Hometown news (Martin County, FL). January 5, 2007.


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Hometown news (Martin County, FL). January 5, 2007.
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Hometown news (Martin County, FL)
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United States -- Florida -- Martin -- Stuart
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$4999Introductory 1-Hour Massage SessionMassageEnvy.com785257 Po rt St.Lucie West1707 NW St.Lucie West Blvd Next to Five Guys(772) 344-0222 LMTs W ANTED!Convenient Hours Franchises AvailableStuart1503 NW FederalHwy N of Roosevelt Bridge, by Publix(772) 497-7500Open 7 Days: M-F 8pm-10pm Sat. 8am-8pm Sun. 10am-8pmSave when you scheduled today. Dont forget Dad...Gift Certificates Av ailable INDEXClassified17 Crossword 13 Golf 16 Out & About9 P olice Report 5 V iewpoint 6 MARTIN COUNTY V ol. 13, No. 2www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 13, 2014 GARDENING 15Before a nasty storm comes near, heres how to make sure your trees are in good shape DONT WAIT SUMMER CAMPHobe Sound Nature Centers one-week camps offer wildlife presentations, crafts, games for children up to age 12 ENTERTAINMENT 9 FISHING 11T he weathers too nice to not be out fishing, if fishing is what you wish SUMMER ANGLING Sending file types other than pictures through email can be one of the most useful abilities the Internet offers. Attach the file in an email message to your colleague just as you would if you were sending a picture. As long as y our colleague has the same software that you used to create it, he or she should be able to save it to his or her hard drive or open it just like any other file. Then your colleague can print the document if he or she wants or handle it as needed. It is however, the senders responsibility to make sure that the recipients will likely be able to open the file before it is sent. Nothing is more frustrating than getting an email message marked Heres the file y ou wanted only to find that the file is in some obscure format that COMP UTE T HISSEAN MCCARTHY WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Par tly cloudy; high: 86; low: 72; high tide: 9:08 a.m.; low tide: 3:07 p.m. Saturday: Clear; high: 88; low: 72; high tide: 9:59 a.m.; low tide: 3:58 p.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy; high: 86; low: 72; high tide: 10:52 a.m.; low tide: 4:50 p.m. W eather courtesy of weather.com See CO MPUTE, page 2Foster families needed on the Treasure CoastTREASURE COAST H ome is one of those words that bring to the surface different memories, images, and even emotions for different people, but some common feelings that home gives most people is comfort and security. F or some children, that comfort and security of home isnt possible due to severe issues in the household, and they are r emoved from their homes, but instead of finding a temporary shelter in their own town, they are taken to a different part of the state. B ob McPartlan, community development administrator for the Department of Children and Families in Circuit 19, which covers Indian River, St. L ucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties, said the region is in desperate need of more foster homes for local children. There are only about 90 foster homes in the four-county area and recently some children in need of housing were sent all the way to Jacksonville because there were no places for them locally, Mr. McPartlan said. There was no alternative. We had to take them away from not only their home, their parents, but their school and their friends, he said. Mr. McPartlan couldnt provide the specific number of children that are currently housed in the area, or howBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See FOSTER, page 4 T atum Chafin, 1 7, makes some final adjustments as she gets ready for her graduation ceremony. S ee more gr aduation photos, page 7.Sevin Bullwinkle staff photographerOnward to the future Residences encouraged to go smoke-free STUART Smoke-free multiunit housing, a growing trend throughout the country, is making its way to Florida. Acr oss the state, there are more than 500 smoke-free multiunit housing properties and 73,000 smoke-free units. Theres a fear of alienating resident smokers, but most communities that have taken the leap consider smoke-free housing an edge over the competition and have determined that there is a market for this product, said Chip Tatum, former Government Affairs Director for the Florida Apartment Association. F or property managers and landlords, smoke-free policies can have economic benefits. More than 80 percent of Floridians are non-smokers. Many people who do smoke do not permit smoking in their homes. Given these numbers, many properties have very successfully marketed their smoke-free policy as an amenity, not a restriction. S mokefree policies can save money by eliminating the need to repair or replaceF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee SMOKE-FREE, page 13


yo u ve never heard of and your computer cant open it. If you click Save As and look at the F ile Type or Format pull-down menu on the Save As box that pops up, yo u ll have the ability to save your document in many different formats. This puts the control of the file type in your hands. The same thing applies when you are trying to send a picture. Make sure that its a file that is saved in a format that y our intended recipient can open. Usually a .jpg (jpeg) is a safe bet. Y ou need to know where the file you want to send is located on your computer, and exactly what its called. Then, when you have your email program open, click New Message and begin to compose your message. Enter the recipients e-mail address, a comment in the subject field and then click the Attach button (usually a paperclip icon). N ext, your computer will give you some options. Click the appropriate button and then navigate to the location on your hard drive where the file that y ou want to send resides. (Look in the same folder where you saved it in, and then click on the name of the file to select it.) Click OK, and the file name will be listed as an attachment. Y ou can even send multiple files by r epeating the procedure. To check a files size when you go to attach it, rightclick it and then click Properties. The next window that opens should tell you how large the file is. S ean McCarthy can be reached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com. TREASURE COAST Native American teenagers living in Florida have an opportunity to learn while enjoying outstanding recreational, cultural and social activities during a free summer camp in T allahassee next month. American Indians, Alaskan Natives and Native Hawaiians are all considered to be Native Americans and eligible for the program. The Florida Indian Youth Program is an intensive, away-from-home educational experience provided for up to 60 Native American youths each year by the Florida Governors Council on Indian Affairs, a F lorida nonprofit corporation. This years 34th annual program, scheduled for July 12-26, will focus on STEM education that is, science, technology, engineering and math with a special emphasis on robotics. Participants also will attend hands-on, highly interactive classes on Tribal government, computer training, writing skills, art and more. The program isnt just about learning; its also about experiencing life, having summer fun and building social skills. That will include zip-lining at the Tallahassee Museum, canoeing on the lake at the Florida State University Reservation and exploring Blue Springs in nearby J ackson County, as well as skating, bowling, swimming, going to the movies and playing Bingo. The Florida Indian Youth Program is open to Native American teens aged 1419, including members of the Seminole, M iccosukee and Creek tribes, as well as children and grandchildren who are descendants of Tribal citizens even if the young people themselves are not members of a tribe. In addition, teens who are high school seniors or graduates are eligible for the FGCIA Leadership Academy, which takes place at the same time as the Youth Program and helps prepare participants for college, enhances writing skills, provides computer training and gives insight to college life with visits to FSU, Florida A&M University, Tallahassee Community C ollege and Lively Technology Center, one of the top vocational training centers in the state. The idea behind the Leadership A cademy is to address any academic deficiencies, get kids ready for college and, most importantly, get them interested in going to college, other postsecondary education options or the military, Said Mr. Kellam. All costs for the Florida Indian Youth Pr ogram and the Leadership Academy, including transportation, are paid for by FGCIA. Classes are held in the Tallahassee-Leon County Civic Center. Students are housed at the Southgate residence hall adjacent to FSUs campus. There also are sponsorship and underwriting opportunities available for corporations and foundations with an interest in supporting educational programs for Native American youth. The deadline to apply has been extended to Friday, June 20. Fo r more information on participating in the program or sponsoring or underwriting call (800) 322-9186 or download an application at www.fgcia.com.F riday, June 13, 20142Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com 098133JESUS HELP MEIn every need let me come to you with humble trust. Jesus help me; In all my doubts, perplexities and temptations, Jesus help me; In hours of loneliness, weariness and trials, Jesus help me; In failure of my plans and hopes, in disappointments and sorrows, Jesus help me; When others fail me. and Your Grace alone can assist me: Jesus help me; When I throw myself on your tender love as a Father and Saviour. Jesus help me; When my hearts is cast down by failure, at seeing no good come from efforts. Jesus help me; When I feel impatient and my cross irritates me, Jesus help me; When I am ill and my head and hands cannot work and I am lonely, Jesus help me; Always. always inspite of weakness falls and shortcomings of every kind, Jesus help me and never forsake me.From the Pinto Family ServiceToday! $3000 OFFANY SERVICE 772-905-2104www.EliteElectricAndAir.comER0011841 CAC1816433785078 785151 Schedule a free annuity review today. Jamie L. 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Earl Stewart is the owner and general manager of Earl Stewart Toyota in North P alm Beach.The dealership is located at 1215 N.Federal Highway in Lake Park. V isit www.earlstewarttoyota.com, call (561) 358-1474,fax (561) 658-0746 or email earl@estoyota.com.Iknow youve heard the expression, Y ou get what you pay for. Its often used to justify paying more for a quality product or service because the real cheap products cant measure up. That steak was tough and tasted terrible! W ell, what did you expect for $3.99? Im thinking of another meaning for Y ou get what you pay for. Vir tually all companies, private and public, pay their employees in some form to motivate those employees to maximize the profits of the company. Obviously, all employees are not paid directly on commission in all companies. There are those that are paid set hourly, weekly or monthly wage. But, indirectly, even those hourly and salaried employees compensation is correlated directly to profits. This is because the supervisors (the ones that that hire, fire, and set the pay level of hourly and salaried employees) compensation is tied to profits. General Motors is in the news now and probably will be for quite some time. You cant avoid the news story of GMs massive recall of cars with defective ignition systems which deactivated airbags causing at least 15 deaths and thousands of injuries. The amazing thing about this terrible and seemingly obvious defect is that it existed for 11 years without anybody raising the safety issue. Investigations have shown that there were several GM employees that knew about the defect, including high level engineers. F ifteen employees have been terminated and the US Justice Department is conducting a criminal investigation. Logic defies one to believe that only 15 employees are guilty. I believe that hundreds knew about this problem. I posted the following on Facebook last Saturday: I listened to Mary Barra's address last Thursday and was struck by this thought. What if Mary Barra was a car dealer, not the CEO of GM, and she was giving this address to the employees of her dealership. Finally, what if the subject of her address was not "safety", but customer satisfaction? If you take the time to listen to this entire speech and mentally substitute "customer satisfaction" for safety, it sends a very important message that all car dealers should take to heart. Unfair and deceptive advertising and sales practices are as embedded in the culture of most car dealerships, as building unsafe cars was in GM. This posting let me to think about what caused this disaster at General M otors and is the subject of this column. The cause in just two words is Pay P lans. General Motors and all companies whose purpose is to make profits design their pay plans to maximize just one thingprofit. The cost of auto r ecalls is very high, in the millions and even billions of dollars. GM has just come out of bankruptcy and its not inconceivable that this series of recalls could put them right back into bankr uptcy. Its also not inconceivable that GM managers can end up in prison. As y ou know, the number one instinct of all animals, including humans, is survival. When a GM engineer or any employee thinks he or she may lose their job if they blow the whistle on something, they usually wont. In fact, the higher-ups in the management ladder have a saying, I dont want to know about this. When it hits the fan, upper management wants deniability. There are few companies that have a higher percentage of commissioned employees than car dealers. You know that virtually all car sales people are on straight commission based on how big a profit they make when they sell you a car. B ut did you know that he mechanic that fixes your car is also paid on straight commission based on how much you are charged for maintenance or repairs? Of course the service advisor who greets y ou in the service drive and advises y ou on what you need to have done is also commissioned. The service manager, who is in charge the entire department, is also on commission. The sameHometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 20143 Have you been injured in an accident?We treat those who suffer from personal injuries with ch iropractic care and therapeutic massage. 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many have been sent out-of-area, but encouraged Treasure Coast residents to start thinking about opening their homes and hearts to the children in order to keep them closer to their schools, friends and family. Whenever possible, DCF looks to take a child out of their dangerous home and place them with a relative or local friend, provided they can pass a background check and their home is safe for the child, Mr. McPartlan said. N ot only that, but if there are multiple siblings, the best thing to do is keep them all together, and unfortunately, there arent always foster homes that can handle sibling units, he said. I t s already a traumatic experience for a child. Another sad aspect is the children, even if theyre abused or been neglected, they still love their parents. To separate them from their siblings is even more traumatic. And if they have to go out of area, that makes visitation even harder, Mr. McPartlan said. He said his goal is always to reunite the child and parent, as long as the environment is healthy and not harmful to the child. F oster homes can make a huge difference in a childs life during their separation from their parents. Y ou always hear about the bad in everything, but the overwhelming majority of people who foster do it because they have a love for children, Mr. McPartlan said. S ome foster parents even take their r ole a step further and work to mentor the childs parents and help them stay on track with a court-ordered program to get their child back, he said. Agencies constantly have to recruit for new foster homes because homes may reach capacity for foster children, foster parents may have more biological children, or choose to adopt a foster child and have less space for another to come in, Mr. McPartlan said. I d love for us to have more foster homes than we do foster children, he said. Pr ospective foster parent orientations by Camelot Community Care, the licensing agency for Circuit 19, are held the third Thursday of every month at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Ev en if youre not certain fostering is for you, bring a friend to an orientation to find out more of what the foster care system is all about, Mr. McPartlan said. I t s really important that we keep the conversation about this flowing, he said. F oster parents are expected to shelter and care for the child in their home, which includes taking them to the doctor if they are sick, staying involved in their schooling and seeing to their emotional needs. There is a stipend to help cover the childs care, but if anyone thinks its an easy way to make a profit, they are sadly mistaken, Mr. McPartlan said. F oster parents are required to complete 30 hours of training, background screenings, a home study and other checks before a child can placed in the home. A bout 6,000 child abuse reports are logged annually with DCF in the fourcounty area, Mr. McPartlan said. A former child abuse investigator, Mr. McPartlan is all too familiar with r esponding to a report of child abuse and having to find a new temporary home for one or more children in the household. Fortunately, that isnt the case in most calls, he said. O nly about five percent of those r eports lead to children being removed from the home. About seven percent stay with their parents who do courtordered services, Mr. McPartlan said. Another seven percent of the time, case workers and investigators identify a potential, low-risk problem and try to work with the family to ensure the issue doesnt escalate, Mr. McPartlan said. I believe the best place for the child is with the parent as long as its safe, he said. B ut sometimes when it is not, having local loving foster homes is a wonderful thing for the children, he said. Mr. McPartlan said he often acts as an ambassador for DCF to service, civic and church organizations interested in learning more about the foster care program. I m available and you can call me to set up a time to come and talk to your group about the programs, Mr. Mc Par tlan said. F or more information about orientation or foster parent licensing through C amelot Community Care,call (772) 403-8176 Ext.1030.To contact Mr. Mc Par tlan,call (772) 409-2813.F riday, June 13, 20144Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com 098387 CEDAR POINTE PLAZA,2461 SE OCEAN BLVD. STUART 772-221-0222www.shadesandlamps.comLAMPSHADESLARGEST SELECTION IN FLORIDA LIMITED EDITION LAMPS EXCLUSIVE TO THE LAMP CONNECTION EXPERT LAMP REPAIR AND RESTORATIONCome Visit Our New Expanded Showroom! Shutters Cellular & Pleated Shades Faux Wood & Wood Blinds Quality Verticals Woven Woods Mini Blinds &more Workroom on Premises221-06272201 S.E. 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Arrests listed were made May 30 through J une 6.Stuart Police Department Austin Harvey Cottle, 39, homeless, was charged with aggravated assault with deadly w eapon without intent to kill, and with possession of cannabis under 20 grams. Jesseca Lynn Strieter, 27, of 615 N.E. Lagoon Lane, Port St.Lucie, was charged with two counts of purchase or possession of controlled substance, and with two counts of possession of controlled substance. Russell Teryell Coleman, 21, of 5536 S.E. Inez Ave., Stuart, was charged with fleeing or attempt to elude a police officer, with leaving the scene of crash involving property damage, with DUI property damage, with driving under the influence, with reckless driving, with resisting arrest without violence. David R.Landis, 30, of 2621 S.E.Clayton Street, Stuart, was charged with 32 counts of b urglary of unoccupied dwelling unarmed, no assault or battery. Jacob Broder, 31, of 4067 Cinnamon Circle, Jensen Beach, was charged with two counts of f elony violation of probation.Martin County Sheriffs Office Jared Adam Caribo, 32, of 4552 S.E.Murra y Cove Circle, Stuart, was charged with possession of controlled substance without valid prescription and with possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Matthew Lucas Cottrell, 31, of 88373 S.E. Sunset Street, Hobe Sound, was charged with f elony retail theft value $300 or more, second offense. Khristopher Wayne Craig, 41, of 225 N.E. Aub udon Ave., Port St.Lucie, was charged with b urglary of dwelling unarmed, no assault or battery, and with petit theft. Billy Joe Kinser Jr., 27, of 3057 S.E.Golden Gate Ave., Stuart, was charged with burglary. John Wesley Miller, 48, of 1735 S.W.Kanner Highway, Stuart, was charged with possession of controlled substance without valid prescription, with possession or use of drug paraphernalia, and with misdemeanor violation of probation. Kacie Jean Brewer, 25, of 7770 S.E.Federal Highway Lot 48B, Hobe Sound, was charged with two counts of dealing in stolen property, with giving false ownership information to secondhand dealer value received less than $300, and with giving false ownership information to secondhand property dealer. Kemberly Marie Casto, 36, of 5423 S.E. 47th Ave., Stuart, was charged with cultivation of cannabis and with possession of marijuana ov er 20 grams. Julian George Egusquiza, 22, of 2708 W. Gadsden Street, Pensacola, was charged with f elony violation of probation. Michael James Farabaugh Jr., 46, of 2450 S. W. Maplewood Drive, Palm City, was charged with burglary of structure or conveyance assault or battery during burglary. Derrick Justin Prevatt, 31, of 5635 S.E. Green Lane, Stuart, was charged with grand theft. Vasilios Kostantinos Rallis, 34, of 17695 S. W. Martin Highway, Indiantown, was charged with burglary of dwelling unarmed, no assault or battery, with possession of burglary tools, with giving false identification information to law enforcement officer, with criminal use of anothers personal identification information, and with unauthorized possession of drivers license. Martin Sanchez-Morales, 60, of 5423 S.E. 47th Street, Stuart, was charged with cultivation of cannabis and with possession of marijuana over 20 grams. Kieronn Mortell Stevens, 31, of 5560 N.W. Seventh Court, Miami, was charged with sale, manufacture, delivery or trafficking drugs, and with possession of controlled substance. Franklin Lee Whidden, 63, of 6662 S.E.U.S. 441, Okeechobee, was charged with burglary and with possession of burglary tools. Charlene Britney Bucklin, 23, of 5013 Sanibel Ave., Fort Pierce, was charged with possession of controlled substance. James Carter, 47, of 3141 S.E.Aster Lane #W1407, Stuart, was charged with felony violation of probation. Sara Elaine Crose, 25, of 2802 S.E. Hawthorne Street, Stuart, was charged with possession of controlled substance and with battery. Samantha Fleming, 23, of 1690 S.W.Tivan Lane, Port St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance without valid prescription, and with possession of cannabis under 20 grams. Tia Deshawn Harris, 22, of 6494 Windsong Lane, Stuart, was charged with two counts of possession of controlled substance. Freddie Iglesias, 20, of 5460 N.W.Moorhen Tr ail, Port St.Lucie, was charged with possession of marijuana over 20 grams. Michael Christopher Jolly, 33, of 1604 S.W. Thelma Street, Palm City, was charged with f elony violation of probation. Michael John Lonergan, 50, of 456 S.W. Aster Road, Port St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance. William Lonergan, 44, of 1256 Aster Road, Po rt St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance. Matthew Troccoli, 25, of 1231 Covesight Square, Montrose, N.Y., was charged with two counts of possession of controlled substance, with introduce/remove contraband into county detention facility, and with possession/use of drug paraphernalia. Michael Livan Truitt, 52, of 2600 S.E. Amherst Street, Stuart, was charged with grand theft and with six counts of utter false instrument. Paul Williams, 57, of 7690 Wildwood Way, Po rt St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance and with possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Anthony Zaia, 22, of 1100 S.W.Fourth Ave., Delray Beach, was charged with three counts of possession of controlled substance and with possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Lanetta Sharee Ellis, 32, of 271 Avenue S, Fo rt Pierce, was charged with aggravated assault, and with battery. Domenick Thomas Greco, 29, of 10063 S.E. Osprey Point Drive, Hobe Sound, was charged with possession of marijuana over 20 grams, and with possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Kay Lynn Koss, 36, of 4534 S.W.Log Court, Po rt St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance, and with possession/use of drug paraphernalia. Gerald Francis Londrigan, 58, homeless, w as charged with uttering false bank bill, note, check or draft, and with grand theft property v alued $300-$5,000. Alex David Morales, 22, of 2918 S.E.Sterling Street, Port St.Lucie, was charged with possession of marijuana over 20 grams. Jamal Delroy Vernon, 23, of 4326 S.W. Athena Drive, Port St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance. Andrew Neil Anglin, 24, of 692 N.W. F airhaven Drive, Port St.Lucie, was charged with fleeing or attempt to elude a police officer, with tampering with or fabricating physical evidence, with possession of cannabis under 20 grams, and with resisting arrest without violence.Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 20145 Spa \Essence$10 OFFAll Regularly Priced Products & ServicesExpires 06/22/14772-221-3389 1045 SE Ocean Blvd. Stuart, FL 34996098121Gift Certificates Available LAMPLIGHTERVILLAGE500 Lantern Blvd. Melbourne, FL32934 (321) 254-0303 www.CAL-AM.com H urry, offer ends when construction is complete. To preview your new home, call 321-254-0303 today! 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Call today and schedule a complimentary consultation!Police reportEditors note: This is a list of arrests, not convictions,and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. See POLICE, page 8


VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JUNE 13, 2014 MARTIN COUNTY WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM PAGE 6What about the deputies?Over the last several months I have r ead about red light runners and people that do not stop for right turns on red and stop signs. It is a serious problem that people choose not to obey the traffic laws. However how can they be forced to obey the traffic laws when the police who are paid by the city and county do not observe them? They are the ones that should be obeying the law just like everyone else unless on a call. Several times a day I watch deputy officers pull up to stop signs and roll right thru them, they coast up to red lights and make a r ight turn without stopping first. I have several times followed police officers and sheriffs speeding in excess of 15 mph over the posted speed limit not on a call but mostly going home. People need to wake up and obey the laws, and law enforcement should take the lead.Regarding minimum wageI don't presume to know all the reasons for setting the minimum wage. I do believe it should be called the unskilled wage. Thats what it really is. It r ises as your skills surface. Higher pay correlates to responsibility, reliability, curiosity, talent, conscientiousness, physical demands, degree of difficulty, etc. How high can the wage go before food stamps, phones and subsidized housing is lost? It a fact a large number are teenagers. It s called entry level work. We've all done it. It was never intended for 30 y ear olds to raise a family. The next raise will surely lead to demands for another increase .Thats fine, I'm all for it .I also suspect the business now paying $ 40 per hour for its five staffers will soon have four staffers earning the $40. Thats great if you're one of the four; not so good if you're the fifth and still looking. Briefly, from the age of 12 thru high school, I was a caddy, shoveled snow, paper deliverer, paint sprayer in a dog collar plant, warehouse sweeper, bowling alley pinsetter [before automatics] and maybe one other. I never settled for the $ .75/hour minimum. I still found time to finish high school and graduate from a great college. My point in all of this to hustle, apply yourself and hustle some more. Before you know it you'll be r etiring. I suspect my experience is not unique among your readers. Y oung singles without children are very different from struggling single mothers. The latter, fortunately, are fewer in number and require an enhanced income. Somehow their children need a better childhood.Raise minimum wage!We are way overdue, as it is time to r aise the minimum wage in Florida. O ther states have successfully done this. I specifically call out to big box companies, like Wal-Mart and fast food companies like McDonalds, who can more than afford to pay their employees a living wage. I nstead, they pay the bare minimum that they can get away with and leave taxpayers footing the bill for the food stamps and welfare, since they make so little. I am not singling out small employers with a handful of employees. Im specifically referring to the large-chain employers that simply need to keep their pay up with the cost of living. For employees to simply be able to buy groceries to feed their families, pay rent, bare necessities, etc. If you dont know what a living wage is, look it up and educate yourself. N early 2/3 of minimum wage workers are women, many who are raising families alone. Many minimum wage workers are educated and cannot find a job in their field. If we r aise the minimum wage, we help women, families and the economy. M any minimum wage workers are hardworking folks both liberals and conserv atives paying poverty wages does not discriminate. Why does it always come down to conservative cheap corporate greed? Now, let me guess, someone who is completely clueless about poverty wages and the working poor will r espond to this rant.TV content is lousy F lorida has lousy TV. I would like to know how some Florida TV stations can continue to play those same, lousy unAmerican-made, cheap-production movies over and over and over again, sometimes twice in the same night, back-to-back. Where do they get all these untalented never-before-released in the United S tates junk movies? There should be some kind of a law, r egulating how many times a movie is r epeated monthly. After all, this not only cheats the viewer from seeing something on TV, but also rips off the advertiser, because no one is going to watch the same movie 20 times. It s the same on antenna or cable. What a rip off!No deaths, just lifeI would like to know what is the difference between career criminals and terrorists. For your information, our judges hand out life sentences instead of death sentences. Got something to say? Email the Hometown Rants & Raves at newsfp@hometownnewsol.comor call (772) 465-5504.Commenters are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements. S tatements of fact will be checked for accuracy.Moving on to high schoolSevin Bullwinkle/staff photographerMath teacher Celeste Nugent, presents Courtland Campo, 14, with the Grace Po well Award at Stuart Middle Schools Moving Up ceremony. Stuart Middle School held their Moving Up ceremony for departing eighth graders at the SMS gym on Thursday, June 5. R ants& Raves THIS WEEKS LUCKYTHIS 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!!! THEREWASNOWINNERFORLASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZEISWORTH$400! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013 INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO. 772-465-5656 095572WIN$400This W eeks Prize Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 5059 T urnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2014, Hometown News, L.C.V 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 . . . . . . . . . . . .President Robin Bevilacqua . . . . . . . . . . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Office Manager/ Community Relations Christina Franco . . . . . . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Leigh Hitz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mary Mulcahy . . . . . . . . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette . . . . . . . . .Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . . . . . . . . . .Graphic Artist Joe Costigan . . . . . . . . . . . . . .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 Sevin Bullwinkle . . . . . . . . . . . .Staff Photographer Sarah Callender . . . . . . . . . . . .Paginator Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comMARTINSee R ANTS, page 8


Right: Jeovani Adhemar, 18, Raviteja Alla, 17, Jeffrey Ardour, 18, and Jacob Miller, 18, prior to their graduation ceremony at JBHS.Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographer Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 20147 P aintings of the 26 Or iginal Highwaymen Legends in Show & Sale Or iginal Highwaymen Legend Robert L.Lewis P ainting Live F ood,Beverages and Raffles P aintings of the 26 Or iginal Highwaymen Legends in Show & Sale Or iginal Highwaymen Legend Robert L.Lewis P ainting Live F ood,Beverages and RafflesJ une 28,2014 10am to 5pm V ienna Trading Antique Mall 3401 S.US HWY 1 Fo rt P ierce,FL 34946 (772) 462-1662 J une 28,2014 10am to 5pm V ienna Trading Antique Mall 3401 S.US HWY 1 Fo rt P ierce,FL 34946 (772) 462-1662098372 Y our Local News & Information Source *You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium, unless paid by Medicaid or another third party. The $0 Monthly Plan Premium only applies to BlueMedicare HMO and BlueMedicare RPPO. For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings, call 772-600-8020 or TTY 1-800-955-8771 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon.Fri. A sales person will be present with information and applications. Florida Blue HMO is an HMO Plan with a Medicare contract. Florida Blue is a PPO, RPPO, and RX (PDP) Plan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in Florida Blue HMO or Florida Blue depends on contract renewal. Limitations, copayments and restrictions may apply. The benefit information provided is a brief summary, not a complete description of benefits. For more information, contact the plan. **Medicare Supplement insurance policies are not connected with or endorsed by the U.S. Government or the Federal Medicare Program. Exclusions, limitations may apply. Benefits, formulary, pharmacy network, provider network, premium and/or copayments/coinsurance may change on January 1 of each year. Benefits provided and the premium amount you are required to pay depend on the plan you choose, your age, and the county of primary residence. This information is available for free in other languages. Please call our Member Services number at 1-800-926-6565. We are open from 8 a.m. 9 p.m. ET, 7 days a week, all year long. TTY users should call 1-800-955-8771. Health Insurance is offered by Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida, D/B/A Florida Blue. HMO coverage is offered by Health Options, Inc., D/B/A Florida Blue HMO, an HMO subsidiary of Florida Blue. These companies are Independent Licensees of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association. 77862 0913 Y0011_77862 0913R2 CMS Accepted Aging into Medicare? We Have Solutions!098393 6181 SE Federal Hwy.,Stuart,FL 34997772-600-8020 www.AnchorInsuranceInc.com8:30-5:30 Mon-Fri.to speak to a licensed agentBecause lifes next chapter is just beginning.Please call for information 772-600-8020Medicare Supplements and RX(PDP) Plans Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographerLily Warner, JBHS student government association president, holding Blue the falcon, gets a surprise when the raptor flaps his wings at the beginning ceremonies. Blue was provided by the Treasure Coast Wildlife Center. Destiny Lambert, 18, fixes the tassel on her mortar board in preparation for the graduation ceremony.Sevin Bullwinkle staff photographer A falcon graduation Jensen Beach High School held their class of 2014 graduation ceremony on Thursday, June 5.


thing applies to all the other departments of a car dealershipthe body shop, parts department, and the Finance department. Y ou should be beginning to understand that the only protection you have against being overcharged at a car dealership is the inherent moral integrity of the person you are dealing with and his supervisor. That car salesmans livelihood depends on the size of his weekly or monthly paycheck. That paycheck depends on how big a profit he makes on each car he sells. He probably has a family to support and he has to put food on the table, make monthly mortgage payments, and provide healthcare for his family and an education for his kids. As I stated earlier, survival is our most basic instinct. Given all of this, what are your odds of getting the lowest price on that new or used car youre trying to buy? This same principal applies to the car dealer advertisements you see. Survival dictates that every car dealer outsells his competition; its what drives bait and switch sales tactics in which dealers try to get you to buy a higher priced car than the advertised car. A lot of these advertisements and sales practices are actually illegal. Oftentimes, the actual sales person doesnt even know or understand this. The guilt usually lies with the managers who design the advertising and the sales systems. Just as in other companies, the higher up the management ladder you go, the less anybody knows about anything illegal or unethical. Usually the owner or General Manager has total deniability that he or she had any idea that anything wrong was going on. This is because they dont want to know. What can we do about this sad state of affairs? Please understand that Im a businessman and my dealership makes a profit. Im a capitalist and I believe making profits is a good thing. I only have a problem with this when making a profit is not in the best interest of our society and when ethics and morals are compromised to make it. Crime can be very profitable but nobody advocates crime except criminals. My solution to change the way businesses treat their customers is to introduce different pay plans than those prevalent today which reward on pure profit. Incentives should be based on employees actions that promote customers satisfaction, safety, quality, integrity, courtesy, and ethics. This wont be easy because theyre not as easy to measure as profits. However, the beauty of this compensation plan will be having most of your employees working hard to accomplish these objectives. The profits will follow because customers will want to do business with your company. U nfortunately, too many companies out there really don't get it and have pay plans that set up conflicts of interest between their employees and their customers. These conflicts of interest will always tempt employees to cross boundaries of honesty and ethics. So, when looking for companies to do business with, remember to consider attributes of integrity because you will typically get exactly what you paid for.Still texting and talkingH ey you drivers out there. Is texting while driving hazardous to your health? I still see texting or talking on the phone mostly women. Autos as dangerous as gunsWhats the difference between a firearm and an automobile? How about 5,000 pounds? Both can cause life long injuries. Stanley Emilcar, 23, of 4624 Francis Drive, Delray Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana over 20 grams. Steven Garcia, 19, of 4648 S.E.Salvatori Road, Stuart, was charged with burglary with assault or battery, and with criminal mischief damage $200 or less, subsequent offense. Marvin Clark Jerome, 22, of 3400 N.First Street, Boca Raton, was charged with possession of controlled substance without valid prescription. James Roland McGee, 57, of 2233 S.E. W ashington Street, Stuart, was charged with f ailure to register address as sexual offender, and with failure to identify as sexual offender. Heather Marie Romano, 40, of 1292 S.E. Preston Lane, Port St.Lucie, was charged with two counts of assault or battery on law enforcement officer, firefighter or intake officer, and with two counts of resisting arrest with violence. Robert Alan Smith, 34, of 591 N.W.Kilpatrick Ave., Port St.Lucie, was charged with lewd or lascivious exhibition offender 18 or older. George Wellington Watson, 77, of 1227 S .E.Parakeet Lane, Stuart, was charged with neglect of elderly or disabled adult with g reat bodily harm, and with intent or threat to do violence.Florida Highway Patrol Kevin Louis Concepcion, 29, of 6146 N.W.Hopkins Ave., Port St.Lucie, was charged with possession of controlled substance, and with possession, manufacture, sale or delivery of methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of place of worship or convenience b usiness.F riday, June 13, 20148Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com 098117 WHERE: WHENThe patient and any other person responsible for the payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed payment for any services, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free services, examination or treatment. B E F O R E B E F O R E A F T E R A F T E RLIPO LASER WORKSHOPThe No Diet Program Way to Easily and Effortlessly Lose Inches of Fat Door Prizes! Give-A-Ways! Q &A Session!098386T uesday, J une 17th 2014 7:00-8:00pm Courtyard by Marriott 7615 Lost River Rd.,StuartJ ust East I-95 next to Cracker BarrellWORSHOP HUGE DISCOUNT FOR THOSE WHO ATTEND!ONE LUCKY GUEST WILL LOSE 1-3 INCHES DURING AN ACTUAL LASER DEMONSTRATION AT THE WORKSHOPEffortlessly &Easily lose 3-9 inches-Average-in 3 weeks1-800-MY-SLIMBODY 772-223-5885WWW.SLIMBODYLASERSPA.COMDr. Tred J. Rissacher, D.C.ACTUAL LASER DEMONSTRATIONHOW TO BECOME A BIG FAT LOSERNon-Surgical LaserLASER BODY SCULPTING & SPOT FAT REDUCTIONWHA T IT IS: Proven inches lost,without diet or exercise Long term lasting results with minor lifestyle changes Painless with no bruising or scarring Safe and extremely effectiveWHA T IT ISNT : Yet another fad program or diet Some gimmick that isnt proven Surgery or drugs Invasive or riskyLIPO LASER WORKSHOP TUESDAY, JUNE 17THAT THE COURTYARD by MARRIOTT 7615 Lost River Rd., Stuart The Atlantic Animal Clinic1315 NE Sunview Terr. Jensen Beach785245 Call 334-5901for an appointment Broken Bones,Bladder Stones... Dont Panic,for second opinion Call A tlantic Animal Clinic30 years ofsurgical experience We may be able to save you money!VaccineClinicSaturday,June 21st $500Rabies ShotsCash &Check Only 8 AM 11 AM 098501Benjamin Club Marina A. Steele4932 SW Bimini Circle N. P almCity, FL 34990772-323-9323www.benjaminclub.org Advanced Printing Ken Furcron3454 SE Dixie Hwy. Stuart, FL 34997 772-223-0360 www.advancedprintingstuart.com Marketing opportunities with other business leaders in the community Ribbon Cutting Ceremony with Photo Op and a Tour of your Business. FREE 1/8-Page Ad in the HometownNews for new membersP oliceF rom page 5 RantsF rom page 6StewartF rom page 3


Nature center continues registration for summer camp The Hobe Sound Nature Center is still accepting registrations for the S ummer Environmental Camp for children ages six to 12. The program is designed to acquaint your child with the natural world around them. Live native wildlife presentations, nature crafts and games, netting and more are included in the one week program. The camp is open to all students and will be held Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon. Six week-long sessions are scheduled, beginning on June 9th. Children must have completed kindergarten and may register for one week only. No transportation will be provided. The registration fee is $85 per student ($80 for additional siblings). Forms may be obtained by calling or visiting the Nature Center, or downloaded from the centers website. Space is limited to only 30 students per week. The Hobe Sound Nature Center is a private, non-profit organization, located at the Hobe Sound National Wildlife R efuge on U.S. 1 in southern Martin C ounty. F or more information,contact the C enter at (772)546-2067 or at www.hobesoundnaturecenter.com. Midway between Jensen Beach Causeway and East Ocean Blvd. 1401 NE Indian River Drive,Jensen Beach,Florida772-781-5136 098356S unday Brunchstarts @ 11:00 AMDinnerstarts @ 4:00 PMH appy Hour in Lounge3-7 / 7-11HAPPY FA THERS DAY! Expires 6/30/14. Must present coupon at time of purchase to receive offer. May not be combined with any other offer.Only one coupon per person per visit.Valid only at location shown on this coupon. Offer not valid on catalog or online purchases.While supplies last. 785246Meat Up for Lunch! FRIDAY, JUNE 13 Color Me Creative III Opening Reception: 5:30-7 p.m., Court House Cultural Center, 80 E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart. F eatures members of local art leagues. $5 donation requested. Gallery hours are T uesdays through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Saturdays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, call (772) 287-6676 or email info@martinarts.org. Movie Night: 6-9:30 p.m., Childrens Museum of the Treasure Coast, 1707 N.E. Indian River Drive, Jensen Beach. Parents can drop kids off at the museum for a night of pizza, drinks, popcorn, a movie, and time to explore the museum. Ages 41 2. $10 for members; $12 for nonmembers. Space is limited, so register early to secure a spot. Call the museum at (772) 225-7575 to register. TH ROUGH SU NDAY, JUNE 15 Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks by Richard Alfieri: The Barn Theatre, 2400 S.E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart, will present this comedy/drama with music and dancing, focusing on the formidable Lily Harrison, who hires an acerbic dance instructor for six weeks of private dance lessons in her Gulf Coast condo. Shows are Wednesday through Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. F or tickets, call the box office at (772) 287-4884 or visit barn-theatre.com. TH ROUGH FRIDAY, JULY18 Summer Environmental Camp: Hobe Sound Nature Center's 2014 summer camp is designed to acquaint your child with the natural world around them. Live presentations of native wildlife, nature crafts and games, netting and more are included in each one-week program session. The camp is open to all students ages 6-12, and will be held Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon. NoARIES March 21/April 20Y our impulsive nature is apparent this week, Aries. While this nature has often served you well, it's still a smart move to carefully consider all angles before making any big decisions.TA URUS April 21/May 21T aurus, the goal this week is to find a happy medium where you can help others but remain true to yourself. It may take a little juggling, but you can handle it.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, although you are initially willing to go along with the group's plans, in the long run you want to set off in your own direction. A few stragglers may join you.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Cancer, professional obligations may prevent you from spending time with loved ones, but only if you let them. Let higher-ups know where your priorities lie.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, share your emotions with a friend, especially if the friendship does not seem to be going in the direction you had hoped. Keep the lines of communication open at all times.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, you may think your intentions are obvious to others, but sometimes you send mixed signals. You may have to be more concise to achieve your desired results.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23T ake the high road, Libra. Leading by example has always been your forte,Hor oscopesTime to celebrate Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographerNick Torres, 14, Sezin Bullwinkle, 13, and James Beard, 14, in school together since kindergarten, jump with joy after the Moving Up ceremony on Thursday, June 5, at Stuart Middle School. D ining & EntertainmentFRIDAY, JUNE 13, 2014 MARTIN COUNTY WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM PAGE 9See SCO PE S, page 13 See OUT, page 10O ut &about F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com


transportation provided. Students may only reg ister for one week. Registration is $85 per student; $80 for additional siblings. Registration opened April 21 and is limited, so enroll early! F or information and to download the required registration form, visit hobesoundnaturecenter.com/event_calendar/summer_camp SAT URDAY, JUNE 14 Solidarity Fish painting: 1-4 p.m., Elliott Museum, 825 N.E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart. Show your support for cleaner local waterways and paint a wooden fish for a public art installation from Solidarity Arts. Paint, brushes and wooden fish are all provided and there is no cost to participate. Fight Like a Girl 336 Golf Event: F undraiser to support Janet Palmer of the Po rt St. Lucie Police Department, who is currently battling breast cancer. Scramble format tournament will be held at Champions Club at Summerfield, 3400 S.E. Summerfield Way, Stuart. Barbecue lunch and dinner, plus raffle prizes, games on the range and family activities for children. $85 per player. To register or for more information, email fightlikeag irl336@yahoo.com. Stupiter Fishing and BBQ Bash: Pig roast and fishing tournament for charity, held at Sandsprit Park, for the Stuart/Jupiter area. Proceeds will benefit the Veterans Fund at House of Hope, which helps members of the military, veterans and their families. Register for the fishing tourney online at stupiterbash.com; entry is $25 per boat, with $5 extra for the fathers-and-children-under12 category. Fishing starts with lines in at 7 a.m.; appetizers, raffles, live auction and food service follow, beginning at noon. Live music throughout the afternoon. For more information, contact Dave Meyer at (772) 341-8698 or email roc.n.bluz@att.net. Ocean Commotion: A Fun Filled Event for Children and Families: 11 a.m., Elliott Museum, 825 N.E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart. Award-winning children's author and illustrator Janeen Mason will lead kids in using a giant map of the world to recreate what happened when 2 8,000 rubber ducks went overboard during a storm on June 10, 1992. $6 for children, $12 for adults, $10 for seniors; free for members. To RSVP, call (772) 22519 61 or email visitorservices@elliottmuseum.org. KDW Fishing Tournament at Tiki 52. Entry fee is $250 per boat. Benefits the ARC of Martin County. F or more information, visit www.arcmc.org.SUNDAY, JUNE 15 Benefit: Benefit event for Fisherman Paul Crabdaddy and his wife Nadia, who was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer two months ago. Will be held from 1-6 p.m., Love Street Commercial Dock (left of the Square Grouper), Jupiter. Enjoy a fish fry of locally caught fish, live music and raffles. Suggested donation of $10 per raffle ticket; each ticket g ives you a chance to win all the prizes. Call Elaine at (772) 260-6409, Shaun at (772) 2 15-6010 or Lisa at (772) 285-1041.TH ROUGH FRIDAY, AUG. 8 Martin County Parks & Recreation Summer Camps: Indoor and outdoor recreational and educational activities, field trips, arts and crafts, water days and more. Two locations 8980 OlympusF riday, June 13, 201410Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com 098124131 SW Flagler Avenue, Stuart,FL 34994 772.220.7772/Spotos.com 785267 Children get royal treatment at museumJENSEN BEACH On Saturday, M ay 3, 100 young girls fulfilled the dream of becoming a princess at The Childrens Museum of the Treasure C oasts Princess Tea Party. S ponsored by the M.E.s Team Foundation, the Princess Tea Party was an opportunity for girls in the community to dress up, make-believe, and r eceive a regal experience. The red carpet was rolled out as princesses from near and far arrived, and their eyes widened when they saw that the Childrens Museum was transformed into a virtual fairyland. All the girls received the royal treatment as they were crowned and coiffed in the makeup boutique and taken to the Royal Carriage where their subjects could take photographs. All princesses were then escorted by Prince Charming into the Ro yal Ball, where they were welcomed by Cinderella, Snow White, Princess T iana, and Belle for an illustrious evening. The aristocratic gathering continued with the royal buffet, where the princesses enjoyed a lavish banquet of sandwiches, cheese and veggie platters. They decorated their own cupcakes with pink and purple frosting, topped with sprinkles and pearls, and the night ended with story time and games. The cause of all this pomp was to raise funds for the museums education program, which is the heart of its mission. This majestic soiree was an event fit for royalty, and left the girls feeling like they are truly princesses. The Childrens Museum is located at 1707 N.E. Indian River Drive in the heart of Indian Riverside Park in J ensen Beach. They are a nonprofit organization that opened its doors in A ugust of 2008 and have hands-on exhibits for children to explore and play through interactive activities and imagination to foster critical thinking F or more information on The Childrens Museum,call (772) 225-7575 or visit www.childrensmuseumtc.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com OutF rom page 9 See OUT, page 11


Street, Hobe Sound, and Langford Park, 2369 N.E. Dixie Highway, Jensen Beach both operating from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday through Friday (except July 4). Open to children ages 5 who have completed kindergarten up to 12. Registration is $5 per child; fee is $75 per child per week for county residents, with discounts for registering multiple children in person. Fee includes field trips and a camp T-shirt; parents must provide a water bottle, lunch and snacks daily. Register online, or at the Parks & Recreation Administrative Office (2401 S.E. Monterey Road, Stuart), or at the Vince Bocchino Community Center in Langford P ark. F or more information on the Hobe Sound camp, contact Dave Gladding at (772) 221-1430. For more information on the Jensen Beach camp, contact Lauren Mihalik at (772) 334-1954.MONDAY, JU NE 16 F ood Truck Invasion: Outdoor picnicking with treats sold by a range of food trucks runs each Monday night from 5-9 p.m., through Aug. 11, in Memorial P ark, Stuart.MONDAY, JU NE 16 THURSDAY, JUNE 19 Nuthin' but Dance: 1 2:30-2:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday, at StarStruck Productions in Stuart. Open to third grade and up. F or more information, call (772) 283-2313 or email info@starstruckfl.com. MON DA Y, JUNE16 FRIDAY, JUNE 20 Creative Movement Camp: Presented by StarStruck Productions in Stuart. Open to children ages two through five, in two age groups. F or more information, call (772) 283-2313 or email info@starstruckfl.com. TU ESDAY, JUNE 17 Poetry: Its Value: Presented by Dr. Roderick Hofer, IRSC English professor, from 2-3:30 p.m., Blake Library, 2351 S.E. Monterey Road, Stuart. Learn what poetry reveals about language, the imagination, and the human impulse toward design. F or more information, call (772) 221-1403 or visit www.library.martin.fl.us. WEDN ESDAY, JUNE 18 F ree Puppy Social Hours: 78 p.m., T he Bark Park Beauty Pawlor, 512 S.W. Indianola Street, Stuart. Free one-hour socialization gathering for puppies under six months of age. F or more information, call (772) 220-8605.FRIDAY, JUNE 20 SUNDAY, JUNE 22 Grease!: Presented by Martin County High School Fine Arts department at the W anda H. Yarboro Performing Arts Center, MCHS, 2801 S. Kanner Highway, Stuart. Showtimes are at 7 p.m. both Friday and Saturday, and at 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for students and senior citizens. No advance ticket sales. F or moreHometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 201411 Announcing our off-season hours, starting May 5, 2014Monday through Thursday Lounge is open from 12:00pm to 10:00pm Dining Room is open from 4:00pm to 10:00pm Friday through Sunday Lounge is open from 11:00am to 11:00pm Dining Room is open from 11:00am to 11:00pm 307 NW North River DriveIn North River Shores,just off NWDixie Highway on the north side of the Old Drawbridge098125 www.thedeckstuart.com Full Bar Happy Hour Monday thru Thursday 2pm-7pm Wine List LOBSTER TUESDAYS ARE BACK!$1799Frida y 6/13 Andrew Scott 5:00pm 9:00pmSatur da y 6/14 Lady and The Tramp 5:00pm 9:00pmFrida y 6/15 Dave Goodman 5:00pm 9:00pmMUSIC FOR THIS WEEK 785272 Really, could the weather be any nicer lately?It s finally summer, so fish early and do not forget the sun screen. Off shore, from the beach or inshore the w eather is perfect. Offshore we have had reports from 40-feet out and the cool part is it was all types of fish from dolphin to wahoo. There werent a lot big fish but a lot of quality. Up close the kings were eating live baits. These fish were15 to 20-pounds, meaning perfect for the grill. They were in 60-feet of water. Dolphin were in 110-feet they werent big fish, but again these 20-pound fish were perfect. Snapper was on bite with amberjacks to keep you busy while waiting for the grouper bite from 60feet out. W ahoo were found about 50-feet out. These nice fish were eating the baits. They are just in the mix, but just swimming thru the area. Lots of Bonita are out there, so bring some extra bait. The up side is the black fins are on the outer sides of the schools, and these fish are everywhere. M ost interesting part of this week is no matter the species, it seems they were there and did I mention the Cobia? The surf has had snook (season is closed), tarpon, whiting, croaker, permit and a few I forgot. The preferred time is early, so pay attention what size bait they are feeding on. These fish will focus on a size and that is what they will take you can forget the rest. You know that you will release them so take the barbs off it makes for a quick release. If you miss the early hour catch, the high tide will bring them in, just do not tell anyone I told you so. I had reports from north to south all day long. It is summer you have to fish early to catch trout and reds. Its a little hard to hide in that bight sun. I understand y ou love top water baits and you can use them in low light, but check out the St L ucie River it has plenty of deep water for you late morning anglers. F ish deep or get up and get going. H enry Caimatto is the owner of the S nook Nook Bait and Tackle shop in J ensen Beach. FISHINGHENRY CAIMATTO OutF rom page 10 See OUT, page 12


information, call the box office at (772) 219-1800, Ext. 282. 'Welcome to Vegas:' T he Barn Theatre, 2 400 S.E. Ocean Blvd., Stuart, will present this cross-country trip from Manhattan through Las Vegas, through the musical styles of Tony Bennett, Rosemary Clooney, W ayne Newton, The Rat Pack, Peggy Lee, Nat King Cole, The Four Seasons, Ella Fitzgerald, and other charismatic crooners. T hree shows: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 2 p.m., and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets are $15. Fo r tickets, call the box office at (772) 287-4884 or visit barn-theatre.com. SAT URDAY, JUNE 21 Retro Game Show Night: T hird annual event to benefit the Boys & Girls Clubs of Martin County will be held from 6:30-10:30 p.m., StarStruck Performing Arts Center, 2101 S. Kanner Highway, Stuart. Two main events will include audience participation: a local celebritystudded Hollywood Squares and $25,000 P yramid. Guests will also be able to play W heel of Fortune, Jeopardy, Let's Make a Deal, and more, along with raffles and prizes. Tickets are $50 per person, which includes hors d'oeuvres and an open bar featuring local craft beers and wine. Guests must be 21 and older. Tickets are available by calling Juliet at (772) 9321374 or emailing jciaravino@bgcmartin.org.SAT URDAY, JUNE 21 SUNDAY, JUNE 22 Blockbuster plant sale: T ropical Ranch Botanical Gardens, 1905 S.W. Ranch Trail in the Tropical Farms area of Stuart, off Kanner Highway. The county's only botanical gardens, with 13 themed gardens, will be open for tours and free admission, plus the more plants you buy, the more you save. F or more information or directions, call (772) 283-5565 or visit www.tropicalranchbotanicalgardens.com.SUNDAY, JUNE22 FRIDAY, JUNE27 V acation Bible School: Sunday through Friday, from 6:30-8:15 p.m., First Baptist of Stuart, 201 W. Ocean Blvd., Stuart. Open to kindergarten through fifth g rades. F or more information, call (772) 287-7422 or visit fbcstuart.org.MON DA Y, JUNE 23 FRIDAY, JUNE 27 'Cirque Intensive:' 2:30-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, at StarStruck Productions in Stuart. Open to second gradeF riday, June 13, 201412Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com 098116 10% Discount for Veterans 098119 Now Open! Now Open!Its A F amily T hingRestaurant &Pizza F ood &Fun F or the Whole FamilyBreakfast, lunch, or dinner, we re here to make every meal a grand time!Monday & TuesdaysLarge Cheese Pizza $5.99Summer Hours: Mon Sat 8am 9pmPa tio Dining AvailableBREAKFAST LUNCH DINNERSPINACH SALAD TROPICALF resh spinach with grilled chicken, tomatoes, red onions, mushrooms, strawberries and citrus dressing.P apis Restaurant &Pizza333 SEOcean Blvd. Stuart, FL 34994 (across from Memorial Park in Stuart)772-287-2880 785273 2951 SW High Meadow Ave.,Palm City 098502LIVE MUSIC EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT 8-11 PMPlus Beer & Wine Specials While the Music is Playing 2-4-1 Beers on Select Drafts 15% Discount on All Wine Card Reloads W ork on new turtle exhibit at environmental centerSTUART The sea turtle exhibit at the Environmental Studies Center in J ensen Beach home to juvenile loggerhead sea turtle "Scuttle" is getting renovated. Demolition of the existing tank started on June 2. A team of educators, biologists, and contractors was assembled to design a tank to fit the needs of the students, staff, visitors, and, most importantly, Scuttle. The new exhibit features a larger tank with a better water filtration system, an enhanced viewing area that will be accessible to visitors in wheelchairs, and educational displays custom designed by Dawn Witherington. "The new design will provide better accessibility to students and visitors and an improved environment for the turtle," said Erik Martin, sea turtle biologist with Ecological Associates and Environmental Studies Council Tr ustee. Pa rt of the curriculum for the 10,000 students that visit the Environmental St udies Center each year is learning about the lives of sea turtles and other marine specimens and how people can contribute to or endanger their existence. Seeing a sea turtle up close has a tremendous impact on the students. B ut the new exhibit does not come without costs. The Environmental St udies Council, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization whose mission is to protect and enhance the education programs of the Center, conducted a fund-raising campaign to help finance the construction of the new exhibit. Major donors of the project include Ecological Associates, Just Gold Jewelers, Seacoast National B ank, Inwater Research Group, W illiam & Helen Thomas Charitable Tr ust, the Florida Sea Turtle License P late program, Hugo and Corynne Car ter, and dozens of community businesses and residents. More information about the Council can be found online at http://www.escmc.org/ The new turtle tank project is expected to be complete by September, with a dedication ceremony to take place in October. The Environmental Studies Center is operated by the Martin County School District. Students in kindergarten through seventh grade and high school marine biology and envir onmental science classes visit the C enter each year to participate in hands-on field investigations. Students explore the St. Lucie Estuary, I ndian River Lagoon, Hutchinson Is land's beaches, mangrove swamps and freshwater ponds and wetlands. Mo re information can be found online at http://esc.martinschools.org/pages/ Environmental_Studies_Center.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com OutF rom page 11 See OUT, page 15


carpeting, floors, fixtures, countertops or appliances damaged by burns or nicotine stains. At the end of a lease, smokefree units require less turnover time due to fewer preparation and repainting needs. T obacco smoke can move along air ducts, through cracks in the walls and floors, through elevator shafts, and along plumbing and electrical lines affecting units that are nearby. Therefore, there are also numerous benefits for residents as tobacco smoke contains more than 7,000 chemicals, hundreds of which are toxic and at least 70 known to cause cancer. Exposure, even for short periods of time, can be dangerous. A home should be a safe place for everyone, especially for children, people with existing health conditions, and the elderly who are more vulnerable to the effects of secondhand smoke, said Dr. B arry Hummel, co-founder of the Quit Doc Research and Education Foundation which coordinates the tobacco prevention program in Martin County. By making sure that residential buildings are 100 percent smoke-free, property managers are protecting tenants from the dangers of toxic smoke and from the r isk of deadly smoking-related fires. The following are some of the reasons why its critical to protect tenants from exposure to secondhand smoke: Secondhand smoke exposure is causally linked to heart disease, stroke, several cancers, lower respiratory illness, and impaired lung function. Each year, among U.S. nonsmokers, exposure to secondhand smoke causes an estimated 33,000 premature deaths from heart disease and about 3,400 premature deaths from lung cancer. Nonsmokers exposed to secondhand smoke at home or at work increase their r isk of developing heart disease by 25 to 30 percent and their risk of developing lung cancer by 20 to 30 percent. Secondhand smoke can trigger an asthma attack. A severe asthma attack can put a childs life in danger. In the first two years of life, children exposed to secondhand smoke have more than a 50 percent increased risk of getting bronchitis and pneumonia. Infants exposed to secondhand smoke are at a greater risk of Sudden I nfant Death Syndrome. SIDS is the sudden, unexplained, unexpected death of an infant in the first year of life. S econdhand smoke is not the only danger associated with tobacco use at home. Smoking-related fires are the leading cause of fire deaths in residential buildings. These fires are eight times more likely to result in death than fires that start from another source. Smokingr elated fires in residential buildings result in an average of approximately 365 deaths, 925 injuries, and $326 million in property loss each year. F or more information,visit tobaccofreeflorida.com/smokefreehousing. and taking the high road now is a great example to set for those around you.SCORPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22It can be quite difficult to keep your cool when you are feeling emotional, Scorpio. Channel any nervous energy you have into a productive project this week.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Sagittarius, you are on a quest for a deep connection. You will not be content with mere friendship, but desire something that is more intimate and meaningful.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Y ou are in high demand this week, Capricorn. You have the ability to get things done when others struggle with similar tasks. Keep up the good work.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, you just may find yourself on shaky ground while juggling multiple responsibilities this week. Don't let the stress of this juggling act get the better of you.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, you find yourself face-to-face with your biggest fears this week. Draw on your inner strength and you will conquer any obstacle.Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 201413 097998Answers located in Classied Section 098398Not to be combined w/other discounts Dine in only.1 coupon /table /visit. HTN Expires 7-31-14 ScopesF rom page 9 Smoke-freeF rom page 1


FORT PIERCE The evening started off with some crazy, cool jazz, and it ended with 10 kids each taking home scholarships totaling $10,000, courtesy of the Fort Pierce J azz and Blues Society and the community which supports jazz, blues, and cultural enrichment all year long. F or the 18th year, the Fort Pierce J azz and Blues Society distributed scholarships to promising, young musicians from St. Lucie, Indian River, and Martin Counties, as part of its mission to support the arts and music education in our community. While much of the scholarship money was raised through events, performances, and activities presented by the Society all year long, other scholarships were donated in honor of beloved family members and as memorials to dear friends. One scholarship in particular comes from an individual who works overtime all year long at his hourly-wage job, then donates the overtime pay to benefit a student who is heading off to pursue a career in music. O ther scholarships have been made possible because of the kindness and generosity of donors who chose to r emain anonymous in their gifts. This year's scholarship winners included Kathryn Borruso and Alex C ampbell, both students from Indian River Charter High School, who r eceived Merit Scholarships sponsored by Don and Georgia Musante and Melody Gabriel respectively. Also representing Indian River Charter High School was winner Dasha G ilmore, who received the Lenora and Steve Satin Merit Scholarship. Lincoln Park Academy twins Chris and Jennifer Ketcham both were awarded scholarships. Chris r eceived the Tom and Kathy Dixon Mer it Scholarship and twin sister J ennifer was given the Tom Omans M emorial Scholarship Award, sponsored by the SPM Foundation. S enior Donovan Kryak, also a Lincoln Park Academy student, was awarded the Honesto Villasurda M emorial Scholarship. S t. Lucie West Centennial senior R osemond Fabien received the Louis S anzaro Memorial Scholarship A ward, sponsored by the Vanguard Charitable Trust. J ensen Beach High School student A ustin Newson was awarded the Mar tin Hulka Memorial Scholarship A ward, sponsored by Beerworks Charitable Foundation and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Mellon and presented by Chris and Ellen Hulka. Patrick O'Brien from Vero Beach High School received the Fort Pierce Jazz and Blues Society Merit Scholarship sponsored by Richard and Rosemary Pr zbylski, while Kevin Paul of the Pine School took home the Marie 'B' Mer it Scholarship. Scholarships are provided thanks to the ambitious schedule of performances and activities presented by the Fort Pierce Jazz and Blues S ociety and by the proceeds from coordinating Fort Pierce's weekly J azz Market, held every Saturday morning in conjunction with the Fo rt Pierce Farmer's Market. In addition to scholarships, the Society, which is comprised completely of volunteer members, also offers master classes, community education and cultural enrichment opportunities, and plenty of chances to dance, tap your toes, and enjoy all kind of music, but most especially jazz and blues. F or more information on the jazz calendar to start making plans for the coming weeks or to join the society and help ensure that jazz and blues thrive on the Treasure Coast, please visit www.jazzsociety.org, or call the Society's Jazz Hotline at 722460-JAZZ (5299).F riday, June 13, 201414Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com 785234 098503 TOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS!To Place your Camp here PLEASE CALL 1-800-823-0466just for kidsSummer Camps, Schools &Fun Activities 785279 Scholarships, all that jazzF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Sevin Bullwinkle/staff photographerF ort Pierce Jazz and Blues Society President Don Bestor Jr. presents Jensen Beach High School student Austin Newson with the Martin Hulka Memorial Scholarship Award, sponsored by Beerworks Charitable Foundation, with Ellen and Chris Hulka, vice president of operations, of Port St. Lucie. The Societys 1 8th annual scholarship awards were held at the Sunrise Black Box Theatre in F ort Pierce on May 27.


and up. F or details, call (772) 283-2313 or email info@starstruckfl.com. MONDAY, JUNE 23 Florida's Best Fruiting Plants lecture: 6 p.m., Blake Library, 2351 S.E. Monterey Road, Stuart. Martin County Master Gardeners will discuss fruit bearing plants, both native and exotic, that thrive in Florida environments. Free. Call (772) 288-5654 or visit http://martin.ifas.ufl.edu. F or our full calendar, please see www.hometownnewsol.com click calendar.Helpful hurricane tips, moreWith the hurricane season in full swing, I think most of us are thinking about what we need to do to keep our homes and yards as safe as possible. In a previous column I covered several tips on helping to protect your trees and yard from the damaging effects of a storm. Specifically, I mentioned a tip about topping off the crown of a tree in an effort to lower the center of gravity of a tree. This will only work as a short-term solution. In the long term, the trimming of the treetop will actually cause the top of the tree to get thicker and denser which may cause the tree to be even a bigger hazard in subsequent years. The best approach is to do selective pruning. By selective pruning, I am r eferring to pruning branches strategically as to allow wind to pass more easily through the tree and thus lower the chances of the tree being uprooted. This process is best achieved if it is done from early on when you plant a new tree. Ideally, your tree should not have any narrow forks or branches leaving the trunk at a sharp angle. The canopy should have adequate space between the branches so that the passage of air through the framework is maximized. Since many of us have large trees that need to be trimmed, it may be advisable to get a licensed tree surgeon or tree trimming service to do the job. Be sure they have experience and knowledge about selective pruning before making a choice. Since this article goes to so many areas, I cannot advise on a company to do the job. The best bet is to check the phone book or ask around your neighborhood. A dding to the list of trees I mentioned last week, Chinese fan palm, sabal palm, and Washington palms are also very resistant to wind damage from tropical systems. Another point to consider when checking your yard is to look for areas that are known flood areas in your yard. If you have such an area and a large tree happens to reside in the middle of the flood plain, it has a risk of toppling. When the ground around a tree becomes saturated with moisture, the ground around the tree will become very unstable. This instability coupled with the high winds of a tropical system can cause even a normally stable tree to topple. This inspection is especially important if the tree resides next to a structure. In this case, properly pruning your tree may not only save your tree, but it might also save your home from the damage of a downed tree. Also be aware of any diseased or decaying trees as these can also cause a hazard. If you do decide to do the pruning y ourself, be sure you have all the proper tools and that they are in good condition. Always remember, safety first. A few examples of the tools you will need for the job are a ladder, lopping shears for smaller branches of around 1 to 1-1/2 inches in diameter and a hand or pole mount pruning saw for branches that are 3-4 inches in diameter. For larger limbs you will need a chainsaw. A word of caution: Y ou should never use a chain saw if y ou have to cut branches that are over y our head. If you cannot reach your tree using the proper ladder safely, hire a professional! In addition, follow all safety precautions that are packaged with your chainsaw. Now that you have done your tree evaluation and the tips from last week, y ou should be ready to put your hurricane plan in motion. Now you can proudly say that you are ready. N ext week I will have the last part of my hurricane series and I will talk about hurricane cleanup. I will share some of the tips that I have found to make life a little easier after the storm. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years e xperience in gardening and landscape. S end emails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website, www.hometowngarden.com. GAR DEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 201415 ServiceToday! $3000 OFFANY SERVICE 772-905-2104www.EliteElectricAndAir.comER0011841 CAC1816433785079 www .S tuar tS hootingC enter .com 3091 SE Jay St Stuart,FL772-286-0576OPEN:TUES.-SAT.10 AM 7 PM SUNDAY 10 AM -5 PM 097532 S ummer Specials Now Until Aug.31st50% OFF Range Time *with purchase of ammoT uesday Seniors Day Wednesday Ladies Day Thursday First Responders / TeachersWhat Do You Give the W orlds Greatest Dad? A Day at the Gun Range! C oncealed Carry Classes W ed.,Fri.,Sat. O nly $65DADS SHOOT FOR 1/2 PRICE* with purchase of ammo 098114 1410 SE OCEAN BLVD. STUART283-2227 EUROPEANAUTOMOTIVEBMWThe Dealer Alternative HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8AM 5PM / SATURDAY 8AM NOON Website: AGrecoAuto.com Over 30 yrs Mercedes and BMW experience F amily Owned &Operated Since 2002! Shuttle Service Auto Detailing Towing Services Superior Technology for all Foreign &Domestic VehiclesA. Grecos Welcomes JOSE LAGOSformerly of Church St. Garage 13 years 098358 OutF rom page 12


F riday, June 13, 201416Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com OFFICE LOCATIONS IN PORT ST. LUCIE AND STUART1801 SE Hillmoor Drive, Suite A104, Port St. Lucie, FL34952 407ASEOcean Boulevard, Stuart, FL34994772-398-4550 Like us on www.facebook.com/Dr.Shipe Stuart S. Shipe, DAOM, PABoard Certified Acupuncture Physician &Chinese Herbalist Registered PharmacistLEADER OF THE TREASURE COAST FOR ACUPUNCTURE &TRADITIONALCHINESE MEDICINE Relief from Disease or PainHost of Better Way to Health WPSLAM1590 Thursdays at 11 amAcupuncture, Qi Gong, Herbal Medicine, Nutrition Counseling, Tuina Massage Therapywww.TraditionalChineseHealing.com FREE $95.00 COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATIONW ith this coupon or mention this ad *Does not include exam or treatment. New Patients Only 785077 The Atlantic Animal Clinic1315 NE Sunview Terr. Jensen Beach098355 FREE DOG SKIN CANCER SCREENINGT he Atlantic Animal Clinic in Jensen Beach is offering a free screening for malignant mast cell tumors. If your dog has a growing skin caner, call us for a FREE exam. If your dog has a Malignant Mast Ce ll Tumor,it may qualify for a fr ee cancer drug trial.Call 772-334-5901 for an appointment today. See our website for more details. www.AtlanticAnimalClinic.com Treasure Coasts Largest Selection of Electronic Cigarettes since 2010 E-Juice and Accessories Over 200 Flavors made in USA920 SW Bayshore Blvd. Po rt St.Lucie772-800-3273785265 20% OFF STARTER KIT Complete E-Cig Charger & E-LiquidB UY 2 E-LIQUIDS GET 1 FREE! Exp 06-30-14 Exp 06-30-14 Mon.~Sat. 11am~6pm Sun. 11am-4pm Knowledgeable Staff / Service & Repair Treasure Coasts Only Premier Oxygen Bar and Vape Lounge 098500BECOME A MEMBER OF THE HOBE SOUND CHAMBER TODAY!S ee why Membership has its privileges!J oin over 500 area businesses that know the value of membership in the Hobe So und Chamber of C ommerce F or information call Jan Otten at the Chamber 772-546-4724 or email jotten@hobesound.org www.HobeSound.org Get one free breakfast ($12 value) Get one free business card ad in The Pelican ($50 value) Get one free insert in The Pelican ($65 value) And so much more just for joining the Chamber! Where the Treasure Coast Shops for Quality C Fb tn fr TfF ine Furniture, Home A ccessories & Used Books Co nsignments Welcome Estate & Antique Furniture Lighting Tabletop Dcor Garden & Patio Books ArtworkCome Visit Us... Look for the blue awnings 9045 SE Bridge Rd. Hobe Sound772-545-2070ch ucklesfavoritethings@gmail.comMo n-Sat 10am-5pm785270Enjoy the beauty of Port St. Lucie courseThere was a time when I remember executive courses being popular. These courses were comprised of mostly par-3 holes with a few par-4s thrown in. Par for 18 holes was usually in the low 60s and one could play a full round in about two hours or a little more. In today's world of rushing around and wanting instant gratification, many golfers find themselves without the time to devote five hours to play a r ound of golf. If that is the case for y ou, perhaps you should look for an executive course to satisfy you golf hunger in a fast food kind of way. One such course is the Savanna Club Golf Course just off U.S. Highway 1 in Port St. Lucie. This Charles Ankrom designed track plays to a par of 61 and measures just over 3,800yards from the longest of three sets of tees. The course opened in 1988 as an amenity to the retirement community in which is sits. The course is fairly compact, making walking the course very easy. In fact, a good stroll is encouraged here. Sav anna Club has many of the features that Ankrom designed into his larger, championship-length courses. The greens are pretty well guarded and nicely framed with mounding, bunkers, trees or water. While the holes may not be long, the par-4s feature fairways that have some rolling undulations to them in addition to well-placed fairway bunkers. There are a dozen par-3s, the shortest of which is just 113 yards long, and the longest comes in at a stout 197 yards. Best of all, they are not all nearly the same length. Looking back on my round, I realized that I hit eight different clubs from the tees on those 12 par-3s. Y ou will find five par-4s and a single par-5 at Savanna Club. At just 460yards from the tips, playing the par-5 13th could make you feel like a touring professional with a chance to make eagle after a well-placed drive and a daring second. While there is water around, it doesn't really come into play except on a few holes. There are also few forced carries over water or wetlands here. My favorite hole, the 348-yard, par-4, sixth has two forced carries, one off the tee and another to the green. The best angle to attack the green is from the right side of the fairway. This however, brings the most water into play on your second shot. It's an Ankrom design trademark. The 10th is a beautiful hole as you face a 142-yard shot over wetland, between bunkers, and onto a raised green that drops off quickly should y our shot go long. A ccuracy is well rewarded at Sav anna Club. There is no need to pull the driver out of the bag. You can use fairway woods or hybrids to set up easier approaches into the par-4s. The greens complexes will eat you up if you don't hit the putting surface. M iss the green and you will find y ourself with some tricky chips and bunker shots. Add in the gently r olling greens and your putter may get a good workout trying to make pars. Sav anna Club is open to the public and the summer rates are very competitive. For additional information or to make your own tee time, call (772) 879-1316.Time for summer school (the fun kind)The PGA Center for Golf Learning and Performance in Port St. Lucie is offering advanced junior summer camps for ages 13 and up. The five-day program is designed for juniors looking to elevate their game to the next level. It features full-swing and short-game instruction as well as daily on-course lessons with a PGA staff member. Juniors receive a clubfitting and game-improvement plan, using the latest in swing technology. Pr ogram dates are June 23-27; July 711 and 21-25; and Aug. 11-15. Price starts at $1,495 per golfer and includes daily lunches and tee gifts. Throughout the year, junior national teams around the world travel to Port St. Lucie to train at our facility due to the spacious and comfortable setting for youth players, said Holly Taylor, Director of the PGA CLP. The popularity of our advanced junior camps has grown tremendously and we look forward to another r ecord-breaking summer so reserve y our spot today. Also available are PGA of America Golf Schools, starting at $835. Create a custom two, three or four-day program with a PGA Professional. PGA CLP instructors have a combined 150 y ears of teaching experience and offer a low student-to-teacher ratio for personalized attention to your game. To book any of the summer camps, please contact Ryan Angarola at (772) 468-7686 or r angarola@pgahq.com. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday Night Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. GOLFJAMES STAM MER


Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 201417 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466 Photos say it all!Photos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and moreVISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.com800-823-0466 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 056656Cancio BuildersCertified General Contractor Commercial & Residential Additions, Remodeling New Construction Interior &Exterior Painting772-546-6757www.canciobuilders.comLic. #CGC 1511768 HOME IMPROVEMENTREMODELING ADDITIONS REPAIRS PAINTING SIDING KITCHENS BATHS TILE FINISH WORK* FREE ESTIMATES ALL WORK GUARANTEEDSTUART287-1954P.S.L335-8554FORT PIERCE461-9697 Wa yne LarsenLic.#CCC057316 #CBC0560232ask for Residential Commercial055982WE DO IT ALL 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 NEWSServing 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.054037Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com 055141 ROOFING REROOFS NEW ROOFS ROOF REPAIRS FLAT DECKS WATERPROOFING SKY LIGHT ROOF VENTS ROOF INSPECTIONS ROTTON WOOD REPLACEDALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATESAsk for Wayne LarsenLic.#CCC057316STUART287-1433PSL335-1563FT.PIERCE466-3535TROPICAL ROOFING SYSTEMS INC.RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL 055853FRANCO CONSTRUCTIONR enovations & Remodeling, Interior/Exterior Painting & Handyman Services Hurricane Board Up!Lic#CGC1512181772-334-9118www.Francoconstructioninc.com 055856RELAX THIS SEASONFor All of Your Aluminum and Screen NeedsBREEZY SCREENOver 30 Years ExperienceJOHN LOVOI,Owner772-334-9151MCAL02226 PSL4546 Insured 054036BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE teMASSAGE Reduce stress...Feel better massage facials acupuncture Ionic Detox Footbaths chiropractive services 701 N.Federal Highway Suite #202,Stuart 772-266-4148 www.teMASSAGE.blogspot.com 1 Hour Reiki or Massage Half Price! Only $35!1 Hour Organic Facial $59MA55754 MM28853 055122 NEED TO HIRE?W ere waiting for your call.Our ads are Affordable and EffectiveCall to place your r ecruitment ad772-465-5551 581462 TROPICAL ROOFING Systems Inc.Res/Comm. See our ad below. Stuart 772-287-1433 PSL 772-335-1563 Ft.Pierce 772-466-3535 055857Repairs, Remodeling, Kitchen &Baths, doors, sheet rock, countertops, trim, additions, cabinet re-facing, painting, hurricane protection, windows, fascia, soffits &more.Serving St.Lucie,Martin &P almBeachesLic/InsCOASTALConstruction & Remodeling, Inc.T om 772-781-8184 JB PC COMPUTER REPAIR,LLCVirus Removal, Transfer data, New Computer setup, In Home Svc.$45.00 per hr.772-812-1647 PBC/MC/SLC/IRC MOBILE HOME Roof Specialist Free Inspections LIC/INS CCC1327406 All Florida W eatherproofing & Construction.877-572-1019 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless young marr ied couple (in our 30s) seeks to adopt. Hands-on mom/devoted dad.Financial security. Expenses paid. JohnandMariaAdopt.com Call Maria & John 1-888-988-5028 (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.FLBar# 0150789)B USHHOG MOWING& Tractor Svcs, Concrete work.Reliable & dependable! FREE Est. Lic/ins 772-201-2596 SOUTHERN Exposure Building Corp. We Do It All.See our display ad below.Free Estimates. Stuart 772-287-1954 PSL 772-335-8554 Ft.Pierce 772-461-9697 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 ADOPTIONHappily Married, Loving, Professional Couple Wishes To Give Your Baby A Happy, Secure Future.Freda And Victor.800-395-5449 Atty.Charlotte Danciu Bar #307084ALL HOME REPAIRSP ainting, Carpentry, Drywall & Pressure Cleaning.35 yrs hands on exp All phases construction.State licd Contractor #CRC 057254 F ree Est 772-342-3252/ 561-312-2506 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless loving married couple seeks to adopt. Will be hand on mom/ dad.Financial security. Expenses paid.Dawn & Domenick 855-985-4592. Adam Sklar #0150789 HAULING / CLEAN-UP Anytime, Anywhere Y ard, House or Garage. 772-579-5543HAULINGAFFORDABLE HOUSE Cleaning By Carol. F ree Est.Res/Comm, Reliable & Dependable. 25 yrs exp.Lic/ Ins 772-223-0300 ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 ARE YOU PREGNANT?A childless young married couple (in our 30s) seeks to adopt.Hands-on mom/devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. JohnandMariaAdopt.com Call Maria & John 1-888-988-5028 (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.FLBar# 0150789) CONSTRUCTION HOME IMPROVEMENTS HOME IMPROVEMENTS HANDYPERSON 132 Special Notices 103 Adoptions HOME IMPROVEMENTS HOME IMPROVEMENTS HOME IMPROVEMENTS HOME IMPROVEMENTS ROOFING HAULING 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions HOME IMPROVEMENTS MASSAGE THERAPY 132 Special Notices CLEANING SERVICE HOME IMPROVEMENTS COMPUTER SERVICE MASSAGE THERAPY LAND CLEARING/FILL 103 Adoptions SCREENING HOME IMPROVEMENTS SCREENINGHOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466


F riday, June 13, 201418Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200054038TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com or log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850, Fort Pierce, FL 34954FF ax to: 772-465-5696 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address_____________________________________________________City___________________________State_____________Zip_______________ Email _______________________________________________Home Phone____________________Daytime Phone______________________________D EADLINE FOR FREE ADS IS MONDAY AT 5:00 PM Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. Please include your name and address with your ad. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE Thank you for supporting our advertisers 054699A/C ASSOCIATES(Residential Experienced) NEW CONSTRUCTION Duct Mechanics Duct Helpers Service TechsV alid and clean Florida Drivers License E-mail: jeffh@lindstromair.com F ax: 954-420-0064EOE/DFWP Immediate OpeningsThe ARC of Martin County is seeking high-energy,motivated,flexible candidates who have a real interest in working with individuals.Candidates must participate in v arious physical activities with individuals. V alid FL Dr.Lic/CL Dr.record.Level IIBKG Apply:2001 S.Kanner Hwy.Stuart M-F 9am-4pm www.arcmc.org 056599EOE/DFWP Employment Consultant Direct Care Professionals Companion Care ADT Specialist Medical Transport DriversEARN YOUR High School Diplomaat home in a few short weeks. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy. Nationally accredited. Call for free brochure. 800-658-1180, ext.82. www.fcahighschool.org LOCAL BUYERPurchasing collectibles, antiques, and estates.Call 772-342-4794 Operations Manager, Indiantown, FL.Manage, coord & oversee production & maintenance operations at citrus processing plant.Plan & modify plant facilities, incl changes to infrastructure, eqpmt & engg processes, to improve operations, minimize operating costs & affect greater utilization of labor & materials. Reqs Bachs deg or foreign equip in Food Engg or closely related field, + at least 5 yrs progressive e xp in job offered, or as Citrus Production Supervisor or Citrus Process Engr.Must be able to perform following:calculate & troubleshoot plant yields;calculate mass balances for plant & process steps;determine & dsgn eqpmt specs, incl pumps, motors, tanks & controls;determine set up specs for extractor components according to qlty rqmts & yield maximization;plan plant shutdowns, start ups & scheduled maintenance; determine configurations of pulp wash systems; calculate blending ratios f or fruit blends & juice b lends;analyze fruit maturity;determine & troub leshoot process parameters for extraction, finishing, evaporation & centrifugation.Must be proficient in AutoCAD. Mail cover & resume to Bob Bruce, HR Manager, Louis Dreyfus Citrus Inc., 19100 SW Warfield Boulevard, Indiantown, FL 34956. RECLINER,SWIVEL & ottoman, beige leather, $200, 772-288-3132 AIRLINE JOBS Start HereGet trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician.Financial aid for qualified students.Housing and Job placement assistance.Call AIM 844-210-3935 ADMINISTRATIVE ASST.TRAINEES NEEDED! Get Microsoft computer certification online at SC Train! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Local Job placement assistance available when completed! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-888-212-5888 CDL DRIVERS In Demand! Jobs Available Now! Rated #1 Program www.truckschoolusa.com 1-student,1-truckTraining Small Classes! FREE INFO Seminar on Tues. & Thurs.1-866-832-7243 www.sageschools.com CASH FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-440-4001 English & Spanishwww.TestStripSearch.comFILE CABINETS 4 legal size, brown.$50 ea.772-692-0348 Stuart HERO MILESto find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their f amilies in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org GUITAR PACK, electric, First Act, solid body, includes tuner $100, 772-204-6531 PSL T OP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920s thru 1980s.Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg &Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.800-401-0440 CASH FOR Records (33-1/3s, 45s 78s) CDs, Reel to Reel.Top prices paid.Ron 772-879-7810 A PRAYER TO THE HOLY SPIRIT Holy Spirit, You who made me see everything and showed me the way to reach my ideal.You, who gave me the divine gift to forgive and forget the wrong that is done to me and You, who are in all instances of my life with me.I, in this short dialogue want to thank you for everything and confirm once more that I never want to be separ ated from You no matter how great the mater ial desire may be.I w ant to be with You and my loved ones in Your perpetual glory.Amen. Thank You for your love towards me and my loved ones.Persons m ust pray the prayer three consecutive days without asking your wish.After the third day, y our wish will be granted no matter how difficult it may be.Then promise to publish this dialogue as soon as this fav or is granted.I will never stop trusting in God and His power E.B. BOCCE BALLS, Set & case, $35, 772-343-8275 A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Now training Pilots! Financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy! FAA Approved.Classes Starting Soon! 800-659-2080 NAA.edu REFRIGERATOR,21 cu.ft., w/ ice maker, off white, Maytag, works good $200 772-8797095 TRAIN FROM HOME Medical Billing Accounting Asst Customer Service No Experience Needed.HS/GED Needed to apply Sullivan and Cogliano Training Centers. 1-800-451-0709 REFRIGERATOR, Whirlpool, side by side, white, $175 772-209-0302 Stuart MEDICAL BILLING T rainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant ASAP! No Experience Needed! Online training gets you job ready! 888-374-7294 AIRLINE JOBS Start HereGet trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician.Financial aid for qualified students.Housing and Job placement assistance.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 844-210-3935GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By CollectorColt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other fine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net TIMESHARE OPC POSITIONS Hilton Head Island East coasts #1 island destination! Housing to e xperienced OPCs! Sign on Bonus! Over 25,000 produced in past 3 years! Call JIM 843-247-1941 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage sale W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 SECURITY Cameras, 2, Swan infrared, night vision, $40, new never used, 772-344-0434 PSL EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org COMPUTER,DESK top, $199, 772-678-2584 BOAT COOLER, Igloo, 150 qt., top opening w/ large tray, like new $55, 772-287-4149 Stuart Anyone who knew J une Carr of Buffalo, NY, Please call 321-255-9621 GATES,2, large, white, new, 1single, 1double, Canon scanner $20, 745-545-3380 Stuart HURRICANE PANELS, aluminum, 56x16, 10 for $150, 772-233-8881 PSL MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. 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Call Bob (772)261-2095 MANTLE F or Electric Fireplace.Only $40 772-349-7956 Hobe Sound DOG CRATE, large plastic, very good cond., $65, dog crate, metal e/ tray $65, 772-359-1380 PSL B AR STOOLS, 2, Royal b lue, wrought iron w/ padded seats, $30, 772-873-2058 PSL LADY BUYS Costume Jewelry.Any or all! 772-344-7250 B ASEBALL CAPS, Brand new 35 for $15; Antique Milk Can 80 y/o $50 772-336-1329 PSL RECLINER,Natuzzi, Leather, red, very good condition, $200 772-288-2513 Palm City GRILL/ GRIDDLE, Hamilton Beach, new in box, $30, Ikea chair w/ foot rest $50, 772-545-2177 SOFA,Antique. 1900S. Great condition.out of W aldorf, NYC.100. 772-871-9103.PSL HEDGE Trimmer, B&D, 2 batteries & charger, $45, 17Dell monitor $40, 772-336-7991 PSL ABORTION NOT an Option? Consider AdoptionIts A Wonderful Choice! Choose your f amily.Living, Medical, Counseling Expenses P aid.Call Florida Attorney Ellen Kaplan (FBN0875228) 877-341-1309 FISHING LURES & plugs, like new, $3$5, 772-336-1329 PSL DOG CRATE w/ removable partition $39, AB Rocket Workout chair $120.772-361-5821 COMPUTER, Dell4600 w/Win.XP, MS works, 15 monitor, keyboard/mouse $100 772-220-8380 CAFE TABLEButcher b lock top w/2 chairs $65; Wrought Iron Bakers Rack $60 772-545-3380 A TTIC STAIRS, Wer ner, w ood, new, in original carton, never used, $80, 772-621-7606 PSL RECLINER & rocker, b lack vinyl, like new $125, 772-621-8622 PSL SEWING MACHINESinger, in wooden cabinet $75/obo Call Angie after 7:30p 772-878-4407 COMPUTER DESK, Hutch style, side storage, like new $125 772-692-8488 Stuart MAKE A Connection. Real People,Flirty Chat.Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks.Try it FREE.Call NOW:Call 1-877-737-9447 18+ PA TIO FURNITURE, wrought iron, 4 chairs & 2 tables, great condition, $98, 772-600-7155 Stuart 427 Miscellaneous Employment 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 201 Garage Sales 427 Miscellaneous Employment 510 Schools 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 145 Wanted MERCHANDISE MART MERCHANDISE MART 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted 427 Miscellaneous Employment 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 131 Personals MERCHANDISE MART 126 Prayer/Thanks 132 Special Notices 145 Wanted 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 427 Miscellaneous Employment 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 455 Trades 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 132 Special Notices $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466


Hometown News MARTINCOUNTY www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 201419 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466Classified 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466 Notice of Public Sale Notice is hereby given that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under the (Florida Self Storage Facility Act Statues Section 83.801-83.809).The auction date is Friday, June 20, 2014 or thereafter, at 11:00 am, at Discount Mini Storage, Stuart, 2601 SE Miami St.Stuart, Florida 34997. Unit # Name Item A162 Jerel Weinand Household Goods E23 Jocobra Hall Household Goods Pubs:June 6, & June 13, 2014 054966 MOTORHOMES and TRAVEL TRAILERS Paying$$ CASH $$Immediately For details call386-677-5588 054046 1-800-823-0466 TRANSPORTATION054041 DONATE REAL ESTATE or CAR to Saving Our Soldiers.Fast FREE pickup.Running or not. Full fair market value tax deduction. SOSCars.ORG 888-907-9757 VA CUUMRUMBA, Model #4210, Exc cond, wor ks great on tile & w ood $125 772-781-4590 CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications.Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs.Call today 800-749-6515, for $10.00 off your first prescription & free shipping. VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99.#1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping.Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! 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WHEELCHAIR,GOOD condition, large w/ leg e xtensions, $125 848-219-0990 PSL HARLEY DAVIDSONRoad King, Only 9600 mi, Police version, 1340 CC, 1st year of fuel injection, Excellent condition $9,500 772-324-1287 GET CASH T oday for any car/truck.I will buy y our car today.Any Condition.Call 800-864-5796 or www.carbuyguy.com NEW 2014 818 CRUISE 50 HP Mercury 4 Stroke 23Tubes 8Wide Boat & Motor Only $17,695 25-30 Pontoons in Stock Free Delivery In Florida 26 Years in Business Astor Marine 24535 State Rd-40 Astor, FL 32102 352-759-3655 NOTICE OF SALE The f ollowing vehicle will be sold at public sale, free of all prior liens, per Fl Stat 713.78 at 10:00 AM on J une 24, 2014 at Lienors address.No titles, as is, cash only.96 Hond JHMRA1876TC012036. Lienor:JEDs Transport Inc, 4405 SE Cove Rd, Stuart FL 34997, phone 772-285-2750.Interested parties, contact State Filing Service 772-5959555 Pub:June 13, 2014 FORD TAURUS1997, A utomatic, Silver, 135k mi, Good condition, Original owner, $900, Call Cheryl 772-335-1926 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! Special! 40 Pills + 10 FREE. $99.00.100% guaranteed.FREE Shipping! Call now! 888-223-8818 OLDE ENGLISH B ULLDOGGE PUPS Registered, Current on shots & wormings.Health guarantee.Starting at $800/ea 321-514-7257 BLUES AVAILABLE! See photo online www.HometownNewsOL. com Ad #11385 HARLEY SPORTSTER2008, Lowrider, 1200cc Anniversary edition, Very clean, Only 4,900 miles $5,200 772-233-0262 NOTICE is Hereby Given that PS OrangeCo., Inc. intends to sell at the f ollowing locations the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under The Florida Self Storage F acility Act Statutes (Section:83.801-83.809). P ersonal Property consisting of items used around the garage or in or outside the home or wor kplace, clothing, dishes glassware, furniture, and other misc. items.Purchases must be paid for all the point of sales in CASH only.All items sold as is, where is, and must be removed within 48 hours from time of sale.Sales Subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between o wner and obligated party.Will be Sold by Competitive Bidding in at: 1401 SE Federal Hwy, Stuart, FL 34994 Auction Date:6/26/14 @ 9:00 am Unit # Name A030 Russell R Pierpont A050 Calvin Delancy A162 Catrice Burton A193 Brian Starkey B504 John Wise B511 Caliza Colbert B512 Amanda Mckiernan B521 Tom Ressler D552 Olivia Burns F250 Jason Chandler F256 Timothy Hoke G466 Chandell Wiley G476 Leonessa Williams G485 Benito Angeles G488 Theresa Mawhinney H378 Mark Schiersing H381 Kelly Apgar H382 James L.Ellis H387 Doug Brandow H406 Lillyana De Leon H416 Stanley Johnson H430 Moore-Lin Galleries Kathy Moore I335 Gloria Rivera I348 Christine Holle I358 Cesar Adrian Perez Benitez I364 Julie Bronston I366 Ashley Masterton J293 Karen Chandler J301 Christopher Grady J319 Lisa Stark Pubs:6/6/14 & 6/13/14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARTIN COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF LAURA ANN HOPKINS, Deceased. CASE NO.:14-294CP NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Laura Ann Hopkins, deceased, whose date of death was March 28, 2014 is pending in the Circuit Court for Martin County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is P. O. Box 9016, Stuart, FL 34995.The name and address of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is June 6, 2014. P ersonal Representative: Cheryl Ann Gagnon, P.O. Box 501, 1653 Route 114, North Sutton, New Hampshire 03260-0501 Attorney for Personal Representative:Bruce A. K oebe, Esq., 2477 N.E. Dixie Hwy., Jensen Beach, FL 34957 T elephone No.(772) 334-4700 Florida Bar No. 168515 Pubs:June 6, & J une 13, 2014 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARTIN COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF LOIS J.GREENWELL a/k/a LOIS CHERWAK GREENWELL, Deceased File No. 14-330CP NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Summary Administration) TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: Y ou are hereby notified that an Order of Summary Administration has been entered in the estate of Lois J. Greenwell a/k/a Cherwak Greenwell, deceased, File Number 14-330CP, by the Circuit Court for Martin County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 100 E.Ocean Blvd., Stuart, FL 34994;that the total cash value of the estate is -0and that the names and addresses of those to whom it has been assigned by such order are:Diane C.Pitt 5508 SW Moore Street, Palm City, FL 34990, Donna M. Murphy 3208 Thelma Street, Palm Springs, FL 33406 Debra Ann Cherwak 100 Seabreeze Blvd., Apt.520, Daytona Beach, FL 32118 ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:All creditors of the estate of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against decedents, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice m ust file their claims with the Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DA YS AFTER THE DA TE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent and unliquidated claims must file their claims with the court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of first publication of this Notice is June 6, 2014.Person Giving Notice:Diane C. Pitt, 5508 SW Moore St., P alm City, FL 34990 Attorney for Person Giving Notice:Frederick G.Sundheim, Jr., Oughterson, Sundheim & Assoc., P.A., 612 SE Central Parkway, Stuart, Florida 34994 Telephone (772) 287-0660 Florida Bar No.:158670, oswpa @bellsouth.net, sharon knewman@bellsouth.net sandysundheim@bell south.net Pubs:June 6, & June 13, 2014 CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make/ Model. Call For Instant Offer: 800-864-5960 CASH FOR Cars All Cars/ Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make/ Model. 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