Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)

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Title:
Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Newspaper
Language:
English
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates:
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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UF00091497:00249


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PAGE 1

086479 Sponsored by Rescue Animal Adoption Event590 Beachland Boulevard Ve ro Beach Monday January 13th € 10am 3pm SEBASTIAN A wrapped body that washed ashore in Palm B each County has been identified as a Sebastian woman missing since before Christmas. Du r ing a press conference on J an. 5, detectives from the Sebastian Police Department said medical examiners confirmed that the body of Patricia Danna-Harrison, 67, had been found on a beach in J upiter, and her case has been changed from a missing and endangered person classification to a criminal homicide. Ms. Danna-Harrison was last seen on Dec. 19 at a Christmas party with friends. Her son, Alfred Geary, 49, who lived with her, reported her missing two days later. Mr. Geary had several conversations with detectives from the S ebastian Police Department during the early stages of theBody found in Jupiter is missing Sebastian woman SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 16 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Jan. 10, 2014 D ESKTOP OR L APTOP?Find out which choice is better for you. P ageA6 INSIDE 772-672-1821 € 772-299-6330 0864821859 US 1, VEROBEACH Getting you on track to have your best golfing year Author talks about the effect of WWIIto the area ENTERTAINMENTB1 GOL FINGB5 LINKS TO THE PAST GO LF PROMISES IN DEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B4 FishingB3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6The Source is seeking supplies The Source, the areas cold w eather shelter, is in need of sleeping bags, pillows, movies, men's jeans, sweaters, jackets, hoodies, snacks, coffee, creamer, sugar, and hot chocolate. The Source opens for cold night shelter when temperatures are forecasted to drop below 35 degrees Fahrenheit or 40 degrees with rain. D ecision for action is usually made by noon of a shelter day. The cost of opening for ov ernight shelter is $300 per night. G uests must arrive no later than 9:00 pm. Breakfast will be provided the following morning. The Source is the only drop-in outreach ministry in the county, open six days a w eek, providing hot meals, emergency food boxes, clothing, basic hygiene items, showers and laundering facilities, mail and phone services, job readiness programs, and cooperative community agency referrals. They are located at 1015 C ommerce Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information,visit www.Iamthesource.org or call (772) 564-0202 .Tr affic shifts on Orange Avenue Br idge painting began on the I-95 overpass at Orange Av enue on Jan. 6. This work is anticipated to take three months to complete. Du r ing the bridge painting, traffic shifts will occur on Orange Avenue, starting with the westbound lanes and then moving to the east-See KNOW, A4Need to knowHomicide investigation continuesBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See MISSING, A4 F rom left, Adam Magdaleno, 9, Gera Andrade, 8 and Esteban Mojica, 9, simultaneously send shells skipping across the water. See more photos, page A8.Cliff Partlow staff photographerHow many times did it skip? Stamp prices to increase this monthINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The cost of sending a postcard or a letter to a pen pal will go up in this new y ear. The United States Postal Se r vice will implement a new pricing structure on stamps and other shipping service effective Jan. 26, a press release said. F irst-class stamps for letters weighing up to one ounce mailed domestically will see a 3-cent price increase, from 46 cents to 49 cents, and a one cent increase for the cost to mail additional ounces, from 20 cents to 21 cents. C ustomers that have already purchased "Forever" stamps will still be able to use them as full postage, r egardless of how much was paid for them at the time of purchase, said Enola C. Rice, spokeswoman for the USPS. Fo re ver stamps are sold at the same price as a regular first-class mail stamp, meaning prior to Jan. 26, Fo re ver Stamps will cost 46 cents each, but afterward, they would cost 49 cents each. "C ustomers may wish to purchase Forever stamps at the current rate, before r ates change," Ms. Rice said. U nder the new prices, mailing typical wedding invitations with multiple sheets of high-quality, thick paper and extra interior envelopes would increase in price from 66 cents per envelope to 70 cents. The cost to mail a post card will also increase, from 33 cents to 34 cents. The stamp prices have stayed consistent with the average annual rate of inflation of 4.2 percent since the postal service was formed in 1971, but in light of a the extreme revenue hit the service took between 2008 and 2011, the Postal Regulatory Commission allowed an increase this year of almost 6 percent overall, press release from the USPS said. The postal service r equested that the increase be made permanent, but the commission decided the duration of the rate increase above the normal r ate of inflation would only be two years. "T he Postal Service will be reimbursed for exigent losses that can be reasonably quantified," said Ruth Y. G oldway, commissionBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See STAMP, A5 Chefs prepare to battle for the titleINDIAN RIVER C OUNTY The dinner table is where food and family come together for great memories, but when you have to give up your home, live in the woods, sleep on a friend's couch or pack all y our belongings in a car, family meals aren't a priority any more. Photo courtesy of Connie UtterEleven local chefs will compete for the title of 2014 Vero's Top Chef in a unique fundraiser for the Homeless Family Center in Vero Beach. The chefs, along with three chefs competing in a dessert category, will participate in the Vero's T op Chef Challenge qualifying event at the Vero Beach Elks Lodge on Jan. 27. Tickets are still available. Pictured here, seated: Kim Coveny, Chris Birely and Greg Hepler. From left and standing, Dean Evans, Timothy Blouin, Patrick Hughes, Travis Beckett, Chad Ducatte, Gabriel Gil, Brian Jones, Fernando Pons, Taylor Rye, Joey Fenyak and Jessica Letts. Not pictured, Mike VanBuskirk and Antonio Estremera.Tickets still available for V ero's Top Chef QualifierBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See CHEFS, A3 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Mostly cloudy; high: 77; low: 68; high tide: 3:54 a.m.; low tide: 9:55 a.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 82 low: 70; high tide: 4:52 a.m.; low tide: 10:50 a.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 82; low: 66; high tide: 5:45 a.m.; low tide: 11:40 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Archie Pound, 68, has lived in his Gifford home for more than 40 years, and today, he shares it with his daughters, Deandra Pound and Angela Pound and his 5-month-old grandson Gervon. Three years ago, a gangrene infection resulted in Mr. Pound having his left leg amputated, limiting his mobility and rendering him homebound, confined to a hospital bed in his living r oom much of the time since then. Mr. Pound has been unable to keep up with necessary home r epairs, and, combined with past damage from hurricanes, the aging home has begun to deteriorate. Through the Indian River H abitat for Humanity Ne ighborhood Revitalization Initiative, the necessary repairs are being accomplished. Among the volunteers who have made this possible were almost 30 men who gathered for a project they called Real M en Build. They painted the exterior of Mr. Pound's home, repaired the kitchen cabinets, living room and a bedroom, completed bathr oom repairs and plumbing, restored windows and tidied up the yard to make it safe for children to play in. The men are part of The Br otherhood group from G atherers of the Harvest Church. A group from Christ Cathedral Church in Orlando joined the volunteers and nine members of Mr. Pounds' family also pitched in. Angels' Touch C atering provided food for the workers. Mr. Pound's daughter Angela was moved to tears and said, "I am so glad that my dad can have a better home, we have never had anything like this done before!" The work accomplished by this collaborative effort, through Habitat for H umanity, will provide more space and a healthier environment for the family and, ultimately, will help unify Mr. Pound with his children and grandchildren. G atherers of the Harvest Church reunited once more to organizing a Men's Conference titled "Breaking Down Walls of Pride and B uilding Walls of Unity." Mo re than 200 men attended, and Senior Pastor Terry L. Stover emphasized how vital it is for men to know that they are not alone and that support still exists. He stated that the community needs more programs like the Neighborhood Revitalization Initiative and that churches play an important part in making this happen. NRI committee member Da vid Myers said, "I'm inspired by being here today and working alongside other men of color. This is good for the children who helped and good for the Gifford Community. It 's important that we as men know that we can build up families by providing back to the community. I nstead of men shooting and in crime, we are buildF riday, January 10, 2014 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086802Indian River PodiatryTHANK YOU FOR VOTING US #1 Nicholas W.Rutledge,D.P.M.Michael A.Mazziotta,D.P.M. Tr eating Foot and Ankle injuries of all ages1255 37th Street, Suite B Ve ro Beach, FL 32960 1511 U.S. Hwy. 1, Suite 203 Sebastian, FL 32958772-569-0081 F ax:772-569-0819V isit our NEW Office in Sebastian! 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 Beach086805 € 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 772-567-63401265 36th St. € Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri € Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Wed.801 Wellness Way € Suite 204 € Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Friis the one-stop location fo r all your medical services.We offer the following on-site servicesCLIA Certied Lab X-Ray Bone Density Testing Echocardiograph ACR Accredited Ultrasound Hearing CenterOur Board Certi“ed Family Medicine and Internal Medicinephysicians are now accepting new patients.Erol Atamer, MD Arthur Splendoria, MD Hal Brown, MD Joshua Shipley, MD Dennis Saver, MD Rick Baker, MD Samuel Watkins, MD Gary Silverman, MD Guy Ulrich, MD Richard Penly, MD Sebastian Ofce:Nancy Baker.MD / Christina Namvar, DOwww.primarydocs.net 086808 086534772-577-3701 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 086536F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYNEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable Smooth Out Frown Lines withAsk About it Today! 085711VISIT 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 780895Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard Certi“edOver 25 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 Family receives house renovations through local nonprofitF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Habitat for HumanityThe Brotherhood group from Gatherers of the Harvest Church helped Archie Pound with renovations on his home.See HOUSE, A3 Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates 2x.5 Visit W ebsite

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Motion: The Nation N eeds the Affordable Care A ct. Let the debate begin! And begin it will on Jan. 21 at Riverside Theatre. Pr esented by the theatre's D istinguished Lecturer Ser ies and sponsored by W ilmington Trust, the first DLS debate in 2014 is a topic of keen interest to nearly every American adult. F ollowing a welcome r eception at 5 p.m. in the Orchid Lobby, four notable experts will take the stage in the Stark Mainstage Theatre from 5:307 p.m., two arguing for the motion and two arguing against the motion, along with an audience Q&A.. The attendees will vote via electronic device prior to the debate, and will vote again after the arguments are made, to see if either side of the debate panel swayed the audience vote. M oderating the debate will be Susan Dentzer, PBS H ealth Care analyst and a senior policy adviser for the R obert Wood Johnson F oundation, the nation's largest philanthropy focused on health and health care in the United S tates. Arguing for the motion will be Dr. Gary Gottlieb, president and CEO of Partners HealthCare, Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard M edical School, and a member of the Institute of M edicine of the National A cademies; and Dr. Glenn S teele, president and CEO of Geisinger Health System, an integrated health services organization nationally r ecognized for its innovative use of the electronic health record and the development and implementation of innovative care models. Arguing against the motion will be Avik Roy, S enior Fellow at the Manhattan Institute, healthcare columnist for Forbes and N ational Review Online, and frequent guest on national news shows; and S teven Brill, cofounder/CEO of Journalism Online and author of the seminal article in Time magazine, "Bitter Pill: Why Me dical Bills Are Killing Us". This debate will afford the audience an opportunity to hear all sides of the Affordable Care Act so they leave more informed than ever about this important, y et often confusing, topic," explained Don Laurie of the DLS Debates committee. T ickets are $50 for adults, with a limited number of student tickets available for $15. More detailed biographical information on the debaters can be found on the dedicated DLS website at www.riversidelecturerseries.com/debates. T ickets may also be purchased online or through the Box Office at (772) 2316990. TREASURE COAST You may not realize that the meals we eat have a history as rich as their taste. As the Treasure Coast F ood Bank commemorates 25 years of providing sustenance, security and hope to people in need throughout the Treasure Coast, the organization is reflecting on its past while exploring the history of food and the people who have influenced what we eat. To continue its long tradition of raising awareness of hunger in the community, T CFB is hosting two educational luncheons and presentations in February. The events, titled "An Uncommon History of American C ooks and Meals," feature B arbara Haber. Haber is a notable food historian, author, editor, James Beard F oundation Awards Board M ember and colleague of Ju lia Child. Ms. Haber, one of America's most respected authorities on the history of food, will put this extraordinary subject on the table as she views food as a lens through which we can examine our country's history. She'll provide a historical perspective of the people who have taken charge of food in our country and made noble contributions to their communities, whether by collaborating to create community cookbooks for charity or by serving as volunteers in the Civil War to help nourish wounded soldiers. "H aving Barbara Haber educate us as we celebrate our 25 years of community service will set the tone for the years ahead as we move toward our collective vision of a hunger-free Treasure C oast," said Treasure Coast F ood Bank CEO Judith Cruz. What began with a small group of faithbased volunteers in 1988 has grown to become the region's only food bank and the largest hunger relief organization in the area. As TCFB marks a quarter century of service, it is preparing for the increased need in the future. The food bank took an important step in meeting this increased demand for services by completing the r enovation of a new 35,000 square-foot food distribution center in Fort Pierce. B ut, there is still more work to be done. "W ith more than 100,000 people facing hunger each and every week in our area, it is essential that we combat hunger not only with food but with educational and other hunger assistance programs to help individuals and families gain long term food security," said Ms. Cr uz. An Uncommon History of American Cooks and Meals" luncheon is one of many ways TCFB will be celebrating its 25th anniversary. The events are being held in Vero B each at Holy Cross C atholic Church on Feb. 26 and in Stuart at the Blake Library on Feb. 27. Both luncheons will take place 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tickets are $50 per person with all proceeds to benefit the food bank. S ponsorship opportunities are still available. Tr easure Coast Food Bank is the only food bank and largest hunger relief agency on the Treasure Coast, securing millions of meals and providing them to people facing hunger through a network of more than 200 local food pantries, soup kitchens, shelters and other emergency food providers throughout Indian River, St. L ucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. In addition to food distribution, Tr easure Coast Food Bank provides numerous programs that not only solve the immediate problems of hunger, but help individuals and families gain long-term food security. As a member of the Feeding America network of food banks, the Tr easure Coast Food Bank is leading the fight against hunger in our community and playing a vital role in solving the nation's problem of hunger. F or more information or to r egister for the luncheon, email rsvp@tcfoodbank.org or call (772) 489-3034 or visit stophunger.org. The Homeless Family C enter provides shelter and a dinner table for up to 20 struggling families at a time without permanent homes y ear-round, thanks to grants and generous donations from the community. The next opportunity to support the nonprofit will be both fun and tasty, said Ma ry E llen Maguire, executive director for the center. On Jan. 27, the Vero Beach Elks Lodge No. 1774 will host the sixth annual Vero's T op Chef Challenge qualifying event, where 11 local chefs will prepare delightful dishes for attendees to taste. G uests will be asked to vote for the chef they believe prepared the best culinary creation and the top four vote getters will advance to the Ve ro 's T op Chef Challenge F inale in March, a press r elease said. The event and tastings will begin at 6 p.m. Two levels of tickets are available; mix and mingle tickets with no seating are $45 per person and VIP reserved seating tickets are $65 per person. Three dessert chefs will also compete for the dessert champion title at the qualifying event, and the top vote-getter will prepare the dessert for March finale event, Ms. Maguire said. Chef Mike VanBuskirk of C obalt, located inside the Ve ro B each Hotel and Spa, will be one of the 11 chefs competing for this year's title. Although his kitchen has competed in the event in the past few years, they are back and ready to thrill the taste buds of the guests. "W e are very active with charities at the hotel. We are doing what we can for the people in the community and doing what we do best connecting through food," Chef VanBuskirk said. N ot only does the Homeless Family Center provide needy families with beds, food and a roof over their heads, but the nonprofit also helps the parents of the families find employment and teaches them financial planning, and works to keep the children in their own schools and on top of their academics. C onsistency is a big deal for children, and a lot of change can lead to them feeling overwhelmed and unsafe, Ms. Maguire said. "I f we can keep the kids in their same school, they get the feeling that everything will be good, an I can handle this' mentality," she said. A number of factors in today's can lead to a family being unexpectedly homeless, including job loss and domestic problems. M any times the families that come to the shelter are single-parents and with an average of three children, and the programs at the H omeless Family Center are designed to help that family out of homelessness and into a financially stable and emotional place where they can provide for their family once more, Ms. Maguire said. "W e have a great success story to share," she said. A bout two years ago, a woman came in with her children after suddenly finding herself with no place to stay. She stuck with the program for two years, working hard and saving 75 percent of her income, as r equired by the nonprofit. "N ow two years later, she has gone from homelessness to homeownership and that's because of the structure of our program," Ms. M aguire said. The challenge finale will be held on March 10 at 6 p .m. in the Quail Valley River Club. Tickets are $180 per person and include a seated formal dinner consisting of entrees prepared by the four chef finalists and dessert. G uests will again be able to vote for their favorite chef and crowing a winner as Ve ro 's T op Chef 2014, a press r elease said. F or more information about the 2014 Vero's Top Chef Challenge,or to purchase tickets,call Connie U tter at (772) 567-5537,Ext. 326 or visit www.homelessfamilycenter.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area A3 085705FORONLY...Treasure &Space Coasts Certified Water SpecialistsŽ Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check Settings FREE 60lb Bag of SaltT une-Up Special$35With this Money Saving Coupon Expires 1/31/14 085717SILVER € 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 Food Bank celebrates 25th anniversaryBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com ChefsF rom page A1 Debate on Affordable Care Act to be held at Riverside TheatreF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com"This debate will afford the audience an opportunity to hear all sides of the Affordable Care Act so they can leave more informed than ever about this important, yet often confusing, topic."."Don Laurie DL S Debates committee member Barbara Habering families." The Neighborhood Revitalization Initiative is designed to transform neighborhoods using a holistic approach. Indian River Habitat for Humanity is joining with residents, nonprofits, businesses, local governments and communities of faith to create and implement a shared vision of revitalization. Skilled volunteers and groups work together to provide repairs for families in need. Some homes need minor repairs, painting and home preservation r epairs and others need wheelchair ramps and major roof work. To qualify homeowners must reside in the home, own the home and meet income guidelines. H omeowners must also partner with IRHFH by completing sweat equity hours and in some cases educational courses to ensure that proper maintenance will be kept on the homes. A ll families are also r equired to partner with the affiliate Interested families can contact LaKisha Erwin at Indian River Habitat (772) 5629860,Ext.211 or lerwin@irchabitat.org for more information.HouseF rom page A2

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bound lanes. At times traffic will be r educed from two lanes to one lane on Orange Avenue, and a flag crew will be in place around-the-clock to facilitate the one-lane traffic. To alert motorists of the change, va r iable message sign boards and orange warning signs will be placed in advance of the traffic shift and lane reduction. The I-95/Orange Avenue (SR 68) ov erpass bridge painting is part of the $78.3 million I-95 widening project, from Okeechobee Road (SR 70/Exit 129) to Indrio Road (SR 614/Exit 138). Work for this project includes widening I-95 two lanes in each direction; milling and r esurfacing the existing lanes; bridge widening; bridge replacement; ramp reconstruction; sound wall installation; and landscaping, signalization and lighting improvements. F or more information,call (772) 359-5118 or kciotti@corradino.com. investigation, including interviews and a lie detector test, but on De c. 29 when detectives appeared his home for a scheduled meeting, Mr. Geary was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound to the head. He did not leave a note. A ccording to police, Mr. Geary showed signs of deception during the lie detector test when questioned about his mother's whereabouts and unusual disappearance, including all of her personal effects and vehicle being at the house. The late Mr. Geary continues to be a suspect in the homicide investigation, but at this time detectives are treating him only as a suspect and are not ruling out the possibility that it wasn't him, or if it was, that he acted alone, Detective Todd F innegan said. Mr. Geary shared the home with his mother and a live-in girlfriend. He had been Ms. D anna-Harrison' primary caregiver for the past 18 months, detectives said. Mr. Geary's girlfriend has been cooperating with police and is not a suspect at this time, D etective Finnegan said. The body was found wrapped inside of a nylon tarp or boat cover that was tied with rope and weighed down by small anchors similar to anchors used for jon boats or kayaks. D etective Finnegan declined to give the cause of death because the case is still under investigation, but did say the body was found with numerous injuries consistent with trauma and not a gunshot wound. Fo r ensic investigations are continuing on items from the home and the family vehicles and two canoes that we re on the outside of the home. The police department is also continuing to follow up on leads from the Treasure Coast Cr ime Stoppers hotline. On Dec. 28, while the case was still classified as a missing person case, law enforcement officers, federal agents and the Brevard County S heriff's Office cadaver canine unit searched numerous locations throughout Sebastian and the surrounding areas that did not produce any leads to Ms. D anna-Harrison's location. Ms. Danna-Harrison's extended family were notified of her death and were devastated to hear the news and of Mr. Geary's possible involvement, Detective F innegan said. The Sebastian Police D epartment requests anyone with information,or who has observed any suspicious activity involving Mr. Ge ary,contact the S ebastian Police D epartment at (772) 589-5233 or by email at spd@cityofsebastian.or g. TREASURE COAST The F lorida Department of H ealth is raising awareness about the important steps families can take to improve the health of babies and decrease the impact of birth defects. J anuary is National Birth D efects Prevention Month and the Department is encouraging women who are pregnant or planning a pregnancy to take steps to have a healthy pregnancy. "W ith birth defects impacting 1 in every 28 babies born in Florida, it is important that families are aware of this serious matter," said Dr. Celeste Philip, D eputy Secretary for Health and Deputy State Health Officer for Children's Medical Services. "The Department works hand in hand with health care providers, families and researchers to improve disease detection and ensure care." Bi r th defects are caused by genetic and environmental factors, or a combination of both. The majority of birth defects do not have a known cause. Those who are pregnant or planning a pregnancy, the Department r ecommends: Go for a pre-pregnancy checkup and talk with your health care provider about any medical conditions such as diabetes, obesity or seizures. Women of child bearing age should take a vitamin with 400 micrograms of folic acid daily. Eat a healthy balanced diet; maintain a healthy w eight and exercise. Avoid cigarettes, alcohol and illegal drugs. Avoid exposure to hazardous chemicals. Check with a health care provider before taking any medications, including ov er-the-counter medications. Talk to your health care provider about vaccinations; many are safe and recommended during pregnancy. The right v accinations at the right time can help keep you and y our baby healthy. Seek prenatal care as soon as you think you may be pregnant. Discuss your family medical history with your health care provider and seek advice from a genetic counselor if there is a history of birth defects in your family. The Florida Department of Health protects, promotes and improves the health of all people in Florida through integrated state, county and community efforts. F or more information, visit www.FloridaHealth.gov. Cu rv es Clubs are now offering Curves Workouts with Jillian Michaels, cutting-edge total body workouts that feature the Cu rv es Circuit strength training machines in conjunction with functional bodyweight-based exercises that ramp up metabolism and transform physique. J illian Michaels is best known as America's health and wellness expert. The workouts boost intensity, build strength, burn fat and prevent plateaus. The new Curves Workouts with Jillian Michaels are designed for women at every fitness level and include simple modifications for each movement. Me tabolic conditioning exercises will be done in between each strength machine within the Curves Circuit, all within a 30minute class. The Cu rv es Workouts with J illian Michaels will be showcased on a large screen TV, set to upbeat music, within each Club and a Curves Coach who has been trained to deliver the moves will be present in every Circuit to ensure safety and effectiveness. Class times for the Curves Wo r kouts with J illian Michaels will vary by location and the workouts will be refreshed frequently with new functional moves introduced each month throughout 2014. "I am so thrilled to be partnered with Curves to provide women with the tools necessary to take control of their health," said Jillian Michaels, America's health and wellness expert. "Curves is everywhere so now my program is accessible, effective and affordable. The workouts I've developed with Curves incorporate the most innovative, stateof-the-art fitness techniques to build lean muscle, amp up metabolism and kick start weight loss. C ombined with the power of the Curves Circuit with a trained coach, women will get the results they want." "We are excited to offer our members these new cutting-edge workouts. By amplifying our Curves Circuit with Jillian's innovative workouts, along with a trained Coach for everyone, we are very confident our members will get off to a healthy start in 2014," said Katie Mitchell, director of fitness for Curves I nternational. "We invite women in the area to come by for a free consultation and to learn more about this innovative program to kick start w eight loss." Cu rv es Workouts with Jillian Michaels are available at participating Curves Clubs. Also available at participating Curves Clubs is Curves Complete. With Cu rv es Complete, women have a fully integrated, personalized weight loss and weight management solution that includes the Cu rv es Fitness program (30 minute Circuit with a C oach), a customizable meal plan and one-on-one coaching and support. F or more information about Curves,please contact one of the following Cu rv es clubs or visit www.curves.com. Cu rv es of Vero Beach located at 390 21st Street, S te.100,which can be r eached at (772) 562-9119 or 9B2U2IO@curvesmail.com Cu rv es of Port Saint Lucie located at 8625 S.US Hwy. 1,which can be reached at (772) 336-9633 or curvespslee@aol.com. F riday, January 10, 2014 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086659 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 F actory Authorized & T rained TechniciansIndian River Co. € 6880 US Hwy. 1 € Vero Beach, Fl 32967 772 562-5759 Brevard Co. 321 723-4485 St. Lucie Co. 772 878-3353www.BrandtsApplianceService.com086526 OUTDOOR KITCHENS &GRILLS 086529Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonW alk-ins Welcome 484 USHwy. 1, SebastianIn Riverview Park Plaza 581-0850€ Updos € Razor Cuts € Hair Extensions € High &Low Lights € Dimensional € Creative Color EVERY TUESDAY EVERY WEDNESDAYNew Clients Only Expires 1/31/14 Must present adSHELLAC NAILSNew Clients Only Expires 1/31/14 Must present ad15% 15%$5.00OFFOFF PERMS OFF ANY SERVICE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS 086537LOW-COST VACCINATION CLINIC For Kittens and CatsSaturday, January 11, 2013 €9:00 am 12 noon by appointment please call 772-388-5500 THECATSMEOWCATCLINIC, LLC1105 US HWY 1 € SEBASTIAN, FL 32958 www.thecatsmeowcatclinic.comphone 772-388-5500Bring: cat or kitten in a clean, sturdy cat carrier, a fecal sample for for internal parasite testing, and vaccination and veterinary medical records Services Include: V accinations, Exam, fecal, FeLV test, variety of ”ea medications for kittens and cats, worming, Microchip IDs, IR County licenses, nail trim. 085712 086128V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE 085714Exp 01/31/14 €New Patients OnlyEXP. 01/31/14 Curves workouts with Jillian Michaels now available at Curves Cutting-edge workouts designed to increase strength and kick start weight lossF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Florida Department of Health promotes better health for babiesF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com MissingF rom page A1KnowF rom page A1"With birth defects impacting one in every 28 babies born in Florida, it is important that families are aware of this serious matter."Dr. Celeste Philip Deputy Secretary for Health and Deputy State Health Officer for Children's Medical Services A uthorized Dealer for: John Deer,Cub Cadet,Hustler & Bobcat Let us fix it today so you can mow tomorrow! 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Arrests listed were made from Dec.25 to Dec.31, 2013Sebastian Police Department Charles Lee Goodpasture, 49, 157 Main St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for lewd or lascivious acts with a minor. Darien Derosia, 21, 225 Watercrest St., Sebastian, was charged with possession of marijuana and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Holly Madeline Dubois, 57, 118 B. Ormond Court, Apt.270, Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Paul Yates, 22, 8949 100th Av e ., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Michael Joseph Stutzman, 29, 1054 Berber St., Sebastian, was charged with aggravated assault.Fellsmere Police Department April Marie Kirouac, 38, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with felony grand theft.Ve ro Beach Police Department Suave Antione West Screen, 25, 1875 39th St., Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Richard Michael Brutell, 58, 1912 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with organized fraud. Chadd Eugene Fowler, 35, 781 24th Square, Vero Beach, was charged felony battery with a prior conviction and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Donald Ray Hart, 26, 4295 45th Lane, Vero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding. Zureya G.McLaughlin, 38, 1076 54th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Delray Antonio Montaque, 25, 3487 44th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with tampering with or destroying evidence and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and two counts of resisting arrest without violence. James Wesley Sneed, 36, 4645 31st Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine, a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis and a violation of a local ordinance for possession of or consuming alcohol in public. Ricky William Thompson, 43, 3606 12th St., Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. D'Montay Deon Whigham, 21, 4875 34th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery, armed robbery with a deadly w eapon and possession of a firearm, ammunition and electric device by a convicted felon. Brandon Allen Cooper, 24, 936 18th Place Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with five counts of violation of probation.He w as on probation for fraudulent use of a credit card, burglary of a conveyance and third-degree gr and theft. Frank John Gallina, 28, 24 21st St., Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with cultivation of marijuana. Michale Marin, 21, 3525 Second Lane, Vero Beach, was charged with tampering with or destroying evidence, possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis. James Edward Mcelhaney, 48, 1380 32nd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling, fleeing and eluding and misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence impairment and refusal to submit to testing. Craig Vincent Taylor, 29, 3000 49th St., Apt.C, Vero Beach, was charged with unlawful sex with a person 16 or 17 years old and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Andrew Tyler Westover, 19, 1545 Wyn Cove Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated battery. Steven Patrick Arce, 51, 3128 Ashford Square, Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant woman. Erica Michelle White, 27, 4202 37th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with felony failure to appear on charges of driving while license suspended. Brandon Damon Ross, 27, 4816 28th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with felony burglary. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area A5 086251Licensed & Insured € Impact Glass € Wood Interior / Exterior Doors € Patio & Sliding Glass Doors € Framed / Frameless Shower Units € Schlage & Fusion Hardware € Mirror Wraps2426 SE Federal HwyStuart (772) 463-6500¨W inter Clearance on Door Lites!!Large Selection to Choose From! All Sizes! 086596 086127 Are you represented by a T.V.or Billboard lawyer? Is your lawyer pushing you to settle your case? Does your lawyer actually try cases in the courtroom? Is your lawyer a Board Certified Civil Trial Lawyer? Louis BuckŽ Vocelle, Jr, Paul R. BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers772-562-8111V ocelle &Berg, LLP € 3333-20thStreet € Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact: SERIOUS INJURIES Police report Editor's note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. Christian ministries receive funds from business groupINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Helping to pay utility bills, cribs and high chairs for new moms, tutoring, sports outreach to at-risk y outh, classroom supplies, and counseling are just some of the ways the recent donations from the Vero B each Christian Business Association will be used in the local community. S ince 2004, VBCBA has donated more than $118,000 to local Christian ministries. On Dec. 19, the annual "Celebration of Giving" luncheon spotlighted 15 ministries receiving funds, each sharing how the funds would be put into use as they received their checks. Sunshine Laundries also provided $250 in laundry certificates for selected agencies to use for their clients. The luncheon was the culmination of months of outreach efforts by the Christian business nonprofit. Other outreaches included a school supply drive for Feed the Lambs Enrichment Program in July and August; items were collected in October for Laur en's Way to help fill shoeboxes with practical essentials for the homeless served by The Source; in No vember, nonperishable food items were collected for Harvest Food & Outr each Center; VBCBA also sponsored a red kettle for the Salvation Army and r ang the bell; and in D ecember toys and "new home start up" items were collected for Breath of H eaven Ministries. M inistries receiving donations in December we r e: Breath of Heaven, Ca re N et, CrossLife Counseling, Epic Missions, Feed the Lambs, Habitat for H umanity, Master's Academy, Risk Takers for Christ, S alvation Army, Shining Light Garden Foundation, The Source, St. Vincent de P aul, Victory Kids, Women's Ca re C enter, and The W omen's Refuge. A nonprofit organization, VBCBA is an equipping and networking ministry for Christian businesspeople. The organization holds monthly luncheon meetings on the fourth Thursday of the month at The Plaza, 884 17th Street, Vero Beach. L uncheon attendance is not a requirement of membership and they are open to both members and nonmembers. F or more information about the Vero Beach Christian Business Association, visit www.vbcba.org. Photo courtesy of Vero Beach Christian Business AssociationV ero Beach Christian Business Association Treasurer Dixie Powell, right, with several of the agencies receiving funds, including Pastor Jermey Gable with The Source, Donna Robart with Women's Refuge,Gerald Rott and John Murphy with Women's Care Center. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com CL UBS The GFWC Treasure Co ast Women meet the first M onday of each month at the Community Center, 2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m. W omen over 18 are welcome. This is a community service volunteer organization and that promotes fellowship among women. For more information,visit www.gfwctreasurecoastwomen.org. Exchange Club of Indian River meets Wednesdays from noon-1 p.m. at Culinary Capers, 737 22nd St r eet, Vero Beach. This civic club is a group of men and women working together to make the community a better place to live. F or more information,call (772) 5324398,email bluewateropen@gmail.com or visit www.exchangeclubofindianriver.org and www.bluewateropen.org. The S ebastian Fishin' Chic's meet the last Thursday of the month, at the S ebastian Entertainment C enter. F or more information,call Michelle Barkley,at (772) 473-9462,Kristen Beck, at (772) 794-9900,or Karen H erndon,at (772) 633-2043. The M ental Health Association in Indian River C ounty bipolar support group will meet at the Mental Health Association offices at 777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero Beach, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Family members and loved ones are also w elcome to attend. For more information,call (772) 569-9788. Tr easure Coast Archeological Society for Treasure H unting and Metal Detecting meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p .m. in the North County I ndian River Library on C ounty Road 512 in Sebastian. Anyone interested is we lcome. F or more information,call (321) 388-9047. H umanists at Barefoot Bay meets the second Saturday of every month at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, at 2 p.m. All compassionate and critical thinkers are invited. F or more information,call (772) 664-0170, or email downeast_ggo@bellsouth.n et. T OPS 641: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Chapter No 641 meets every Thursday at the Roseland Fire D epartment, located on 129th Court, off Roseland R oad in Sebastian. Weigh-in is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts at 8:30 a.m. F or information call (772)-589-8445. T OPS 470: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Micco Chapter No. 470 meets every Fr iday at 10:30 a.m. at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, next to Barefoot Bay. N ew members are always we lcome. F or more information,call (772) 388-3984. R otary Club of Sebastian meets at 12:15 p.m. every Thursday at Sebastian River Medical Center, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 3605837 or visit www.sebastianr otaryclub.org. Q uilting bee: J oin the ladies of Christ the King L utheran Church for quilting the second and fourth W ednesday of every month at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is located at 1301 Sebastian Bl v d., Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 5897117. CO PE S upport Group: The Indian River County C ouncil on Aging with the V isiting Nurse AssociationClubs & classeschairwoman in a press r elease. "W e have determined that amount to be $2.8 billion to cover the 25.3 billion pieces of volume lost between 2008 and 2011. The funds will come from a rate surcharge that will last just long enough to recover the loss," she said. F irst-class mail isn't the only service to see an increase Jan. 26, shipping r ates for priority mail products will also change. Prices for the flat rate products va ry by size, so pricing information can be found at the local post office. Domestic priority mail users will have a new delivery option in 2014, Ms. Rice said. The new delivery service option will allow customers to send domestic priority mail express packages to most locations in the U.S. by 10:30 a.m. for an extra $5 fee," she said in an email. Domestic priority mail express is a fast, reliable service which offers dayspecific delivery information, up to $100 free insurance and free package tracking," Ms. Rice said. The postal service relies on the sale of postage, products and services to fund operations. Despite revenue growth in the fiscal 2012-13 y ear driven mainly by growth in shipping and packages, the postal service ended the year with a net loss of $5 billion. It was the seventh year in a row for the service to post a net loss. The new 2014 prices are expected to generate $2 billion in new revenue, a press r elease said. F or more information about the United State Postal Se r vice,visit www.usps.com.StampsF rom page A1 See CLUBS, 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, SCOTT CARRIG OFPORTORANGE! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 080236WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Shorten the time on death rowT ime on death row should be much shorter. I know some lives have been saved by DNA reports and such, but the others should not have the right to take away the rights of their victims. The predators of children should not be allowed to roam the streets. They can never be cured of some depraved need for children. K eep them in prison. That would solve a lot of problems. The money spent on their imprisonment can be saved by putting to death the inmates who are condemned to death anyway, just make the time shorter. M uch shorter. This makes common sense. A lot of liberals who are so called do-gooders may be insulted in some way, but that is just too bad. Maybe the deputy that was shot to death by a man stopped for a traffic violation would have been saved also. This country is being r un by people who never use good sense. Of course, I could be wrong. God didn't wait too long to punish the sinners, why should we?Raising moronsI have been reading so much about the young people learning to live off of my tax dollars in the way of government assistance and they don't even think it is wrong. Case in point: My 20 year old granddaughter has gotten government money to attend college because she can't afford to go, even though she is capable of working and has worked before. So the government sends her money. She takes two or three courses in a city college. One weekend I find out that she went to Disney for a couple days and I ask her where she got the money and she tells me that whatever is left over from the college money is hers to spend as she wants to. I could not believe my ears. I questioned her on this and she saw absolutely nothing wrong. She is a very smart young lady, yet she truly felt in her heart that it was OK to do this. There were no second thoughts. I told her that it was wrong and she quickly disagreed with me that there was nothing wrong with what she did. All her friends seem to do the same thing. Our government is training a group of morons to run this country someday, and it is a sad state. These kids have no sense of responsibility, or ethics or sense of morality or faith in anything except what they want to do. Another thing that bothers me is unemployment checks. When my husband was laid off work in the 70s we r eceived a total of 90 days of unemployment or less. After that we had to either get a job, go to family for help or go to our local church for assistance. There was no more extension after extension after free money after more free money which is not really free it's my tax dollars from all the working I did before I retired and others are doing now!!! Oh God, help us!Regarding Seven50I'm not sure if the Seven50 plan is either good or bad; I am not a participant. I do know that poor long-range planning or lack thereof makes for poor results. I also know that the Seven50 plan presents only a suggested strategy and not a plan whose adoption would have been require by its participants. The premise of the plan was for its participants to arrive at a smarter path forward in urban development and avoid future congestion from future population growth. It certainly isn't a tool for Big Brother to usurp local governments. I know that some of the anti-Seven50 groups used a situation in Westchester County, N.Y., as an example of a Federal Government takeover attempt. In this instance HUD actually came to the aide of Westchester C ounty after it was sued by the Anti-Discrimination C enter for its failures to comply with a residential desegregation court order. When any branch of the F ederal Government misspends taxpayer's money we should demand proper accounting and repayment. S hould we expect any less when local municipalities misspend federal funding? I think not. The reason various Counties dropped out of the Seven5o planning process was not its content, but because of the antiSe ven50 groups made the process so painful for the commissioners. It is a shame that the atmosphere of distrust created by the White House has made it possible for fringe groups to use fear, to derail this attempt at providing a better future residents.Sad state in downtownI was in our local downtown area the Saturday before Christmas enjoying the Farmers Market and the library. I wanted to try out one of the restaurants for lunch but was extremely disappointed that both the Thai and Italian restaurants were closed. I met up with a friend and we were both distraught that we had to get into our cars and drive elsewhere to enjoy a nice lunch. I think these closed restaurants could have had a nice revenue if they had been opened the Saturday before Christmas as it was packed in downtown. Please don't tell me I could have gone to one of the seafood restaurants because I'm allergic to seafood and won't even walk into the place. What is wrong with the restaurant owners? They want to make money but they weren't open. What a shame.K eep criminals where they belongHow many times have we heard similar stories before? A man wearing an electronic ankle bracelet fatally shoots a neighbor and then walks outside and shoots and kills a police officer arriving at the scene. Questions. Why was this criminal not in prison? Will the person or persons responsible for allowing him to be free be held accountable? And, does anyone care more about the victims of crime more than they do about the r ights of the criminals?About illegal immigrationWhen discussing the many problems associated with illegal immigration, liberals often use such deceptive terms as "temporary guest-worker programs" and "pathway to citizenship" when they really advocate amnesty for people who have come here by breaking our laws. Despite what they say, there is no effective way for ensuring that law breakers will return to their native countries. Anyone who comes here "temporarily" is very likely to stay here permanently. Racism or not?I work with the public. I work behind the counter and use a register. It is absolutely appalling how rude, condescending and aggressive people are toward a person in my position. Looking at those people, you would never guess it. They are clean, up-to-date and while perhaps not completely rich, no doubt not hurting. O kay, middle-class white. When I look at the anger in these peoples faces and in their voices (for offenses that come from their perceptions) I have to wonder how they treat people of other color and even more so, I have to wonder how their forefathers treated slaves. I believe we can't even imagine the depths of their cruelty. These are clearly (so called) Christian people. I have met so many white Christian people of this sort that I am beginning to wonder if our white people's Jesus Christ is really Satan in disguise? F resh seafood wantedWhat we need around here is a good seafood restaur ant. What we have are places serving frozen and thawed, often old and smelly, almost always fried and ov ercooked and very seldom fresh, seafood. This is not to say that we don't have some outstanding r estaurants, we do, but no outstanding seafood ones. And we live by the most productive lagoon in Florida. Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JAN. 10, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM A beautiful masterpiecePhoto courtesy of Sebastian River Art ClubThe oil painting Sebastian Park,' by Kathy Costa, is one of the many fine art pieces that will be on display for the Sebastian River Art Club's monthly Art Show and Sale Saturday, Jan. 11, from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.at Riverview P ark in Sebastian. A portion of the proceeds benefits the Club's Rosalee Taylor Hume Scholarship program. Ample parking is available. Rain date is Sunday, Jan.12. Call (772) 581-8281 for more information. When someone is in the market for a new computer and they come to me looking for advice, sometimes they are surprised to find out that a laptop can be just as powerful as a desktop. I don't know if it's the size of the machine that throws people, but just because a laptop is a lot smaller than a desktop doesn't mean it's any less capable. There are several reasons why I would recommend a laptop over a desktop and the power of the machine (to me anyways) has little to do with it. If you had two machines side by side, a desktop and a laptop, and they both had the same processor, memory and hard drive space I would choose the laptop every time and not just because a laptop is portable. I know what most of the usual objections are, I hear them all the time. "I don't take my machine anywhere so I don't need a laptop" is one common objection, "I like to use my full size monitor" is another and "I'll need something much more powerful than that" is probably the most often heard reason for choosing a desktop that I hear. W ell, we've already covered power laptops are capable of doing everything a similarly equipped desktop can do so we won't spend any more time on that one so let's go over some of the other reasons I lean toward the laptop. One of the main reasons I choose the laptop is that everything that someone would need is already included without having to buy anything else. When y ou buy a laptop it's going to come standard with parts that often get forgotten when buying a similar machine in desktop form. K eyboard, mouse, monitor, W i-Fi, webcam and battery are all standard parts in even the cheapest of today's laptops. Not so with a desktop. I don't know how many times I've gotten a call from someone with a new machine (desktop) and they are surprised when they cannot connect to their wireless service because they didn't get a wireless adapter. Same thing with the webcam they get the desktop home and go to connect with S kype and have to run back out to get a webcam (or both webcam and network adapter). But probably my biggest reason for choosing the laptop over the desktop is the battery. You see a laptop, with its built in battery, already has its own UPS (Uninterruptable Pow er Supply). I don't know of any desktop that comes with a battery backup as standard equipment and a UPS is one of those parts that can really save the day when the power is dropping in and out as it often does here in Florida. "I can't type on that tiny keyboard" or "I hate using that touchpad, I need a r egular mouse" and "I want to use my full size monitor" are three pretty reasonable objections and often people are surprised to learn that a laptop can easily be plugged into your existing keyboard, mouse and monitor effectively turning it into a desktop machine and eliminating the need to r ely on a smaller screen, finicky touch pad or tiny keyboard. Just plug your monitor into the back, plug y our mouse and keyboard into ports on the side and y ou can't even tell that yo u' re using a laptop instead of a desktop. It r eally is that easy and now, if you do need to go somewhere, you can quickly unplug four wires and be on y our way. Pe r haps the most common complaint that I hear about laptops is the touchpad at the bottom of the keyboard. If you're switching from a mouse to a laptop's touch pad it can be a pain to get the hang of it. And to make matters worse when typing on a laptop's keyboard sometimes the mouse will jump all over the place as you type causing y ou to quickly lose track of where you're typing. What's happening is the touch pad is sensing your hand as you type and it thinks you want to move the cursor when y ou actually don't want to move the mouse at all. Add a regular "normal" mouse to the system and it gets evenDesktop or laptop? COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY See COMPUT E, A7 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 F arris Robinson . . . .Sr. VP Sales/Marketing Robin Bevilacqua . . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Team Leader/Indian River County P amela Rapp . . . . .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 Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anna-Marie Menhenott . . .Editorial Coordinator Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . .Staff Writer Amanda Tucker . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area A7 1700 W. New Haven Ave € Melbourne,FL I-95 Exit 180 ~ Go East 4.5 Miles800-731-4571071144 Jan 9-12, 2014Daily from 9 am to 6 pm Sunday 10 am to 5 pm No Payment For 90 Days or Zero Down*Restrictions apply See dealer for detailsMELBOURNESQUAREMALL I-95 Exit 180Wickham Rd Minton Rd Evans RdW. New Haven Ave.SPECIALLOCATION!RV SALERV SALERV SALE F amily owned & operated. T rusted RV Dealer since 1976 with over 38,000 happy local customers! Melbourne Sq. MallWe are overstocked with T ravel Trailers & 5th Wheels! All on Sale! Save Thousands! Central Floridas Largest RV Dealer Enter The World OfRVing WithUs! Ask us about our Exclusive Camping Club We Buy RVs T rade Anything of V alue! Spin the Prize Wheel for Gift Cards ~ Everyone is a Winner! 086542Beside Vero Beach Kamp Campground8802 N. US 1 #9 Wabasso, FL 772-388-5565Dog Patch USAPet Stylist/Sharpening€ Vaccination and Product Needs € Puppys and Adult Dogs € Grooming/Kennels € Veterinarians/ Boutique Items SHARPENINGShears Clipper Blades Knives GRAND OPENINGFebruary 15th Saturday 10-5 Raffle Prizes and Fun! Rolling up their sleeves,digging in Above: Site manager Dann Jacobus, left, watches as volunteers with OVIASC help unload supplies for archeologists to begin excavation of the Old Vero Man site. Right: Site manager Dann Jacobus, left, watches as volunteers with OVIASC help unload supplies for archeologists to begin excavation of the Old Vero Man site. Cliff Partlow staff photographerAfter nearly 100-years, scientists will finally search the Vero Man site for answers to what, who and when man lived with animals in the late Pleistocene era right here in Vero Beach. Thanks to the work of the OVIASC, (Old Vero Ice Age Sites Committee) and others, archeologists from Mercyhurst University began arriving last week to begin the excavation. T he work of removing the overburden began Monday, Jan. 6. F or more information visit O VIASC.org. V alentine Genealogy Seminar taking place Feb. 8INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Indian River Genealogical Society, with the Brevard Genealogical S ociety, the Genealogical So ciety of South Brevard and the Treasure Coast Genealogical Society, will host the popular, annual V alentine Genealogy Seminar Saturday, Feb. 8 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Richardson Center of the I ndian River State College M ueller Campus, Vero B each. The speaker, Dr. John Colletta, of Washington DC, is one of America's most entertaining, knowledgeable and experienced genealogy lecturers. The author of numerous articles and two manuals, Dr. Colletta has worked at the Library of Congress and taught workshops at the N ational Archives. He is on the faculties of the Institute of Genealogy and Historical R esearch at Samford University, the Salt Lake Institute of Genealogy and B oston University's Certificate in Family History Program. Topics for the daylong seminar are: US Naturalization R ecords 1790-1930: Sources & Strategies for Challenging C ases How to Prepare for Successful Research in European Records Turning Biographical F acts into Real Life Events: How to Build Historical C ontext Hacker, Hookers and P utting Up Pickles: Snare of Y esteryear's English The registration fee of $35 includes lunch. Seating is limited to 140 participants. The fee increases to $40 after Jan. 21. The seminar flyer and registration form may be downloaded at www.irgs.org. F or more information call (772) 321-2692.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com more confusing because yo u' re not even using the touchpad! Why is it jumping all over the place? Well the answer to that one is easy but most people don't r ealize you can turn the touchpad off when typing and sometimes that's all it takes to cure the "wandering mouse" syndrome. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 offers a support group to help caregivers cope with the day-to-day care of a loved one. The group meets the third Thursday of every month from 10 to 11 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church, 1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 569-0760. D emocratic Club of Ba r efoot Bay: M eets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in Building D-E at the Golf Course in Ba r efoot Bay. F or more information,call (772) 6643895. Asthmatics meets on M ondays at 4:30 p.m., in the S outh Mainland Community Center, 3700 Allen Ave., M icco. Cost is $5 per class. American Cancer Society,North Indian River, board of directors meeting is held on the third Thursday of the month at noon at S eacoast National Bank, U. S. 1, Sebastian. M an-to-Man North I ndian River prostate cancer support group, meets the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the S ebastian River Medical C enter dining room, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian.CL A SSES The S ebastian Community Center located at 1805 N. Central Ave. in Sebastian will have the following dance lessons: S wing dance lessons will be held at on the second S aturday of each month, taught by instructors Jerry M orrison and Michele Holm at 7 p.m. For all levels of dancers. Open dance follows the lesson at 8 p.m. A dmission is $10, and includes entry to the dance that follows. Snacks will be provided and water is available for purchase. S wing dance lessons for beginners will be held every W ednesday night, taught by instructors Jerry Morrison and Michele Holm at 7:30 p .m. Intermediate class at 8:30 p.m. No partners necessary. The class is $10 per class or $16 for both. The S ebastian Community Center is located at 1805 N. Central Ave., Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 532-2800.See CLUBS, A8ClubsF rom page A5

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F riday, January 10, 2014 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 780896 NEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2495 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next ServiceCHECK OUT OUR COMMERCIAL ON CHANNEL 11OWNERMICHAELBO YLE 086539 C a s h f o r G O L D € S I L V E RWEBUYIT!CASH FOR GOLD Open 6 Days Mon-Sat 9945 US Hwy 1, Sebastian772-388-0123(Next to Jong's Produce)WEBUYIT!IN SEBASTIAN!Coins € W atches € Jewelry € Pressure Washers € Ship Wreck Coins € Precious Metals € Highest prices paid € Watch Repair & Batteries WE BUY CARS! EBAY DEALER Winter break done in the Florida style Cliff Partlow /staff photographerNine-year-olds Adam Magdaleno and Esteban Mojica find a water fight is just as fun as skipping shells. Gera Andrade, 8 knew a water fight was coming and avoided the situation completely. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAfter lunch, the boys invited the seagulls in for a treat. With the holidays winding down and a blast of warm weather blanketing Indian River County, several family members from Fellsmere gathered for a picnic on Wabasso Causeway Thursday, Jan. 2. The multiuse park benches and camp stoves make spending a day on the Indian river Lagoon special. S ebastian Senior Center: The Sebastian Senior C enter is located at 815 D avis St., Sebastian. Live music Tuesday through Friday from 9-11 a.m. Refreshments will be served. Classes of interest: Mondays: nutrition bingo meets at 10 a.m.; Mahjong classes meet at 12:30 p.m.; art class meets at 1 p.m.; Weight Watchers meets at 5 p.m.; Tuesday: mindful breathing meets at 1 p.m.; lectures on wellness meets at 1 p.m; Wednesday: chi-kung meets at 11 a.m.; cribbage and pinochle meets at 12:30 p.m.; Friday: T OPS meeting at 8 a.m.; W eight Watchers meets at 9 a.m.; sing-a-longs with Bill and Jane at 9:30 a.m. For more information,call (772) 469-2062. Kas hi Ashram is located at 11155 Roseland Road, S ebastian. F or more information,(772) 589-1403, (800) 226-1008,or visit the website www.kashi.org. K ali Natha yoga: Based on y oga's ancient roots, this type of yoga is for everyone. M ondays, Tuesdays and W ednesdays at 6 p.m., Thursdays at 8:30 a.m., Fridays at 8 a.m., Saturdays at 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., and Sundays at 9 a.m. Ki r tan (devotional chanting): Tuesdays at 7 p.m. Donations accepted. M editation: Wednesdays at 7 p.m. with Swami Moksha Ram. I nterfaith service: Saturdays at 6 p.m. with May J aya. Vegetarian meal follows at 8 p.m. Pilates classes,body sculpting,basic and beyond: Held every W ednesday from 9 to 10 a.m. All ages and levels welcome. The class fee is $5. Classes are held at the Breva rd S outh Mainland Library, 79411 Ron Beatty Bl v d., Micco. F or more information call (772) 2283040. T aekwondo: Mo ndays and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at J aya Sports Center, 11101 R oseland Road. For Hometown NewsClubsF rom page A7

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Sebastian River Area 086129FUNNYMANDIRTYDINGHUSMCGEEŽ 085934 Out & about VERO BEACH Vero B each is often cast as a simple, small-town paradise because of the tropical weather and beautiful F lorida landscapes, but the area's history is long and contains pirates, shipwrecks and even World W ar II skirmishes. On Jan. 23, local author and journalist Rody Johnson will give a presentation about German Uboats in the waters off Ve ro B each's sandy shores during World War II. The free lecture will be held at the Emerson Cen-TH ROUGH FEB. 4 Film studies course V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, Tuesdays at 1:30 p.m. or 7 p.m. Topic to be discussed is "Inside/Outside: Films from and about Cuba." $50 for museum members, $70 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org.TH ROUGH JAN. 10 Holiday Art Extravaganza at the Backus Museum: T he show features home and garden furnishings, photography, Floridainspired pottery, handcrafted jewelry, fused glass, watercolors, collages, textiles, paintings, more. The museum, located at 500 N. Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce, is open Wednesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 465-0630.FRIDA Y, JAN. 10 Concerts in the Park: St. John's Wood performs, 5:308 p.m., Riverview Park in Sebastian. This concert series features local bands playing bluegrass and oldies, rock and jazz, plus food and refreshments for sale, chances to win giveaways from local businesses, and more. Free admission, familyfriendly. F or more information, visit www.sebastianchamber.com. "Sleeping Beauty," Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 8 p.m. The timeless fairytale comes to life with the unparalleled art of Russian ballet. Cost: $20 for children 12 and younger, $45 or $55 for adults. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.FRIDAY, JAN. 10 SUNDAY, J AN. 12 Antique show and sale V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach. The annual antiques show and sale returns for the 22nd year. F eaturing 18th and 19th century Americana including furniture, jewelry, art, Dinner theatre moves operation VERO BEACH Theatre-Go-Round rings in 2014 by moving its entire operation to the Quilted Gi r affe Restaurant at 500South U.S. 1 in Vero B each. The professional dinner theatre company began presenting table side productions at the award winning restaurant in October of last year and was alternating performances every other Sunday with the 14th Av enue Steakhouse. However the 4:30 p.m. dinner and 6 p.m. twilight show at the Quilted Giraffe was widely favored by the majority of patrons over the lunch and matinee times previously presented at the downtown location. Artistic producer Jon P utzke announced the decision to join Giraffe o wner Patrick Tomassi and his staff at the preview performances of their all new production "Milestones & M emories." "M ilestones & Memories" was given two preview performances on New Year's Ev e at the Steakhouse and played to sold-out capacity. The revue highlighting 50 y ears of musical hits from the 1940s through the 1980s will celebrate its official opening at the Quilted Gi ra ffe on Sunday, Jan. 12 and continue on Jan. 26, Fe b. 9, 23, March 9, 23 and Apr il 6. The show features 40 pop standards including Boogie, Woogie Bugle Boy, A pple Blossom Time, Three C oins in a Fountain, All S hook Up, Welcome to the S ixties, Joy to the World, YMCA and Total Eclipse of the Heart. Many are sung in tight four part harmony by veteran performers Eleanor Di x on, Beth McKenzieS hestak, Shamara Turner and Patty Carreau. The decades of musical memor ies are linked together by dialogue featuring world changing events as well as lots of fun trivia from those golden years. "D isco Divas" will open on Sunday, Jan.19 and continue Feb. 2, 16, March 2, 16 and 30 in repertory with "M ilestones & Memories." This high energy revue celSee THEATRE, B2 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JAN. 10, 2014Local author shares ties between W orld War II U-boats, Vero BeachARIES March 21/April 20Aries, your tendency to say what you feel can come across as being impolite. Many, however, appreciate your honesty and unwillingness to mince words.TA URU S April 21/May 21A loved one needs some help, Taurus. This week you will have to figure out a way to assist this person and still tend to your own pressing affairs.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, focus your energy on someone important. This may be a friend, family member or even a romantic partner. Brush up on your relationship skills in the meantime.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Y ou have a natural charm that immediately puts others at ease, Cancer. If you are wooing a client, they will be putty in your hands. Just open your mouth, and you will win them over.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, your stubbornness comes into play this week, and it could cause a rift with friends or colleagues. Try to see their point of view, and put off any serious disputes for another time.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, spend a little time this week plotting your next getaway. You tend to be happiest when you're on the move and exploring. Everyone needs an escape now and then.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Enjoy some local culture this week, Libra. Take in a concert, an art show or a theater performance. Just enjoy anything that will educate and entertain at the same time.SC O RPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, you may find that someone you thought was weak is much stronger than they appeared. This person may not need as much ofSee SCOPES, B4 W eek of 1-10-2014 By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Author and journalist Rody Johnson of Vero Beach will be the featured speaker this month for the Florida Humanities Series hosted at The Emerson Center in V ero Beach. Mr. Johnson will speak about the German U-boats off of Vero Beach's coast during World W ar II and war's impact on the area.Photo courtesy of P aris ProductionsSee AUTHOR, B2 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comA mariners paradise A light rain slowed but didn't stop those attending the Fourth Annual Indian River Marine Flea Market and Outdoor Show Saturday and Sunday at the Indian River County F airgrounds. One of the highlights of the show was a modified U. S. Navy Willard with all of the bells and whistles to celebrate the 30th Anniversary of Sea Tow. John Donaldson of Sea Tow Sebastian, left, talks with Sean Murphy about the unique vessel. For more information about the boat go to boatbuild.seatow.com.Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee OUT, B2

PAGE 10

ter at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in Vero B each as part of the center's Florida Humanities speaker series and is scheduled to begin at 7 p .m. Du r ing World War II, dwellers along the east coast of the U.S., particularly in Florida, were very much aware that German U-boats had a presence just off-shore, but today it comes as a shock to many people, Mr. Johnson said. "I was 8 years old at the time, but I remember the war and the boats. My father was a volunteer in the Coast Guard Auxiliary and he was active in rescuing people whose ships we re sunk by the U-boats," Mr. Johnson said. Mr. Johnson's memories, those of his father, Kit J ohnson, survivors of the U-boat attacks and those of the commander of the Uboats stationed off of Vero B each are documented in Mr. Johnson's book, "Different Battles: The Search for a W orld War II Hero." The book was published in 1999 and is now out-ofprint, but there are still paper copies circulating on sites such as Amazon.com, but e-book copies are also available, Mr. Johnson said. Mr. Johnson's father, Kit J ohnson, was just one of many volunteers that would patrol the coastline in small boats, keeping an eye out for U-boats and also for people that may have survived their ship being torpedoed, and in 1942, he and his fishing boat crew pulled 22 crewman from a tanker ship out of the water and into safety. While researching for the book, Mr. Johnson was able to meet the commander of the German U-boat that torpedoed the very tanker his father responded to so many years ago, providing him with a new point of view for the story. Mr. Johnson's presentation at the Emerson Center will include many photographs from the World War II era and there will be a time for questions. "I r eally hope people will come and learn a lot about Ve ro B each and the war, because that's why we're doing this," Mr. Johnson said. The Florida Humanities Se r ies will continue on Fe b. 13 with "The Unconquered Seminole People and their Traditions" featuring Willie Johns, the Br ighton Seminole Indian R eservation historian; on Ma r ch 6 with "Sea Cows, S eaweed and Spanish M oss: How Floridians C oped When Times Were Ha rd featuring Janie Gould, journalist and public radio personality; and on April 3 with "St. Augustine's Unseen Heritage: The Archaeology of Early Colonial Life in America's Oldest European Community" featuring Carl Halbirt, city archaeologist for St. A ugustine. Pr ograms in the Florida H umanities Series are always free to the public and all begin at 7 p.m. The Emerson Center is located at 1590 27th Ave., Ve ro B each.For tickets or more information about any of the events at the Em erson Center,call (772) 778-5249 or visit www.theemersoncenter.or g. F riday, January 10, 2014 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 08653013600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIANREADERS!Smothered BreakfastGrilled Cheese w/cup of chiliLunchBurrito $629 $699 086531DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJANUARY) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials Piled high,sliced and pulled pork cole slaw,pickles A combination of BBQpork, Carolina pulled pork, spare ribs, and smoke sausage(Thru January) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL(Thru January)ULTIMATE PORK SANDWICHF AMOUS PORK SAMPLER 086533 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM€ EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, FL 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials LUNCHONLY $1495FamousLOBSTER ROLL 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM Shrimp Cocktails € Antipasto Siciliano € Spanikopita Bites V eal ScaloppiniServed with mushrooms, roasted peppers, and marinara sauce with a side of broccoliStuffed TilapiaServed in a scampi sauce Over Fresh Spinach with a side of mixed vegetables Stuffed with shrimpT hree Cheese Stuffed ShellsW ith provolone, mozzarella, ricotta, and marinara sauce Served with soup or salad and garlic knots 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 N086538DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com A night of comedy with Paula Poundstone FORT PIERCE Ready for an evening of improv and non-stop laughter? See P aula Poundstone at the S unrise Theatre on Sunday, J an. 12 at 7 p.m. Her ability to create humor on the spot is legendary; she is masterful at improvising with the crowd through her casual air, impeccable timing and ra zo r -sharp wit. While there is no doubt that Ms. Poundstone is funny, the thing that probably separates her from the pack of comics working today and that has made her a legend among comics and audiences alike is her ability to be spontaneous with a crowd. She is a popular panelist on NPR's Wait W ait Don't Tell Me, has published her first book, 'There's Nothing In This B ook That I Meant To Say' and released her first comedy CD: 'HEART JOKES: P aula Tells Them In Maine in 2009'. An Emmy Award winner, she is also the first woman to receive the CableACE for B est Standup Comedy Special. As one critic stated: "Poundstone has a rare talent. A refreshing anticelebrity: warm, gracious, genuine. If you like intelligent, philosophical comedy y ou'll love Paula Poundstone."The Sunrise Theatre for the Performing Arts is an intimate venue, offering the best entertainment and state-of-the-art sound on the Treasure Coast. The Sunr ise Theatre presents a diverse schedule of national touring Broadway shows, musical and comedy acts, ballet and opera companies with full orchestras, country stars and classic rock icons.The Sunrise Theatre is located at 117 South Second Street, Fort Pierce, F lorida. T ickets are priced at $39 and $29 and are available at the Box Office at (772) 461-4775 or visit www.Sunr iseTheatre.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Movie series to benefit youth centerINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Majestic 11 Theatre is hosting a "Best Motion Picture" movie series to benefit G ifford Youth Activity Center. Each month a special showing of an award winning movie will be available to movie goers with proceeds donated to programs at GYAC. This is a unique opportunity to see these classic films on the big screen. African Queen on J an. 15 is the first in the series. Tickets can be purchased at the Majestic box office or the website www.MajesticVero.com. I ndividual tickets are $10 or buy tickets in advance for all four movies and pay $30. Chariots of Fire will be shown Feb. 12 and The Graduate on March 12. The series wraps up with Dr. Zhivago on April 16. Fi lms start at 4:30 p.m. The Majestic Theatre is a luxury movie theatre located at 940 14th Lane in Vero B each. GYAC is located at 4875 43rd Avenue in Gifford. It is a 501 (3) (c) organization and a United Way Agency. For additional information, please contact Nathan Br uckner at Gifford Youth A ctivity Center, (772) 7941005, Ext. 224 or nbruckner@gyac.net. To contact the Majestic Theatre Box Office,call (772) 770-0773.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Benefit for nonprofit taking place Jan. 24SEBASTIAN Get ready to roll the dice at the third annual Casino Magnifique to benefit SunUp ARC on Fr iday, Jan. 24 at the Elks Lodge, 1350 26th Street, Ve ro B each. Ev eryone's a winner at this magical evening because the proceeds will help provide services to the special needs individuals in I ndian River County. Our M ission Statement: SunUp ARC supports and empowers individuals with special needs to achieve their life goals. Our Vision: SunUp ARC will advocate for full acceptance of individuals with special needs as valued members of the community. The organization operate son three campuses, two in Vero Beach and one in Sebastian, providing much needed services to more than180 special needs individuals. The evening features: professional gaming tables, awesome silent auction items, registration for Black J ack and Texas Hold Em, r affles, balloon pops and music. As everyone knows, cooking with salt blocks is the latest trend on the culinary scene, so be prepared to give your taste buds a treat with our salt block finger foods. This year the silent auction not only has an exciting array of items (from jewelry to boat trips) donated by business in the community, but also will have an Orlando Getaway package with passes to theme parks and a weekend stay at Grand Lakes Resort. T ickets cost $50 per person. F or more information or to purchase tickets,call (772) 562-6854 Ext.225. L imited Sponsorships are still available.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com ebrating the sounds of the 1970s packed the former J oey's Bistro on the Miracle M ile during the summer of 2012 and returns this winter by popular demand. B eth McKenzie-Shestak, S hamara Turner and Eleanor Dixon perform the biggest hits recorded by such divas as Donna Summer, Tina Turner, Cher, B ette Midler and the dance craze group Abba. All performances will have a 4:30 p.m. seating for dinner with the show at 6 o 'clock. Ca rv ed tenderloin of beef headlines Chef Kurt R unge's dinner theatre menu and seafood alternatives are available. All entrees include a mixed green salad, bread, butter, chef's potatoes or rice pilaf, v anilla bean pudding soufflŽ and a choice of coffee or tea. A la carte beer, wine and cocktails are served throughout the evening. The $55 per person dinner theatre package includes the 3 course dinner, show ticket, tax and gratuity. Reservations are r equired with Visa, MasterCa rd or Discover by phoning the box office at (772) 252-9341. Fo r complete information,visit theatregorounddinnertheatre.com.TheatreF rom page B1 AuthorF rom page B1 glassware, porcelains, collectibles, more. General admission for the show is $10 per person (includes unlimited show re-entry). F or more information, visit www.verobeachmuseum.org.FRIDAY, JAN. 10 SATURDAY, JAN. 11 Riverside Theatre presents "The Comedy Z one," W axlax Stage, Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Featuring comedians to be determined. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, JAN. 11 Democratic Women's Club of Indian River County luncheon meeting: 1 1:30 a.m., Trattoria Dario, 1565OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

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Ocean Drive, Vero Beach. Author, advocate and anthropologist Barbara Cuthbertson will address members and guests. The event is open to the public but reservations are required; email DemLunch@aol.com Humanists at Barefoot Bay: Meeting begins at noon, South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. Continue watching Penn and T eller's "Bull****" or another select DVD of common interest. Free. F or more information, call (772) 5673416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com. 'Life and Death at W indover:' 1 1:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., River House, 305 Acacia Road, Vero Beach. Indian River County Historical Society presents a luncheon, lecture and book signing by Dr. Rachel W entz. Tickets for luncheon and lecture are $20. Raffle tickets also available. F or more information, call (772) 7783435 or visit the IRCHS office, T rain Depot, 2336 14th Ave., V ero Beach. The Great American Songbook' concert: 7 p.m., V ero Beach High School Pe r forming Arts Center. The Space Coast Symphony Orchestra and Jazz Orchestra will present "The Great American Songbook," with selections by famous American composers. The concert will also include superstar entertainer Jeff Shadley. Cost: $20. W ebsite: www.spacecoastsymphony.org. Haiti clinic 5k run/walk South Beach Park, Vero Beach, 6:30 a.m. Cost: $25 per person in advance, $30 on race day. W ebsite: www.runnersdepotvb.com. Star party Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 6:15 p.m. The Indian River Astronomy Society will host a stargazing party at the day use area 0.5 miles south of the bridge, weather and clouds permitting. Telescopes will be provided, or bring your own. Cost: Park entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks.org/sebastianinlet/ev ents.cfm.SAT URDAY, JAN. 11 SUNDAY, J AN. 12 Riverside Children's T heatre Schoolsical Production presents "Disney's Jungle Book Kids," Annie Morton T heatre, Riverside Children's T heatre, Vero Beach, 1:30 p.m. Mowgli, Baloo, King Louis and the gang swing their way through madcap adventures and thwart the ferocious tiger, Shere Khan. Cost: $8. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SUNDAY, JAN. 12 W elcome the New Year: 2 p.m., Main Library, 1600 21st Street, Vero Beach. Featuring Edden Family Impact (EFI), with family-friendly singing, dancing, acting, comedy skits, more. All ages welcome. Bring cookies, brownies or similar sweets to share. Donations appreciated. F or more information, call (772) 7705060, Ext. 4121. Art in the park Humiston P ark, Vero Beach, 10 a.m. A monthly fine arts and crafts show by Vero Beach Art Club members. Cost: Free. Website: www.verobeachartclub.org. Cavalleria Rusticana The V ero Beach High School Pe r forming Arts Center, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. Marcello Giordani stars in this opera. Cost: $30, $40, $50 or $100 per person. W ebsite: www.verobeachopera.org. Theatre-Go-Round presents "Milestones and Memories," 1 4th Avenue Steakhouse, Vero Beach, 12:30 p.m. A matinee dinner theater production encompassing 50 years of musical hits from the 1 940s through the 1980s. Cost: $45. W ebsite: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com Meet a State Senate candidate: State Senate candidate Bruno Moore will announce his candidacy for State Senate District 32 and answer questions at 1 p.m. at the Port St. Lucie Civic Center fountain. P aula Poundstone Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 7 p.m. A night of comedy with P aula Poundstone. Cost: $29 or $39 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.MONDAY, JAN. 13 Quarter Auction: Doors open for guests at 6 p.m. American Legion, 807 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. Supporting American Legion P ost 189. 50/50 raffle, free door prize, vendors with cash and carry specials. Lots of goodies will be auctioned off for quarters. Bring a roll or two of quarters and $2 for an auction paddle. Must be 18 or older to attend. F or more information, call or email Mori Serpa at (772) 633-9914 ( mori44@aol.com ) or Daisy Williams at (772) 882-7352 (avondaisy44@aol.com). TUESDAY, JAN. 14 Indian River Genealogical Society general meeting: Donna Moughty will speak about 'Getting the most out of Ancestry.com' at 9:30 a.m., www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area B3 P auls GunsBUY € SELL € TRADE772-581-0640086532LICENSED AND INSUREDWe Buy Guns!T urn Used Guns Into Money $Mon. 12pm-6pm Tues-Fri 10am-6pm Saturday 10am to 2pm9090 North US Hwy 1 € Sebastian(1/4 Mile North of Rt 510) P auls GunsCONCEALED WEAPON PERMIT CLASSES GIVEN CALL FOR MORE INFO. T rust Your Neighbor For Your Community PaperUnbeatable Rates and Coverage the Most Read Paper in Town. P amela Rapp-ParrisPRapp@hometownnewsol.com772-913-0711A local trusted face in advertising30 years.086540 With the heart of our F lorida winter coming into play, cold snaps and possible freezing temperatures will be possible for the next several weeks, even though our temperatures have been above normal so far this season. Many of our F lorida plants will withstand the cold temperatures with grace while others will struggle and wilt at the first sign of a chill. S ince many of us do some serious planting during the cooler winter months, the cold weather may pose some serious challenges for our precious plants. One of the best ways to offer protection for the root base of your plants is to use mulching material around the base of your plants. You can recycle many of the products you already have around your home. You can use bark from trees you might have cut down or bark that has come loose from your pine trees. Straw also can make an excellent mulching material. If you live in a rural area straw may be available from some local farmers that are in y our area. Sawdust can also be used as mulching material. If you are a wood worker or do a lot of re modeling, save that sawdust you vacuum up and recycle it in your yard! P eat moss also makes a great mulching material that is readily available at most lawn and garden centers. If you have oak trees or live in a heavily wooded area, you can use leaves as a protective barrier around the base of y our plants. You can even use your old grass clippings as a mulching material around your plants. By using the mentioned materials for protecting you plants, you are helping to r ecycle our natural r esources and you are saving more and more cypress trees that are r apidly being depleted by the widespread use of commercial products such as cypress mulch. In addition, all the above named materials will slowly degrade in the soil and add natural nutrients that will be beneficial to the plants. In order for the mulching material to be effective in the event of a low temperature or freeze scenario, the material should be at least 2 3 inches thick but you should keep a margin of about an inch from the main part of the plant trunk. There are some exceptions to this rule such as citrus trees. You should never mulch around citrus plants as this can actually cause harm to the tree. Be sure that the areas that are heavily mulched. It is extremely important that y our garden be moist prior to a cold snap. The combination of dry soil and cold temperatures can cause serious damage to tender plants. If our area should come under a freeze watch or warning, you will need to take some extra precautions to minimize the damage to y our plants. Covering your plants will be the next step y ou need to take. Be sure to use cloth and not plastic when protecting your plants. Plastic can act like a greenhouse and when the sun comes up, the drastic temperature change can be fatal to your plants. Even when using cloth, be sure to use stakes if possible so that the material does not come in direct contact with the plant. After the cold w eather of freeze event is over, be sure to remove the covering material promptly. Fo r tunately, Florida enjoys seasonal temperature through most of the winter and mild freezes do not happen all that often. In fact this year so far to date has been unseasonably warm. It is important to r emember that many of our tropical plants can start to have cold damage with temperatures as low as 39 degrees. Hibiscus plants can wilt and shiver at around 35 as well as many flowering annuals. Orchids along with some other specialty plants do not like temperatures much below 45 or 50. The main thing is to be ready if a cold snap or freeze heads our way and y ou will reap the rewards of healthy plants throughout the winter. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com. Helping your plants survive the cooler weather GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK VERO BEACH The A cademy for the Performing Arts, Vero's nonprofit music school, announced that Joyce D eschamps has joined its staff and will teach piano beginning in January. A newcomer to Vero B each, Ms. Deschamps comes from Connecticut, where she was both a teacher and performer. Ms. Deschamps studied piano at the Hartt School of Music, the University of Connecticut, and at The George Washington U niversity, as well as with private instructors. She began playing in public and teaching when she was in college in Washington D.C. As many as forty students per year have learned the basics of music as well as how to improvise, how to use music charts and chords. Ms. Deschamps's philosophy about music and the piano: "M usic is a gift one gives to oneself, a gift of expression, relaxation, stress-relief and beauty. If the musician understands the meaning of the song, and plays it with that idea foremost in their mind, then the listeners will also understand, and hear more than a pleasant tune." Mrs. Deschamps enjoys teaching students of all ages and abilities. One of her current students, a beginner, just celebrated his 83rd birthday. Ms. D eschamps loves playing at parties, weddings, musical theater and for choirs. N ew Music Students are now being accepted in studios at The Academy for the Performing Arts Vero's Community M usic School. A local nonprofit in their 19th y ear of instruction. The school offers instruction by professional faculty for beginning to advanced students of all ages in piano, jazz piano, guitar, brass/woods, and percussion (including timpani and marimba) Pe r forming opportunities are available for all students. R egistration is now open for new students for 2014 Spring Semester. W eekly instrumental and voice lessons begin Jan. 13May 23rd and are available, private or group. Studios fill quickly. F or more information, call (772)562-7265,email at info@AcademyInVero.org, or visit www.AcademyInVero.o rg.Music school adds to facultyF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com I t's been a couple of w eeks since I've been out looking for those weary green fish, the Florida bass. Last year was not an outstanding year, but a good one. I did not catch a r eally big one, the biggest was seven and a quarter pounds, and that was the only one more than fivepounds. My N ew Year's resolution is to keep a more intense ledger. It seems like I always say that and really do it for a few weeks then it just fizzles out, but not this year. My first trip this year was with a good fishing buddy from up in the key stone state of Pennsylvania, D enny Reichard. Denny is an excellent Small Mouth B ass fisherman, and a great Largemouth Bass Fisherman. He fishes Lake Erie a lot and their local streams for smallmouth. We decided that on our first trip we would fish Lake Garcia so, on News Years Day we headed out Route 60 to our destination. The weather was calling for light showers, becoming heavier in the afternoon, and it did exactly as predicted. We started fishing a little after first light which was around 7:30 a.m. Our first fish was caught a little after 8 a.m. on a Gold S pinner Bait. The bite got better as the morning progressed. By 10:30 a.m. we had caught probably a dozen bass and several pike; those pike do love those spinner baits. We had lost several fish that could have been bigger than what we were catching (that's fishing). By about noon we had about all the fun we could stand. I got lucky right before we were ready to leave and caught one that was six-and-a-half pounds, and Denny on his last cast caught a large pike that r eally gave him a fight. I believe on our next trip we will be heading to O keechobee. One thing we did learn and will pass on to those who don't know is that the r etrieve on bait should be much slower. The water is cooling down and the fish are slower to react, when y ou think your slowing down, try going slower. S tay safe, have fun and go catch a big'un! J oe Kubik is a tournament fisherman and former Charter Captain.Joe can be r eached at j .kubik@comcast.net. This first fishing trip of the year FISHING T ALESJOE KUBIK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4 We have a fine selection of Antiques to Mid Century Furniture &Collectibles772-559-3663T uesday Saturday 10:00 am 5:00 pmWe Buy Gold, Silver, Coins, Currency &Antiques We Pa y Highest Cash Prices On the Spot!908 USHighway 1 € Sebastian, FL 32958 sebastianantiques@yahoo.comFe a turing the Unique, Unusual &UnexpectedSebastian Antiques086544

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F riday, January 10, 2014 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086326Answers located in Classified Section Isle of Capri$35amenities incl.(Every other Friday)Coconut Creek Casino $30(Every Other Saturday)Brighton Casino$25(Every other Sunday &Monday) Round Trip & Play Pass FUN Book PLUS Discounted Bingo Packs on SundaysFor Reservations Call Today407-468-6241www.casinoroyaleshuttle.comLic#ST37720780815 Beauty in every nook and cranny of the park Cliff Partlow/staff photographerMembers of the Sebastian Craft Club gathered at Riverview Park Saturday for their monthly craft show and sale. Jessica Greenblatt, with Southern Chimes searches for a bottle with the perfect clapper for a customer. The club has their show and sale on the first Saturday of the month from Oct. to May. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThere's nothing quite like turning waste into wonderful art for Holly Volles of Black Horse Productions. Ms. Volles is an equestrian and finds used horseshoes at many of her riding events. As a member of the Sebastian Craft Club, she recycles the shoes and makes useful items from them. Visit handpaintedhorseshoes.com or call (321) 266-5706 for more information. Kaye Andrews, left, of Barefoot Bay, admires the glassworks of Karen Lehner of Expressions In Glass during the Sebastian Craft Club's show and sale Saturday at Riverview Park. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Main Library, 1600 21st Street, V ero Beach. F or more information, call (772) 321-2692 or visit www.irgs.org. Doctors Club: T he group meets every second Tuesday of the month at the Vero Beach Ya cht Club until May. Retired, semi-retired physicians and spouses are welcome, whether Treasure Coast residents or visitors. Social hour starts at noon; luncheon is served at 12:45 p.m. Luncheon is $20 per person. F or more information, call Billie at (772) 257-6249. "Godspell," Sunrise T heatre, Fort Pierce, 7 p.m. The National Touring Company will bring the Stephen Schwartz musical, "Godspell" to the stage. Cost: $50 or $60 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.TUESDAY, JAN. 14 SUNDAY, FE B. 2 Riverside Theatre presents "Miss Saigon," Stark Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, times vary. A classic love story of love and loss in the turmoil of war. The musical follows the tale of an American soldier and a Vietnamese girl who fall in love. Cost: $45-$70 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.TUESDAY, JAN. 14 MARCH 11 Library art exhibit Indian River County Main Library, Vero Beach, times vary. Vero Beach Art Club members display art. T heme: "Heat." Free. W ebsite: www.verobeachartclub.orgTUESDAY, JAN. 14 MARCH 24 Museum art school classes Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, times vary. W inter term classes. Registration fees vary. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org.WEDN ESDAY, JAN. 15 Lagoon-Friendly Landscaping Overview: First of a series of classes presented by Master Gardeners from noon to 1 p.m. on the third Wednesday of the month, January through March. (Feb. 19 class will be 'Getting Started on your Lagoon-Friendly Landscape;' March 19 class will be 'Lagoon-Friendly Fertilizing.') Classes are held at the Indian River County Administration Building B, room B-501. Register by phone at (772) 226-3094 (leave message with name, contact info and the class you'd like to attend), or email ircmg1@gmail.com. 'Life at Blue Cypress Conservation Area' lecture: 7:30 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512), Sebastian. Presented by Steve Hayes, certified master naturalist of Florida. Free admission, refreshments will be served. F or more information, call K athy McDonald, Sebastian Area Historical Society, at (772) 202-7488. 'How to Start a Small Business:' 9:30 a.m. to noon, Indian River County Chamber, 12 16 2 1st Street, Vero Beach. F ree workshop offering information on startup fundamentals, marketing, business planning, financing, licenses, employee issues, business structures, and taxation and regulation. For more information, call (888) 283-1177 or visit www.treasurecoast.score.org. Behind the Baton Indian River State College Mueller Campus, Vero Beach, 9:30 a.m. Cultivate a greater understand and appreciation of classical music with Stewart Robertson, artistic director and conductor of the Atlantic Classical Orchestra, as part of the Fielden Institute for Lifelong Learning. Cost: $80 for Atlantic Classical Orchestra subscribers, $135 for non-subscribers. W ebsite: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com.OutF rom page B3your assistance as you initially thought.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Sagittarius, analyze any problems you may have by breaking them down into smaller tasks. Then you can tackle one thing at a time and come to a happy resolution.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Capricorn, your children or the youngsters in your life will be the center of your universe this week. Make the most of this time and enjoy kids' carefree natures.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18T his week may be a little boring, Aquarius. Make the most of your down time, as you could use a few slow days to recharge your batteries and plan your next move.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Y ou are bubbling with energy Pisces. Make the most of this energy by exercising, partying or taking a day trip.ScopesF rom page B1 See OUT, B5

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An Evening with Garrison Keillor," Sunrise Theatre, Fo rt Pierce, 7 p.m. Humorist and celebrity speaker Garrison K eillor will speak. Cost: $49 or $59 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.THUR SDA Y, JAN. 16 McKee Botanical Book Club McKee Botanical Garden, V ero Beach, 11 a.m. The book club will review "The Everglades: River of Grass" by Marjory Stoneman-Douglas. Cost: $5 suggested donation. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Social dance The Heritage Center, Vero Beach, 7 p.m. USA Dance hosts an open dance night with an introductory dance lesson at the beginning. Cost: $8 for USA Dance members, $10 for nonmembers. W ebsite: www.verodance.org.THURSDAY, JAN. 16 SUNDAY, J AN. 26 Harvey:' Presented by the V ero Beach Theatre Guild. T imes vary. A Pulitzer Prizewinning comedy about a man who pals around with an invisible six-foot three-inch rabbit named Harvey. Cost: $22 or $24 per person, season tickets available. W ebsite: www.verobeachtheatreguild.co m.FRIDAY, JAN. 17 Night sounds at Sebastian Inlet concert series Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 7 p.m. F eaturing Atlantic Bluegrass. P ark entry fees apply. Website: http://www.floridastateparks.o rg/sebastianinlet/events.cfm. "Chris MacDonald's: Memories of Elvis Rockin' Birthday Bash," Sunrise T heatre, Fort Pierce, 8 p.m. A Las Vegas style show with a full-production eight-piece band, dancers and singers. Cost: $25, $35 or $40 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com. Seward Johnson Twilight Night McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, 6 p.m. Enjoy live music and view the J. Seward Johnson Jr., Sculpture Exhibition," at night. Garden admission fees apply. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org.FRIDAY, JAN. 17 MONDAY, J AN. 20 F ellsmere Frog Leg F estival downtown Fellsmere, times vary. Event will include live music, various craft and vendor booths and hundreds of pounds of frog legs and other food. Free admission. W ebsite: www.froglegfestival.com.SAT URDAY, JAN. 18 Boating safety course: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Vero Beach P ower Squadron Building, 301 Acacia Road, Vero Beach. Learn about navigation rules, boat handling, trailering and lifesaving equipment. Get an operator's license if you were born after Jan. 1, 1988; also, many insurance companies offer discounts if you've taken a boating safety course. $35. To make a reservation, contact L arry Lott at (772) 532-6893, email lblott@gmx.com or visit www.verobeachpowersquadron.com. Chili Dinner: Hosted by American Legion Auxiliary Unit 1 89, 5-7 p.m., American Legion, 807 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. All you can eat chili, two types of corn bread, an array of apple desserts, more. T ickets are $10. 50/50 raffle will be held. All are welcome. F or more information, call (772) 581-3662. Celebrated Speaker Series lecture The Emerson Center, Vero Beach, 4 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Featuring Admiral Mike Mullen, former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from 2007-1 1. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.theemersoncenter.org. Raffle drawing Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, time to be announced. The Sebastian El-DOEs present the "Dining Around Town" raffle drawing. Cost: To be announced. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516. Tu r tle Tours program Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 11 a.m. Young visitors can explore an exhibition then create their own mini masterpieces. Featured exhibition includes sculptures from the museum's permanent collection." Free for members, $5 for each non-member child. Registration is required. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. Bark in the Park Riverside P ark, Vero Beach, time to be announced.. An outdoor doggy-friendly event with games, booths and exhibits. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.hsvb.org.SAT URDAY, JAN. 18 SUNDAY, J AN. 19 Sebastian River Fine Arts and Music Festival Riverview P ark, Sebastian, time to be announced. More than 100 local professional artist and craftsmen and musicians will be showcasing their talents. F ree admission. W ebsite: www.sebastianartshow.com. Riverside Children's T heatreRCT On The Go presents "Cows Don't Fly," Annie Morton Theatre, Riverside Children's Theatre, V ero Beach, 1:30 p.m. Based on the popular children's book series "The Cow Who Wouldn't Come Down," "The Pig Who Ran a Red Light," and "The Goose Who Went Off in a Huff," this play captures the vision of a world where extraordinary things happen on a regular basis. Cost: $6. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SUNDAY, JAN. 19 Jungle Day McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, noon. Celebrate the history and heritage of one of Florida's earliest attractions, Jungle Gardens, and learn how McKee Botanical Garden came to be. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. T heatre-Go-Round presents "Disco Divas," The Quilted Giraffe Restaurant, V ero Beach, 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theatre production celebrating the sounds of the 1970s. Cost: $55. W ebsite: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com. T he Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents "Beethoven and Schubert Strings," V ero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. F eaturing the Atlantic Classical Orchestra chamber musicians. T he concert is followed by a wine and cheese reception. Cost: $5 for students or children, $30 for museum members, $40 for nonmembers. W ebsite: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com. Outdoor Flea and Crafts Market: Monthly event on the third Sunday, hosted by the Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street and County Road 512. Vendors will be able to set up their wares at 8 a.m. and the 'doors' will open to the public at 9 a.m. and close at 1 p.m. There will be a continental breakfast, light lunch, and beverages available for purchase throughout the www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area B5 086250 Finally, all the madness and mayhem of the holidays is over. Now all we have to look forward to is six-page credit card statements and those dreaded New Year's resolutions that so many of us never keep. W ith that in mind, there is no moment like the present to spend a moment r eflecting on the past and dreaming of a future with fewer shots and more enjoyment on the golf course. I believe that we need to find ways to protect the spirit of our game and its traditions. We should r eward players who use skill over those who use technology, but we should embrace the technology that makes the game easier and more enjoyable for those who aren't playing it for a living. To make golf even better this New Year, we need to make a few promises to ourselves and to our beloved game. Now if you will please place your left hand on the Rules of Golf, r aise your right hand and r epeat after me, "In 2014, I promise to Arrive at the course early and on-time." Give yourself a chance to stretch, hit a few balls and try out the practice green. By stretching and warming up, you r educe your risk of injury and your muscles are ready for action when you hit the first tee. Arriving early also puts your partners at ease. Ho w often have you been on the range or on your way to the first tee and wondered if your playing partner was going to show or decided instead to sleep in? Always leave the course in better shape than I find it." It takes but a moment to repair that nasty ball mark that your ball left on the green, and doing so helps the green heal faster. When you take a divot, use y our foot to push in the sides and then fill the hole with the sand provided. This action will make it more difficult for another ball to stop in the divot and helps the grass grow back sooner. "P lay ready golf." If you arrive at your ball first, grab a couple of clubs and send y our cart partner to his or her ball. Save your socializing for when you're riding in the cart between shots or holes. I realize proper etiquette calls for letting the person farthest from the hole play first, but most of my friends and I ignore this if that person isn't r eady to hit and someone else is. With just a little common sense we could cut down the time required to play considerably. Learn the rules." How often have you hit your ball into a hazard and not been sure where to drop your ball? Having an understanding of the rules is quite handy when you play in a tournament and suddenly realize that you may cost yourself more shots by not knowing what the rules allow you to do. "P lay in a charity tournament." It's a great way to support a cause important to you. It's also a great way to play courses that you otherwise may need to be the guest of a member to get on. "P lay from the forward tees." When you're struggling with your game, playing on an unfamiliar course, or the rest of your group plays from the white tees, join them. Take the opportunity to hit a fairway wood or an iron off the tee. Y ou'll swing easier, since distance is no longer a prerequisite, and probably find your game again. "S tart an exercise regimen." This is the hardest one for me and probably for most recreational golfers. There are at least 32 major muscles involved in the golf swing. The better we learn to strengthen and properly stretch then, the better and longer our golf careers will be. "I ntroduce someone new to golf." There are a lot of people who would love to try golf, but they either don't have clubs or anyone to play with. Invite one of those people, maybe even y our spouse, to join you one day even if it's only to go to the practice range. Y ou may find a new playing partner for life. And finally and most importantly, "Play without keeping score." Play just for the pure love, relaxation and enjoyment of the game. Without the pressure and tension to make par or birdie to break 80, 90 or 100, you may be pleasantly surprised at how well you hit the ball. Golf is first and foremost a game and most of us do not play it for financial gain. Enjoy the fresh air, sunshine and a little time spent with family or friends. 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. Golf promises to make to improve your game in the New Year GOLFJAMES STAMMER OutF rom page B4 See OUT, B6 086739

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event. Proceeds from this event go to support Elks charities. Vendor spaces are $15-20. All interested vendors should contact Jim Quinn at (772) 581-9518 for reservations and information. "Rock of Ages," Sunrise T heatre, Fort Pierce, 7 p.m. The National Touring Company bring the world-wide party musical to the stage. Cost: $45 or $55 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.MONDAY, JAN. 20 Martin Luther King Jr. parade location and time to be announced. P elican Island Audubon Society meeting: Starts at 7:30 p.m., Vero Beach Community Center, 2266 14th Ave., V ero Beach. Focusing on Square Foot Gardening with Graham Cox and Peter Sutherland an ongoing program of the Society, to install gardens in the county's schools for conservation, nutrition and educational benefits. The public is welcome. F or more information, call (772) 567-3520 or visit www.pelicanislandaudubon.or g. Riverside Theatre Supper Club Waxlax Stage, Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, 6:30 p.m. A New York supper club feel is brought to Riverside with sumptuous dining, an upscale wine list and features a performance by Tony award-winning Broadway star Brian Stokes Mitchell. Cost: $275 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.org. F riday, January 10, 2014 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 081451 Call (321) 676-8923 or visit AquarinaGolf.comfor information, tee times, golf anddining specials7500 S. Hwy A1A € MelbourneBeach(5 miles north of Sebastian inlet)Delicious Food and Full Bar in the Brassie Grille Low Public Daily Fee Rates Membership Plans for Everyone Lessons from Our PGA Pros Fun Events and Friendly People Staff Dedicated to Serving You! LADYSDAYTUESDAYS! LADYSDAYTUESDAYS!includes lunch & 18 holes w/cart 9 am-1 pm Call for Tee Times includes lunch & 18 holes w/cart 9 am-1 pm Call for Tee Times$29$29 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 086528 086108 321-768-2797321-768-2797321-768-2797321-768-2797 321-768-2797HUGESELECTIONOFPALMS HUGESELECTIONOFPALMSOPEN7 DAYSAWEEK Mon-Sat. 9-5 SUN 11-42460 MALABARRD € PALMBAY(1/4 mile west of US1) Free Delivery & INSTALLATIONwhen you Tag your palmmust present this coupon at time of purchase3 ACRESOFPALMTREES! 3 ACRESOFPALMTREES!THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE 081643 780856ADVERTISING SALES Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. If you enjoy working with businesses and helping them succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our papers.Looking for Experienced ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 10 years. P ublishing 15 community newspapers from Ma r tin County through Volusia County New visitors invade McKee Botanical Garden Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAlthough the sculpture is in bronze, Lee Ingham has to feel the texture of the sweater on Far Out' by J. Seward Johnson. The McKee Botanical Garden opened a new exhibit of bronze statues by J. Seward Johnson last weekend. Twenty life-sized human sculptures adorn the garden's walkways as if they were out for a stroll. Whether the sculptures are dancing, painting or just walking in the rain, many of the works seem to interact with each other as they go about business. The Seward Johnson Sculpture Exhibition will be open through April 27, 2014. For information visit mckeegarden.org or call (772) 794-0601. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLa Promenade' by J. Seward Johnson depicts a Victorian couple possibly walking in the rain while Monet, Our Visiting Artist' paints lilies in the background, a fitting touch for McKee Botanical Garden's Water Lily Celebration, which will be held June 14, 2014. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAn empty chair next to J. Seward Johnson's Best Seller' was all the invitation Carl Moody, left needed. OutF rom page B5

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area B7 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466Photos say it all! VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE?W ere waiting for your call.Our ads are Affordable and EffectiveCall to place your r ecruitment ad772-465-5551 581002 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 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 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 NEED PLANTATION SHUTTERS THIS WEEK?MANUFACTURED IN 5 DAYS € INSTALLED IN 8 DAYSVisit our manufacturing shop at: 2856 SEMonroe Street,Stuart,FL or call us at:(772) 600-4253 or (772) 872-6805 www.plantationshuttersfla.comY our Plantation Shutter Specialist In Home EstimateFREE $1650SQ. 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T OP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920s thru 1980s.Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg &Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.800-401-0440 DINING TABLE, wo od, 4 chairs, $190 772-589-8826 Sebastian AIWA,AM/FM, CD, cass. player/ recorder w/ remote & 2 stereo spkrs, $40, 772-562-6106 Vero AIRLINE CAREERS begin here.Become an A viation Maintenance T ech.FAA approved training.Financial aid if qualified, Housing availabl e. Job placement assistance.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283.WA TER HEATERSInstalled $550 & up Service @ $90/hr.Maxwell & Son Plumbing LIC # CFC026551 772-589-1630 RO TA RY InternationalStart with Rotary and good things happen.Rotary, humanity in motion. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by y our free community paper and PaperChain. Plantation Shutters Looking to save some money? Check out the sale in our factory.Enjoy Fine, Custom Crafted Plantation Shutters made here in the USA.Solid w ood shutters, Solid Poly Shutters.772-872-6805 ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 B USHHOG MOWING& Tractor Svcs, Concrete work.Reliable & dependable! FREE Est. Lic/ins 772-201-2596 METAL DETECTOR, Fisher, F2, digital, LCD, w arranty $199.95 772-696-2930 Vero Bch 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 A UCTIONROOFING Company Liquidation, Online Auction Only, Bid Dec.27 thru Jan.14, Items Located in Maryland & Florida.Motleys A uction & Realty Group, 804-232-3300, www.motleys.com, VAAL #16 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. 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Items 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 145 Wanted 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 103 Adoptions NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & Effective

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F riday, January 10, 2014 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Photos say it all! VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 055650 STORAGE CONTAINER RENTALS ON SITE9 x 40 ft.containers for Rent Business or Personal Use Parking Available Located on 130th St.Roseland Rd. (Behind Walmart)F or More InformationCall Kim 772-633-3139 FOR RENT584948 GOLDEN GAMESŽ055819 REAL E S TATE584950 FOR SALE584949 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. 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086479 Sponsored by Rescue Animal Adoption Event590 Beachland Boulevard Ve ro Beach Monday January 13th 10am 3pm SEBASTIAN A wrapped body that washed ashore in Palm B each County has been identified as a Sebastian woman missing since before Christmas. Dur ing a press conference on J an. 5, detectives from the Sebastian Police Department said medical examiners confirmed that the body of Patricia Danna-Harrison, 67, had been found on a beach in J upiter, and her case has been changed from a missing and endangered person classification to a criminal homicide. Ms. Danna-Harrison was last seen on Dec. 19 at a Christmas party with friends. Her son, Alfred Geary, 49, who lived with her, reported her missing two days later. Mr. Geary had several conversations with detectives from the S ebastian Police Department during the early stages of theBody found in Jupiter is missing Sebastian woman SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 16 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Jan. 10, 2014 D ESKTOP OR L APTOP?Find out which choice is better for you. P ageA6 INSIDE 772-672-1821 772-299-6330 0864821859 US 1, VEROBEACH Getting you on track to have your best golfing year Author talks about the effect of WWIIto the area ENTERTAINMENTB1 GOL FINGB5 LINKS TO THE PAST GOLF PROMISES INDEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B4 FishingB3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6The Source is seeking supplies The Source, the areas cold w eather shelter, is in need of sleeping bags, pillows, movies, men's jeans, sweaters, jackets, hoodies, snacks, coffee, creamer, sugar, and hot chocolate. The Source opens for cold night shelter when temperatures are forecasted to drop below 35 degrees Fahrenheit or 40 degrees with rain. D ecision for action is usually made by noon of a shelter day. The cost of opening for ov ernight shelter is $300 per night. G uests must arrive no later than 9:00 pm. Breakfast will be provided the following morning. The Source is the only drop-in outreach ministry in the county, open six days a w eek, providing hot meals, emergency food boxes, clothing, basic hygiene items, showers and laundering facilities, mail and phone services, job readiness programs, and cooperative community agency referrals. They are located at 1015 C ommerce Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information,visit www.Iamthesource.org or call (772) 564-0202 .Tr affic shifts on Orange Avenue Br idge painting began on the I-95 overpass at Orange Av enue on Jan. 6. This work is anticipated to take three months to complete. Dur ing the bridge painting, traffic shifts will occur on Orange Avenue, starting with the westbound lanes and then moving to the east-See KNOW, A4Need to knowHomicide investigation continuesBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See MISSING, A4 F rom left, Adam Magdaleno, 9, Gera Andrade, 8 and Esteban Mojica, 9, simultaneously send shells skipping across the water. See more photos, page A8.Cliff Partlow staff photographerHow many times did it skip? Stamp prices to increase this monthINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The cost of sending a postcard or a letter to a pen pal will go up in this new y ear. The United States Postal Ser vice will implement a new pricing structure on stamps and other shipping service effective Jan. 26, a press release said. F irst-class stamps for letters weighing up to one ounce mailed domestically will see a 3-cent price increase, from 46 cents to 49 cents, and a one cent increase for the cost to mail additional ounces, from 20 cents to 21 cents. C ustomers that have already purchased Forever stamps will still be able to use them as full postage, r egardless of how much was paid for them at the time of purchase, said Enola C. Rice, spokeswoman for the USPS. Fo re ver stamps are sold at the same price as a regular first-class mail stamp, meaning prior to Jan. 26, Fo re ver Stamps will cost 46 cents each, but afterward, they would cost 49 cents each. C ustomers may wish to purchase Forever stamps at the current rate, before r ates change, Ms. Rice said. U nder the new prices, mailing typical wedding invitations with multiple sheets of high-quality, thick paper and extra interior envelopes would increase in price from 66 cents per envelope to 70 cents. The cost to mail a post card will also increase, from 33 cents to 34 cents. The stamp prices have stayed consistent with the average annual rate of inflation of 4.2 percent since the postal service was formed in 1971, but in light of a the extreme revenue hit the service took between 2008 and 2011, the Postal Regulatory Commission allowed an increase this year of almost 6 percent overall, press release from the USPS said. The postal service r equested that the increase be made permanent, but the commission decided the duration of the rate increase above the normal r ate of inflation would only be two years. T he Postal Service will be reimbursed for exigent losses that can be reasonably quantified, said Ruth Y. G oldway, commissionBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See STAMP, A5 Chefs prepare to battle for the titleINDIAN RIVER C OUNTY The dinner table is where food and family come together for great memories, but when you have to give up your home, live in the woods, sleep on a friends couch or pack all y our belongings in a car, family meals arent a priority any more. Photo courtesy of Connie UtterEleven local chefs will compete for the title of 2014 Veros Top Chef in a unique fundraiser for the Homeless Family Center in Vero Beach. The chefs, along with three chefs competing in a dessert category, will participate in the Veros T op Chef Challenge qualifying event at the Vero Beach Elks Lodge on Jan. 27. Tickets are still available. Pictured here, seated: Kim Coveny, Chris Birely and Greg Hepler. From left and standing, Dean Evans, Timothy Blouin, Patrick Hughes, Travis Beckett, Chad Ducatte, Gabriel Gil, Brian Jones, Fernando Pons, Taylor Rye, Joey Fenyak and Jessica Letts. Not pictured, Mike VanBuskirk and Antonio Estremera.Tickets still available for V eros Top Chef QualifierBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See CHEFS, A3 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Mostly cloudy; high: 77; low: 68; high tide: 3:54 a.m.; low tide: 9:55 a.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy; high: 82 low: 70; high tide: 4:52 a.m.; low tide: 10:50 a.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 82; low: 66; high tide: 5:45 a.m.; low tide: 11:40 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Archie Pound, 68, has lived in his Gifford home for more than 40 years, and today, he shares it with his daughters, Deandra Pound and Angela Pound and his 5-month-old grandson Gervon. Three years ago, a gangrene infection resulted in Mr. Pound having his left leg amputated, limiting his mobility and rendering him homebound, confined to a hospital bed in his living r oom much of the time since then. Mr. Pound has been unable to keep up with necessary home r epairs, and, combined with past damage from hurricanes, the aging home has begun to deteriorate. Through the Indian River H abitat for Humanity Ne ighborhood Revitalization Initiative, the necessary repairs are being accomplished. Among the volunteers who have made this possible were almost 30 men who gathered for a project they called Real M en Build. They painted the exterior of Mr. Pounds home, repaired the kitchen cabinets, living room and a bedroom, completed bathr oom repairs and plumbing, restored windows and tidied up the yard to make it safe for children to play in. The men are part of The Br otherhood group from G atherers of the Harvest Church. A group from Christ Cathedral Church in Orlando joined the volunteers and nine members of Mr. Pounds family also pitched in. Angels Touch C atering provided food for the workers. Mr. Pounds daughter Angela was moved to tears and said, I am so glad that my dad can have a better home, we have never had anything like this done before! The work accomplished by this collaborative effort, through Habitat for H umanity, will provide more space and a healthier environment for the family and, ultimately, will help unify Mr. Pound with his children and grandchildren. G atherers of the Harvest Church reunited once more to organizing a Mens Conference titled Breaking Down Walls of Pride and B uilding Walls of Unity. Mo re than 200 men attended, and Senior Pastor Terry L. Stover emphasized how vital it is for men to know that they are not alone and that support still exists. He stated that the community needs more programs like the Neighborhood Revitalization Initiative and that churches play an important part in making this happen. NRI committee member Da vid Myers said, Im inspired by being here today and working alongside other men of color. This is good for the children who helped and good for the Gifford Community. It s important that we as men know that we can build up families by providing back to the community. I nstead of men shooting and in crime, we are buildF riday, January 10, 2014 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086802Indian River PodiatryTHANK YOU FOR VOTING US #1 Nicholas W.Rutledge,D.P.M.Michael A.Mazziotta,D.P.M. Tr eating Foot and Ankle injuries of all ages1255 37th Street, Suite B Ve ro Beach, FL 32960 1511 U.S. Hwy. 1, Suite 203 Sebastian, FL 32958772-569-0081 F ax:772-569-0819V isit our NEW Office in Sebastian! 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 Beach086805 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 772-567-63401265 36th St. Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Wed.801 Wellness Way Suite 204 Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Friis the one-stop location fo r all your medical services.We offer the following on-site servicesCLIA Certied Lab X-Ray Bone Density Testing Echocardiograph ACR Accredited Ultrasound Hearing CenterOur Board Certied Family Medicine and Internal Medicinephysicians are now accepting new patients.Erol Atamer, MD Arthur Splendoria, MD Hal Brown, MD Joshua Shipley, MD Dennis Saver, MD Rick Baker, MD Samuel Watkins, MD Gary Silverman, MD Guy Ulrich, MD Richard Penly, MD Sebastian Ofce:Nancy Baker.MD / Christina Namvar, DOwww.primarydocs.net 086808 086534772-577-3701 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 086536F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYNEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable Smooth Out Frown Lines withAsk About it Today! 085711VISIT 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 780895Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard CertiedOver 25 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 Family receives house renovations through local nonprofitF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Habitat for HumanityThe Brotherhood group from Gatherers of the Harvest Church helped Archie Pound with renovations on his home.See HOUSE, A3 Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates 2x.5 Visit W ebsite

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Motion: The Nation N eeds the Affordable Care A ct. Let the debate begin! And begin it will on Jan. 21 at Riverside Theatre. Pr esented by the theatre's D istinguished Lecturer Ser ies and sponsored by W ilmington Trust, the first DLS debate in 2014 is a topic of keen interest to nearly every American adult. F ollowing a welcome r eception at 5 p.m. in the Orchid Lobby, four notable experts will take the stage in the Stark Mainstage Theatre from 5:307 p.m., two arguing for the motion and two arguing against the motion, along with an audience Q&A.. The attendees will vote via electronic device prior to the debate, and will vote again after the arguments are made, to see if either side of the debate panel swayed the audience vote. M oderating the debate will be Susan Dentzer, PBS H ealth Care analyst and a senior policy adviser for the R obert Wood Johnson F oundation, the nations largest philanthropy focused on health and health care in the United S tates. Arguing for the motion will be Dr. Gary Gottlieb, president and CEO of Partners HealthCare, Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard M edical School, and a member of the Institute of M edicine of the National A cademies; and Dr. Glenn S teele, president and CEO of Geisinger Health System, an integrated health services organization nationally r ecognized for its innovative use of the electronic health record and the development and implementation of innovative care models. Arguing against the motion will be Avik Roy, S enior Fellow at the Manhattan Institute, healthcare columnist for Forbes and N ational Review Online, and frequent guest on national news shows; and S teven Brill, cofounder/CEO of Journalism Online and author of the seminal article in Time magazine, Bitter Pill: Why Me dical Bills Are Killing Us. This debate will afford the audience an opportunity to hear all sides of the Affordable Care Act so they leave more informed than ever about this important, y et often confusing, topic, explained Don Laurie of the DLS Debates committee. T ickets are $50 for adults, with a limited number of student tickets available for $15. More detailed biographical information on the debaters can be found on the dedicated DLS website at www.riversidelecturerseries.com/debates. T ickets may also be purchased online or through the Box Office at (772) 2316990. TREASURE COAST You may not realize that the meals we eat have a history as rich as their taste. As the Treasure Coast F ood Bank commemorates 25 years of providing sustenance, security and hope to people in need throughout the Treasure Coast, the organization is reflecting on its past while exploring the history of food and the people who have influenced what we eat. To continue its long tradition of raising awareness of hunger in the community, T CFB is hosting two educational luncheons and presentations in February. The events, titled An Uncommon History of American C ooks and Meals, feature B arbara Haber. Haber is a notable food historian, author, editor, James Beard F oundation Awards Board M ember and colleague of Ju lia Child. Ms. Haber, one of America's most respected authorities on the history of food, will put this extraordinary subject on the table as she views food as a lens through which we can examine our countrys history. Shell provide a historical perspective of the people who have taken charge of food in our country and made noble contributions to their communities, whether by collaborating to create community cookbooks for charity or by serving as volunteers in the Civil War to help nourish wounded soldiers. H aving Barbara Haber educate us as we celebrate our 25 years of community service will set the tone for the years ahead as we move toward our collective vision of a hunger-free Treasure C oast, said Treasure Coast F ood Bank CEO Judith Cruz. What began with a small group of faithbased volunteers in 1988 has grown to become the regions only food bank and the largest hunger relief organization in the area. As TCFB marks a quarter century of service, it is preparing for the increased need in the future. The food bank took an important step in meeting this increased demand for services by completing the r enovation of a new 35,000 square-foot food distribution center in Fort Pierce. B ut, there is still more work to be done. W ith more than 100,000 people facing hunger each and every week in our area, it is essential that we combat hunger not only with food but with educational and other hunger assistance programs to help individuals and families gain long term food security, said Ms. Cr uz. An Uncommon History of American Cooks and Meals luncheon is one of many ways TCFB will be celebrating its 25th anniversary. The events are being held in Vero B each at Holy Cross C atholic Church on Feb. 26 and in Stuart at the Blake Library on Feb. 27. Both luncheons will take place 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tickets are $50 per person with all proceeds to benefit the food bank. S ponsorship opportunities are still available. Tr easure Coast Food Bank is the only food bank and largest hunger relief agency on the Treasure Coast, securing millions of meals and providing them to people facing hunger through a network of more than 200 local food pantries, soup kitchens, shelters and other emergency food providers throughout Indian River, St. L ucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. In addition to food distribution, Tr easure Coast Food Bank provides numerous programs that not only solve the immediate problems of hunger, but help individuals and families gain long-term food security. As a member of the Feeding America network of food banks, the Tr easure Coast Food Bank is leading the fight against hunger in our community and playing a vital role in solving the nations problem of hunger. F or more information or to r egister for the luncheon, email rsvp@tcfoodbank.org or call (772) 489-3034 or visit stophunger.org. The Homeless Family C enter provides shelter and a dinner table for up to 20 struggling families at a time without permanent homes y ear-round, thanks to grants and generous donations from the community. The next opportunity to support the nonprofit will be both fun and tasty, said Ma ry E llen Maguire, executive director for the center. On Jan. 27, the Vero Beach Elks Lodge No. 1774 will host the sixth annual Veros T op Chef Challenge qualifying event, where 11 local chefs will prepare delightful dishes for attendees to taste. G uests will be asked to vote for the chef they believe prepared the best culinary creation and the top four vote getters will advance to the Ve ro s T op Chef Challenge F inale in March, a press r elease said. The event and tastings will begin at 6 p.m. Two levels of tickets are available; mix and mingle tickets with no seating are $45 per person and VIP reserved seating tickets are $65 per person. Three dessert chefs will also compete for the dessert champion title at the qualifying event, and the top vote-getter will prepare the dessert for March finale event, Ms. Maguire said. Chef Mike VanBuskirk of C obalt, located inside the Ve ro Beach Hotel and Spa, will be one of the 11 chefs competing for this years title. Although his kitchen has competed in the event in the past few years, they are back and ready to thrill the taste buds of the guests. W e are very active with charities at the hotel. We are doing what we can for the people in the community and doing what we do best connecting through food, Chef VanBuskirk said. N ot only does the Homeless Family Center provide needy families with beds, food and a roof over their heads, but the nonprofit also helps the parents of the families find employment and teaches them financial planning, and works to keep the children in their own schools and on top of their academics. C onsistency is a big deal for children, and a lot of change can lead to them feeling overwhelmed and unsafe, Ms. Maguire said. I f we can keep the kids in their same school, they get the feeling that everything will be good, an I can handle this mentality, she said. A number of factors in todays can lead to a family being unexpectedly homeless, including job loss and domestic problems. M any times the families that come to the shelter are single-parents and with an average of three children, and the programs at the H omeless Family Center are designed to help that family out of homelessness and into a financially stable and emotional place where they can provide for their family once more, Ms. Maguire said. W e have a great success story to share, she said. A bout two years ago, a woman came in with her children after suddenly finding herself with no place to stay. She stuck with the program for two years, working hard and saving 75 percent of her income, as r equired by the nonprofit. N ow two years later, she has gone from homelessness to homeownership and thats because of the structure of our program, Ms. M aguire said. The challenge finale will be held on March 10 at 6 p .m. in the Quail Valley River Club. Tickets are $180 per person and include a seated formal dinner consisting of entrees prepared by the four chef finalists and dessert. G uests will again be able to vote for their favorite chef and crowing a winner as Ve ro s T op Chef 2014, a press r elease said. F or more information about the 2014 Veros Top Chef Challenge,or to purchase tickets,call Connie U tter at (772) 567-5537,Ext. 326 or visit www.homelessfamilycenter.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area A3 085705FORONLY...Treasure &Space Coasts Certified Water Specialists Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check Settings FREE 60lb Bag of SaltT une-Up Special$35With this Money Saving Coupon Expires 1/31/14 085717SILVER 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 Food Bank celebrates 25th anniversaryBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com ChefsF rom page A1 Debate on Affordable Care Act to be held at Riverside TheatreF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comThis debate will afford the audience an opportunity to hear all sides of the Affordable Care Act so they can leave more informed than ever about this important, yet often confusing, topic..Don Laurie DL S Debates committee member Barbara Habering families. The Neighborhood Revitalization Initiative is designed to transform neighborhoods using a holistic approach. Indian River Habitat for Humanity is joining with residents, nonprofits, businesses, local governments and communities of faith to create and implement a shared vision of revitalization. Skilled volunteers and groups work together to provide repairs for families in need. Some homes need minor repairs, painting and home preservation r epairs and others need wheelchair ramps and major roof work. To qualify homeowners must reside in the home, own the home and meet income guidelines. H omeowners must also partner with IRHFH by completing sweat equity hours and in some cases educational courses to ensure that proper maintenance will be kept on the homes. A ll families are also r equired to partner with the affiliate Interested families can contact LaKisha Erwin at Indian River Habitat (772) 5629860,Ext.211 or lerwin@irchabitat.org for more information.HouseF rom page A2

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bound lanes. At times traffic will be r educed from two lanes to one lane on Orange Avenue, and a flag crew will be in place around-the-clock to facilitate the one-lane traffic. To alert motorists of the change, var iable message sign boards and orange warning signs will be placed in advance of the traffic shift and lane reduction. The I-95/Orange Avenue (SR 68) ov erpass bridge painting is part of the $78.3 million I-95 widening project, from Okeechobee Road (SR 70/Exit 129) to Indrio Road (SR 614/Exit 138). Work for this project includes widening I-95 two lanes in each direction; milling and r esurfacing the existing lanes; bridge widening; bridge replacement; ramp reconstruction; sound wall installation; and landscaping, signalization and lighting improvements. F or more information,call (772) 359-5118 or kciotti@corradino.com. investigation, including interviews and a lie detector test, but on De c. 29 when detectives appeared his home for a scheduled meeting, Mr. Geary was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound to the head. He did not leave a note. A ccording to police, Mr. Geary showed signs of deception during the lie detector test when questioned about his mothers whereabouts and unusual disappearance, including all of her personal effects and vehicle being at the house. The late Mr. Geary continues to be a suspect in the homicide investigation, but at this time detectives are treating him only as a suspect and are not ruling out the possibility that it wasnt him, or if it was, that he acted alone, Detective Todd F innegan said. Mr. Geary shared the home with his mother and a live-in girlfriend. He had been Ms. D anna-Harrison primary caregiver for the past 18 months, detectives said. Mr. Gearys girlfriend has been cooperating with police and is not a suspect at this time, D etective Finnegan said. The body was found wrapped inside of a nylon tarp or boat cover that was tied with rope and weighed down by small anchors similar to anchors used for jon boats or kayaks. D etective Finnegan declined to give the cause of death because the case is still under investigation, but did say the body was found with numerous injuries consistent with trauma and not a gunshot wound. For ensic investigations are continuing on items from the home and the family vehicles and two canoes that we re on the outside of the home. The police department is also continuing to follow up on leads from the Treasure Coast Cr ime Stoppers hotline. On Dec. 28, while the case was still classified as a missing person case, law enforcement officers, federal agents and the Brevard County S heriffs Office cadaver canine unit searched numerous locations throughout Sebastian and the surrounding areas that did not produce any leads to Ms. D anna-Harrisons location. Ms. Danna-Harrisons extended family were notified of her death and were devastated to hear the news and of Mr. Gearys possible involvement, Detective F innegan said. The Sebastian Police D epartment requests anyone with information,or who has observed any suspicious activity involving Mr. Ge ary,contact the S ebastian Police D epartment at (772) 589-5233 or by email at spd@cityofsebastian.or g. TREASURE COAST The F lorida Department of H ealth is raising awareness about the important steps families can take to improve the health of babies and decrease the impact of birth defects. J anuary is National Birth D efects Prevention Month and the Department is encouraging women who are pregnant or planning a pregnancy to take steps to have a healthy pregnancy. W ith birth defects impacting 1 in every 28 babies born in Florida, it is important that families are aware of this serious matter, said Dr. Celeste Philip, D eputy Secretary for Health and Deputy State Health Officer for Childrens Medical Services. The Department works hand in hand with health care providers, families and researchers to improve disease detection and ensure care. Bir th defects are caused by genetic and environmental factors, or a combination of both. The majority of birth defects do not have a known cause. Those who are pregnant or planning a pregnancy, the Department r ecommends: Go for a pre-pregnancy checkup and talk with your health care provider about any medical conditions such as diabetes, obesity or seizures. Women of child bearing age should take a vitamin with 400 micrograms of folic acid daily. Eat a healthy balanced diet; maintain a healthy w eight and exercise. Avoid cigarettes, alcohol and illegal drugs. Avoid exposure to hazardous chemicals. Check with a health care provider before taking any medications, including ov er-the-counter medications. Talk to your health care provider about vaccinations; many are safe and recommended during pregnancy. The right v accinations at the right time can help keep you and y our baby healthy. Seek prenatal care as soon as you think you may be pregnant. Discuss your family medical history with your health care provider and seek advice from a genetic counselor if there is a history of birth defects in your family. The Florida Department of Health protects, promotes and improves the health of all people in Florida through integrated state, county and community efforts. F or more information, visit www.FloridaHealth.gov. Cu rv es Clubs are now offering Curves Workouts with Jillian Michaels, cutting-edge total body workouts that feature the Cu rv es Circuit strength training machines in conjunction with functional bodyweight-based exercises that ramp up metabolism and transform physique. J illian Michaels is best known as America's health and wellness expert. The workouts boost intensity, build strength, burn fat and prevent plateaus. The new Curves Workouts with Jillian Michaels are designed for women at every fitness level and include simple modifications for each movement. Me tabolic conditioning exercises will be done in between each strength machine within the Curves Circuit, all within a 30minute class. The Cu rv es Workouts with J illian Michaels will be showcased on a large screen TV, set to upbeat music, within each Club and a Curves Coach who has been trained to deliver the moves will be present in every Circuit to ensure safety and effectiveness. Class times for the Curves Wor kouts with J illian Michaels will vary by location and the workouts will be refreshed frequently with new functional moves introduced each month throughout 2014. "I am so thrilled to be partnered with Curves to provide women with the tools necessary to take control of their health," said Jillian Michaels, America's health and wellness expert. "Curves is everywhere so now my program is accessible, effective and affordable. The workouts I've developed with Curves incorporate the most innovative, stateof-the-art fitness techniques to build lean muscle, amp up metabolism and kick start weight loss. C ombined with the power of the Curves Circuit with a trained coach, women will get the results they want." "We are excited to offer our members these new cutting-edge workouts. By amplifying our Curves Circuit with Jillian's innovative workouts, along with a trained Coach for everyone, we are very confident our members will get off to a healthy start in 2014," said Katie Mitchell, director of fitness for Curves I nternational. "We invite women in the area to come by for a free consultation and to learn more about this innovative program to kick start w eight loss." Cu rv es Workouts with Jillian Michaels are available at participating Curves Clubs. Also available at participating Curves Clubs is Curves Complete. With Cu rv es Complete, women have a fully integrated, personalized weight loss and weight management solution that includes the Cu rv es Fitness program (30 minute Circuit with a C oach), a customizable meal plan and one-on-one coaching and support. F or more information about Curves,please contact one of the following Cu rv es clubs or visit www.curves.com. Cu rv es of Vero Beach located at 390 21st Street, S te.100,which can be r eached at (772) 562-9119 or 9B2U2IO@curvesmail.com Cu rv es of Port Saint Lucie located at 8625 S.US Hwy. 1,which can be reached at (772) 336-9633 or curvespslee@aol.com. F riday, January 10, 2014 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086659 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 F actory Authorized & T rained TechniciansIndian River Co. 6880 US Hwy. 1 Vero Beach, Fl 32967 772 562-5759 Brevard Co. 321 723-4485 St. Lucie Co. 772 878-3353www.BrandtsApplianceService.com086526 OUTDOOR KITCHENS &GRILLS 086529Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonW alk-ins Welcome 484 USHwy. 1, SebastianIn Riverview Park Plaza 581-0850 Updos Razor Cuts Hair Extensions High &Low Lights Dimensional Creative Color EVERY TUESDAY EVERY WEDNESDAYNew Clients Only Expires 1/31/14 Must present adSHELLAC NAILSNew Clients Only Expires 1/31/14 Must present ad15% 15%$5.00OFFOFF PERMS OFF ANY SERVICE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS 086537LOW-COST VACCINATION CLINIC For Kittens and CatsSaturday, January 11, 2013 9:00 am 12 noon by appointment please call 772-388-5500 THECATSMEOWCATCLINIC, LLC1105 US HWY 1 SEBASTIAN, FL 32958 www.thecatsmeowcatclinic.comphone 772-388-5500Bring: cat or kitten in a clean, sturdy cat carrier, a fecal sample for for internal parasite testing, and vaccination and veterinary medical records Services Include: V accinations, Exam, fecal, FeLV test, variety of ea medications for kittens and cats, worming, Microchip IDs, IR County licenses, nail trim. 085712 086128V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE 085714Exp 01/31/14 New Patients OnlyEXP. 01/31/14 Curves workouts with Jillian Michaels now available at Curves Cutting-edge workouts designed to increase strength and kick start weight lossF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Florida Department of Health promotes better health for babiesF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com MissingF rom page A1KnowF rom page A1W ith bir th defects impacting one in every 2 8 babies born in Florida, it is impor tant that families are aware of this serious matter Dr Celeste Philip Deputy Secretar y for Health and Deputy State Health Officer for Childrens Medical Ser vices A uthorized Dealer for: John Deer,Cub Cadet,Hustler & Bobcat Let us fix it today so you can mow tomorrow! MOOREMOTORS5135 US 1, Vero Beach772-569-9908 772-569-8220We Service Everything We Sell Here!We have the hard to find lawnmower parts youre looking for regardless of brand!086738 Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE...

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Arrests listed were made from Dec.25 to Dec.31, 2013Sebastian Police Department Charles Lee Goodpasture, 49, 157 Main St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for lewd or lascivious acts with a minor. Darien Derosia, 21, 225 Watercrest St., Sebastian, was charged with possession of marijuana and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Holly Madeline Dubois, 57, 118 B. Ormond Court, Apt.270, Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Paul Yates, 22, 8949 100th Ave ., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Michael Joseph Stutzman, 29, 1054 Berber St., Sebastian, was charged with aggravated assault.Fellsmere Police Department April Marie Kirouac, 38, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with felony grand theft.Ve ro Beach Police Department Suave Antione West Screen, 25, 1875 39th St., Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Richard Michael Brutell, 58, 1912 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with organized fraud. Chadd Eugene Fowler, 35, 781 24th Square, Vero Beach, was charged felony battery with a prior conviction and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Donald Ray Hart, 26, 4295 45th Lane, Vero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding. Zureya G.McLaughlin, 38, 1076 54th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with child abuse and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Delray Antonio Montaque, 25, 3487 44th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with tampering with or destroying evidence and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and two counts of resisting arrest without violence. James Wesley Sneed, 36, 4645 31st Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine, a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis and a violation of a local ordinance for possession of or consuming alcohol in public. Ricky William Thompson, 43, 3606 12th St., Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. DMontay Deon Whigham, 21, 4875 34th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery, armed robbery with a deadly w eapon and possession of a firearm, ammunition and electric device by a convicted felon. Brandon Allen Cooper, 24, 936 18th Place Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with five counts of violation of probation.He w as on probation for fraudulent use of a credit card, burglary of a conveyance and third-degree grand theft. Frank John Gallina, 28, 24 21st St., Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with cultivation of marijuana. Michale Marin, 21, 3525 Second Lane, Vero Beach, was charged with tampering with or destroying evidence, possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis. James Edward Mcelhaney, 48, 1380 32nd Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling, fleeing and eluding and misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence impairment and refusal to submit to testing. Craig Vincent Taylor, 29, 3000 49th St., Apt.C, Vero Beach, was charged with unlawful sex with a person 16 or 17 years old and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Andrew Tyler Westover, 19, 1545 Wyn Cove Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated battery. Steven Patrick Arce, 51, 3128 Ashford Square, Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant woman. Erica Michelle White, 27, 4202 37th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with felony failure to appear on charges of driving while license suspended. Brandon Damon Ross, 27, 4816 28th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with felony burglary. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area A5 086251Licensed & Insured Impact Glass Wood Interior / Exterior Doors Patio & Sliding Glass Doors Framed / Frameless Shower Units Schlage & Fusion Hardware Mirror Wraps2426 SE Federal HwyStuart (772) 463-6500W inter Clearance on Door Lites!!Large Selection to Choose From! All Sizes! 086596 086127 Are you represented by a T.V.or Billboard lawyer? Is your lawyer pushing you to settle your case? Does your lawyer actually try cases in the courtroom? Is your lawyer a Board Certified Civil Trial Lawyer? Louis Buck Vocelle, Jr, Paul R. BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers772-562-8111V ocelle &Berg, LLP 3333-20thStreet Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact: SERIOUS INJURIES Police report Editors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. Christian ministries receive funds from business groupINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Helping to pay utility bills, cribs and high chairs for new moms, tutoring, sports outreach to at-risk y outh, classroom supplies, and counseling are just some of the ways the recent donations from the Vero B each Christian Business Association will be used in the local community. S ince 2004, VBCBA has donated more than $118,000 to local Christian ministries. On Dec. 19, the annual Celebration of Giving luncheon spotlighted 15 ministries receiving funds, each sharing how the funds would be put into use as they received their checks. Sunshine Laundries also provided $250 in laundry certificates for selected agencies to use for their clients. The luncheon was the culmination of months of outreach efforts by the Christian business nonprofit. Other outreaches included a school supply drive for Feed the Lambs Enrichment Program in July and August; items were collected in October for Laur en's Way to help fill shoeboxes with practical essentials for the homeless served by The Source; in November, nonperishable food items were collected for Harvest Food & Outr each Center; VBCBA also sponsored a red kettle for the Salvation Army and r ang the bell; and in D ecember toys and new home start up items were collected for Breath of H eaven Ministries. M inistries receiving donations in December wer e: Breath of Heaven, Ca reN et, CrossLife Counseling, Epic Missions, Feed the Lambs, Habitat for H umanity, Master's Academy, Risk Takers for Christ, S alvation Army, Shining Light Garden Foundation, The Source, St. Vincent de P aul, Victory Kids, Women's Ca re C enter, and The W omen's Refuge. A nonprofit organization, VBCBA is an equipping and networking ministry for Christian businesspeople. The organization holds monthly luncheon meetings on the fourth Thursday of the month at The Plaza, 884 17th Street, Vero Beach. L uncheon attendance is not a requirement of membership and they are open to both members and nonmembers. F or more information about the Vero Beach Christian Business Association, visit www.vbcba.org. Photo courtesy of Vero Beach Christian Business AssociationV ero Beach Christian Business Association Treasurer Dixie Powell, right, with several of the agencies receiving funds, including Pastor Jermey Gable with The Source, Donna Robart with Women's Refuge,Gerald Rott and John Murphy with Women's Care Center. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com CL UBS The GFWC Treasure Co ast Women meet the first M onday of each month at the Community Center, 2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m. W omen over 18 are welcome. This is a community service volunteer organization and that promotes fellowship among women. For more information,visit www.gfwctreasurecoastwomen.org. Exchange Club of Indian River meets Wednesdays from noon-1 p.m. at Culinary Capers, 737 22nd Str eet, Vero Beach. This civic club is a group of men and women working together to make the community a better place to live. F or more information,call (772) 5324398,email bluewateropen@gmail.com, or visit www.exchangeclubofindianriver.org and www.bluewateropen.org. The S ebastian Fishin Chics meet the last Thursday of the month, at the S ebastian Entertainment C enter. F or more information,call Michelle Barkley,at (772) 473-9462,Kristen Beck, at (772) 794-9900,or Karen H erndon,at (772) 633-2043. The M ental Health Association in Indian River C ounty bipolar support group will meet at the Mental Health Association offices at 777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero Beach, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Family members and loved ones are also w elcome to attend. For more information,call (772) 569-9788. Tr easure Coast Archeological Society for Treasure H unting and Metal Detecting meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p .m. in the North County I ndian River Library on C ounty Road 512 in Sebastian. Anyone interested is we lcome. F or more information,call (321) 388-9047. H umanists at Barefoot Bay meets the second Saturday of every month at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, at 2 p.m. All compassionate and critical thinkers are invited. F or more information,call (772) 664-0170, or email downeast_ggo@bellsouth.n et. T OPS 641: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Chapter No 641 meets every Thursday at the Roseland Fire D epartment, located on 129th Court, off Roseland R oad in Sebastian. Weigh-in is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts at 8:30 a.m. F or information call (772)-589-8445. T OPS 470: T ake Off P ounds Sensibly, Micco Chapter No. 470 meets every Fr iday at 10:30 a.m. at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., M icco, next to Barefoot Bay. N ew members are always we lcome. F or more information,call (772) 388-3984. R otary Club of Sebastian meets at 12:15 p.m. every Thursday at Sebastian River Medical Center, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 3605837 or visit www.sebastianr otaryclub.org. Q uilting bee: J oin the ladies of Christ the King L utheran Church for quilting the second and fourth W ednesday of every month at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is located at 1301 Sebastian Blv d., Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 5897117. CO PE S upport Group: The Indian River County C ouncil on Aging with the V isiting Nurse AssociationClubs & classeschairwoman in a press r elease. W e have determined that amount to be $2.8 billion to cover the 25.3 billion pieces of volume lost between 2008 and 2011. The funds will come from a rate surcharge that will last just long enough to recover the loss, she said. F irst-class mail isnt the only service to see an increase Jan. 26, shipping r ates for priority mail products will also change. Prices for the flat rate products va ry by size, so pricing information can be found at the local post office. Domestic priority mail users will have a new delivery option in 2014, Ms. Rice said. The new delivery service option will allow customers to send domestic priority mail express packages to most locations in the U.S. by 10:30 a.m. for an extra $5 fee, she said in an email. Domestic priority mail express is a fast, reliable service which offers dayspecific delivery information, up to $100 free insurance and free package tracking, Ms. Rice said. The postal service relies on the sale of postage, products and services to fund operations. Despite revenue growth in the fiscal 2012-13 y ear driven mainly by growth in shipping and packages, the postal service ended the year with a net loss of $5 billion. It was the seventh year in a row for the service to post a net loss. The new 2014 prices are expected to generate $2 billion in new revenue, a press r elease said. F or more information about the United State Postal Ser vice,visit www.usps.com.StampsF rom page A1 See CLUBS, 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, SCOTT CARRIG OFPORTORANGE! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 080236WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Shorten the time on death rowT ime on death row should be much shorter. I know some lives have been saved by DNA reports and such, but the others should not have the right to take away the rights of their victims. The predators of children should not be allowed to roam the streets. They can never be cured of some depraved need for children. K eep them in prison. That would solve a lot of problems. The money spent on their imprisonment can be saved by putting to death the inmates who are condemned to death anyway, just make the time shorter. M uch shorter. This makes common sense. A lot of liberals who are so called do-gooders may be insulted in some way, but that is just too bad. Maybe the deputy that was shot to death by a man stopped for a traffic violation would have been saved also. This country is being r un by people who never use good sense. Of course, I could be wrong. God didn't wait too long to punish the sinners, why should we?Raising moronsI have been reading so much about the young people learning to live off of my tax dollars in the way of government assistance and they dont even think it is wrong. Case in point: My 20 year old granddaughter has gotten government money to attend college because she cant afford to go, even though she is capable of working and has worked before. So the government sends her money. She takes two or three courses in a city college. One weekend I find out that she went to Disney for a couple days and I ask her where she got the money and she tells me that whatever is left over from the college money is hers to spend as she wants to. I could not believe my ears. I questioned her on this and she saw absolutely nothing wrong. She is a very smart young lady, yet she truly felt in her heart that it was OK to do this. There were no second thoughts. I told her that it was wrong and she quickly disagreed with me that there was nothing wrong with what she did. All her friends seem to do the same thing. Our government is training a group of morons to run this country someday, and it is a sad state. These kids have no sense of responsibility, or ethics or sense of morality or faith in anything except what they want to do. Another thing that bothers me is unemployment checks. When my husband was laid off work in the 70s we r eceived a total of 90 days of unemployment or less. After that we had to either get a job, go to family for help or go to our local church for assistance. There was no more extension after extension after free money after more free money which is not really free its my tax dollars from all the working I did before I retired and others are doing now!!! Oh God, help us!Regarding Seven50I'm not sure if the Seven50 plan is either good or bad; I am not a participant. I do know that poor long-range planning or lack thereof makes for poor results. I also know that the Seven50 plan presents only a suggested strategy and not a plan whose adoption would have been require by its participants. The premise of the plan was for its participants to arrive at a smarter path forward in urban development and avoid future congestion from future population growth. It certainly isn't a tool for Big Brother to usurp local governments. I know that some of the anti-Seven50 groups used a situation in Westchester County, N.Y., as an example of a Federal Government takeover attempt. In this instance HUD actually came to the aide of Westchester C ounty after it was sued by the Anti-Discrimination C enter for its failures to comply with a residential desegregation court order. When any branch of the F ederal Government misspends taxpayers money we should demand proper accounting and repayment. S hould we expect any less when local municipalities misspend federal funding? I think not. The reason various Counties dropped out of the Seven5o planning process was not its content, but because of the antiSe ven50 groups made the process so painful for the commissioners. It is a shame that the atmosphere of distrust created by the White House has made it possible for fringe groups to use fear, to derail this attempt at providing a better future residents.Sad state in downtownI was in our local downtown area the Saturday before Christmas enjoying the Farmers Market and the library. I wanted to try out one of the restaurants for lunch but was extremely disappointed that both the Thai and Italian restaurants were closed. I met up with a friend and we were both distraught that we had to get into our cars and drive elsewhere to enjoy a nice lunch. I think these closed restaurants could have had a nice revenue if they had been opened the Saturday before Christmas as it was packed in downtown. Please don't tell me I could have gone to one of the seafood restaurants because I'm allergic to seafood and won't even walk into the place. What is wrong with the restaurant owners? They want to make money but they weren't open. What a shame.K eep criminals where they belongHow many times have we heard similar stories before? A man wearing an electronic ankle bracelet fatally shoots a neighbor and then walks outside and shoots and kills a police officer arriving at the scene. Questions. Why was this criminal not in prison? Will the person or persons responsible for allowing him to be free be held accountable? And, does anyone care more about the victims of crime more than they do about the r ights of the criminals?About illegal immigrationWhen discussing the many problems associated with illegal immigration, liberals often use such deceptive terms as "temporary guest-worker programs" and "pathway to citizenship" when they really advocate amnesty for people who have come here by breaking our laws. Despite what they say, there is no effective way for ensuring that law breakers will return to their native countries. Anyone who comes here "temporarily" is very likely to stay here permanently. Racism or not?I work with the public. I work behind the counter and use a register. It is absolutely appalling how rude, condescending and aggressive people are toward a person in my position. Looking at those people, you would never guess it. They are clean, up-to-date and while perhaps not completely rich, no doubt not hurting. O kay, middle-class white. When I look at the anger in these peoples faces and in their voices (for offenses that come from their perceptions) I have to wonder how they treat people of other color and even more so, I have to wonder how their forefathers treated slaves. I believe we can't even imagine the depths of their cruelty. These are clearly (so called) Christian people. I have met so many white Christian people of this sort that I am beginning to wonder if our white people's Jesus Christ is really Satan in disguise? F resh seafood wantedWhat we need around here is a good seafood restaur ant. What we have are places serving frozen and thawed, often old and smelly, almost always fried and ov ercooked and very seldom fresh, seafood. This is not to say that we don't have some outstanding r estaurants, we do, but no outstanding seafood ones. And we live by the most productive lagoon in Florida. Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JAN. 10, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM A beautiful masterpiecePhoto courtesy of Sebastian River Art ClubThe oil painting Sebastian Park, by Kathy Costa, is one of the many fine art pieces that will be on display for the Sebastian River Art Clubs monthly Art Show and Sale Saturday, Jan. 11, from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.at Riverview P ark in Sebastian. A portion of the proceeds benefits the Clubs Rosalee Taylor Hume Scholarship program. Ample parking is available. Rain date is Sunday, Jan.12. Call (772) 581-8281 for more information. When someone is in the market for a new computer and they come to me looking for advice, sometimes they are surprised to find out that a laptop can be just as powerful as a desktop. I dont know if its the size of the machine that throws people, but just because a laptop is a lot smaller than a desktop doesnt mean its any less capable. There are several reasons why I would recommend a laptop over a desktop and the power of the machine (to me anyways) has little to do with it. If you had two machines side by side, a desktop and a laptop, and they both had the same processor, memory and hard drive space I would choose the laptop every time and not just because a laptop is portable. I know what most of the usual objections are, I hear them all the time. I dont take my machine anywhere so I dont need a laptop is one common objection, I like to use my full size monitor is another and Ill need something much more powerful than that is probably the most often heard reason for choosing a desktop that I hear. W ell, weve already covered power laptops are capable of doing everything a similarly equipped desktop can do so we wont spend any more time on that one so lets go over some of the other reasons I lean toward the laptop. One of the main reasons I choose the laptop is that everything that someone would need is already included without having to buy anything else. When y ou buy a laptop its going to come standard with parts that often get forgotten when buying a similar machine in desktop form. K eyboard, mouse, monitor, W i-Fi, webcam and battery are all standard parts in even the cheapest of todays laptops. Not so with a desktop. I dont know how many times Ive gotten a call from someone with a new machine (desktop) and they are surprised when they cannot connect to their wireless service because they didnt get a wireless adapter. Same thing with the webcam they get the desktop home and go to connect with S kype and have to run back out to get a webcam (or both webcam and network adapter). But probably my biggest reason for choosing the laptop over the desktop is the battery. You see a laptop, with its built in battery, already has its own UPS (Uninterruptable Pow er Supply). I dont know of any desktop that comes with a battery backup as standard equipment and a UPS is one of those parts that can really save the day when the power is dropping in and out as it often does here in Florida. I cant type on that tiny keyboard or I hate using that touchpad, I need a r egular mouse and I want to use my full size monitor are three pretty reasonable objections and often people are surprised to learn that a laptop can easily be plugged into your existing keyboard, mouse and monitor effectively turning it into a desktop machine and eliminating the need to r ely on a smaller screen, finicky touch pad or tiny keyboard. Just plug your monitor into the back, plug y our mouse and keyboard into ports on the side and y ou cant even tell that yo u re using a laptop instead of a desktop. It r eally is that easy and now, if you do need to go somewhere, you can quickly unplug four wires and be on y our way. Per haps the most common complaint that I hear about laptops is the touchpad at the bottom of the keyboard. If youre switching from a mouse to a laptops touch pad it can be a pain to get the hang of it. And to make matters worse when typing on a laptops keyboard sometimes the mouse will jump all over the place as you type causing y ou to quickly lose track of where youre typing. Whats happening is the touch pad is sensing your hand as you type and it thinks you want to move the cursor when y ou actually dont want to move the mouse at all. Add a regular normal mouse to the system and it gets evenDesktop or laptop? COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY See COMPUT E, A7 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 F arris Robinson . . . .Sr. VP Sales/Marketing Robin Bevilacqua . . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Team Leader/Indian River County P amela Rapp . . . . .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 Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anna-Marie Menhenott . . .Editorial Coordinator Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . .Staff Writer Amanda Tucker . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area A7 1700 W. New Haven Ave Melbourne,FL I-95 Exit 180 ~ Go East 4.5 Miles800-731-4571071144 Jan 9-12, 2014Daily from 9 am to 6 pm Sunday 10 am to 5 pm No Payment For 90 Days or Zero Down*Restrictions apply See dealer for detailsMELBOURNESQUAREMALL I-95 Exit 180Wickham Rd Minton Rd Evans RdW. New Haven Ave.SPECIALLOCATION!RV SALERV SALERV SALE F amily owned & operated. T rusted RV Dealer since 1976 with over 38,000 happy local customers! Melbourne Sq. MallWe are overstocked with T ravel Trailers & 5th Wheels! All on Sale! Save Thousands! Central Floridas Largest RV Dealer Enter The World OfRVing WithUs! Ask us about our Exclusive Camping Club We Buy RVs T rade Anything of V alue! Spin the Prize Wheel for Gift Cards ~ Everyone is a Winner! 086542Beside Vero Beach Kamp Campground8802 N. US 1 #9 Wabasso, FL 772-388-5565Dog Patch USAPet Stylist/Sharpening Vaccination and Product Needs Puppys and Adult Dogs Grooming/Kennels Veterinarians/ Boutique Items SHARPENINGShears Clipper Blades Knives GRAND OPENINGFebruary 15th Saturday 10-5 Raffle Prizes and Fun! Rolling up their sleeves,digging in Above: Site manager Dann Jacobus, left, watches as volunteers with OVIASC help unload supplies for archeologists to begin excavation of the Old Vero Man site. Right: Site manager Dann Jacobus, left, watches as volunteers with OVIASC help unload supplies for archeologists to begin excavation of the Old Vero Man site. Cliff Partlow staff photographerAfter nearly 100-years, scientists will finally search the Vero Man site for answers to what, who and when man lived with animals in the late Pleistocene era right here in Vero Beach. Thanks to the work of the OVIASC, (Old Vero Ice Age Sites Committee) and others, archeologists from Mercyhurst University began arriving last week to begin the excavation. T he work of removing the overburden began Monday, Jan. 6. F or more information visit O VIASC.org. V alentine Genealogy Seminar taking place Feb. 8INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Indian River Genealogical Society, with the Brevard Genealogical S ociety, the Genealogical So ciety of South Brevard and the Treasure Coast Genealogical Society, will host the popular, annual V alentine Genealogy Seminar Saturday, Feb. 8 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Richardson Center of the I ndian River State College M ueller Campus, Vero B each. The speaker, Dr. John Colletta, of Washington DC, is one of Americas most entertaining, knowledgeable and experienced genealogy lecturers. The author of numerous articles and two manuals, Dr. Colletta has worked at the Library of Congress and taught workshops at the N ational Archives. He is on the faculties of the Institute of Genealogy and Historical R esearch at Samford University, the Salt Lake Institute of Genealogy and B oston Universitys Certificate in Family History Program. Topics for the daylong seminar are: US Naturalization R ecords 1790-1930: Sources & Strategies for Challenging C ases How to Prepare for Successful Research in European Records Turning Biographical F acts into Real Life Events: How to Build Historical C ontext Hacker, Hookers and P utting Up Pickles: Snare of Y esteryears English The registration fee of $35 includes lunch. Seating is limited to 140 participants. The fee increases to $40 after Jan. 21. The seminar flyer and registration form may be downloaded at www.irgs.org. F or more information call (772) 321-2692.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com more confusing because yo u re not even using the touchpad! Why is it jumping all over the place? Well the answer to that one is easy but most people dont r ealize you can turn the touchpad off when typing and sometimes thats all it takes to cure the wandering mouse syndrome. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 offers a support group to help caregivers cope with the day-to-day care of a loved one. The group meets the third Thursday of every month from 10 to 11 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church, 1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 569-0760. D emocratic Club of Bar efoot Bay: M eets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in Building D-E at the Golf Course in Bar efoot Bay. F or more information,call (772) 6643895. Asthmatics meets on M ondays at 4:30 p.m., in the S outh Mainland Community Center, 3700 Allen Ave., M icco. Cost is $5 per class. American Cancer Society,North Indian River, board of directors meeting is held on the third Thursday of the month at noon at S eacoast National Bank, U. S. 1, Sebastian. M an-to-Man North I ndian River, prostate cancer support group, meets the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the S ebastian River Medical C enter dining room, 13695 U.S. 1, Sebastian.CLASSES The S ebastian Community Center located at 1805 N. Central Ave. in Sebastian will have the following dance lessons: S wing dance lessons will be held at on the second S aturday of each month, taught by instructors Jerry M orrison and Michele Holm at 7 p.m. For all levels of dancers. Open dance follows the lesson at 8 p.m. A dmission is $10, and includes entry to the dance that follows. Snacks will be provided and water is available for purchase. S wing dance lessons for beginners will be held every W ednesday night, taught by instructors Jerry Morrison and Michele Holm at 7:30 p .m. Intermediate class at 8:30 p.m. No partners necessary. The class is $10 per class or $16 for both. The S ebastian Community Center is located at 1805 N. Central Ave., Sebastian. F or more information call (772) 532-2800.See CLUBS, A8ClubsF rom page A5

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F riday, January 10, 2014 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 780896 NEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2495 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next ServiceCHECK OUT OUR COMMERCIAL ON CHANNEL 11OWNERMICHAELBO YLE 086539 Cash for GOLD SILVERWEBUYIT!CASH FOR GOLD Open 6 Days Mon-Sat 9945 US Hwy 1, Sebastian772-388-0123(Next to Jong's Produce)WEBUYIT!IN SEBASTIAN!Coins W atches Jewelry Pressure Washers Ship Wreck Coins Precious Metals Highest prices paid Watch Repair & Batteries WE BUY CARS! EBAY DEALER Winter break done in the Florida style Cliff Partlow /staff photographerNine-year-olds Adam Magdaleno and Esteban Mojica find a water fight is just as fun as skipping shells. Gera Andrade, 8 knew a water fight was coming and avoided the situation completely. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAfter lunch, the boys invited the seagulls in for a treat. With the holidays winding down and a blast of warm weather blanketing Indian River County, several family members from Fellsmere gathered for a picnic on Wabasso Causeway Thursday, Jan. 2. The multiuse park benches and camp stoves make spending a day on the Indian river Lagoon special. S ebastian Senior Center: The Sebastian Senior C enter is located at 815 D avis St., Sebastian. Live music Tuesday through Friday from 9-11 a.m. Refreshments will be served. Classes of interest: Mondays: nutrition bingo meets at 10 a.m.; Mahjong classes meet at 12:30 p.m.; art class meets at 1 p.m.; Weight Watchers meets at 5 p.m.; Tuesday: mindful breathing meets at 1 p.m.; lectures on wellness meets at 1 p.m; Wednesday: chi-kung meets at 11 a.m.; cribbage and pinochle meets at 12:30 p.m.; Friday: T OPS meeting at 8 a.m.; W eight Watchers meets at 9 a.m.; sing-a-longs with Bill and Jane at 9:30 a.m. For more information,call (772) 469-2062. Kas hi Ashram is located at 11155 Roseland Road, S ebastian. F or more information,(772) 589-1403, (800) 226-1008,or visit the website www.kashi.org. K ali Natha yoga: Based on y ogas ancient roots, this type of yoga is for everyone. M ondays, Tuesdays and W ednesdays at 6 p.m., Thursdays at 8:30 a.m., Fridays at 8 a.m., Saturdays at 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., and Sundays at 9 a.m. Kir tan (devotional chanting): Tuesdays at 7 p.m. Donations accepted. M editation: Wednesdays at 7 p.m. with Swami Moksha Ram. I nterfaith service: Saturdays at 6 p.m. with May J aya. Vegetarian meal follows at 8 p.m. Pilates classes,body sculpting,basic and beyond: Held every W ednesday from 9 to 10 a.m. All ages and levels welcome. The class fee is $5. Classes are held at the Breva rd S outh Mainland Library, 79411 Ron Beatty Blv d., Micco. F or more information call (772) 2283040. T aekwondo: Mo ndays and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at J aya Sports Center, 11101 R oseland Road. For Hometown NewsClubsF rom page A7

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Sebastian River Area 086129FUNNYMANDIRTYDINGHUSMCGEE 085934 Out & about VERO BEACH Vero B each is often cast as a simple, small-town paradise because of the tropical weather and beautiful F lorida landscapes, but the areas history is long and contains pirates, shipwrecks and even World W ar II skirmishes. On Jan. 23, local author and journalist Rody Johnson will give a presentation about German Uboats in the waters off Ve ro Beachs sandy shores during World War II. The free lecture will be held at the Emerson Cen-TH ROUGH FEB. 4 Film studies course V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, Tuesdays at 1:30 p.m. or 7 p.m. Topic to be discussed is Inside/Outside: Films from and about Cuba. $50 for museum members, $70 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org.TH ROUGH JAN. 10 Holiday Art Extravaganza at the Backus Museum: T he show features home and garden furnishings, photography, Floridainspired pottery, handcrafted jewelry, fused glass, watercolors, collages, textiles, paintings, more. The museum, located at 500 N. Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce, is open Wednesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 465-0630.FRIDA Y, JAN. 10 Concerts in the Park: St. Johns Wood performs, 5:308 p.m., Riverview Park in Sebastian. This concert series features local bands playing bluegrass and oldies, rock and jazz, plus food and refreshments for sale, chances to win giveaways from local businesses, and more. Free admission, familyfriendly. F or more information, visit www.sebastianchamber.com. Sleeping Beauty, Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 8 p.m. The timeless fairytale comes to life with the unparalleled art of Russian ballet. Cost: $20 for children 12 and younger, $45 or $55 for adults. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.FRIDAY, JAN. 10 SUNDAY, J AN. 12 Antique show and sale V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach. The annual antiques show and sale returns for the 22nd year. F eaturing 18th and 19th century Americana including furniture, jewelry, art, Dinner theatre moves operation VERO BEACH Theatre-Go-Round rings in 2014 by moving its entire operation to the Quilted Gir affe Restaurant at 500South U.S. 1 in Vero B each. The professional dinner theatre company began presenting table side productions at the award winning restaurant in October of last year and was alternating performances every other Sunday with the 14th Av enue Steakhouse. However the 4:30 p.m. dinner and 6 p.m. twilight show at the Quilted Giraffe was widely favored by the majority of patrons over the lunch and matinee times previously presented at the downtown location. Artistic producer Jon P utzke announced the decision to join Giraffe o wner Patrick Tomassi and his staff at the preview performances of their all new production Milestones & M emories. M ilestones & Memories was given two preview performances on New Years Ev e at the Steakhouse and played to sold-out capacity. The revue highlighting 50 y ears of musical hits from the 1940s through the 1980s will celebrate its official opening at the Quilted Gi ra ffe on Sunday, Jan. 12 and continue on Jan. 26, Fe b. 9, 23, March 9, 23 and Apr il 6. The show features 40 pop standards including Boogie, Woogie Bugle Boy, A pple Blossom Time, Three C oins in a Fountain, All S hook Up, Welcome to the S ixties, Joy to the World, YMCA and Total Eclipse of the Heart. Many are sung in tight four part harmony by veteran performers Eleanor Dixon, Beth McKenzieS hestak, Shamara Turner and Patty Carreau. The decades of musical memor ies are linked together by dialogue featuring world changing events as well as lots of fun trivia from those golden years. D isco Divas will open on Sunday, Jan.19 and continue Feb. 2, 16, March 2, 16 and 30 in repertory with M ilestones & Memories. This high energy revue celSee THEATRE, B2 S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JAN. 10, 2014Local author shares ties between W orld War II U-boats, Vero BeachARIES March 21/April 20Aries, your tendency to say what you feel can come across as being impolite. Many, however, appreciate your honesty and unwillingness to mince words.TA URUS April 21/May 21A loved one needs some help, Taurus. This week you will have to figure out a way to assist this person and still tend to your own pressing affairs.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, focus your energy on someone important. This may be a friend, family member or even a romantic partner. Brush up on your relationship skills in the meantime.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Y ou have a natural charm that immediately puts others at ease, Cancer. If you are wooing a client, they will be putty in your hands. Just open your mouth, and you will win them over.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, your stubbornness comes into play this week, and it could cause a rift with friends or colleagues. Try to see their point of view, and put off any serious disputes for another time.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, spend a little time this week plotting your next getaway. You tend to be happiest when you're on the move and exploring. Everyone needs an escape now and then.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Enjoy some local culture this week, Libra. Take in a concert, an art show or a theater performance. Just enjoy anything that will educate and entertain at the same time.SCORPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, you may find that someone you thought was weak is much stronger than they appeared. This person may not need as much ofSee SCOPES, B4 W eek of 1-10-2014 By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Author and journalist Rody Johnson of Vero Beach will be the featured speaker this month for the Florida Humanities Series hosted at The Emerson Center in V ero Beach. Mr. Johnson will speak about the German U-boats off of Vero Beachs coast during World W ar II and wars impact on the area.Photo courtesy of P aris ProductionsSee AUTHOR, B2 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comA mariners paradise A light rain slowed but didnt stop those attending the Fourth Annual Indian River Marine Flea Market and Outdoor Show Saturday and Sunday at the Indian River County F airgrounds. One of the highlights of the show was a modified U. S. Navy Willard with all of the bells and whistles to celebrate the 30th Anniversary of Sea Tow. John Donaldson of Sea Tow Sebastian, left, talks with Sean Murphy about the unique vessel. For more information about the boat go to boatbuild.seatow.com.Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee OUT, B2

PAGE 10

ter at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in Vero B each as part of the centers Florida Humanities speaker series and is scheduled to begin at 7 p .m. Dur ing World War II, dwellers along the east coast of the U.S., particularly in Florida, were very much aware that German U-boats had a presence just off-shore, but today it comes as a shock to many people, Mr. Johnson said. I was 8 years old at the time, but I remember the war and the boats. My father was a volunteer in the Coast Guard Auxiliary and he was active in rescuing people whose ships we re sunk by the U-boats, Mr. Johnson said. Mr. Johnsons memories, those of his father, Kit J ohnson, survivors of the U-boat attacks and those of the commander of the Uboats stationed off of Vero B each are documented in Mr. Johnsons book, Different Battles: The Search for a W orld War II Hero. The book was published in 1999 and is now out-ofprint, but there are still paper copies circulating on sites such as Amazon.com, but e-book copies are also available, Mr. Johnson said. Mr. Johnsons father, Kit J ohnson, was just one of many volunteers that would patrol the coastline in small boats, keeping an eye out for U-boats and also for people that may have survived their ship being torpedoed, and in 1942, he and his fishing boat crew pulled 22 crewman from a tanker ship out of the water and into safety. While researching for the book, Mr. Johnson was able to meet the commander of the German U-boat that torpedoed the very tanker his father responded to so many years ago, providing him with a new point of view for the story. Mr. Johnsons presentation at the Emerson Center will include many photographs from the World War II era and there will be a time for questions. I really hope people will come and learn a lot about Ve ro Beach and the war, because thats why were doing this, Mr. Johnson said. The Florida Humanities Ser ies will continue on Fe b. 13 with The Unconquered Seminole People and their Traditions featuring Willie Johns, the Br ighton Seminole Indian R eservation historian; on Mar ch 6 with Sea Cows, S eaweed and Spanish M oss: How Floridians C oped When Times Were Ha rd featuring Janie Gould, journalist and public radio personality; and on April 3 with St. Augustines Unseen Heritage: The Archaeology of Early Colonial Life in Americas Oldest European Community featuring Carl Halbirt, city archaeologist for St. A ugustine. Pr ograms in the Florida H umanities Series are always free to the public and all begin at 7 p.m. The Emerson Center is located at 1590 27th Ave., Ve ro B each.For tickets or more information about any of the events at the Em erson Center,call (772) 778-5249 or visit www.theemersoncenter.or g. F riday, January 10, 2014 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 08653013600 USHwy 1, Ste 7 Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIANREADERS!Smothered BreakfastGrilled Cheese w/cup of chiliLunchBurrito $629 $699 086531DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJANUARY) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials Piled high,sliced and pulled pork cole slaw,pickles A combination of BBQpork, Carolina pulled pork, spare ribs, and smoke sausage(Thru January) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL(Thru January)ULTIMATE PORK SANDWICHF AMOUS PORK SAMPLER 086533 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, FL 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials LUNCHONLY $1495FamousLOBSTER ROLL 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM Shrimp Cocktails Antipasto Siciliano Spanikopita Bites V eal ScaloppiniServed with mushrooms, roasted peppers, and marinara sauce with a side of broccoliStuffed TilapiaServed in a scampi sauce Over Fresh Spinach with a side of mixed vegetables Stuffed with shrimpT hree Cheese Stuffed ShellsW ith provolone, mozzarella, ricotta, and marinara sauce Served with soup or salad and garlic knots DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS BEST ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN086538DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com A night of comedy with Paula Poundstone FORT PIERCE Ready for an evening of improv and non-stop laughter? See P aula Poundstone at the S unrise Theatre on Sunday, J an. 12 at 7 p.m. Her ability to create humor on the spot is legendary; she is masterful at improvising with the crowd through her casual air, impeccable timing and ra zor -sharp wit. While there is no doubt that Ms. Poundstone is funny, the thing that probably separates her from the pack of comics working today and that has made her a legend among comics and audiences alike is her ability to be spontaneous with a crowd. She is a popular panelist on NPR's Wait W ait Don't Tell Me, has published her first book, 'There's Nothing In This B ook That I Meant To Say' and released her first comedy CD: 'HEART JOKES: P aula Tells Them In Maine in 2009'. An Emmy Award winner, she is also the first woman to receive the CableACE for B est Standup Comedy Special. As one critic stated: "Poundstone has a rare talent. A refreshing anticelebrity: warm, gracious, genuine. If you like intelligent, philosophical comedy y ou'll love Paula Poundstone."The Sunrise Theatre for the Performing Arts is an intimate venue, offering the best entertainment and state-of-the-art sound on the Treasure Coast. The Sunr ise Theatre presents a diverse schedule of national touring Broadway shows, musical and comedy acts, ballet and opera companies with full orchestras, country stars and classic rock icons.The Sunrise Theatre is located at 117 South Second Street, Fort Pierce, F lorida. T ickets are priced at $39 and $29 and are available at the Box Office at (772) 461-4775 or visit www.Sunr iseTheatre.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Movie series to benefit youth centerINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Majestic 11 Theatre is hosting a Best Motion Picture movie series to benefit G ifford Youth Activity Center. Each month a special showing of an award winning movie will be available to movie goers with proceeds donated to programs at GYAC. This is a unique opportunity to see these classic films on the big screen. African Queen on J an. 15 is the first in the series. Tickets can be purchased at the Majestic box office or the website www.MajesticVero.com. I ndividual tickets are $10 or buy tickets in advance for all four movies and pay $30. Chariots of Fire will be shown Feb. 12 and The Graduate on March 12. The series wraps up with Dr. Zhivago on April 16. Fi lms start at 4:30 p.m. The Majestic Theatre is a luxury movie theatre located at 940 14th Lane in Vero B each. GYAC is located at 4875 43rd Avenue in Gifford. It is a 501 (3) (c) organization and a United Way Agency. For additional information, please contact Nathan Br uckner at Gifford Youth A ctivity Center, (772) 7941005, Ext. 224 or nbruckner@gyac.net. To contact the Majestic Theatre Box Office,call (772) 770-0773.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Benefit for nonprofit taking place Jan. 24SEBASTIAN Get ready to roll the dice at the third annual Casino Magnifique to benefit SunUp ARC on Fr iday, Jan. 24 at the Elks Lodge, 1350 26th Street, Ve ro Beach. Ev eryones a winner at this magical evening because the proceeds will help provide services to the special needs individuals in I ndian River County. Our M ission Statement: SunUp ARC supports and empowers individuals with special needs to achieve their life goals. Our Vision: SunUp ARC will advocate for full acceptance of individuals with special needs as valued members of the community. The organization operate son three campuses, two in Vero Beach and one in Sebastian, providing much needed services to more than180 special needs individuals. The evening features: professional gaming tables, awesome silent auction items, registration for Black J ack and Texas Hold Em, r affles, balloon pops and music. As everyone knows, cooking with salt blocks is the latest trend on the culinary scene, so be prepared to give your taste buds a treat with our salt block finger foods. This year the silent auction not only has an exciting array of items (from jewelry to boat trips) donated by business in the community, but also will have an Orlando Getaway package with passes to theme parks and a weekend stay at Grand Lakes Resort. T ickets cost $50 per person. F or more information or to purchase tickets,call (772) 562-6854 Ext.225. L imited Sponsorships are still available.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com ebrating the sounds of the 1970s packed the former J oeys Bistro on the Miracle M ile during the summer of 2012 and returns this winter by popular demand. B eth McKenzie-Shestak, S hamara Turner and Eleanor Dixon perform the biggest hits recorded by such divas as Donna Summer, Tina Turner, Cher, B ette Midler and the dance craze group Abba. All performances will have a 4:30 p.m. seating for dinner with the show at 6 o clock. Ca rv ed tenderloin of beef headlines Chef Kurt R unges dinner theatre menu and seafood alternatives are available. All entrees include a mixed green salad, bread, butter, chefs potatoes or rice pilaf, v anilla bean pudding souffl and a choice of coffee or tea. A la carte beer, wine and cocktails are served throughout the evening. The $55 per person dinner theatre package includes the 3 course dinner, show ticket, tax and gratuity. Reservations are r equired with Visa, MasterCa rd or Discover by phoning the box office at (772) 252-9341. Fo r complete information,visit theatregorounddinnertheatre.com.TheatreF rom page B1 AuthorF rom page B1 glassware, porcelains, collectibles, more. General admission for the show is $10 per person (includes unlimited show re-entry). F or more information, visit www.verobeachmuseum.org.FRIDAY, JAN. 10 SATURDAY, JAN. 11 Riverside Theatre presents The Comedy Z one, W axlax Stage, Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Featuring comedians to be determined. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, JAN. 11 Democratic Womens Club of Indian River County luncheon meeting: 1 1:30 a.m., Trattoria Dario, 1565OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3DINING & ENTERTAINMENT

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Ocean Drive, Vero Beach. Author, advocate and anthropologist Barbara Cuthbertson will address members and guests. The event is open to the public but reservations are required; email DemLunch@aol.com. Humanists at Barefoot Bay: Meeting begins at noon, South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. Continue watching Penn and T eller's Bull**** or another select DVD of common interest. Free. F or more information, call (772) 5673416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com. 'Life and Death at W indover:' 1 1:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., River House, 305 Acacia Road, Vero Beach. Indian River County Historical Society presents a luncheon, lecture and book signing by Dr. Rachel W entz. Tickets for luncheon and lecture are $20. Raffle tickets also available. F or more information, call (772) 7783435 or visit the IRCHS office, T rain Depot, 2336 14th Ave., V ero Beach. The Great American Songbook concert: 7 p.m., V ero Beach High School Per forming Arts Center. The Space Coast Symphony Orchestra and Jazz Orchestra will present The Great American Songbook, with selections by famous American composers. The concert will also include superstar entertainer Jeff Shadley. Cost: $20. W ebsite: www.spacecoastsymphony.org. Haiti clinic 5k run/walk, South Beach Park, Vero Beach, 6:30 a.m. Cost: $25 per person in advance, $30 on race day. W ebsite: www.runnersdepotvb.com. Star party, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 6:15 p.m. The Indian River Astronomy Society will host a stargazing party at the day use area 0.5 miles south of the bridge, weather and clouds permitting. Telescopes will be provided, or bring your own. Cost: Park entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks.org/sebastianinlet/ev ents.cfm.SAT URDAY, JAN. 11 SUNDAY, J AN. 12 Riverside Childrens T heatre Schoolsical Production presents Disneys Jungle Book Kids, Annie Morton T heatre, Riverside Childrens T heatre, Vero Beach, 1:30 p.m. Mowgli, Baloo, King Louis and the gang swing their way through madcap adventures and thwart the ferocious tiger, Shere Khan. Cost: $8. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SUNDAY, JAN. 12 W elcome the New Year: 2 p.m., Main Library, 1600 21st Street, Vero Beach. Featuring Edden Family Impact (EFI), with family-friendly singing, dancing, acting, comedy skits, more. All ages welcome. Bring cookies, brownies or similar sweets to share. Donations appreciated. F or more information, call (772) 7705060, Ext. 4121. Art in the park, Humiston P ark, Vero Beach, 10 a.m. A monthly fine arts and crafts show by Vero Beach Art Club members. Cost: Free. Website: www.verobeachartclub.org. Cavalleria Rusticana, The V ero Beach High School Per forming Arts Center, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. Marcello Giordani stars in this opera. Cost: $30, $40, $50 or $100 per person. W ebsite: www.verobeachopera.org. Theatre-Go-Round presents Milestones and Memories, 1 4th Avenue Steakhouse, Vero Beach, 12:30 p.m. A matinee dinner theater production encompassing 50 years of musical hits from the 1 940s through the 1980s. Cost: $45. W ebsite: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com Meet a State Senate candidate: State Senate candidate Bruno Moore will announce his candidacy for State Senate District 32 and answer questions at 1 p.m. at the Port St. Lucie Civic Center fountain. P aula Poundstone, Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 7 p.m. A night of comedy with P aula Poundstone. Cost: $29 or $39 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.MONDAY, JAN. 13 Quarter Auction: Doors open for guests at 6 p.m. American Legion, 807 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. Supporting American Legion P ost 189. 50/50 raffle, free door prize, vendors with cash and carry specials. Lots of goodies will be auctioned off for quarters. Bring a roll or two of quarters and $2 for an auction paddle. Must be 18 or older to attend. F or more information, call or email Mori Serpa at (772) 633-9914 ( mori44@aol.com) or Daisy Williams at (772) 882-7352 (avondaisy44@aol.com). TUESDAY, JAN. 14 Indian River Genealogical Society general meeting: Donna Moughty will speak about 'Getting the most out of Ancestry.com' at 9:30 a.m., www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area B3 P auls GunsBUY SELL TRADE772-581-0640086532LICENSED AND INSUREDWe Buy Guns!T urn Used Guns Into Money $Mon. 12pm-6pm Tues-Fri 10am-6pm Saturday 10am to 2pm9090 North US Hwy 1 Sebastian(1/4 Mile North of Rt 510) P auls GunsCONCEALED WEAPON PERMIT CLASSES GIVEN CALL FOR MORE INFO. T rust Your Neighbor For Your Community PaperUnbeatable Rates and Coverage the Most Read Paper in Town. P amela Rapp-ParrisPRapp@hometownnewsol.com772-913-0711A local trusted face in advertising30 years.086540 With the heart of our F lorida winter coming into play, cold snaps and possible freezing temperatures will be possible for the next several weeks, even though our temperatures have been above normal so far this season. Many of our F lorida plants will withstand the cold temperatures with grace while others will struggle and wilt at the first sign of a chill. S ince many of us do some serious planting during the cooler winter months, the cold weather may pose some serious challenges for our precious plants. One of the best ways to offer protection for the root base of your plants is to use mulching material around the base of your plants. You can recycle many of the products you already have around your home. You can use bark from trees you might have cut down or bark that has come loose from your pine trees. Straw also can make an excellent mulching material. If you live in a rural area straw may be available from some local farmers that are in y our area. Sawdust can also be used as mulching material. If you are a wood worker or do a lot of re modeling, save that sawdust you vacuum up and recycle it in your yard! P eat moss also makes a great mulching material that is readily available at most lawn and garden centers. If you have oak trees or live in a heavily wooded area, you can use leaves as a protective barrier around the base of y our plants. You can even use your old grass clippings as a mulching material around your plants. By using the mentioned materials for protecting you plants, you are helping to r ecycle our natural r esources and you are saving more and more cypress trees that are r apidly being depleted by the widespread use of commercial products such as cypress mulch. In addition, all the above named materials will slowly degrade in the soil and add natural nutrients that will be beneficial to the plants. In order for the mulching material to be effective in the event of a low temperature or freeze scenario, the material should be at least 2 3 inches thick but you should keep a margin of about an inch from the main part of the plant trunk. There are some exceptions to this rule such as citrus trees. You should never mulch around citrus plants as this can actually cause harm to the tree. Be sure that the areas that are heavily mulched. It is extremely important that y our garden be moist prior to a cold snap. The combination of dry soil and cold temperatures can cause serious damage to tender plants. If our area should come under a freeze watch or warning, you will need to take some extra precautions to minimize the damage to y our plants. Covering your plants will be the next step y ou need to take. Be sure to use cloth and not plastic when protecting your plants. Plastic can act like a greenhouse and when the sun comes up, the drastic temperature change can be fatal to your plants. Even when using cloth, be sure to use stakes if possible so that the material does not come in direct contact with the plant. After the cold w eather of freeze event is over, be sure to remove the covering material promptly. For tunately, Florida enjoys seasonal temperature through most of the winter and mild freezes do not happen all that often. In fact this year so far to date has been unseasonably warm. It is important to r emember that many of our tropical plants can start to have cold damage with temperatures as low as 39 degrees. Hibiscus plants can wilt and shiver at around 35 as well as many flowering annuals. Orchids along with some other specialty plants do not like temperatures much below 45 or 50. The main thing is to be ready if a cold snap or freeze heads our way and y ou will reap the rewards of healthy plants throughout the winter. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com. Helping your plants survive the cooler weather GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK VERO BEACH The A cademy for the Performing Arts, Veros nonprofit music school, announced that Joyce D eschamps has joined its staff and will teach piano beginning in January. A newcomer to Vero B each, Ms. Deschamps comes from Connecticut, where she was both a teacher and performer. Ms. Deschamps studied piano at the Hartt School of Music, the University of Connecticut, and at The George Washington U niversity, as well as with private instructors. She began playing in public and teaching when she was in college in Washington D.C. As many as forty students per year have learned the basics of music as well as how to improvise, how to use music charts and chords. Ms. Deschamps's philosophy about music and the piano: M usic is a gift one gives to oneself, a gift of expression, relaxation, stress-relief and beauty. If the musician understands the meaning of the song, and plays it with that idea foremost in their mind, then the listeners will also understand, and hear more than a pleasant tune. Mrs. Deschamps enjoys teaching students of all ages and abilities. One of her current students, a beginner, just celebrated his 83rd birthday. Ms. D eschamps loves playing at parties, weddings, musical theater and for choirs. N ew Music Students are now being accepted in studios at The Academy for the Performing Arts Veros Community M usic School. A local nonprofit in their 19th y ear of instruction. The school offers instruction by professional faculty for beginning to advanced students of all ages in piano, jazz piano, guitar, brass/woods, and percussion (including timpani and marimba) Per forming opportunities are available for all students. R egistration is now open for new students for 2014 Spring Semester. W eekly instrumental and voice lessons begin Jan. 13May 23rd and are available, private or group. Studios fill quickly. F or more information, call (772)562-7265,email at info@AcademyInVero.org, or visit www.AcademyInVero.o rg.Music school adds to facultyF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com I t's been a couple of w eeks since I've been out looking for those weary green fish, the Florida bass. Last year was not an outstanding year, but a good one. I did not catch a r eally big one, the biggest was seven and a quarter pounds, and that was the only one more than fivepounds. My N ew Years resolution is to keep a more intense ledger. It seems like I always say that and really do it for a few weeks then it just fizzles out, but not this year. My first trip this year was with a good fishing buddy from up in the key stone state of Pennsylvania, D enny Reichard. Denny is an excellent Small Mouth B ass fisherman, and a great Largemouth Bass Fisherman. He fishes Lake Erie a lot and their local streams for smallmouth. We decided that on our first trip we would fish Lake Garcia so, on News Years Day we headed out Route 60 to our destination. The weather was calling for light showers, becoming heavier in the afternoon, and it did exactly as predicted. We started fishing a little after first light which was around 7:30 a.m. Our first fish was caught a little after 8 a.m. on a Gold S pinner Bait. The bite got better as the morning progressed. By 10:30 a.m. we had caught probably a dozen bass and several pike; those pike do love those spinner baits. We had lost several fish that could have been bigger than what we were catching (that's fishing). By about noon we had about all the fun we could stand. I got lucky right before we were ready to leave and caught one that was six-and-a-half pounds, and Denny on his last cast caught a large pike that r eally gave him a fight. I believe on our next trip we will be heading to O keechobee. One thing we did learn and will pass on to those who don't know is that the r etrieve on bait should be much slower. The water is cooling down and the fish are slower to react, when y ou think your slowing down, try going slower. S tay safe, have fun and go catch a big'un! J oe Kubik is a tournament fisherman and former Charter Captain.Joe can be r eached at j .kubik@comcast.net. This first fishing trip of the year FISHING T ALESJOE KUBIK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4 We have a fine selection of Antiques to Mid Century Furniture &Collectibles772-559-3663T uesday Saturday 10:00 am 5:00 pmWe Buy Gold, Silver, Coins, Currency &Antiques We Pa y Highest Cash Prices On the Spot!908 USHighway 1 Sebastian, FL 32958 sebastianantiques@yahoo.comFea turing the Unique, Unusual &UnexpectedSebastian Antiques086544

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F riday, January 10, 2014 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086326Answers located in Classified Section Isle of Capri$35amenities incl.(Every other Friday)Coconut Creek Casino $30(Every Other Saturday)Brighton Casino$25(Every other Sunday &Monday) Round Trip & Play Pass FUN Book PLUS Discounted Bingo Packs on SundaysFor Reservations Call Today407-468-6241www.casinoroyaleshuttle.comLic#ST37720780815 Beauty in every nook and cranny of the park Cliff Partlow/staff photographerMembers of the Sebastian Craft Club gathered at Riverview Park Saturday for their monthly craft show and sale. Jessica Greenblatt, with Southern Chimes searches for a bottle with the perfect clapper for a customer. The club has their show and sale on the first Saturday of the month from Oct. to May. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerTheres nothing quite like turning waste into wonderful art for Holly Volles of Black Horse Productions. Ms. Volles is an equestrian and finds used horseshoes at many of her riding events. As a member of the Sebastian Craft Club, she recycles the shoes and makes useful items from them. Visit handpaintedhorseshoes.com or call (321) 266-5706 for more information. Kaye Andrews, left, of Barefoot Bay, admires the glassworks of Karen Lehner of Expressions In Glass during the Sebastian Craft Clubs show and sale Saturday at Riverview Park. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Main Library, 1600 21st Street, V ero Beach. F or more information, call (772) 321-2692 or visit www.irgs.org. Doctors Club: T he group meets every second Tuesday of the month at the Vero Beach Ya cht Club until May. Retired, semi-retired physicians and spouses are welcome, whether Treasure Coast residents or visitors. Social hour starts at noon; luncheon is served at 12:45 p.m. Luncheon is $20 per person. F or more information, call Billie at (772) 257-6249. Godspell, Sunrise T heatre, Fort Pierce, 7 p.m. The National Touring Company will bring the Stephen Schwartz musical, Godspell to the stage. Cost: $50 or $60 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.TUESDAY, JAN. 14 SUNDAY, FEB. 2 Riverside Theatre presents Miss Saigon, Stark Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, times vary. A classic love story of love and loss in the turmoil of war. The musical follows the tale of an American soldier and a Vietnamese girl who fall in love. Cost: $45-$70 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.TUESDAY, JAN. 14 MARCH 11 Library art exhibit Indian River County Main Library, Vero Beach, times vary. Vero Beach Art Club members display art. T heme: Heat. Free. W ebsite: www.verobeachartclub.orgTUESDAY, JAN. 14 MARCH 24 Museum art school classes, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, times vary. W inter term classes. Registration fees vary. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org.WEDN ESDAY, JAN. 15 Lagoon-Friendly Landscaping Overview: First of a series of classes presented by Master Gardeners from noon to 1 p.m. on the third Wednesday of the month, January through March. (Feb. 19 class will be 'Getting Started on your Lagoon-Friendly Landscape;' March 19 class will be 'Lagoon-Friendly Fertilizing.') Classes are held at the Indian River County Administration Building B, room B-501. Register by phone at (772) 226-3094 (leave message with name, contact info and the class you'd like to attend), or email ircmg1@gmail.com. 'Life at Blue Cypress Conservation Area' lecture: 7:30 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512), Sebastian. Presented by Steve Hayes, certified master naturalist of Florida. Free admission, refreshments will be served. F or more information, call K athy McDonald, Sebastian Area Historical Society, at (772) 202-7488. 'How to Start a Small Business:' 9:30 a.m. to noon, Indian River County Chamber, 1216 2 1st Street, Vero Beach. F ree workshop offering information on startup fundamentals, marketing, business planning, financing, licenses, employee issues, business structures, and taxation and regulation. For more information, call (888) 283-1177 or visit www.treasurecoast.score.org. Behind the Baton, Indian River State College Mueller Campus, Vero Beach, 9:30 a.m. Cultivate a greater understand and appreciation of classical music with Stewart Robertson, artistic director and conductor of the Atlantic Classical Orchestra, as part of the Fielden Institute for Lifelong Learning. Cost: $80 for Atlantic Classical Orchestra subscribers, $135 for non-subscribers. W ebsite: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com.OutF rom page B3your assistance as you initially thought.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Sagittarius, analyze any problems you may have by breaking them down into smaller tasks. Then you can tackle one thing at a time and come to a happy resolution.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Capricorn, your children or the youngsters in your life will be the center of your universe this week. Make the most of this time and enjoy kids' carefree natures.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18T his week may be a little boring, Aquarius. Make the most of your down time, as you could use a few slow days to recharge your batteries and plan your next move.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Y ou are bubbling with energy Pisces. Make the most of this energy by exercising, partying or taking a day trip.ScopesF rom page B1 See OUT, B5

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An Evening with Garrison Keillor, Sunrise Theatre, Fo rt Pierce, 7 p.m. Humorist and celebrity speaker Garrison K eillor will speak. Cost: $49 or $59 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.THUR SDA Y, JAN. 16 McKee Botanical Book Club, McKee Botanical Garden, V ero Beach, 11 a.m. The book club will review The Everglades: River of Grass by Marjory Stoneman-Douglas. Cost: $5 suggested donation. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Social dance The Heritage Center, Vero Beach, 7 p.m. USA Dance hosts an open dance night with an introductory dance lesson at the beginning. Cost: $8 for USA Dance members, $10 for nonmembers. W ebsite: www.verodance.org.THURSDAY, JAN. 16 SUNDAY, J AN. 26 Harvey: Presented by the V ero Beach Theatre Guild. T imes vary. A Pulitzer Prizewinning comedy about a man who pals around with an invisible six-foot three-inch rabbit named Harvey. Cost: $22 or $24 per person, season tickets available. W ebsite: www.verobeachtheatreguild.co m.FRIDAY, JAN. 17 Night sounds at Sebastian Inlet concert series Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 7 p.m. F eaturing Atlantic Bluegrass. P ark entry fees apply. Website: http://www.floridastateparks.o rg/sebastianinlet/events.cfm. Chris MacDonalds: Memories of Elvis Rockin Birthday Bash, Sunrise T heatre, Fort Pierce, 8 p.m. A Las Vegas style show with a full-production eight-piece band, dancers and singers. Cost: $25, $35 or $40 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com. Seward Johnson Twilight Night, McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, 6 p.m. Enjoy live music and view the J. Seward Johnson Jr., Sculpture Exhibition, at night. Garden admission fees apply. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org.FRIDAY, JAN. 17 MONDAY, J AN. 20 F ellsmere Frog Leg F estival, downtown Fellsmere, times vary. Event will include live music, various craft and vendor booths and hundreds of pounds of frog legs and other food. Free admission. W ebsite: www.froglegfestival.com.SAT URDAY, JAN. 18 Boating safety course: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Vero Beach P ower Squadron Building, 301 Acacia Road, Vero Beach. Learn about navigation rules, boat handling, trailering and lifesaving equipment. Get an operator's license if you were born after Jan. 1, 1988; also, many insurance companies offer discounts if you've taken a boating safety course. $35. To make a reservation, contact L arry Lott at (772) 532-6893, email lblott@gmx.com or visit www.verobeachpowersquadron.com. Chili Dinner: Hosted by American Legion Auxiliary Unit 1 89, 5-7 p.m., American Legion, 807 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. All you can eat chili, two types of corn bread, an array of apple desserts, more. T ickets are $10. 50/50 raffle will be held. All are welcome. F or more information, call (772) 581-3662. Celebrated Speaker Series lecture, The Emerson Center, Vero Beach, 4 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Featuring Admiral Mike Mullen, former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from 2007-1 1. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.theemersoncenter.org. Raffle drawing, Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, time to be announced. The Sebastian El-DOEs present the Dining Around Town raffle drawing. Cost: To be announced. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516. Tur tle Tours program, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 11 a.m. Young visitors can explore an exhibition then create their own mini masterpieces. Featured exhibition includes sculptures from the museums permanent collection. Free for members, $5 for each non-member child. Registration is required. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. Bark in the Park, Riverside P ark, Vero Beach, time to be announced.. An outdoor doggy-friendly event with games, booths and exhibits. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.hsvb.org.SAT URDAY, JAN. 18 SUNDAY, J AN. 19 Sebastian River Fine Arts and Music Festival Riverview P ark, Sebastian, time to be announced. More than 100 local professional artist and craftsmen and musicians will be showcasing their talents. F ree admission. W ebsite: www.sebastianartshow.com. Riverside Childrens T heatreRCT On The Go presents Cows Dont Fly, Annie Morton Theatre, Riverside Childrens Theatre, V ero Beach, 1:30 p.m. Based on the popular childrens book series The Cow Who Wouldnt Come Down, The Pig Who Ran a Red Light, and The Goose Who Went Off in a Huff, this play captures the vision of a world where extraordinary things happen on a regular basis. Cost: $6. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SUNDAY, JAN. 19 Jungle Day McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, noon. Celebrate the history and heritage of one of Floridas earliest attractions, Jungle Gardens, and learn how McKee Botanical Garden came to be. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. T heatre-Go-Round presents Disco Divas, The Quilted Giraffe Restaurant, V ero Beach, 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theatre production celebrating the sounds of the 1970s. Cost: $55. W ebsite: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com. T he Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents Beethoven and Schubert Strings, V ero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. F eaturing the Atlantic Classical Orchestra chamber musicians. T he concert is followed by a wine and cheese reception. Cost: $5 for students or children, $30 for museum members, $40 for nonmembers. W ebsite: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com. Outdoor Flea and Crafts Market: Monthly event on the third Sunday, hosted by the Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street and County Road 512. Vendors will be able to set up their wares at 8 a.m. and the 'doors' will open to the public at 9 a.m. and close at 1 p.m. There will be a continental breakfast, light lunch, and beverages available for purchase throughout the www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area B5 086250 Finally, all the madness and mayhem of the holidays is over. Now all we have to look forward to is six-page credit card statements and those dreaded New Years resolutions that so many of us never keep. W ith that in mind, there is no moment like the present to spend a moment r eflecting on the past and dreaming of a future with fewer shots and more enjoyment on the golf course. I believe that we need to find ways to protect the spirit of our game and its traditions. We should r eward players who use skill over those who use technology, but we should embrace the technology that makes the game easier and more enjoyable for those who aren't playing it for a living. To make golf even better this New Year, we need to make a few promises to ourselves and to our beloved game. Now if you will please place your left hand on the Rules of Golf, r aise your right hand and r epeat after me, In 2014, I promise to Arrive at the course early and on-time. Give yourself a chance to stretch, hit a few balls and try out the practice green. By stretching and warming up, you r educe your risk of injury and your muscles are ready for action when you hit the first tee. Arriving early also puts your partners at ease. How often have you been on the range or on your way to the first tee and wondered if your playing partner was going to show or decided instead to sleep in? Always leave the course in better shape than I find it. It takes but a moment to repair that nasty ball mark that your ball left on the green, and doing so helps the green heal faster. When you take a divot, use y our foot to push in the sides and then fill the hole with the sand provided. This action will make it more difficult for another ball to stop in the divot and helps the grass grow back sooner. P lay ready golf. If you arrive at your ball first, grab a couple of clubs and send y our cart partner to his or her ball. Save your socializing for when you're riding in the cart between shots or holes. I realize proper etiquette calls for letting the person farthest from the hole play first, but most of my friends and I ignore this if that person isnt r eady to hit and someone else is. With just a little common sense we could cut down the time required to play considerably. Learn the rules. How often have you hit your ball into a hazard and not been sure where to drop your ball? Having an understanding of the rules is quite handy when you play in a tournament and suddenly realize that you may cost yourself more shots by not knowing what the rules allow you to do. P lay in a charity tournament. It's a great way to support a cause important to you. Its also a great way to play courses that you otherwise may need to be the guest of a member to get on. P lay from the forward tees. When you're struggling with your game, playing on an unfamiliar course, or the rest of your group plays from the white tees, join them. Take the opportunity to hit a fairway wood or an iron off the tee. Y ou'll swing easier, since distance is no longer a prerequisite, and probably find your game again. S tart an exercise regimen. This is the hardest one for me and probably for most recreational golfers. There are at least 32 major muscles involved in the golf swing. The better we learn to strengthen and properly stretch then, the better and longer our golf careers will be. I ntroduce someone new to golf. There are a lot of people who would love to try golf, but they either don't have clubs or anyone to play with. Invite one of those people, maybe even y our spouse, to join you one day even if its only to go to the practice range. Y ou may find a new playing partner for life. And finally and most importantly, Play without keeping score. Play just for the pure love, relaxation and enjoyment of the game. Without the pressure and tension to make par or birdie to break 80, 90 or 100, you may be pleasantly surprised at how well you hit the ball. Golf is first and foremost a game and most of us do not play it for financial gain. Enjoy the fresh air, sunshine and a little time spent with family or friends. 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. Golf promises to make to improve your game in the New Year GOLFJAMES STAMMER OutF rom page B4 See OUT, B6 086739

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event. Proceeds from this event go to support Elks charities. Vendor spaces are $15-20. All interested vendors should contact Jim Quinn at (772) 581-9518 for reservations and information. Rock of Ages, Sunrise T heatre, Fort Pierce, 7 p.m. The National Touring Company bring the world-wide party musical to the stage. Cost: $45 or $55 per person. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com.MONDAY, JAN. 20 Martin Luther King Jr. parade, location and time to be announced. P elican Island Audubon Society meeting: Starts at 7:30 p.m., Vero Beach Community Center, 2266 14th Ave., V ero Beach. Focusing on Square Foot Gardening with Graham Cox and Peter Sutherland an ongoing program of the Society, to install gardens in the county's schools for conservation, nutrition and educational benefits. The public is welcome. F or more information, call (772) 567-3520 or visit www.pelicanislandaudubon.or g. Riverside Theatre Supper Club, Waxlax Stage, Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, 6:30 p.m. A New York supper club feel is brought to Riverside with sumptuous dining, an upscale wine list and features a performance by Tony award-winning Broadway star Brian Stokes Mitchell. Cost: $275 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.org. F riday, January 10, 2014 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 081451 Call (321) 676-8923 or visit AquarinaGolf.comfor information, tee times, golf anddining specials7500 S. Hwy A1A MelbourneBeach(5 miles north of Sebastian inlet)Delicious Food and Full Bar in the Brassie Grille Low Public Daily Fee Rates Membership Plans for Everyone Lessons from Our PGA Pros Fun Events and Friendly People Staff Dedicated to Serving You! LADYSDAYTUESDAYS! LADYSDAYTUESDAYS!includes lunch & 18 holes w/cart 9 am-1 pm Call for Tee Times includes lunch & 18 holes w/cart 9 am-1 pm Call for Tee Times$29$29 CATCH YOUR DREAMS CATCH YOUR DREAMS PSYCHIC READER PSYCHIC READER MARIE MARIE741 S e bastia n B l v d sui t e 3 772-581-9998 Se bastia n FL, 32958 772-633-0318 Ne w & U s e d it ems / C o l l e c ta bl es Ca t chY o urDr e a ms@a t t .net 086528 086108 321-768-2797321-768-2797321-768-2797321-768-2797 321-768-2797HUGESELECTIONOFPALMS HUGESELECTIONOFPALMSOPEN7 DAYSAWEEK Mon-Sat. 9-5 SUN 11-42460 MALABARRD PALMBAY(1/4 mile west of US1) Free Delivery & INSTALLATIONwhen you Tag your palmmust present this coupon at time of purchase3 ACRESOFPALMTREES! 3 ACRESOFPALMTREES!THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE THEPALMHOUSE 081643 780856ADVERTISING SALES Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. If you enjoy working with businesses and helping them succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our papers.Looking for Experienced ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 10 years. P ublishing 15 community newspapers from Mar tin County through Volusia County New visitors invade McK ee Botanical Garden Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAlthough the sculpture is in bronze, Lee Ingham has to feel the texture of the sweater on Far Out by J. Seward Johnson. The McKee Botanical Garden opened a new exhibit of bronze statues by J. Seward Johnson last weekend. Twenty life-sized human sculptures adorn the gardens walkways as if they were out for a stroll. Whether the sculptures are dancing, painting or just walking in the rain, many of the works seem to interact with each other as they go about business. The Seward Johnson Sculpture Exhibition will be open through April 27, 2014. For information visit mckeegarden.org or call (772) 794-0601. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLa Promenade by J. Seward Johnson depicts a Victorian couple possibly walking in the rain while Monet, Our Visiting Artist paints lilies in the background, a fitting touch for McKee Botanical Gardens Water Lily Celebration, which will be held June 14, 2014. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAn empty chair next to J. Seward Johnsons Best Seller was all the invitation Carl Moody, left needed. OutF rom page B5

PAGE 15

www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, January 10, 2014 Sebastian River Area B7 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466Photos say it all! VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE?W ere waiting for your call.Our ads are Affordable and EffectiveCall to place your r ecruitment ad772-465-5551 581002 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 FEW COMPETITION? NONEHurricane Disaster ReliefDEAN &TRISH MORALES TRUE NATIVE OWNERS ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSLets 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 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 NEED PLANTATION SHUTTERS THIS WEEK?MANUFACTURED IN 5 DAYS INSTALLED IN 8 DAYSVisit our manufacturing shop at: 2856 SEMonroe Street,Stuart,FL or call us at:(772) 600-4253 or (772) 872-6805 www.plantationshuttersfla.comY our Plantation Shutter Specialist In Home EstimateFREE $1650SQ. FT. INSTALLED 055991 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALWE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffCustom Sidewalks and Paths 4x 22 Sidewalks$697OnlyBest Price GuaranteeAnd Always FREE ESTIMATEWhen It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 Off055961Parking Pads and PatiosPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057 12 x 22 =264 sq.ft.$1500Only JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORYCall772-465-5551 800-823-0466054551 Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.055967 583572BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 053580 POWER HOUSE CONCRETE, Inc.We Specialize in all Concrete Driveways, Patios, & FoundationsWell Beat ANY ESTIMATE!!!Serving Indian River County772-539-1633 ERECTILE Dysfunction can be treated safely and effectively without drugs/ surgery.Vacuum therapy treatment is covered by Medicare/Insurance. 800-815-1577 ADOPTIONHappily married, financially secure couple,dreams of giving your child a happy and loving home.Living & medical expenses paid.Call Eddie and Irina at 1-800-395-5449, 24hrs,Atty.Charlotte H.Danciu Bar#307084 A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Now training Pilots! Financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy! FAA Approved.Classes Starting Soon! 800-659-2080 NAA.edu A FUN LOVING married couple seeks to adopt. Stay-at-home mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Lets help each other. Call/Text Paula & Adam. 800-790-5260.FLBarNo.0150789. 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V isit:www.jodi2adopt.web s .com/, call Jodi 1-800-718-5516 or text 609-770-1255.Adam Sklar #0150789 T APES,15, Rock & Roll, 8 track, from the 60s & 70s, $8 ea 772-664-6901 #1 Supplier! VIAGRA/ CIALIS Get 40 100mg/20mg Pills, for only-$99! +4-Bonus Pills FREE! #1 Male Enhancement. Discreet Shipping. Save $500 NOW! 888-800-1280 HAVE FUN and find a genuine connection! The next voice on the other end of the line could be the one.Call Tango 800-807-0818.FREE trial! ORDER DISH Network Satellite TV and Internet Starting at $19.99! Free Installation, Hopper DVR and 5 Free Premium Movie Channels! Call 800-597-2464 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 LAPTOPDELL, o wner rehabbed,Core2Duo, Win XP, wireless, fast $125, 772-252-9551 Vero Bch PLATES:(8) Sound of Music, collectors w/ authenticity papers, $25, 772-494-9147 Vero Bch CASH PAIDup to $25/box f or unexpired, sealed Diabetic Test Strips! 1 Day Payment & Prepaid shipping.Best Prices! 888-776-7771. www.Cash4DiabeticSupp lies.com $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++ within 48/ hours? Low rates.Apply Now By Phone! 800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com DIRECTV,Internet, & Phone From $69.99/mo + F ree 3 Months:HBO, Starz, Showtime, Cinemax+ FREE Genie 4 Room Upgrade + NFL Sunday Ticket! Limited offer.Call 888-248-5961 ADMINISTRATIVE Assistant Trainees Needed! Become a Certified Microsoft Office Professional! NO Experience Needed! SC Train can get you job ready ASAP! HS Diploma/ GED PC/ Internet needed! 888-212-5888 UNPLANNED Pregnanc y? 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A childless married couple seeks to adopt.Will be Hands-On Mom/ Dev oted Dad.Financial security.Expenses PAID. Call/TEXT Jessica & Adam.800-790-5260. (FL Bar #0150789) ORENTAIL RUG, 5x7, beige bkgrnd, brand new, $60 772-567-4571 VeroGUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By CollectorColt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other fine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net BECOME A CNA! (30-HRS) No HS/GED Required! On-Site Testing, Job Assistance Also HHA, CPR, PCT, PHLEBOTOMY/ EKG Dade/ Brow ard954-921-9577 P alm Beach561-840-8804 Saint Lucie772-882-4218 www.fastCNA.com Bicycle RepairBIKER BOY INTERNATIONAL BICYCLES772-321-9404915 18th Ave. SW Ve ro Beach, FL055984 New & Used Bicycle Sales &Repairs (We Buy Used Bikes) FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY CDL DRIVERS In Demand! Jobs Available Now! Rated #1 Program www.truckschoolusa.com 1-student,1-truckTraining Small Classes! FREE INFO Seminar on Tues. & Thurs.1-866-832-7243 www.sageschools.com 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 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get trained as F AA certified Aviation T echnician.Housing and Financial aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-453-6204 A T&T U-Verse f or just $29/mo! Bundle & Save with AT&T Internet+ Phone+ TV and get a F ree pre-paid Visa Card! (Select plans).HURRY, call now! 800-327-5381 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99.#1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping.Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! Now 800-213-6202 HIGH SCHOOLDiploma from home.6-8 weeks. Accredited.Get a Diploma.Get a Job! 800-264-8330 Benjamin Fr anklin HS.www.diplomafromhome.com KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate BugsGuaranteed.No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting.Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot, Homedepot.com 054238H ometown News1-800-823-0466We v e got you covered!GET IT SOLD!4 WEEKS OF ADVERTISING5 LINES OF TEXT!(BUY 1 WEEK, GET 3 WEEKS FREE!)from only $29Choose 2 newspapers from our 15 Local C ommunity Papers!(Each addl paper only $10!)RO D, REELCOMBO cyclone 124rod/berkley 206 spin reel $50 772-468-7203 Fort PierceADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTTRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Certified Microsoft Office Professional! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! SC Train can get y ou job ready ASAP! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed!1-888-212-5888 CASH for unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24 hour payment! Call Mandy at 855-578-7477, Espanol 888-440-4001, or visit www.TestStripSearch.com EARN YOUR High School Diplomaat home in a few short weeks. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy. Nationally accredited. Call for free brochure. 800-658-1180, ext.82. www.fcahighschool.org W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19671980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 69.70) CASH PAID. 800-772-1142 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com T ABLE W/SHELF & Wheels, $40;5-Drawer Chest, Knotty Pine, $135 772-664-7115 Micco 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage sale DRILL PRESS, 12 speed, like new, $120, 607-765-4371 Micco STROLLER,ARIA twin, 60/40, adjustable hoods, $125, 772-589-0158 Seb. T OP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920s thru 1980s.Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg &Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.800-401-0440 DINING TABLE, wo od, 4 chairs, $190 772-589-8826 Sebastian AIWA,AM/FM, CD, cass. player/ recorder w/ remote & 2 stereo spkrs, $40, 772-562-6106 Vero AIRLINE CAREERS begin here.Become an A viation Maintenance T ech.FAA approved training.Financial aid if qualified, Housing availabl e. Job placement assistance.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283.WA TER HEATERSInstalled $550 & up Service @ $90/hr.Maxwell & Son Plumbing LIC # CFC026551 772-589-1630 RO TA RY InternationalStart with Rotary and good things happen.Rotary, humanity in motion. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. Plantation Shutters Looking to save some money? Check out the sale in our factory.Enjoy Fine, Custom Crafted Plantation Shutters made here in the USA.Solid w ood shutters, Solid Poly Shutters.772-872-6805 ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 B USHHOG MOWING& Tractor Svcs, Concrete work.Reliable & dependable! FREE Est. Lic/ins 772-201-2596 METAL DETECTOR, Fisher, F2, digital, LCD, w arranty $199.95 772-696-2930 Vero Bch 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 A UCTIONROOFING Company Liquidation, Online Auction Only, Bid Dec.27 thru Jan.14, Items Located in Maryland & Florida.Motleys A uction & Realty Group, 804-232-3300, www.motleys.com, VAAL #16 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 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 W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 510 Schools TREE SERVICE 450 Sales SHUTTERS CONCRETE CONCRETE 450 Sales SHUTTERS PLUMBING 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TREE SERVICE LAND CLEARING/FILL CONCRETE 450 Sales 103 Adoptions MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES MERCHANDISE MART 201 Garage Sales SHUTTERS 103 Adoptions CONCRETE 103 Adoptions 455 Trades 510 Schools 225 Auctions 145 Wanted 131 Personals 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 132 Special Notices 275 Misc. Items 131 Personals 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 275 Misc. Items 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 145 Wanted 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 103 Adoptions NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & Effective

PAGE 16

F riday, January 10, 2014 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ IN A HURRY TO SELL???? Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Photos say it all! VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 055650 STORAGE CONTAINER RENTALS ON SITE9 x 40 ft.containers for Rent Business or Personal Use Parking Available Located on 130th St.Roseland Rd. (Behind Walmart)F or More InformationCall Kim 772-633-3139 FOR RENT584948 GOLDEN GAMES055819 REAL E S TATE584950 FOR SALE584949 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 055911 www.FourStarHomes.comwww.FourStarHomes.comOVER 1,000 HOMES SOLD IN 2013! OVER 800 HOMES CURRENTLY AVAILABLE!Floridas Oldest &Largest Manufactured Home Resale Company Making the Difference Since 1982 $28,500055964 $24,900VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENFantastic, fully furnished, large 2BR/2BA. New kitchen cabinets, appliances, ceramic tile flooring, new roof & siding on front of home, new carpeting, oversized storage shed + more! VB1139.Call Patricia (772)232-7222 $24,900VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENRemodeled 2 brm. Laminate floors, newer A/C unit, freshly painted inside & out. Close to the Clubhouse. VB1110. Call Patricia (772) 232-7222 MELBOURNE LAKEWOOD VILLAGEDrastically reduced! Possible owner financing. Large landscaped lot. Berber carpet & lots of storage.Clubhouse pool! VB1112.Call Margaret (772) 924-0150 $28,000VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENLake View! 2BR/2BA w/open spacious floor plan, FL Room & screen porch. New hot water heater, shower faucets and shower plumbing, new fridge, stove, w/d + new sm appliances. VB1083.Call Patricia (772) 232-7222VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENLakefront 2BR/2BA home. Many upgrades thru-out. New Thermopane windows in large screen porch overlooking the lake. Freshly painted, Hurricane shutters, carport, covered patio and shed. VB1082.Call Patricia (772) 232-7222 LOT 503 LOT 520 LOT 133 LOT 238 $17,500 $21,500MELBOURNE LAMPLIGHTER VILLAGEDrastically reduced! Spacious 2 bedroom on lake. Florida room, eat-in kitchen, garden tub, skylight, & formal dining room. VB1075.Call Margaret (772) 924-0150 NEW 3 BEDROOM/2 BATHROOM HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT GREAT COMMUNITY AND GREAT PLACE TO LIVE!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 32966055847VERO PALM ESTATESEmail: HeronCay_mgr@equitylifestyle.com55+ Community DISABILITY Attorney Lilli W.Marder. Social Security Law Consulta Gratis! No Fe e, Unless You Win! F ree Consultation Y ourDisability.com 888-550-5165 Hearings, Reconsiderations, Initial Applications. DONATE A CARHelp children fighting diabetes. 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