the assistance programs are so back logged? P ay the water bills for those who will lose water and sewer services this month because health and human services cannot keep up? B uy families Publix or Winn Dixie gift cards to purchase $100 worth of food? Or how about something really creative? Fifty to 1,000 people in the county to spend and stimulate our local economy?Revise systemI have a son whos incarcerated in Miami. He was sentenced to 27 years. He had no weapons or drugs. It was a r acketeering charge. He has filed motions to have his sentence reduced, but theyve done nothing. He doesnt deserve this sentence. But theyve done nothing. Im very disturbed by the system.No kids at the barWhat happened to the state laws on alcohol? Arent they supposed to be watching what goes on at places that serve alcohol? I was at a restaurant and there was a child at the bar. They serve food to children while others drink. Where are the MADD mothers?What are kids learning?One half of public school seniors do not recognize the names of Winston Churchill or Joseph Stalin nor can they locate the half-century in which World War I occurred. What does this tell about the state of the nation's public schools? Regarding felonsY ears ago, lots of people died just to vote. Now they are letting felons vote. Why cant felons work? Give them a chance.A laughing matterIt makes us laugh when public school teachers brag about pupil performance and how things are improving in our classrooms. C ompared with other nations around the globe, the U.S. comes in almost last in the number of hours our children spend in the classroom. It shows, because they also score almost last in math, science and reading.Check alien statusHow many contracted workers are legal aliens? Seems like most of the contractors hire illegal aliens. Look at those who landscape.Intelligence levelsI would like to advise that since the Save the Chimps sanctuary was established in St. Lucie County, the countys intelligence level has gone up.Backward FCAT systemThis is about the FCAT scores. The schools with the highest average of children living under the poverty level have the lowest scores. The state gives money to schools that get higher scores on the FCATs, instead of the schools that get lower schools. How can we help these children? There are a lot of children whose parents dont speak English or are from a broken home. They need more help. This is a backwards system.Code enforcement What about outside storage in residential areas? There are old cars and boats and furniture all over the place. The people at code enforcement should get out of their office and ride around the county, and not just wait for complaints. Those who complain are threatened, so they dont complain. They could just sit in their air-conditioned cars and pick an area of the county and look at whats going on. 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. If there is one basic function that everyone is familiar with and yet shrouded in mystery, I would have to say that would be the print command. Again, everybody is familiar with the print command click the print button and your printer spits out a hard copy. But the reason its shrouded in mystery is there are a ton of options and controls available, most of which no one takes the time to learn, that give the user a lot more control over the printer output than many people are aware they have. Lets take a look at some of these functions and see if we can figure out what some of them are good for and why we would want to use them. U sing the print button in the toolbar of many applications (or the Quick Print option in Word) will do just that quickly send whatever is onscreen to the printer using the default settings. What that means is that the computer has a series of preset settings that it will use by default if you dont tell it to do something different. F or instance, if you have more than one printer set up (perhaps your real printer and maybe a fax program listed as a printer) then the computer will have one printer set up as its default If you dont tell it to print to another device then thats the one its going to print to. Other defaults include paper size, whether or not you want to print in color or grayscale and print quality. Clicking the print button on the tool bar will send the print job to the printer using these default settings. B ut what about if you want to change something? S uppose you want to print to a different printer or maybe you want to print using the low quality settings (draft) to save some ink, how can you adjust these settings if the print job sends straight to the printer when you click print? To get to the print menu that gives you full control look for the File pull-down menu at the top left hand corner of whatever program y ou are trying to print from. Now, be aware that not all programs have the File, Ed it, View pull down menus that weve grown fond of over the years. You may or may not see the file pull-down menu if you are r unning Vista or Windows 7, but that doesnt mean we cant get to where we want to go. If you have a File pulldown menu, click it. You should fine the print command listed and clicking that will pull up the print window. If you dont have the File pull-down then on your keyboard press and hold the CTRL button and then click P. That will open the print command the same as clicking File then Print. Now, I know what some of y ou are thinking, Why go through all that business with the File pull-down menu when CTRL + P does the same thing? Well, the r eason I try to steer people in the direction of the pulldown menus is simply because there are other commands in there right next to Print that may not be available with the keyboard shortcut. F or instance you may notice a command called Pr int Preview when you click the file pull down menu. Print Preview is a great command that saves paper by actually showing y ou a preview of whats about to come out of the printer should you commit and click print. The preview saves paper by letting you decide what adjustments y ou want to make before sending the print job to the printer. Now, back to our print command, clicking Print inThe mysteries behind the Print command 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

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TREASURE COAST The nonprofit Solar and Energy Loan Fund is expanding the types of products that are eligible for financing through the energy retrofit program. The SELF Board of Directors r ecently approved adding solar pool heaters and variable speed pool pumps to the list of approved products, and the organization will now finance green products for new construction along with retrofitting existing homes. SELF was 1 of 20 programs in America selected by the U.S. Department of Energy to receive funding through the highly-competitive Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant program, and these new energy saving products were beyond the scope of the original grant. How ever, as SELF transitions from grant administrator to independent nonprofit organization, the B oard is expanding the product types and the geographic scope of the program. SELF only provides financing for proven energysaving and renewable energy technologies that have been independently tested and vetted. The organization also has a Product R esearch Committee comprised of architects, engineers, and technicians that further scrutinize all products before recommending approval to the SELF Board of Directors. SELF strives to achieve a minimum of 15 percent r eduction in energy usage per client, and to date has achieved an average of more than 20 percent per household. The organization is able to achieve these results by performing an energy audit and then recommending cost-effective improvements with proven technologies, said Julian N azario, SELFs regional program manager. S olar pool heaters and var iable speed pool pumps can reduce average electricity bills by as much as $3050 per month depending on r un time. F or more information about SELF,call our headquarters at (772) 468-1818 or visit www.CleanEnergyLoanProgram.org. SEBASTIAN With a bit of humor and decades of knowledge, local attorney S teven A. Long, helps fight for the families and those in need of legal help. Originally from North Car olina, Mr. Long has an impressive resume, from attending school at the University of North Carolina and studying political science to receiving his doctorate from Wake Forrest U niversity. After graduation, he decided on the Sunshine S tate as his next home, working for a law firm in Ve ro Beach. An accident on Kings H ighway between Vero B each and Sebastian changed his life forever. S omeone ran a stop sign and plowed me into a ditch, Mr. Long said. I was in a coma for a month. When he emerged from the coma, he had to relearn a wealth of knowledge, including learning to read, write and walk. After a few years of rehabilitation, he went back to school and into the graduate program and then worked for the states attorneys office. Mr. Long then made the decision to return to Indian River County in 1988 and established his practice in S ebastian. I felt like I had to come back here to figure out where I was, he said. I was in Vero Beach and then S ebastian and I knew it was a nice growing area and I felt like there was a lot of potential here. He survived and thrived through the 2004 hurricane season, moving to his office off Central Avenue where he practices family law and creates wills, helping with estates and assisting in divorces. I f someone is interested, they can call and schedule an appointment for a consultation, he said. I do a free 20 minute consultation or they can email me their story. Mr. Long knows that there are a lot of Internet sites set up to help prepare last will and testaments and living wills. He still suggests seeing an attorney to help with those matters. Y ou really want to make sure that theyre done r ight, he said. You want to make sure that no shortcuts we re taken. People really need to understand the law and what is applicable when doing wills. When done online, information can run together and it is more than just filling in the blanks. He suggests for wills and estate planning to be done as soon as someone starts having children or accruing property. H elping residents from Br evard and Indian River counties and various locations through the state, Mr. Long has helped in divorce cases and encourages someone going through a divorce to learn what their r ights are. The laws are always changing, Mr. Long said. M ore recently there have been changes to alimony, limiting the number of y ears that someone can collect. At the end of the day though, it has been and always will be about family and what is best, whether it is his or a clients. Mr. Long and his wife D eanna work in the office together and lining the walls in the office are pictures of the family he has built. Smiling faces of their six daughters and 12 grandchildren show his pride and joy. I am a family man through and through, Mr. Long said. Family means a lot to me. H is office is located at 1317 North Central Avenue, S ebastian. F or more information,call (772) 589-7778 or visit www.stevenalong.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 069211 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 776409 Attorney places families firstBy Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometo wnne wsol.com Steven A. Long, P.A. Bank shows positive trend over consecutive quartersINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Marine Bank & Trust C ompany announced a continuing strong positive trend in earnings, an additional r eduction in non-performing assets, asset growth and two consecutive quarters of profitability. The bank has experienced asset growth year over year with $139,643,000 total assets as of June 30, 2013 compared to $137,263,000 as of June 30, 2012. The bank also reported a more than $2.9 million decrease in non-performing assets. N on-performing assets for the second quarter 2013 we re $1,737,000 or 1.24 percent of total assets compared to $4,633,000 or 3.38 percent of total assets for the second quarter 2012. This $2.896 million reduction was a result of the strong focus on the sale of bank owned properties and working with borrowers to sell their properties before foreclosure. Real estate o wned was reduced by $1.856 million from $2.408 million for the second quarter 2012 to $552,338 for the second quarter 2013. O ur positive 2013 firsthalf earnings results continue the strong improvement ov er 2012, said William P enney, president and Chief E xecutive Officer. O ur solid operating performance is being driven by growth in customer relationship deposit accounts, increasing residential mortgage lending and continued success in aggressively r educing non-performing assets by more than $2.9 million. W e are continuing to see economic improvement in our local market that is being driven by an increased demand for residential housing. This demand has begun to stabilize our communitys financial outlook and lead to new economic activity. We anticipate this to continue and are focused on growing the Bank and supporting our customers and the community we serve. W ith the residential housing market improving, Mar ine Bank continues to increase its residential lending operation on its way to fulfill the Banks goal to be Ve ro s leading mortgage lender. Mar ine Bank, was chartered in 1997 and has $139.6 million is assets with two locations in Vero Beach, F lorida. It is the only bank headquartered in Indian River County. The Bank is an active community supporter providing over $200,000 to more than 125 local nonprofit organizations in the market over the last five years. F or more information, visit the website at www.marinebankandtrust.c om. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com SELF adding new green products to energy programF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com mal can fall or jump. F or the most part, use common sense. Try to treat y our pet as if they are a precious member of your family and they will provide y ears of companionship, said Ms. Haisley Wheeler. H aisley Funeral and Cremation Service has a proud r eputation of providing a fitting, affordable, and memor able service for those who have lost a loved one. Locally owned and operated, H aisley Funeral and Cremation Service pioneered the concept of our family serving your family in your time of need and has delivered the utmost in care to families from all walks of life for nearly four decades. Haisley P et Loss Services continues that proven tradition with 24 hour pet loss services, 365 days a year. F or more information,call (772) 461-5211or visit www.HaisleyFuneralH ome.com.P etsF rom page A5 the File pull-down or pressing CTRL+P will open the print dialogue box and the first thing it will show is what printer its going to send to. This is where you can tell the computer to send to a device other than the default. Clicking the Pr operties button lets you change things like paper size, quality and color. The properties menu will change from printer to printer but the core is the same. Its the place where fine changes can be made on the printer. Fur ther down the print dialogue box you can tell the computer what pages to print and how many copies and after making any changes here, clicking print will then send the job to the printer with the changes that you selected. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 Boys & Girls Clubs welcomes new additions to board INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Boys & Girls Clubs of I ndian River County is proud to welcome four new members to the organizations board of directors: R obert Bauchman, Steve D ubord, Bruce Hammonds, and Dan Somers. All bring a w ealth of knowledge in the business, law, and financial industries. Mr. Bauchman serves as the president of Wilmington Tr ust Florida, managing all of Wilmington Trusts offices throughout the state. His r esponsibilities include ov erseeing all administrative and business development functions for personal trust, investment management, and trust administration. In this role, he oversees the development and coordination of wealth management services for prominent individuals, families, and foundations throughout the state. Mr. Bauchman brings more than 37 years of exper ience in the wealth management industry, includingF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee BOARD, A8

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more than 30 years in various positions with Northern Tr ust, most recently serving as president of their San D iego and LaJolla, Calif., offices. Prior to this position, he spent 13 years as the R egion president in Vero B each. He holds an undergraduate degree from Xavier U niversity and a masters degree from the Thunderbird School of Global Management. Mr. Dubord brings more than 40 years of legal experience, with a special focus in r eal estate, title insurance, and commercial law. Admitted to the practice of Law by the State of Maine Supreme J udicial Court in 1973, he practiced as an attorney at Mar den, Dubord, Bernier & S tevens from 1973 to 1998, serving as partner from 1976-98. He was a member of the board of governors of the Maine State Bar Association, president of the Waterville Bar Association, and chairman of the Maine Corr ectional Advisory Committee. Since his retirement from the firm, Mr. Dubord has been engaged in the residential and commercial r eal estate business in M aine, Massachusetts, and N ew Hampshire. He served in the U.S. Army from 196971, when he was honorably discharged. He went on to r eceive his Bachelor of Science degree from Merrimack College and his J.D. from the University of M aine School of Law. He and his wife, Edith, have three sons and one granddaughter Mr. Hammonds brings more than 42 years of exper ience in the financial services industry. He began his career with ITT Financial, where he served as the r egional director from 197179. He went on to serve as the founder, CEO and COO of MBNA, a fortune 500 C ompany with a market CAP of $35 billion. MBNA was the second largest lender through credit cards in the world and operated in the U.S. and five other countries with $120 billion in assets and 32,000 employees. In 2005, he left MBNA and served as the president of Bank of America International Credit Card, overseeing the operation of the worlds largest credit card operation. He is a past member of the board of regents for University of Delaware Business School, and is a past board member of the YMCA of the Eastern Shore of Maryland. He currently serves as a mentor to the YMCAs executive director on expansion and mergers. He is no stranger to the Boys & Girls Clubs, as he served as the chairman of a statewide capital campaign for the Bo ys & Girls Clubs of D elaware from 1997-2002, r aising $20 million to build five new clubs. He received his Bachelors of Science from the University of Baltimore and he his wife, Sandra, have two sons and two grandchildren. Mr. Somers brings an extensive background in business management, most recently serving as the vice-chairman of Blaylock and Partners, an investment banking firm in New York City. Throughout his career he served as the executive vice president and CFO of Har dees Food Systems. When they were acquired by Imas co Limited in 1982, he joined them as executive vice president and chief operating officer until he r etired in 1989. At that time, he invested in Radio Atlantic Holdings, an eastern Canada broadcasting and publishing company, where he served as president and CEO. He went on to become the executive vice president and CFO of B ell Canada, the chairman and CEO of Bell Cablemedia PLLC, and then president and CEO of AT&T Broadband, the largest Cable and T elecommunications company in the U.S. He was a member of several public company boards throughout his career, and currently serves on the board of directors for The Chubb Corporation. He received his Bachelors of Science degree in F inance from Stonehill College and studied Economics at the University of Hartford. He and his wife Mary Jane have five children. The Boys & Girls Clubs of I ndian River County, a United Way and Children's Services Advisory Committee agency, provides quality programs that develop citize nship, leadership, and character in kids ages 6-18 at three Clubhouse locations in Indian River County: one each in Vero Beach, S ebastian and Fellsmere. F or more information,call (772) 299-7449 or visit us online at www.BGCIRC.org. F riday, August 2, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 069379 075107 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 069212V ocelle &Berg, LLPFORECLOSURE DEFENSE V ote For Us for Best Lawyer in the Readers Choice Ballot on July 26th(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.com 074853 (800)823-0466776403 776404BoardF rom page A7 and 40 r ehab pr ojects helping a total of 398 families F or the past few y ears the nonpr ofit has been slo wly adjusting the r atio of new constr uction and home r ehabilitation, Mr Bo wler said. In the 2013 fiscal y ear I ndian River H abitat built 21 new homes 11 r ehabilitation pr ojects and 18 r epair pr ojects but in the 2014 y ear the or ganization will wor k on 11 new homes and r ehab 24 homes a pr ess r elease said. R epair pr ojects will be up slightly fr om 18 in 2013 to 20 in 2014. W ith r ehab homes no two str uctur es ar e the same One house may need some landscaping and painting, while another may need new walls wir ing, floor ing and mor e Mr B o wler said. Ther e ar e about 20 houses in the south county ar ea that I ndian River H abitat was char ged with r ehabilitating b y I ndian River C ounty with about $1.3 million funding the pr oject, he said. N ew home constr uction will get off to a big star t in D ecember once a lot of the par t-time r esidents ar e back and able to help but a couple houses in F ellsmer e that alr eady have r oofs will be slo wly wor ked on star ting in S eptember The str ategic r efocus to help homeo wners and potential homeo wners in I ndian River C ounty will be a win for someone needing an affor dable home a win for the community in that for eclosed houses will no longer be an ey esor e and a win for the county b y getting a new homeo wner that will contr ibute to society b y paying pr oper ty taxes Mr B o wler said F or mor e information about I ndian Riv er H abitat for H umanity visit www .ir chabitat.or g. ShiftF rom page A1 Grace Meadows homeowner Jennifer Simmons helps clear away debris as workers with Croom Construction and Barth/Wisel Construction, took part in the Habitat For Humanity Builders Blitz in May 2 008.File photoSue Croom and other members of Habitat for Humanity Women Build, participate in a wall-raising in the Grace Meadows subdivision in F ellsmere in 2009.File photoT ips for talking to children about disasters TREASURE COAST W ithin seconds, a peaceful summer day can be turned upside down by traumatic events close to home or beyond state lines. F or a child, a terrorist attack in Boston or a tsunami halfway around the world can leave them confused and worried about their own safety. When tragedy strikes it is important for parents to know how to help their children cope, that is why the Florida Department of Children and Families is releasing its latest PSA encouraging parents to learn more about how to talk with their children about events or news stor ies that may frighten or arm them. I t is important to be mindful of the information a child may be exposed to, specifically during the summer months when children are not in school, said Esther Jacobo, DCF Interim Secretary. You may not realize that something as common as turning on the local news with a child in the room can impact their mental health. Ev en though traumatic events can happen anytime, in the summer, children who are home from school are more likely to hear about them. Also, in F lorida, hurricane season increases the likelihood of a disaster striking close to home. Here are some tips for helping children deal with trauma. Be A ware: Pay attention to how much television yo ur child is watching. They do not need to see all of the devastation from a major disaster. Be Clear: Talking about disaster, injury and death can be very difficult for anyone. Being clear and only answering the questions your child is asking will help them to understand without getting into the graphic details. S tay Calm: Children learn how to react to stressful situations by watching adults. Adults should not underestimate the impact their reactions can have on a childs perceptions and behaviors. It is okay to cry and show concern and emotion, but also show appropriate ways to cope and heal. F or more tips and videos visit: http://myflfamilies.com/summer-safety.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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SEBASTIAN For almost 30 years, a family run pizza and Italian restaurant has been a delight for those looking for authentic Italian fare. The restaurant itself is an experience to the senses. Y ou can close your eyes and hear the romantic melodic I talian music with deep baritones and smell the aroma of the sauces and dough through the air. The atmosphere is relaxing, with wine bottles, grape vines and Italian scenery painted on the walls. The warm lighting is inviting and comforting. Their dough and sauces are made daily by family members who have made the restaurant what it is. The restaurant has grown with the area, from one dining area to four and the original appearance of the small restaurant opening to a grand dining room. O ur waitress was helpful, attentive and kept our glasses full almost by magic. My companion and I visited on a Thursday afternoon. As the restaurant filled before our eyes we decided to order quickly. We ordered our entrees and appetizers and were quickly served a salad and garlic knots. The salad was fresh, with crispy lettuce, green peppers, tomatoes and olives. What made this unique was the house Italian dressing, an artfully crafted blend of seasoning paired with oil and basil. When the garlic knots we re delivered I had to keep r eminding myself to pace my meal. The hot and fluffy bread was topped with Parmesan cheese, basil and brushed with butter. The flavors and warmth in the bread was enough for me to want to eat the whole basket. L uckily for me, I was distracted by our entrees as I r eached for yet another garlic knot and begrudgingly put it back. The fresh mozzarella and tomato slices with olive oil, garlic and basil were delicious. The tomatoes were cooked to a nice tenderness, letting the flavor of the fresh mozzarella cheese seep through. The basil and oil topped off on this light and airy dish. The second appetizer was the cheese and prosciutto, or pepperoni spirals. This appetizer was the perfect cheese and meat combination. The cheddar and mozzarella cheeses were a great combination. We opted for the prosciutto that gave the dish more flavor with its naturally salty flavor. Sebastian River Area 074856 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUG. 2, 2013Pizzeria and restaurant deliver quality Staff photo by Brittany LlorenteT ony Oliveri, co-owner of Vics Pizza and Italian Restaur ant, holds a large hand tossed pizza. The restaurant is going on 30 years of being a staple of quality Italian food in the Sebastian area.Colorful masterpieces on metal canvasVERO BEACH Darrae N orling of Vero Beach is no stranger to a junkyard. In fact, its where her work as an artist usually begins. The Emerson Centers Foyer Art G allery in Ve ro Beach is featuring Ms. Norlings unique artwork this month, and guests will be treated to close to two dozen colorfully painted hubcaps hanging from the gallery walls. I like painting 3D objects and I painted my car in 2004. There arent a lot of cars around to paint, but there are a lot of hubcaps, Ms. Norling said with a chuckle. What started off as a gift for her family blossomed into a quite a collection of vibrantly handpainted hubcaps decor ating her home in southern Indian River County. U sing exterior latex paint purchased at hardware stores, Ms. Norling creates dramatic color contrasts on her circular metal c anvases. The painting part comes very easily, I just channel my inner sixy ear-old and its no problem, Ms. Norling said. I t s the prep work that is the most difficult; cleaning them up in a respon sible manner so I dont put pollutants in the river and then sanding and priming them. It s not a lot of fun, and it can be really nasty, but its part of the process, she said. Fr iends, family and even some students she teaches in St. LucieOut & about Musical summer camp proves the show must go onSEBASTIAN Last week with just five intensive r ehearsals, more than 40 children and teens learned and performed an entire musical production in S ebastian. B usinesswoman, former actress and childrens theater director Jennifer Patty directed a one-week summer camp at St. Sebastian C atholic Church for children that culminated in a presentation of Ever AfterThe Musical, a musical stage production with familiar fairytale characters in the format of a daytime talk show. The Two Ugly Stepsisters, Cinderella, Jiminy Cricket, Sn ow White and the Wicked Q ueen are just a few of the characters that appear on the talk show, bringing chuckles and smiles to people in the audience. E ver After is the first production for The Sebastian Repertory Theatre, a group Ms. Patty has started to help fill the void of arts programs available for children and teens in Sebastian and Fellsmere. Theres nothing for kids up here in the arts area, and kids here are really wanting something, Ms. Patty said. J ulianna Hall, 9, of Sebastian said she has participated in drama camps before, but this one had a lot more songs, which was very appealing to her. M y favorite was The Da inty Do-Gooder, and it was about the Wicked Q ueen chasing Snow White, Julianna said. The students had a fun time taking the stereotypes of each character and playing them out to the extreme end with much hilarity. The Ugly Stepsisters were played by two young boys who definitely had funny bones to spare, Graham Oberlink, 12, of Vero Beach, and Bryce Roux, 9, of Sebastian. Graham has participated in quite a few musicals and plays before, and simply cant enough. I just think the theater is amazing and I love musicals, Graham said. Ms. Patty said she would like to put together four one-week camps each year to provide students an opportunity to do a little more performing than what is available locally, even at the high school level. B udget cuts have led to the Sebastian River HighBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Future camps could bring more fine arts to SebastianBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See HUBCAPS, B4 Jennifer PattyTH 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.AUG. 1-30 Annual teacher show: Lighthouse Art and Framing Gallerys summer show, featuring the work of two teachers from Indian River Charter High School, Ramayana Baba and Anthony K opp. August 1-30. Tuesday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday and Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The gallery is located at 1875 14th Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information, visit www.lighthouseartsandframing.com.FRIDA Y, AUG. 2 Seventh annual Grill Out Night: Scheduled for 5:30-8 p.m. in Sebastian, with rain date of Aug. 9 if Tropical Storm Dorian interferes. (Final decision will be made July 31, after press time.) Hosted by the Sebastian River Area Chamber of Commerce. Food, beverages, gifts and prizes, celebrating local businesses. Maps of participating businesses will be available at the chamber office, 700 Main See OUT, B2 See CAMP, B4By Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com See P IZZERIA, B2

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Street, Sebastian, on the morning of the event. This year, businesses are challenged to carve or create dishes featuring cantaloupes. F or more information, call (772) 589-5969 or visit www.sebastianchamber.com. First Friday Art Walk: 5-8 p.m. in the galleries and downtown arts district of Vero Beach, 14th Avenue from 18th Street to 22nd Street. SAT URDAY, AUG. 3 Beach Water Safety Class: 8-8:45 a.m., Humiston Park, V ero Beach. Free, offered by V ero Beach Lifeguard Association. Topics include: how to spot and exit a rip current, what the beach condition flags mean, the importance of sun screen, recognizing marine and beach wildlife, 10 water safety tips. F or more information, visit www.vbla.org/events.html. 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/vero ELC Free Day: 9 a.m. to 12 p.m., first Saturday of every month, the Environmental Learning Center offers free admission to all. For more information, visit www.discoverELC.org.MONDAY, AUG. 5 TUESDAY, AUG. 6 Federal Contracting Conference: Congressman Bill P osey will be hosting a FederalIf this was any inclination of the pizza, then diners are in for a treat. As our entrees were brought to us, I knew that my companion and I did the right thing in sampling each dish. I had the Zuppa Di Pesce, a new dish to the restaurant and quickly becoming a favorite among the restaur ant goers. On a sumptuous bed of linguine, oodles of shrimp and calamari were topped with marinara. Decorating the outside of the plate were fresh clams, steamed in their shells. Easily enough for two, the dish was flavorful and tasty. My companion had the veal parmigiana with spaghetti with meat sauce. The portion of veal served with the dish was more than generous, the pasta was made perfectly and the meat sauce not only accompanied the pasta perfectly but also the veal. The veal had a perfect batter over it and was so tender that it was easily sliced through with a fork. When we finally made it to the dessert, I knew I had made the right decision to box some of my meal to make room for the sweet treats. T ony Oliveri, the coo wner of the restaurant, said that most of the desserts were imported straight from Italy, as well as a lot of the ingredients that they used, to make everything more authentic. The tiramisu, one of the I talian desserts, was one of the best tiramisus Ive ever had. The Italian Savoiardi was laced through with coffee, and then layered with the egg yolks and cheese, powdered with cocoa. It was soft, delicious and a wonderful ending to the meal. My companion had the house made cannoli, the combination of cream and crunchy shell, topped with chocolate and powdered sugar was gone before I could blink. The response to my question of whether it was good or not was met with an mmmm sound and a gesture toward the empty plate. The restaurant is also famous for its double decker pizza, something I had to promise I would have the next time I visited, which will be soon. The pizza is made with two crusts with the pizza baked in the middle. Whether you dine in or take your dinner to go, you will be satisfied with the meal from beginning to end. Vi c s is open Monday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. and closed on Sundays. Vi c s Pizza and restaurant is located at 1140 U.S.1, S ebastian. F or more information,call (772) 589-8989 or visit www.vicspizzafl.com. F riday, August 2, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Marina CafeDELI FRESH COMBOS$695074848V oted #1Lunch Spot by Readers of Grant, Micco &Barefoot Bay!MON FRI 11-3 772-664-7400 8490 US HWY 1, Micco, FL 074841Come See The Difference! Greek or Caesar Salad With Chicken $79911am -2pm only 8/2/13 8/9/13 Must Present Coupon13600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIAN READERS!JDSGRILL&CONEYISLAND 074842DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUAUGUST) 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 August) Y our choice of three: Bar-B-Q Chicken,Texas Beef Brisket, Pulled Pork, Carolina Pulled Pork or Smoked Sausage (Thru August) 074843 $9 SP AGHETTIDINNERFUNDRAISERINDIANRIVERGYMNASTICACADEMYSATURDAY AUGUST 3, 2013 4:00 7:00OVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, FL 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials$25ADULT$5CHILD F AMILY PACK (4) 0748455675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 8/31/13. Lowest priced entrees will be discounted. Excludes Wine Dinners,Hometown News Gift Certicates and other promotions. Excludes Lobster & Rack of Lamb.772.664.4065www.redroastercafe.comBUY ONEGET ONEFREE!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get Second Entre FREE!(Lowest Priced Entres will be discounted)We Cater Your EventsCLOSEDSUNDAYS ANDMONDAYSWeekend SpecialLIVER AND ONIONST hursday 8/1 Saturday 8/3Will be Closed 8/6 8/12 Fresh New England Seafood Open 11am 9pm Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443776305 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 ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN776308DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 071464Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Outdoor Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! HUNDREDSOFBOOTHS! PERMANENT&WEEKENDVENDORS!!!MONTHLYATTRACTIONS! OPENEVERYFRIDAY, SATURDAY&SUNDAY 9-4www.superfleamarket.comCall for Space Availability!DINING & ENTERTAINMENTPizzeriaF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Contracting Conference, which is a chance for government contractors to have one-onone meetings with procurement representatives from W ashington, D.C., and Central Florida to explore new contracting opportunities. This is also an opportunity for local businesses that specialize in technology, innovation, defense contracting and services to learn how to navigate the federal procurement process. The agenda includes a keynote address by Congressman Bill Posey and presentations by key federal procurement officials. Other speakers include Melbourne Regional Chamber of Commerce, Greater Palm Bay Chamber of Commerce, Cocoa Beach Regional Chamber of Commerce, Titusville Area Chamber of Commerce, FL ME P, W omen In Defense, GC AT, Florida 8(a) Alliance and special presentations by local defense contractors. Networking and a continental breakfast begins at 7:30 a.m. and the program begins at 8 a.m. on August 5 and 6. Day 1 is for business leaders currently doing business with the federal government. Day 2 is for business leaders who are not currently doing business with the federal government, but want to learn about the procurement process. Appointments on both days are available for meetings with procurement officials for business leaders currently doing business with the federal government (contact P am Gillespie or David Jackson at (321) 632-1776 for appointment). The conference will be held at Florida Tech in the Hartley Room on the second floor of the Denius Student Center, on Country Club Road, Melbourne. RSVP before T uesday, July 30, by calling (321) 632-1776 or visiting http://posey.house.gov/RSVP/ WEDNESDAY, AUG. 7 SAF ER Indian River County: Meets every first W ednesday at 8:30 a.m. in the United Way Community Room, 18 36 1 4th Ave, Vero Beach. An organization dedicated to making certain that Indian River County disaster relief is organized and maximally effective. All interested community groups, government agencies, businesses, faith based organizations and individuals are welcome. Contact Lisa Poziomek at (772) 562-2549 or visit www.saferindianriver.org. Met Summer Opera Series: 'Barber of Seville' will be presented at 10 a.m. at the Majestic Theatre, 940 14th Lane, Vero Beach. Tickets are $12.50 per person and are available at the concierge desk at the theatre. For more information, visit www.cwtheaters.com/veroTHURSDAY, AUG. 8 SAT URDAY, AUG. 10 Aerial Antics Youth Circus: 3 9th annual event from the Vero Beach Recreation Department, held at Saint Edwards School, 1895 St. Edwards Drive, Vero Beach. 7 p.m. each night. Shows combine gymnastics, dance and circus aerial moves with color-themed music. Admission is $6 for adults and $5 for children and seniors. F or more information, call (772) 5672 144 or visit www.covb.org.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.TUESDAY, AUG. 13 Auditions for 'Sleepy Hollow: A Musical Tale:' 4 p.m. Riverside Children's T heatre, in the Agnes W ahlstrom Youth Playhouse, 3280 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Open to ages 10 and older. To audition, prepare 16 measures of a musical theatre song and be ready to perform cold readings from the script. No audition fee. Call Riverside Children's Theatre at (772) 234-8052 or visit www.riversidetheatre.comARIES Mar 21/Apr 20A void making an important decision this week, Aries. Your mind is busy with too many ideas, and you will not be able to focus all of your attention on one task.TA URUS Apr 21/May 21T aurus, you may find you are focused on your finances this week. It's a good time to assess spending habits and make some changes for the better.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, you may find that luck is on your side this week and you can use this to your advantage. Take some risks you might normally be hesitant to take.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Y ou certainly are in the spotlight this week, Cancer. All of this attention may try your nerves, so you may be interested in hiding out somewhere. Later in the week, you will have the chance.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Leo, a discussion with a friend could be significant this week, inspiring you to expand your goals and pursue new dreams with confidence. Be thankful for the newfound inspiration.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22Protect your privacy this week, Virgo. Though nothing serious is on the horizon, now is a good time emphasize safety and security for you and your family.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23Restlessness settles in this week, Libra. You might want to plan a little adventure, whether it is a weekend trip or a night out on the town. The goal is to change the scenery.SCORPI O Oct 24/Nov 22Scorpio, stay on top of bills, paperwork and anything else that helps you to get organized. Once you're finished catching up, resolve to be more organized going forward.SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Yo u will have to put forth some extra effort this week, Sagittarius. It may feel like others aren't pulling their weight, but you still need to do what you have to do to get the job done.CAPRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20Capricorn, take some extra time cleaning up in anticipation of an unexpected guest. W hile company is always welcome, you want to have a tidy home to show off.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, enlist others to lend a helping hand this week. Others may not offer their time and effort, so be proactive in seeking help with an important task.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Pisces, it may be tempting to stay at home. But you have responsibilities, and they need to be tended to. You can always relax once your work is done. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 Answers located in Classied Section074852 776430ADVERTISING 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. August 2 Horoscopes One of the sure signs of the summer season is the sight of honeybees fluttering from flower to flower in search of sweet nectar that is needed for the bees to produce honey. Mo re often than not, these small creatures normally mind their own business at hand. This scenario is slowly beginning to change. W ith the introduction of the Africanized bees, you no longer can assume that the bee you see is going to leave y ou alone. The problem is that only a bee expert can tell the difference between an ordinary honeybee and one that is Africanized. K iller Bees are slightly smaller than there honeybee counterparts. S imilar to the imported fire ant, Africanized Honey B ees have been brought to our country by accident. The bees are cousins of bees that were imported to South America in an attempt to breed more efficient honey bees that are better adapted to a tropical climate. This all transpired in 1957. The problems began to mount when they found that the bees were multiplying much faster than expected. S ome of these bees escaped from their intended area and the migration began. K iller Bees acquired their name because they tend to be much more aggressive than normal honeybees. They will chase down people or animals for long distances and in much larger numbers than normal bees. You can initiate an attack by simply getting into the bees territory. You do not have to disturb the hive in order to get attacked. This is what makes them so dangerous. It is now known that the bees have arrived in our area. It is a good idea to simply assume that when y ou see a honeybee, assume it might be a killer bee and stay clear of its path. These bees can make hives in almost any structure so be aware of large numbers of bees coming and going out of trees, walls or virtually any object that has a hollow area. Normally, a few bees around your flowers doing their normal routine will generally not be a problem. R emember that bees are necessary for pollination of flowers, fruits and vegetables. In the unlikely event you are under attack from a swarm of bees, run and find shelter as soon as possible. When you are in a safe area away from the bees, determine if you will need medical attention. If you have been stung several times, and have symptoms such as breathing difficulties, seek medical attention immediately. Local pain and some swelling is a normal occurr ence and does not always r equire medical attention. If y ou have known allergies to bee stings, seek medical attention no matter what. In addition, if you suspect you have encountered killer bee activity, notify authorities immediately. One of my favorite plants to plant during the summer months is the Mexican H eather. These plants boast colorful lavender, purple or white flowers. They do well in both summer and winter. They do well in full sun as w ell as partial shade and will tolerate temperatures as low as 28 degrees. Even if they freeze to the ground, there is a chance they will grow back. They have excellent heat tolerance but do best with regular watering. They can grow to be threefeet tall but can be easily trimmed to fit your needs. They can be propagated from plant cuttings in the summer and they also can be grown from seed. The most common var iety in retail stores is the Allyson, which has purple flowers. I also use Heather in my bedding area. The combination of the three flowers makes a great contrast of color in a flowerbed and you have the advantage of using flowers that tolerate our intense heat. You can also add some Dusty Miller to the mix for a real treat. The silver-white colored leaves can really add the flower mix for a picture perfect garden! J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his Web site www.hometowngarden.com. Understanding Africanized honeybees GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B5

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C ounty have gifted her with hubcaps of various sizes and designs and one of the hubcaps in the exhibit was donated by a student and has the lyrics to the Bruno Mars song, J ust the Way You Are. The first hubcap a student gave me, there was a chip, kind of like a bite out of it. She was disappointed because she really wanted to give it to me, but I told her it was fine, Ms. Norling said. The big chunk taken out of it made the hubcap look really beautiful. The kids all liked the song that says youre amazing just the way you are and so thats what the hubcap says too, she said. The hubcaps will be so many different colors, but nearly every hubcap has at least a little bit of lime green. I t s a really happy color and thats why I use it, Ms. Norling said. The Foyer Art Gallery is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. during the week and from 10 a.m. to noon on S unday. Ms. Norlings artwork can also be seen on the outdoor tables at The Kilted Mermaid in downtown Ve ro Beach. The Emerson Center is located at 1590 27th Ave., Ve ro B each.For more information about events at The Em erson Center,call the box office at (772) 7785249 or visit www.theemersoncenter.or g. School theater productions to be dramas or other productions without much music or choreography, which is sad, Ms. Patty said. They arent able to do all of those classics that I was able to do in school, she said. Arts opportunities abound in Vero Beach with dance studios, Riverside Theatre and the Vero Beach Theatre Guild, but for middle-class working parents, driving down for regular r ehearsals can be difficult because of the time taken up in just driving, the cost of the gas, and the cost of the class, Ms. Patty said. S t. Sebastian Catholic Church graciously allowed Ms. Patty to use the space r ent-free for the camp and hosted the performance which was a huge benefit and helped keep the cost of the camp down, she said. Ms. Patty was thrilled at the number of attendees and is excited for future productions. I know its going to keep growing. I eventually want to do one for all highschoolers, and eventually one with adults and kids, she said. Ms. Patty was formerly a childrens theater director at Riverside Theatre in Vero B each and the administrator and director for the W axlax Center for the Performing Arts at Saint Ed wards School in Vero B each. F or more information about potential dates for future productions,contact Ms.Patty at jbpatty@gmail.com. F riday, August 2, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 776275 CampF rom page B1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerMembers of the inaugural Sebastian Repertory Theatre rehearse for The Ever After, the Musical at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church in Sebastian Wednesday, July 24. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerNine-year-old Bryce Roux, left and Graham Oberlink, 12, practice the song Beauty Impaired for their parts as the ugly stepsisters in Ever After, the musical. Program launched to raise money for school nutrition programsTREASURE COAST W inn-Dixie has launched the Summer Hunger Relief B ackpack Program in its stores to combat childhood hunger. The program began J uly 17 and runs through A ug. 13. During that time, customers can donate at any store register to help provide meals for healthy minds and bodies to thrive in the classroom. Every dollar donated on the Treasure C oast will go to Treasure C oast Food Bank to help fill backpacks with nutritious foods to ensure each child has a healthy foundation for the school weeks ahead When it comes to school r eadiness, having enough nutritious food is as important as having books and school supplies, said Judith Cr uz, CEO, Treasure Coast F ood Bank. We applaud W inn-Dixie for helping us make sure every childs education is not stifled by hunger. Tr easure Coast Food Bank is one of 17 across the southeastern United States to benefit from Winn-Dixies S ummer Hunger Relief B ackpack Program. "Winn-Dixie recognizes the important role that we and our loyal customers can play in making better, stronger communities for everyone," said Melissa A dams, Winn-Dixie's manager of charitable giving. "Every child deserves a nutritious meal and a healthy start to life. The W inn-Dixie Summer H unger Relief Backpack Pr ogram provides a simple but critical way for our communities to tackle this critical issue." W inn-Dixie has a rich history of supporting its neighborhoods and communities through foundation, company and vendor supported charitable donations and programs. The Summer H unger Relief Backpack Pr ogram is designed to enhance that giving by building stronger, healthier communities. The company's associates don't just work in the stores, they and their families live in these communities and together are passionate about making them great places to live every day. W inn-Dixie encourages customers to address the needs in their communities by making donations at store registers as they do their grocery shopping. Give a dollar. Help fill a backpack. Se veral Treasure Coast schools host not only the B ackpack program that provides weekend food for kids who rely on the freeand r educed-price lunches during the school day, but also School Pantries, which provide food for entire families through the convenient setting of the schools. In addition, Treasure C oast Food Bank works with area Boys & Girls Clubs and other partners to provide after-school snacks. For more information on Tr easure Coast Food Bank, call 772-489-3034,visit www.stophunger.org, visit our Facebook page at facebook.com/tcfoodbank, or follow us on Twitter at twitter.com/tcfoodbank.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com HubcapsF rom page B1I like painting 3D objects and I painted my car in 2004. T here arent a lot of cars around to paint, but there are a lot of hubcapsDarrae Norling Artist Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRita Maier, a volunteer at the Emerson Center, examines the Rescued, Repurposed Hubcaps on display in the Emerson Centers art foyer. The exhibit is the brain child of local artist Darrae Norling.

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SAT URDAY, AUG. 17 Ballet Vero Beach benefit performance: 8 p.m. at Riverside Theatre, 3250 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. This performance is to celebrate the creation of Ballet V ero Beach, the only fully professional ballet company on the Treasure Coast. Professional dancers from across the country are donating their talents to launch the company with this benefit, performing various classical, neo-classical, and contemporary dance works. A reception with the artists will follow the performances. F or more information, visit www.balletverobeach.org. 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.THURSDAY, AUG. 22 Lean In meeting: 8-9 a.m., Employment Opportunities Council of Indian River County, 2455 St. Lucie Ave., V ero Beach. Meeting for women to discuss life experiences and impact on careers, mentoring, and more. Inspired by the book Lean In by Sheryl Sandburg, Facebook COO. The public is welcome, and admission is free. F or more information and to register, contact Robin Dapp at (772) 770-4811 or email questions to rdapp@sacirc.org. Humane Society Fun Night: 5-8 p.m., Mulligan's Beach House bar & grill in Vero Beach and Sebastian. Both Indian River County Mulligan's restaurants (Sebastian waterfront and Vero Beach on the ocean) will be hosting "Puppy Love Night." All guests during this event will qualify for 10 percent of their check to be rebated to the Shelter. Children may qualify to eat free as well. No special flyer is required, but visit hsvb.org for more information. SAT URDAY, AU G. 24 -SUNDAY, AUG. 25 Florida Outdoors Expo: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at the Indian River County Fairg rounds, 7955 58th Ave., Vero Beach. RV and boat show, gun and knife show, plus demonstrations and vendors related to fishing, hunting, archery, ATV s, diving, camping, hiking, kayaking, more. Gator wrestling and educational animal program provided by Gatorland and autograph signing by John Godwin of 'Duck Dynasty'. Florida Fish & W ildlife Hunter Safety Course. Por tion of the proceeds will benefit Indian River County Firefighters' Benevolent Association. Admission is $7 for ages 12 and older; children under 12 are free with a responsible supervising adult. Contact David Dangerfield at (772) 321-5577 or email FloridaOutdoorsExpo@gmail.c om if you would like to be a vendor or sponsor.SAT URDAY, AUG. 24 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. 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.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 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 2, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 069213 SERIOUS INJURIES 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 Lawyers772-489-0774V ocelle &Berg, LLP 3333-20thStreet Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact:V ote For Us For Best Lawyer in the Readers Choice Ballot on July 26th 776402 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!776410 Finding everything in the sand but the kitchen sink F rom left, Catherine W alker, 14, Caitlyn Monaghan, 14, Carley Monaghan, 10 and Isabelle W ood, 15 were among the hundreds of volunteers at Saturdays Sixth annual Treasure Coast Waterway Cleanup. Their haul included shoes, a dip net, empty wine bottles and even a toothbrush. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee OUT, B6OutF rom page B3 There is a huge difference between golf and tournament golf. Su re playing with your buddies for a few dollars or dinner or drinks after your r ound can get the nerves twitching, but nothing really compares to having to play exactly by the rules, counting every stroke. There are no gimmes or just put me down for a double pickups in tournament golf. If you are 50-years-old or will be soon and want to experience the thrill that comes with competitive tournament golf, you should look into the Senior Amateur Golf Tour. This tour is open to men and women of all skill levels who will turn 50-years of age or older during this calendar y ear. In Florida, there are three tours in our area, West P alm Beach, Orlando, and Nor th Central. Our state even has a fourth tour in the T ampa-Sarasota area. Each tour has its own schedule of events. The current West Palm schedule started in March, and has six events left out of its 15event 2013 schedule. The Orlando Tour also started in Mar ch. The 16-event schedule has five tournaments remaining between now and October. M embers get to play some of the most exclusive and desired tracks in their area. This year's Orlando schedule included tournaments at Southern Dunes, Falcon's Fi re, Disney's Osprey Creek and Magnolia, The Quarry C ourse at Black Diamond, the New Course at Grand C ypress, Orange County N ational, and LPGA International. W est Palm Beach's schedule featured tournaments at Binks Forest, G lenn Eagles, Hobe Sound, Br oken Sound, The Falls, Eastpointe, and the Breakers Rees Jones Course to name a few. The best part of this tour is that when you join you can play in events on any of the 15 tours. All you do is pay your entrance fee and off you go. So if you happen to be visiting Pinehurst and they have a tournament while you are there, you can tee it up with new competition. M embership is $85 and the tournament entry fees r ange from $65 to over $100 depending on where you are playing, with most falling around $85. Most members are even allowed to play a practice round for what usually amounts to a cart fee. The membership fee includes Tour merchandise and allows you to play in all local events as well as any SAGT event in the United S tates throughout the year. If you aren't sure if the S enior Amateur Golf Tour is something you would like to join and play in, they will allow you to play once as a guest. All you have to do is pay the entry fee for that event. You will not be eligible for prizes or points towards the year-end awards, but you will get your feet wet and know if it's something you would enjoy doing more than just once. S enior Amateur Golf Tour events are 18 hole stroke play tournaments using only gross score and conforming to USGA Rules. Golfers are placed in flights according to their handicap and r emain in that flight until their handicap warrants a move. Points are awarded to golfers in every event. All points and standings are kept current on the website, allowing you to see exactly where you stand. There are four flights, broken down into Championship (0-3.9 handicap index); A Flight (4-8.9); B Fl ight (9-13.9); and C Flight (14 and above). You will play against golfers of similar skill. You wont be getting or giving six or ten strokes to or from your competitors. The top finishers in each flight will receive gift cards at every event. Prizes are funded from player entry fees with the total purse depending on the number of players at each event. An optional skins pool is also conducted at each event. At y ear's end, the top points leaders in each flight r eceive an invitation to r epresent their tour and compete against other top SAGT members from around the country at the 36-hole National Championship in Pinehurst, North Ca ro lina. To find out more about the Senior Amateur Golf T our, check remaining schedules and more, visit the website at www.senioramateurgolftour.net. F or more information on the Orlando Tour contact T om Mirus at (407) 348-5650 or tmirus@aol.com F or the West Palm Beach T our contact Ted Newhook at (561) 283-7729 or westpalmbeach@amateurgolftour.net. F or the North Central F lorida Tour, contact Jim Ca stello at (352) 446-3446 or ncflorida@amateurgolftour.net. I'm not quite 50 yet, but hopefully I'll see some of y ou out there in a year or so! 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. W ant to try the thrill of a competitive tournament? GOLFJAMES STAMMER

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F riday, August 2, 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 776296 776405 074711 OBITUARIESMander John McMullen M ander John McMullen, 83, of Barefoot Bay, died July 20, 2013. He was born in Grand George, N.Y., and lived in Barefoot Bay for 16 years. He served in the U.S. Army. He is survived by his wife, Nor ma; two sons, John and Richard; five grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Charles Harold ClarkCharles Harold Clark, 49, of S ebastian, died July 23, 2013. He was born in Rockville C enter, N.Y., and lived in S ebastian for nine years. He is survived by his father, Charles; two sisters, Deborah and Helen; a brother-in-law, J ohn; a niece, Deborah and two nephews, Mathew and D aniel. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Sixty years later,we will never forgetHundreds of veterans, their family and friends, braved the heat and humidity on Veterans Memorial Island Sanctuary Saturday morning to honor to the nearly 33,000 servicemen that died and the 7,000 still unaccounted for during between 1950 and 1953 during the Korean War. A wreath was placed before the Korean War Plaque on the south end of the sanctuary. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerA spent round flies from Matt Wellers ceremonial weapon during the rifle volley and Taps presented by the VFW Post 3 918 Honor Guard. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerVicky Huber recites the Pledge of Allegiance and holds a photograph of her father, Staff Sgt. William Quinn who served in the U.S. Air Force during the Korean War. linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests each, and are conducted in June and July on Fridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a P owerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the group will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole g roup will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. W ear 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. F or 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. Sunset at the plaza sponsored by Mulligans Beach House will have arts, crafts, live music, kids eat free and more every Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero Beach Mulligans, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. Indian River Civic Association and the Florida IrishAmerican Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local Veterans Group Home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th Street in V ero Beach, invites the public for a home-made lunch and dessert while listening to the big band sound of a local senior musical group. All ages are invited, and the cost is $7, no reservation required. Please bring a non-perishable food item. Every month the IRCA distributes this food, along with fresh meat to the veterans. For more information, call (772) 9 13-1196 or (772) 569-1460. P elican Island National W ildlife Refuge: Call the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 27 5, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Vet erans, Post No.3 and W omens Auxiliary located at 2500 15th Ave., Vero Beach, holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on the second Wednesday of each month. Social meetings are held at 6 p.m., on the fourth Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. F or information, call (772) 231-5673 or (772) 7702558. V ero Beach Railroad Station in downtown Vero Beach was originally built in 1 903. It is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., and Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Visitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through World W ar II. There is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. The railroad station is located at 2336 14th Ave., Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 778-3435. Indian River County Historical Society preserves the artifacts, sites and structures related to Indian River County heritage and offers maps and directions to sites of historic interest throughout the county. The society is housed in a 1903 Vero Beach Train Station, located at 2336 14th Av e., Vero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and F riday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 7783435. OutF rom page B5 NEED TO HIRE?? Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & EffectiveCall Classified 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466Photos say it all! VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. 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Call now 888-909-9905 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 131 Personals 131 Personals 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions

PAGE 15

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Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. $18/MONTH A uto InsuranceInstant Quote Any Credit Type AcceptedGet the Best Rates In Y our Area.Call 800-317-3873 MICROWAVE/ Convection, white, over range, GE profile, excellent cond.$75, 772-589-9366 **OLD GUITARS W anted!** Gibson, Martin, F ender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.1920s thru 1980s.Top cash paid! 800-401-0440 *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo.FREE HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, So call now. 800-795-1315 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! T op $$$ Paid! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free Towing! We re Local! 7 Days/ W eek.Call Toll Free: 888-416-2330GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By CollectorColt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other f ine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net *LOWER THAT Cable Bill! Get Satellite TV today! FREE System, installation and HD/DVR upgrade.Programming starting at $19.99.Call NOW 800-795-8649 #1 SELLER! of Viagra and Cialis Only $99.00! 100 mg and 20 mg 40 +4 free.Most Trusted, discreet and Save $500 NOW! 800-796-8870 B UNDLE & SAVE on y our Cable, Internet Phone, and More.High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/mo.Call Now! 800-291-4159 KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate BugsGuaranteed.No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting.Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot, Homedepot.com AIR COOLER, P ersonal, 1000 BTU, $120 772-388-5614 Sebastian $500-$750 WEEKLY! Must be willing to travel. P aid travel expenses.No e xperience nessasary. Call for more info 480-718-9540 CHAIR,VINYL, w/ arms & wheels, $10 Table w/ wheels $40 772-664-7115 Micco LAPTOPDell,exc. w orking cond,wireless, CD Burner,$100 772-252-9551 Vero Bch CANADA DRUG Center es tu mejor opcion para ordenar medicamentos seguros y economicos. Nuestros servicios de far macia con licencia Canadiense e Internacional te proveeran con ahorros de hasta el 90 en todas las medicinas que necesites.Llama ahora al 800-261-2368 y obten $10 de descuento con tu primer orden ademas de envio gratuito. 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage sale W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 275 Misc. Items 460 Employment Services 145 Wanted 131 Personals BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING 455 Trades CONCRETE 450 Sales 455 Trades TREE SERVICE CLEANING SERVICE LAWN CARE 450 Sales 450 Sales ROOFING 450 Sales 510 Schools APPLIANCES CONCRETE BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING PLUMBING AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING TREE SERVICE 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 132 Special Notices CONCRETE 425 Medical CONCRETE 430 Part Time AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING CLEANING SERVICE 054317For All Your Paint Sprayer & Pressure Washer NeedsSales Service Repair772-778-8686785 8th Ct.Unit 2 Ve ro Beach,Fl 32962 PRESSURE CLEANING & REPAIRS PRESSURE CLEANING & REPAIRS MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 201 Garage Sales MERCHANDISE MART 145 Wanted 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 455 Trades 450 Sales 455 Trades 427 Miscellaneous Employment MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 450 Sales LAND CLEARING/FILL 510 Schools 510 Schools Sell your home with an Open House Adin the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 054248 Rates Start at Only$1800Residential & Commercial Cleaning Laundry & Windows772-812-6892Free Estimates Over 15 years Exp.Minimum 3-HoursSPENDLESSSAVEMORE!054248 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466

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F riday, August 2, 2013 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS! They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.comGREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.comCall Classified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.comCall Classified 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 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 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 FOR SALE584949 FOR RENT584948 ALLYNN CARS845 7th Avenue, Suite #5, Vero Beach, Fl 32960053427V isit our website for cars near wholesale prices Agent for JM Auto Sales Call BRENT (772) 584-3919 New Pre-owned Cars Coming in daily JMAUTOSALESFL.COM $100 OFF(With Coupon)Not use with any other offers We buy cars Check out our Paying $$ CASH $$ No interest Best Deal on Wheels LAYAWAY PLAN PEOPLE WHOS LOOKING FOR A GOOD DEAL ON A CAR 053705 UNCLE SAMS PLACE AUT O M O TIV E 054233 NEW 3 BEDROOM/2 BATHROOM HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT CALL TO SCHEDULE Y OUR TOUR TODAY!Ve ro P alm Estates1405 82nd Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966772-567-0480 Sales Office located at Heron Cay 1400 90th Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966053833VERO PALM ESTATESEmail: HeronCay_mgr@equitylifestyle.com55+ Community FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954FF ax to: 772-465-5696 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers REAL E S TATE584950 www.FourStarHomes.comOVER 700 HOMES SOLD IN 2012! OVER 800 HOMES CURRENTLY AVAILABLE!Floridas Oldest &Largest Manufactured Home Resale Company Making the Difference Since 1982 054349 $10,000 $10,000Lot 244 244 Sunset Drive Ready for immediate occupancy. 2BR/2BA. Formal dining rm. Large shed/workshop. FL rm w/view of the lake. Newer carpeting. VB1042.$99/mo Lot Rent for 3 mos.Lot 794 794 Royal Palm DriveUpdated kitchen w/newer appliances. Formal dining & living rm areas, carport & large shed w/workshop area. 2BR/2BA. VB1041.$99/mo Lot Rent for 3 mos.$12,000$87,500Lot 736 736 Royal Palm Drive2006, 3BR/2BA w/lakeview! New roof & freshly painted in 2013. 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HometownNewsOL.com 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. 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Financial 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 305 Pets Domestic 702 Waterfront Property for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 735 Out of Area for Sale 0920 Automobiles W anted 710 Houses for Sale 865 Office Space for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 915 Automobiles 735 Out of Area for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 735 Out of Area for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 710 Houses for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 710 Houses for Sale 0962 Boats/ W atercraft Crossword Solution 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 Crossword Solution 610 Business Opportunities 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale Crossword Solution 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale SUPPORT OURADVERTISERS!They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466SUPPORT OURADVERTISERS!They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466