Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)

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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Newspaper
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English
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May 31, 2013
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
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27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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UF00091497:00254


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Dr .B radley H.Reiner€ 1800 43rdAv e.Vero Beach € 564-0724087771 F E A R F R E E € S T I T C H F R E E € S C A L P E L F R E EL ANAP:LASERASSISTEDNEWATT A CHMENTPR OCEDURE See a video about LANAP on our websitewww.yourcosmeticdentist.com Growing love through the yearsINDIANRIVERCOUNTY Loving someone for more than 19,000 days is a long time and might seem like a repetitive chore to some, but the loving rarely looks the same from day to day, a Vero Beach couple said. On March 25, Donald and Jean S iegel will celebrate 53 years of marriage and while Valentine's Day is a good reminder to show special care to each other, they believe it is much more important to display that love every day of the year. "V alentine's Day is for amateurs," Mr. Siegel said with a chuckle. The Siegels have known each other since their high school days, but didn't start a romantic relationship until friends set them up several years later. "H e dated all of my girlfriends in high school though, he even dated my cousin, true story," Mrs. Siegel said with a smile. Over the years, the Siegels raised three sons, had successful careers in business, real estate and civic service and moved to F lorida from New Yo rk to begin a new phase of life, retirement. The couple volunteers at the H umane Society of Ve ro B each and I ndian River County, sometimes together, sometimes solo, but both of them agree their two adopted shelter dogs enrich their lives and caring for the dogs is another way they enjoy spending time together and is a SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 21 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Feb. 14, 2014 INVA S ION OF THE ICONSDiscovering why your desktop might be a little cluttered P ageA6 INSIDE 087733Cash For GoldRentals of Sebastian9945 U.S. Hwy. 1 772-388-0123 Finding the serenity in your garden Shop has subs, ice cream and so much more... D ININGB1 GARDENINGB3 ANNIE'S BISTRO A SANCTUARY IN DEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B1 Obituaries B5 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Sign-up for spring coed youth baseballR egistration for Indian River County Recreation B aseball is in full swing. R egistration is first come, first served so sign up today. Practices will begin in late March, early April, and games will begin in Apr il. G ames will be at South C ounty Regional Park, H obart Park, and North C ounty Regional Park. R egistration is $35 per player and $150 per team sponsor. Players will be supplied with a shirt, hat, and season ending trophy. T ot Time Tee Ball 4 to 5 yr. olds M ighty mites 6-7 and 8-9 yr. olds Y outh Baseball 10-12 yr. olds Sr Youth Baseball 13-16 yr. olds Bi r th Certificate r equired upon registration. F or more information, contact the Recreation D epartment at (772) 2261732.The Source opens as cold weather shelterThe Source will open for cold night shelter when temperatures are forecasted to drop below 35Need to knowSee KNOW,A5By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See LOV E, A2 A walk on the artsy sideCliff Partlow /staff photographerT oni Hill, Sebastian painter, photographer and teacher, sets up for Saturday's Sebastian Art Studio T our. S ee more photos, page B2. V olunteers, sponsors needed for revitalization projectINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River Habitat for Humanity is getting a head start on spring cleaning next month a month-long makeover for two G ifford neighborhoods. The Treasure Coast Plaza and Pine V iew Park neighborhoods inside the Gifford community have been selected for the first-ever "Rock the Block Around the Clock" neighborhood revitalization initiative project by the local Habitat for H umanity affiliate and sponsors and volunteers are still needed, organizers said. By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See P ROJECT, A3Memoir records love story in lettersINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Before text messaging and emails, a sweetheart's form of communication was love letters sent through the mail. Ve ro B each residents Bob and Fran Zielsdorf own love story was documented in such a way, and now those precious memories are bound together forever in Mr. Zielsdorf's memoir, "S ealed With A Kiss." What began in 1957 as a pen-pal friendship between y oung teens after an introduction by a friend blossomed into eight years of corresponding through letters, carrying them through high school and college and culminating in a marriage that has lasted to this day. The couple never lived in the same town, nor the same state while they grew their friendship and as long-distance telephone calls were too expensive to make very often, picking up a pen and paper to express their thoughts and opinions was natural. "T oday, letters are as passŽ as poodle skirts and bobby sox," Mr. Zielsdorf, 70, said in a press release. "B ut there's something about writing down your thought that breaks through barriers. Fran and I got to know each other better through our letters than we might have had we lived next door to each other," he said. Mr. Zielsdorf always thought the letters would make a great story, but didn' t pursue publishing them as a book until after he r etired from the business world. "I t struck me that whatBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Interact with the pastVERO BEACH Buildings, like people, have a story to tell, and who better to tell them than the buildings and people that occupied them? The fourth annual Heritage Celebration, "If These Walls Could Talk," a fundraiser for The Heritage Center, will begin at 5 p .m. on March 13 at The He r itage Center in downtown Vero Beach. A dmission is $10 per person, however, if a guest purchases a membership, entry is free, said Rebecca Rickey, executive director. The center will be transformed into an architectural touring ground of 10 significant structures in nine communities within I ndian River County that are still standing, and in some cases, still occupied, Ms. Rickey said.History-based fundraiser highlights architecture The Farmer's Bank on the corner of SR 60 (Osceola Blvd.) and 1 4th Avenue is now Vero F urniture. Photo courtesy of IR C Historical Society Archives Center By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See LETTERS, A2 See HISTORY, A3F riday: Clear; high: 66; low: 52; high tide: 8:00 a.m.; low tide: 1:59 p.m. Saturday: Clear; high: 73; low: 57; high tide: 8:36 a.m.; low tide: 2:34 p.m. Sunday: Clear; high: 73; low: 63; high tide: 9:12 a.m.; low tide: 3:08 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com WEEKEND WEATHER

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we wrote captured unique moments, not only from our lives but also from a pivotal time in American culture," Mr. Zielsdorf said. "I 'm glad I was wise enough to wait until retirement. I knew that getting the book from concept to finished product would be hard work, I just didn't know how hard. The collaborative process was not only productive but fun," he said. The book is available on Amazon.com in both trade paperback and Kindle editions launched Jan. 22. "I think that email is one of the best inventions of the 20th Century," Mr. Zielsdorf said. "I use it constantly, I even text with my kids and grandkids. But I just don't think it re veals the true depths of the writer, or builds enduring relationships, like handwritten letter," he said. Mr. Zielsdorf said he committed himself seriously to the project after attending a memoir writing class at the Ve ro B each Museum of Art with local author Suzanne Fo x. Ms. Fox also worked as a consulting editor on the book, and another Vero B each resident, CJ Madigan created the book design, a press release said. This year the Zielsdorfs, who have five children and 10 grandchildren, will celebrate their 40th wedding anniversary. "W e probably owe the U nited States Postal Service some thanks," Mr. Zielsdorf said with a smile. F or more information about "Sealed With A Kiss," visit www.bobzielsdorf.com. F riday, February 14, 2014 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087327 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 087140BEDS SCOOTERS SEAT LIFT CHAIRS WHEELCHAIRS DIABETIC ORTHOPEDIC PORTABLE OXYGEN OSTOMY PRODUCTS BATHROOM SAFETY EQUIPMENT MEDICAL UNIFORMS MASTECTOMY $50 OFFANY LIFT CHAIR 087142 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 087728F 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! 781809Indian 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! 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 781811 781814Dr. 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 781934V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE Public hearing set for impact feesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY An extension of the suspension of county impact fees on correctional facilities, public buildings and solid waste facilities will be up for discussion once again on March 11. In an effort to stimulate economic development in 2009, the Board of Indian River County Commissioners voted to temporarily suspend collection for five out of nine impact fees r elated to building permits. S ince then, the suspension of the fees has come forward for discussion on multiple occasions and currently the three that are still suspended are set to expire March 31, however, the fees could be suspended again for a set amount of time after public discussion and input in March. C ounty commissioners voted to move the issue forward to the public hearing on the recommendation by the Community Development Director Stan Boling. C urrently there is an active analysis of the impact fees and the impact fee schedule, which when completed could provide commissioners with more on whether future suspensions would be appropriate to continue stimulating development, but it will not be completed until after the current three impact fees suspension would expire. Co unty commissioners said they would discuss how long to extend the suspension at future meetings, either to extend one year, or to extend until the new impact fee schedule is completed. F or more information about impact fees in Indian River County,visit www.irccdd.com/Applications/Imp act_Fee/Index.htm.By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com form of loving each other. Living in Vero Beach has given them more opportunities to be outdoors yearr ound and do things together, again making time to keep their relationship strong. Last year, the Siegels were shocked when Mrs. Siegel r eceived a breast cancer diagnosis, but instead of losing hope, they banded closer together and braved the doctor's visits, treatments and tests together. Don has always been so supportive of Jean. When she was diagnosed, I r emember that he was always there for her," said J anet Winikoff, education director of the animal shelter said. W ith her treatment complete, Mrs. Siegel's doctors gave her an excellent prognosis and Mr. Siegel knew it was cause for celebration. When I heard she was feeling better I booked a cruise. The doctors say she has a strong immune system; I say she's got it for putting up with me for 53 ye ars!" Mr. Siegel said. "B eing on this road to r ecovery is like another chance at life and it really helps you appreciate the everyday," Mrs. Siegel said. When it comes to building a strong and lasting marriage, there are two pieces of advice the couple agree are key. "N o. 1 is communication," Mrs. Siegel said. Ta lking and listening to the other person with r espect can help overcome differences and avoid problems down the road, they said. And you've also got to have a good sense of humor, you've got to learn to laugh at each other and laugh at life," Mr. Siegel said. "Lif e is like a hand of cards. It's what you do with what you are dealt that matters. It's all in how you play the game and I think we play a really good game," Mr. Siegel said.KnowF rom page A1 L oveF rom page A1 After 53-years of marriage, Jean and Donald Siegel are as happy today as when they first met. Cliff Partlow staff photographer V isit us at: www..comOL

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area A3 087134FORONLY...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 2/28/14 087147SILVER € 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 Under New Management Sebastians affordable independent residential community for “xed income seniors. Designed for seniors wanting an independent lifestyle with a sense of community. Includes private bedroom and bath suites with shared kitchen, dining and community spaces. Eligibility:€ Age 62+ (couples welcome)€ Rent includes utilities € Volunteer Opportunities € Exercise and Yoga € Transportation by appointment € Gardening € Bingo Income Quali“ed Call for Details F or More Information or to Schedule a Tour,Please Call772.388.5858Open Monday-Friday:9a.m.5p.m. 11085 Ganga Way € Sebastian, FL 32958 www.bytheriver.org087941 Photo courtesy of Sebastian Historical SocietyBefore photo complements from the George Keyes collection."M any people probably drive by these places and don't give them a second thought," she said. S ome of the buildings will be old schools, private homes, businesses or churches, and they will be from all over the county, including Fellsmere, Sebastian, Wabasso, Gifford, Vero B each, Oslo and the historic Riomar neighborhood in Ve ro B each, a press release said. Large photographs and information sheets will be available at each stop on the tour" and at the end, visitors will be able to assemble all of their information sheets into a neat package of historical sites in Indian River County, Ms. Rickey said. And another fun part will be that we have asked people with connections to the buildings to talk about the buildings at the event. For example, we know we will have some graduates of Gifford High School there," Ms. Rickey said. In learning about the history of the buildings, you also learn about buildings that no longer exist, and some of those buildings will also be featured in the tour. "A W all of Shame' will show historic buildings, such as the Royal Park Inn and Del Mar Hotel, both former Vero Beach landmarks that didn't escape the wrecking ball. The Royal Pa rk I nn site is occupied by condominiums and the Del M ar Hotel made way for a downtown parking lot years ago," a press release said. C onversely, a "Wall of F ame" will highlight buildings that the community has saved, Ms. Rickey said. There are so many interesting history tidbits that can be gathered about the history of a town by learning about its buildings, Ms. Rickey said. One former bank in the heart of downtown Vero B each, Farmer's Bank, where Vero Beach Furniture Ma rt is now located, had a drive-through site across the street, but in order to operate out of it legally, the o wners had to find some way to connect the two locations safely. The solution? Build a tunnel connecting the bank and the drive-through facility underneath State Road 60. "I 'm not sure if it is still there, but people say it is," she said with a laugh. At press time, sponsors of the event included Edlund, Dr itenbas, Binkley Architects and Associates, P.A., Graves Brothers Company, C apital Investment Advisors, Bill Mitchell, Golden River Fruit Compnay, Schacht Groves, Grances Ellis Graves, Center State B ank, Stewart Evans Stewart and Emmons, P.S. and C ould and Associates, P.A., C.P.A. The Heritage Center and I ndian River Citrus Museum is located at 2140 14th Ave., Ve ro B each.For more information about the center or upcoming events,call (772) 770-2263 or visit www.veroheritage.org. ProjectF rom page A1Once a hot spot, the Florida Theatre, now the Theatre Plaza and the old F armers Bank now Vero F urniture, sit on 14th Avenue in downtown Vero Beach. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The kickoff is scheduled for March 1 at 8 a.m. in the neighborhoods. I nstead of doing a oneday or all-weekend event where hundreds of volunteers come out to help fix up one or two homes, Rock the B lock Around the Clock will take place during the week and on the weekends. Mo re than 20 homes are scheduled to be spruced up with paint, landscaping and minor repairs during the month-long March makeov er blitz, said LaKisha Erwin, volunteer and sponsor coordinator for the event. This event is a new way for I ndian River Habitat for H umanity to develop its neighborhood revitalization program, which works with existing homeowners not necessarily in the Habitat home program, and supports and promotes home o wnership and community development. "W e are the first affiliate in the country to branch out and do something this big," Ms. Erwin said. P hilanthropists Lou and J oanne Hagopian are the lead sponsors of the event and there are plenty of opportunities for churches, businesses, other organizations and agencies as well as individuals to participate, Ms. Erwin said. A $10,000 T-shirt sponsorship position is open, as are $2,000 sponsorships for individual homes and food sponsorships for $500. "W e want to make a good impact on the area and we are estimating each home project will cost $2,000. That includes the paint, the brushes and other supplies. It also includes sod that need might need replacing, mulch and flowers," Ms. Erwin said. "W e also like to feed our volunteers that are working, so that is why we have food sponsorships available as w ell," she said. All of the homes already on the list for revitalization are owner-occupied, but it is possible that some vacant homes may receive some minor attention, such as trimming grass or clearing waste, Ms. Erwin said. V olunteers from community churches, college students on spring break, civic groups, businesses and individuals would all be welcome additions to the Habitat team during this premier event, organizers said. M ini celebrations will be held each Saturday during the month-long event, culminating in a big block party celebration on April 5 at 11 a.m. Du r ing the block party, other community organizations and agencies are invited to set up booths and bring information about their services and programs or products straight to the r esidents, Ms. Erwin said. "W e would love a collabor ation between the agencies. Fitness programs, daycares, mental illness, counseling; there really is a place for everyone," Ms. Erwin said. S ince 1991, Indian River H abitat for Humanity has served more than 430 Indian River County lowincome families by building more than 305 new homes, r ehabilitating and making available for a Habitat homebuyer more than 53 homes, and repairing more than 73 homes through the neighborhood revitalization initiative program, a press r elease said. F or more information about Rock the Block or Indian River Habitat for H umanity,call (772) 5629860 or visit www.irchabitat.org.ProjectF rom page A1 Sebastian resident Cindy Brandt, a paramedic with Indian River County Fire Rescue, gets some helpful advise from Habitat for Humanity veteran volunteer Marion Jones of Fellsmere, as members of Lo c al 2201 volunteer their time on Habitat Homes south of Oslo Road in June 2009.File photo Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe Macedonia Church as it now sits on 45th Street/Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., in Gifford. Photo IRC Main Library Archives CenterThe Florida Theatre courtesy of the Brackett Collection on 1 4th Avenue in its heyday

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TREASURE COAST Bi ologists with the Florida F ish and Wildlife Conservation Commission reported a preliminary count of 4,831 manatees in Florida during this year's statewide aerial survey, conducted in late J anuary. Over two days (Jan. 24 and 27), a team of 20 observers from nine organizations counted 2,317 manatees on Florida's east coast and 2,514 on the west coast of the state. The final numbers will be available following verification of survey data. This year's manatee count is the third highest we have recorded since the first statewide aerial survey in 1991," said Gil McRae, director of the FWC's Fish and Wildlife Research Institute. "We are encouraged by the relatively high count, especially given the high number of manatee deaths documented recently. Information on warm-water habitat use from this year's survey will be integrated with manatee survival and r eproductive rates to update future population projections." The goal of the aerial manatee survey is to count as many manatees as possible, providing researchers with a minimum number for manatees in Florida waters and a snapshot of where they are at the time of the survey. Weather conditions and manatee behavior during the survey have a large effect on survey counts. Because these factors vary from year to year, this count cannot be used to determine long-term population trends. After two winters of above-average temperatures, this year we received several consecutive, strong cold fronts that helped to gather manatees at warmwater sites where they could be more easily counted," said Holly Edwards, FWC manatee biologist. The surveys highlight the importance of warm-water habitat to manatees in the winter, increasing r esearchers' understanding of manatee distribution and r elative use of these areas that are essential to manatee health and survival. The survey information helps managers better protect this endangered species. R esearchers have been conducting statewide aerial surveys since 1991, weather permitting, to meet the state's requirement for an annual count of manatees in Florida waters. Statewide aerial surveys were not conducted during the winters of 2012 and 2013 due to warm-weather conditions. F lorida residents can help manatees by purchasing a manatee specialty license plate and a manatee decal. Fu nds from the license plate and decal support manatee research and conservation. Go to B uyaPlate.com to learn more about the license plate and M yFWC.com/ManateeSeaTu r tleDecals to purchase a decal. Both items are available at county tax collectors' offices. To learn more about statewide aerial surveys, visit M yFWC.com/Research/Ma natee and click on "Population Monitoring and Aerial Su rv eys."To learn more about manatee conservation,go to M yFWC.com/Manatee. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Philanthropists, professional advisors and volunteer leaders gathered at the home of Anne Lanier on Jan. 28 to celebrate charitable leadership and philanthropic endeavors accomplished through the Indian River C ommunity Foundation ov er the past year. W ilmington Trust sponsored the evening's festivities attended by almost 100 supporters of the Community Foundation. "I ndian River County is full of selfless residents who understand the power philanthropy has in shaping the future of our community," said Bob Puff, chairman of the Indian River Community Foundation. "We are honored to work in partnership with so many individuals who want to find meaningful solutions to our community's most pressing issues." In partnership with generous donors, in 2013 the Indian River Community Foundation facilitated more than $6 million in charitable grants, bringing the total amount given over the past six years to $16.9 million. P uff said the majority of the grants given through the I ndian River Community F oundation benefit local charities. In addition to donor advised grants, he specifically cited the organization's work this past year in the environmental sector and with literacy initiatives. This is an exciting time to be a part of the Community F oundation thanks to the steadfast support of our donors and volunteers," Mr. P uff said. "We have begun to take a leadership role in convening people and r esources around specific issues such as protecting the I ndian River Lagoon and helping Indian River County School District students r each the Moonshot M oment goal of having 90 percent of third graders r eading on grade level by 2018." S ince 2008, more than 1,500 philanthropists have utilized the Indian River C ommunity Foundation as a resource for establishing charitable giving funds, estate planning, private foundation services and endowment management. Grants are made from the F oundation to charities in a va r iety of ways such as from donor-advised fund, where the donor makes specific grant recommendations, to fields of interest funds, where donors work handin-hand with Foundation professionals to uncover community needs and opportunities. The Foundation is currently entrusted by philanthropists to manage nearly $23 million in assets, held in 101 funds, all earmarked for charitable purposes. "W e are a neutral, third party resource to help donors fulfill their charitable goals," Mr. Puff said. "O ur primary concern is to help donors discover the most effective and personally meaningful way to achieve their philanthropic intentions to improve our community today and far into the future." F or more information about the Indian River Community Foundation contact the organization's executive director,Kerry Bartlett,at (772) 492-1407 or visit www.ircommunityfoundation.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com F riday, February 14, 2014 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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 € 772-569-8220We Service Everything We Sell Here!ŽWe have the hard to find lawnmower parts you're looking for regardless of brand!087695 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 Beach781810 € 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 087725 087143Exp 2/28/14 €New Patients OnlyEXP.2/28/14 Foundation celebrates local philanthropy Photo courtesy of Indian River Community FoundationBob Puff, Indian River Community Foundation board chairman and Kerry Bartlett, executive director with IRCF supporter and host of the annual reception, Anne Lanier, and event sponsor Bob Bauchman of Wilmington Trust. T ips for taming winter allergiesTREASURE COAST C ockroaches, dust mites, dander, and mold can trigger cold-and flu-like symptoms, said immunologist Dr. J oan Lehach. As colder temperatures cover much of the area and r esidents stay indoors to keep us warm, an allergy specialist gives a warning that it also us gives us prolonged exposure to four powerful indoor allergens capable of triggering a variety of cold and flu-like symptoms. "If you experience more than nine days of continuing congestion, coughing, sneezing, watery eyes and nasal drip, chances are good that you are reacting to the presence of either dust mites, cockroaches, animal dander, or mold somewhere in your home, office or school," said Dr. Lehach, integrative medicine physician specializing in allergy, asthma and clinical immunology at Montefiore M edical Center in New York. "Many times, and especially in the inner city where populations are dense, all four of these allergens are present and must be addressed." Dr Lehach's tips for controlling your indoor allergy symptoms: 1. Mold inspection: The first step for controlling your allergy symptoms is to do a little inspection for mold inside the house. The most common places to find it are on shower curtains, wallpaper, carpets and the sink. M old also grows in the drain, which can be cleaned with bleach and detergent. 2. Cockroach hunt: S tudies have found cockr oach allergens to be present in at least half of inner city homes and in some schools. Cockroaches do not have to be alive to trigger respiratory problems. D ust containing molecules of crushed carcasses can still cause problems for humans. Professionals can be consulted to discover and clean out hidden colonies. N esting areas and pathways where cockroaches may have been traveling should be thoroughly cleaned. 3. Dry up dust mites: K eep your indoor humidity at 50 percent or lower, as higher humidity will breed dust mites. A humidity gauge can be purchased for about $5. 4. Filter out animal dander: If you have a pet allergy, you probably are going to need to be on allergy medications until you can consult with an allergist and see if you want to be desensitized or not. Meanwhile, a small HEPA air purifier placed in each r oom will keep airborne dander from spreading throughout the house. M ice or other fur-bearing pests living under the house or in the attic must be searched for and r emoved. 5. Get symptom relief: A mixture of sinus-friendly Chinese herbs, like Rootology, can temporarily halt most allergy symptoms in less than 20 minutes. R ootology can also be used to control winter cold and flu symptoms. 6. Start an immunebuilding diet: Eliminate foods that are weakening y our immune system, like processed and packaged foods, and start eating immune boosting, allergy fighting foods, like blackberries and blueberries. Also important are multivitamin supplements and digestive enzymes to help yo u access more of the nutrients in the food you consume. 7. Get sufficient sleep: O ur immune system is very "sleep-driven," and allergies are precipitated by w eakened immunity. 8. Stay hydrated: When y ou become dehydrated y ou get dry nasal mucosa and can develop microscopic cracks in the nasal lining, making it easier for allergens to enter your bloodstream. 9. Use the "hot" setting: W ash your bedding in hot water (at least 130 degrees) to properly neutralize allergens. 10. Wash your face and hands: Not only to maintain popularity with family, friends, and co-workers, but if there is dander, mold, or dust on your face or hands, chances are good that you will end up inhaling it. F or more information, visit www.joanlehachmd.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Cold weather aids 2014 manatee countF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Ar r ests listed were made from Jan.29 to Feb.4,2014Sebastian Police Department Michael David Fedick, 28, 1590 20th Ave. Southw est, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and possession of marijuana with intent to distribute. Kevin Winfred Hamblin, 41, 608 20th Place Southw est, Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of battery. John Capobiano, 34, 110 12th St., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and driving under the influence.F ellsmere Police Department Juan Gustavo Deleon, 49, 80 N. Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault, false imprisonment and misdemeanor charges of domestic violence battery and battery.V ero Beach Police Department Daniel Negron, 35, 1825 14th Ave. No. Nine, Vero B each, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of r esisting arrest without violence. He was on probation for two counts of felony battery with a prior conviction. Jeffrey William Birbeck, 38, 2210 18th St., Vero B each, was charged with violation of community control. He was on community control of trafficking in stolen property and giving a false name. Randall Austin Howdell, 31, 1375 12th Ave., Vero B each, was charged with dealing in stolen property.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Barbara Sue Mages, 59, 315 Bridlewood Way, Fort Pierce, was charged with uttering a forged or counterfeit bill, criminal use of personal identification information, fraudulent use of a credit card and a misdemeanor charge of seconddegree petit theft. George William Murphy, 31, 1200 Sixth Drive No. 102, Ve ro B each, was charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of seconddegree petit theft. Cotie Eugene Piher, 27, 4245 18th St., Vero Beach, was charged with thirddegree grand theft and misdemeanor charges of petit theft, use of an anti-shoplifting device and two counts of criminal mischief. Jonathan Ruben Q uinones, 26, 258 Keen Terr ace No. A, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation. Richard Roy Bohlen, 48, 1446 Wyn Cove Drive, Vero B each, was charged with grand theft. George Michael Ercolin, 31, 3116 U.S. 1, Vero Beach, was charged with three counts of felony battery with a prior conviction. Jayton Raymond Knowles, 40, 15208 Northw est 131st Terrace, Alachua, was charged with two counts of felony battery on a law enforcement officer, two counts of resisting arrest with violence and tampering with or destroying evidence. Kim Michelle Stoval, 48, 4201 27th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft. Kristina Leigh Carter, 31, 624 30th Ave. Southwest, Vero B each, was charged with child abuse and burglary of a dwelling with assault and battery. Thomas Jason McCorts, 34, 653 30th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was charged with burglary of a dwelling with assault and battery, armed burglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance, grand theft of a firearm and possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Jerry Lewis Norman, 48, 2457 S.W. Avondale St., Port S t. Lucie, was charged with traveling or attempting to travel to meet a minor for a criminal act and lewd solicitation of a child by a computer. Carla Nancy Salvati, 23, 643 Roseland Road, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for communications fraud and dealing in stolen property. Zachary Harrison Winger, 20, 2831 44th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation. Shalonda R. Green, 26, 4192 N. Cypress Green, Vero B each, was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and a misdemeanor charge of trespass. John David Pearson, 18, 4042 44th Manor, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana. Cesar Ernesto Solis, 27, 1441 Second Road S.W., No. 204, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of buphrenorphine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Anthony Jerome W illiams, 18, 4195 46th Place, Ve ro B each, was charged with robbery with a weapon and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended with knowledge. Donielle Lamar Culbreath, 28, 4402 37th Ave., Ve ro B each, was charged with possession of marijuana with intent to distribute and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Curtis Lyndell Hardy, 48, 2105 42nd St., Vero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding, driving while license suspended, habitual offender and a traffic violation of failure to stop at a four-way stop sign. Michele Lee Kornett, 39, 2358 Vero Beach Ave., Vero B each, was charged with third-degree grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card, forgery, communications fraud and uttering a forged instrument. Kellie Jean Lomba, 30, 2358 Vero Beach Ave., Vero B each, was charged with third-degree grand theft and communications fraud. Michael Anthony Mc G illvery, 26, 3550 73rd P lace, Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Jamaal Akeem Metu, 25, 1450 Third Ave. S.W., Vero B each, was charged with possession of firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon, third-degree grand theft, armed robbery with a deadly weapon and aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Michael Stokes, 48, 8446 101st Court, Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault. Melissa Jane Thompson, 38, 882 Dolores St., Sebastian, was charged with possession of alprazolam. Anthony Jerome W illiams, 18, 4195 46th Place, Ve ro B each, was charged with robbery with a weapon and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended with knowledge. Wymaneka J. Allen, 25, 1061 Northwest 19th Court, Fo rt Lauderdale, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Anteniqua Keishawn Lovies, 27, 409 North 15th Av e. No 1, Fort Lauderdale, was charged with two counts third-degree grand theft. William Albert Michalak, 54, 1840 50th Ave., Vero B each, was charged with robbery, burglary, false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of theft. Karlijo Teague, 28, 1200 No r thwest 91st Ave., Pembroke, was charged with third-degree grand theft and uttering a forged or counterfeit bill. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area A5 088103 781932 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 MEGA PASSeffective thru12 NOON ON FEB.22ndAT F AIRGROUNDS OFFICEONLINE thru Feb.26th at midnightI ncludes Gate Admission U nlimited rides everydaySt L ucieCountyFair.com or 772-464-2910L imited Offer! F eb 28th Mar 9th 2014 B elow Prices Good Till Feb.21th, 2014A dult Admission........$600* Save$400S ingle Mega Pass..................$6000*Child Admission(6-12)..$100* Save$200S ingle Day Unlimited Rideband R egular Price:$20.00Mon.Thurs.$25.00 Friday Sunday$1700**Handling Fees Apply781939 N itty Gritty Dirt Band SAVE BIGONADVANCEFAIR TICKETS!R eserved floor seating available (includes gate admission)$25S aturday,March 8that 7:30 pmFree Show with gate admission $60ea. 087731 C a s h f o r G O L D € S I L V E RCASH FOR GOLD Open 6 Days Mon-Sat 9945 US Hwy 1, Sebastian772-388-0123(Next to Jong's Produce)WEBUYIT!IN SEBASTIAN! WE RENT CARS AND PRESSURE WASHERS EBAY DEALER US Hwy 1 Publix Plaza Barber St. NS € Coins € W atches € Jewelry € Ship Wreck Coins € Precious Metals € Highest prices paid € Watch Repair & Batteries Pawn € Buy Sell € Trade € Guns Ammo € Archery Jewelry € Electronics € Tools Instruments € Collectibles € Auto Pawn Boat € Heavy Equipment € Check Cashing Pay Day AdvanceWe Buy Gold, Silver, Platinum We Buy Gold, Silver, Platinum Like Us OnAs Seen On Duck Dynasty €See us on ESPN14325 N.US Highway 1 €Sebastian 772-228-8609087735 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. degrees Fahrenheit or 40 degrees with rain. Decision for action is usually made by noon of a shelter day. The Source will provide cold night shelter at its facility located at 1015 C ommerce Ave., in Vero B each. Dinner is served at 5 p .m. on shelter days. G uests must arrive no later than 9 pm. Breakfast will be provided the following morning. The Source is the only drop-in outreach ministry in Indian River County, open six days a week, 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. The Source is in need of snacks, coffee, creamer, and pastries for morning breakfast. They are located at 1015 Co mmerce Ave, Vero B each. F or more information, visit www.Iamthesource.org or call 772-564-0202 .KnowF rom page A1

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZE ISWORTH$200! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 079552WIN$200 WIN$200This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, FEB. 14, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Celebrating the automobileCliff Partlow /staff photographerThe 1910 Ford Model T, left, boasted 22 horsepower and came fully loaded with headlamps, side lamps, a tail lamp, a speedometer and a jack for $950 whereas the black 2005 Ford GT40, in the background, sells for nearly $140,000 and generates 550 horsepower and only two seats. Things sure have changed. Additional photos from the McKee Garden F ord Celebration, see A8. Investigate lottery moneyThis about the school system that is going to have major cut-backs. It's a good time for papers in Florida to investigate where all of the money that the lottery brings in actually goes. There must be somebody taking from the pot. Somebody should look into this. Pray for less fortunateWe need to pray for those who are less fortunate and those who are homeless. We need to hope that we have more for our youth and that our leaders make the right decisions. What happened to quote?I don't know how an auto dealer can quote you one price when you're buying a car, and then give you another price when things are being finalized.Beware of bank rulesI just want to make everyone aware of something I didn't know and my bank did not tell me. When you have a CD (certificate of deposit) that is ready to roll ov er, if you don't tell the bank that you want the new higher interest rate, they will just roll over your CD with the same old low-interest you were getting. We were not aware of this until someone pointed it out and have lost hundreds over the last couple years that my bank should have been paying to me. Ye ars ago, it was automatic to roll over to the higher r ate. Somehow they changed the rules and never told the customer. Public beware! Check everything, all your r eceipts, too, as the computers in the stores are also making mistakes, but not in your favor! Keep your eyes open! T oo many flaws in Medicaid systemThis is regarding Medicaid. My wife and I just got on M edicaid. We are taking care of our three grandchildren. I am in a program called "medically needy," which means I have to have medical bills that exceed $750 a month for me to be eligible. I am not currently working, and because I am sick. I unable to get a Medicaid number because my bills are not yet more than $750 a month, but the bills I have can't be taken care of because they don't meet the criteria. My wife makes $1,400 a month and our expenses are more than $1,600. I don't know where to turn.Tipping is getting out of handM any years ago, tipping used to be reserved mainly for sit-down restaurants. Now, it's everywhere: nail salons, hair salons, dog groomers, bars and donut shops, just to name a few. Now restaurants want you to tip for just preparing your food for takeout. R estaurants and other businesses should pay their waiters and waitresses a salary. It's not the patron's re sponsibility to support your employees. T ipping has really gotten out of hand. I have never been in favor of tipping someone for providing good service. A part of customer service is providing excellent service to customers who might otherwise patronize a competitor. That's the American way! An order is placed, I prepare your food, now you not only owe me for the food, but you owe me for handing it to you and being polite. There are many people in jobs who don't and can't ask or mandate that you tip them. If anyone should be owed a substantial tip, it's schoolteachers. They're underpaid and overworked. I notice parents don't even give their children's teachers a gift at holiday time anymore. Contrary to what society chooses to think, teaching is a job just like any other job. Mortgages have to be paid, if they can afford one. Car dealerships don't hand out free cars to teachers, and utility companies don't discount their utilities. Neither do grocery stores or clothing stores, the last time I checked. Mo re people are cooking at home rather than going out to eat. Employers, pay your employees a salary. If y ou can't afford to, then find another way to make a living. He r e's a tip: play the lottery, the same as many of us do or find another job where you don't have to rely on tips. It's highway robbery. Sick of deadbeat dadI realize that in this day and age with the economy in the state it's in, everyone has something to complain about, the price of gas, the price of food, rising health costs, just to name a few. All these things affect me, but like many other women, I am also faced with the never-ending chore of trying to collect child support from my son's "deadbeat dad." F or years it's been a game of "catch me if you can," so I put the problem in the hands of court system to collect this debt. It 's of no surprise that they haven't been successful, either. It seems to me that they don't really try too hard. M ost of the burden of information gathering lands right back in my lap. Y ou would think with the technology they have at their fingertips, they could find out where he's working or even if he's working. And if he works off the books, as I suspect is the case here, there should be another way of collecting this money. In my case, both I and my current husband are lucky enough to be working, but between his two kids and my one there isn't a spare penny to be had. I have a growing son who needs clothing, shoes, school supplies and other expenses. None of those expenses are being shared by his so-called father. If the system that we depend on to help us is ineffectual, then it needs to be fixed. Perhaps the people who are doing these jobs should find employment more suited to their talents, which are evidently slim to none. The only time we hear about how the state is going to crack down on "deadbeat dads" is during an election y ears. I heard it a year ago, but what happened?Downtown delightsI'm going to visit Fort Pierce's downtown shops and r estaurants more often! The owners and shopkeepers we re without exception, friendly and accommodating. What I saw was attractive merchandise and appealing places to eat. I've lived here less than two y ears, but just learned yesterday that downtown Fort Pierce is a great place to shop.Fix the welfare systemI would like to know, as some others here, what is going on with the offices here? Why are so many illegal immigrants able to get food stamps and have Social S ecurity cards, and get free stuff from this state? Why are we are taking care of people who sneak into the U.S. and we can't even take care of the people who were born here and work their whole life here? Then we have people who are on welfare who don't need to be on it at all. Are the people who work these jobs really checking the paperwork or just once in a while? If the immigrants want to stay, let them go through the right channels. 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. One of the questions that I am asked frequently has to do with all of the icons on the typical Windows desktop. "A re n' t they slowing things down? I never use most of them; can't we get rid of them?" I usually answer by explaining that most of the icons on the average desktop are not slowing the computer down at all but are actually more like "speed dial" buttons on a phone. M ost desktop icons are just shortcuts to programs buried deeper in the system and are on the desktop so y ou don't have to navigate through all sorts of menus to launch a program. If y ou look closely at the icons on your desktop, you may notice that some icons have a little arrow in a little white box at the lower left corner of the icon. The arrow itself is kind of curvy and will point to the top right corner of the icon. You may also notice that other icons (like the Computer icon, the User folder icon, the Recycle Bin, etc.) do not have the little arrow. There is a big difference between the two types of icons the icons with the little arrows are actually just shortcuts and not the actual program (or file). And shortcuts are really, really tiny and don't slow the computer down at all! "B ut what about the icons that don't have the little arrow? Are they safe to get r id of?" That question is a little harder to answer. You see, any icon on your computer that does not have the little shortcut indicator is either a user file or a system file and messing with it can cause problems. Icons on y our desktop that are not shortcuts are either files that have been saved on the desktop or system files that have been set there by the operating system and care should be taken when manipulating them. Another point that I want to make is that people have different ideas as to what the phrase "get rid of" means! When someone asks me to get rid of all of the unused icons on their desktop what they are invariably asking me to do is to delete them. Now, if you have been reading my column for any length of time then you know how I feel about deleting things from your computer it's not something I do casually! In fact I have a saying, "if I were king I'd have the delete button stricken from the keyboard!" My idea of cleaning a Windows desktop by getting rid of" a bunch of stuff is not to delete everything but leans more in line with the phrase "out of sight, out of mind." People will watch with a puzzled look on their face as I create yet another icon on their desktop (a new folder), name it something like "D esktop Clutter" and then drag all of the unused icons into the new folder. Then, once the desktop is down to just the icons that actually get used, I drag the Desktop Clutter folder and drop it into the Users folder. Then I usually spend the next ten minutes of so explaining why I went through all that trouble r ather than just deleting everything. My explanation r eally boils down to habit. One of the worst habits people get into with their machines is the habit of deleting stuff every time they tidy up. Sure it's great to have a tidy desktop but if you are in the habit of casually deleting stuff then eventually y ou are going to delete something you actually need. Even worse is the habit some people have of emptying the recycle bin every time they delete something. That's just a disaster waiting to happen. My philosophy is "out of sight, out of mind." Tidying up my system by sweeping a bunch of unused shortcuts (and actual files for that matter) into a folder and then moving the folder out of sight ensures that if IWhat's the deal with all of the icons on my desktop? COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2014, 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 See COMPUT E, A8 See R ANTS, A7

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VERO BEACH Watercrest Senior Living Group of Vero Beach and Index I nternational AB, headquartered in Sweden, announce the finalization of their $500 million partnership in the co-development of senior living communities in the U.S. W atercrest Senior Living Group specializes in senior living operations and development, market repo sitioning and advisory services with an emphasis on servant leadership and the development of valuecentered leaders. When Watercrest principals, Marc Vorkapich, CEO, and Joan Williams, CFO, met with Index cofounder, Bjarne Borg, the group bonded immediately based on their commitment to core values. Much like Vorkapich and W illiams, the founders of I ndex, Fredrik Alama and Bjarne Borg, believe in the v alue creation business and maintain that core v alues are the root of their success. "P artnering with Index enables us to swiftly r espond to the incredible demand for assisted living and memory care with new and innovative communities," says Vorkapich, principal and CEO of Watercrest Senior Living Group. "W e are thereby raising the bar of quality nationally by serving more seniors and providing exponentially greater opportunities for our current and future associates." Established in 1998, I ndex International AB is a global independent investment company in real estate and equity investments. Built on private capital without institutional funding, Index maintains investments in Sw eden and North America, and is actively expanding further into North America and Europe. "O ur partnership with I ndex brings together the financial, development and operational resources to achieve explosive growth and create a significant footprint for Watercrest in the senior housing industry," says Joan W illiams, principal and CFO of Watercrest. "Our combined financial commitment puts us on pace to bring six communities online per year." W atercrest Senior Living Group specializes in the development and operations of assisted living and memory care communities, market repositioning and advisory services. Pa r tnering with a wide va r iety of stakeholders such as land owners, real estate developers, investors, financial institutions, and REITs, Watercrest Senior Living Group focuses on its core strengths, operations management of assisted living and memory care communities and the development of servant leaders. SEBASTIAN For quick customer service with a smile and hot, freshly prepared food, Barefoot Bay and Sebastian residents give the Sebastian Wendy's a resounding five out of five. The Sebastian Wendy's r eceived two Hometown N ews Reader's Choice awards in late 2013. Both awards were "Best Fast F ood Restaurant" from the S ebastian area and the Ba r efoot Bay area and it's easy to tell why with a quick trip to the store's front counter for some service. Sm artly dressed and attentive employees stand r eady to take orders from customers while other workers in the kitchen diligently oversee the preparation of the numerous delicious items on the menu. General manager Robin H ebb says positive interactions with customers are what keep them coming back for more. "I take pride in my dining r oom and my customers. I know a lot of the regulars by name," Ms. Hebb said. "S ome of the customers we know so well that we have their order ready as soon as we see them pull up in the parking lot. I appreciate our customers because if it weren't for them, we wouldn't be here," she said. The most popular items on the Wendy's menu are chili, the Frosty, baked potato and the apple pecan chicken salad, Ms. Hebb said. The salad is a sensational blend of greens and grilled chicken with chopped red and green apples, crumbled blue cheese, sweet cranberries and roasted pecans. The accompanying salad dressing is pomegranate vinaigrette, which lends an exotic sweetness to the dish. All of our salads are cut and made fresh that morning," said Mike Allen, store o wner. One of the newest menu items that is only available for a limited time is the ciabatta bacon cheeseburger. Like other menu items with bacon, the ciabatta bacon cheeseburger comes with crispy applewoodsmoked bacon, but this one takes the term "cheeseburger" to a whole new level. The quarter-pound beef sandwich is topped with r oasted and chopped tomatoes, not sliced, a creamy rosemary garlic aioli sauce, natural Asiago cheese, a spring mix of greens and served between lightly toasted Cibatta buns. The delicious and classy combination is an excellent addition to a restaurant's menu where the motto is "w e don't cut corners." S ebastian-area customers will have the opportunity to try a new Wendy's drink starting this month, Mr. Allen said. T wo new tea-based drinks, dubbed "FruiTea Chillers" are set to debut in test markets and Sebastian is on the short list. Customers can choose from the Pineapple Blueberry Fr uiTea Chiller or the Orange Mango FruiTea Chiller, both of which are topped with a fresh cut lime wedge. If the product receives good feedback, it will be r olled out company-wide, so Sebastian-area residents can help be a part of the next big thing at Wendy's, Mr. Allen said. Mr. Allen and Ms. Hebbs we re extremely honored, pleased and grateful that H ometown News readers thought so highly of the r estaurant. "W e' ve put the awards r ight up there on the wall," Mr. Allen said. F ace-to-face customer interaction is very important to the success of the store, Mr. Allen said, and it is something his employees will always strive to provide. And, if you happen to come into the dining room at a very special time, you might get to meet Wendy herself, Mr. Allen said. "W e do bring Wendy out here to meet the customers and take pictures too," he said with a smile. The Sebastian Wendy's is located at 1625 U.S.1, S ebastian.For more information,call (772) 388-0735. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area A7 781815 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 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.087723 087741Beside Vero Beach Kamp Campground8802 N. US 1 #9 Wabasso, FL 772-388-5565Dog Patch U.S.A.Dog Patch U.S.A. would like to thank our family and new friends, for their support and participation of our upcoming Grand Opening of Dog Patch U.S.A. which will be held on Feb. 15th, 2014 from 10:00 a.m. through 5:00 p.m. A special thanks to Scooters Barkery, Roxys Hair Studio, AA Beads and More, Marilous Quilting and Sewing Center, Vargas comida Mexicana and Daisey Hope Thrift Shop. A special thanks to Dr. Debra Butler of Ark and Bark animal clinic in Palm Bay, who will be conducting a low cost vaccination clinic for our grand opening. We will be having raffles for prizes, refreshments will also be served. We will also have one free knife sharpening or one pair of scissors so bring them. Again this will be held at Dog Patch U.S.A. Pet Salon and Sharpening, where your babies are our babies. Wabasso Plaza on N. U.S. 1. GRAND OPENINGFebruary 15th Saturday 10-5 Raffle Prizes and Fun! BusinessReaders pick Wendy's for top fast food Personable, professional service is priorityBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.comStaff photo by Jessica CreaganT anisha Roberts prepares a salad in the kitchen at the W endy's in Sebastian. All of the restaurant's salads are freshly cut each day. Wendy's in Sebastian was voted best fast food restaurant by Sebastian and Barefoot Bay residents.Senior Living Group announces co-development partnership F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com The Social Security office should have a special card for immigrants to use, with pictures on them that they can't take off or change with someone. The same thing goes for the food stamp office. The office heads should get off their bottoms and do something about it. The offices should link together by computers, too. Why does the Social S ecurity office issue new cards and numbers when someone loses theirs? They should look up the person on the file database before issuing new card, then issue a new one with the same number. There are some people with two or more Social Security cards. Then they head to food stamp office to get help with these new cards. There are so many Americans who need help in this area and can't get it because of this problem. The system we have is broken down, so, let's fix it now.A few questions Why is it that we don't have benches at bus stops, when the disabled, elderly and poor, are using them? Why can't they put a back-up battery for the traffic light clocks so that they will stay timed? All it takes is a small battery such as your alarm clock at home. This isn't rocket science. Why do I have to drive behind a car that has tint so dark that I can't see the brake lights of the car in front of them? That is the purpose of the high middle brake light. Why is it that in my house, with the air conditioning on, I can't hear my television in my bedroom in the back of the house because of loud car stereos? Why is it that people are setting off professional fireworks in their back yards?Even pet toys are foreign madeW ith all of the items being recalled from China, y ou can't be too safe. Since most of the items in the media are children's toys and my children are all grown and on their own, I should double-check all the items that I buy for my other children (Chihuahuas). I was in for a great surprise as my husband and I w ent from store to store and almost everything was stamped with Made in China. Fr om dog treats to dog toys, you are highly unlikely to find more than one item in each store that isn't made in China. After even asking for assistance from store clerks, we found that they were as surprised as we were that the items for our four legged loved ones, aren't American made either. What a wake-up call for an American who lives in the U.S.A, not to be able to purchase American-made products. I've never been so disappointed, to not find more than one item for our doggies that wasn't made in China. Liberal hypocrites?If liberals were true to their big government convictions, they would be sending stacks of their extra cash to the IRS to fund their bloated, inefficient government agencies and programs. That they don't, makes them hypocrites.Don't follow EuropeAs bad as our economy is with little job creation and high taxes, Europe's situation is worse. Government spending is leading several countries there into a tail-spin. Government revenues are under performing while demands for government provided services are unabated. Government economists there are finally doing some soul searching, but the sad reality is that Europe is going to hell in a hand basket. Let's not follow them down thereRantsF rom page A6

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TREASURE COAST Alzheimer's Community Ca re is hosting the 12th annual Treasure Coast Luncheon on Feb. 28, at Mariner S ands Country Club. The much-anticipated event is from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. inside Mariner Sands luxurious_ clubhouse and will feature CBS12 News Anchor S tephanie Watson as the M istress of Ceremony. Ev elyn & Arthur's lovely and unique clothing will be featured in a fashion show, while Alzheimer's Community Care will have a silent auction that has something special for everyone. All proceeds from this event will stay local because for every dollar we raise, 90 cents goes directly to care and services for patients and caregivers. Dr Po-Heng Tsai, a neur ologist from the Cleveland Clinic, will be the Keynote S peaker for the event. Dr. T sai's research interests include Alzheimer's disease, behavioral neurology, cognitive disorders, dementia and memory loss. The luncheon is led by Cochairs Bonney Johnson and S ue Shipper, and Planning C ommittee members Gytha V on Aldenbruck, Nicola M elby, Ellen Pietz and Teresa Brewer. The organization would like to thank the generous sponsors for this event, which include Martin H ealth Systems, Barbara Tr imble, McCarthy, Summers, Bobko, Wood, Norman, Bass & Melby, PA, and the Raymond George and R uth Bitner Fisher Foundation. S ponsorship opportunities are still available. T ickets to the benefit luncheon cost $90 per person and are available by calling (772) 600-4496. F or additional information,visit alzcare.org/events or call (772) 600-4496. F riday, February 14, 2014 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087863 087974Everyone loves a photo of people enjoying themselves while participating in events that are helping enhance the community. Hometown News wants to feature organizations, volunteers and community members who are making it happen on the Treasure Coast. Nonprofits, groups, businesses and organizations are invited to send us photos of events, galas, fundraisers and festivals. ON THE SCENESHARE YOUR GOOD NEWS!Cliff Partlow/ staff photographerF rom left, Marc McCain, Sherri Hernandez and Matt McCain ran for their church.Sevin Bullwinkle/ staff photographerOfficer Brian MacNaught and Officer Keith Holmes from Fort Pierce Police Department, Carmine Izzo from the Port St. Lucie Police Department, Officer Brian Avilla and Officer Caleb Gillete Fort Pierce Police Deparment and Bill May Police Administrator with the Port St. Lucie Police Department show off their stilettos before they Walk A Mile In Her Shoes.'Photo courtesy of LC CampbellUnited Way of Martin County's Martin Volunteers program was recognized as an outstanding agency partner during the Hope Awards ceremony. From left: Kathleen Stacey, Carol Hodnett, Elizabeth Barbella and Jim Vojcsik.Please submit high-resolution photos and include the names of people in the photo as well as a brief description of what is taking place to: news@hometownnewsol.com. PO Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954772-465-5656 Looking forward to seeing you ON THE SCENE 782000 Experience 36 Holes of CHAMPIONSHIP GOLFby Ron GarlPlease visit us On-Line atwww.sandridgegc.comfor Tee Times or more information772-770-5000 086113 accidentally do "get rid of something" that I need, I can r ecover it easily enough by digging into the folder where I moved it. Does this mean that I am completely against deleting everything? No, of course not. Some things are indeed trash and I have no problem deleting them I just have a r eal problem with the habit of deleting things with barely a second thought. I've seen too many people delete their way into too many problems. Sean McCart hy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 A fabulous assortment of Fords rolled into townAn estimated 3,000 car enthusiasts filled McKee Botanical Garden Saturday for the Forty-Four Fabulous Fords,' the fifth annual Motor Car Exhibition. Everything from the Ford Model T to some of Ford's fastest production models like, the Shelby GT, the Ford GT350 and the GT40 racing model. The event also featured the 50th anniversary of the Mustang, which included just about every model from 1964 to now. Above: Dewey Greger admires a 2005 Ford Roush' Mustang RSC005 convertible. Right: Nine-year-old Joseph Koch, left and Keith Fo wler get a glance at the 550 horsepower engine that powers the 2005 Ford GT40. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Alzheimer's Community Care annual luncheon taking place Feb. 28F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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FRIDAY, FEB. 14 Seward Johnson Twilight Night: 6-8 p.m., McKee Botanical Garden, 350 U.S. 1, V ero Beach. Enjoy live jazz on the patio by the Coffee Beans and view the J. Seward Johnson Jr. Sculpture Exhibition at night. Garden admission fees apply. Bring a chair if desired. Refreshments will be available for purchase at Elizabeth's at the Garden Cafe; no outside food or alcoholic beverages allowed. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Night sounds at Sebastian Inlet concert series Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 7 p.m. F eaturing the Bobby Owen Band, playing classic rock, blues and country. Park entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks. org/sebastianinlet/events.cfm V alentine's Day dinner Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, time to be announced. Cost: To be announced. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516. THURSDAYS, TH ROUGH FEB. 27 Opera studies program V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, Thursdays, 12:30 p.m. The five-part course "Femme Fatale!" will study six opera performances with femme fatale themes. English subtitles for all performances. $50 for museum members or V ero Beach Opera members, $70 for non-members. For more information, visit www.verobeachmuseum.org. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, FEB. 23 Riverside Children's T heatre presents "Godspell Jr.," Annie Morton Theatre, Riverside Children's Theatre, V ero Beach, times vary. This musical is based on the Gospel according to St. Matthew and the contemporary songs bring the parables of Jesus Christ to life. Cost: $10-$16 for adults, $5-$8 for students. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.FRIDAY, FEB. 14 SAT URDAY, FEB. 22 Martin County Fair:Sebastian River Area 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM Fried Ravioli Provalone Triangles P esto Shrimp Florentine Chicken Scarpariello DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS B E S T I T A L I A NR E S T A U R A N TB Y R E A D E R S O FSE B A S T I A N087730DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 087947DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 B A B Y B A C K D I N N E RFU L LRA C K$ 1 3 9 9 HA L FRA C K$ 8 9 9 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUFEBRUARY) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials Carolina pulled pork topped with melted cheddar cheese,sauteed peppers &onions on a toasted roll Farm raised Louisiana cat“sh, lightly breaded A true southern favorite(Thru February) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL(Thru February)PULLED PORK CHEESE STEAK SOUTHERN FRIED CATFISH Out & about BAREFOOT BAY When the lunch and dinner time hunger hits, Annie's Bistro is the best place to turn to. Annie's Bistro has a bit of everything to satisfy the whole family. The restaurant, a classic to Barefoot Bay, recently changed owners, but the same quality and wellcooked food is still available. On a recent trip to the r estaurant, I met Pamela and Joseph Razzano, who took over the Bistro on Jan. 2. Through talking with Mrs. Razzano, I ordered the French Onion Soup. The soup was delicious, teaming with perfectly tender onions and a secret combination of cheeses that made it even better. My guest ordered the I talian sub. The bread was great and perfectly complimented the Italian sauce. The provolone cheese and meats were placed in generous amounts and the crispness of the lettuce and other vegetables lent to the freshness. N ot only was it as tasty as could be, the sub was huge! My guest also tried the potato salad, lightly seasoned with eggs. F or my dinner, I had the shrimp scampi, the special for the day. The plate of angel hair pasta was incredible. It was seasoned with Italian herbs and oils. Se veral shrimp were sautŽed and seasoned on the bed of pasta. When I asked Mr. Razzano how long he had been cooking, he replied that he had only been a professional chef for as long as they had owned the bistro. It was Mrs. Razzano that believed that her husband could cook. As good of a cook as he has been at home, there was no reason he couldn't (cook here)," she said. "I used to call my kids up and ask them if they were coming home for dinner and High school to host concerts in March VERO BEACH The Vero B each High School Concert, S ymphonic and Jazz Bands will perform American He r oes the 21st annual Red, White & Blue Concerts on S unday, March 9 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. and Monday, Ma r ch 10, at 7 p.m. in the Ve ro B each High School Pe r forming Arts Center. W ith a special tribute to H enry Mancini, the music of John Philip Sousa, and arrangements reflecting on Gettysburg and the fallen heroes of the Vietnam War, it is The Patriotic Event of the Year. S ome tunes heard will provide historical references including Rushmore, U pon these Grounds and of course, the traditional Ma r ches of the Armed Fo r ces, and Stars and St r ipes Forever. The performances include more than 200 award winning Indian River C ounty student musicians led by James Sammons and P age Howell and a portion of the proceeds will benefit local veteran's charities. General admission seating is $12 per person and veteran's tickets are$6 each. The VBHS Band is also offering a $20 VIP ticket which includes a private r eception and priority seating. C all (772) 564-5537 for tickets.The Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center Box Office,located at 1707 16th Street,is open M onday through Friday,9 a.m.to 1 p.m. S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, FEB. 14, 2014Bistro a delight for allARIES March 21/April 20Don't feel a need to take charge of others, Aries. People will respond to your cues even when such hints are subtle. Step back from the dictator's podium.TA URU S April 21/May 21Ta urus, you should be able to accomplish your objectives this week, in spite of some early distractions. T hings will right themselves before long.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, concern about those closest to you might be foremost on your mind this week. Shift that focus to your own life and responsibilities for the time being.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Y our professional life takes precedence this week, Cancer. Allow yourself ample time to tackle all the things on your plate at the office, and you will be glad you did.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Use the power you have carefully, Leo. Sometimes it surprises even you just how g reat an impact you can make and the wide-sweeping consequences of some of your actions.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, uncertainty about your priorities arises over the next few days. Take time to think things through, but don't be idle for too long. Do your best to stay motivated.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Long-term career goals are on your mind, Libra. Make time to develop a plan that can make those goals a reality. Consult with colleagues for advice or guidance.SC O RPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, there is always room for compromise, even when compromise seems unlikely. Don't be too quick to assume there is no room to work out an agreement.See SCOPES, B3 W eek of 2-14-2014 By Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com Staff photo by Brittany LlorenteAnnie's Bistro owners Joseph and Pam Razzano with a half of an Italian sub and potato salad.See BI S TRO, B2 Celebrating the country with art, musicVERO BEACH While chamber music fills the Ve ro B each Museum of Art's Leonhardt Auditorium, the paintings on the museum wall will silently join in the chorus celebrating the grand ole' U.S. of A. The Atlantic Classical Orchestra chamber music players will visit the museum on Feb. 23 for a concert featuring piano trio works by three American composers and the museum will highlight one of its newest exhibitions, "Picturing America: Signature Wo r ks from The Westmoreland Museum of American Art." T ickets to the 3 p.m. concert and post-concert cheese and wine reception are $30 for museum members and Atlantic Classical Orchestra subscribers, $40 for non-members and nonsubscribers, and $5 for students. S tewart Robertson, The Vero Beach Museum of Art's new exhibition, "Picturing America: Signature Words from the Westmoreland Museum of American Art" and the exhibition will be complemented by a chamber music concert by members of the Atlantic Classical Orchestra performing musical works composed by Americans from the same era as the paintings. Pictured is a 1890 oil on canvas painting, "Apples in a Brown Hat," by Levi Wells Prentice.Photo courtesy of the V ero Beach Museum of Art By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See ART, B2 See OUT, B2F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Activities and details to be announced. Visit www.martincountyfair.com/ SAT URDAY, FEB. 15 Mother/Daughter tea party: 1 1th annual event from the Vero Beach Recreation Department, held at the Vero Beach Community Center, 22 66 14th Avenue, Vero Beach. Begins promptly at 2 p.m.; please arrive on time. Dress in your best tea party outfit. All ages welcome, $25 per mother/daughter pair ($10 for each additional family member). Must register in advance, no walk-ins, since space is limited. F or registration information, call (772) 770-3775. F ashion show: Noon, St. Elizabeth's Church, 901 Clearmont Street, Sebastian. Door prizes, giveaways, a money hat for auction, and soup, salad, dessert and a beverage. Tickets available for $12 donation. F or more information, call (772) 589277 0. Regatta C-54 Canal, F ellsmere, 9 a.m. The Sebastian River High School rowing team will have an opening day regatta. Free. W ebsite: www.sebastiancrew.org. T ennis tournament Riverside Racquet Complex, V ero Beach, noon. Men's king of the court doubles tournament with prizes for winners. Cost: $11 for members, $12 for non-members. W ebsite: www.covb.org. Sweetheart Day St. Sebastian Catholic Church, Sebastian, time to be announced. The St. Sebastian W omen's Guild will host a holiday-themed card and game party. Cost: To be announced. Contact phone number: (772) 589-5790. Sunrise Theatre presents, "Bring Back the Memories," Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 8 p.m. Kenny Vance and the Planotones with special guests, The Mystics will take the stage. From Kyman Entertainment. Cost: $39 or $45 per person, $75 for VIP and meet and greet ticket. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com. Star party Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 6:45 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. P ark entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks. org/sebastianinlet/events.cfm. Art exhibition Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, times vary. Runs through May 2 5. The museum presents "Picturing America: Signature W orks from the Westmoreland Museum of American Art," a collection of 200 years of American paintings. Museum admission fees apply. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org SAT URDAY, FEB. 15 SU NDAY, FEB. 16 Sebastian River Art Club's juried art show: 1 6th annual show, held in Riverview Park, on the corner of CR 512 and U.S. 1, Sebastian. Paintings, photography, graphics, jewelry, pottery and sculpture on display. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days. F or more information, call (772) 5818281. SUNDAY, FEB. 16 T heatre-Go-Round presents "Disco Divas," The Quilted Giraffe Restaurant, V ero Beach, dinner seating at 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theatre production celebrating the sounds of the 1970s. $55 per person includes three course dinner, show ticket, tax and gratuity. Make reservations by calling the box office at (772) 252-9341. F or more information, visit www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.co m. Harp & Harmony concert: 2 p.m., Main Library multimedia room, 1600 21st Street, V ero Beach. Celebrating V alentine's Day with all new songs in a mix of styles American folk, classical, bluegrass, oriental, Celtic, Native American on eleven different instruments. This year's theme celebrates the 75 th anniversary of The W izard of Oz' with prizes offered for the best costume. All ages welcome; donations appreciated. F or more F riday, February 14, 2014 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 080818Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! Hundreds of Booths! Open Every Friday, Saturday &Sunday 9am-4pmPERMANENTANDWEEKLYVENDORS!www.superfleamarket.comEnjoy the Cool Weather and The Great Bargains! 081139 LIVE EntertainmentUpcoming Events 7 035 S. Hwy A1A € Melbourne Beach, FL321-728-4311Visit our website for food and entertainment menuswww.sebastianbeachinn.com Dine Inside or Outside on the Deck!Join Us F or Lunch Or DinnerKitchen Opens at Noon T uesday-Sunday Come See the Best Oceanfront Deck in Brevard County!Sat., Feb.15HIGHWAY1 BANDSun., Feb.16 2pmGEORGE DURHAM& COMPANYBANDFri., Feb.21 € 6pmKENNYWILLIAMSSat., Feb.22 € 2pmDANNYMORRISBANDSun., Feb.23 € 2pmABSOLUTEBLUE 087726 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 $1395FamousLOBSTER ROLL 087943 Annies Bistro311 Barefoot Bay Blvd., Barefoot Bay,FL32976 Next to the Indian River Fitness Center Phone 772-664-5599 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 11:00am-6:30pm Sat. Closed € Sunday 11am-2pm SUNDAY SPECIAL 2/9/14CHICKEN QUESADILLABUY 1 $6.99 GET 2ND1/2 PRICE Under New Management Hot Specials Every Monday thru Friday until 6:00 pm Ice Cream is Always Available Homemade Desserts, Cheesecakes, Apple Strudel W atch For Our Valentines Day SpecialOrders to Go Are Always Welcomed DINING & ENTERTAINMENT Spreading the love of art to the communityA dozen or so artists opened their studios Saturday for the third annual Sebastian Art Studio Tour. Sculptors, painters, photographers and potters all took part in the annual event to help raise awareness to the quality of art produced in the riverfront city of Sebastian. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerL eft: Artists and sculptor Geoffrey Myers works on a still life in his studio during Saturday's Sebastian Art Studio T our. Above: Esther Jones of Sebastian and Fran Domenic of Vero Beach look at works by Toni Hill. they would always say, Is J oe cooking?' and if I said ye s, they said yes." There were other dinner dishes that were cooked to order, including ziti and liver and onions. G uests can pick up their orders and Mrs. Razzano said that several of their guests pick up food on their way home and have it for dinner later. Though, if you stop in, make sure to pick up a dessert. There were a few options for baked items, including a pumpkin roll, cheese cake and an apple turnover. My guest had the apple turnover and I had the cheesecake with a berry mix on top. B oth of our plates only held crumbs by the end. The Bistro also has some of the best ice cream around. De C onna ice cream is not only delicious, but soft and creamy. Among some of the flavors are mint chocolate chip, peanut butter chocolate, coffee, chocolate, rocky r oad, praline pecan and some frozen yogurt flavors like black cherry and non-fat v anilla. Annie's Bistro is located at 311 Barefoot Bay Blvd., Barefoot Bay. The bistro is open from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday through Friday. F or more information or to have a pick up order,call (772) 664-5599.BistroF rom page B1 orchestra artistic director and concert conductor said the music performed will be from the 19th and 20th centuries. The connections between the musical works in this program and the exhibition's art works is fascinating," Mr. R obertson said in a press r elease. One selection, "Piano Trio in D, Opus 56," by Charles W akefield Cadman, was composed in the late 19th century Central European r omantic tradition and was a harbinger of the style of music that Ira Gershwin and others would make popular, Mr. Robertson said. Another piece, "Piano Trio" by Amy Beach is more r omantic and impressionistic, while the final work, "C afŽ Music," a piece for violin, cello and piano by Paul Schoenfield is inspired by folk traditions and the composer's time as a house pianist in Minneapolis. These concerts offer something for everyone, and give an intriguing insight into American music during the 20th century," Mr. R obertson said. M useum directors said the Picturing America" exhibition is a good display for visitors of all ages. "I t reveals the richness and diversity of American's historical heritage and offers a glimpse at the depth and r ichness of America's art and the talent and the diversity of its artists," a press release said. The paintings include samples of portraiture, still life and landscape paintings from the late 18th to the mid20th centuries. S ome of the artists included in the gallery include Ma ry S tevenson Cassatt, Levi W ells Prentice, Childe Hassam and John Singleton Copley. The Atlantic Classical Orchestra is the only resident performing arts organization of Florida's Treasure Coast and is composed of members from Florida's principal musical organizations and major orchestras throughout the U.S. The organization's educational and outreach efforts include an ongoing r elationship with the Treasure Coast Youth Symphony. This will be the orchestra's 24th year of performing in the Treasure Coast and South F lorida. F or tickets or more information about the Atlantic Classical Orchestra,visit www.atlanticclassicalorchestra.com. For more information about e xhibits or programs at the Ve ro B each Museum of Art, visit www.verobeachmuseum.org.ArtF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B4

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area B3 08794613600 USHwy 1, Ste 7, Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza 772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIANREADERS!BreakfastConey, French Fries and DrinkLunch2 Eggs, 2 Pancakes w/choice of meat$499 $529 GET 10% OFFRich Boyington Jewelers with mention of this ad 088100Answers located in Classified Section Agreat way to start fixing up your outdoor space for spring is to install a backyard or deck fountain. There are many types of fountains you can utilize and you are only limited by y our imagination. You can buy a ready-made fountain kit, which are available at most home improvement stores, or you can opt to build one yourself. F ountains can add charm and character to almost any landscape. The sound of r unning water has long been a great way to create a r elaxing space you can enjoy, especially after a hard day at the office. To me, one of the most relaxing experiences is eating dinner on our deck at twilight while viewing and listening to our rock waterfall fountain. It gives our deck a feel like you eating at a quaint Key West r estaurant. The first thing to think about is where you want to locate your fountain. If you have a deck, this is a great location and the added advantage is that an electric outlet is close at hand. If y ou decide to install your fountain in your yard, you will need to have a power source installed to operate y our fountain. You will need to run your electric cable through impact resistant plastic conduit laid in a trench in soil or sand. It is r ecommended you have the power source installed by a qualified electrician. There are also solar pumps that are available if you install y our fountain in a full sun environment. The next thing you need to consider is what type of fountain or pond you want to install. You can use a kit or you can buy your pump and tubing separate and get creative. You can use an old galvanized tub, an old hand water pump or almost any container that can hold water. I have even seen fountains made from flowerpots. My favorite is a fountain made from rocks or a simulated rock fountain made from resin. M ost fountain pumps are similar in the way they operate however there are several sizes available depending on how much water flow you will need. S ubmersible pumps are safe to use if they are properly installed and operated. Once you have all y our parts, simply build y our fountain, install the pump and tubing and you are ready to enjoy! Your fountain pumps will last for many years if you take care not to run your pumps when the water levels are too low. No w that you have your fountain installed, the next step is to create your landscaping design around the fountain. Most fountains will look best if they are nestled inside a canopy of tropicals. There are a number of choices you can use to create your space including areca palms, r ubber plants, marginatas, and majesty palms. If you are using a rock or other type of waterfall fountain, y ou might want to place a few of the higher areca palms or majesty palms in the rear part of the fountain then use some mid-height tropicals such as marginata or the plants on the side areas of the fountain. You can then use some liriope, mondo grass, or another choice of low growing plants around the front of the fountain. This type of setup will create a step effect with the higher plants to the rear of the fountain and lower plants toward the front of the fountain. This effect is really intense if you install your fountain in a corner area on your deck. If yo u install your fountain in y our yard, you can surr ound it with seasonal flowers to create a great space to get away from the daily stresses of everyday life. In short, you can make y our project as simple or as involved as you want but the end result will be satisfying no matter which course you take. So go ahead and dig in today and start relaxing tomorrow! 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. Creating garden serenity GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK An educational fair about your health Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCindy Green, a registered nurse at Florida Eye Institute, checks Joann Spier for glaucoma during the Barefoot Bay Health F air 2014 Thursday, Jan. 29. For more than 25-years, the health fair sponsored by the Sebastian River Medical Center and funded in part by the Barefoot Bay Community Fund, has helped area residents get needed tests they otherwise may not be able to afford. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerTheresa Tolle, registered pharmacist and owner of Bay Street Pharmacy, discusses a blood sugar with Dolores F orsman during Thursday's Barefoot Bay Health Fair 2014. Other tests offered at the event included vision and glaucoma screenings, blood pressure, hearing and sleep disorders. On Saturday, March 8, the Sebastian River Medical Center will hold its annual Men's Health Expo from 81 1:00 a.m. For more information, visit SebastianRiverMedical.com. or call (772) 589-3186. SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Y our focus is at an all-time high this week, Sagittarius. Now is a good time to establish clear objectives at the workplace or for important personal matters.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20F riends and family bring you a sense of well-being, Capricorn. Surround yourself with plenty of people in the days to come. Open your heart, and you will get much in return.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, coworkers turn out to be a source of muchneeded support when you receive some unexpected news. Thank them for their support and kind gestures.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, expect others to seek your help in the coming days. Do your best to help, and those around you will g reatly appreciate it.ScopesF rom page B1

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information, call the library at (772) 589-1355. 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 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. 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. Free. W ebsite: www.verobeachartclub.org.MONDAY, FEB. 17 Riverside Theatre Gala Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 5:30 p.m. Riverside Theatre's annual gala is a red carpet, Broadway opening of "South P acific," dinner and parties. Cost: $550-$1,000 per person. We bsite: www.riversidetheatre.com. F riends' Raiser Luncheon V ero Beach Country Club, Vero Beach, noon. A musical program with Vero Beach High School for the Atlantic Classical Orchestra Friends of Vero. Cost: Contact the Atlantic Classical Orchestra for ticket information. Web site: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com International lecture series Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 4 p.m. or 6 p.m. "Mozart: A Life in Letters," will feature distinguished historian Rex Ziak. Cost: $55 for museum members, $75 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org MONDAYS, THROUGH A PRIL 28 NAMI Family-to-Family F riday, February 14, 2014 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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.com087940 OUTDOOR KITCHENS &GRILLS 087945 Debbies Hair Pampering€UP-DOS €RAZOR CUTS €HAIR EXTENSIONS €HIGH & LOW LIGHTS €DIMENSIONAL €CREATIVE COLORV alentine Specials V alentine Specials ALL SERVICES FOR SENIORSExpires 2/15/14MUST PRESENT COUPONCannot be Combined Expires 2/15/14 $10 OFFANY HIGHLIGHTS FOIL OR FROSTSWEDNESDAYSGIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE15% OFFA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonHAIR STYLIST WANTEDWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. Hwy. 1, SebastianLOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZAFREENAIL ART WITH FILL FOR NEW CLIENTS P auls GunsBUY € SELL € TRADE772-581-0640087948LICENSED 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. Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!781936 087729EXPERIENCEDVETERINARYCAREFORCATS EXAM € VACCINATIONS € SURGERY € MEDICATIONS € X-RAY & ULTRASOUND € CAT & KITTEN FOOD € LOW COST SPAY AND NEUTER € DELUXE BOARDING CAT HOTEL € FLEA MEDICATIONS772-388-55501105 US HWY 1 € SEBASTIAN,FL 32958 www.TheCatsMeowCatClinic.com www.strategicbookpublishing.com/howtocookforyourpet.html THECATSMEOWCATCLINICDR. AMYCOUSINO 087736 For the love of the arts The Cultural Council of Indian River County, an advocate for public art held an open house last Thursday evening for Art in Public Places' in Indian River County administration buildings A and B. Along with the paintings and sculptures, the exhibit showcased several quilts from Sun Bonnet Sue Quilt Guild in Vero Beach. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerDaniela Nunez, 8, a student at Create At Studio MA, displays her cocker spaniel painting in Building A. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSusan Ericson with the Sun Bonnet Sue Quilt Guild proudly displays her quilt called Color My World' in Building B. Elvis' Attic Windows,' by Barbara Schiefelbein, also hangs in Building A. Cliff Partlow staff photographer OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B6

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Healthy Families Indian River County is a program dedicated to improving early childhood outcomes through intensive homevisiting services and is part of the Indian River County H ealthy Start Coalition. A special Parenting Leadership meeting was held in J anuary with a "fiesta" theme for mothers and fathers of young children to share their experiences and r ecognize their achievements in changing home situations to maximize the growth and development of their children. H ealthy Families promotes monthly parental leadership meetings to build parents leadership skills, and social support network. The Healthy Families support workers coordinates the event by exploring, with the family, their areas of need and interest and from that point an event theme is created. The event can be as simple as meeting at the library for a play group, a seminar on financial assistance or a themed event as the "Fiesta N ight." H ealthy Families is a voluntary program that works with both pregnant women and families of newborns. The involvement in the program can last until the child is five years old. The goal is to prevent child abuse through education and coordinated support to promote positive parent/child interaction and bonding. Pa r ent leadership is fostered on a meaningful level when parents are given the opportunity for personal growth, to gain the knowledge and skills to function in leadership roles and represent a parent voice" to help shape the direction of their families, programs and communities. N ew mothers and families are invited to attend programs. F or more information on I ndian River County Healthy F amilies and their programs,contact Beth Dingee, Pr ogram Manager at (772)778-1323 or by email at bdingee@hfirc.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area B5 F or more information, Call(772) 828-4100781929 PLAN YOURFREE Breakfast FREE High Speed Internet FREE Coffee & Tea in Our Lobby Fitness Facilities Meeting Rooms &More! 781935 781994ADVERTISING 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 Healthy Families holds fiesta themed meeting ObituaryB yron Thomas CookseyBy r on Thomas Cooksey, 86, died Feb. 4, 2014. He was a native of Vero B each. He was born to parents A.E. Cooksey & Genevieve R. Butler (Radinsky) on Sept. 29, 1927. He was a member of Vero Beach H igh School Class of 1945 and graduated from the U niversity of Florida with a B achelor of Arts degree in 1950 where he was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fr aternity. B.T. graduated from the University of Florida Levin College of Law with an LLB in 1955 where he was a member of Phi Alpha D elta Legal Fraternity. He was admitted to the Florida B ar in 1956. He served as an associate at McCarty & Brown in Fort Pierce and later as a partner in the firms Brown & Cooksey and McCarty, Brown, C ooksey & Alderman in Fort Pierce. He was a founding partner of the Law Firm Gould, Cooksey & Fennell where he practiced law for ov er fifty years. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II aboard the USS Rowe. He also served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War and was r ecruited as a civilian attorney during the Vietnam War. He was involved in numerous civic and business organizations during his lifetime. He was one of the owners of Indian Summer Groves, Q uality Fruit Packers, CAV C orporation and other business ventures and served as a director of The Packers of I ndian River, DickersonF lorida, Inc., Indian River Pr ocessors and Security, F ederal & United Savings of America. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Jacquelyn Parks C ooksey; his three children Ma r garet (Patrick), Byron (Stephany), Elizabeth (Michael) and seven grandchildren, Andrew, Parker, D elaney, Palmer, William, Av ery and B. Thomas, III all of Vero Beach, and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents and his sister, Elaine. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home. Byron Thomas Cooksey F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comCarmen Duhig, Family Support W orker, and John Mericle developed Fiesta Night as part of "Daddy" involvement. Mr. Mericle is a young father who talked about his journey to becoming a parent, the choices he has made in the past, and what he desires for his children and their futures. All attending families went home with an age appropriate book that they can read to their children that is based on Daddy/Grandpa's love of their children. Photo courtesy of Paris Productions Doctor helps to raise money for HIV/AIDS INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Dr. Michele Maholtz, one of 10 star dancers in this season's sixth annual Dancing with Vero's Stars, benefiting the Indian River C ounty Healthy Start Coalition and Riverside Theatre, r ecently completed a 169mile charity bicycle ride from Miami to Key West ov er the course of two days. It was called The SMART Ride 10 to raise money for HIV/AIDS. The SMART Ride began as a dream to create a bicycle event where 100 percent of pledges raised could go back to the communities to be used for direct services for individuals infected or affected by HIV/AIDS. That was more than eight years ago, and so far $5.3 million dollars have been raised. A ccompanied by four other r esidents of Vero Beach, Dr. M aholtz raised $3,500 of the total $1,047,514 that was r aised by 700 bicyclists. T ickets for Dancing with Ve ro 's S tars, to be held at Riverside Theatre on Saturday evening May 10, are now on sale at $200 for exclusive seating, $150 for premium seating and $100 for general seating. The mission of the Indian River County Healthy Start C oalition is to provide an integrated system of individual community driven health education services united to assure all women access to prenatal care and all infant's access to services that promote normal growth and development. F or more information on dancer Dr. Michele Maholtz or the Healthy Start Coalition call 563-9118. T ickets may be purchased by visiting the Riverside Theatre Box Office in person, calling the Riverside Theatre Bo x Office directly at (772) 231-6990,or visiting www.Dancingwithverostars.com. F or more information on the Smart Ride 11 visit www.thesmartride.org. Dr. Michele Maholtz in the front as she rides for charity from Miami to Key West.Photo Courtesy of P aris Productions F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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course: F ree 11-week course held Monday evenings, 6:30-9 p.m., at First Presbyterian Church, 520 Royal Palm Blvd., V ero Beach. Runs Feb. 10 through April 28. The course discusses clinical treatments of illnesses including bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, schizoaffective disorder, major depression, PTSD, panic disorder, obsessive compulsive disorder, addictions, more. Each week, participants will be g iven helpful notes to keep. It also teaches knowledge and skills that family members need in order to cope more effectively. Registration is required; call Valerie at (772) 532-5554 or Beverly at (772) 257-5950.TUESDAYS, TH ROUGH MARCH 11 Film studies course Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, Tuesdays at 1:30 p.m. or 7 p.m. Runs Feb. 11 through March 11. Topic to be discussed is "Trends in International Cinema." Cost: $50 for museum members, $70 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.orgTU ESDAY, FEB. 18 'Build a Bridge' bridge tournament: F ourth annual event for Dogs for Life, Inc., held at the Vero Beach Country Club. Registration is at 11 a.m., followed by lunch, then duplicate and party bridge tournaments. Silent auction. T he entry fee is $75, $50 of which is tax-deductible. For more information, call Dogs for Life at (772) 567-8969. Craft club meeting North Indian River County, Sebastian, 2 p.m. Artisans and crafters from Brevard, Indian River, Martin and St. Lucie counties are welcome. Hosted by the Craft Club of Sebastian. W ebsite: www.sebastiancraftclub.com. 'Let's Talk About Your Heart:' F ree workshop. 6-7 p.m., Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Class offers natural solutions to cardiovascular problems such as chest pain or discomfort, heart palpitations, fainting, dizziness, arm and back pain, more. F or more information, call (772) 778-8877 or visit www.AMFCC.info. TU ESDAY, FEB. 18 SUNDAY, MARCH 9 Riverside Theatre presents "South Pacific," Stark Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, times vary. The popular Broadway musical tells the romantic story of two couples as they search for happiness through trying times and differing backgrounds. Cost: $45-$70 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.WEDN ESDAY, FEB. 19 Educational lecture North Indian River County Library, Sebastian, 7:30 p.m. The Sebastian Area Historical Society presents "Survival Journey of Jonathan Dickinson," with George Blythe. Free. F or more information, call (772) 581-1380. 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 Distinguished professor series Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 2 p.m. F eaturing University of Virginia's Michael F. Suarez, director of the Rare Book School, and his presentation "The Print that Changed the World: The Description of the Slave-Ship Brookes." Cost: $15 for museum members (or alumni of the featured school), $35 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. W ednesday Green Market: Noon to 6 p.m., rain or shine, in Fort Pierce Marina Square, 101 Melody Lane, Fort Pierce. THUR SDAY, FEB. 20 SUNDAY, FE B. 23 'Fly the Ford:' Experience airline travel in the Golden Age of Aviation on a vintage Ford T rimotor airliner at Vero Beach Municipal Airport, Feb. 2023, from 9:00 am to 5:00 pm. Walk up price is $75. Online or phone bookings are $70 (17 years and under are $50). For more information and bookings, call (877) 952-5395 or visit www.FlytheFord.org. THUR SDA Y, FEB. 20 Art of Travel film series: Screening "In Marjorie's Wake: A River in Time" from 3-4 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. The film retraces the 19 33 journey of Pulitzerwinning author Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings and her longtime friend Dessie Smith on the St. Johns River, as described in "Cross Creek," and celebrates the ways the St. Johns has shaped Florida culture over the years. Free, public is welcome. F or more information, call (772) 5891355. Republican Club of Indian River County meeting: Social hour begins at 5 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m., at Pointe West, 7500 1 4th Lane, Vero Beach. Speakers will be Billy and Karen Vaughn, the parents of Navy Seal Aaron Vaughn, who was killed on the Extortion 17 helicopter crash in Afghanistan that took the lives of more than 20 of our Special Forces from Seal Team 6. They will be discussing the rules of engagement and how these rules jeopardize the safety of our troops. F or reservations, email republicanclubirc@gmail.com or call Frank Sosta at (772) 713-6411. Lunch and Learn program V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, noon. Short docent-guided tour with focus on particular works of art from "Picturing America: Signature W orks from the Westmoreland Museum of American Art." F ollowed, if you wish, by lunch at the museum cafe. Space is limited and registration is required. Free for museum members, museum admission applies to non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.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. We bsite: www.verodance.org. McKee Botanical Book Club McKee Botanical Garden, V ero Beach, 11 a.m. The book club will review "Letters from Y ellowstone" by Diane Smith. $5 suggested donation. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. FRIDAY, FEB. 21 Concerts in the Park: The P orchdogs (Louisiana Cajun, Zy deco, Southern Rock, bluegrass and classic rock) will be featured in this free, familyfriendly concert, 5:30-8 p.m., Riverview Park, Sebastian. Food and refreshments for sale. Bring a lawn chair or blanket to enjoy the music of local bands and river breezes. F or more information or the full schedule, visit www.sebastianchamber.com. A Land Remembered:' 2 p.m., Main Library meeting room, 1600 21st Street, Vero Beach. A tribute to one of Florida's most popular writers, P atrick Smith, from the author's son, Rick Smith. Blends humor and storytelling with videos, family photos, music and visual effects. F or more information, call Patti Fuchs at (772) 7705060, Ext. 4132. Art in Bloom luncheon V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, time to be announced. Event includes a floral demonstration, lunch, floral arrangements on view inspired by the museum's permanent collections, and more. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. FRIDAY, FEB. 21 SAT URDAY, FEB. 22 Riverside Theatre presents "The Comedy Zone," W axlax Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. F eaturing comedians to be determined. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com Tr easure Coast BBQ Championship: 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Veteran's Park and Riverwalk Center, 600 North Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce. All proceeds benefit the Humane Society of St. Lucie County. Family-friendly event where pro and backyard division BBQ teams compete for trophies and prize money. Lots to eat, drink, vendors to visit, live music and fun for kids. F or more information, call (772) 696-2095. F riday, February 14, 2014 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaŽSetting W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaŽSetting080533Swing ThroughParadise Swing ThroughParadise Call (321) 676-8923 or visit AquarinaGolf.comfor information, tee times, golf anddining specials7500 S. Hwy A1A € MelbourneBeach(5 miles north of Sebastian inlet)Open Every DayDelicious 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! 086112 The week of the PGA Me rc handise Show in Orlando is a bit crazy. We the media, try to cram as much work and play in as possible. Our quest is to find out as much about the newest equipment, swing aids, and more as possible so that we can make you, our readers, a more informed customer. My w eek started out at the T our Edge Media Demo Day. F or many years now, I have started my week off at this event, and I have to say, it's a great way to begin the w eek. Tour Edge is joined by several other companies who want to get their products to us to try firsthand. I am convinced one of the best advancements in r ecent club design is the ability for the consumer to change the loft, lie, and even the weight configuration on their driver. There was a time when one would go to find a driver that they could hit and you would spend all kinds of time looking for the r ight loft with the right shaft and more. Now, you can switch out the shaft and change the loft and lie with the use of a simple tool. It's made club-fitting so much easier. T our Edge's new line of clubs was what I had the chance to test out that day. The new XCG7 Driver and F airway Woods are true w eapons. I hit a few balls, answered a few questions, and within a couple adjustments I was hitting bombs, straight down the driving r ange. If I want to change my ball flight any, the driver adjusts from 8.5 to 12.0degrees of loft. I can even set the lie to open, square or closed. Since I don't swing the same from one round to the next, being able to tweak my driver to match my swing of the day, is a god-send. The jewel of the new Ex otics lineup is the CB PRO fairway wood. This club combines a smaller head size with a revolutionary S lip Stream Sole to create the ultimate fairway wood for accomplished players. I found that the size really appeals to my eye, and the boring ball flight is perfect for windy Florida afternoons. Even with my humble 10-handicap swing it works quite well. There are a few new sets of irons in the Exotics line as w ell. The XCG7 has all the technological bells and whistles, with a pleasing top line that is all you see at address. One thing that I have noticed in the last year and especially at the show this y ear is that irons are becoming much easier to hit. The new Exotics CB PROh iron set is a hybrid iron set that combines two distinctive designs that deliver distance and accuracy. The long and mid irons are a full-hollow design combined with a thin forged face that creates an extremely high C.O.R. And a soft, responsive feel. I haven't hit many long irons as I carry a hybrid or three in my bag. I was impressed at how easy these long irons we re to hit. In the short irons, the CB PROh incorporates a cavity blade design for precision and trajectory control. M ade from soft 431 stainless steel and featuring a multimaterial vibration dampening plaque for feel and control, these irons are a must-try." T our Edge's Bazooka line of hybrids continues to be one of the best-selling lines in golf. The new Bazooka M ax D-45 drivers and fairways promise to add more weapons to your bag. After hitting the Bazooka M ax D-45 irons, you too will gain an appreciation for what the new technology has done for irons. W ith a 30-day "no questions asked" play guarantee, there is no reason to not try any of the Tour Edge or Ex otics clubs. F or additional information, check out the website at www.TourEdge.com or call (800)515-3343.A heartfelt "thank you"A few weeks ago I wrote about losing one of my closest friends, Mike M urphy. It's been a difficult few weeks for his family as well as for me. I would like to thank all of you who took a moment to send me an email expressing your condolences and your sorrow as w ell. It means a lot to me as well as Mike's family to know that so many people care. I was blessed to have had him as a friend. I feel just as blessed to know that I have so many of you as friends as well. Thank you again for the kind words and sentiments. They mean more than you can know. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday Night Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. The best of the Merchandise Show GOLFJAMES STAM MER OutF rom page B4 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication € IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay € Micco € Sebastian Orchid Island € Vero Beach € Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island € Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach € Stuart€ Palm City Hobe Sound € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill € Ormond Beach Deltona €DeBary € Orange City DeLand € DeLeon Springs Pierson € Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 € Fax772-465-5696 € Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com PREGNANT??? 1-888-ADOPTION (236-7846) Choose a loving family f or your baby.Living & medical expenses paid. americanadoptions.com FL.Lic.#100024191 American Adoptions of Florida 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 A CHILDLESS married couple seeks to adopt. Will be full-time mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Call/ Text.Patricia & Adam.1-800-790-5260. Bar#0150789. *******ADOPTION:****** A Creative Financially Secure Home, LOVE, Laughter, Travel, Baking, F amily Awaits 1st Baby. Expenses Paid Jill 1-800-552-0045 FL Bar 42311 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 A FUN LOVING married couple seeks to adopt. Stay-at-home mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Lets help each other. Call/Text Paula & Adam. 800-790-5260.FLBarNo.0150789. A SUCCESSFUL Young W oman seeks to adopt. Financially secure, loving and caring household. Expenses paid.Call or text Jodi 609-770-1255, or www .jodi2adopt.w ebs .com/ Adam Sklar #0150789 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! 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 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 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 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area B7 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 SELL YOUR HOMEwith an ad in the Hometown News 5 COUNTIES Martin County thru Ormond Beach! 800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.comPlease Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Photos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... 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HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers L.I.TREESERVICE 054817 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+. 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Dr .B radley H.Reiner 1800 43rdAv e.Vero Beach 564-0724087771 FEAR FREE STITCH FREE SCALPEL FREEL ANAP:LASERASSISTEDNEWATTA CHMENTPR OCEDURE See a video about LANAP on our websitewww.yourcosmeticdentist.com Growing love through the yearsINDIANRIVERCOUNTY Loving someone for more than 19,000 days is a long time and might seem like a repetitive chore to some, but the loving rarely looks the same from day to day, a Vero Beach couple said. On March 25, Donald and Jean S iegel will celebrate 53 years of marriage and while Valentines Day is a good reminder to show special care to each other, they believe it is much more important to display that love every day of the year. V alentines Day is for amateurs, Mr. Siegel said with a chuckle. The Siegels have known each other since their high school days, but didnt start a romantic relationship until friends set them up several years later. H e dated all of my girlfriends in high school though, he even dated my cousin, true story, Mrs. Siegel said with a smile. Over the years, the Siegels raised three sons, had successful careers in business, real estate and civic service and moved to F lorida from New Yo rk to begin a new phase of life, retirement. The couple volunteers at the H umane Society of Ve ro Beach and I ndian River County, sometimes together, sometimes solo, but both of them agree their two adopted shelter dogs enrich their lives and caring for the dogs is another way they enjoy spending time together and is a SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 21 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Feb. 14, 2014 INVASION OF THE ICONSDiscovering why your desktop might be a little cluttered P ageA6 INSIDE 087733Cash For GoldRentals of Sebastian9945 U.S. Hwy. 1 772-388-0123 Finding the serenity in your garden Shop has subs, ice cream and so much more... D ININGB1 GARDENINGB3 ANNIES BISTRO A SANCTUARY INDEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B1 Obituaries B5 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Sign-up for spring coed youth baseballR egistration for Indian River County Recreation B aseball is in full swing. R egistration is first come, first served so sign up today. Practices will begin in late March, early April, and games will begin in Apr il. G ames will be at South C ounty Regional Park, H obart Park, and North C ounty Regional Park. R egistration is $35 per player and $150 per team sponsor. Players will be supplied with a shirt, hat, and season ending trophy. T ot Time Tee Ball 4 to 5 yr. olds M ighty mites 6-7 and 8-9 yr. olds Y outh Baseball 10-12 yr. olds Sr Youth Baseball 13-16 yr. olds Bir th Certificate r equired upon registration. F or more information, contact the Recreation D epartment at (772) 2261732.The Source opens as cold weather shelterThe Source will open for cold night shelter when temperatures are forecasted to drop below 35Need to knowSee KNOW,A5By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See LOV E, A2 A walk on the artsy sideCliff Partlow /staff photographerT oni Hill, Sebastian painter, photographer and teacher, sets up for Saturdays Sebastian Art Studio T our. S ee more photos, page B2. V olunteers, sponsors needed for revitalization projectINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River Habitat for Humanity is getting a head start on spring cleaning next month a month-long makeover for two G ifford neighborhoods. The Treasure Coast Plaza and Pine V iew Park neighborhoods inside the Gifford community have been selected for the first-ever Rock the Block Around the Clock neighborhood revitalization initiative project by the local Habitat for H umanity affiliate and sponsors and volunteers are still needed, organizers said. By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See P ROJECT, A3Memoir records love story in lettersINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Before text messaging and emails, a sweethearts form of communication was love letters sent through the mail. Ve ro Beach residents Bob and Fran Zielsdorf own love story was documented in such a way, and now those precious memories are bound together forever in Mr. Zielsdorfs memoir, S ealed With A Kiss. What began in 1957 as a pen-pal friendship between y oung teens after an introduction by a friend blossomed into eight years of corresponding through letters, carrying them through high school and college and culminating in a marriage that has lasted to this day. The couple never lived in the same town, nor the same state while they grew their friendship and as long-distance telephone calls were too expensive to make very often, picking up a pen and paper to express their thoughts and opinions was natural. T oday, letters are as pass as poodle skirts and bobby sox, Mr. Zielsdorf, 70, said in a press release. B ut theres something about writing down your thought that breaks through barriers. Fran and I got to know each other better through our letters than we might have had we lived next door to each other, he said. Mr. Zielsdorf always thought the letters would make a great story, but didn t pursue publishing them as a book until after he r etired from the business world. I t struck me that whatBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Interact with the pastVERO BEACH Buildings, like people, have a story to tell, and who better to tell them than the buildings and people that occupied them? The fourth annual Heritage Celebration, If These Walls Could Talk, a fundraiser for The Heritage Center, will begin at 5 p .m. on March 13 at The Her itage Center in downtown Vero Beach. A dmission is $10 per person, however, if a guest purchases a membership, entry is free, said Rebecca Rickey, executive director. The center will be transformed into an architectural touring ground of 10 significant structures in nine communities within I ndian River County that are still standing, and in some cases, still occupied, Ms. Rickey said.History-based fundraiser highlights architecture The Farmers Bank on the corner of SR 60 (Osceola Blvd.) and 1 4th Avenue is now Vero F urniture. Photo courtesy of IR C Historical Society Archives Center By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See LETTERS, A2 See HISTORY, A3F riday: Clear; high: 66; low: 52; high tide: 8:00 a.m.; low tide: 1:59 p.m. Saturday: Clear; high: 73; low: 57; high tide: 8:36 a.m.; low tide: 2:34 p.m. Sunday: Clear; high: 73; low: 63; high tide: 9:12 a.m.; low tide: 3:08 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com WEEKEND WEATHER

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we wrote captured unique moments, not only from our lives but also from a pivotal time in American culture, Mr. Zielsdorf said. I m glad I was wise enough to wait until retirement. I knew that getting the book from concept to finished product would be hard work, I just didnt know how hard. The collaborative process was not only productive but fun, he said. The book is available on Amazon.com in both trade paperback and Kindle editions launched Jan. 22. I think that email is one of the best inventions of the 20th Century, Mr. Zielsdorf said. I use it constantly, I even text with my kids and grandkids. But I just dont think it re veals the true depths of the writer, or builds enduring relationships, like handwritten letter, he said. Mr. Zielsdorf said he committed himself seriously to the project after attending a memoir writing class at the Ve ro Beach Museum of Art with local author Suzanne Fo x. Ms. Fox also worked as a consulting editor on the book, and another Vero B each resident, CJ Madigan created the book design, a press release said. This year the Zielsdorfs, who have five children and 10 grandchildren, will celebrate their 40th wedding anniversary. W e probably owe the U nited States Postal Service some thanks, Mr. Zielsdorf said with a smile. F or more information about Sealed With A Kiss, visit www.bobzielsdorf.com. F riday, February 14, 2014 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087327 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 087140BEDS SCOOTERS SEAT LIFT CHAIRS WHEELCHAIRS DIABETIC ORTHOPEDIC PORTABLE OXYGEN OSTOMY PRODUCTS BATHROOM SAFETY EQUIPMENT MEDICAL UNIFORMS MASTECTOMY $50 OFFANY LIFT CHAIR 087142 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 087728F 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! 781809Indian 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! 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 781811 781814Dr. 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 781934V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE Public hearing set for impact feesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY An extension of the suspension of county impact fees on correctional facilities, public buildings and solid waste facilities will be up for discussion once again on March 11. In an effort to stimulate economic development in 2009, the Board of Indian River County Commissioners voted to temporarily suspend collection for five out of nine impact fees r elated to building permits. S ince then, the suspension of the fees has come forward for discussion on multiple occasions and currently the three that are still suspended are set to expire March 31, however, the fees could be suspended again for a set amount of time after public discussion and input in March. C ounty commissioners voted to move the issue forward to the public hearing on the recommendation by the Community Development Director Stan Boling. C urrently there is an active analysis of the impact fees and the impact fee schedule, which when completed could provide commissioners with more on whether future suspensions would be appropriate to continue stimulating development, but it will not be completed until after the current three impact fees suspension would expire. Co unty commissioners said they would discuss how long to extend the suspension at future meetings, either to extend one year, or to extend until the new impact fee schedule is completed. F or more information about impact fees in Indian River County,visit www.irccdd.com/Applications/Imp act_Fee/Index.htm.By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com form of loving each other. Living in Vero Beach has given them more opportunities to be outdoors yearr ound and do things together, again making time to keep their relationship strong. Last year, the Siegels were shocked when Mrs. Siegel r eceived a breast cancer diagnosis, but instead of losing hope, they banded closer together and braved the doctors visits, treatments and tests together. Don has always been so supportive of Jean. When she was diagnosed, I r emember that he was always there for her, said J anet Winikoff, education director of the animal shelter said. W ith her treatment complete, Mrs. Siegels doctors gave her an excellent prognosis and Mr. Siegel knew it was cause for celebration. When I heard she was feeling better I booked a cruise. The doctors say she has a strong immune system; I say shes got it for putting up with me for 53 ye ars! Mr. Siegel said. B eing on this road to r ecovery is like another chance at life and it really helps you appreciate the everyday, Mrs. Siegel said. When it comes to building a strong and lasting marriage, there are two pieces of advice the couple agree are key. N o. 1 is communication, Mrs. Siegel said. Ta lking and listening to the other person with r espect can help overcome differences and avoid problems down the road, they said. And youve also got to have a good sense of humor, youve got to learn to laugh at each other and laugh at life, Mr. Siegel said. Lif e is like a hand of cards. Its what you do with what you are dealt that matters. Its all in how you play the game and I think we play a really good game, Mr. Siegel said.KnowF rom page A1 L oveF rom page A1 After 53-years of marriage, Jean and Donald Siegel are as happy today as when they first met. Cliff Partlow staff photographer V isit us at: www. .comOL

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area A3 087134FORONLY...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 2/28/14 087147SILVER 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 Under New Management Sebastians affordable independent residential community for xed income seniors. Designed for seniors wanting an independent lifestyle with a sense of community. Includes private bedroom and bath suites with shared kitchen, dining and community spaces. Eligibility: Age 62+ (couples welcome) Rent includes utilities Volunteer Opportunities Exercise and Yoga Transportation by appointment Gardening Bingo Income Qualied Call for Details F or More Information or to Schedule a Tour,Please Call772.388.5858Open Monday-Friday:9a.m.5p.m. 11085 Ganga Way Sebastian, FL 32958 www.bytheriver.org087941 Photo courtesy of Sebastian Historical SocietyBefore photo complements from the George Keyes collection.M any people probably drive by these places and dont give them a second thought, she said. S ome of the buildings will be old schools, private homes, businesses or churches, and they will be from all over the county, including Fellsmere, Sebastian, Wabasso, Gifford, Vero B each, Oslo and the historic Riomar neighborhood in Ve ro Beach, a press release said. Large photographs and information sheets will be available at each stop on the tour and at the end, visitors will be able to assemble all of their information sheets into a neat package of historical sites in Indian River County, Ms. Rickey said. And another fun part will be that we have asked people with connections to the buildings to talk about the buildings at the event. For example, we know we will have some graduates of Gifford High School there, Ms. Rickey said. In learning about the history of the buildings, you also learn about buildings that no longer exist, and some of those buildings will also be featured in the tour. A W all of Shame will show historic buildings, such as the Royal Park Inn and Del Mar Hotel, both former Vero Beach landmarks that didnt escape the wrecking ball. The Royal Pa rk I nn site is occupied by condominiums and the Del M ar Hotel made way for a downtown parking lot years ago, a press release said. C onversely, a Wall of F ame will highlight buildings that the community has saved, Ms. Rickey said. There are so many interesting history tidbits that can be gathered about the history of a town by learning about its buildings, Ms. Rickey said. One former bank in the heart of downtown Vero B each, Farmers Bank, where Vero Beach Furniture Ma rt is now located, had a drive-through site across the street, but in order to operate out of it legally, the o wners had to find some way to connect the two locations safely. The solution? Build a tunnel connecting the bank and the drive-through facility underneath State Road 60. I m not sure if it is still there, but people say it is, she said with a laugh. At press time, sponsors of the event included Edlund, Dr itenbas, Binkley Architects and Associates, P.A., Graves Brothers Company, C apital Investment Advisors, Bill Mitchell, Golden River Fruit Compnay, Schacht Groves, Grances Ellis Graves, Center State B ank, Stewart Evans Stewart and Emmons, P.S. and C ould and Associates, P.A., C.P.A. The Heritage Center and I ndian River Citrus Museum is located at 2140 14th Ave., Ve ro B each.For more information about the center or upcoming events,call (772) 770-2263 or visit www.veroheritage.org. ProjectF rom page A1Once a hot spot, the Florida Theatre, now the Theatre Plaza and the old F armers Bank now Vero F urniture, sit on 14th Avenue in downtown Vero Beach. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The kickoff is scheduled for March 1 at 8 a.m. in the neighborhoods. I nstead of doing a oneday or all-weekend event where hundreds of volunteers come out to help fix up one or two homes, Rock the B lock Around the Clock will take place during the week and on the weekends. Mo re than 20 homes are scheduled to be spruced up with paint, landscaping and minor repairs during the month-long March makeov er blitz, said LaKisha Erwin, volunteer and sponsor coordinator for the event. This event is a new way for I ndian River Habitat for H umanity to develop its neighborhood revitalization program, which works with existing homeowners not necessarily in the Habitat home program, and supports and promotes home o wnership and community development. W e are the first affiliate in the country to branch out and do something this big, Ms. Erwin said. P hilanthropists Lou and J oanne Hagopian are the lead sponsors of the event and there are plenty of opportunities for churches, businesses, other organizations and agencies as well as individuals to participate, Ms. Erwin said. A $10,000 T-shirt sponsorship position is open, as are $2,000 sponsorships for individual homes and food sponsorships for $500. W e want to make a good impact on the area and we are estimating each home project will cost $2,000. That includes the paint, the brushes and other supplies. It also includes sod that need might need replacing, mulch and flowers, Ms. Erwin said. W e also like to feed our volunteers that are working, so that is why we have food sponsorships available as w ell, she said. All of the homes already on the list for revitalization are owner-occupied, but it is possible that some vacant homes may receive some minor attention, such as trimming grass or clearing waste, Ms. Erwin said. V olunteers from community churches, college students on spring break, civic groups, businesses and individuals would all be welcome additions to the Habitat team during this premier event, organizers said. M ini celebrations will be held each Saturday during the month-long event, culminating in a big block party celebration on April 5 at 11 a.m. Dur ing the block party, other community organizations and agencies are invited to set up booths and bring information about their services and programs or products straight to the r esidents, Ms. Erwin said. W e would love a collabor ation between the agencies. Fitness programs, daycares, mental illness, counseling; there really is a place for everyone, Ms. Erwin said. S ince 1991, Indian River H abitat for Humanity has served more than 430 Indian River County lowincome families by building more than 305 new homes, r ehabilitating and making available for a Habitat homebuyer more than 53 homes, and repairing more than 73 homes through the neighborhood revitalization initiative program, a press r elease said. F or more information about Rock the Block or Indian River Habitat for H umanity,call (772) 5629860 or visit www.irchabitat.org.ProjectF rom page A1 Sebastian resident Cindy Brandt, a paramedic with Indian River County Fire Rescue, gets some helpful advise from Habitat for Humanity veteran volunteer Marion Jones of Fellsmere, as members of Loc al 2201 volunteer their time on Habitat Homes south of Oslo Road in June 2009.File photo Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe Macedonia Church as it now sits on 45th Street/Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., in Gifford. Photo IRC Main Library Archives CenterThe Florida Theatre courtesy of the Brackett Collection on 1 4th Avenue in its heyday

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TREASURE COAST Bi ologists with the Florida F ish and Wildlife Conservation Commission reported a preliminary count of 4,831 manatees in Florida during this years statewide aerial survey, conducted in late J anuary. Over two days (Jan. 24 and 27), a team of 20 observers from nine organizations counted 2,317 manatees on Floridas east coast and 2,514 on the west coast of the state. The final numbers will be available following verification of survey data. This years manatee count is the third highest we have recorded since the first statewide aerial survey in 1991, said Gil McRae, director of the FWCs Fish and Wildlife Research Institute. We are encouraged by the relatively high count, especially given the high number of manatee deaths documented recently. Information on warm-water habitat use from this years survey will be integrated with manatee survival and r eproductive rates to update future population projections. The goal of the aerial manatee survey is to count as many manatees as possible, providing researchers with a minimum number for manatees in Florida waters and a snapshot of where they are at the time of the survey. Weather conditions and manatee behavior during the survey have a large effect on survey counts. Because these factors vary from year to year, this count cannot be used to determine long-term population trends. After two winters of above-average temperatures, this year we received several consecutive, strong cold fronts that helped to gather manatees at warmwater sites where they could be more easily counted, said Holly Edwards, FWC manatee biologist. The surveys highlight the importance of warm-water habitat to manatees in the winter, increasing r esearchers understanding of manatee distribution and r elative use of these areas that are essential to manatee health and survival. The survey information helps managers better protect this endangered species. R esearchers have been conducting statewide aerial surveys since 1991, weather permitting, to meet the states requirement for an annual count of manatees in Florida waters. Statewide aerial surveys were not conducted during the winters of 2012 and 2013 due to warm-weather conditions. F lorida residents can help manatees by purchasing a manatee specialty license plate and a manatee decal. Fu nds from the license plate and decal support manatee research and conservation. Go to B uyaPlate.com to learn more about the license plate and M yFWC.com/ManateeSeaTur tleDecals to purchase a decal. Both items are available at county tax collectors offices. To learn more about statewide aerial surveys, visit M yFWC.com/Research/Ma natee and click on Population Monitoring and Aerial Su rv eys.To learn more about manatee conservation,go to M yFWC.com/Manatee. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Philanthropists, professional advisors and volunteer leaders gathered at the home of Anne Lanier on Jan. 28 to celebrate charitable leadership and philanthropic endeavors accomplished through the Indian River C ommunity Foundation ov er the past year. W ilmington Trust sponsored the evenings festivities attended by almost 100 supporters of the Community Foundation. I ndian River County is full of selfless residents who understand the power philanthropy has in shaping the future of our community, said Bob Puff, chairman of the Indian River Community Foundation. We are honored to work in partnership with so many individuals who want to find meaningful solutions to our communitys most pressing issues. In partnership with generous donors, in 2013 the Indian River Community Foundation facilitated more than $6 million in charitable grants, bringing the total amount given over the past six years to $16.9 million. P uff said the majority of the grants given through the I ndian River Community F oundation benefit local charities. In addition to donor advised grants, he specifically cited the organizations work this past year in the environmental sector and with literacy initiatives. This is an exciting time to be a part of the Community F oundation thanks to the steadfast support of our donors and volunteers, Mr. P uff said. We have begun to take a leadership role in convening people and r esources around specific issues such as protecting the I ndian River Lagoon and helping Indian River County School District students r each the Moonshot M oment goal of having 90 percent of third graders r eading on grade level by 2018. S ince 2008, more than 1,500 philanthropists have utilized the Indian River C ommunity Foundation as a resource for establishing charitable giving funds, estate planning, private foundation services and endowment management. Grants are made from the F oundation to charities in a var iety of ways such as from donor-advised fund, where the donor makes specific grant recommendations, to fields of interest funds, where donors work handin-hand with Foundation professionals to uncover community needs and opportunities. The Foundation is currently entrusted by philanthropists to manage nearly $23 million in assets, held in 101 funds, all earmarked for charitable purposes. W e are a neutral, third party resource to help donors fulfill their charitable goals, Mr. Puff said. O ur primary concern is to help donors discover the most effective and personally meaningful way to achieve their philanthropic intentions to improve our community today and far into the future. F or more information about the Indian River Community Foundation contact the organizations executive director,Kerry Bartlett,at (772) 492-1407 or visit www.ircommunityfoundation.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com F riday, February 14, 2014 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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!087695 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 Beach781810 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 087725 087143Exp 2/28/14 New Patients OnlyEXP.2/28/14 Foundation celebrates local philanthropy Photo courtesy of Indian River Community FoundationBob Puff, Indian River Community Foundation board chairman and Kerry Bartlett, executive director with IRCF supporter and host of the annual reception, Anne Lanier, and event sponsor Bob Bauchman of Wilmington Trust. T ips for taming winter allergiesTREASURE COAST C ockroaches, dust mites, dander, and mold can trigger cold-and flu-like symptoms, said immunologist Dr. J oan Lehach. As colder temperatures cover much of the area and r esidents stay indoors to keep us warm, an allergy specialist gives a warning that it also us gives us prolonged exposure to four powerful indoor allergens capable of triggering a variety of cold and flu-like symptoms. "If you experience more than nine days of continuing congestion, coughing, sneezing, watery eyes and nasal drip, chances are good that you are reacting to the presence of either dust mites, cockroaches, animal dander, or mold somewhere in your home, office or school," said Dr. Lehach, integrative medicine physician specializing in allergy, asthma and clinical immunology at Montefiore M edical Center in New York. "Many times, and especially in the inner city where populations are dense, all four of these allergens are present and must be addressed." Dr Lehach's tips for controlling your indoor allergy symptoms: 1. Mold inspection: The first step for controlling your allergy symptoms is to do a little inspection for mold inside the house. The most common places to find it are on shower curtains, wallpaper, carpets and the sink. M old also grows in the drain, which can be cleaned with bleach and detergent. 2. Cockroach hunt: S tudies have found cockr oach allergens to be present in at least half of inner city homes and in some schools. Cockroaches do not have to be alive to trigger respiratory problems. D ust containing molecules of crushed carcasses can still cause problems for humans. Professionals can be consulted to discover and clean out hidden colonies. N esting areas and pathways where cockroaches may have been traveling should be thoroughly cleaned. 3. Dry up dust mites: K eep your indoor humidity at 50 percent or lower, as higher humidity will breed dust mites. A humidity gauge can be purchased for about $5. 4. Filter out animal dander: If you have a pet allergy, you probably are going to need to be on allergy medications until you can consult with an allergist and see if you want to be desensitized or not. Meanwhile, a small HEPA air purifier placed in each r oom will keep airborne dander from spreading throughout the house. M ice or other fur-bearing pests living under the house or in the attic must be searched for and r emoved. 5. Get symptom relief: A mixture of sinus-friendly Chinese herbs, like Rootology, can temporarily halt most allergy symptoms in less than 20 minutes. R ootology can also be used to control winter cold and flu symptoms. 6. Start an immunebuilding diet: Eliminate foods that are weakening y our immune system, like processed and packaged foods, and start eating immune boosting, allergy fighting foods, like blackberries and blueberries. Also important are multivitamin supplements and digestive enzymes to help yo u access more of the nutrients in the food you consume. 7. Get sufficient sleep: O ur immune system is very "sleep-driven," and allergies are precipitated by w eakened immunity. 8. Stay hydrated: When y ou become dehydrated y ou get dry nasal mucosa and can develop microscopic cracks in the nasal lining, making it easier for allergens to enter your bloodstream. 9. Use the "hot" setting: W ash your bedding in hot water (at least 130 degrees) to properly neutralize allergens. 10. Wash your face and hands: Not only to maintain popularity with family, friends, and co-workers, but if there is dander, mold, or dust on your face or hands, chances are good that you will end up inhaling it. F or more information, visit www.joanlehachmd.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Cold weather aids 2014 manatee countF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Arr ests listed were made from Jan.29 to Feb.4,2014Sebastian Police Department Michael David Fedick, 28, 1590 20th Ave. Southw est, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and possession of marijuana with intent to distribute. Kevin Winfred Hamblin, 41, 608 20th Place Southw est, Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of battery. John Capobiano, 34, 110 12th St., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and driving under the influence.F ellsmere Police Department Juan Gustavo Deleon, 49, 80 N. Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault, false imprisonment and misdemeanor charges of domestic violence battery and battery.V ero Beach Police Department Daniel Negron, 35, 1825 14th Ave. No. Nine, Vero B each, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of r esisting arrest without violence. He was on probation for two counts of felony battery with a prior conviction. Jeffrey William Birbeck, 38, 2210 18th St., Vero B each, was charged with violation of community control. He was on community control of trafficking in stolen property and giving a false name. Randall Austin Howdell, 31, 1375 12th Ave., Vero B each, was charged with dealing in stolen property.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Barbara Sue Mages, 59, 315 Bridlewood Way, Fort Pierce, was charged with uttering a forged or counterfeit bill, criminal use of personal identification information, fraudulent use of a credit card and a misdemeanor charge of seconddegree petit theft. George William Murphy, 31, 1200 Sixth Drive No. 102, Ve ro Beach, was charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of seconddegree petit theft. Cotie Eugene Piher, 27, 4245 18th St., Vero Beach, was charged with thirddegree grand theft and misdemeanor charges of petit theft, use of an anti-shoplifting device and two counts of criminal mischief. Jonathan Ruben Q uinones, 26, 258 Keen Terr ace No. A, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation. Richard Roy Bohlen, 48, 1446 Wyn Cove Drive, Vero B each, was charged with grand theft. George Michael Ercolin, 31, 3116 U.S. 1, Vero Beach, was charged with three counts of felony battery with a prior conviction. Jayton Raymond Knowles, 40, 15208 Northw est 131st Terrace, Alachua, was charged with two counts of felony battery on a law enforcement officer, two counts of resisting arrest with violence and tampering with or destroying evidence. Kim Michelle Stoval, 48, 4201 27th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft. Kristina Leigh Carter, 31, 624 30th Ave. Southwest, Vero B each, was charged with child abuse and burglary of a dwelling with assault and battery. Thomas Jason McCorts, 34, 653 30th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling with assault and battery, armed burglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance, grand theft of a firearm and possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Jerry Lewis Norman, 48, 2457 S.W. Avondale St., Port S t. Lucie, was charged with traveling or attempting to travel to meet a minor for a criminal act and lewd solicitation of a child by a computer. Carla Nancy Salvati, 23, 643 Roseland Road, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for communications fraud and dealing in stolen property. Zachary Harrison Winger, 20, 2831 44th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation. Shalonda R. Green, 26, 4192 N. Cypress Green, Vero B each, was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and a misdemeanor charge of trespass. John David Pearson, 18, 4042 44th Manor, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana. Cesar Ernesto Solis, 27, 1441 Second Road S.W., No. 204, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of buphrenorphine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Anthony Jerome W illiams, 18, 4195 46th Place, Ve ro Beach, was charged with robbery with a weapon and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended with knowledge. Donielle Lamar Culbreath, 28, 4402 37th Ave., Ve ro Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana with intent to distribute and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Curtis Lyndell Hardy, 48, 2105 42nd St., Vero Beach, was charged with fleeing and eluding, driving while license suspended, habitual offender and a traffic violation of failure to stop at a four-way stop sign. Michele Lee Kornett, 39, 2358 Vero Beach Ave., Vero B each, was charged with third-degree grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card, forgery, communications fraud and uttering a forged instrument. Kellie Jean Lomba, 30, 2358 Vero Beach Ave., Vero B each, was charged with third-degree grand theft and communications fraud. Michael Anthony McG illvery, 26, 3550 73rd P lace, Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Jamaal Akeem Metu, 25, 1450 Third Ave. S.W., Vero B each, was charged with possession of firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon, third-degree grand theft, armed robbery with a deadly weapon and aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Michael Stokes, 48, 8446 101st Court, Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault. Melissa Jane Thompson, 38, 882 Dolores St., Sebastian, was charged with possession of alprazolam. Anthony Jerome W illiams, 18, 4195 46th Place, Ve ro Beach, was charged with robbery with a weapon and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended with knowledge. Wymaneka J. Allen, 25, 1061 Northwest 19th Court, Fo rt Lauderdale, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Anteniqua Keishawn Lovies, 27, 409 North 15th Av e. No 1, Fort Lauderdale, was charged with two counts third-degree grand theft. William Albert Michalak, 54, 1840 50th Ave., Vero B each, was charged with robbery, burglary, false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of theft. Karlijo Teague, 28, 1200 Nor thwest 91st Ave., Pembroke, was charged with third-degree grand theft and uttering a forged or counterfeit bill. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area A5 088103 781932 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 MEGA PASSeffective thru12 NOON ON FEB.22ndAT F AIRGROUNDS OFFICEONLINE thru Feb.26th at midnightI ncludes Gate Admission U nlimited rides everydayStL ucieCountyFair.com or 772-464-2910L imited Offer! F eb 28th Mar 9th 2014 B elow Prices Good Till Feb.21th, 2014A dult Admission........$600* Save$400S ingle Mega Pass..................$6000*Child Admission(6-12)..$100* Save$200S ingle Day Unlimited Rideband R egular Price:$20.00Mon.Thurs.$25.00 Friday Sunday$1700**Handling Fees Apply781939 N itty Gritty Dirt Band SAVE BIGONADVANCEFAIR TICKETS!R eserved floor seating available (includes gate admission)$25S aturday,March 8that 7:30 pmFree Show with gate admission $60ea. 087731 Cash for GOLD SILVERCASH FOR GOLD Open 6 Days Mon-Sat 9945 US Hwy 1, Sebastian772-388-0123(Next to Jong's Produce)WEBUYIT!IN SEBASTIAN! WE RENT CARS AND PRESSURE WASHERS EBAY DEALER US Hwy 1 Publix Plaza Barber St. NS Coins W atches Jewelry Ship Wreck Coins Precious Metals Highest prices paid Watch Repair & Batteries Pawn Buy Sell Trade Guns Ammo Archery Jewelry Electronics Tools Instruments Collectibles Auto Pawn Boat Heavy Equipment Check Cashing Pay Day AdvanceWe Buy Gold, Silver, Platinum We Buy Gold, Silver, Platinum Like Us OnAs Seen On Duck Dynasty See us on ESPN14325 N.US Highway 1 Sebastian 772-228-8609087735 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. degrees Fahrenheit or 40 degrees with rain. Decision for action is usually made by noon of a shelter day. The Source will provide cold night shelter at its facility located at 1015 C ommerce Ave., in Vero B each. Dinner is served at 5 p .m. on shelter days. G uests must arrive no later than 9 pm. Breakfast will be provided the following morning. The Source is the only drop-in outreach ministry in Indian River County, open six days a week, 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. The Source is in need of snacks, coffee, creamer, and pastries for morning breakfast. They are located at 1015 Co mmerce Ave, Vero B each. F or more information, visit www.Iamthesource.org or call 772-564-0202 .KnowF rom page A1

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZE ISWORTH$200! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 079552WIN$200 WIN$200This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, FEB. 14, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Celebrating the automobileCliff Partlow /staff photographerThe 1910 Ford Model T, left, boasted 22 horsepower and came fully loaded with headlamps, side lamps, a tail lamp, a speedometer and a jack for $950 whereas the black 2005 Ford GT40, in the background, sells for nearly $140,000 and generates 550 horsepower and only two seats. Things sure have changed. Additional photos from the McKee Garden F ord Celebration, see A8. Investigate lottery moneyThis about the school system that is going to have major cut-backs. Its a good time for papers in Florida to investigate where all of the money that the lottery brings in actually goes. There must be somebody taking from the pot. Somebody should look into this. Pray for less fortunateWe need to pray for those who are less fortunate and those who are homeless. We need to hope that we have more for our youth and that our leaders make the right decisions. What happened to quote?I dont know how an auto dealer can quote you one price when youre buying a car, and then give you another price when things are being finalized.Beware of bank rulesI just want to make everyone aware of something I didnt know and my bank did not tell me. When you have a CD (certificate of deposit) that is ready to roll ov er, if you dont tell the bank that you want the new higher interest rate, they will just roll over your CD with the same old low-interest you were getting. We were not aware of this until someone pointed it out and have lost hundreds over the last couple years that my bank should have been paying to me. Ye ars ago, it was automatic to roll over to the higher r ate. Somehow they changed the rules and never told the customer. Public beware! Check everything, all your r eceipts, too, as the computers in the stores are also making mistakes, but not in your favor! Keep your eyes open! T oo many flaws in Medicaid systemThis is regarding Medicaid. My wife and I just got on M edicaid. We are taking care of our three grandchildren. I am in a program called medically needy, which means I have to have medical bills that exceed $750 a month for me to be eligible. I am not currently working, and because I am sick. I unable to get a Medicaid number because my bills are not yet more than $750 a month, but the bills I have cant be taken care of because they dont meet the criteria. My wife makes $1,400 a month and our expenses are more than $1,600. I dont know where to turn.Tipping is getting out of handM any years ago, tipping used to be reserved mainly for sit-down restaurants. Now, it's everywhere: nail salons, hair salons, dog groomers, bars and donut shops, just to name a few. Now restaurants want you to tip for just preparing your food for takeout. R estaurants and other businesses should pay their waiters and waitresses a salary. It's not the patron's re sponsibility to support your employees. T ipping has really gotten out of hand. I have never been in favor of tipping someone for providing good service. A part of customer service is providing excellent service to customers who might otherwise patronize a competitor. That's the American way! An order is placed, I prepare your food, now you not only owe me for the food, but you owe me for handing it to you and being polite. There are many people in jobs who don't and can't ask or mandate that you tip them. If anyone should be owed a substantial tip, it's schoolteachers. They're underpaid and overworked. I notice parents don't even give their children's teachers a gift at holiday time anymore. Contrary to what society chooses to think, teaching is a job just like any other job. Mortgages have to be paid, if they can afford one. Car dealerships don't hand out free cars to teachers, and utility companies don't discount their utilities. Neither do grocery stores or clothing stores, the last time I checked. Mo re people are cooking at home rather than going out to eat. Employers, pay your employees a salary. If y ou can't afford to, then find another way to make a living. Her e's a tip: play the lottery, the same as many of us do or find another job where you don't have to rely on tips. It's highway robbery. Sick of deadbeat dadI realize that in this day and age with the economy in the state its in, everyone has something to complain about, the price of gas, the price of food, rising health costs, just to name a few. All these things affect me, but like many other women, I am also faced with the never-ending chore of trying to collect child support from my sons deadbeat dad. F or years its been a game of catch me if you can, so I put the problem in the hands of court system to collect this debt. It s of no surprise that they havent been successful, either. It seems to me that they dont really try too hard. M ost of the burden of information gathering lands right back in my lap. Y ou would think with the technology they have at their fingertips, they could find out where hes working or even if hes working. And if he works off the books, as I suspect is the case here, there should be another way of collecting this money. In my case, both I and my current husband are lucky enough to be working, but between his two kids and my one there isnt a spare penny to be had. I have a growing son who needs clothing, shoes, school supplies and other expenses. None of those expenses are being shared by his so-called father. If the system that we depend on to help us is ineffectual, then it needs to be fixed. Perhaps the people who are doing these jobs should find employment more suited to their talents, which are evidently slim to none. The only time we hear about how the state is going to crack down on deadbeat dads is during an election y ears. I heard it a year ago, but what happened?Downtown delightsI'm going to visit Fort Pierce's downtown shops and r estaurants more often! The owners and shopkeepers we re, without exception, friendly and accommodating. What I saw was attractive merchandise and appealing places to eat. I've lived here less than two y ears, but just learned yesterday that downtown Fort Pierce is a great place to shop.Fix the welfare systemI would like to know, as some others here, what is going on with the offices here? Why are so many illegal immigrants able to get food stamps and have Social S ecurity cards, and get free stuff from this state? Why are we are taking care of people who sneak into the U.S. and we can't even take care of the people who were born here and work their whole life here? Then we have people who are on welfare who don't need to be on it at all. Are the people who work these jobs really checking the paperwork or just once in a while? If the immigrants want to stay, let them go through the right channels. 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. One of the questions that I am asked frequently has to do with all of the icons on the typical Windows desktop. A re n t they slowing things down? I never use most of them; cant we get rid of them? I usually answer by explaining that most of the icons on the average desktop are not slowing the computer down at all but are actually more like speed dial buttons on a phone. M ost desktop icons are just shortcuts to programs buried deeper in the system and are on the desktop so y ou dont have to navigate through all sorts of menus to launch a program. If you look closely at the icons on your desktop, you may notice that some icons have a little arrow in a little white box at the lower left corner of the icon. The arrow itself is kind of curvy and will point to the top right corner of the icon. You may also notice that other icons (like the Computer icon, the User folder icon, the Recycle Bin, etc.) do not have the little arrow. There is a big difference between the two types of icons the icons with the little arrows are actually just shortcuts and not the actual program (or file). And shortcuts are really, really tiny and dont slow the computer down at all! B ut what about the icons that dont have the little arrow? Are they safe to get r id of? That question is a little harder to answer. You see, any icon on your computer that does not have the little shortcut indicator is either a user file or a system file and messing with it can cause problems. Icons on y our desktop that are not shortcuts are either files that have been saved on the desktop or system files that have been set there by the operating system and care should be taken when manipulating them. Another point that I want to make is that people have different ideas as to what the phrase get rid of means! When someone asks me to get rid of all of the unused icons on their desktop what they are invariably asking me to do is to delete them. Now, if you have been reading my column for any length of time then you know how I feel about deleting things from your computer its not something I do casually! In fact I have a saying, if I were king Id have the delete button stricken from the keyboard! My idea of cleaning a Windows desktop by getting rid of a bunch of stuff is not to delete everything but leans more in line with the phrase out of sight, out of mind. People will watch with a puzzled look on their face as I create yet another icon on their desktop (a new folder), name it something like D esktop Clutter and then drag all of the unused icons into the new folder. Then, once the desktop is down to just the icons that actually get used, I drag the Desktop Clutter folder and drop it into the Users folder. Then I usually spend the next ten minutes of so explaining why I went through all that trouble r ather than just deleting everything. My explanation r eally boils down to habit. One of the worst habits people get into with their machines is the habit of deleting stuff every time they tidy up. Sure its great to have a tidy desktop but if you are in the habit of casually deleting stuff then eventually y ou are going to delete something you actually need. Even worse is the habit some people have of emptying the recycle bin every time they delete something. Thats just a disaster waiting to happen. My philosophy is out of sight, out of mind. Tidying up my system by sweeping a bunch of unused shortcuts (and actual files for that matter) into a folder and then moving the folder out of sight ensures that if IWhats the deal with all of the icons on my desktop? COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2014, 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 See COMPUT E, A8 See R ANTS, A7

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VERO BEACH Watercrest Senior Living Group of Vero Beach and Index I nternational AB, headquartered in Sweden, announce the finalization of their $500 million partnership in the co-development of senior living communities in the U.S. W atercrest Senior Living Group specializes in senior living operations and development, market repo sitioning and advisory services with an emphasis on servant leadership and the development of valuecentered leaders. When Watercrest principals, Marc Vorkapich, CEO, and Joan Williams, CFO, met with Index cofounder, Bjarne Borg, the group bonded immediately based on their commitment to core values. Much like Vorkapich and W illiams, the founders of I ndex, Fredrik Alama and Bjarne Borg, believe in the v alue creation business and maintain that core v alues are the root of their success. P artnering with Index enables us to swiftly r espond to the incredible demand for assisted living and memory care with new and innovative communities, says Vorkapich, principal and CEO of Watercrest Senior Living Group. W e are thereby raising the bar of quality nationally by serving more seniors and providing exponentially greater opportunities for our current and future associates. Established in 1998, I ndex International AB is a global independent investment company in real estate and equity investments. Built on private capital without institutional funding, Index maintains investments in Sw eden and North America, and is actively expanding further into North America and Europe. O ur partnership with I ndex brings together the financial, development and operational resources to achieve explosive growth and create a significant footprint for Watercrest in the senior housing industry, says Joan W illiams, principal and CFO of Watercrest. Our combined financial commitment puts us on pace to bring six communities online per year. W atercrest Senior Living Group specializes in the development and operations of assisted living and memory care communities, market repositioning and advisory services. Par tnering with a wide var iety of stakeholders such as land owners, real estate developers, investors, financial institutions, and REITs, Watercrest Senior Living Group focuses on its core strengths, operations management of assisted living and memory care communities and the development of servant leaders. SEBASTIAN For quick customer service with a smile and hot, freshly prepared food, Barefoot Bay and Sebastian residents give the Sebastian Wendys a resounding five out of five. The Sebastian Wendys r eceived two Hometown N ews Readers Choice awards in late 2013. Both awards were Best Fast F ood Restaurant from the S ebastian area and the Bar efoot Bay area and its easy to tell why with a quick trip to the stores front counter for some service. Sm artly dressed and attentive employees stand r eady to take orders from customers while other workers in the kitchen diligently oversee the preparation of the numerous delicious items on the menu. General manager Robin H ebb says positive interactions with customers are what keep them coming back for more. I take pride in my dining r oom and my customers. I know a lot of the regulars by name, Ms. Hebb said. S ome of the customers we know so well that we have their order ready as soon as we see them pull up in the parking lot. I appreciate our customers because if it werent for them, we wouldnt be here, she said. The most popular items on the Wendys menu are chili, the Frosty, baked potato and the apple pecan chicken salad, Ms. Hebb said. The salad is a sensational blend of greens and grilled chicken with chopped red and green apples, crumbled blue cheese, sweet cranberries and roasted pecans. The accompanying salad dressing is pomegranate vinaigrette, which lends an exotic sweetness to the dish. All of our salads are cut and made fresh that morning, said Mike Allen, store o wner. One of the newest menu items that is only available for a limited time is the ciabatta bacon cheeseburger. Like other menu items with bacon, the ciabatta bacon cheeseburger comes with crispy applewoodsmoked bacon, but this one takes the term cheeseburger to a whole new level. The quarter-pound beef sandwich is topped with r oasted and chopped tomatoes, not sliced, a creamy rosemary garlic aioli sauce, natural Asiago cheese, a spring mix of greens and served between lightly toasted Cibatta buns. The delicious and classy combination is an excellent addition to a restaurants menu where the motto is w e dont cut corners. S ebastian-area customers will have the opportunity to try a new Wendys drink starting this month, Mr. Allen said. T wo new tea-based drinks, dubbed FruiTea Chillers are set to debut in test markets and Sebastian is on the short list. Customers can choose from the Pineapple Blueberry Fr uiTea Chiller or the Orange Mango FruiTea Chiller, both of which are topped with a fresh cut lime wedge. If the product receives good feedback, it will be r olled out company-wide, so Sebastian-area residents can help be a part of the next big thing at Wendys, Mr. Allen said. Mr. Allen and Ms. Hebbs we re extremely honored, pleased and grateful that H ometown News readers thought so highly of the r estaurant. W e ve put the awards r ight up there on the wall, Mr. Allen said. F ace-to-face customer interaction is very important to the success of the store, Mr. Allen said, and it is something his employees will always strive to provide. And, if you happen to come into the dining room at a very special time, you might get to meet Wendy herself, Mr. Allen said. W e do bring Wendy out here to meet the customers and take pictures too, he said with a smile. The Sebastian Wendys is located at 1625 U.S.1, S ebastian.For more information,call (772) 388-0735. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area A7 781815 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 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.087723 087741Beside Vero Beach Kamp Campground8802 N. US 1 #9 Wabasso, FL 772-388-5565Dog Patch U.S.A.Dog Patch U.S.A. would like to thank our family and new friends, for their support and participation of our upcoming Grand Opening of Dog Patch U.S.A. which will be held on Feb. 15th, 2014 from 10:00 a.m. through 5:00 p.m. A special thanks to Scooters Barkery, Roxys Hair Studio, AA Beads and More, Marilous Quilting and Sewing Center, Vargas comida Mexicana and Daisey Hope Thrift Shop. A special thanks to Dr. Debra Butler of Ark and Bark animal clinic in Palm Bay, who will be conducting a low cost vaccination clinic for our grand opening. We will be having raffles for prizes, refreshments will also be served. We will also have one free knife sharpening or one pair of scissors so bring them. Again this will be held at Dog Patch U.S.A. Pet Salon and Sharpening, where your babies are our babies. Wabasso Plaza on N. U.S. 1. GRAND OPENINGFebruary 15th Saturday 10-5 Raffle Prizes and Fun!BusinessReaders pick W endy s for top fast food Personable, professional service is priorityBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.comStaff photo by Jessica CreaganT anisha Roberts prepares a salad in the kitchen at the W endys in Sebastian. All of the restaurants salads are freshly cut each day. Wendys in Sebastian was voted best fast food restaurant by Sebastian and Barefoot Bay residents.Senior Living Group announces co-development partnership F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com The Social Security office should have a special card for immigrants to use, with pictures on them that they can't take off or change with someone. The same thing goes for the food stamp office. The office heads should get off their bottoms and do something about it. The offices should link together by computers, too. Why does the Social S ecurity office issue new cards and numbers when someone loses theirs? They should look up the person on the file database before issuing new card, then issue a new one with the same number. There are some people with two or more Social Security cards. Then they head to food stamp office to get help with these new cards. There are so many Americans who need help in this area and can't get it because of this problem. The system we have is broken down, so, let's fix it now.A few questions Why is it that we dont have benches at bus stops, when the disabled, elderly and poor, are using them? Why cant they put a back-up battery for the traffic light clocks so that they will stay timed? All it takes is a small battery such as your alarm clock at home. This isnt rocket science. Why do I have to drive behind a car that has tint so dark that I cant see the brake lights of the car in front of them? That is the purpose of the high middle brake light. Why is it that in my house, with the air conditioning on, I cant hear my television in my bedroom in the back of the house because of loud car stereos? Why is it that people are setting off professional fireworks in their back yards?Even pet toys are foreign madeW ith all of the items being recalled from China, y ou can't be too safe. Since most of the items in the media are children's toys and my children are all grown and on their own, I should double-check all the items that I buy for my other children (Chihuahuas). I was in for a great surprise as my husband and I w ent from store to store and almost everything was stamped with Made in China. Fr om dog treats to dog toys, you are highly unlikely to find more than one item in each store that isn't made in China. After even asking for assistance from store clerks, we found that they were as surprised as we were that the items for our four legged loved ones, aren't American made either. What a wake-up call for an American who lives in the U.S.A, not to be able to purchase American-made products. I've never been so disappointed, to not find more than one item for our doggies that wasn't made in China. Liberal hypocrites?If liberals were true to their big government convictions, they would be sending stacks of their extra cash to the IRS to fund their bloated, inefficient government agencies and programs. That they don't, makes them hypocrites.Dont follow EuropeAs bad as our economy is with little job creation and high taxes, Europe's situation is worse. Government spending is leading several countries there into a tail-spin. Government revenues are under performing while demands for government provided services are unabated. Government economists there are finally doing some soul searching, but the sad reality is that Europe is going to hell in a hand basket. Let's not follow them down thereRantsF rom page A6

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TREASURE COAST Alzheimers Community Ca re is hosting the 12th annual Treasure Coast Luncheon on Feb. 28, at Mariner S ands Country Club. The much-anticipated event is from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. inside Mariner Sands luxurious_ clubhouse and will feature CBS12 News Anchor S tephanie Watson as the M istress of Ceremony. Ev elyn & Arthurs lovely and unique clothing will be featured in a fashion show, while Alzheimers Community Care will have a silent auction that has something special for everyone. All proceeds from this event will stay local because for every dollar we raise, 90 cents goes directly to care and services for patients and caregivers. Dr Po-Heng Tsai, a neur ologist from the Cleveland Clinic, will be the Keynote S peaker for the event. Dr. T sais research interests include Alzheimers disease, behavioral neurology, cognitive disorders, dementia and memory loss. The luncheon is led by Cochairs Bonney Johnson and S ue Shipper, and Planning C ommittee members Gytha V on Aldenbruck, Nicola M elby, Ellen Pietz and Teresa Brewer. The organization would like to thank the generous sponsors for this event, which include Martin H ealth Systems, Barbara Tr imble, McCarthy, Summers, Bobko, Wood, Norman, Bass & Melby, PA, and the Raymond George and R uth Bitner Fisher Foundation. S ponsorship opportunities are still available. T ickets to the benefit luncheon cost $90 per person and are available by calling (772) 600-4496. F or additional information,visit alzcare.org/events or call (772) 600-4496. F riday, February 14, 2014 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087863 087974Everyone loves a photo of people enjoying themselves while participating in events that are helping enhance the community. Hometown News wants to feature organizations, volunteers and community members who are making it happen on the Treasure Coast. Nonprofits, groups, businesses and organizations are invited to send us photos of events, galas, fundraisers and festivals. ON THE SCENESHARE YOUR GOOD NEWS!Cliff Partlow/staff photographerF rom left, Marc McCain, Sherri Hernandez and Matt McCain ran for their church.Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographerOfficer Brian MacNaught and Officer Keith Holmes from Fort Pierce Police Department, Carmine Izzo from the Port St. Lucie Police Department, Officer Brian Avilla and Officer Caleb Gillete Fort Pierce Police Deparment and Bill May Police Administrator with the Port St. Lucie Police Department show off their stilettos before they Walk A Mile In Her Shoes.Photo courtesy of LC CampbellUnited Way of Martin Countys Martin Volunteers program was recognized as an outstanding agency partner during the Hope Awards ceremony. From left: Kathleen Stacey, Carol Hodnett, Elizabeth Barbella and Jim Vojcsik.Please submit high-resolution photos and include the names of people in the photo as well as a brief description of what is taking place to: news@hometownnewsol.com. PO Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954772-465-5656 Looking forward to seeing you ON THE SCENE 782000 Experience 36 Holes of CHAMPIONSHIP GOLFby Ron GarlPlease visit us On-Line atwww.sandridgegc.comfor Tee Times or more information772-770-5000 086113 accidentally do get rid of something that I need, I can r ecover it easily enough by digging into the folder where I moved it. Does this mean that I am completely against deleting everything? No, of course not. Some things are indeed trash and I have no problem deleting them I just have a r eal problem with the habit of deleting things with barely a second thought. Ive seen too many people delete their way into too many problems. Sean McCart hy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 A fabulous assortment of Fords rolled into townAn estimated 3,000 car enthusiasts filled McKee Botanical Garden Saturday for the Forty-Four Fabulous Fords, the fifth annual Motor Car Exhibition. Everything from the Ford Model T to some of Fords fastest production models like, the Shelby GT, the Ford GT350 and the GT40 racing model. The event also featured the 50th anniversary of the Mustang, which included just about every model from 1964 to now. Above: Dewey Greger admires a 2005 Ford Roush Mustang RSC005 convertible. Right: Nine-year-old Joseph Koch, left and Keith Fo wler get a glance at the 550 horsepower engine that powers the 2005 Ford GT40. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Alzheimers Community Care annual luncheon taking place Feb. 28F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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FRIDAY, FEB. 14 Seward Johnson Twilight Night: 6-8 p.m., McKee Botanical Garden, 350 U.S. 1, V ero Beach. Enjoy live jazz on the patio by the Coffee Beans and view the J. Seward Johnson Jr. Sculpture Exhibition at night. Garden admission fees apply. Bring a chair if desired. Refreshments will be available for purchase at Elizabeth's at the Garden Cafe; no outside food or alcoholic beverages allowed. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Night sounds at Sebastian Inlet concert series Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 7 p.m. F eaturing the Bobby Owen Band, playing classic rock, blues and country. Park entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks. org/sebastianinlet/events.cfm V alentines Day dinner, Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, time to be announced. Cost: To be announced. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516. THURSDAYS, TH ROUGH FEB. 27 Opera studies program V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, Thursdays, 12:30 p.m. The five-part course Femme Fatale! will study six opera performances with femme fatale themes. English subtitles for all performances. $50 for museum members or V ero Beach Opera members, $70 for non-members. For more information, visit www.verobeachmuseum.org. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, FEB. 23 Riverside Childrens T heatre presents Godspell Jr., Annie Morton Theatre, Riverside Childrens Theatre, V ero Beach, times vary. This musical is based on the Gospel according to St. Matthew and the contemporary songs bring the parables of Jesus Christ to life. Cost: $10-$16 for adults, $5-$8 for students. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.FRIDAY, FEB. 14 SATURDAY, FEB. 22 Martin County Fair:Sebastian River Area 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM Fried Ravioli Provalone Triangles P esto Shrimp Florentine Chicken Scarpariello DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS BEST ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN087730DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 087947DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 BABY BACK DINNERFULLRACK$13.99 HALFRACK$8.99 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUFEBRUARY) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials Carolina pulled pork topped with melted cheddar cheese,sauteed peppers &onions on a toasted roll Farm raised Louisiana catsh, lightly breaded A true southern favorite(Thru February) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL(Thru February)PULLED PORK CHEESE STEAK SOUTHERN FRIED CATFISH Out & about BAREFOOT BAY When the lunch and dinner time hunger hits, Annies Bistro is the best place to turn to. Annies Bistro has a bit of everything to satisfy the whole family. The restaurant, a classic to Barefoot Bay, recently changed owners, but the same quality and wellcooked food is still available. On a recent trip to the r estaurant, I met Pamela and Joseph Razzano, who took over the Bistro on Jan. 2. Through talking with Mrs. Razzano, I ordered the French Onion Soup. The soup was delicious, teaming with perfectly tender onions and a secret combination of cheeses that made it even better. My guest ordered the I talian sub. The bread was great and perfectly complimented the Italian sauce. The provolone cheese and meats were placed in generous amounts and the crispness of the lettuce and other vegetables lent to the freshness. N ot only was it as tasty as could be, the sub was huge! My guest also tried the potato salad, lightly seasoned with eggs. F or my dinner, I had the shrimp scampi, the special for the day. The plate of angel hair pasta was incredible. It was seasoned with Italian herbs and oils. Se veral shrimp were sauted and seasoned on the bed of pasta. When I asked Mr. Razzano how long he had been cooking, he replied that he had only been a professional chef for as long as they had owned the bistro. It was Mrs. Razzano that believed that her husband could cook. As good of a cook as he has been at home, there was no reason he couldnt (cook here), she said. I used to call my kids up and ask them if they were coming home for dinner and High school to host concerts in March VERO BEACH The Vero B each High School Concert, S ymphonic and Jazz Bands will perform American Her oes the 21st annual Red, White & Blue Concerts on S unday, March 9 at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. and Monday, Mar ch 10, at 7 p.m. in the Ve ro Beach High School Per forming Arts Center. W ith a special tribute to H enry Mancini, the music of John Philip Sousa, and arrangements reflecting on Gettysburg and the fallen heroes of the Vietnam War, it is The Patriotic Event of the Year. S ome tunes heard will provide historical references including Rushmore, U pon these Grounds and of course, the traditional Mar ches of the Armed For ces, and Stars and Str ipes Forever. The performances include more than 200 award winning Indian River C ounty student musicians led by James Sammons and P age Howell and a portion of the proceeds will benefit local veterans charities. General admission seating is $12 per person and veterans tickets are$6 each. The VBHS Band is also offering a $20 VIP ticket which includes a private r eception and priority seating. C all (772) 564-5537 for tickets.The Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center Box Office,located at 1707 16th Street,is open M onday through Friday,9 a.m.to 1 p.m. S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, FEB. 14, 2014Bistro a delight for allARIES March 21/April 20Don't feel a need to take charge of others, Aries. People will respond to your cues even when such hints are subtle. Step back from the dictator's podium.TA URUS April 21/May 21Ta urus, you should be able to accomplish your objectives this week, in spite of some early distractions. T hings will right themselves before long.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, concern about those closest to you might be foremost on your mind this week. Shift that focus to your own life and responsibilities for the time being.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Y our professional life takes precedence this week, Cancer. Allow yourself ample time to tackle all the things on your plate at the office, and you will be glad you did.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Use the power you have carefully, Leo. Sometimes it surprises even you just how g reat an impact you can make and the wide-sweeping consequences of some of your actions.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, uncertainty about your priorities arises over the next few days. Take time to think things through, but don't be idle for too long. Do your best to stay motivated.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Long-term career goals are on your mind, Libra. Make time to develop a plan that can make those goals a reality. Consult with colleagues for advice or guidance.SCORPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, there is always room for compromise, even when compromise seems unlikely. Don't be too quick to assume there is no room to work out an agreement.See SCOPES, B3 W eek of 2-14-2014 By Brittany Llorentebllorente@hometownnewsol.com Staff photo by Brittany LlorenteAnnies Bistro owners Joseph and Pam Razzano with a half of an Italian sub and potato salad.See BIS TRO, B2 Celebrating the country with art, musicVERO BEACH While chamber music fills the Ve ro Beach Museum of Arts Leonhardt Auditorium, the paintings on the museum wall will silently join in the chorus celebrating the grand ole U.S. of A. The Atlantic Classical Orchestra chamber music players will visit the museum on Feb. 23 for a concert featuring piano trio works by three American composers and the museum will highlight one of its newest exhibitions, Picturing America: Signature Wor ks from The Westmoreland Museum of American Art. T ickets to the 3 p.m. concert and post-concert cheese and wine reception are $30 for museum members and Atlantic Classical Orchestra subscribers, $40 for non-members and nonsubscribers, and $5 for students. S tewart Robertson, The Vero Beach Museum of Arts new exhibition, Picturing America: Signature Words from the Westmoreland Museum of American Art and the exhibition will be complemented by a chamber music concert by members of the Atlantic Classical Orchestra performing musical works composed by Americans from the same era as the paintings. Pictured is a 1890 oil on canvas painting, Apples in a Brown Hat, by Levi Wells Prentice.Photo courtesy of the V ero Beach Museum of Art By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See ART, B2 See OUT, B2F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Activities and details to be announced. Visit www.martincountyfair.com/ SAT URDAY, FEB. 15 Mother/Daughter tea party: 1 1th annual event from the Vero Beach Recreation Department, held at the Vero Beach Community Center, 2266 14th Avenue, Vero Beach. Begins promptly at 2 p.m.; please arrive on time. Dress in your best tea party outfit. All ages welcome, $25 per mother/daughter pair ($10 for each additional family member). Must register in advance, no walk-ins, since space is limited. F or registration information, call (772) 770-3775. F ashion show: Noon, St. Elizabeth's Church, 901 Clearmont Street, Sebastian. Door prizes, giveaways, a money hat for auction, and soup, salad, dessert and a beverage. Tickets available for $12 donation. F or more information, call (772) 5892770. Regatta C-54 Canal, F ellsmere, 9 a.m. The Sebastian River High School rowing team will have an opening day regatta. Free. W ebsite: www.sebastiancrew.org. T ennis tournament, Riverside Racquet Complex, V ero Beach, noon. Mens king of the court doubles tournament with prizes for winners. Cost: $11 for members, $12 for non-members. W ebsite: www.covb.org. Sweetheart Day St. Sebastian Catholic Church, Sebastian, time to be announced. The St. Sebastian W omens Guild will host a holiday-themed card and game party. Cost: To be announced. Contact phone number: (772) 589-5790. Sunrise Theatre presents, Bring Back the Memories, Sunrise Theatre, Fort Pierce, 8 p.m. Kenny Vance and the Planotones with special guests, The Mystics will take the stage. From Kyman Entertainment. Cost: $39 or $45 per person, $75 for VIP and meet and greet ticket. W ebsite: www.sunrisetheatre.com. Star party Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 6:45 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. P ark entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks. org/sebastianinlet/events.cfm. Art exhibition Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, times vary. Runs through May 2 5. The museum presents Picturing America: Signature W orks from the Westmoreland Museum of American Art, a collection of 200 years of American paintings. Museum admission fees apply. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org SAT URDAY, FEB. 15 SU NDAY, FEB. 16 Sebastian River Art Club's juried art show: 1 6th annual show, held in Riverview Park, on the corner of CR 512 and U.S. 1, Sebastian. Paintings, photography, graphics, jewelry, pottery and sculpture on display. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days. F or more information, call (772) 5818281. SUNDAY, FEB. 16 T heatre-Go-Round presents Disco Divas, The Quilted Giraffe Restaurant, V ero Beach, dinner seating at 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theatre production celebrating the sounds of the 1970s. $55 per person includes three course dinner, show ticket, tax and gratuity. Make reservations by calling the box office at (772) 252-9341. F or more information, visit www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.co m. Harp & Harmony concert: 2 p.m., Main Library multimedia room, 1600 21st Street, V ero Beach. Celebrating V alentines Day with all new songs in a mix of styles American folk, classical, bluegrass, oriental, Celtic, Native American on eleven different instruments. This years theme celebrates the 75 th anniversary of The W izard of Oz with prizes offered for the best costume. All ages welcome; donations appreciated. F or more F riday, February 14, 2014 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 080818Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! Hundreds of Booths! Open Every Friday, Saturday &Sunday 9am-4pmPERMANENTANDWEEKLYVENDORS!www.superfleamarket.comEnjoy the Cool Weather and The Great Bargains! 081139 LIVE EntertainmentUpcoming Events 7 035 S. Hwy A1A Melbourne Beach, FL321-728-4311Visit our website for food and entertainment menuswww.sebastianbeachinn.com Dine Inside or Outside on the Deck!Join Us F or Lunch Or DinnerKitchen Opens at Noon T uesday-Sunday Come See the Best Oceanfront Deck in Brevard County!Sat., Feb.15HIGHWAY1 BANDSun., Feb.16 2pmGEORGE DURHAM& COMPANYBANDFri., Feb.21 6pmKENNYWILLIAMSSat., Feb.22 2pmDANNYMORRISBANDSun., Feb.23 2pmABSOLUTEBLUE 087726 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 $1395FamousLOBSTER ROLL 087943 Annies Bistro311 Barefoot Bay Blvd., Barefoot Bay,FL32976 Next to the Indian River Fitness Center Phone 772-664-5599 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 11:00am-6:30pm Sat. Closed Sunday 11am-2pm SUNDAY SPECIAL 2/9/14CHICKEN QUESADILLABUY 1 $6.99 GET 2ND1/2 PRICE Under New Management Hot Specials Every Monday thru Friday until 6:00 pm Ice Cream is Always Available Homemade Desserts, Cheesecakes, Apple Strudel W atch For Our Valentines Day SpecialOrders to Go Are Always Welcomed DINING & ENTERTAINMENT Spreading the love of art to the communityA dozen or so artists opened their studios Saturday for the third annual Sebastian Art Studio Tour. Sculptors, painters, photographers and potters all took part in the annual event to help raise awareness to the quality of art produced in the riverfront city of Sebastian. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerL eft: Artists and sculptor Geoffrey Myers works on a still life in his studio during Saturdays Sebastian Art Studio T our. Above: Esther Jones of Sebastian and Fran Domenic of Vero Beach look at works by Toni Hill. they would always say, Is J oe cooking? and if I said ye s, they said yes. There were other dinner dishes that were cooked to order, including ziti and liver and onions. G uests can pick up their orders and Mrs. Razzano said that several of their guests pick up food on their way home and have it for dinner later. Though, if you stop in, make sure to pick up a dessert. There were a few options for baked items, including a pumpkin roll, cheese cake and an apple turnover. My guest had the apple turnover and I had the cheesecake with a berry mix on top. B oth of our plates only held crumbs by the end. The Bistro also has some of the best ice cream around. DeC onna ice cream is not only delicious, but soft and creamy. Among some of the flavors are mint chocolate chip, peanut butter chocolate, coffee, chocolate, rocky r oad, praline pecan and some frozen yogurt flavors like black cherry and non-fat v anilla. Annies Bistro is located at 311 Barefoot Bay Blvd., Barefoot Bay. The bistro is open from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday through Friday. F or more information or to have a pick up order,call (772) 664-5599.BistroF rom page B1 orchestra artistic director and concert conductor said the music performed will be from the 19th and 20th centuries. The connections between the musical works in this program and the exhibitions art works is fascinating, Mr. R obertson said in a press r elease. One selection, Piano Trio in D, Opus 56, by Charles W akefield Cadman, was composed in the late 19th century Central European r omantic tradition and was a harbinger of the style of music that Ira Gershwin and others would make popular, Mr. Robertson said. Another piece, Piano Trio by Amy Beach is more r omantic and impressionistic, while the final work, C af Music, a piece for violin, cello and piano by Paul Schoenfield is inspired by folk traditions and the composers time as a house pianist in Minneapolis. These concerts offer something for everyone, and give an intriguing insight into American music during the 20th century, Mr. R obertson said. M useum directors said the Picturing America exhibition is a good display for visitors of all ages. I t reveals the richness and diversity of Americans historical heritage and offers a glimpse at the depth and r ichness of Americas art and the talent and the diversity of its artists, a press release said. The paintings include samples of portraiture, still life and landscape paintings from the late 18th to the mid20th centuries. S ome of the artists included in the gallery include Ma ry S tevenson Cassatt, Levi W ells Prentice, Childe Hassam and John Singleton Copley. The Atlantic Classical Orchestra is the only resident performing arts organization of Floridas Treasure Coast and is composed of members from Floridas principal musical organizations and major orchestras throughout the U.S. The organizations educational and outreach efforts include an ongoing r elationship with the Treasure Coast Youth Symphony. This will be the orchestras 24th year of performing in the Treasure Coast and South F lorida. F or tickets or more information about the Atlantic Classical Orchestra,visit www.atlanticclassicalorchestra.com. For more information about e xhibits or programs at the Ve ro B each Museum of Art, visit www.verobeachmuseum.org.ArtF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B4

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area B3 08794613600 USHwy 1, Ste 7, Sebastian, FL 32958Roseland Plaza 772-581-9137 VOTED BEST HOT DOGSBYSEBASTIANREADERS!BreakfastConey, French Fries and DrinkLunch2 Eggs, 2 Pancakes w/choice of meat$499 $529 GET 10% OFFRich Boyington Jewelers with mention of this ad 088100Answers located in Classified Section Agreat way to start fixing up your outdoor space for spring is to install a backyard or deck fountain. There are many types of fountains you can utilize and you are only limited by y our imagination. You can buy a ready-made fountain kit, which are available at most home improvement stores, or you can opt to build one yourself. F ountains can add charm and character to almost any landscape. The sound of r unning water has long been a great way to create a r elaxing space you can enjoy, especially after a hard day at the office. To me, one of the most relaxing experiences is eating dinner on our deck at twilight while viewing and listening to our rock waterfall fountain. It gives our deck a feel like you eating at a quaint Key West r estaurant. The first thing to think about is where you want to locate your fountain. If you have a deck, this is a great location and the added advantage is that an electric outlet is close at hand. If y ou decide to install your fountain in your yard, you will need to have a power source installed to operate y our fountain. You will need to run your electric cable through impact resistant plastic conduit laid in a trench in soil or sand. It is r ecommended you have the power source installed by a qualified electrician. There are also solar pumps that are available if you install y our fountain in a full sun environment. The next thing you need to consider is what type of fountain or pond you want to install. You can use a kit or you can buy your pump and tubing separate and get creative. You can use an old galvanized tub, an old hand water pump or almost any container that can hold water. I have even seen fountains made from flowerpots. My favorite is a fountain made from rocks or a simulated rock fountain made from resin. M ost fountain pumps are similar in the way they operate however there are several sizes available depending on how much water flow you will need. S ubmersible pumps are safe to use if they are properly installed and operated. Once you have all y our parts, simply build y our fountain, install the pump and tubing and you are ready to enjoy! Your fountain pumps will last for many years if you take care not to run your pumps when the water levels are too low. Now that you have your fountain installed, the next step is to create your landscaping design around the fountain. Most fountains will look best if they are nestled inside a canopy of tropicals. There are a number of choices you can use to create your space including areca palms, r ubber plants, marginatas, and majesty palms. If you are using a rock or other type of waterfall fountain, y ou might want to place a few of the higher areca palms or majesty palms in the rear part of the fountain then use some mid-height tropicals such as marginata or the plants on the side areas of the fountain. You can then use some liriope, mondo grass, or another choice of low growing plants around the front of the fountain. This type of setup will create a step effect with the higher plants to the rear of the fountain and lower plants toward the front of the fountain. This effect is really intense if you install your fountain in a corner area on your deck. If yo u install your fountain in y our yard, you can surr ound it with seasonal flowers to create a great space to get away from the daily stresses of everyday life. In short, you can make y our project as simple or as involved as you want but the end result will be satisfying no matter which course you take. So go ahead and dig in today and start relaxing tomorrow! 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. Creating garden serenity GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK An educational fair about your health Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCindy Green, a registered nurse at Florida Eye Institute, checks Joann Spier for glaucoma during the Barefoot Bay Health F air 2014 Thursday, Jan. 29. For more than 25-years, the health fair sponsored by the Sebastian River Medical Center and funded in part by the Barefoot Bay Community Fund, has helped area residents get needed tests they otherwise may not be able to afford. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerTheresa Tolle, registered pharmacist and owner of Bay Street Pharmacy, discusses a blood sugar with Dolores F orsman during Thursdays Barefoot Bay Health Fair 2014. Other tests offered at the event included vision and glaucoma screenings, blood pressure, hearing and sleep disorders. On Saturday, March 8, the Sebastian River Medical Center will hold its annual Mens Health Expo from 81 1:00 a.m. For more information, visit SebastianRiverMedical.com. or call (772) 589-3186. SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Y our focus is at an all-time high this week, Sagittarius. Now is a good time to establish clear objectives at the workplace or for important personal matters.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20F riends and family bring you a sense of well-being, Capricorn. Surround yourself with plenty of people in the days to come. Open your heart, and you will get much in return.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, coworkers turn out to be a source of muchneeded support when you receive some unexpected news. Thank them for their support and kind gestures.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, expect others to seek your help in the coming days. Do your best to help, and those around you will g reatly appreciate it.ScopesF rom page B1

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information, call the library at (772) 589-1355. 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 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. 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. Free. W ebsite: www.verobeachartclub.org.MONDAY, FEB. 17 Riverside Theatre Gala Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 5:30 p.m. Riverside Theatres annual gala is a red carpet, Broadway opening of South P acific, dinner and parties. Cost: $550-$1,000 per person. We bsite: www.riversidetheatre.com. F riends Raiser Luncheon V ero Beach Country Club, Vero Beach, noon. A musical program with Vero Beach High School for the Atlantic Classical Orchestra Friends of Vero. Cost: Contact the Atlantic Classical Orchestra for ticket information. Web site: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com International lecture series, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 4 p.m. or 6 p.m. Mozart: A Life in Letters, will feature distinguished historian Rex Ziak. Cost: $55 for museum members, $75 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org MONDAYS, THROUGH A PRIL 28 NAMI Family-to-Family F riday, February 14, 2014 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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.com087940 OUTDOOR KITCHENS &GRILLS 087945 Debbies Hair PamperingUP-DOS RAZOR CUTS HAIR EXTENSIONS HIGH & LOW LIGHTS DIMENSIONAL CREATIVE COLORV alentine Specials V alentine Specials ALL SERVICES FOR SENIORSExpires 2/15/14MUST PRESENT COUPONCannot be Combined Expires 2/15/14 $10 OFFANY HIGHLIGHTS FOIL OR FROSTSWEDNESDAYSGIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE15% OFFA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonHAIR STYLIST WANTEDWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. Hwy. 1, SebastianLOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZAFREENAIL ART WITH FILL FOR NEW CLIENTS P auls GunsBUY SELL TRADE772-581-0640087948LICENSED 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. Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!781936 087729EXPERIENCEDVETERINARYCAREFORCATS EXAM VACCINATIONS SURGERY MEDICATIONS X-RAY & ULTRASOUND CAT & KITTEN FOOD LOW COST SPAY AND NEUTER DELUXE BOARDING CAT HOTEL FLEA MEDICATIONS772-388-55501105 US HWY 1 SEBASTIAN,FL 32958 www.TheCatsMeowCatClinic.com www.strategicbookpublishing.com/howtocookforyourpet.html THECATSMEOWCATCLINICDR. AMYCOUSINO 087736 For the love of the arts The Cultural Council of Indian River County, an advocate for public art held an open house last Thursday evening for Art in Public Places in Indian River County administration buildings A and B. Along with the paintings and sculptures, the exhibit showcased several quilts from Sun Bonnet Sue Quilt Guild in Vero Beach. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerDaniela Nunez, 8, a student at Create At Studio MA, displays her cocker spaniel painting in Building A. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerSusan Ericson with the Sun Bonnet Sue Quilt Guild proudly displays her quilt called Color My World in Building B. Elvis Attic Windows, by Barbara Schiefelbein, also hangs in Building A. Cliff Partlow staff photographer OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B6

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Healthy Families Indian River County is a program dedicated to improving early childhood outcomes through intensive homevisiting services and is part of the Indian River County H ealthy Start Coalition. A special Parenting Leadership meeting was held in J anuary with a fiesta theme for mothers and fathers of young children to share their experiences and r ecognize their achievements in changing home situations to maximize the growth and development of their children. H ealthy Families promotes monthly parental leadership meetings to build parents leadership skills, and social support network. The Healthy Families support workers coordinates the event by exploring, with the family, their areas of need and interest and from that point an event theme is created. The event can be as simple as meeting at the library for a play group, a seminar on financial assistance or a themed event as the Fiesta N ight. H ealthy Families is a voluntary program that works with both pregnant women and families of newborns. The involvement in the program can last until the child is five years old. The goal is to prevent child abuse through education and coordinated support to promote positive parent/child interaction and bonding. Par ent leadership is fostered on a meaningful level when parents are given the opportunity for personal growth, to gain the knowledge and skills to function in leadership roles and represent a parent voice to help shape the direction of their families, programs and communities. N ew mothers and families are invited to attend programs. F or more information on I ndian River County Healthy F amilies and their programs,contact Beth Dingee, Program Manager at (772)778-1323 or by email at bdingee@hfirc.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 14, 2014 Sebastian River Area B5 F or more information, Call(772) 828-4100781929 PLAN YOURFREE Breakfast FREE High Speed Internet FREE Coffee & Tea in Our Lobby Fitness Facilities Meeting Rooms &More! 781935 781994ADVERTISING 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 Healthy Families holds fiesta themed meeting ObituaryB yron Thomas CookseyByr on Thomas Cooksey, 86, died Feb. 4, 2014. He was a native of Vero B each. He was born to parents A.E. Cooksey & Genevieve R. Butler (Radinsky) on Sept. 29, 1927. He was a member of Vero Beach H igh School Class of 1945 and graduated from the U niversity of Florida with a B achelor of Arts degree in 1950 where he was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fr aternity. B.T. graduated from the University of Florida Levin College of Law with an LLB in 1955 where he was a member of Phi Alpha D elta Legal Fraternity. He was admitted to the Florida B ar in 1956. He served as an associate at McCarty & Brown in Fort Pierce and later as a partner in the firms Brown & Cooksey and McCarty, Brown, C ooksey & Alderman in Fort Pierce. He was a founding partner of the Law Firm Gould, Cooksey & Fennell where he practiced law for ov er fifty years. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II aboard the USS Rowe. He also served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War and was r ecruited as a civilian attorney during the Vietnam War. He was involved in numerous civic and business organizations during his lifetime. He was one of the owners of Indian Summer Groves, Q uality Fruit Packers, CAV C orporation and other business ventures and served as a director of The Packers of I ndian River, DickersonF lorida, Inc., Indian River Pr ocessors and Security, F ederal & United Savings of America. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Jacquelyn Parks C ooksey; his three children Mar garet (Patrick), Byron (Stephany), Elizabeth (Michael) and seven grandchildren, Andrew, Parker, D elaney, Palmer, William, Av ery and B. Thomas, III all of Vero Beach, and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents and his sister, Elaine. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home. Byron Thomas Cooksey F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comCarmen Duhig, Family Support W orker, and John Mericle developed Fiesta Night as part of Daddy involvement. Mr. Mericle is a young father who talked about his journey to becoming a parent, the choices he has made in the past, and what he desires for his children and their futures. All attending families went home with an age appropriate book that they can read to their children that is based on Daddy/Grandpa's love of their children. Photo courtesy of Paris Productions Doctor helps to raise money for HIV/AIDS INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Dr. Michele Maholtz, one of 10 star dancers in this seasons sixth annual Dancing with Veros Stars, benefiting the Indian River C ounty Healthy Start Coalition and Riverside Theatre, r ecently completed a 169mile charity bicycle ride from Miami to Key West ov er the course of two days. It was called The SMART Ride 10 to raise money for HIV/AIDS. The SMART Ride began as a dream to create a bicycle event where 100 percent of pledges raised could go back to the communities to be used for direct services for individuals infected or affected by HIV/AIDS. That was more than eight years ago, and so far $5.3 million dollars have been raised. A ccompanied by four other r esidents of Vero Beach, Dr. M aholtz raised $3,500 of the total $1,047,514 that was r aised by 700 bicyclists. T ickets for Dancing with Ve ro s S tars, to be held at Riverside Theatre on Saturday evening May 10, are now on sale at $200 for exclusive seating, $150 for premium seating and $100 for general seating. The mission of the Indian River County Healthy Start C oalition is to provide an integrated system of individual community driven health education services united to assure all women access to prenatal care and all infants access to services that promote normal growth and development. F or more information on dancer Dr. Michele Maholtz or the Healthy Start Coalition call 563-9118. T ickets may be purchased by visiting the Riverside Theatre Box Office in person, calling the Riverside Theatre Bo x Office directly at (772) 231-6990,or visiting www.Dancingwithverostars.com. F or more information on the Smart Ride 11 visit www.thesmartride.org. Dr. Michele Maholtz in the front as she rides for charity from Miami to Key West.Photo Courtesy of P aris Productions F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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course: F ree 11-week course held Monday evenings, 6:30-9 p.m., at First Presbyterian Church, 520 Royal Palm Blvd., V ero Beach. Runs Feb. 10 through April 28. The course discusses clinical treatments of illnesses including bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, schizoaffective disorder, major depression, PTSD, panic disorder, obsessive compulsive disorder, addictions, more. Each week, participants will be g iven helpful notes to keep. It also teaches knowledge and skills that family members need in order to cope more effectively. Registration is required; call Valerie at (772) 532-5554 or Beverly at (772) 257-5950.TUESDAYS, TH ROUGH MARCH 11 Film studies course Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, Tuesdays at 1:30 p.m. or 7 p.m. Runs Feb. 11 through March 11. Topic to be discussed is Trends in International Cinema. Cost: $50 for museum members, $70 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.orgTU ESDAY, FEB. 18 'Build a Bridge' bridge tournament: F ourth annual event for Dogs for Life, Inc., held at the Vero Beach Country Club. Registration is at 11 a.m., followed by lunch, then duplicate and party bridge tournaments. Silent auction. T he entry fee is $75, $50 of which is tax-deductible. For more information, call Dogs for Life at (772) 567-8969. Craft club meeting North Indian River County, Sebastian, 2 p.m. Artisans and crafters from Brevard, Indian River, Martin and St. Lucie counties are welcome. Hosted by the Craft Club of Sebastian. W ebsite: www.sebastiancraftclub.com. 'Let's Talk About Your Heart:' F ree workshop. 6-7 p.m., Alternative Medicine F amily Care Center, 3408 A viation Blvd., Vero Beach. Class offers natural solutions to cardiovascular problems such as chest pain or discomfort, heart palpitations, fainting, dizziness, arm and back pain, more. F or more information, call (772) 778-8877 or visit www.AMFCC.info. TU ESDAY, FEB. 18 SUNDAY, MARCH 9 Riverside Theatre presents South Pacific, Stark Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, times vary. The popular Broadway musical tells the romantic story of two couples as they search for happiness through trying times and differing backgrounds. Cost: $45-$70 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.WEDN ESDAY, FEB. 19 Educational lecture North Indian River County Library, Sebastian, 7:30 p.m. The Sebastian Area Historical Society presents Survival Journey of Jonathan Dickinson, with George Blythe. Free. F or more information, call (772) 581-1380. 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 Distinguished professor series, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 2 p.m. F eaturing University of Virginias Michael F. Suarez, director of the Rare Book School, and his presentation The Print that Changed the World: The Description of the Slave-Ship Brookes. Cost: $15 for museum members (or alumni of the featured school), $35 for non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. W ednesday Green Market: Noon to 6 p.m., rain or shine, in Fort Pierce Marina Square, 101 Melody Lane, Fort Pierce. THUR SDAY, FEB. 20 SUNDAY, FEB. 23 'Fly the Ford:' Experience airline travel in the Golden Age of Aviation on a vintage Ford T rimotor airliner at Vero Beach Municipal Airport, Feb. 203, from 9:00 am to 5:00 pm. Walk up price is $75. Online or phone bookings are $70 (17 years and under are $50). For more information and bookings, call (877) 952-5395 or visit www.FlytheFord.org. THUR SDA Y, FEB. 20 Art of Travel film series: Screening "In Marjorie's Wake: A River in Time" from 3-4 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. The film retraces the 19 33 journey of Pulitzerwinning author Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings and her longtime friend Dessie Smith on the St. Johns River, as described in "Cross Creek," and celebrates the ways the St. Johns has shaped Florida culture over the years. Free, public is welcome. F or more information, call (772) 5891355. Republican Club of Indian River County meeting: Social hour begins at 5 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m., at Pointe West, 7500 1 4th Lane, Vero Beach. Speakers will be Billy and Karen Vaughn, the parents of Navy Seal Aaron Vaughn, who was killed on the Extortion 17 helicopter crash in Afghanistan that took the lives of more than 20 of our Special Forces from Seal Team 6. They will be discussing the rules of engagement and how these rules jeopardize the safety of our troops. F or reservations, email republicanclubirc@gmail.com, or call Frank Sosta at (772) 713-6411. Lunch and Learn program V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, noon. Short docent-guided tour with focus on particular works of art from Picturing America: Signature W orks from the Westmoreland Museum of American Art. F ollowed, if you wish, by lunch at the museum cafe. Space is limited and registration is required. Free for museum members, museum admission applies to non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.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. We bsite: www.verodance.org. McKee Botanical Book Club, McKee Botanical Garden, V ero Beach, 11 a.m. The book club will review Letters from Y ellowstone by Diane Smith. $5 suggested donation. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. FRIDAY, FEB. 21 Concerts in the Park: The P orchdogs (Louisiana Cajun, Zy deco, Southern Rock, bluegrass and classic rock) will be featured in this free, familyfriendly concert, 5:30-8 p.m., Riverview Park, Sebastian. Food and refreshments for sale. Bring a lawn chair or blanket to enjoy the music of local bands and river breezes. F or more information or the full schedule, visit www.sebastianchamber.com. A Land Remembered: 2 p.m., Main Library meeting room, 1600 21st Street, Vero Beach. A tribute to one of Floridas most popular writers, P atrick Smith, from the authors son, Rick Smith. Blends humor and storytelling with videos, family photos, music and visual effects. F or more information, call Patti Fuchs at (772) 7705060, Ext. 4132. Art in Bloom luncheon, V ero Beach Museum of Art, V ero Beach, time to be announced. Event includes a floral demonstration, lunch, floral arrangements on view inspired by the museums permanent collections, and more. Cost: To be announced. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. FRIDAY, FEB. 21 SATURDAY, FEB. 22 Riverside Theatre presents The Comedy Zone, W axlax Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. F eaturing comedians to be determined. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com Tr easure Coast BBQ Championship: 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Veterans Park and Riverwalk Center, 600 North Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce. All proceeds benefit the Humane Society of St. Lucie County. Family-friendly event where pro and backyard division BBQ teams compete for trophies and prize money. Lots to eat, drink, vendors to visit, live music and fun for kids. F or more information, call (772) 696-2095. F riday, February 14, 2014 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaSetting W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaSetting080533Swing ThroughParadise Swing ThroughParadise Call (321) 676-8923 or visit AquarinaGolf.comfor information, tee times, golf anddining specials7500 S. Hwy A1A MelbourneBeach(5 miles north of Sebastian inlet)Open Every DayDelicious 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! 086112 The w eek of the PGA Me rc handise S ho w in Orlando is a bit cr azy We the media, tr y to cr am as much wor k and play in as possible O ur quest is to find out as much about the new est equipment, swing aids and mor e as possible so that w e can make y ou, our r eaders a mor e infor med customer My w eek star ted out at the T our E dge M edia D emo D ay F or many y ears no w I have star ted my w eek off at this event, and I have to say it's a gr eat way to begin the w eek. T our E dge is joined b y sever al other companies who want to get their pr oducts to us to tr y firsthand. I am convinced one of the best adv ancements in r ecent club design is the ability for the consumer to change the loft, lie and even the w eight configur ation on their dr iver Ther e was a time when one would go to find a dr iver that they could hit and y ou would spend all kinds of time looking for the r ight loft with the r ight shaft and mor e N o w y ou can switch out the shaft and change the loft and lie with the use of a simple tool. I t's made club-fitting so much easier T our E dge's new line of clubs was what I had the chance to test out that day The new X C G7 D r iver and F air way W oods ar e tr ue w eapons I hit a few balls answ er ed a few questions and within a couple adjustments I was hitting bombs str aight do wn the dr iving r ange I f I want to change my ball flight any the dr iver adjusts fr om 8.5 to 12.0degr ees of loft. I can even set the lie to open, squar e or closed. S ince I don't swing the same fr om one r ound to the next, being able to tw eak my dr iver to match my swing of the day is a god-send. The jew el of the new Exotics lineup is the CB PR O fair way wood. This club combines a smaller head siz e with a r evolutionar y S lip S tr eam S ole to cr eate the ultimate fair way wood for accomplished play ers I found that the siz e r eally appeals to my ey e and the bor ing ball flight is per fect for windy F lor ida afternoons E v en with my humble 10-handicap swing it wor ks quite w ell. Ther e ar e a few new sets of ir ons in the E x otics line as w ell. The X C G7 has all the technological bells and whistles with a pleasing top line that is all y ou see at addr ess One thing that I have noticed in the last y ear and especially at the sho w this y ear is that ir ons ar e becoming much easier to hit. The new E x otics CB PR O h ir on set is a hybr id ir on set that combines two distinctive designs that deliver distance and accur acy The long and mid ir ons ar e a full-hollo w design combined with a thin for ged face that cr eates an extr emely high C.O .R. And a soft, r esponsive feel. I haven't hit many long ir ons as I carr y a hybr id or thr ee in my bag. I was impr essed at ho w easy these long ir ons we re to hit. In the shor t ir ons the CB PR O h incorpor ates a cavity blade design for pr ecision and tr ajector y contr ol. M ade fr om soft 431 stainless steel and featur ing a multimater ial vibr ation dampening plaque for feel and contr ol, these ir ons ar e a must-tr y T our E dge's B az ooka line of hybr ids continues to be one of the best-selling lines in golf. The new B az ooka M ax D-45 dr ivers and fair ways pr omise to add mor e w eapons to y our bag. After hitting the B az ooka M ax D-45 ir ons y ou too will gain an appr eciation for what the new technology has done for ir ons W ith a 30-day no questions asked play guar antee ther e is no r eason to not tr y any of the T our E dge or Exotics clubs F or additional infor mation, check out the w ebsite at www .T ourE dge.com or call (800)515-3343.A heartfelt thank youA few w eeks ago I wr ote about losing one of my closest fr iends M ike M urphy I t's been a difficult few w eeks for his family as w ell as for me I would like to thank all of y ou who took a moment to send me an email expr essing y our condolences and y our sorr o w as w ell. I t means a lot to me as w ell as M ike's family to kno w that so many people car e I was blessed to have had him as a fr iend. I feel just as blessed to kno w that I have so many of y ou as fr iends as w ell. Thank y ou again for the kind wor ds and sentiments They mean mor e than y ou can kno w J ames S tammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for near ly 40 years. H e hosts the Thursday N ight G olf S ho w on WSTU 1450-AM. Contact him at stammer golf@yahoo .com. The best of the Merchandise Show GOL FJAM E S ST AM MER OutF rom page B4 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com PREGNANT??? 1-888-ADOPTION (236-7846) Choose a loving family f or your baby.Living & medical expenses paid. americanadoptions.com FL.Lic.#100024191 American Adoptions of Florida 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 A CHILDLESS married couple seeks to adopt. Will be full-time mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Call/ Text.Patricia & Adam.1-800-790-5260. Bar#0150789. *******ADOPTION:****** A Creative Financially Secure Home, LOVE, Laughter, Travel, Baking, F amily Awaits 1st Baby. Expenses Paid Jill 1-800-552-0045 FL Bar 42311 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 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. A SUCCESSFUL Young W oman seeks to adopt. Financially secure, loving and caring household. Expenses paid.Call or text Jodi 609-770-1255, or www .jodi2adopt.w ebs .com/ Adam Sklar #0150789 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! 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 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 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 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions

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HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954FF ax to: 772-465-5696 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. 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