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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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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UF00091497:00255


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Dr .B radley H.Reiner€ 1800 43rdAv e.Vero Beach € 564-0724086986 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 Classroom provides a pre-K model for all SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 22 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Feb. 21, 2014 SENDING IN HELPWhat to do when Windows needs a time out. P ageA6 INSIDE 088219 SUBS,SANDWICHES & ICE CREAM Annies Bistro311 Barefoot Bay Blvd., Barefoot Bay,FL32976 Phone 772-664-5599 How to kill weeds without breaking out the pesticides P olo match raises money for charity ENTERTAINMENTB1 GARDENINGB4 POLO WEEDS IN DEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B4 Gardening B4 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Sports B6 V iewpoint A6F ebruary is Save Y our Vision Month'In reco gnition of Save Y our Vision Month this Febr uary, Florida Eye Institute will host two free seminars on popular topics. Fr iday Feb.21, Dr. Thomas Baudo, Retina P hysician & Surgeon, will speak on Macular Degeneration, a leading cause of severe and irreversible vision loss. The Seminar entitled "Macular DegenerationOptions for Best V ision" will review the differences between Wet/Dry va r iations and discuss treatment options to prevent loss and improve vision. Fr iday Feb.28, Dr. Val Z udans, Cataract and R efractive Surgeon, will r eview the latest options in C ataract Surgery. Titled "N ervous About Cataract Su r gery?" the seminar will detail how No-Needle NoS titch No-Laser custom cataract surgery has become known as the most common & effective procedure in all of medicine. All seminars will be held at Florida Eye Institute 2750 I ndian River Blvd., in Vero B each. Registration begins at noon with programs scheduled from 1-2 p.m. S eminars are free to the public but seating is limited. C all to reserve seating at (772)569-9500 or visit fleye.com for more information.The Source opens as cold weather shelterThe Source will open forSee KNOW, A2Need to knowF riday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storm; high: 81; low: 72; high tide: 12:20 a.m.; low tide: 6:09 a.m. Saturday: Clear; high: 84; low: 72; high tide: 1:17 a.m.; low tide: 7:09 a.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy, chance of storm; high: 82; low: 64; high tide: 2:21 a.m.; low tide: 8:17 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com WEEKEND WEATHER Celebrate reading with children's authorINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Learning Alliance of I ndian River County invites the community to come out and read to celebrate Read Ac r oss America on March 3. The nonprofit is hosting a free family reading party from 5 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. on Ma r ch 3 at the Vero Beach H igh School Performing Arts Center with special guest Marc Brown, author of the popular "Arthur" book series and television show. The event is geared toward families with children in preschool through elementary school, and is designed to promote the county's "Moonshot M oment" literacy goal of 90 percent of children reading on grade level by the end of the third grade in 2018, said Horses helping humansFELLSMERE A horse is a horse (of course, of course) but sometimes a horse can also be an encourager, a friend, a life coach and therapist. Cindy Devine, owner of Scarlett Stables in F ellsmere and founder of the nonprofit Florida E questrian Foundation, has discovered that horses are perfectly equipped to work with individuals that may need to build confidence, lower stress levels, learn self-control and develop life and social skills. S ince 2012, Ms. Devine has worked with at-risk students, seniors, war veterans, victims of domestic abuse and children with autism, using horses and day-to-day routines at a barn to positively impact and enrich their lives. S ometimes the work is done in conjunction with certified therapists with specific goals, other times sessions are directed by Ms. Devine and her fourlegged friends. This year, Ms. Devine, her staff of eight horses and the dozens of volunteers that help the programs and stables run smoothly, is looking for sponsors to run a continuous program for children with autism. "I ndian River County doesn't have an ongoing social program specifically for individuals with autism like the surrounding counties do. We would love for our program to be the first social program for them in the county," Ms. Devine said. "W e have a huge waiting list for clients with autism and we're looking for 40 sponsors for 40 clients at $250 per month," Ms. D evine said. On Feb. 23 at 4 p.m. potential clients, volunteers and interested sponsors are invited to tour the barn facility and meet the volunteers and staff with F lorida Equestrian Foundation. "B asically it will be a meet and greet so people can learn who we are, what we do and what they can do to support us," Ms. D evine said. The open-stable event will also include hot dogs and s'mores over a campfire. Du r ing the week, the sessions with clients are priv ate and confidential and the length of each session depends on the individual and their capabilities, Ms. D evine said. There are about 30 clients with autism curr ently participating in the equine-assisted activities programs during the week. S omething that individuals with autism, and coincidentally those with posttraumatic stress disorder, need to learn how to do is re cognize when they are getting anxious or frustrated and know how to handle themselves in that situation, she said. "H orses are flight creatures. If they are about to Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCindy Devine grooms Praise,' one of 10 therapeutic horses at Florida Equestrian Foundation.Equine therapy for autism program seeks sponsorsBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See HORSES, A3Free reading party in Vero BeachBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See AUTHOR, A4 VERO BEACH When D eborah Iacano and N icoleMeyers teach 18 voluntary pre-kindergarten students, they know they have the backing and support of dozens of community supporters. Last week, the Education Foundation of Indian River County, together with the school district dedicated a communitysupported and funded model VPK classroom at Dodgertown Elementary. This is the first time that such as model has been developed in Indian River C ounty and it was made possible by the partnership with the John's Island F oundation and the John's I sland Service League, said C ynthia Falardeau, executive director of the Education Foundation. The classroom has been used by Mrs. Iacono's students since the beginning of the school year, but Feb. 10 was the first time the funding partners were able to see what their resources were pr oducing. All of the preschoolaged children at Dodgertown, including those from the model classroom, sang for the special guests, using enthusiastic hand motions and body movements that coordinated with the lyrics. The songs were part of the children's curriculum that emphasizes verbal communication and links language and social skills, said Kim McCorrison, school district readiness coordinator. W ith four-year-olds, it is very important to have structure and a disciplined environment, Ms. McCorr ison said. While the items in the model classroom may be very similar to what might be found in other VPK classrooms around the county, the model classr oom goes beyond the stuff" inside of it. The curriculum, strategies and methods used in the classroom can also be looked at as a model, Ms.By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See MODEL, A4 County administrator to retire in 2016INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Joe Baird signed another contract to continuing working for Indian River County as county administrator, but when the contract expires in 2016, Mr. Baird expects to say goodbye for good. Mr. Baird has been serving as county administrator since 2004, but has held various positions in county government since 1981. If his retirement happens as planned, with his last day as June 30, 2016, Mr. Baird will have served the county for 35 years. Mr. Baird's contract has the same salary as previous years, $190,000 per y ear, and an annual car allowance typical to other county employees, according to back-up material in the agenda packet provided at the Board of County Co mmissioners meetings. Du ri ng the discussion of Mr. Baird's contract, Charlie Wilson came to the podium to ask commissioners why a county employee who has declared an intent to retire at a time certain would not be encouraged to use up the accrued sick and vacation time instead of collecting it as a payout at the end of service. In addition to cash for unused time, Mr. Baird will also collect a large check Joe BairdBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See RETIRE, A2

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cold night shelter when temperatures are forecasted to drop below 35 degrees F ahrenheit 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 Be ach. 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 referr als. The Source is in need of snacks, coffee, creamer, and pastries for morning breakfast. They are located at 1015 Comm erce Ave, Vero B each. F or more information, visit www.Iamthesource.org or call 772-564-0202 .Sign-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. TREASURE COAST C ash for College at Indian River State College is a oneday event to help new and r eturning students obtain financial aid for college. The event will be held on Saturday, March 15 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at all IRSC campuses and the IRSC Blackburn E ducational Building in Fort Pierce. The event is designed to help college-bound individuals of any age with the financial aid application process. Those attending the event will get no-cost professional assistance completing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. The FAFSA is required for any student seeking federal and state financial aid, including grants and loans. A ttendees should bring their 2013 tax return and W-2 forms. Dependent students must also bring parents' tax and W-2 forms. IRSC students are awarded over $40 million in financial aid, including grants and scholarships, each year. Don't let financial concerns stop you from obtaining a college education," said Ma ry Lewis, Director of Fi nancial Aid at IRSC. "We are ready to assist you with the financial aid process and encourage anyone interested in continuing their education to attend Cash for C ollege." IRSC is recognized nationally for providing a quality education with affordable tuition. Substantiating this is the College's ranking as the 4th most affordable college in the country by the U.S. Department of Education and its ranking as the 12th top public regional college in the South by U.S. N ews & World Report. C ash for College locations are the Main Campus, W B uilding, corner of Virginia Av enue and 35th Street, Fort Pierce; Blackburn Education B uilding, 3002 Avenue D, Fo rt Pierce; Pruitt Campus, S t. Lucie West Library, 500 NW California Blvd., Port St. L ucie; Chastain Campus, W olf High-Technology Center, C120, 2400 S.E. Salerno Ro ad, Stuart; Mueller Campus, Schumann Center, D122, 6155 College Lane, Ve ro B each; Dixon Hendry C ampus, Williamson Center, C102, Okeechobee. F or more information, contact the IRSC Call Center at 1-866-792-4772 or visit www.irsc.edu. F riday, February 21, 2014 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086975BEDS SCOOTERS SEAT LIFT CHAIRS WHEELCHAIRS DIABETIC ORTHOPEDIC PORTABLE OXYGEN OSTOMY PRODUCTS BATHROOM SAFETY EQUIPMENT MEDICAL UNIFORMS MASTECTOMY $50 OFFANY LIFT CHAIR 782045Indian River PodiatryTHANK YOU FOR VOTING US #1 Nicholas W.Rutledge,D.P.M.Michael A.Mazziotta,D.P.M. Tr eating Foot and Ankle injuries of all ages1255 37th Street, Suite B Ve ro Beach, FL 32960 1511 U.S. Hwy. 1, Suite 203 Sebastian, FL 32958772-569-0081 F ax:772-569-0819V isit our NEW Office in Sebastian! Call Toll Free 866-778-2009 or (772) 778-20091285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero BeachV isit our website: www.orthocentervb.comComprehensive Orthopaedic Care in Vero Beach782047 € ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT€ ARTHROSCOPY€ TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT€ UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING€ GENERALORTHOPAEDICS€ SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL€ SHOULDERPROBLEMS€ INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 772-567-63401265 36th St. € Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri € Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Wed.801 Wellness Way € Suite 204 € Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Friis the one-stop location fo r all your medical services.We offer the following on-site servicesCLIA Certied Lab X-Ray Bone Density Testing Echocardiograph ACR Accredited Ultrasound Hearing CenterOur Board Certi“ed Family Medicine and Internal Medicinephysicians are now accepting new patients.Erol Atamer, MD Arthur Splendoria, MD Hal Brown, MD Joshua Shipley, MD Dennis Saver, MD Rick Baker, MD Samuel Watkins, MD Gary Silverman, MD Guy Ulrich, MD Richard Penly, MD Sebastian Ofce:Nancy Baker.MD / Christina Namvar, DOwww.primarydocs.net 782048 782050Dr. 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 088214 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 088216F 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! Financial aid help available during one-day eventF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com from the Florida Retirement S ystem as he participated in the deferred retirement option program. At press time, the amounts of unused time and retirement funds were unconfirmed. F or more information about county government business or to view meeting agendas,visit www.ircgov.com.RetireF rom page A1 KnowF rom page A1

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be attacked, all they can r eally do is run from danger. B ecause of this they are keenly aware of their envir onment," Ms. Devine said In a session, if someone is having trouble controlling their angry emotions, the horses will have a physical r esponse, sometimes backing away and hiding behind other things, Ms. Devine said. Once a client sees the connection between their emotions boiling up and how it affects the animals, they can learn to identify when they are about to lose control and can work to calm themselves, she said. This practice of identifying triggers to their emotions translates out of the stables and into daily life at school or at home, Ms. D evine said. S ometimes clients also see benefits in increased language and tactile skills from working with the horses. "O ne child has been coming for about eight months and when he first came, he was mostly non-verbal," Ms. D evine said. "N ow when he comes, he talks about the horses, talks about his friends at school and he's very aware of his body and his tone," she said. "H e knows he can't just blow up in anger and run away or the horses will do the same thing. He's much more aware of his actions," she said. The equine-assisted activities programs don't necessarily mean clients will be r iding horses; sometimes the tasks will be to groom or feed a horse, or even to walk with the animal from one place to another. N apoleon, an 18-year-old W elsh miniature pony, is often the go-to guy for working with children as his size is generally less intimidating, Ms. Devine said. "H e just loves to be brushed," she said. The list of programs offered by the Florida E questrian Foundation also include Hi-O Silver, a social and interactive group for senior citizens, War Admiral, an alternative rehabilitation program for veterans and wounded warriors, Black B eauty, for victims of domestic abuse, Hidalgo, for at-risk teens, Seattle S lew, for education groups, r etreats and team building activates, War Horse, a r ecreational men's horseback riding group, and Black V elvet, a women's empowerment group. As a nonprofit organization, Florida Equestrian F oundation relies on volunteers and donations to cover the operational costs and chores at the barn. More information about how to become involved is available on the nonprofit's website. The Florida Equestrian F oundation is based out of Scarlett Stables at 9745 141st Av e.,Fellsmere.For more information about the Florida Equestrian Foundation, call (772) 538-3748 or visit www.floridaequestrianfoundation.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area A3 086969FORONLY...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 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.org087738 088506 087982WE CAN HELP YOU SELL YOUR CAR!Call 1-800-823-0466 to place your ad! Shadow' knows how to get a treat from Ms. Devine. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRalph Braunstein volunteers and grooms as part of his therapy. HorsesF rom page A1 Celebrate Spring: We want your event listingsA ttention, organizations, churches, theatres, galleries, museums, nonprofits, clubs and businesses: H ometown News is putting together a calendar listing for its upcoming Celebrate Spring publication, and we need your help. If y ou have an upcoming event that you'd like to promote that will take place between April 1, 2014, and S ept. 30, 2014, please email y our listing to newsFP@hometownnewsol.c om and type "Celebrate Sp r ing" in the subject line of y our email. P lease include your event name, a brief description, the date and time of the event, address where it will be located, ticket price and a contact number for more information. The deadline for submissions is March 1, 2014, but the sooner the better. F or more information, call (772) 4655656. Recreation Department to host free community open houseVERO BEACH The Vero B each Recreation Department extends an invitation to the community to attend a free Community Open H ouse at Leisure Square, Ve ro B each's sports facility. The first-time event will be held on Saturday, March 1 from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. and will feature a day of fun, food, sports and exercise, children's activities and exhibitions for the whole family. The day will begin with a P ancake Breakfast by the Ve ro B each Lions Club beginning at 8:30 a.m. and the Groundbreaking Ceremony for the Community P oolside Pavilion at 9 a.m. D emonstrations and exhibits throughout the day will include summer camp r egistrations with special one day discounts, fitness testing and assessments for seniors, water workouts, y oga and kettleball demos, frisbee and football clinics, ask the master "fun swim" as well as free swimming time. Also, stop in to the open house at Vero Classical Ballet and Center Stage Gymnastics, tour the weight r oom, sign up for the Leisure Square Beautification Day, or pick up information on all the Recreation Department run facilities in Vero Beach. Children can enjoy the bounce house or meet with R onald McDonald who will pay a special visit at 10:30 a.m., walk and talk with the animals from Busch Wildlife S anctuary from noon until 1:30 p.m. and the cow mascot from Chick-fil-a who will be there all day. F ood vendors will be on hand with lunch, novelty food items and cold drinks. Fr ee drawings for classes at Leisure Square will be offered, and free coupons to Mc Donalds and Chick-fil-a will be handed out. The day is free of charge outside of food and drink purchases. Presenting S ponsors include ABC Pr inting, Everything Out-F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee HOUSE, A4

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F alardeau said. Sh aping young lives with quality early education programs can make a world of difference, Ms. McCorrison said. What if we all took pre-K v alues and implemented them in our lives," she said. What if we shared, what if we took turns, we played nicely, if we took the time to look, to listen and learn," Ms. McCorrison said. S he thanked all the community partners and funding donors at the dedication for their foresight and desire to give high-quality programs to students in Indian River County. S uperintendent of Schools Fran Adams said she was very pleased to see what a targeted collaboration could create. This really is a celebration," Ms. Adams said. "P r e-K is the gift that keeps on giving," she said. The long term domino effect of having quality early education programs includes not only kindergarten readiness, but parental involvement in their child's academic success and literacy levels, Ms. Ad ams said. The classroom start-up costs were covered by the funding partners, but in the future, the operating costs will be handled by the state. The John's Island Foundation provided a $25,000 capital grant and the John's I sland Community Service League provided a $35,000 grant to fund the operation, a press release said. In addition, the Education Foundation contributed $10,000 from a matching grant from the Florida Legislature. The classroom was envisioned as a model for both public and private prekindergarten providers, promoting best practices in early education to prepare children for kindergarten, and began four years ago, Ms. Falardeau said. At the time, the Education F oundation was pursuing a different local grant opportunity, but when it didn't materialize, Hope Woodhouse of the John's Island Se r vice League, saw the potential and continued to pursue it with Ms. F alardeau. This was a win-win any way you look at it," Ms. W oodhouse. At the classroom dedication, Ms. Woodhouse announced that the John's I sland Service League pledged to further help the district with kindergarten r eadiness with a $35,000 grant for summer VPK programming for 90 at-risk students. The grant will extend the VPK school year five and a half weeks into the summer, shortening the gap between when the students begin school in the fall to three and a half weeks instead of nine. S tudies have shown that students typically lose about 25 percent of what they have learned in a typical summer break, which can be crippling for students that didn't have a good grasp on their subjects to begin with, Ms. F alardeau said. This is so very exciting, we we re n' t expecting this," she said. F or more information about The Education Foundation,visit www.edfoundationirc.org. Ma r ie O'Brien, spokeswoman for The Learning Alliance. The first 250 children will r eceive a book by Mr. Brown and Dr. Seuss-themed hats, as the Read Across America event is in conjunction with the late author's birthday, she said. The free picnic will be available for the first 300 people at the event and the reading party and Mr. Brown's speaking engagement is scheduled to begin at 5:30 p .m. At the close of the program there will be celebratory birthday cake for Dr. Seuss and Mr. Brown will be available to sign books. "W e were lucky enough to get Marc Brown and he is a great presenter, everyone loves him," Ms. O'Brien said. "W e wanted to have a really fun event for the community and talk about the importance of literacy for our children," Ms. O'Brien said. In 2012, the school district of Indian River County set the Moonshot Moment goal, an aggressive pursuit of literacy that will only be achieved with the partnership of the community and the school district, Superintendent of Schools Fran Adams said. S tudies show that if a child is not reading at grade level by the third grade, there is only a one in seven chance that the child will ever catch up and they are four times more likely to leave high school without a diploma, leaving them stuck in a cycle of academic failure and a lifetime of struggle, Ms. Adams said in a press release. S ince 2012, the district has been monitoring the academic progress of students in kindergarten through second grade using a nationally standardized test, said Barbara H ammond, executive director of The Learning Alliance. The lower-performing schools in the district have 33 percent of third grade students reading at grade level, while the highest performing schools have topped out at 89 percent. With the district average at 66 percent reading at grade level there is clearly more work to be done, Ms. H ammond said. The Moonshot Moment effort is unprecedented because of the community unification behind it, Ms. H ammond said. Schools cannot do this alone, that is why we spend a lot of time galvanizing support in the community, getting them to come on board this journey," she said. The event is paid for by the generous support of sponsors including the United W ay of Indian River County, B ob and Becky Allen, Chickfil-A, Fidelity Investments and the Jungle Club. The Learning Alliance is dedicated to promoting literacy in Indian River County in a variety of ways, including providing eyeglasses to students who needed them and offering extra training for teachers and tutors on new methods for teaching r eading skills, the nonprofit's w ebsite said. Liz Woody, one of the founders of The Learning Alliance, oversees the professional development aspect of the nonprofit's mission. Br inging "best practice" strategies from textbook theory into real-world classr oom application helps teachers meet student goals, which is good for the students in the long and short term, Ms. Woody said. F or more information about the event or The Learning Alliance,visit www.thelearningalliance.or g. F or more information about the Moonshot Moment goal,visit www.moonshotmoment.org ReadingF rom page A1 F riday, February 21, 2014 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087343 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 Debbies Hair Pampering€UP-DOS €RAZOR CUTS €HAIR EXTENSIONS €HIGH & LOW LIGHTS €DIMENSIONAL €CREATIVE COLORSt. Patrick Day Specials St. Patrick Day Specials ALL SERVICES FOR SENIORSMUST PRESENT COUPONCannot be Combined Expires 3/22/14 $10OFFWHEN YOU RECEIVE A MANI-PEDI COMBOWEDNESDAYSGIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE15% OFFA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonHAIR STYLIST WANTEDWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. Hwy. 1, SebastianLOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZA$10OFFWHOLE HEAD OF FOILSMUST PRESENT COUPONCannot be Combined Expires 3/22/14088207 782179V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE P auls GunsBUY € SELL € TRADE772-581-0640088212LICENSED 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. 087981 Great Items! Great Rates! Great Results!Call1-800-823-0466for more information doors, Joan Busch & Family, O cean Oaks Dental, Roque F amily Dentistry, Vero Chem, Fat Cat Graphics and Pa r is Productions. Proceeds from the day will assist in expanding facility hours, underwriting summer camp scholarships, and defraying the costs associated with the building of the new Community Poolside P avilion at Leisure Square. All the details pertaining to the special events and exhibits can be found by visiting www.covb.org. Leisure Square is located at 3705 16th Street in Vero B each. F or more information contact Jeff Matthews, Leisure Square Director at (772) 770-6500.HouseF rom page A3 ModelF rom page A1 Photo courtesy of Cynthia FalardeauPre-K students at Dodgertown Elementary School sing for donors and community partners at a classroom dedication last week. The John's Island Foundation and the John's Island Community Service League, partnered with The Education Foundation of Indian River County to open and operate a model pre-kindergarten classroom at Dodgertown Elementary School at the beginning of the school year. Event raises money for those with special needsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY SunUp ARC and Vero B each Elks Lodge 1774 joined forces to present C asino Magnifique on Jan. 24 to benefit people in the community with special needs. Event co-chairs Ma ry J acoby and Elaine J ones and their committee of volunteers turned the Elks Lodge into a Las Vegasstyle casino with blackjack tables, roulette wheels, slot machines and other gaming hot spots that drew more than 200 guests. Winners vied for more than 50 gift baskets and other raffle prizes donated by local merchants and organizations. Br andt Appliance Services provided a fabulous buffet of delicacies cooked on premises on the company's special Salt Rox. Mistah Music DJ Greg Evans filled the casino with upbeat music that matched the tempo of the event. The benefiting organization SunUp ARC, provides programs to residents of I ndian River County with special needs and helps them live meaningful, productive lives. Services include life skills training, employment placement, group homes, educational and life enrichment activities on three campuses. S unUp ARC clients and staff thank all the volunteers, sponsors and auction and prize donors for making the event a success. Dy er Chevrolet and George E. Warren Corporation were major sponsors of this year's Casino Magnifique. O ther sponsors included D ick and Chris Picken; Co leman Family Foundation; Morgan, Jacoby, Thurn, Boyle & Associates; Ve ro B each Elks Lodge 1774; Clements Pest Control; Gold Coast Landscape Lighting; Rossway, Moore and Swan; Vero Chemical; V ocelle & Berg, LLP; ABCO Ga r age Door Company; Dr. and Mrs. William Rose; J immy's Tree Service; Diamond Limousine; Hale Groves Market ; Karl Steene and Harbor Community B ank; Mary Beth and Bill V allar; Tom Danaher Insurance; Rappel Health Law Group, PL; Susan Shields; B ill Penny and Marine B ank; Robert and Anna G arramore; Dan Danaher I nsurance, and Chris and Donald Loftus. In addition, Blackjack and Texas Hold em sponsors were Home Depot; P ublix and Bottle Shop. J ohn Michael Matthews Je w elers offers a stunning one carat solitaire Diamond as an exciting auction item. O ther auction sponsors included Disney World; Fr ank's Taxidermy; FSU Alumni; Grand Lands Orlando Marriott; Hawk's Nest Golf Club; Kip and Mary J acoby; Jewelry by Clair; Jungle Club; John Offendahl/Lou Rivera; Moorings Club; Vero B each Hotel and Spa; Ocean Dr ive Plastic Surgery; Ocean O aks Dental; Rick Cobb; S eaworld Parks & Resort; Se r vice Master, Vero Beach C ountry Club; Golf Professional Randy Hedgecock. Attendees enjoy the evening at Casino Magnifique on Jan. 24 to benefit people in the community with special needs. Photo courtesy of SunUp Arc F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Arrests listed were made from Feb.5 to Feb.11Sebastian Police Department Timothy Earl Olsen, 31, 113 Flint St.No.A, Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence aggravated battery. Sherisa M.Espinueva, 31, 118 Thunderbird Drive, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for gr and theft and uttering a forged bill, check or draft.Fellsmere Police Department Casey Jay Weisgerber, 24, 573 S. W. Inez Court, Port St.Lucie, w as charged with possession of a controlled substance and two counts of the misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia.Ve ro Beach Police Department Keith John Fecke, 18, 4675 Stephanie Lane S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of cannabis, possession with intent to sell or deliver cannabis and use or possession of drug paraphernalia. Dennis Jay Hyers, 30, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with battery with a prior conviction. Filemon Fortino Sosa, 32, 1850 40th Ave.No.C, Vero Beach, w as charged with aggravated assault. Galdino Sosa, 30, 1956 34th Av e ., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of assault.Indian River County Sheriff's Office William Thomas Keller, 28, 1503 39th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for burglary of a conveyance and fraudulent use of a credit card. James Ralph Macolino, 33, 2320 11th Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated assault with a deadly w eapon. Thomas Edward Richardson, 49, 7605 Twin Beech Road, F airhope, Ala., was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for third-degree grand theft and uttering a forged bill, check or draft. Marilyn Theresa Smith, 47, 4141 N.16th St., Apt.316, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Jonathan Charles Sneed, 32, 2055 82nd Ave., No.499, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of sexual battery of a child y ounger than 12, perpetrator 18 or older, and lewd and lascivious molestation, offender older than 18 and victim younger than 12. Isaiah Alford, 70, 4184 45th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with criminal violation of an injunction for protection. Tina Steele Brown, 58, 1895 17th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with grand theft, nine counts of dealing in stolen property and misdemeanor charges of theft from a person older than 65 and 10 counts of giving false information to a pawn broker, and Christopher Dean Fultz, 40, 2050 11th Ave., No.15, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of probation.He w as on probation for burglary of a dwelling, third-degree grand theft and dealing in stolen property. George Lee Dawkins, 52, 4335 34th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended with knowledge and misdemeanor charges of failure to appear in court and violation of probation. Tiffany Lynn Flores, 21, 593 13th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Kevin Winifred Hamblin, 41, 370 Seventh Place S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated assault and misdemeanor charges of battery, driving while license suspended with knowledge and violation of a no contact order. Keith Michael James, 54, 3830 47th St., Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Jack Jerome Parchment, 58, 925 24th Place S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with introduction of contraband into a detention facility and misdemeanor charges of disorderly intoxication and possession of marijuana. Brandon Lewayne Turner, 25, no address given, was charged with violation of probation. Johnny Glenn Williams, 53, 965 17th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine. Ronald Dean Firsdon Jr., 33, 444 Seventh Place, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary of a dwelling with assault and battery, third-degree grand theft, criminal mischief, armed burglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance, possession of methamphetamine and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and resisting arrest without violence. Brian Alan Pryor, 33, 11185 Mulberry St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended with knowledge.He was on probation for third-degree grand theft. Geraldo A.Alexis, 19, 4776 K ennedy Court, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling and third-degree grand theft. Plasder Pop Dumont, 28, 1522 F ourth Terrace, Apt.108, Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Katina Nicole Kauffman, 36, 7755 129th St., Sebastian, was charged with two counts of giving f alse information to a pawn broker, two counts of third degree grand theft, two counts of grand theft of a firearm and two counts of armed b urglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance. Michael Aliash Zisholtz, 33, 5310 Suson Lane, Fort Pierce, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for battery on a law enforcement officer and resisting an officer without violence.Florida Highway Patrol Andrew Frederick Leopold, 60, 930 North Fairview St., Burbank, Ca., was charged with possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area A5 088217 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 088518 782176 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 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.088218 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 Apply782206 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. 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. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY An investigation of a methamphetamine lab discovered in Vero Beach continues and arrests are expected soon. On Feb. 12, Indian River C ounty Sheriff's deputies arrested Shayne Eric Lavery, 43, of the 1400 block of 39th Avenue on charges of r obbery, burglary with battery and grand theft and while in the residence they observed items associated with the production of methamphetamine. After evacuating the residence and obtaining a search warrant, detectives from the Indian River C ounty Sheriff's Office and agents from the Drug Enforcement Administration have confirmed that the structure was being used as a lab to manufacture methamphetamine, said Sgt. Eric Flowers, spokesman for the Indian River County Sheriff's Office. DEA agents took the gathered evidence to M iami for analysis and r esults are expected to be r eturned at any time, Sgt. Flowe rs said. Once the items collected have been evaluated, arrests will be made, he said. F or up-to-date information from the Indian River County Sheriff's Office visit www.facebook.com/ircsheriff or www.ircsheriff.org.Investigation of meth house continuesBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Learn how to give your dog a massageINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Those interested in learning how to give their dog a relaxing rub down can visit the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County on Tuesday, Feb. 18 at noon for a free one hour workshop on how to "Stretch Your Dog H ealthy." The shelter's featured presenter is certified canine therapeutic massage therapist Adriana H alpern from Heal the Dog C anine Massage and Bodywork. Ms. Halpern will be discussing the benefits of massage therapy for dogs and will also be demonstrating gentle muscle manipulation techniques that any pet parent can perform to help their favorite canines overcome stiffness, pain and stress. G uests are asked to leave their dogs at home for this presentation but will be provided with stuffed animals so they may practice demonstrated techniques. A question and answer session will follow. Ms. Halpern's demonstration will be held at the shelter's Adoption and E ducation Building located at 6230 77th St., Vero B each. "Stretch Your Dog He althy" is free and open to the public but attendees are asked to reserve seating by calling the shelter at (772) 388-3331,Ext.18.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZE ISWORTH$300! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 079799WIN$300 WIN$300This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Stop stealing from yardsI live in Vero Lake Estates and some low-life, mother, daughter, husband son or neighbor came into my yard and took my three ceramic mushrooms some time ago that I had for a few years. No w some other low-life person came in my yard and took my three plastic flamingos that I have had in my yard for 20 years. They did leave one flamingo and two of the legs from the others. I cannot understand this and please be sure when your wife, daughter, father or son or neighbor comes home and says look what I bought at a yard sale, they are lying. If y ou have any feelings at all you, will return them with no questions asked. I will only beat you to within an inch of your miserable life, thank you. Humane Society comes throughN ot too long ago, my beloved Labrador retriever died. S he was my best friend for 12 years. I am a senior citizen, don't drive and am on a fixed income. I was very worried that I wouldn't be able to afford to take care of her once she passed away. I called the Humane Society and they assured me that they would take care of both of us once she died. The morning that she passed away, I called them and lo and behold, they came and took her. They cremated her and never charged me a penny. They knew how distraught I was, and they came the day after she died and gave me a great poem explaining how hard it was to lose a pet. A few weeks after that, they came and took me to the pound and let me pick out another dog free of charge. I know this might not be something they can offer to everybody, but they really made such a difference to me. I'm no longer sitting here lonely, missing my dog. I have a great new dog that keeps my busy and shows me so much love. I just want to say thank you so much to the H umane Society. You've made such a difference in this senior's life.Neighbors should be more considerateM aybe someone can tell me what happened to the loud noise law we supposedly have. I can't sleep or watch a TV program these days, because my neighbor is playing the music so loud that the walls and floors shake and things fall down. Then when I call 911 to have the police come to quiet them down, they don't show up at all. The police are so lazy. It took me calling three times before they finally showed up. I just got home from work; it's 1 a.m. There was nowhere to park because of the party going on downstairs. It didn't stop until 2:30 a.m. They are bad neighbors.An end to snail mail?Ex cept for very little, the federal government delivers little service and expects to be rewarded. The Post Office comes to mind. In the 60s, I could get a letter from Louisiana to rural P ennsylvania in two days for 4 cents. T oday it is considerably more, with it taking four to 11 days. The postal service no longer needs to sort by hand, but planes (I've been told) are not always available). The postal service has noticed a huge reduction in volume. It is no mystery. In any business it is customer service and value for money spent. The USPS is no longer competitive. The pony express was replaced when the telegraph came about. P ossibly, the postal service has seen its time.Some bike advice I've been driving for 40 years and riding a bike for 50. I have safely operated taxis, dump trucks, garbage trucks, moving vans and even some heavy equipment on the r oads of this country (all over the place, in all kinds of conditions, from coast to coast, mountains and deserts). If I, for any reason, had ever felt the least bit confused, I would have pulled over until my head totally cleared. Y ou, obviously, are exactly the person my rant was directed toward. Yes, you are confused and conveniently omitted the fact that the statutes on bikes have several sections and should be read in their entirety to be fully understood. Anyway, law aside, if you are confused by a bike, dog, kid on a tricycle, skateboarder, wheelchair or pretty much anything at all, then maybe you should do us all a favor and park it, baby. The rest of us should be allowed to feel safe and the thought of confused people driving doesn't do it for me. I'm just guessing, but I don't think it does it for anyone. What are the rules?S omeone please correct me if I'm wrong. Does Florida law state that if you have a handicap placard proudly displayed from your rear view mirror, you no longer have to abide by state traffic laws? In bold letters, printed on the top of the blue placard it states REMOVE BEFORE DRIVING, it obstructs your view. In parking lots with huge, one-way arrows, with a handicapped placard, do you now have the right to enter the wrong way because you see a empty handicapped parking spot only 45 feet from the road? Does having the handicapped placard also mean that y ou no longer have to use directional signals or drive at the posted speed limit? I have to know, because I, too, have a handicapped placard, and I keep mine above the visor in my car. Am I using my placard wrong? If I just leave it on my mirror, flapping in the breeze, obstructing my view, can I now not use directional signals, drive the wrong way on one way streets and go whatever speed I feel comfortable with? P lease does anyone know the answer? D CF needs to get it togetherI have reported abuse to the Department of Families and Children and they are doing nothing about it. They need to do their job and take care of the children. They don't understand the psychological abuse that a child goes through when they are in an abusive home. Nobody seems to care about these innocent children who have to fend for themselves. I hope somebody from the department sees this rant and does something about it.Modern-day depressionI've heard my parents talk about the Great Depression. As a child, I never understood why it was called "great." It never seemed that great. I've heard the stories about food rations. I heard about how it brought communities together. And now I hear that as a country, we are going to pot. Du r ing my childhood, those stories seemed so distant and nothing more than the way things used to be. But now, as I struggle to make ends meet for my own family, I'm r eminded of the times in which many of our grandparents we re r aised. As we sink into this modern-day depression, I sure wish I would've taken more notice on how my grandparents made ends meet. There seems to be no light at the end of this tunnel. We are faced with decisions such as a gallon of milk or a gallon of gas; cell phone or cable; electricity or rent. Employers are struggling to make payroll. And those still fortunate enough to call themselves employees are struggling to live from one paycheck to another. B ecause we are all aware that the job market is bleak, we dare not complain about wages that are gone as soon as earned. We know that there is somebody more than willing to take the job we are fortunate enough to have. So how does one get ahead? How can we start to feel at ease? When does the comfort in knowing that having a job means having a roof over your family's head return? I suppose, we, nor anyone else, knows the answer to that question. But we can't, as a community, start turning on each other. We can't start robbing and stealing from someone who is struggling, as well. We have to start doing for each other. A pinch of kindness and a smile can go a long way. Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, FEB. 21, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Who wants a kissy-poo?Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJenna Mazziotta was one of the many participants in the first ever Smooch a Pooch' at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County Friday, Feb 14. Smoochers helped raise nearly $200 for programs and supplies. Windows can get ov erwhelmed from time to time. I'm not saying that Windows can be overwhelming from time to time it can, but sometimes Windows just stops functioning and you can't seem to do anything. What people don't realize is just how much is going on in the background at any given time. Every part of the computer from the keyboard to the mouse to the monitor has a little program r unning in the background that is in charge of how that particular part functions and they all have to run together harmoniously. And I'm not talking about a few little programs or drivers, there are literally hundreds of things going on in the background at any given second and sometimes W indows can get overwhelmed. Frankly, after looking at what is going on in the background at any given moment, I'm surprised that computers even r un at all without crashing after five minutes of up time. It's astounding. I always have to smile inside whenever I hear anyone say "I wasn't even doing anything and it just locked up!" OK, sure, you we re n' t doing anything, that's fine but understand that even if you are not moving the mouse or typing anything, the computer is still as busy as a one armed paper hanger. Consider this; even if you are just sitting there, hands completely off the mouse and keyboard, the computer is constantly looking at the keyboard and mouse for any change. It's also re painting whatever's on the screen 60 to 70 times per second, checking to see if it's time to start the screen saver, listening to network or modems connections for incoming calls and more. And that's not even considering the hundreds of other things it has to do just to keep the desktop alive and stable. That's why Windows can sometimes become ov erwhelmed and freeze up. The question is what to do about it when it happens? Let's say you are surfing the Internet and you click a link, the page loads and you start reading. You get to the bottom of the page and go to click somewhere else but the pointer is just an hourglass and you can't click anything. What do you do then? Well, the first thing is don't panic! It's most likely not the end of the world and usually doesn't mean that your computer is messed up. It usually means that Windows got bogged down somewhere and needs a "little nudge" to get it back on track. I usually try to get the computers attention back by trying a couple different keyboard commands; I'll hit the ESC" key to try to divert the machines attention from whatever it's stuck on. S ometimes this all it takes and sometimes not if hitting escape key doesn't get a response then I usually try the "three finger salute." With one finger, press and hold the "CTRL" button, then with another finger press and hold "ALT" and with a third, press DELETE." It's important to be pressing all three buttons at once as pressing them and letting go will do nothing. Once you press ctrl, alt, delete, a Windows S ecurity window should pop up that gives you the options to Lock Computer, Log Off, Shutdown, Change the password, open the Task M anager or Cancel. Click the Task Manager button and make sure the Applications Tab is highlighted and in front. On the Applications page you should see y our web browser listed (or whatever program you were r unning when you lost control) often with a comment of "Not Responding." Click it so it becomesWhat to do when W indows gets overwhelmed 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

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VERO BEACH T oothaches are no joke, and it's also no joke when the dentist says to floss daily. D entistry is the only profession that is trying to put itself out of business, said Louis Roque, dentist and ow ner of Roque Family D entistry with offices in Ve ro B each and Sebastian. When people leave our office, we give them things to help them not need to come back, floss, toothbrushes and toothpaste. There isn't anyone else like that," Dr. Roque said. When it comes to oral health, there are three keywords to remember, he said. "P re vention, prevention and prevention," said Dr. R oque. T eaching brushing and flossing early can avoid a lot of dental health problems down the road, but it's always good to get checked out by a professional because they can detect issues before they get bad enough to cause discomfort, he said. As a practicing family dentist, Dr. Roque and his staff see patients of all ages with all sorts of dental needs, including regular maintenance and cleaning, extractions, placing dental implants and performing r oot canals. Dr Roque is a firm believer in continuing his own education so that he can provide his patients with the best possible care, no matter their situation. "M y biggest fault probably is that I care too much," Dr Roque said. "I try to educate my patients, I talk to my patients, maybe sometimes I talk too much," he said r uefully. "I want to help them break that vicious cycle that they are in with their dental health, but sometimes they don't want to hear it," Dr. R oque said. "B ut if I work on their mouth and let them go, I re ally didn't do my job," he said. Dr Roque enjoys having conversations with patients about how their lifestyle can affect their oral health. For some reason, many people don't make the connection between what they eat and when they eat it and without that knowledge they can be setting their teeth up for future problems. S ome people don't visit the dentist because they are afraid of dental work and others don't visit because they say they can't afford it, Dr Roque said. B oth situations, while they sound different, have the exact same result, pain and a strengthened resolve to not visit a dentist, he said. By letting fear stand in the way, dental health can deter iorate to the point of extreme pain, and the only way to alleviate that pain is by visiting a dentist. In order to help correct the problem, a patient is likely to have increased discomfort in the process, further reinforcing the idea that dentist offices are scary places. On the other hand, delaying needful dental work can also be painful, financially as well as physically; again further reinforcing that dental work is extremely expensive. "I t' s a vicious cycle and it's irrational, but that is how people are," Dr. Roque said. By using preventative methodology and regular visits to a dentist, problems can be nipped in the bud, cost a patient less pain in their mouths and less pain in their wallets, Dr. Roque said. R oque Family Dentistry is located at 1956 41st Ave., Ve ro B each.For more information,call (772) 778-1040. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area A7 086980SILVER € 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 087606€ Carpet wood, tile, vinyl, laminate area rugs, wood floor refinishing € Over 37 years of experience with both residential and commercial clients € Flooring measurement service and on-site consultation € Guaranteed professional installation € Competitive pricing and personal a ttention given to every client € Licensed and InsuredContact us... Te l. 772-581-1042F ax 772-388-8799Cell 772-633-2528Email gnlservice@aol.com www.gnlflooring.net Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!782204 BusinessAttorney joins law firmINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Bradley W. Rossway, managing partner of Rossway Moore Swan, Attorneys and Counselors at Law, announced that Brooke M. B enzio has joined the Firm. Ms. Benzio is working with partner Michael J. Swan focusing in the areas of estate planning and estate administration, long-term care planning and elder law, health law and estate administration. Ms. Benzio was raised in I llinois and graduated from Loyola University of Chicago School of Law after completing her undergraduate degree at Florida State University. Prior to joining the firm, she worked at a prominent St. Lucie law firm practicing in estate planning and elder law. In addition to her experience, Ms. Benzio embodies the Rossway Moore Swan commitment to community service through her work with Treasure Coast Hospice and frequent speaking engagements. The Rossway Moore Swan office is located at 2101 Indian River Blvd.,Suite 200 in Ve ro B each.Ms.Benzio can be reached by calling (772) 231-4440.For more information on the firm,visit www.verobeachlawyers.co m.Beat the fear, see the dentist who caresBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com The staff at Roque Family Dentistry puts a high priority on quality dental c are with an emphasis on prevention education. F rom left, Louis Roque, dentist, and staff members Heather Hopkins, Christina Richard, Heather Brault and David Stowe.Staff photo by Jessica Creagan Brooke M. BenzioF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com W elcoming a new yoga studio Photo courtesy of the Sebastian Chamber of CommerceCarmen Lewis and Durgaya Palmieri have more than 20 years practicing yoga. They just celebrated a grand opening at their Sebastian Yoga Studio, located at 1557 U.S. 1 in Sebastian.

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TREASURE COAST D ual Enrollment provides an opportunity for high school students to begin working on a college degree for free while finishing high school, saving time and thousands of dollars in college tuition. Indian River S tate College invites Treasure C oast high school students and their parents to an upcoming Information Session of their choice. I nformation Sessions will be held at 6 p.m. at the following locations and dates: Ma rt in County: Tuesday, Fe b. 25 and Thursday, March 6, IRSC Chastain Campus, W olf High-Technology Center, 2400 S.E. Salerno Road, S tuart. I ndian River County: Tuesday, March 11, Sebastian River High School Auditorium, Sebastian, and Wednesday, March 12, IRSC Mueller C ampus, Richardson Center, 6155 College Lane, Vero B each. S t. Lucie County: Tuesday, Ma r ch 11, IRSC Main Campus, Kight Center, V Bldg., 35th Street side of campus, Fo rt Pierce, and Thursday, Ma r ch 13, Pruitt Campus, E B ldg., Room E-114, 500 N.W. Ca lifornia Blvd. Port St. L ucie. D ual Enrollment students complete requirements toward high school graduation and earn college credits at the same time without paying college tuition. For example, classes such as College Algebra and English C omposition that cost approximately $600 in tuition and books at a state university can be completed at no tuition charge to students and their parents. D ual Enrollment courses are offered at times that are convenient for a student's schedule and are weighted the same as Honors and Ad v anced Placement courses when high school grade point averages are calculated. Credits earned through D ual Enrollment readily transfer to all Florida public universities and most universities nationally. Fo r more information,call (866)792-4772 or visit www.irsc.edu. F riday, February 21, 2014 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 782051 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 087749The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.AT T ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including:€FAMILYLAW& DIVORCE€WILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES€BANKRUPTCY MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-6pm4000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1) € Palm Bay palmbayjewelers.com321-725-3451 0796554000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1) € Palm Bay palmbayjewelers.comLady of the SeaŽ Lady of the SeaŽ highlighted and then click "E nd Task." After a moment a message should pop up asking if you want to wait for the program or end the task. Click the End Task button and your browser should close and give control back to your mouse. B ut what if that doesn't work? What if hitting escape and control + alt + delete do nothing? Well, that happens from time to time and about the only way to get around it is to reboot the machine just press and hold the power button until the computer shuts down, wait ten to twenty seconds and turn it back on. After the machine restarts things should be back to normal and you should have control of your mouse again. No w I know simply powering off the computer is not the "proper" way to shut it down but sometimes it's the only way. I mean if you can't click anything, how are y ou going to "initiate a proper shutdown?" Killing power to the machine is sometimes the only way. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 Candy hearts,stories for those at the bookstore Miss Julie (dos Santos) makes V alentines Day fun at the Vero Beach Book Center F riday. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The Vero Beach Book Center and Miss Julie celebrated Valentine's Day with story time and a party for dozens of parents and children Friday. Holidays and signing events always come alive at the Vero Beach B ook Center. The Cat in the Hat will be on hand Saturday, March 1 at 11 a.m. to celebrate Dr. Seuss' birthday. One-year-old Audrey Shaw makes a new friend at the Vero Beach Book Center during a V alentine's Day story time with Miss Julie. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Liam Shaw, 3, gets his imaginary glasses on during Valentine's Day story time with Miss Julie.Cliff Partlow staff photographer College to host dual enrollment sessionsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Sebastian River Area 087753 088211DINE-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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUMARCH) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials w/ Soft Drink (Thru March) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL(Thru March)SLICED PORK SANDWICH SPECIALMEMPHIS RIBS Out & about VERO BEACH Dazzling blue skies, sunshine and a constant breeze, a picturesque Florida day, was the backdrop for the biennial 2014 Windsor Charity Polo Cup last w eekend. H undreds gathered on both sides of the Windsor Club polo field to enjoy the w eather, company, food, horses and polo players, all in the name of raising funds for two causes, the R ett Syndrome Research Tr ust and "Summer Literacy on the Lagoon." J esus and Amy Diaz of Ve ro B each and their friends, Luis and Mercy S an Miguel of Miami, set up their own party area on the tailgating side of the polo field, with the theme "R un for the Roses." Their tailgating area included finger foods on a striking black and rose-red table dŽcor, complete with horseshoes, mint juleps, and an exquisite rose-flavored cake with rose-flavored icing created by a local bakery Fillin' n Chillin'. Mrs. Diaz said she enjoys watching polo and coming up with a tailgating theme. "I t' s also fun to see what the other tailgaters have come up with too," Mrs. D iaz said. When the polo match begins, it can be very exciting, said Mrs. San Miguel. "I t is a lot of fun when they come close. You can r eally hear the thundering hooves," she said. On the opposite side of the field were guests dining under a large tent to a catered meal by Windsor Club. Lauren Lafortune, 24, attended the event and also participated in a riding demonstration for the guests. The elegant round tables we re topped with soft blue and white tablecloths and floral arrangements of orchids or mixed cut flowers, including white hydrangea, tulips and hypericum berries. Ms. Lafortune is a rider with Special Equestrians of the Treasure Coast, a nonprofit organization thatFRIDAY, FEB. 21 Concerts in the Park: The P orchdogs (Louisiana Cajun, Zydeco, Southern Rock, bluegrass and classic rock) will be featured in this free, family-friendly 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. For 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, Patrick 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) 770-5060, Ext. 4132. Art in Bloom luncheon Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero 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. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, FEB. 23 'Fly the Ford:' Experience airline travel in the Golden Age of Aviation on a vintage Ford Trimotor 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). F or more information and bookings, call (877) 952-5395 or visit www.FlytheFord.org. Riverside Children's Theatre presents "Godspell Jr.," Annie Morton T heatre, 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. 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. Featuring Michael Mack and Kenny Miller. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com T reasure Coast BBQ Championship: 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Veteran's P ark 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 B BQ teams compete for trophies and prize money. Lots to eat, drink, vendors to visit, live music and fun for kids. Enjoy great food, music and strolling along the Indian River. For The Original W ailers return to area FORT PIERCE The Inlet Grill & Beachfront Inn located on South Hutchinson Island is set to host the r eturn of the Grammynominated reggae band, The Original Wailers on Friday April 4. Last year the Wailers performed in Fort Pierce, it was a sellout show and when SOS Productions and Plythe G ibbons scouted the newly r enovated venue located on the beach, they knew it was the perfect spot. The band enjoys playing outdoor arenas like the B eachfront Inn and Inlet Grill, which has an eclectic feel with a dash of tropical K ey West ambiance. The menu has just been updated and serves fresh to order. They offer scenic ocean view accommodations and live entertainment. It will be a great night of music and drink specials. The Original Wailers album "Miracle" was nominated in 2013 and plays all the great Bob Marley & The Wa ilers hits, plus a variety of a few new songs. Al Anderson is the sole member of the remaining group of Bob Marley and was hand-picked by Bob himS ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, FEB. 21, 2014Sporting social funARIES March 21/April 20T his week you need to be the follower instead of the leader, Aries. It may be difficult to go against your normal grain, but it is for the best. Keep an open mind.TA URU S April 21/May 21Y our confidence may wane sometime this week, Taurus, but some friends will boost your morale to help you get back on your feet. Saturday will be a big day.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, certain things that have to get done this week are out of your realm of expertise. Do your best to tackle these projects but have a helper on hand just in case.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Cancer, you have a lot on your plate, but you don't know where to start. Make a list of your tasks, and it will help you better tackle one thing at a time until you are all done.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, learn to laugh at yourself as a means to relieving stress. Things can't always be serious, so lighten up and take some time to relax. W ork with Virgo this week.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22Give yourself a muchdeserved break, Virgo. Y ou've been working nonstop for the last several months, and now is a great time to take a vacation or enjoy a weekend getaway.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Y ou don't have all of the answers, Libra, so don't even think about saying you do. Relationship concerns are at the forefront of your mind lately.SC O RPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, it might be hard to bite your tongue, but that's just what you have to do this week. Wait until you are called on for help before you get involved.See SCOPES, B2 W eek of 2-21-2014Polo match raises thousands for charityBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Cliff Partlow /staff photographerP ablo Dorignac (No. 2) of Team Balios, is chased by Memo Gracida (No. 4) of Team L os Cabelleros de Ruby during the first chucker at Saturday's event at Windor. See more photos pages B3, B5. See POLO, B3 See OUT, B2F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee WA I LERS, B2

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more information, call Annette Miller at (772) 696-2095 or Carroll Frischkorn at (772) 332-7267.FRIDAY, FEB. 21 SU NDAY, FEB. 23 'Hairspray' the musical: Presented by the Vero Beach High School performing arts department at the Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street, V ero Beach. Shows are Friday at 7:30 p.m.; Saturday at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.; and Sunday at 2 p.m. Cost: $10 or $12, season tickets available. F or tickets, call the box office at (772) 564-5537. Greek Festival: 3 5th annual festival hosted by Saint Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, at 2525 S. 25th Street, Fo rt Pierce. Greek food, music, dancing, pastries, and vendors. Hours are 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday. Admission is $3; ages 12 and under admitted free. Free parking. Free admission on F riday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 464-7194. TH ROUGH SATURD A Y, FEB. 22 Martin County Fair: Activities and details to be announced. Visit www.martincountyfair.com/ SAT URDAY, FEB. 22 T rash & Treasure Sale: Sponsored by the United Methodist Women at Christ by the Sea United Methodist Church. Held from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the church, 3755 Highway A1A, Vero Beach. Clothes for the whole family, jewelry, household items, tools, sporting equipment, electronics, books, toys, seasonal decorations, more. Also includes a bake sale with cakes, pies, cookies, jellies, jams, and homemade soups. Snack bar with light lunch items available. 'Financially Fit for Life' forum: V ero Beach branch of the American Association of University Women hosts this financial forum for women, starting at 10 a.m., Richardson Center on the Mueller Campus of IRSC, 6155 College Lane, V ero Beach. Financial advisor Joanne Sardella will discuss financial planning. Attorney Marie Conforti will discuss estate planning. CPA Margaret Rocke will discuss tax planning. The focus is on helping women understand finances and ways to protect their future. Short presentations will be followed by a question and answer period. Free and open to the public; women and men alike are welcome to attend. No reservation required. For more information, call Joanne Sardella at (772) 231-5800. Indian River Woodcarvers, Inc.: Fifth annual carving and art show will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., V ero Beach Moose Lodge, 226 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Carving and wood burning displays, food, raffles and vendors. Discover the talent displayed by your friends and neighbors. F ree admission. F or more information, visit irwoodcarver.wordpress.com. F undraiser McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, time to be announced. An annual fundraiser to benefit McKee Botanical Garden. F eaturing the J. Seward Johnson Jr., Sculpture Exhibition. Cost: $175-$250. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Outdoor flea and "krafts" market Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, 8 a.m. Proceeds from the event will go to various Elk charities, local scholarships, youth activities and care packages for overseas troops. Cost: Free to attend, renter's space fee varies from $10-$25. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516. KidZ Artshops Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Enjoy a guided gallery visit and related studio art activity with no registration required. Cost: Free for members, $5 for each nonmember child. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. T eatro Lirico D'Europa presents Georges Bizet's "Carmen" at Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second Street, Fort Pierce. 8 p.m. Tickets start at $45. F or more information, call (772) 461-4775 or visit www.sunrisetheatre.com. TH ROUGH 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.SUNDAY, FEB. 23 Brevard Symphony Orchestra Pops concert: "Vinyl Fever: A Celebration of the Music of the '50s, '60s and '70s" will begin at 7:30 p.m., Community Church of Vero Beach, located at 1901 23rd Street, Vero Beach. Highlights of the concert will include tributes to Elvis Presley and the sounds of the Seventies and the themes of James Bond. For tickets, contact the Indian River S ymphonic Association at (772) 778-1070 or visit www.IRsymphonic.org. T he Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents "American Tradition," V ero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. Featuring the Atlantic Classical Orchestra chamber musicians. The concert is followed by a wine and cheese reception. Cost: $5 for students or children, $30 for members, $40 for non-members. W ebsite: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com Benefit cookout Vero Beach Yacht Club, Vero Beach, 1 1:30 a.m. Hamburgers, hot dogs, barbeque chicken and side will be served to benefit the Youth Sailing Foundation. Cost: $25 per person. W ebsite: www.ysfirc.org 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. T heatre-Go-Round presents "Milestones and Memories," T he Quilted Giraffe, Vero Beach. Dinner seating at 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theater production encompassing 50 years of musical hits from the 1940s through the 1980s. $55 per person includes three course dinner, show ticket, tax and g ratuity. Make reservations by calling the box office at (772) 25 2-9341. F or more information, visit www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com. "Copeland Davis and the POPS:" Nationally renowned jazz pianist Copeland Davis will perform jazz/pop hits with the Indian River Pops Orchestra at 7 p.m., Eissey Campus T heatre, Palm Beach State College's Palm Beach Gardens F riday, February 21, 2014 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087880 087737 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 I CE CREAM SUNDAYŽFREE SCOOPOFICECREAM w/ every lunch purchase of $5.99 or more Sandwiches &Subs Served Fresh DailySHRIMPSCAMPIEvery Friday Under New Management Hot Specials Every Monday thru Friday until 6:00 pm Homemade Desserts, Cheesecakes, Apple StrudelOrders to Go Are Always Welcomed 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 Ravioliwith mozzarella, ricotta and parmesan cheeseProvalone Triangles Sausage with Cream SauceServed over penne with fresh tomatoes, spinach, mushrooms, fennel seed, cream and asiago cheese P esto Shrimp FlorentineServed with fettuccini with peas, broccoli, tomatoes, and asiago cheese.Chicken ScarparielloServed over angel hair with scallions, rosemary, and white wine sauce. 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 N088305DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 088213 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM€ EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF ENJOYTHEBEST GYROONTHE TREASURE COASTFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials DINING & ENTERTAINMENTFORT PIERCE E xperience the Broadway musical interpretation of the world's first modern novel in Don Quixote's Man of LaMancha at the Sunrise Theatre on Friday, Feb. 21 at 8 p.m. Written by Miguel de Ce rv antes, this lyrical and amusing adventure is a classic tale of the triumph of man over his follies. M an of LaMancha has had a phenomenally successful r un in New York for five y ears, surpassing the original run of Oklahoma and S outh Pacific. In the "two hour traffic of the stage" and more than 20 rousing song hits, the show crystallizes the thousand episodecrammed pages in which Ce rv antes exposes the absurdities of his day. Enter the mind and the world of Don Quixote as he pursues his quest for the impossible dream. Against all odds, a man sees good and innocence in a world filled with darkness and despair. Don't miss this superb, imaginative, original and moving musical. The Sunrise Theatre for the Performing Arts is an intimate venue, offering the best entertainment and state-of-the-art sound on the Treasure Coast. The Sunr ise Theatre presents a diverse schedule of national touring Broadway shows, musical and comedy acts, ballet and opera companies with full orchestras, country stars and classic rock icons. The Sunrise Theatre is located at 117 South Second St r eet,Fort Pierce.Tickets are priced at $65 and $55 and are available at the Box Office at (772) 461-4775 or visit www.SunriseTheatre.comMusical interpretation takes theatre stageF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com self and requested Mr. Anderson to be with him before he passed away. "I t was a life-shattering and enlightening thing to know that we are all going on our own journey someday. Bob requested me to honor his name, music and culture and through that, so many wonderful things have happened," said Mr. Anderson. M ake sure you get your tickets quickly before they sell out. The Inlet Grill & B eachfront Inn is located at 110 South Ocean Drive in Fo rt Pierce, Florida. Look for the fun to start at 6:30 p.m.Tickets are $15 in advance can be purchased via www.ticketmaster.com and at The Inlet Grill.For more information,call (772) 252-4006.W ailersF rom page B1 SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21T ake a few days to get all of your affairs in order, Sagittarius. Use this time to adjust to some changes that have happened over the last several weeks.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Burning the candle at both ends again, Capricorn? This is not the best way to get things done. Take a more steady approach, and give yourself time to recover.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, you can't put your finger on it, but something positive seems to be on the horizon. The truth will reveal itself in the next few days.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, fight against the current for something you truly believe in. Unexpected events arise on Thursday.ScopesF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3 TELLEMYOUREADITINTHE

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fosters personal achievement through equineassisted activities and therapy for individuals with special needs. S he has been riding for four years and has greatly improved her core strength and balance as a result. When I started I used to be really flimsy and all over the place, but now I've strengthened everything," Ms. Lafortune said. This year the polo match featured world class polo players, including a familiar name in Vero Beach, John W alsh. Mr. Walsh, well-known in the television industry as the creator of the television program, America's Most W anted, was one of eight players that competed in the charity event. "W ith all of these excellent players, this is as good as it gets," Mr. Walsh said of the polo match. He took up the sport later in life and enjoys racing around the 9-acre polo fields at high speeds. "I t is so fast and really so dangerous," Mr. Walsh said. The horses often reach speeds of 35 miles per hour, but unlike horse racing on tracks, the mounts must follow commands to stop and change direction abruptly with the play and must deal with other horses bumping into them, he said. The horses are everything in this sport," Mr. Wa lsh said. The other competitors that participated in the match were brothers and polo legends Memo and C arlos Gracida, Mike A zzaro, Malcolm Borwick, L uis Escobar and Salvatore F erragamo. Mr. Ferragamo, the grandson of Italian footwear designer and president of Il B orro Winery in Italy, was the honorary co-chair for the event. In the inaugural polo event in 2012, $360,000 was r aised for charity. This year the final amount raised will be divided between the two chosen charities. The Rett Syndrome R esearch Trust is a nonprofit organization dedicated to searching for a cure for Rett S yndrome, the most physically disabling of the autism spectrum disorders. R ett Syndrome strikes little girls almost exclusively, with the first symptoms appearing before 18 months. Individuals diagnosed with Rett Syndrome lose speech, motor control and functional hand use and many suffer seizures, orthopedic and severe digestive problems, requiring round-the-clock care, a press release said. S ummer Literacy on the Lagoon is a program designed exclusively for W indsor to support the I ndian River school district's "M oonshot Moment" literacy goal of 90 percent of third-graders reading at grade level by 2018. The summer program will help stop the "summer slide" of learning loss for graduating second graders so they are better prepared for school in the fall, said Lisa Mucci, a teacher at S ebastian Elementary and "S ummer Literacy" curriculum developer. S tudents from Sebastian and Treasure Coast elementary schools that participate in the program will receive intensive literacy instruction with an environmental unit of study, which will include trips to the Environmental Learning Center in W abasso. F or more information about the Windsor Charity P olo Cup,visit www.windsorflorida.com/polo. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area B3 088215W ALLEYE Friday2/21-2/22RED ROOSTER CAFE5675 MICCO ROAD MICCO, FL 32976 (772) 664-4065www.redroostercafe.comOffer Expires April 30, 2014Excludes Valentine's Day and Easter.Cannot be used with HometownNews Gift Certificates or other promotions. Excludes Lobster, Rack of Lamb and wine dinners. ROOSTERBUCK$GET $5 OFFFor every $20 SpentSpend $20, get $5 off... Spend $20, get $10 offThe more you spend, the more you save! 079869 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!Fri., Feb.21 € 6pmKENNY WILLIAMSSat., Feb.22 € 1pmDANNYMORRIS BANDSun., Feb.23 € 1pmABSOLUTE BLUEFriday, Feb.28 7pmKARAOKE WITH KENNETH 782181Everyone 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 087743 DINING & ENTERTAINMENT Joan Busch draws a winning name for a prize. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLuis Escobar (No. 3) of Team Balios takes a shot during Saturday's match at Windsor. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLauren Lafortune rides Cookie during the Special Equestrians of the Treasure Coast demonstration Saturday at Windsor. Volunteers Lauri Van Valkenburg, left, Karen Gerber and Michelle Penly (not shown) walk with her for support. P oloF rom page B1 campus, 11051 Campus Drive, P alm Beach Gardens. Tickets are $25. F or tickets, call (561) 207-5900. Red Hot Chilli Pipers: Bagpipes with attitude, drums with a Scottish accent, for a unique fusion nicknamed "bagrock." Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second Street, Fort Pierce. 7 p.m. Tickets start at $39. For more information, call (772) 461-4775 or visit www.sunrisetheatre.com. MONDAY, FEB. 24 Distinguished Lecturer Series: Major General Robert H. Scales, retired, will speak at 4 p.m. and 6 p.m., Riverside T heatre, 3250 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Tickets are $85 and $60. Single tickets may be available. Call the box office at (772) 231-6990 or visit riversidetheatre.com. MON DA YS, THROUGH A PRIL 28 NAMI Family-to-Family course: F ree 11-week course held Monday evenings, 6:309 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 given 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-OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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5554 or Beverly at (772) 2575950.TUESDAYS, THROUGH MARCH11 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.orgWEDNESDAY, FEB. 26 'Three Times the Myst ery:' 6 p.m., Vero Beach Book Center, 392 Miracle Mile (21st Street), Vero Beach. Featuring Hank Phillippi Ryan with "The W rong Girl," Michael Sears with "Mortal Bonds," and Reed Farrel Coleman with "Onion Street," moderated by Oline H. Cogdill. F or more information, call (772) 5692050 or visit www.verobeachbookcenter.com. Ocean Science lecture series: Dr. Peter McCarthy, F AU Harbor Branch, will present "Bacteria in the Indian River Lagoon: Indicators of Health." Two presentations, at 4 p.m. and 7 p.m., followed by a meet-thespeaker reception. In the Johnson Education Center, Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute, 5600 North U.S. 1, Fo rt Pierce. Free admission. Visit http://www.fau.edu/hboi/Eve nts.php W ednesday Green Market: Noon to 6 p.m., rain or shine, in Fort Pierce Marina Square, 101 Melody Lane, Fo rt Pierce. THURSDAYS, THROUGH 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. THUR SDA Y, FEB. 27 Film: 'Alaska's Katmai, Lake Clark & Alagnuk: Bears & Fish' will be shown from 34 p.m. in the North Indian River County Library meeting room, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Film focuses on two national parks and a scenic river in western Alaska. F ree admission. F or more information, call (772) 5891355. ORCAspeakers series: Second speaker in the threepart series is National Geographic photographer Carlton Ward Jr., who was recently on assignment photographing the Indian River Lagoon and will discuss his work and the lagoon. Begins at 7 p.m. at the Emerson Center, 1590 27th Av enue, Vero Beach. (The third speaker in the series will be deep-sea explorer Dr. Edie W idder, at 7 p.m. on March 27 .) The lecture series is presented by the Ocean Research and Conservation Association (ORCA), of Fort Pierce. Individual tickets are $35 in advance, or $40 at the door; student tickets are $20. Tickets for the lectures are available by calling (772) 778-5249 or online at http://theemersoncenter.org. Understanding Old Vero Man:' 7 p.m., Johnson Education Center, Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute, 5600 North U.S. 1, Fo rt Pierce. Special lecture by Dr. Andy Hemmings, project archaeologist. Free admission. F or more information, call (772) 242-2559.FRIDAY, FEB. 28 Movie Under the Stars: 7 -9 p.m., Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, 97 00 S. A1A, Melbourne Beach. Family-friendly movie under the stars on the lawn. Bring lawn chairs or towels/blankets. Park admission fee is $8 per vehicle (containing up to eight people), or $4 per person. Web site: http://www.floridastatepark s.org/sebastianinlet/events.c fm. FRIDAY, FEB. 28 SUNDAY, MARCH 2 T reasure Coast BBQ and Blues Festival: W eekend of good food and music. Nationally acclaimed barbeque vendors will offer up ribs, pulled pork, chicken, cornbread and more at Indian RiverSide Park in Jensen Beach from Friday to Sunday. While hungry festivalgoers chow down at the park they can enjoy the sweet sounds of local and regional favorite musicians and more widely acclaimed bands.The festival runs from 4-10 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m.1 0:30 p.m. on Saturday, and 1 0:30 a.m.-5 p.m. on Sunday. Tickets are $10 per day. F or tickets or the lineup of performers each day, visit www.bbqbluesfestivals.com. "Sister's Summer School Catechism" in the Black Box Theatre at Sunrise T heatre, 117 S. Second Street, Fort Pierce. Five shows: Feb. 28 at 8 p.m.; March 1 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m.; March 2 at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets are $35. For more information, call (772) 461-4775 or visit www.sunrisetheatre.com. FRIDAY, FEB. 28 SUNDAY, MARCH9 St. Lucie County Fair: Activities and details to be announced. Visit www.stluciecountyfair.org. SAT URDAY, MARCH 1 SUNDAY, MARCH 2 Grant Seafood Festival Grant, 9 a.m. Live entertainment, exhibits, arts and crafts and plenty of seafood. Proceeds go toward community projects. Free admission. We bsite: www.grantseafoodfestival.co mSAT URDAY, MARCH 1 Animal/Handler Look-TREASURE COAST It's not often that colleges fight for high school students who aren't star athletes, but that's precisely what happened to three Treasure C oast academics last week. Ev an MacKay, 17 from Ve ro B each High School; J ing Lin, 17 from South Fork H igh School; and Kareena B achan, 17 from Fort Pierce C entral High School had colleges from around the state vying for their attention at the Sunshine State Scholars event in Orlando on Feb.13-14. The 11th grade students we re nominated by teachers and administrators to repr esent their counties as high-achieving science, technology, engineering and math students. All of them are also dualenrollment students at IRSC, earning high school and college credits simultaneously and are planning careers in STEM-related fields like medical research, r adiology and engineering. The two-day recruitment and awards event celebrated their accomplishments and gave them a chance to explore all the college and career options available to them in Florida in an effort to keep the brightest and best in their home state. There were a lot of colleges in Florida that I didn't know about," said Kareena who was shocked at all the possibilities she didn't know existed. In addition to colleges flaunting their STEM-related programs, tech-related businesses like NASA and A T&T advertised internships and work opportunities and students attended financial aid and college application and essay workshops to help prepare them for their last year of high school. "I t was a really exciting atmosphere," said Evan who enjoyed seeing so many top STEM students from across the state coming together in one place. "I had such a great time," J ing said. In addition to planning for their futures, students we re also rewarded for their academic excellence. Each was given a plaque, tickets to Universal Studios and a free iPad mini. "I t was really a great honor," Evan said. "The hard work definitely pays off." "I t' s really outstanding the accomplishments they have made only being in the 11th grade," said Angela R oesemann, Enrollment specialist at IRSC. "It was a great opportunity for them." F riday, February 21, 2014 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 088526Answers located in Classified Section If you own a home, you already know how hard and expensive it is to get ri d of pesky weeds. Store brought weed killers are extremely expensive and if y ou read the label you will find that they are very toxic to both you and the envir onment. Although there will be times when a commercial product is the only solution, you might want to try a few ideas we have that have less damaging to the earth. He re is a method that works, but requires multiple applications. The best part is that almost all of us already have it hanging around and it is extremely inexpensive. Vinegar makes a great natural weed killer. The acidic nature of vinegar is what does the trick in killing off the plants. This method will work best on smaller weeds and it is best to apply in direct sunlight. It is also best to apply vinegar when there is no mention of r ain in the forecast, as the substance has to remain on the weeds for some time in order to be effective. He re is another common household item that can kill weeds. Salt is something we all have hanging around the house and just a small dab will do the trick. If y ou have ever owned a water softener, you know that the areas where the softener discharges when it r egenerates will often leave a barren area where nothing will grow. This is the result of salt getting into the soil. Since salt re mains in the soil for some time, this method is best used in areas where you do not intend to plant. Applying salt between pavers, in gravel areas and in cracks between driveway slabs can help control weeds for an extended period of time. It is not advisable to use this method around gardens or landscape shrubs as the salt may damage them. One of the most primitive ways to get rid of both w eeds and even fire ants is to use boiling water. Yes, this method actually works and it is the least expensive of all ways to utilize. Please take care as not to burn y ourself when trying this idea. Remember, there is ze ro toxicity to the environment when doing this. By far, one of the most common ways of keeping w eeds at bay is by the use of ground covers. One ecofriendly way of doing this is by using old newspapers. The next time you are planting in your garden, apply a layer of newspapers just under the soil layer. The newspapers act as a barrier to weeds but it is biodegradable and allows moisture to pass through. Y ou can also use garden mulch but remember that to be eco-friendly, try to use natural ground covers such as pine needles or even ground up leaves. If y ou do use a commercial mulching product, try to avoid the use of cypress so we can preserve this natural resource. Remember, Earth Day is coming soon and we all need to help preserve one of our most prized assets, Mother Earth. I encourage you to try natural remedies first and to use these natural methods whenever possible. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. Se nd e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com. W eed killing the natural way GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Students represent area at STEM conferenceBy Alisha McDarrisF or Hometown News OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5 Evan MacKay Jing Lin Kareena Bachan

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area B5 086114 087980 Keep it Local!Buy or sell items using your community newspaper. Call 1-800-823-0466Great Rates Great Results F or more information, Call(772) 828-4100782203 PLAN YOURFREE Breakfast FREE High Speed Internet FREE Coffee & Tea in Our Lobby Fitness Facilities Meeting Rooms &More! Polo,tailgating and the Florida sun Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Luis and Mercy San Miguel and Amy and Jesus Diaz celebrate the Kentucky Derby and the Run for the Roses. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Christina Earp, Jomarie, Joseph and Larry Semprevivo, Lauren Shellhammer and Heather Willett celebrated the event with a setting worthy of the Vero Beach Hotel & Spa. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe crowd was appropriately dressed at the Cork and Tapas tailgating table. Brenda Newman and Ari Donahue celebrated polo with a glass of champagne.Cliff Partlow staff photographeralike Contest and Pet Blessing: F ree contest runs from 10:30-11:30 a.m., at the church, located at 611 Schumann Drive (just off U.S. 1), Sebastian. Prizes will be awarded. From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Pastor Ron T homas will officiate at a pet blessing service. Sebastian's HALO animal rescue shelter will have a tent on site with furry creatures that are ready for adoption into loving homes. The church will have a Little Disciples Lemonade Stand to raise money for these rescued animals, along with an animal food drive. F or more information, call (772) 3883828. Grand Ole Opry Review benefit concert: 6-9 p.m., Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street, Sebastian. Music performed by Debbi Hanford (Lil' Debbi') and friends, as a benefit to raise money to fight ALS/Lou Gehrig's Disease. Snacks will be provided, along with a raffle for a basket of cheer and a 50/50 drawing. Tickets are $15 per person at the Lodge; call the Lodge at (772) 589-1516. Read Across America: Celebrate Dr. Seuss' birthday and meet the Cat in the Hat from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Vero Beach Book Center, 392 Miracle Mile (21st Street), Vero Beach. Cameras welcome. F or more information, call (772) 5692050 or visit www.verobeachbookcenter.com. T reasure Coast Regional Bell Festival concert: 4 p.m., Community Church of V ero Beach, 1901 23rd Street, Vero Beach. Featuring the Atlantic Ringers for the first half, and the second half features the full mass choir, playing six pieces. More than 80 bell ringers, more than 500 hand bells, and more than 300 hand chimes, included. Free, public is welcome. For more information, call (772) 46923 06 or email ryan.kasten@communityconcertseries.org. Celebrated Speaker Series lecture The Emerson Center, Vero Beach, 4 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Featuring Jon Meachum, historian and Pulitzer Prize-winning author. Individual tickets are $75 each for the 4 p.m. performance; $65 for the 6:30 p.m. performance, with better seat selection at 6:30 p.m. We bsite: www.theemersoncenter.org "Copeland Davis and the POPS:" Nationally renowned jazz pianist Copeland Davis will perform OutF rom page B4 See OUT, B6 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

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VERO BEACH The Saint E dward's Parents Association will open the doors to the best shopping of year on Fe b. 28, starting at 6 p.m. The 22nd annual Trunk Sh ow is open to the public and will feature more than 50 vendors from around the country. One-of-a-kind apparel, home dŽcor, and jewelry will be offered throughout the weekend. "T his is such a fun weekend for the entire community," said Amy Diaz, event cochairwoman. "I t' s a chance for friends to gather for a unique shopping opportunity, and we especially love to see new faces in town that haven't had the chance to see our beautiful campus. Our guests will see some returning favorites, of course, such as Ginny's Orchids, CMM and Indo-Chic, but we have new vendors such as Chic by D esign that will add to the celebratory ambiance of the event." Chelsea's on Cardinal will provide catering services when it's time for a break from the action. The public is invited to purchase preview party tickets for $50 per person for Fr iday evening, Feb. 28. G uests will have the first opportunity to shop from 68 p.m., and there is a gentlemen's lounge in addition to heavy hors d'oeuvres and cocktails. All Preview Party ticket holders will have unlimited weekend admission and will be automatically entered into a raffle for $250 in Trunk Show cash. This year the trunk show has grown to over 50 vendors, and we carefully selected these merchants based on the unique nature of their inventory," said Ma r cia Ware, event cochairwoman. "Our goal is to create a can't miss' shopping opportunity while raising funds to enhance the education of our children. It's a wi n-win for everyone." The event is held on the School's lagoon-front campus off of A1A in Vero Beach. We ekend admission is $5 per person for full weekend access. Hours on Saturday, Ma rc h 1 are from 9 a.m.-5 p .m. and Sunday, March 2 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saint E dward's School 1895 Saint E dward's Drive, Vero Beach. F or more information, email trunkshow@steds.org or call (772) 231-5192. F riday, February 21, 2014 B6 Sebastian River Area Hometown News W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaŽSetting W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaŽSetting079851Swing 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! Early Bird Special7am-9am $27with cart Sebastian Municipal Golf Club18 HOLE-PAR 72 CHAMPIONSHIP GOLF COURSE GOLF INSTRUCTION FROM PGA PROFESSIONALS PRACTICE FACILITY €FULL SERVICE RESTAURANT One Free Green FeeEnjoy one free green fee with the purchase of a second green fee of equal or greater valueCart fee not included.Valid through October 31, 2014 m ust present coupon 087766 Up north, when you wish to describe a place with a relaxing atmosphere, friendly people and all the comforts of home, you say that it has "g r eat mahogany." At J onathan's Landing Golf Club in Jupiter, one will find just such woodwork. In today's crowded market of clubs vying for members, it's the little things that truly stand out. Ce r tainly having a great golf facility is important, but without the people to make it enjoyable, everything is for naught. At J onathan's Landing, in addition to a fantastic trio of golf courses, a pair of great clubhouses complete with dining rooms and an inviting bar to quench your thirst, one will find, from the staff to the members, a genuinely warm, friendly group of people. De veloped by ALCOA Pr operties over three decades ago, the project was named after Quaker missionary and explorer J onathan Dickinson. The R eformation, a ship chartered by Dickinson to take him from Jamaica to P hiladelphia in 1696 ran into bad weather and was forced ashore just five miles north of the Jupiter Inlet. I was recently invited to spend an afternoon with the people of Jonathan's Landing. My day began at J onathan's Landing Old Tr ail just west of town. After a delicious lunch, I enjoyed a round of golf on the beautiful Tom Fazio designed course. The drive from the Village in town to Old Trail takes about 30 minutes. While some may dislike such a r ide to get to the golf course, I welcome it. The ride gives y ou time to relax and forget about the troubles of your day. You're just far enough from the office that it feels like another world without actually going there. The Old Trail facility features a pair of courses. The first is the Fazio Course built in 1986; the second was designed by Arthur Hills and completed in 1991. The two are as distinctly different as their designers. The Fazio Course is longer, with rolling terrain and diabolical greens r outed amongst towering pines and shimmering lakes. With five sets of tees the course plays as long as just over 6,900 yards down to right around 5,100. F azio definitely did some of his best work here. There is a variety of par-3s, a drivable par-4 to tempt you, and what may be the best trio of finishing holes I have played in some time. The Hills Course is much shorter, with precision playing a key role in lower scores. The course winds through the natural beauty of cypress hammocks and towering stands of pine. He re y ou will also find five sets of tees, with the longest coming in at a mere 6,282yards. Don't let the yardage make you feel almighty when you arrive at the first tee. What this course lacks in raw distance it makes up for by challenging your shot-making skills and mental game. The Old Trail facility is pure golf. Neither roads nor r esidential development are within the course. A feature offered by few, if any, South F lorida courses, public or private. In town, Jonathans' Landing features a marina, tennis courts, and the V illage Course, another Tom F azio design. With plenty of sports activities and social programs, the club caters to a membership with an active lifestyle. The Village Course designed by George Fazio in 1978 and tweaked by his son T om in 2000, plays to 6,616yards from the tips. The course offers exceptionally sculpted fairways and greens all within the community. The signature hole at the V illage is the par-5 17th. After your second shot on this dogleg left hole, you cross the Intracoastal W aterway via a specially designed ferry that holds two golf carts. A bout five years ago, the members of the private equity member-owned club voted to begin a $12 million r enovation to both clubhouses and construction of a new Sports and Fitness C enter. When the renovations we re completed in 2009, members found new locker r ooms, expanded dining r ooms, new golf and tennis pro shops, new lounges and an outdoor dining terrace. The improvements have given Jonathan's Landing an updated, yet open and airy feel, all while keeping the comforting look of old F lorida. Y ou can reach the membership office of Jonathan's Landing at (561) 744-4250 or visit www.jonathanslanding.com Tell them you wish to take a tour, play a r ound of golf and experience the "great mahogany" of this wonderful place for y ourself. Jame s Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday Ni ght Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. Enjoy golf at Jonathan's Landing in Jupiter GOLFJAMES STAM MER T runk show begins Feb. 28F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Event co-chairs are Marcia Ware, left, and Amy Diaz.Photo courtesy of Victoria Dieterle jazz/pop hits with the Indian River Pops Orchestra at 7:30 p.m., Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart. T ickets are $25. F or tickets, call (772) 286-7827 or visit www.lyrictheatre.com. Craft show Riverview P ark, Sebastian, 10 a.m. Hosted by the Craft Club of Sebastian. Rain date: March 2. Free. Webs ite: www.sebastiancraftclub.co m. Bald is Beautiful Captain Hiram's Resort, Sebastian, time to be announced. The St. Baldrick's Foundation presents the "Bald is Beautiful" head shaving event for childrens' cancer. Cost: Visit www.stbaldricks.org.OutF rom page B5 www.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.055967 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication € IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay € Micco € Sebastian Orchid Island € Vero Beach € Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island € Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach € Stuart€ Palm City Hobe Sound € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill € Ormond Beach Deltona €DeBary € Orange City DeLand € DeLeon Springs Pierson € Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 € Fax772-465-5696 € Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 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. ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) ADOPTIONGive yo ur baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 *******ADOPTION:****** A Creative Financially Secure Home, LOVE, Laughter, Travel, Baking, F amily Awaits 1st Baby. Expenses Paid Jill 1-800-552-0045 FL Bar 42311 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless married couple seeks to adopt.Will be Hands-On Mom/ Dev oted Dad.Financial security.Expenses PAID. Call/TEXT Jessica & Adam.800-790-5260. (FL Bar #0150789) 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 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area B7 Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! 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Dr .B radley H.Reiner 1800 43rdAv e.Vero Beach 564-0724086986 FEAR FREE STITCH FREE SCALPEL FREEL ANAP:LASERASSISTEDNEWATTA CHMENTPR OCEDURE See a video about LANAP on our websitewww.yourcosmeticdentist.com Classroom provides a pre-K model for all SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 22 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Feb. 21, 2014 SENDING IN HELPWhat to do when Windows needs a time out. P ageA6 INSIDE 088219 SUBS,SANDWICHES & ICE CREAM Annies Bistro311 Barefoot Bay Blvd., Barefoot Bay,FL32976 Phone 772-664-5599 How to kill weeds without breaking out the pesticides P olo match raises money for charity ENTERTAINMENTB1 GARDENINGB4 POLO WEEDS INDEXClassifiedB6 Crossword B4 Gardening B4 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Sports B6 V iewpoint A6F ebruary is Save Y our Vision MonthIn reco gnition of Save Y our Vision Month this Febr uary, Florida Eye Institute will host two free seminars on popular topics. Fr iday Feb.21, Dr. Thomas Baudo, Retina P hysician & Surgeon, will speak on Macular Degeneration, a leading cause of severe and irreversible vision loss. The Seminar entitled Macular DegenerationOptions for Best V ision will review the differences between Wet/Dry var iations and discuss treatment options to prevent loss and improve vision. Fr iday Feb.28, Dr. Val Z udans, Cataract and R efractive Surgeon, will r eview the latest options in C ataract Surgery. Titled N ervous About Cataract Sur gery? the seminar will detail how No-Needle NoS titch No-Laser custom cataract surgery has become known as the most common & effective procedure in all of medicine. All seminars will be held at Florida Eye Institute 2750 I ndian River Blvd., in Vero B each. Registration begins at noon with programs scheduled from 1-2 p.m. S eminars are free to the public but seating is limited. C all to reserve seating at (772)569-9500 or visit fleye.com for more information.The Source opens as cold weather shelterThe Source will open forSee KNOW, A2Need to knowF riday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storm; high: 81; low: 72; high tide: 12:20 a.m.; low tide: 6:09 a.m. Saturday: Clear; high: 84; low: 72; high tide: 1:17 a.m.; low tide: 7:09 a.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storm; high: 82; low: 64; high tide: 2:21 a.m.; low tide: 8:17 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com WEEKEND WEATHER Celebrate reading with childrens authorINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Learning Alliance of I ndian River County invites the community to come out and read to celebrate Read Acr oss America on March 3. The nonprofit is hosting a free family reading party from 5 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. on Mar ch 3 at the Vero Beach H igh School Performing Arts Center with special guest Marc Brown, author of the popular Arthur book series and television show. The event is geared toward families with children in preschool through elementary school, and is designed to promote the countys Moonshot M oment literacy goal of 90 percent of children reading on grade level by the end of the third grade in 2018, said Horses helping humansFELLSMERE A horse is a horse (of course, of course) but sometimes a horse can also be an encourager, a friend, a life coach and therapist. Cindy Devine, owner of Scarlett Stables in F ellsmere and founder of the nonprofit Florida E questrian Foundation, has discovered that horses are perfectly equipped to work with individuals that may need to build confidence, lower stress levels, learn self-control and develop life and social skills. S ince 2012, Ms. Devine has worked with at-risk students, seniors, war veterans, victims of domestic abuse and children with autism, using horses and day-to-day routines at a barn to positively impact and enrich their lives. S ometimes the work is done in conjunction with certified therapists with specific goals, other times sessions are directed by Ms. Devine and her fourlegged friends. This year, Ms. Devine, her staff of eight horses and the dozens of volunteers that help the programs and stables run smoothly, is looking for sponsors to run a continuous program for children with autism. I ndian River County doesnt have an ongoing social program specifically for individuals with autism like the surrounding counties do. We would love for our program to be the first social program for them in the county, Ms. Devine said. W e have a huge waiting list for clients with autism and were looking for 40 sponsors for 40 clients at $250 per month, Ms. D evine said. On Feb. 23 at 4 p.m. potential clients, volunteers and interested sponsors are invited to tour the barn facility and meet the volunteers and staff with F lorida Equestrian Foundation. B asically it will be a meet and greet so people can learn who we are, what we do and what they can do to support us, Ms. D evine said. The open-stable event will also include hot dogs and smores over a campfire. Dur ing the week, the sessions with clients are priv ate and confidential and the length of each session depends on the individual and their capabilities, Ms. D evine said. There are about 30 clients with autism curr ently participating in the equine-assisted activities programs during the week. S omething that individuals with autism, and coincidentally those with posttraumatic stress disorder, need to learn how to do is re cognize when they are getting anxious or frustrated and know how to handle themselves in that situation, she said. H orses are flight creatures. If they are about to Cliff Partlow /staff photographerCindy Devine grooms Praise, one of 10 therapeutic horses at Florida Equestrian Foundation.Equine therapy for autism program seeks sponsorsBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See HORSES, A3Free reading party in Vero BeachBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See AUTHOR, A4 VERO BEACH When D eborah Iacano and N icoleMeyers teach 18 voluntary pre-kindergarten students, they know they have the backing and support of dozens of community supporters. Last week, the Education Foundation of Indian River County, together with the school district dedicated a communitysupported and funded model VPK classroom at Dodgertown Elementary. This is the first time that such as model has been developed in Indian River C ounty and it was made possible by the partnership with the Johns Island F oundation and the Johns I sland Service League, said C ynthia Falardeau, executive director of the Education Foundation. The classroom has been used by Mrs. Iaconos students since the beginning of the school year, but Feb. 10 was the first time the funding partners were able to see what their resources were producing. All of the preschoolaged children at Dodgertown, including those from the model classroom, sang for the special guests, using enthusiastic hand motions and body movements that coordinated with the lyrics. The songs were part of the childrens curriculum that emphasizes verbal communication and links language and social skills, said Kim McCorrison, school district readiness coordinator. W ith four-year-olds, it is very important to have structure and a disciplined environment, Ms. McCorr ison said. While the items in the model classroom may be very similar to what might be found in other VPK classrooms around the county, the model classr oom goes beyond the stuff inside of it. The curriculum, strategies and methods used in the classroom can also be looked at as a model, Ms.By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See MODEL, A4 County administrator to retire in 2016INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Joe Baird signed another contract to continuing working for Indian River County as county administrator, but when the contract expires in 2016, Mr. Baird expects to say goodbye for good. Mr. Baird has been serving as county administrator since 2004, but has held various positions in county government since 1981. If his retirement happens as planned, with his last day as June 30, 2016, Mr. Baird will have served the county for 35 years. Mr. Bairds contract has the same salary as previous years, $190,000 per y ear, and an annual car allowance typical to other county employees, according to back-up material in the agenda packet provided at the Board of County Co mmissioners meetings. Du ri ng the discussion of Mr. Bairds contract, Charlie Wilson came to the podium to ask commissioners why a county employee who has declared an intent to retire at a time certain would not be encouraged to use up the accrued sick and vacation time instead of collecting it as a payout at the end of service. In addition to cash for unused time, Mr. Baird will also collect a large check Joe BairdBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See RETIRE, A2

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cold night shelter when temperatures are forecasted to drop below 35 degrees F ahrenheit 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 Be ach. 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 referr als. The Source is in need of snacks, coffee, creamer, and pastries for morning breakfast. They are located at 1015 Comm erce Ave, Vero B each. F or more information, visit www.Iamthesource.org or call 772-564-0202 .Sign-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. TREASURE COAST C ash for College at Indian River State College is a oneday event to help new and r eturning students obtain financial aid for college. The event will be held on Saturday, March 15 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at all IRSC campuses and the IRSC Blackburn E ducational Building in Fort Pierce. The event is designed to help college-bound individuals of any age with the financial aid application process. Those attending the event will get no-cost professional assistance completing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. The FAFSA is required for any student seeking federal and state financial aid, including grants and loans. A ttendees should bring their 2013 tax return and W-2 forms. Dependent students must also bring parents tax and W-2 forms. IRSC students are awarded over $40 million in financial aid, including grants and scholarships, each year. Dont let financial concerns stop you from obtaining a college education, said Ma ry Lewis, Director of Fi nancial Aid at IRSC. We are ready to assist you with the financial aid process and encourage anyone interested in continuing their education to attend Cash for C ollege. IRSC is recognized nationally for providing a quality education with affordable tuition. Substantiating this is the Colleges ranking as the 4th most affordable college in the country by the U.S. Department of Education and its ranking as the 12th top public regional college in the South by U.S. N ews & World Report. C ash for College locations are the Main Campus, W B uilding, corner of Virginia Av enue and 35th Street, Fort Pierce; Blackburn Education B uilding, 3002 Avenue D, Fo rt Pierce; Pruitt Campus, S t. Lucie West Library, 500 NW California Blvd., Port St. L ucie; Chastain Campus, W olf High-Technology Center, C120, 2400 S.E. Salerno Ro ad, Stuart; Mueller Campus, Schumann Center, D122, 6155 College Lane, Ve ro Beach; Dixon Hendry C ampus, Williamson Center, C102, Okeechobee. F or more information, contact the IRSC Call Center at 1-866-792-4772 or visit www.irsc.edu. F riday, February 21, 2014 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 086975BEDS SCOOTERS SEAT LIFT CHAIRS WHEELCHAIRS DIABETIC ORTHOPEDIC PORTABLE OXYGEN OSTOMY PRODUCTS BATHROOM SAFETY EQUIPMENT MEDICAL UNIFORMS MASTECTOMY $50 OFFANY LIFT CHAIR 782045Indian River PodiatryTHANK YOU FOR VOTING US #1 Nicholas W.Rutledge,D.P.M.Michael A.Mazziotta,D.P.M. Tr eating Foot and Ankle injuries of all ages1255 37th Street, Suite B Ve ro Beach, FL 32960 1511 U.S. Hwy. 1, Suite 203 Sebastian, FL 32958772-569-0081 F ax:772-569-0819V isit our NEW Office in Sebastian! Call Toll Free 866-778-2009 or (772) 778-20091285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero BeachV isit our website: www.orthocentervb.comComprehensive Orthopaedic Care in Vero Beach782047 ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT ARTHROSCOPY TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING GENERALORTHOPAEDICS SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL SHOULDERPROBLEMS INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 772-567-63401265 36th St. Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Wed.801 Wellness Way Suite 204 Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Friis the one-stop location fo r all your medical services.We offer the following on-site servicesCLIA Certied Lab X-Ray Bone Density Testing Echocardiograph ACR Accredited Ultrasound Hearing CenterOur Board Certied Family Medicine and Internal Medicinephysicians are now accepting new patients.Erol Atamer, MD Arthur Splendoria, MD Hal Brown, MD Joshua Shipley, MD Dennis Saver, MD Rick Baker, MD Samuel Watkins, MD Gary Silverman, MD Guy Ulrich, MD Richard Penly, MD Sebastian Ofce:Nancy Baker.MD / Christina Namvar, DOwww.primarydocs.net 782048 782050Dr. 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 088214 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 088216F 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! Financial aid help available during one-day eventF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com fr om the F lor ida R etir ement S ystem as he par ticipated in the deferr ed r etir ement option pr ogr am. At pr ess time the amounts of unused time and r etir ement funds w er e unconfir med. F or mor e information about county go v ernment business or to vie w meeting agendas, visit www .ir cgo v .com.RetireF rom page A1 KnowF rom page A1

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be attacked, all they can r eally do is run from danger. B ecause of this they are keenly aware of their envir onment, Ms. Devine said In a session, if someone is having trouble controlling their angry emotions, the horses will have a physical r esponse, sometimes backing away and hiding behind other things, Ms. Devine said. Once a client sees the connection between their emotions boiling up and how it affects the animals, they can learn to identify when they are about to lose control and can work to calm themselves, she said. This practice of identifying triggers to their emotions translates out of the stables and into daily life at school or at home, Ms. D evine said. S ometimes clients also see benefits in increased language and tactile skills from working with the horses. O ne child has been coming for about eight months and when he first came, he was mostly non-verbal, Ms. D evine said. N ow when he comes, he talks about the horses, talks about his friends at school and hes very aware of his body and his tone, she said. H e knows he cant just blow up in anger and run away or the horses will do the same thing. Hes much more aware of his actions, she said. The equine-assisted activities programs dont necessarily mean clients will be r iding horses; sometimes the tasks will be to groom or feed a horse, or even to walk with the animal from one place to another. N apoleon, an 18-year-old W elsh miniature pony, is often the go-to guy for working with children as his size is generally less intimidating, Ms. Devine said. H e just loves to be brushed, she said. The list of programs offered by the Florida E questrian Foundation also include Hi-O Silver, a social and interactive group for senior citizens, War Admiral, an alternative rehabilitation program for veterans and wounded warriors, Black B eauty, for victims of domestic abuse, Hidalgo, for at-risk teens, Seattle S lew, for education groups, r etreats and team building activates, War Horse, a r ecreational mens horseback riding group, and Black V elvet, a womens empowerment group. As a nonprofit organization, Florida Equestrian F oundation relies on volunteers and donations to cover the operational costs and chores at the barn. More information about how to become involved is available on the nonprofits website. The Florida Equestrian F oundation is based out of Scarlett Stables at 9745 141st Av e.,Fellsmere.For more information about the Florida Equestrian Foundation, call (772) 538-3748 or visit www.floridaequestrianfoundation.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area A3 086969FORONLY...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 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.org087738 088506 087982WE CAN HELP YOU SELL YOUR CAR!Call 1-800-823-0466 to place your ad! Shadow knows how to get a treat from Ms. Devine. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRalph Braunstein volunteers and grooms as part of his therapy. HorsesF rom page A1 Celebrate Spring: We want your event listingsA ttention, organizations, churches, theatres, galleries, museums, nonprofits, clubs and businesses: H ometown News is putting together a calendar listing for its upcoming Celebrate Spring publication, and we need your help. If you have an upcoming event that youd like to promote that will take place between April 1, 2014, and S ept. 30, 2014, please email y our listing to newsFP@hometownnewsol.c om and type Celebrate Spr ing in the subject line of y our email. P lease include your event name, a brief description, the date and time of the event, address where it will be located, ticket price and a contact number for more information. The deadline for submissions is March 1, 2014, but the sooner the better. F or more information, call (772) 4655656. Recreation Department to host free community open houseVERO BEACH The Vero B each Recreation Department extends an invitation to the community to attend a free Community Open H ouse at Leisure Square, Ve ro Beachs sports facility. The first-time event will be held on Saturday, March 1 from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. and will feature a day of fun, food, sports and exercise, childrens activities and exhibitions for the whole family. The day will begin with a P ancake Breakfast by the Ve ro Beach Lions Club beginning at 8:30 a.m. and the Groundbreaking Ceremony for the Community P oolside Pavilion at 9 a.m. D emonstrations and exhibits throughout the day will include summer camp r egistrations with special one day discounts, fitness testing and assessments for seniors, water workouts, y oga and kettleball demos, frisbee and football clinics, ask the master fun swim as well as free swimming time. Also, stop in to the open house at Vero Classical Ballet and Center Stage Gymnastics, tour the weight r oom, sign up for the Leisure Square Beautification Day, or pick up information on all the Recreation Department run facilities in Vero Beach. Children can enjoy the bounce house or meet with R onald McDonald who will pay a special visit at 10:30 a.m., walk and talk with the animals from Busch Wildlife S anctuary from noon until 1:30 p.m. and the cow mascot from Chick-fil-a who will be there all day. F ood vendors will be on hand with lunch, novelty food items and cold drinks. Free drawings for classes at Leisure Square will be offered, and free coupons to Mc Donalds and Chick-fil-a will be handed out. The day is free of charge outside of food and drink purchases. Presenting S ponsors include ABC Pr inting, Everything Out-F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee HOUSE, A4

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F alardeau said. Sh aping young lives with quality early education programs can make a world of difference, Ms. McCorrison said. What if we all took pre-K v alues and implemented them in our lives, she said. What if we shared, what if we took turns, we played nicely, if we took the time to look, to listen and learn, Ms. McCorrison said. S he thanked all the community partners and funding donors at the dedication for their foresight and desire to give high-quality programs to students in Indian River County. S uperintendent of Schools Fran Adams said she was very pleased to see what a targeted collaboration could create. This really is a celebration, Ms. Adams said. Pre-K is the gift that keeps on giving, she said. The long term domino effect of having quality early education programs includes not only kindergarten readiness, but parental involvement in their childs academic success and literacy levels, Ms. Ad ams said. The classroom start-up costs were covered by the funding partners, but in the future, the operating costs will be handled by the state. The Johns Island Foundation provided a $25,000 capital grant and the Johns I sland Community Service League provided a $35,000 grant to fund the operation, a press release said. In addition, the Education Foundation contributed $10,000 from a matching grant from the Florida Legislature. The classroom was envisioned as a model for both public and private prekindergarten providers, promoting best practices in early education to prepare children for kindergarten, and began four years ago, Ms. Falardeau said. At the time, the Education F oundation was pursuing a different local grant opportunity, but when it didnt materialize, Hope Woodhouse of the Johns Island Ser vice League, saw the potential and continued to pursue it with Ms. F alardeau. This was a win-win any way you look at it, Ms. W oodhouse. At the classroom dedication, Ms. Woodhouse announced that the Johns I sland Service League pledged to further help the district with kindergarten r eadiness with a $35,000 grant for summer VPK programming for 90 at-risk students. The grant will extend the VPK school year five and a half weeks into the summer, shortening the gap between when the students begin school in the fall to three and a half weeks instead of nine. S tudies have shown that students typically lose about 25 percent of what they have learned in a typical summer break, which can be crippling for students that didnt have a good grasp on their subjects to begin with, Ms. F alardeau said. This is so very exciting, we we re n t expecting this, she said. F or more information about The Education Foundation,visit www.edfoundationirc.org. Mar ie OBrien, spokeswoman for The Learning Alliance. The first 250 children will r eceive a book by Mr. Brown and Dr. Seuss-themed hats, as the Read Across America event is in conjunction with the late authors birthday, she said. The free picnic will be available for the first 300 people at the event and the reading party and Mr. Browns speaking engagement is scheduled to begin at 5:30 p .m. At the close of the program there will be celebratory birthday cake for Dr. Seuss and Mr. Brown will be available to sign books. W e were lucky enough to get Marc Brown and he is a great presenter, everyone loves him, Ms. OBrien said. W e wanted to have a really fun event for the community and talk about the importance of literacy for our children, Ms. OBrien said. In 2012, the school district of Indian River County set the Moonshot Moment goal, an aggressive pursuit of literacy that will only be achieved with the partnership of the community and the school district, Superintendent of Schools Fran Adams said. S tudies show that if a child is not reading at grade level by the third grade, there is only a one in seven chance that the child will ever catch up and they are four times more likely to leave high school without a diploma, leaving them stuck in a cycle of academic failure and a lifetime of struggle, Ms. Adams said in a press release. S ince 2012, the district has been monitoring the academic progress of students in kindergarten through second grade using a nationally standardized test, said Barbara H ammond, executive director of The Learning Alliance. The lower-performing schools in the district have 33 percent of third grade students reading at grade level, while the highest performing schools have topped out at 89 percent. With the district average at 66 percent reading at grade level there is clearly more work to be done, Ms. H ammond said. The Moonshot Moment effort is unprecedented because of the community unification behind it, Ms. H ammond said. Schools cannot do this alone, that is why we spend a lot of time galvanizing support in the community, getting them to come on board this journey, she said. The event is paid for by the generous support of sponsors including the United W ay of Indian River County, B ob and Becky Allen, Chickfil-A, Fidelity Investments and the Jungle Club. The Learning Alliance is dedicated to promoting literacy in Indian River County in a variety of ways, including providing eyeglasses to students who needed them and offering extra training for teachers and tutors on new methods for teaching r eading skills, the nonprofits w ebsite said. Liz Woody, one of the founders of The Learning Alliance, oversees the professional development aspect of the nonprofits mission. Br inging best practice strategies from textbook theory into real-world classr oom application helps teachers meet student goals, which is good for the students in the long and short term, Ms. Woody said. F or more information about the event or The Learning Alliance,visit www.thelearningalliance.or g. F or more information about the Moonshot Moment goal,visit www.moonshotmoment.org ReadingF rom page A1 F riday, February 21, 2014 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087343 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 Debbies Hair PamperingUP-DOS RAZOR CUTS HAIR EXTENSIONS HIGH & LOW LIGHTS DIMENSIONAL CREATIVE COLORSt. Patrick Day Specials St. Patrick Day Specials ALL SERVICES FOR SENIORSMUST PRESENT COUPONCannot be Combined Expires 3/22/14 $10OFFWHEN YOU RECEIVE A MANI-PEDI COMBOWEDNESDAYSGIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE15% OFFA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonHAIR STYLIST WANTEDWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. Hwy. 1, SebastianLOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZA$10OFFWHOLE HEAD OF FOILSMUST PRESENT COUPONCannot be Combined Expires 3/22/14088207 782179V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE P auls GunsBUY SELL TRADE772-581-0640088212LICENSED 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. 087981 Great Items! Great Rates! Great Results!Call1-800-823-0466for more information doors J oan B usch & F amily O cean O aks D ental, R oque F amily D entistr y V er o Chem, F at C at Gr aphics and Pa r is P r oductions P r oceeds fr om the day will assist in expanding facility hours under wr iting summer camp scholarships and defr aying the costs associated with the building of the new C ommunity P oolside P avilion at Leisur e Squar e All the details per taining to the special events and exhibits can be found b y visiting www .co vb .or g. Leisur e Squar e is located at 3705 16th S tr eet in V er o B each. F or mor e information contact J eff M atthe ws, Leisur e Squar e D ir ector at (772) 770-6500.HouseF rom page A3 ModelF rom page A1 Photo courtesy of Cynthia FalardeauPre-K students at Dodgertown Elementary School sing for donors and community partners at a classroom dedication last week. The Johns Island Foundation and the Johns Island Community Service League, partnered with The Education Foundation of Indian River County to open and operate a model pre-kindergarten classroom at Dodgertown Elementary School at the beginning of the school year. Event raises money for those with special needsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY SunUp ARC and Vero B each Elks Lodge 1774 joined forces to present C asino Magnifique on Jan. 24 to benefit people in the community with special needs. Event co-chairs Ma ry J acoby and Elaine J ones and their committee of volunteers turned the Elks Lodge into a Las Vegasstyle casino with blackjack tables, roulette wheels, slot machines and other gaming hot spots that drew more than 200 guests. Winners vied for more than 50 gift baskets and other raffle prizes donated by local merchants and organizations. Br andt Appliance Services provided a fabulous buffet of delicacies cooked on premises on the companys special Salt Rox. Mistah Music DJ Greg Evans filled the casino with upbeat music that matched the tempo of the event. The benefiting organization SunUp ARC, provides programs to residents of I ndian River County with special needs and helps them live meaningful, productive lives. Services include life skills training, employment placement, group homes, educational and life enrichment activities on three campuses. S unUp ARC clients and staff thank all the volunteers, sponsors and auction and prize donors for making the event a success. Dy er Chevrolet and George E. Warren Corporation were major sponsors of this years Casino Magnifique. O ther sponsors included D ick and Chris Picken; Co leman Family Foundation; Morgan, Jacoby, Thurn, Boyle & Associates; Ve ro Beach Elks Lodge 1774; Clements Pest Control; Gold Coast Landscape Lighting; Rossway, Moore and Swan; Vero Chemical; V ocelle & Berg, LLP; ABCO Gar age Door Company; Dr. and Mrs. William Rose; J immys Tree Service; Diamond Limousine; Hale Groves Market ; Karl Steene and Harbor Community B ank; Mary Beth and Bill V allar; Tom Danaher Insurance; Rappel Health Law Group, PL; Susan Shields; B ill Penny and Marine B ank; Robert and Anna G arramore; Dan Danaher I nsurance, and Chris and Donald Loftus. In addition, Blackjack and Texas Hold em sponsors were Home Depot; P ublix and Bottle Shop. J ohn Michael Matthews Jew elers offers a stunning one carat solitaire Diamond as an exciting auction item. O ther auction sponsors included Disney World; Fr anks Taxidermy; FSU Alumni; Grand Lands Orlando Marriott; Hawks Nest Golf Club; Kip and Mary J acoby; Jewelry by Clair; Jungle Club; John Offendahl/Lou Rivera; Moorings Club; Vero B each Hotel and Spa; Ocean Dr ive Plastic Surgery; Ocean O aks Dental; Rick Cobb; S eaworld Parks & Resort; Ser vice Master, Vero Beach C ountry Club; Golf Professional Randy Hedgecock. Attendees enjoy the evening at Casino Magnifique on Jan. 24 to benefit people in the community with special needs. Photo courtesy of SunUp Arc F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Arrests listed were made from Feb.5 to Feb.11Sebastian Police Department Timothy Earl Olsen, 31, 113 Flint St.No.A, Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence aggravated battery. Sherisa M.Espinueva, 31, 118 Thunderbird Drive, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for grand theft and uttering a forged bill, check or draft.Fellsmere Police Department Casey Jay Weisgerber, 24, 573 S. W. Inez Court, Port St.Lucie, w as charged with possession of a controlled substance and two counts of the misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia.Ve ro Beach Police Department Keith John Fecke, 18, 4675 Stephanie Lane S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of cannabis, possession with intent to sell or deliver cannabis and use or possession of drug paraphernalia. Dennis Jay Hyers, 30, homeless, Vero Beach, was charged with battery with a prior conviction. Filemon Fortino Sosa, 32, 1850 40th Ave.No.C, Vero Beach, w as charged with aggravated assault. Galdino Sosa, 30, 1956 34th Ave ., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of assault.Indian River County Sheriffs Office William Thomas Keller, 28, 1503 39th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for burglary of a conveyance and fraudulent use of a credit card. James Ralph Macolino, 33, 2320 11th Court S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated assault with a deadly w eapon. Thomas Edward Richardson, 49, 7605 Twin Beech Road, F airhope, Ala., was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for third-degree grand theft and uttering a forged bill, check or draft. Marilyn Theresa Smith, 47, 4141 N.16th St., Apt.316, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Jonathan Charles Sneed, 32, 2055 82nd Ave., No.499, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of sexual battery of a child y ounger than 12, perpetrator 18 or older, and lewd and lascivious molestation, offender older than 18 and victim younger than 12. Isaiah Alford, 70, 4184 45th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with criminal violation of an injunction for protection. Tina Steele Brown, 58, 1895 17th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with grand theft, nine counts of dealing in stolen property and misdemeanor charges of theft from a person older than 65 and 10 counts of giving false information to a pawn broker, and Christopher Dean Fultz, 40, 2050 11th Ave., No.15, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of probation.He w as on probation for burglary of a dwelling, third-degree grand theft and dealing in stolen property. George Lee Dawkins, 52, 4335 34th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended with knowledge and misdemeanor charges of failure to appear in court and violation of probation. Tiffany Lynn Flores, 21, 593 13th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Kevin Winifred Hamblin, 41, 370 Seventh Place S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated assault and misdemeanor charges of battery, driving while license suspended with knowledge and violation of a no contact order. Keith Michael James, 54, 3830 47th St., Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Jack Jerome Parchment, 58, 925 24th Place S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with introduction of contraband into a detention facility and misdemeanor charges of disorderly intoxication and possession of marijuana. Brandon Lewayne Turner, 25, no address given, was charged with violation of probation. Johnny Glenn Williams, 53, 965 17th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of cocaine. Ronald Dean Firsdon Jr., 33, 444 Seventh Place, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary of a dwelling with assault and battery, third-degree grand theft, criminal mischief, armed burglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance, possession of methamphetamine and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and resisting arrest without violence. Brian Alan Pryor, 33, 11185 Mulberry St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation and a misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended with knowledge.He was on probation for third-degree grand theft. Geraldo A.Alexis, 19, 4776 K ennedy Court, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of a dwelling and third-degree grand theft. Plasder Pop Dumont, 28, 1522 F ourth Terrace, Apt.108, Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Katina Nicole Kauffman, 36, 7755 129th St., Sebastian, was charged with two counts of giving f alse information to a pawn broker, two counts of third degree grand theft, two counts of grand theft of a firearm and two counts of armed b urglary of a dwelling, structure or conveyance. Michael Aliash Zisholtz, 33, 5310 Suson Lane, Fort Pierce, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for battery on a law enforcement officer and resisting an officer without violence.Florida Highway Patrol Andrew Frederick Leopold, 60, 930 North Fairview St., Burbank, Ca., was charged with possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area A5 088217 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 088518 782176 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 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.088218 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 Apply782206 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. 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. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY An investigation of a methamphetamine lab discovered in Vero Beach continues and arrests are expected soon. On Feb. 12, Indian River C ounty Sheriffs deputies arrested Shayne Eric Lavery, 43, of the 1400 block of 39th Avenue on charges of r obbery, burglary with battery and grand theft and while in the residence they observed items associated with the production of methamphetamine. After evacuating the residence and obtaining a search warrant, detectives from the Indian River C ounty Sheriffs Office and agents from the Drug Enforcement Administration have confirmed that the structure was being used as a lab to manufacture methamphetamine, said Sgt. Eric Flowers, spokesman for the Indian River County Sheriffs Office. DEA agents took the gathered evidence to M iami for analysis and r esults are expected to be r eturned at any time, Sgt. Flowe rs said. Once the items collected have been evaluated, arrests will be made, he said. F or up-to-date information from the Indian River County Sheriffs Office visit www.facebook.com/ircsheriff or www.ircsheriff.org.Investigation of meth house continuesBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Learn how to give your dog a massageINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Those interested in learning how to give their dog a relaxing rub down can visit the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County on Tuesday, Feb. 18 at noon for a free one hour workshop on how to "Stretch Your Dog H ealthy." The shelter's featured presenter is certified canine therapeutic massage therapist Adriana H alpern from Heal the Dog C anine Massage and Bodywork. Ms. Halpern will be discussing the benefits of massage therapy for dogs and will also be demonstrating gentle muscle manipulation techniques that any pet parent can perform to help their favorite canines overcome stiffness, pain and stress. G uests are asked to leave their dogs at home for this presentation but will be provided with stuffed animals so they may practice demonstrated techniques. A question and answer session will follow. Ms. Halpern's demonstration will be held at the shelters Adoption and E ducation Building located at 6230 77th St., Vero B each. "Stretch Your Dog He althy" is free and open to the public but attendees are asked to reserve seating by calling the shelter at (772) 388-3331,Ext.18.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZE ISWORTH$300! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 079799WIN$300 WIN$300This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Stop stealing from yardsI live in Vero Lake Estates and some low-life, mother, daughter, husband son or neighbor came into my yard and took my three ceramic mushrooms some time ago that I had for a few years. Now some other low-life person came in my yard and took my three plastic flamingos that I have had in my yard for 20 years. They did leave one flamingo and two of the legs from the others. I cannot understand this and please be sure when your wife, daughter, father or son or neighbor comes home and says look what I bought at a yard sale, they are lying. If you have any feelings at all you, will return them with no questions asked. I will only beat you to within an inch of your miserable life, thank you. Humane Society comes throughN ot too long ago, my beloved Labrador retriever died. S he was my best friend for 12 years. I am a senior citizen, dont drive and am on a fixed income. I was very worried that I wouldnt be able to afford to take care of her once she passed away. I called the Humane Society and they assured me that they would take care of both of us once she died. The morning that she passed away, I called them and lo and behold, they came and took her. They cremated her and never charged me a penny. They knew how distraught I was, and they came the day after she died and gave me a great poem explaining how hard it was to lose a pet. A few weeks after that, they came and took me to the pound and let me pick out another dog free of charge. I know this might not be something they can offer to everybody, but they really made such a difference to me. Im no longer sitting here lonely, missing my dog. I have a great new dog that keeps my busy and shows me so much love. I just want to say thank you so much to the H umane Society. Youve made such a difference in this seniors life.Neighbors should be more considerateM aybe someone can tell me what happened to the loud noise law we supposedly have. I cant sleep or watch a TV program these days, because my neighbor is playing the music so loud that the walls and floors shake and things fall down. Then when I call 911 to have the police come to quiet them down, they don't show up at all. The police are so lazy. It took me calling three times before they finally showed up. I just got home from work; its 1 a.m. There was nowhere to park because of the party going on downstairs. It didn't stop until 2:30 a.m. They are bad neighbors.An end to snail mail?Ex cept for very little, the federal government delivers little service and expects to be rewarded. The Post Office comes to mind. In the 60s, I could get a letter from Louisiana to rural P ennsylvania in two days for 4 cents. T oday it is considerably more, with it taking four to 11 days. The postal service no longer needs to sort by hand, but planes (I've been told) are not always available). The postal service has noticed a huge reduction in volume. It is no mystery. In any business it is customer service and value for money spent. The USPS is no longer competitive. The pony express was replaced when the telegraph came about. P ossibly, the postal service has seen its time.Some bike advice I've been driving for 40 years and riding a bike for 50. I have safely operated taxis, dump trucks, garbage trucks, moving vans and even some heavy equipment on the r oads of this country (all over the place, in all kinds of conditions, from coast to coast, mountains and deserts). If I, for any reason, had ever felt the least bit confused, I would have pulled over until my head totally cleared. Y ou, obviously, are exactly the person my rant was directed toward. Yes, you are confused and conveniently omitted the fact that the statutes on bikes have several sections and should be read in their entirety to be fully understood. Anyway, law aside, if you are confused by a bike, dog, kid on a tricycle, skateboarder, wheelchair or pretty much anything at all, then maybe you should do us all a favor and park it, baby. The rest of us should be allowed to feel safe and the thought of confused people driving doesn't do it for me. I'm just guessing, but I don't think it does it for anyone. What are the rules?S omeone please correct me if I'm wrong. Does Florida law state that if you have a handicap placard proudly displayed from your rear view mirror, you no longer have to abide by state traffic laws? In bold letters, printed on the top of the blue placard it states REMOVE BEFORE DRIVING, it obstructs your view. In parking lots with huge, one-way arrows, with a handicapped placard, do you now have the right to enter the wrong way because you see a empty handicapped parking spot only 45 feet from the road? Does having the handicapped placard also mean that y ou no longer have to use directional signals or drive at the posted speed limit? I have to know, because I, too, have a handicapped placard, and I keep mine above the visor in my car. Am I using my placard wrong? If I just leave it on my mirror, flapping in the breeze, obstructing my view, can I now not use directional signals, drive the wrong way on one way streets and go whatever speed I feel comfortable with? P lease does anyone know the answer? D CF needs to get it togetherI have reported abuse to the Department of Families and Children and they are doing nothing about it. They need to do their job and take care of the children. They dont understand the psychological abuse that a child goes through when they are in an abusive home. Nobody seems to care about these innocent children who have to fend for themselves. I hope somebody from the department sees this rant and does something about it.Modern-day depressionIve heard my parents talk about the Great Depression. As a child, I never understood why it was called great. It never seemed that great. Ive heard the stories about food rations. I heard about how it brought communities together. And now I hear that as a country, we are going to pot. Dur ing my childhood, those stories seemed so distant and nothing more than the way things used to be. But now, as I struggle to make ends meet for my own family, Im r eminded of the times in which many of our grandparents we re r aised. As we sink into this modern-day depression, I sure wish I wouldve taken more notice on how my grandparents made ends meet. There seems to be no light at the end of this tunnel. We are faced with decisions such as a gallon of milk or a gallon of gas; cell phone or cable; electricity or rent. Employers are struggling to make payroll. And those still fortunate enough to call themselves employees are struggling to live from one paycheck to another. B ecause we are all aware that the job market is bleak, we dare not complain about wages that are gone as soon as earned. We know that there is somebody more than willing to take the job we are fortunate enough to have. So how does one get ahead? How can we start to feel at ease? When does the comfort in knowing that having a job means having a roof over your familys head return? I suppose, we, nor anyone else, knows the answer to that question. But we cant, as a community, start turning on each other. We cant start robbing and stealing from someone who is struggling, as well. We have to start doing for each other. A pinch of kindness and a smile can go a long way. Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, FEB. 21, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Who wants a kissy-poo?Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJenna Mazziotta was one of the many participants in the first ever Smooch a Pooch at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County Friday, Feb 14. Smoochers helped raise nearly $200 for programs and supplies. Windows can get ov erwhelmed from time to time. Im not saying that Windows can be overwhelming from time to time it can, but sometimes Windows just stops functioning and you cant seem to do anything. What people dont realize is just how much is going on in the background at any given time. Every part of the computer from the keyboard to the mouse to the monitor has a little program r unning in the background that is in charge of how that particular part functions and they all have to run together harmoniously. And Im not talking about a few little programs or drivers, there are literally hundreds of things going on in the background at any given second and sometimes W indows can get overwhelmed. Frankly, after looking at what is going on in the background at any given moment, Im surprised that computers even r un at all without crashing after five minutes of up time. Its astounding. I always have to smile inside whenever I hear anyone say I wasnt even doing anything and it just locked up! OK, sure, you we re n t doing anything, thats fine but understand that even if you are not moving the mouse or typing anything, the computer is still as busy as a one armed paper hanger. Consider this; even if you are just sitting there, hands completely off the mouse and keyboard, the computer is constantly looking at the keyboard and mouse for any change. Its also re painting whatevers on the screen 60 to 70 times per second, checking to see if its time to start the screen saver, listening to network or modems connections for incoming calls and more. And thats not even considering the hundreds of other things it has to do just to keep the desktop alive and stable. Thats why Windows can sometimes become ov erwhelmed and freeze up. The question is what to do about it when it happens? Lets say you are surfing the Internet and you click a link, the page loads and you start reading. You get to the bottom of the page and go to click somewhere else but the pointer is just an hourglass and you cant click anything. What do you do then? Well, the first thing is dont panic! Its most likely not the end of the world and usually doesnt mean that your computer is messed up. It usually means that Windows got bogged down somewhere and needs a little nudge to get it back on track. I usually try to get the computers attention back by trying a couple different keyboard commands; Ill hit the ESC key to try to divert the machines attention from whatever its stuck on. S ometimes this all it takes and sometimes not if hitting escape key doesnt get a response then I usually try the three finger salute. With one finger, press and hold the CTRL button, then with another finger press and hold ALT and with a third, press DELETE. Its important to be pressing all three buttons at once as pressing them and letting go will do nothing. Once you press ctrl, alt, delete, a Windows S ecurity window should pop up that gives you the options to Lock Computer, Log Off, Shutdown, Change the password, open the Task M anager or Cancel. Click the Task Manager button and make sure the Applications Tab is highlighted and in front. On the Applications page you should see y our web browser listed (or whatever program you were r unning when you lost control) often with a comment of Not Responding. Click it so it becomesWhat to do when W indows gets overwhelmed 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

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VERO BEACH T oothaches are no joke, and its also no joke when the dentist says to floss daily. D entistry is the only profession that is trying to put itself out of business, said Louis Roque, dentist and ow ner of Roque Family D entistry with offices in Ve ro Beach and Sebastian. When people leave our office, we give them things to help them not need to come back, floss, toothbrushes and toothpaste. There isnt anyone else like that, Dr. Roque said. When it comes to oral health, there are three keywords to remember, he said. Pre vention, prevention and prevention, said Dr. R oque. T eaching brushing and flossing early can avoid a lot of dental health problems down the road, but its always good to get checked out by a professional because they can detect issues before they get bad enough to cause discomfort, he said. As a practicing family dentist, Dr. Roque and his staff see patients of all ages with all sorts of dental needs, including regular maintenance and cleaning, extractions, placing dental implants and performing r oot canals. Dr Roque is a firm believer in continuing his own education so that he can provide his patients with the best possible care, no matter their situation. M y biggest fault probably is that I care too much, Dr Roque said. I try to educate my patients, I talk to my patients, maybe sometimes I talk too much, he said r uefully. I want to help them break that vicious cycle that they are in with their dental health, but sometimes they dont want to hear it, Dr. R oque said. B ut if I work on their mouth and let them go, I re ally didnt do my job, he said. Dr Roque enjoys having conversations with patients about how their lifestyle can affect their oral health. For some reason, many people dont make the connection between what they eat and when they eat it and without that knowledge they can be setting their teeth up for future problems. S ome people dont visit the dentist because they are afraid of dental work and others dont visit because they say they cant afford it, Dr Roque said. B oth situations, while they sound different, have the exact same result, pain and a strengthened resolve to not visit a dentist, he said. By letting fear stand in the way, dental health can deter iorate to the point of extreme pain, and the only way to alleviate that pain is by visiting a dentist. In order to help correct the problem, a patient is likely to have increased discomfort in the process, further reinforcing the idea that dentist offices are scary places. On the other hand, delaying needful dental work can also be painful, financially as well as physically; again further reinforcing that dental work is extremely expensive. I t s a vicious cycle and its irrational, but that is how people are, Dr. Roque said. By using preventative methodology and regular visits to a dentist, problems can be nipped in the bud, cost a patient less pain in their mouths and less pain in their wallets, Dr. Roque said. R oque Family Dentistry is located at 1956 41st Ave., Ve ro B each.For more information,call (772) 778-1040. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area A7 086980SILVER 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 087606 Carpet wood, tile, vinyl, laminate area rugs, wood floor refinishing Over 37 years of experience with both residential and commercial clients Flooring measurement service and on-site consultation Guaranteed professional installation Competitive pricing and personal a ttention given to every client Licensed and InsuredContact us... Te l. 772-581-1042Fax 772-388-8799Cell 772-633-2528Email gnlservice@aol.com www.gnlflooring.net Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!782204BusinessAttorney joins law firmINDIAN RIVER C OUNT Y B r adley W R ossway managing par tner of R ossway M oor e S wan, A ttor neys and C ounselors at Law announced that B r ooke M. B enzio has joined the F ir m. Ms B enzio is wor king with par tner M ichael J. S wan focusing in the ar eas of estate planning and estate administr ation, long-ter m car e planning and elder law health law and estate administr ation. Ms B enzio was r aised in I llinois and gr aduated fr om Lo y ola U niversity of Chicago School of Law after completing her under gr aduate degr ee at F lor ida S tate U niversity P r ior to joining the fir m, she wor ked at a pr ominent S t. L ucie law fir m pr acticing in estate planning and elder law In addition to her exper ience Ms B enzio embodies the R ossway M oor e S wan commitment to community ser vice thr ough her wor k with T r easur e C oast H ospice and fr equent speaking engagements The R ossway M oor e S wan office is located at 2101 I ndian Riv er B lv d., S uite 200 in Ve ro B each. Ms. B enzio can be r eached b y calling (772) 231-4440. F or mor e information on the firm, visit www .ver obeachlawy ers .co m.Beat the fear see the dentist who caresBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometo wnne wsol.com The staff at Roque Family Dentistry puts a high priority on quality dental c are with an emphasis on prevention education. F rom left, Louis Roque, dentist, and staff members Heather Hopkins, Christina Richard, Heather Brault and David Stowe.Staff photo by Jessica Creagan Brooke M. BenzioF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com W elcoming a new yoga studio Photo courtesy of the Sebastian Chamber of CommerceCarmen Lewis and Durgaya Palmieri have more than 20 years practicing yoga. They just celebrated a grand opening at their Sebastian Yoga Studio, located at 1557 U.S. 1 in Sebastian.

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TREASURE COAST D ual Enrollment provides an opportunity for high school students to begin working on a college degree for free while finishing high school, saving time and thousands of dollars in college tuition. Indian River S tate College invites Treasure C oast high school students and their parents to an upcoming Information Session of their choice. I nformation Sessions will be held at 6 p.m. at the following locations and dates: Ma rt in County: Tuesday, Fe b. 25 and Thursday, March 6, IRSC Chastain Campus, W olf High-Technology Center, 2400 S.E. Salerno Road, S tuart. I ndian River County: Tuesday, March 11, Sebastian River High School Auditorium, Sebastian, and Wednesday, March 12, IRSC Mueller C ampus, Richardson Center, 6155 College Lane, Vero B each. S t. Lucie County: Tuesday, Mar ch 11, IRSC Main Campus, Kight Center, V Bldg., 35th Street side of campus, Fo rt Pierce, and Thursday, Mar ch 13, Pruitt Campus, E B ldg., Room E-114, 500 N.W. Ca lifornia Blvd. Port St. L ucie. D ual Enrollment students complete requirements toward high school graduation and earn college credits at the same time without paying college tuition. For example, classes such as College Algebra and English C omposition that cost approximately $600 in tuition and books at a state university can be completed at no tuition charge to students and their parents. D ual Enrollment courses are offered at times that are convenient for a students schedule and are weighted the same as Honors and Adv anced Placement courses when high school grade point averages are calculated. Credits earned through D ual Enrollment readily transfer to all Florida public universities and most universities nationally. Fo r more information,call (866)792-4772 or visit www.irsc.edu. F riday, February 21, 2014 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 782051 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 087749The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.ATT ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including:FAMILYLAW& DIVORCEWILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATESBANKRUPTCY MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-6pm4000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1) Palm Bay palmbayjewelers.com321-725-3451 0796554000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1) Palm Bay palmbayjewelers.comLady of the Sea Lady of the Sea highlighted and then click E nd Task. After a moment a message should pop up asking if you want to wait for the program or end the task. Click the End Task button and your browser should close and give control back to your mouse. B ut what if that doesnt work? What if hitting escape and control + alt + delete do nothing? Well, that happens from time to time and about the only way to get around it is to reboot the machine just press and hold the power button until the computer shuts down, wait ten to twenty seconds and turn it back on. After the machine restarts things should be back to normal and you should have control of your mouse again. Now I know simply powering off the computer is not the proper way to shut it down but sometimes its the only way. I mean if you cant click anything, how are y ou going to initiate a proper shutdown? Killing power to the machine is sometimes the only way. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 Candy hearts,stories for those at the bookstore Miss Julie (dos Santos) makes V alentines Day fun at the Vero Beach Book Center F riday. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The Vero Beach Book Center and Miss Julie celebrated Valentines Day with story time and a party for dozens of parents and children Friday. Holidays and signing events always come alive at the Vero Beach B ook Center. The Cat in the Hat will be on hand Saturday, March 1 at 11 a.m. to celebrate Dr. Seuss birthday. One-year-old Audrey Shaw makes a new friend at the Vero Beach Book Center during a V alentines Day story time with Miss Julie. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Liam Shaw, 3, gets his imaginary glasses on during Valentines Day story time with Miss Julie.Cliff Partlow staff photographer College to host dual enrollment sessionsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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Sebastian River Area 087753 088211DINE-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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUMARCH) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials w/ Soft Drink (Thru March) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL(Thru March)SLICED PORK SANDWICH SPECIALMEMPHIS RIBS Out & about VERO BEACH Dazzling blue skies, sunshine and a constant breeze, a picturesque Florida day, was the backdrop for the biennial 2014 Windsor Charity Polo Cup last w eekend. H undreds gathered on both sides of the Windsor Club polo field to enjoy the w eather, company, food, horses and polo players, all in the name of raising funds for two causes, the R ett Syndrome Research Tr ust and Summer Literacy on the Lagoon. J esus and Amy Diaz of Ve ro Beach and their friends, Luis and Mercy S an Miguel of Miami, set up their own party area on the tailgating side of the polo field, with the theme R un for the Roses. Their tailgating area included finger foods on a striking black and rose-red table dcor, complete with horseshoes, mint juleps, and an exquisite rose-flavored cake with rose-flavored icing created by a local bakery Fillin n Chillin. Mrs. Diaz said she enjoys watching polo and coming up with a tailgating theme. I t s also fun to see what the other tailgaters have come up with too, Mrs. D iaz said. When the polo match begins, it can be very exciting, said Mrs. San Miguel. I t is a lot of fun when they come close. You can r eally hear the thundering hooves, she said. On the opposite side of the field were guests dining under a large tent to a catered meal by Windsor Club. Lauren Lafortune, 24, attended the event and also participated in a riding demonstration for the guests. The elegant round tables we re topped with soft blue and white tablecloths and floral arrangements of orchids or mixed cut flowers, including white hydrangea, tulips and hypericum berries. Ms. Lafortune is a rider with Special Equestrians of the Treasure Coast, a nonprofit organization thatFRIDAY, FEB. 21 Concerts in the Park: The P orchdogs (Louisiana Cajun, Zydeco, Southern Rock, bluegrass and classic rock) will be featured in this free, family-friendly 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. For 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, Patrick 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) 770-5060, Ext. 4132. Art in Bloom luncheon, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero 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. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, FEB. 23 'Fly the Ford:' Experience airline travel in the Golden Age of Aviation on a vintage Ford Trimotor 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). F or more information and bookings, call (877) 952-5395 or visit www.FlytheFord.org. Riverside Childrens Theatre presents Godspell Jr., Annie Morton T heatre, 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. 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. Featuring Michael Mack and Kenny Miller. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com T reasure Coast BBQ Championship: 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Veterans P ark 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 B BQ teams compete for trophies and prize money. Lots to eat, drink, vendors to visit, live music and fun for kids. Enjoy great food, music and strolling along the Indian River. For The Original W ailers return to area FORT PIERCE The Inlet Grill & Beachfront Inn located on South Hutchinson Island is set to host the r eturn of the Grammynominated reggae band, The Original Wailers on Friday April 4. Last year the Wailers performed in Fort Pierce, it was a sellout show and when SOS Productions and Plythe G ibbons scouted the newly r enovated venue located on the beach, they knew it was the perfect spot. The band enjoys playing outdoor arenas like the B eachfront Inn and Inlet Grill, which has an eclectic feel with a dash of tropical K ey West ambiance. The menu has just been updated and serves fresh to order. They offer scenic ocean view accommodations and live entertainment. It will be a great night of music and drink specials. The Original Wailers album "Miracle" was nominated in 2013 and plays all the great Bob Marley & The Wa ilers hits, plus a variety of a few new songs. Al Anderson is the sole member of the remaining group of Bob Marley and was hand-picked by Bob himS ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, FEB. 21, 2014Sporting social funARIES March 21/April 20T his week you need to be the follower instead of the leader, Aries. It may be difficult to go against your normal grain, but it is for the best. Keep an open mind.TA URUS April 21/May 21Y our confidence may wane sometime this week, Taurus, but some friends will boost your morale to help you get back on your feet. Saturday will be a big day.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, certain things that have to get done this week are out of your realm of expertise. Do your best to tackle these projects but have a helper on hand just in case.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Cancer, you have a lot on your plate, but you don't know where to start. Make a list of your tasks, and it will help you better tackle one thing at a time until you are all done.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, learn to laugh at yourself as a means to relieving stress. Things can't always be serious, so lighten up and take some time to relax. W ork with Virgo this week.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22Give yourself a muchdeserved break, Virgo. Y ou've been working nonstop for the last several months, and now is a great time to take a vacation or enjoy a weekend getaway.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Y ou don't have all of the answers, Libra, so don't even think about saying you do. Relationship concerns are at the forefront of your mind lately.SCORPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, it might be hard to bite your tongue, but that's just what you have to do this week. Wait until you are called on for help before you get involved.See SCOPES, B2 W eek of 2-21-2014Polo match raises thousands for charityBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com Cliff Partlow /staff photographerP ablo Dorignac (No. 2) of Team Balios, is chased by Memo Gracida (No. 4) of Team L os Cabelleros de Ruby during the first chucker at Saturdays event at Windor. See more photos pages B3, B5. See POLO, B3 See OUT, B2F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee WAI LERS, B2

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more information, call Annette Miller at (772) 696-2095 or Carroll Frischkorn at (772) 332-7267.FRIDAY, FEB. 21 SU NDAY, FEB. 23 'Hairspray' the musical: Presented by the Vero Beach High School performing arts department at the Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street, V ero Beach. Shows are Friday at 7:30 p.m.; Saturday at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.; and Sunday at 2 p.m. Cost: $10 or $12, season tickets available. F or tickets, call the box office at (772) 564-5537. Greek Festival: 3 5th annual festival hosted by Saint Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, at 2525 S. 25th Street, Fo rt Pierce. Greek food, music, dancing, pastries, and vendors. Hours are 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday. Admission is $3; ages 12 and under admitted free. Free parking. Free admission on F riday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 464-7194. TH ROUGH SATURDA Y, FEB. 22 Martin County Fair: Activities and details to be announced. Visit www.martincountyfair.com/ SAT URDAY, FEB. 22 T rash & Treasure Sale: Sponsored by the United Methodist Women at Christ by the Sea United Methodist Church. Held from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the church, 3755 Highway A1A, Vero Beach. Clothes for the whole family, jewelry, household items, tools, sporting equipment, electronics, books, toys, seasonal decorations, more. Also includes a bake sale with cakes, pies, cookies, jellies, jams, and homemade soups. Snack bar with light lunch items available. 'Financially Fit for Life' forum: V ero Beach branch of the American Association of University Women hosts this financial forum for women, starting at 10 a.m., Richardson Center on the Mueller Campus of IRSC, 6155 College Lane, V ero Beach. Financial advisor Joanne Sardella will discuss financial planning. Attorney Marie Conforti will discuss estate planning. CPA Margaret Rocke will discuss tax planning. The focus is on helping women understand finances and ways to protect their future. Short presentations will be followed by a question and answer period. Free and open to the public; women and men alike are welcome to attend. No reservation required. For more information, call Joanne Sardella at (772) 231-5800. Indian River Woodcarvers, Inc.: Fifth annual carving and art show will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., V ero Beach Moose Lodge, 226 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Carving and wood burning displays, food, raffles and vendors. Discover the talent displayed by your friends and neighbors. F ree admission. F or more information, visit irwoodcarver.wordpress.com. F undraiser, McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, time to be announced. An annual fundraiser to benefit McKee Botanical Garden. F eaturing the J. Seward Johnson Jr., Sculpture Exhibition. Cost: $175-$250. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Outdoor flea and krafts market, Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, 8 a.m. Proceeds from the event will go to various Elk charities, local scholarships, youth activities and care packages for overseas troops. Cost: Free to attend, renters space fee varies from $10-$25. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516. KidZ Artshops, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Enjoy a guided gallery visit and related studio art activity with no registration required. Cost: Free for members, $5 for each nonmember child. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. T eatro Lirico DEuropa presents Georges Bizets Carmen at Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second Street, Fort Pierce. 8 p.m. Tickets start at $45. F or more information, call (772) 461-4775 or visit www.sunrisetheatre.com. TH ROUGH 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.SUNDAY, FEB. 23 Brevard Symphony Orchestra Pops concert: Vinyl Fever: A Celebration of the Music of the '50s, '60s and '70s will begin at 7:30 p.m., Community Church of Vero Beach, located at 1901 23rd Street, Vero Beach. Highlights of the concert will include tributes to Elvis Presley and the sounds of the Seventies and the themes of James Bond. For tickets, contact the Indian River S ymphonic Association at (772) 778-1070 or visit www.IRsymphonic.org. T he Atlantic Classical Orchestra presents American Tradition, V ero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. Featuring the Atlantic Classical Orchestra chamber musicians. The concert is followed by a wine and cheese reception. Cost: $5 for students or children, $30 for members, $40 for non-members. W ebsite: atlanticclassicalorchestra.com Benefit cookout Vero Beach Yacht Club, Vero Beach, 1 1:30 a.m. Hamburgers, hot dogs, barbeque chicken and side will be served to benefit the Youth Sailing Foundation. Cost: $25 per person. W ebsite: www.ysfirc.org 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. T heatre-Go-Round presents Milestones and Memories, T he Quilted Giraffe, Vero Beach. Dinner seating at 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theater production encompassing 50 years of musical hits from the 1940s through the 1980s. $55 per person includes three course dinner, show ticket, tax and g ratuity. Make reservations by calling the box office at (772) 252-9341. F or more information, visit www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com. Copeland Davis and the POPS: Nationally renowned jazz pianist Copeland Davis will perform jazz/pop hits with the Indian River Pops Orchestra at 7 p.m., Eissey Campus T heatre, Palm Beach State College's Palm Beach Gardens F riday, February 21, 2014 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 087880 087737 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 I CE CREAM SUNDAYFREE SCOOPOFICECREAM w/ every lunch purchase of $5.99 or more Sandwiches &Subs Served Fresh DailySHRIMPSCAMPIEvery Friday Under New Management Hot Specials Every Monday thru Friday until 6:00 pm Homemade Desserts, Cheesecakes, Apple StrudelOrders to Go Are Always Welcomed 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 Ravioliwith mozzarella, ricotta and parmesan cheeseProvalone Triangles Sausage with Cream SauceServed over penne with fresh tomatoes, spinach, mushrooms, fennel seed, cream and asiago cheese P esto Shrimp FlorentineServed with fettuccini with peas, broccoli, tomatoes, and asiago cheese.Chicken ScarparielloServed over angel hair with scallions, rosemary, and white wine sauce. DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS BEST ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN088305DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 088213 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF ENJOYTHEBEST GYROONTHE TREASURE COASTFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials DINING & ENTERTAINMENTFORT PIERCE E xperience the Broadway musical interpretation of the worlds first modern novel in Don Quixotes Man of LaMancha at the Sunrise Theatre on Friday, Feb. 21 at 8 p.m. Written by Miguel de Ce rv antes, this lyrical and amusing adventure is a classic tale of the triumph of man over his follies. M an of LaMancha has had a phenomenally successful r un in New York for five y ears, surpassing the original run of Oklahoma and S outh Pacific. In the two hour traffic of the stage and more than 20 rousing song hits, the show crystallizes the thousand episodecrammed pages in which Ce rv antes exposes the absurdities of his day. Enter the mind and the world of Don Quixote as he pursues his quest for the impossible dream. Against all odds, a man sees good and innocence in a world filled with darkness and despair. Dont miss this superb, imaginative, original and moving musical. The Sunrise Theatre for the Performing Arts is an intimate venue, offering the best entertainment and state-of-the-art sound on the Treasure Coast. The Sunr ise Theatre presents a diverse schedule of national touring Broadway shows, musical and comedy acts, ballet and opera companies with full orchestras, country stars and classic rock icons. The Sunrise Theatre is located at 117 South Second Str eet,Fort Pierce.Tickets are priced at $65 and $55 and are available at the Box Office at (772) 461-4775 or visit www.SunriseTheatre.comMusical interpretation takes theatre stageF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com self and requested Mr. Anderson to be with him before he passed away. I t was a life-shattering and enlightening thing to know that we are all going on our own journey someday. Bob requested me to honor his name, music and culture and through that, so many wonderful things have happened," said Mr. Anderson. M ake sure you get your tickets quickly before they sell out. The Inlet Grill & B eachfront Inn is located at 110 South Ocean Drive in Fo rt Pierce, Florida. Look for the fun to start at 6:30 p.m.Tickets are $15 in advance can be purchased via www.ticketmaster.com and at The Inlet Grill.For more information,call (772) 252-4006.W ailersF rom page B1 SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21T ake a few days to get all of your affairs in order, Sagittarius. Use this time to adjust to some changes that have happened over the last several weeks.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Burning the candle at both ends again, Capricorn? This is not the best way to get things done. Take a more steady approach, and give yourself time to recover.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, you can't put your finger on it, but something positive seems to be on the horizon. The truth will reveal itself in the next few days.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, fight against the current for something you truly believe in. Unexpected events arise on Thursday.ScopesF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3 TELLEMYOUREADITINTHE

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fosters personal achievement through equineassisted activities and therapy for individuals with special needs. S he has been riding for four years and has greatly improved her core strength and balance as a result. When I started I used to be really flimsy and all over the place, but now Ive strengthened everything, Ms. Lafortune said. This year the polo match featured world class polo players, including a familiar name in Vero Beach, John W alsh. Mr. Walsh, well-known in the television industry as the creator of the television program, Americas Most W anted, was one of eight players that competed in the charity event. W ith all of these excellent players, this is as good as it gets, Mr. Walsh said of the polo match. He took up the sport later in life and enjoys racing around the 9-acre polo fields at high speeds. I t is so fast and really so dangerous, Mr. Walsh said. The horses often reach speeds of 35 miles per hour, but unlike horse racing on tracks, the mounts must follow commands to stop and change direction abruptly with the play and must deal with other horses bumping into them, he said. The horses are everything in this sport, Mr. Wa lsh said. The other competitors that participated in the match were brothers and polo legends Memo and C arlos Gracida, Mike A zzaro, Malcolm Borwick, L uis Escobar and Salvatore F erragamo. Mr. Ferragamo, the grandson of Italian footwear designer and president of Il B orro Winery in Italy, was the honorary co-chair for the event. In the inaugural polo event in 2012, $360,000 was r aised for charity. This year the final amount raised will be divided between the two chosen charities. The Rett Syndrome R esearch Trust is a nonprofit organization dedicated to searching for a cure for Rett S yndrome, the most physically disabling of the autism spectrum disorders. R ett Syndrome strikes little girls almost exclusively, with the first symptoms appearing before 18 months. Individuals diagnosed with Rett Syndrome lose speech, motor control and functional hand use and many suffer seizures, orthopedic and severe digestive problems, requiring round-the-clock care, a press release said. S ummer Literacy on the Lagoon is a program designed exclusively for W indsor to support the I ndian River school districts M oonshot Moment literacy goal of 90 percent of third-graders reading at grade level by 2018. The summer program will help stop the summer slide of learning loss for graduating second graders so they are better prepared for school in the fall, said Lisa Mucci, a teacher at S ebastian Elementary and S ummer Literacy curriculum developer. S tudents from Sebastian and Treasure Coast elementary schools that participate in the program will receive intensive literacy instruction with an environmental unit of study, which will include trips to the Environmental Learning Center in W abasso. F or more information about the Windsor Charity P olo Cup,visit www.windsorflorida.com/polo. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area B3 088215WALLEYE Friday2/21-2/22RED ROOSTER CAFE5675 MICCO ROAD MICCO, FL 32976 (772) 664-4065www.redroostercafe.comOffer Expires April 30, 2014Excludes Valentines Day and Easter.Cannot be used with HometownNews Gift Certificates or other promotions. Excludes Lobster, Rack of Lamb and wine dinners. ROOSTERBUCK$GET $5 OFFFor every $20 SpentSpend $20, get $5 off... Spend $20, get $10 offThe more you spend, the more you save! 079869 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!Fri., Feb.21 6pmKENNY WILLIAMSSat., Feb.22 1pmDANNYMORRIS BANDSun., Feb.23 1pmABSOLUTE BLUEFriday, Feb.28 7pmKARAOKE WITH KENNETH 782181Everyone 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 087743 DINING & ENTERTAINMENT Joan Busch draws a winning name for a prize. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLuis Escobar (No. 3) of Team Balios takes a shot during Saturdays match at Windsor. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLauren Lafortune rides Cookie during the Special Equestrians of the Treasure Coast demonstration Saturday at Windsor. Volunteers Lauri Van Valkenburg, left, Karen Gerber and Michelle Penly (not shown) walk with her for support. PoloF rom page B1 campus, 11051 Campus Drive, P alm Beach Gardens. Tickets are $25. F or tickets, call (561) 207-5900. Red Hot Chilli Pipers: Bagpipes with attitude, drums with a Scottish accent, for a unique fusion nicknamed bagrock. Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second Street, Fort Pierce. 7 p.m. Tickets start at $39. For more information, call (772) 461-4775 or visit www.sunrisetheatre.com. MONDAY, FEB. 24 Distinguished Lecturer Series: Major General Robert H. Scales, retired, will speak at 4 p.m. and 6 p.m., Riverside T heatre, 3250 Riverside Park Drive, Vero Beach. Tickets are $85 and $60. Single tickets may be available. Call the box office at (772) 231-6990 or visit riversidetheatre.com. MON DA YS, THROUGH A PRIL 28 NAMI Family-to-Family course: F ree 11-week course held Monday evenings, 6:309 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 given 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-OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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5554 or Beverly at (772) 2575950.TUESDAYS, THROUGH MARCH11 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.orgWEDNESDAY, FEB. 26 'Three Times the Myst ery:' 6 p.m., Vero Beach Book Center, 392 Miracle Mile (21st Street), Vero Beach. Featuring Hank Phillippi Ryan with The W rong Girl, Michael Sears with Mortal Bonds, and Reed Farrel Coleman with Onion Street, moderated by Oline H. Cogdill. F or more information, call (772) 5692050 or visit www.verobeachbookcenter.com. Ocean Science lecture series: Dr. Peter McCarthy, F AU Harbor Branch, will present Bacteria in the Indian River Lagoon: Indicators of Health. Two presentations, at 4 p.m. and 7 p.m., followed by a meet-thespeaker reception. In the Johnson Education Center, Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute, 5600 North U.S. 1, Fo rt Pierce. Free admission. Visit http://www.fau.edu/hboi/Eve nts.php W ednesday Green Market: Noon to 6 p.m., rain or shine, in Fort Pierce Marina Square, 101 Melody Lane, Fo rt Pierce. THURSDAYS, THROUGH 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. THUR SDA Y, FEB. 27 Film: 'Alaska's Katmai, Lake Clark & Alagnuk: Bears & Fish' will be shown from 34 p.m. in the North Indian River County Library meeting room, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Film focuses on two national parks and a scenic river in western Alaska. F ree admission. F or more information, call (772) 5891355. ORCAspeakers series: Second speaker in the threepart series is National Geographic photographer Carlton Ward Jr., who was recently on assignment photographing the Indian River Lagoon and will discuss his work and the lagoon. Begins at 7 p.m. at the Emerson Center, 1590 27th Av enue, Vero Beach. (The third speaker in the series will be deep-sea explorer Dr. Edie W idder, at 7 p.m. on March 27 .) The lecture series is presented by the Ocean Research and Conservation Association (ORCA), of Fort Pierce. Individual tickets are $35 in advance, or $40 at the door; student tickets are $20. Tickets for the lectures are available by calling (772) 778-5249 or online at http://theemersoncenter.org. Understanding Old Vero Man: 7 p.m., Johnson Education Center, Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute, 5600 North U.S. 1, Fo rt Pierce. Special lecture by Dr. Andy Hemmings, project archaeologist. Free admission. F or more information, call (772) 242-2559.FRIDAY, FEB. 28 Movie Under the Stars: 7 -9 p.m., Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, 9700 S. A1A, Melbourne Beach. Family-friendly movie under the stars on the lawn. Bring lawn chairs or towels/blankets. Park admission fee is $8 per vehicle (containing up to eight people), or $4 per person. Web site: http://www.floridastatepark s.org/sebastianinlet/events.c fm. FRIDAY, FEB. 28 SUNDAY, MARCH 2 T reasure Coast BBQ and Blues Festival: W eekend of good food and music. Nationally acclaimed barbeque vendors will offer up ribs, pulled pork, chicken, cornbread and more at Indian RiverSide Park in Jensen Beach from Friday to Sunday. While hungry festivalgoers chow down at the park they can enjoy the sweet sounds of local and regional favorite musicians and more widely acclaimed bands.The festival runs from 4-10 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m.1 0:30 p.m. on Saturday, and 1 0:30 a.m.-5 p.m. on Sunday. Tickets are $10 per day. F or tickets or the lineup of performers each day, visit www.bbqbluesfestivals.com. Sisters Summer School Catechism in the Black Box Theatre at Sunrise T heatre, 117 S. Second Street, Fort Pierce. Five shows: Feb. 28 at 8 p.m.; March 1 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m.; March 2 at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets are $35. For more information, call (772) 461-4775 or visit www.sunrisetheatre.com. FRIDAY, FEB. 28 SUNDAY, MARCH9 St. Lucie County Fair: Activities and details to be announced. Visit www.stluciecountyfair.org. SAT URDAY, MARCH 1 SUNDAY, MARCH 2 Grant Seafood Festival Grant, 9 a.m. Live entertainment, exhibits, arts and crafts and plenty of seafood. Proceeds go toward community projects. Free admission. We bsite: www.grantseafoodfestival.co mSAT URDAY, MARCH 1 Animal/Handler Look-TREASURE COAST Its not often that colleges fight for high school students who arent star athletes, but thats precisely what happened to three Treasure C oast academics last week. Ev an MacKay, 17 from Ve ro Beach High School; J ing Lin, 17 from South Fork H igh School; and Kareena B achan, 17 from Fort Pierce C entral High School had colleges from around the state vying for their attention at the Sunshine State Scholars event in Orlando on Feb.13-14. The 11th grade students we re nominated by teachers and administrators to repr esent their counties as high-achieving science, technology, engineering and math students. All of them are also dualenrollment students at IRSC, earning high school and college credits simultaneously and are planning careers in STEM-related fields like medical research, r adiology and engineering. The two-day recruitment and awards event celebrated their accomplishments and gave them a chance to explore all the college and career options available to them in Florida in an effort to keep the brightest and best in their home state. There were a lot of colleges in Florida that I didnt know about, said Kareena who was shocked at all the possibilities she didnt know existed. In addition to colleges flaunting their STEM-related programs, tech-related businesses like NASA and A T&T advertised internships and work opportunities and students attended financial aid and college application and essay workshops to help prepare them for their last year of high school. I t was a really exciting atmosphere, said Evan who enjoyed seeing so many top STEM students from across the state coming together in one place. I had such a great time, J ing said. In addition to planning for their futures, students we re also rewarded for their academic excellence. Each was given a plaque, tickets to Universal Studios and a free iPad mini. I t was really a great honor, Evan said. The hard work definitely pays off. I t s really outstanding the accomplishments they have made only being in the 11th grade, said Angela R oesemann, Enrollment specialist at IRSC. It was a great opportunity for them. F riday, February 21, 2014 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 088526Answers located in Classified Section If you own a home, you already know how hard and expensive it is to get ri d of pesky weeds. Store brought weed killers are extremely expensive and if y ou read the label you will find that they are very toxic to both you and the envir onment. Although there will be times when a commercial product is the only solution, you might want to try a few ideas we have that have less damaging to the earth. He re is a method that works, but requires multiple applications. The best part is that almost all of us already have it hanging around and it is extremely inexpensive. Vinegar makes a great natural weed killer. The acidic nature of vinegar is what does the trick in killing off the plants. This method will work best on smaller weeds and it is best to apply in direct sunlight. It is also best to apply vinegar when there is no mention of r ain in the forecast, as the substance has to remain on the weeds for some time in order to be effective. He re is another common household item that can kill weeds. Salt is something we all have hanging around the house and just a small dab will do the trick. If you have ever owned a water softener, you know that the areas where the softener discharges when it r egenerates will often leave a barren area where nothing will grow. This is the result of salt getting into the soil. Since salt re mains in the soil for some time, this method is best used in areas where you do not intend to plant. Applying salt between pavers, in gravel areas and in cracks between driveway slabs can help control weeds for an extended period of time. It is not advisable to use this method around gardens or landscape shrubs as the salt may damage them. One of the most primitive ways to get rid of both w eeds and even fire ants is to use boiling water. Yes, this method actually works and it is the least expensive of all ways to utilize. Please take care as not to burn y ourself when trying this idea. Remember, there is zero toxicity to the environment when doing this. By far, one of the most common ways of keeping w eeds at bay is by the use of ground covers. One ecofriendly way of doing this is by using old newspapers. The next time you are planting in your garden, apply a layer of newspapers just under the soil layer. The newspapers act as a barrier to weeds but it is biodegradable and allows moisture to pass through. Y ou can also use garden mulch but remember that to be eco-friendly, try to use natural ground covers such as pine needles or even ground up leaves. If y ou do use a commercial mulching product, try to avoid the use of cypress so we can preserve this natural resource. Remember, Earth Day is coming soon and we all need to help preserve one of our most prized assets, Mother Earth. I encourage you to try natural remedies first and to use these natural methods whenever possible. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. Se nd e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com. W eed killing the natural way GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Students represent area at STEM conferenceBy Alisha McDarrisF or Hometown News OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5 Evan MacKay Jing Lin Kareena Bachan

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, February 21, 2014 Sebastian River Area B5 086114 087980 Keep it Local!Buy or sell items using your community newspaper. Call 1-800-823-0466Great Rates Great Results F or more information, Call(772) 828-4100782203 PLAN YOURFREE Breakfast FREE High Speed Internet FREE Coffee & Tea in Our Lobby Fitness Facilities Meeting Rooms &More! Polo,tailgating and the Florida sun Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Luis and Mercy San Miguel and Amy and Jesus Diaz celebrate the Kentucky Derby and the Run for the Roses. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Christina Earp, Jomarie, Joseph and Larry Semprevivo, Lauren Shellhammer and Heather Willett celebrated the event with a setting worthy of the Vero Beach Hotel & Spa. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerThe crowd was appropriately dressed at the Cork and Tapas tailgating table. Brenda Newman and Ari Donahue celebrated polo with a glass of champagne.Cliff Partlow staff photographeralike Contest and Pet Blessing: F ree contest runs from 10:30-11:30 a.m., at the church, located at 611 Schumann Drive (just off U.S. 1), Sebastian. Prizes will be awarded. From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Pastor Ron T homas will officiate at a pet blessing service. Sebastians HALO animal rescue shelter will have a tent on site with furry creatures that are ready for adoption into loving homes. The church will have a Little Disciples Lemonade Stand to raise money for these rescued animals, along with an animal food drive. F or more information, call (772) 3883828. Grand Ole Opry Review benefit concert: 6-9 p.m., Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street, Sebastian. Music performed by Debbi Hanford (Lil Debbi) and friends, as a benefit to raise money to fight ALS/Lou Gehrigs Disease. Snacks will be provided, along with a raffle for a basket of cheer and a 50/50 drawing. Tickets are $15 per person at the Lodge; call the Lodge at (772) 589-1516. Read Across America: Celebrate Dr. Seuss' birthday and meet the Cat in the Hat from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Vero Beach Book Center, 392 Miracle Mile (21st Street), Vero Beach. Cameras welcome. F or more information, call (772) 5692050 or visit www.verobeachbookcenter.com. T reasure Coast Regional Bell Festival concert: 4 p.m., Community Church of V ero Beach, 1901 23rd Street, Vero Beach. Featuring the Atlantic Ringers for the first half, and the second half features the full mass choir, playing six pieces. More than 80 bell ringers, more than 500 hand bells, and more than 300 hand chimes, included. Free, public is welcome. For more information, call (772) 4692306 or email ryan.kasten@communityconcertseries.org. Celebrated Speaker Series lecture, The Emerson Center, Vero Beach, 4 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Featuring Jon Meachum, historian and Pulitzer Prize-winning author. Individual tickets are $75 each for the 4 p.m. performance; $65 for the 6:30 p.m. performance, with better seat selection at 6:30 p.m. We bsite: www.theemersoncenter.org Copeland Davis and the POPS: Nationally renowned jazz pianist Copeland Davis will perform OutF rom page B4 See OUT, B6 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

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VERO BEACH The Saint E dwards Parents Association will open the doors to the best shopping of year on Fe b. 28, starting at 6 p.m. The 22nd annual Trunk Sh ow is open to the public and will feature more than 50 vendors from around the country. One-of-a-kind apparel, home dcor, and jewelry will be offered throughout the weekend. T his is such a fun weekend for the entire community, said Amy Diaz, event cochairwoman. I t s a chance for friends to gather for a unique shopping opportunity, and we especially love to see new faces in town that havent had the chance to see our beautiful campus. Our guests will see some returning favorites, of course, such as Ginnys Orchids, CMM and Indo-Chic, but we have new vendors such as Chic by D esign that will add to the celebratory ambiance of the event. Chelseas on Cardinal will provide catering services when its time for a break from the action. The public is invited to purchase preview party tickets for $50 per person for Fr iday evening, Feb. 28. G uests will have the first opportunity to shop from 68 p.m., and there is a gentlemens lounge in addition to heavy hors doeuvres and cocktails. All Preview Party ticket holders will have unlimited weekend admission and will be automatically entered into a raffle for $250 in Trunk Show cash. This year the trunk show has grown to over 50 vendors, and we carefully selected these merchants based on the unique nature of their inventory, said Mar cia Ware, event cochairwoman. Our goal is to create a cant miss shopping opportunity while raising funds to enhance the education of our children. Its a wi n-win for everyone. The event is held on the Schools lagoon-front campus off of A1A in Vero Beach. We ekend admission is $5 per person for full weekend access. Hours on Saturday, Ma rc h 1 are from 9 a.m.-5 p .m. and Sunday, March 2 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saint E dwards School 1895 Saint E dwards Drive, Vero Beach. F or more information, email trunkshow@steds.org or call (772) 231-5192. F riday, February 21, 2014 B6 Sebastian River Area Hometown News W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaSetting W elcome to Great Golf in a Sublime Old FloridaSetting079851Swing 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! Early Bird Special7am-9am $27with cart Sebastian Municipal Golf Club18 HOLE-PAR 72 CHAMPIONSHIP GOLF COURSE GOLF INSTRUCTION FROM PGA PROFESSIONALS PRACTICE FACILITY FULL SERVICE RESTAURANT One Free Green FeeEnjoy one free green fee with the purchase of a second green fee of equal or greater valueCart fee not included.Valid through October 31, 2014 m ust present coupon 087766 Up north, when you wish to describe a place with a relaxing atmosphere, friendly people and all the comforts of home, you say that it has gr eat mahogany. At J onathans Landing Golf Club in Jupiter, one will find just such woodwork. In todays crowded market of clubs vying for members, its the little things that truly stand out. Cer tainly having a great golf facility is important, but without the people to make it enjoyable, everything is for naught. At J onathans Landing, in addition to a fantastic trio of golf courses, a pair of great clubhouses complete with dining rooms and an inviting bar to quench your thirst, one will find, from the staff to the members, a genuinely warm, friendly group of people. De veloped by ALCOA Pr operties over three decades ago, the project was named after Quaker missionary and explorer J onathan Dickinson. The R eformation, a ship chartered by Dickinson to take him from Jamaica to P hiladelphia in 1696 ran into bad weather and was forced ashore just five miles north of the Jupiter Inlet. I was recently invited to spend an afternoon with the people of Jonathans Landing. My day began at J onathan's Landing Old Tr ail just west of town. After a delicious lunch, I enjoyed a round of golf on the beautiful Tom Fazio designed course. The drive from the Village in town to Old Trail takes about 30 minutes. While some may dislike such a r ide to get to the golf course, I welcome it. The ride gives y ou time to relax and forget about the troubles of your day. Youre just far enough from the office that it feels like another world without actually going there. The Old Trail facility features a pair of courses. The first is the Fazio Course built in 1986; the second was designed by Arthur Hills and completed in 1991. The two are as distinctly different as their designers. The Fazio Course is longer, with rolling terrain and diabolical greens r outed amongst towering pines and shimmering lakes. With five sets of tees the course plays as long as just over 6,900 yards down to right around 5,100. F azio definitely did some of his best work here. There is a variety of par-3s, a drivable par-4 to tempt you, and what may be the best trio of finishing holes I have played in some time. The Hills Course is much shorter, with precision playing a key role in lower scores. The course winds through the natural beauty of cypress hammocks and towering stands of pine. He re y ou will also find five sets of tees, with the longest coming in at a mere 6,282yards. Don't let the yardage make you feel almighty when you arrive at the first tee. What this course lacks in raw distance it makes up for by challenging your shot-making skills and mental game. The Old Trail facility is pure golf. Neither roads nor r esidential development are within the course. A feature offered by few, if any, South F lorida courses, public or private. In town, Jonathans Landing features a marina, tennis courts, and the V illage Course, another Tom F azio design. With plenty of sports activities and social programs, the club caters to a membership with an active lifestyle. The Village Course designed by George Fazio in 1978 and tweaked by his son T om in 2000, plays to 6,616yards from the tips. The course offers exceptionally sculpted fairways and greens all within the community. The signature hole at the V illage is the par-5 17th. After your second shot on this dogleg left hole, you cross the Intracoastal W aterway via a specially designed ferry that holds two golf carts. A bout five years ago, the members of the private equity member-owned club voted to begin a $12 million r enovation to both clubhouses and construction of a new Sports and Fitness C enter. When the renovations we re completed in 2009, members found new locker r ooms, expanded dining r ooms, new golf and tennis pro shops, new lounges and an outdoor dining terrace. The improvements have given Jonathans Landing an updated, yet open and airy feel, all while keeping the comforting look of old F lorida. Y ou can reach the membership office of Jonathans Landing at (561) 744-4250 or visit www.jonathanslanding.com. Tell them you wish to take a tour, play a r ound of golf and experience the great mahogany of this wonderful place for y ourself. Jame s Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday Ni ght Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. Enjoy golf at Jonathans Landing in Jupiter GOLFJAMES STAM MER T runk show begins Feb. 28F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Event co-chairs are Marcia Ware, left, and Amy Diaz.Photo courtesy of Victoria Dieterle jazz/pop hits with the Indian River Pops Orchestra at 7:30 p.m., Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart. T ickets are $25. F or tickets, call (772) 286-7827 or visit www.lyrictheatre.com. Craft show Riverview P ark, Sebastian, 10 a.m. Hosted by the Craft Club of Sebastian. Rain date: March 2. Free. Webs ite: www.sebastiancraftclub.co m. Bald is Beautiful, Captain Hirams Resort, Sebastian, time to be announced. The St. Baldricks Foundation presents the Bald is Beautiful head shaving event for childrens cancer. Cost: Visit www.stbaldricks.org.OutF rom page B5 www.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.055967 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 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. ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) ADOPTIONGive yo ur baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 *******ADOPTION:****** A Creative Financially Secure Home, LOVE, Laughter, Travel, Baking, F amily Awaits 1st Baby. Expenses Paid Jill 1-800-552-0045 FL Bar 42311 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless married couple seeks to adopt.Will be Hands-On Mom/ Dev oted Dad.Financial security.Expenses PAID. Call/TEXT Jessica & Adam.800-790-5260. (FL Bar #0150789) 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 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions

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Benefits include health, dental and a 401k plan Send a resume toOpportunity@hometownnewsOL.comPlease include cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.054020 583572BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 055066A+BBB Rating Angies List References avail 17+ Years Exp. Family Owned &Operated 321-210-9639www.AJFpainting.com Lic & Insured.11-PT-CT-00050 SPRING SPECIAL 3 ROOMS FOR $325CALL FOR DETAILS WARRANTIES FREE ESTIMATES SENIORDISCOUNTS FREE ADS! 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