Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00196
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Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: 06-08-2012
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
Coordinates: 27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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System ID: UF00091497:00196


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SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA Call:866-913-6397 Online:signup.HometownNewsOL.com Email:signup@HometownNewsOL.com*Ifyou previously signed up,dont worry you will continue to receive your paper as scheduled. SEBASTIAN School-age children will have even more of an incentive to visit the library with the start of summer library programming. The North Indian River C ounty Library in Sebastian has a host of special activities and events targeting y oung children, from infants to fourth graders, beginning J une 15. This years theme is Dream BigRead! and students will encounter various stories and participate in activities about bedtime, dreaming, animals, wishes and much more, library directors said. The kickoff will be a special event Friday on June 15 with a visit from Katie A dams of Make Believe Theater with a shadow puppet presentation of Star Stor ies from Greek mythology. E ver since people looked at the stars, they have been connecting the dots, Ms. A dams said. The Greek people really did a lot of that. They named groups of stars after their heroes and gods. We are still so influenced by that culture. We still have the names, like Perseus, Pegasus and Andromeda, she said. The Tampa resident has been a professional puppet artist since 1986 and loves to capture the imaginations of her young audiences and teach them through stories. S he creates her own puppets for her various shows. Ms. Adams said her 45minute programs are designed to be interactive and she enjoys bringing the children into her stories. These are stories you can find in the library, but they may not have heard them before. It might be the first time they hear about Pandora s Bo x, or the story of I carus, she said. O ther special Friday events include visits from the Sebastian Police DepartINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Statewide, scores for the FCAT Writes exam have dumbfounded educators. Some I ndian River County teachers have suggestions to make better scores next y ear.FCAT scores frustrate educators,students V ol. 9, No. 37 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 8, 2012 ANNUAL LUAUSee who supported Yo uth Guidance at annual event P ages B3,4 INSIDE O nline at50%OffG ift Cer tificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com Join a computer service club T he Space Coast Jazz Orchestra will perform in V ero Beach ENTERTAINMENTB1 COMP UTINGA6 CLASSIC JAZZ SA VE MONEY INDEXClassifiedB6 Computers A6 Crossword B4 Horoscopes B1 ObituariesB6 Out & About B1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Some criminal cases are unusual, humorous or just outright odd. And theres no shortage of them on the Treasure Coast. This column will highlight cases that often leave observers shaking their heads. No body odorOne certainly must applaud a Fort Pierce man for doing what he can to avoid inflicting body odor on others. The only problem is he committed a crime in doing so. A police report said the man walked out of a drug store with several bottles of deodorant, but didnt pay for the items. The report said he stole several different brands. Per haps he was trying to find out which one worked the best.Oops, I forgot my girlfriends nameJ ust imagine the reaction y ou would get if you addressed your girlfriend by the wrong name. That was close to the case when deputies stopped a Ve ro Beach man on suspicion of having stolen a r adar detector and other items. He claimed to have taken it from his girlfriends car. B ut when asked the name of his girlfriend, he gave three different names. As it turns out, a man identified the radar detector as the one stolen from his car and the suspect was arrested on burglarySee B LOTTER, A5 BEST OF THE BLOTTERJA Y MEISEL Grant helps industry hire more peopleMore test prep, training needed INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Plastics in Indian River County are making a surge with some help from a local jobs grant. The Indian River County Chamber of Commerce announced that N ylacarb Corporation, a local plastic injection molding manufacturer, is increasing its employment base in the county and has been approved for a local jobs grant by I ndian River County. The company was founded in 1988 by Frank C ooley and the family o wned business has two generations and more than 100 years of comBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See JOBS, A4By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See FCAT, A4 Getting ready to graduate Melissa Defrancisco, left, has her tassel straightened by Martha Deleon in the g ymnasium before last Saturdays Sebastian River High School class of 2012 graduation in Shark Stadium. Nearly 400 students took part in the graduation. Cliff Partlow staff photographerDeputies seize snythetic drug INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Indian River County deputies confiscated 522 bags of spice and bath salts, products known as synthetic marijuana, from convenience stores, authorities said in a press release. How ever, unlike a similar recent raid in neighboring St. Lucie County, deputies did not arrest the sellers. They put them on notice that future sales would result in arrests, the press release said. The 522 bags seized have a street value of about $10,000. Earlier this year, Gov. Rick Scott signed a bill making sales of such products illegal.Staff Report Executive aide challenges incumbent supervisor INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Supervisor of Elections race has two candidates this cycle, incumbent Leslie Rossway Swan, who was appointed to the post to finish the term of resigning supervisor Kay Clem, and her challenger, Sandi H arpring. The two women, who are both registered as R epublicans, will face off during the August primary election. As there are no Democrats or third-party candidates, the post will go to the primary winner. Mrs. Harpring believes her managerial experience and emphasis on fiscal accountability will be a valuable asset to the supervisor of elections office. S he has lived in Vero B each for more than 30 y ears and currently serves as senior executive assistant to Rep. Debbie M ayfield, R-Vero Beach. S he has previous experience as a campaign manager and worker and has experience in the public and private sectors, as w ell as the legal community. I managed a successful family law practice for more than 20 years and at the district office I managed three different business accounts with three different reports, Mrs. H arpring said. S ome of her tasks in the district office were to communicate with the citizenry in a cost-efficient way, hire employees for the legislator and other day-to-ja1 day management tasks. S he welcomes accountability and, if elected, would like to see other local officials collaborate for the good of the taxpayers rather than pass Photo courtesy of Katie AdamsStoryteller and puppeteer Katie Adams of Make Believe Theater in Tampa will visit the North Indian River County Library on June 15 at 10:30 a.m. She will tell stories of Greek mythology and the stars using shadow puppets.Summer brings puppets, playtime to libraryRegistration open for free weekly eventsBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See CHALLENGES, A2 WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Scattered storms; high: 88; low: 7 3; high tide: 12:01 a.m.; low tide: 6:04 a.m. Saturday: Scattered storms; high: 88; low: 7 3; high tide: 12:50 a.m.; low tide: 7:00 a.m. Sunday: Mostly cloudy; high: 88; low: 73; high tide: 1:39 a.m.; low tide: 7:56 a.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com See PUPPETS, A2


F riday, June 8, 2012 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News $5 OFFExpires 6/30/12 Expires 6/30/12$5.00 OFFShellac Manicures$10.00 OFFShellac PedicuresBook a friend and get additional $5.00 Off!MUST PRESENT COUPON Expires 6/30/12 CUT BLOW DRY IRON OR CUT & SETWEDNESDAYSENIOR DISCOUNT15% OFFANY SERVICE GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLEWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850484 U.S. HWY. 1, SEBASTIAN LOCATEDINRIVERPARK P SHELLAC PERFORMED BY MASTER PAINTER Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature SalonUP-DOS RAZOR CUTS HAIR EXTENSIONS HIGH & LOW LIGHTS DIMENSIONAL CREATIVE COLORGET READY FOR SUMMER SPECIALS! The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.ATT ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including:BANKRUPTCY FAMILYLAW& DIVORCEWILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION DR. LARRYLANDSMANBoard Certied-Over 20 Years of Dermatology Experience -Private Practice, Miami -Voluntary Professor, Dermatology -University of Miami -Cleveland Clinic of Florida -American Academy of Dermatology -American Society of Dermatologic Surgery -American Academy Cosmetic SurgeryCALLFORANAPPOINTMENT772-562-SKIN 787 37th St. Vero Beach Exp 6/22/12EXP.6/22/12 Saying good-bye to class of 2012 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerEugene Wolff, Sebastian River High School class of 2012 salutatorian, headed for the stage to give his address during graduation ceremonies in Shark Stadium last Saturday Cliff Partlow /staff photographerBrooke Evans, Sebastian River High School class of 2012 valedictorian, heads to the stage to give her address Saturday in Shark Stadium. L ori Infauzon, Sebastian River High School Teacher of the Year, carried the Shark flag and led a group of students into Shark Stadium for the class of 2 012 graduation last Saturday. Cliff Partlow staff photographerthe blame and point fingers. One of her visions is to organize an advisory board made up of government, civic and nonprofit organization to engage legislators as a unified body. The board would also hear from the community about issues they see as well as constructive and creative ideas on how to handle them. Wor king with various area nonprofits is also a priority for Mrs. Harpring. S he has worked with the F lorida Bar Associations 19th Circuit grievance committee, the advisory board of the Samaritan C enter for Homeless Families and is a member of theChallengesF rom page A1 ment K9 unit, a magician, representatives of Sky dive Sebastian, various musical and performing arts groups and animals from Busch W ildlife Sanctuary. T ickets to each event are available two weeks before they take place. R eading over the summer school break will also be emphasized in the librarys childrens department. S torytime, crafts and songs for different age groups will continue during the summer. To see exact times for the group meetings, go to the librarys website. F or more information about events and activities at the North Indian River County Library,or to sign up for the summer programming,visit www.sebastianlibrary.c om.PuppetsF rom page A1 Sandi HarpringSee CHALLENGES, A3 ClassifiedCHECK OUT THE www.HometownNewsOL.com


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 8, 2012 Sebastian River Area A3 PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO FREESECONDOPINIONCONSULTATIONINSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDNo Insurance? No Problem, ask about our PLATINUM MEMBERSHIP DISCOUNT PROGRAM. NEW PATIENTS WELCOME! www.roquefamilydentistry.com 2 LOCATIONSTOCHOOSEFROMRIVERSIDEDENTAL9402 N. U.S. Hwy. 1 Sebastian 772-589-1140 ROQUEFAMILYDENTISTRY1956 41st Ave Suite D Ve ro Beach 772-778-1040 Dr. Louis Roque F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFF $100 OFFY our 1st VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES6/30/12 NEW PATIENT OFFER SILVER PLATINUM DIAMONDS ROLEXWe Offer Top Dollar & Pay CASH IMMEDIATELY! Old New BrokenWE BUY IT ALL!702 21st Street Miracle MileWe Are ALocal Business Here Year Round772-563-0668Vero Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD 6/30/126/30/126/30/126/30/12Monday to Friday 9am-6pm Saturday 9am-5pm Most Vision Insurance Accepted 85 Years Serving Indian River, St. Lucie & Brevard CountiesIndian River Countys ONLYCertied Wa ter Technicians! WQA.orgA A U U T T O O M M A A T T I I C C W W A A T T E E R R I I S S M M O O V V I I N N G G T T O O J J O O I I N N A A L L L L R R I I T T E E W W A A T T E E R REffective May 31st, 2012 Stop by and Visit Us! Same Friendly Faces Expanded Product Line Modern Showroom &Retail Center Food drive generates thousands of meals for regions hungryTREASURE COAST A food drive by letter carriers on the Treasure Coast and part of Palm Beach generated nearly half a million pounds of food for area agencies that feed lowincome residents. A bout 1,000 postal workers and 300 retirees converged on Branch 1690, the local arm of the National Association of Letter Carriers, to contribute to a national effort to Stamp O ut Hunger. They collected 477,938 pounds of food from customers along their mail r outes on May 12. Another 15,000 pounds came in after the official drive date. The contributions will provide about 435,000 meals for individuals and families across the region, said Rick A bbarno, president of the N ational Association of Letter Carriers Branch 1690. This is a great effort that we put together every year to help the food banks r eplenish their shelves at a time when they need it, he said. S ummer is a highdemand period for agencies charged with feeding the hungry, said Judith Cruz, CEO of the Treasure Coast F ood Bank. School closures usually mean families who get assistance to pay for their childrens breakfast and lunches at school have to find other means to provide these meals during the long vacation. Thats always a big concern, said Ms. Cruz. To help these families, the Tr easure Coast Food Bank offers a summer feeding program that begins June 11 and runs through August. The donation from the S tamp out Hunger project will go a long way toward meeting the increased demand, food bank representatives said. The mail carriers gave 140,000 pounds of food to the Treasure Coast Food B ank, which serves Martin and St. Lucie counties. They also collected 88,000 pounds for agencies in Indian River County, 15,000 for O keechobee and several thousand pounds for residents in other parts of the Tr easure Coast. This year marked the 20th anniversary of Stamp Out H unger, the largest singleday food drive benefiting Fe eding America and its partner organizations, said Angie Francalancia, a public r elations specialist with The C onnection. The event collected about 70 million pounds of food nationwide.By Samantha Josephsjoseph@hometownnewsol.com Fall registration for adult ed beginsINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Adult and community education began registration for fall career programs in May. Pr ograms that will be offered include: pharmacy technician, medical assisting, medical coding/billing, nursing assisting, home health aide, security officer, phlebotomy and culinary arts. An evening and Saturday HHA spell out class will run from July 17 to Aug. 18. Students will attend class Monday, Tuesday and Thursday evenings from 5-9:30 p.m. and on Saturday from 8 a.m.3:30 p.m. Cost is $459. A full-time pharmacy technician program will begin Aug. 21 and will continue through Dec. 20. Students will attend class Tuesday to Friday from 8 a.m.-3:15 p.m. Cost is $1,676 for Florida residents. Students who complete this program and pass the national exam will be able to r egister with the state as a r egistered pharmacy technician, as well as given the designation as a nationally certified pharmacy technician. A part-time evening class will be available, as w ell. A culinary program will be offered Tuesday and Thursday evenings and all day on S aturday. Class begins Aug. 21 and will be completed on De c. 22. Successful students will leave with the skills and certificates needed to work in the food industry. The cost of this program is $1,257. C onsult a full course schedule for times, dates and course fees. The course schedule is available at the office, at area libraries and on the web at indianriverschools.org. Gift certificates are available. Adult Education, a division of the Indian River County School District, is at 1426 19th St., Vero B each. F or more information,call (772) 564-4970.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comphilanthropic womens group, Impact 100. Mrs. Harpring has also served as secretary for the R epublican Executive Committee and as president of R epublican Women Aware. The integrity of Floridas elections depends on an efficient, accountable and transparent process, Mrs. H arpring said in a press r elease. I will ensure the reliability of voter registration, as w ell as educate and engage the public to make sure that every lawful vote is counted. As supervisor of elections I will prioritize needs, services and activities and make the tough decisions to provide the best service to the public and protect taxpayer dollars, she said. Mrs. Harpring is married to Jim Harpring, general counsel for the Indian River C ounty Sheriffs Office and has four children. F or more information about Ms.Harprings campaign,visit www.sandiharpring.com. F or more about the upcoming election,visit www.voteindianriver. com.ChallengesF rom page A2 Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE...


In Indian River County, with a state-mandated, emergency, lowered passing score of 3, instead of 4, 81 percent of fourth graders, 77 percent of eighth graders and 79 percent of 10th graders passed the FCAT Wr ites. W ithout the lowered passing rate, the passing rate for all grades was close to, or just under, 50 percent. To improve scores, the district will need to know what mistakes were made, said Beth Weatherstone, president of the area teachers union. The problem is, the state has never provided comments on the essay exam back to the school district or the students, she said. They are never given that feedback, but youve got to know what you did wrong to get it right, Ms. Weatherstone said. F or years, Florida teachers have been trained to emphasize focus, organization and supporting details in students writing. Punctuation, spelling and grammar are also valued, but because the FCAT Writes test is w eighted more on focus, organization and supporting details, in a school grading situation, they are of secondary importance, Ms. W eatherstone said. Among the changes to the FCAT Writes is the change to w eighing conventions, such as spelling and grammar, above that of the structure of an essay, but these changes were made without extra training for teachers to teach these values, she said. I t was devastating to students and to the teachers because they were doing what they were trained to do, Ms. Weatherstone said. S uperintendent Fran A dams said she was considering the 2012 scores a baseline year. The scores dont mean students learned less, just that the tests were graded differently, Superintendent A dams said. O ther teachers have reserv ations about the FCAT tests, and have for some time. One of my big concerns about the writing FCAT has always been the glaring inconsistencies of the scoring, wrote Luke Flynt, a teacher at Gifford Middle School, in an email. This year at each grade level, at least 37 percent of students, scored a (halfpoint, such as a 3.5). The only way a student earns a .5 is when the two essay scorers are in disagreement. That the professional scorers have such a high rate of disagreement is alarming, Mr. Flynt said. What value can a score have when the scorers disagree on almost four out of every 10 essays? F urthermore, at each grade level, 19 percent or more students earned a 3.5. This is especially concerning since this means that for one out of five students statewide the scorers were not even in agreement as to whether or not the essay was passing, he said. The state board of education has organized a committee to investigate and r esearch the test to discover what went wrong. R esults are not expected for several months, and until then, teachers and students will just have to work on the basics, Ms. Weatherstone said. bined experience in the injection molding industry. The company plans to fill 12 new positions over the next 12 to15 months. The grant award of up to $38,000 will be paid over a period of three years after the new jobs are in place. W e are very pleased that programs like our local jobs grant can assist a longstanding local company in their expansion plans. Were not only interested in attracting new business to I ndian River County, but also encouraging our local businesses to expand and add jobs, said Indian River C ounty Commissioner Peter OBryan, the boards economic development liaison, in a press release. N ylacarbs past projects include a nylon version of an existing steel clamp used on operating tables. The average wage of the 12 new positions will be just under $30,000, said Helene C aseltine, the chambers economic development director. Its exciting to get 12 jobs or 1,200 jobs, Ms. Caseltine said. J obs grants by the county are made available as an incentive to businesses already in the area and businesses relocating to the area, she said. I t s very rewarding to see local companies take advantage of the grant to add jobs, she said. This is the first jobs grant awarded by the county commission this calendar year, Ms. Caseltine said. I believe that this shows the county is committed to supporting local businesses and helping them grow in a business friendly environment. So whether its a new business re-locating, or an existing business looking to expand, Indian River County stands ready to help make y our business a success, Co mmissioner OBryan said in a press release. F or more information,call (772) 567-3491 or visit www.indianriverchamber.c om. F riday, June 8, 2012 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News R obert J. Kulas, PATr usts, Wills, Probate, Adv anced Planning, Tr ust Administration, etc.(772) 398-07202100 SEHillmoor Dr., Suite 105 Po rt St .L ucie(772) 778-84812770 Indian River Blvd., Suite 321 Ve ro Beachwww .kulaslaw .com ESTATE PLANNING SUMMIT PLAZA 8530 US 1 Micco(Across from Marina)561-445-2274 The Barber Saloon GIFT CERTIFICATES AV AILABLESUMMER SPECIALLock in the Summer Massage Rate! Marie Formally of Dels Relocated to MALE BARBERS AV AILABLE MASSAGE ANY$40per hour(Reg. $50.00 $60.00) Law Offices ofClaudette Pelletier772-231-1411Loan Modifications Foreclosures Email: ClaudettePelletierLaw@gmail.comBANKRUPTCIES V ocelle &Berg, LLPBuck Vocelle Paul BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comSERIOUS INJURIES (772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.com V ocelle & Berg, LLP FORECLOSURE DEFENSE AFFORDABLEFLOORING, CABINETS&MOREExclusive Wholesale LinesAFFORDABLEFLOORING, CABINETS&MORE CARPET VINYL TILE WOOD LAMINATE KITCHENS BATHCABINETS CUSTOMCOUNTERTOPS 307Barefoot Blvd Micco,FL 32976 772-664-0664Vi sit Our Showroom! Monday-Saturday 9am-3pm Serving Brevard County for Over 10 Years FREEESTIMATES!Let us make your house a HOME! Let us make your house a HOME! FREECARPETOR LAMINATEPADDINGWith Minimum Purchase Expires 6/14/12 Discounts For All V eterans 1-772-569-99085135 U.S. Hwy 1 Ve ro BeachMOORE MOTORS Sales Parts ServiceTRADE IN YOUR OLD MOWER Financing A vailable Hometown Legal Directory DRAWINGWILLBE6/13/12 AT6PMPURCHASEREQUIREDTOENTER FREE GIFT EVERYDAY SPECIALSCLOTHING3 FOR$10 BUY6 GET1 FREECLOSE OUTS OVERSTOCKSNEW CLOTHING ELECTRONICS HOUSEWARESCLOSE OUTS OVERSTOCKSNEW CLOTHING ELECTRONICS HOUSEWARESWITH$10 ORMOREPURCHASEEXP6/21/12FREE GIFTNAME BRANDS FOR LESS 50% TO 75% OFF RETAIL PRICES 10625 Rt 1 Sebastian (Corner of US 1 & Shuman Dr.)772-453-4277 HOURS: MON-FRI9AM-7PM SAT10AMTO4PM10625 Rt 1 Sebastian (Corner of US 1 & Shuman Dr.)772-453-4277 HOURS: MON-FRI9AM-7PM SAT10AMTO4PMOURPRICESAREINSANE! ENTEROURGRANDOPENINGDRAWINGFORTHECHANCETOWINA$50 GIFT CERTIFICATE Club presents scholarships, donationsSEBASTIAN Presentations of scholarships and donations to local charities we re made at the regular monthly luncheon meeting of the original Welcome W agon Club of Sebastian on M ay 8. P eggy Andrie, club president, awarded three $1,000 scholarships to Courtney Pr ickette, Brooke Evans and Sor ca Jordan, seniors at S ebastian River High School. Ms. Andrie presented $500 donations to April Hargett of the volunteer ambulance squad; Art Ciasce, of S afeSpace; Jinny Earnshaw, of Ecumenical Food Pantry and D. Lorne Coyle, of the H omeless Family Center. The funds were raised during fundraisers throughout the year. The clubs major fundraising event was a luncheon and fashion show on March 24 at the Elks Lodge in S ebastian attended by more than 170 women. C ommunity support was provided by Aunt Louises, A y! Jalisco, Beauty by the B each, Captain Hirams, De bbies Hair Pampering, F irst Presbyterian Church Thrift Shop, Giuseppes Pizzeria, Headlines, Inlet W ines, Maddy Jaschek, Mulligans, Oceanview Optical, The Red Rooster Cafe, Ruby T uesday, Sebastian Humane S ociety Thrift Shop, Shear Tr anquility, Sherrys Florist, S outhern Sisters, Stone Cr eek Pizza, Vics Pizza and I talian Restaurant, VNA, H idden Treasures in Sebastian and Woodys.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of the Original Welcome Wagon of SebastianAt its May 8 meeting, the original Welcome Wagon of Sebastian awarded $1,000 scholarships to three Sebastian River High School seniors and $500 to each of four area charities. Back row, from left: April Hargett, volunteer ambulance squad; Courtney Prickette and Brooke Evans of SRHS; Art Ciasce, SafeSpace; D. Lorne Coyle, Homeless Family Center and Peggy Andrie, president, original Welcome Wagon Club of Sebastian. Front row, from left: Jinny Earnshaw, Ecumenical Food Pantry and Sorca Jordan, SRHS. JobsF rom page A1FCATF rom page A1What value can a score have when the scorers disagree on almost four out of every 10 essays?Luke Flynt T eacher, Gifford Middle School Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates SearchingThe Search For Y our Car ENDSHERE!Martin County thru Ormond BeachClassified For That Perfect Car? www.hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 8, 2012 Sebastian River Area A5 F ellsmere Police DepartmentMatthew Phillip Shaller, 20, 57 S. Oleander St., F ellsmere, was arrested May 24 and charged with dealing in stolen property. Joyce A. Cline, 52, 9305 126th Ave., Fellsmere, was arrested May 25 and charged with possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of a controlled substance and violation of probation. She was on probation for possession of drug paraphernalia.Sebastian Police DepartmentEdward William Volek, 27, 803 Indian River Drive, S ebastian, was arrested May 23 and charged with thirddegree grand theft and possession of 20 grams or less of marijuana.Indian River County Sheriffs OfficeJohn W. Miller, 40, 365 32nd Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 24 and charged with dealing in stolen property, giving false o wnership or identification information to a secondhand dealer and grand theft of a motor vehicle. Tyler Martin, 23, 365 32nd Ave., Apt. B, Vero B each, was arrested May 9 and charged with possession of cocaine with intent to sell or deliver and possession of marijuana with intent to sell or deliver. Kirk William Kravel, 45, no address given, was arrested May 24 and charged with failure to appear in court on a charge of possession of oxycodone without a prescription. Bradley Allen Matheny, 20, 1946 First Place S.W., Ve ro Beach, was arrested M ay 24 and charged with aggravated battery of a pregnant woman. Kenneth Green Jr., 26 8566 61st Drive, Sebastian, was arrested May 24 and charged with attempted murder and discharging a firearm in public. Brian Scott Fultz, 35, 3398 13th Place Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was arrested M ay 24 and charged with criminal use of personal identification. Shawn J. Brown, 37, 8455 101st Court, Vero Beach, was arrested May 23 and charged with dealing in stolen property, giving false verification of ownership or identification information to a second hand dealer and third-degree grand theft. Michael A. Kwiecinski, 27, 4519 W. State Road, 192, U nit 202, Kissimmee, was arrested May 23 and charged with communication fraud and forgery. Montel R. Godwin, 19, 6565 86th Ave., Wabasso, was arrested May 23 and charged with armed robbery. Steve Negron, 53, 1940 45th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 23 and charged with two counts of r eckless driving causing serious bodily injury. Emmanuel Bell, 20, 1875 40th Ave., Apt. 4, Vero Beach, was arrested May 23 and charged with burglary of a conveyance. Antone Jermaine Taylor, 20, 4755 33rd Ave., Vero B each, was arrested May 23 and charged with attempted second-degree murder. Penny Anne Keefe, 50, 1749 S.E. Afton St., Port St. L ucie, was arrested May 23 and charged with five counts of obtaining or attempting to obtain a controlled substance by fraud. Rebecca Marie Smith, 26, 2240 54th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 23 and charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for petit theft, possession of hydrocodone without a prescription, possession of a prescription drug without a prescription and possession of drug paraphernalia. Damanto L. Mills, 35, 908 Nor th 23rd St., Fort Pierce, was arrested May 23 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for being a habitual traffic offender. Nickolas T. Kenesky, 32, 9611 U.S. 1, Vero Beach, was arrested May 28 and charged with three counts of auto burglary, loitering and prowling, resisting an officer without violence and being a fugitive from South Carolina. Joshua David West, 28, 1108 County Road 80, Vero B each, was arrested May 27 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for possession of oxy codone without a prescription and three counts of uttering a forged instrument. Robert Finethy Jr., 55, 1735 Sixth Ave., Unit 2, Vero B each, was arrested May 27 and charged with aggravated battery and aggravated assault. Lionel A. Ferrin, 17, 485 14th St. Southwest, Vero B each, was arrested May 27 and charged with burglary. Anthony J. Trout, 23, 555 F ourth St., Lot 86, Vero B each, was arrested May 26 and charged with felony r etail theft and possession of 20 grams or less of marijuana. Gregory Curtis Phauls Jr., 23, 614 Ninth Ave., Vero B each, was arrested May 25 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant woman and resisting an officer without violence. Zachariah Ryan Luke, 17, 730 15th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 25 and charged with second-degree petit theft, two counts of burglary of a dwelling, thirddegree grand theft, dealing in stolen property and grand theft of a firearm. Eddie Boyd Feagen, 58, 3841 44th Place, Vero Beach, was arrested May 25 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for possession of cocaine. Gabriella Kayla Skelton, 19, 15865 92nd Way North, J upiter, was arrested May 25 and charged with dealing in stolen property. Jason Paul Paradis, 26, 564 53rd Square, Vero B each, was arrested May 25 and charged with four counts of giving false information to a pawnbroker, third-degree grand theft, two counts of giving false identification information or verification of ownership to a second hand dealer and four counts of dealing in stolen property. Russell Lee McKinnon Jr., 24, 623 20th Place Southw est, Vero Beach, was arrested May 25 and charged with fleeing, driving while license suspended, r eckless driving, resisting an officer without violence and battery on a police dog. Summer Kiri Thomas, 19, 8025 104th Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested May 20 and charged with third-degree grand theft, dealing in stolen property and giving false verification of ownership or identification information to a second hand dealer. Elizabeth Greer, 22, no address given, was arrested M ay 29 and charged with child neglect. Anton K. Patterson, aka Anton Cyandre Patterson, 18, 1145 12th St., Vero B each, was arrested May 29 and charged with burglary of a structure while masked and third-degree grand theft. Christina Orndorf Stout, 48, 1722 Point Way, Vero B each, was arrested May 29 and charged with dealing in stolen property and giving false information pawnbroker. Latoya Shauntae Jenkins, 27, no address given, was arrested May 30 and charged with child abuse. Erik Jay Groody, 19, 620 10th St., Sebastian, was arrested May 30 and charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for burglary, grand theft, resisting an officer without violence and second-degree grand theft. Donald A. Abrams, 29, 1002 Pinder St., Deltona, was arrested May 30 and charged with failure to redeliver leased property. Jonathan Lott, 27, 980 S.W. Gwendolen Terrace, Po rt S t. Lucie, was arrested M ay 30 and charged with burglary of a conveyance and third-degree grand theft. Police report Editors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. charges. B esides having to deal with the legal system, the man might also have some uncomfortable moments with his girlfriend, if in fact he has one.Not likely recipes for jail foodA Fort Pierce man was arrested after he left a business without paying for a book. The title of the book was Busy Moms Weeknight Fa vorites, 130 Suppers Your Family Will Love. While the St. Lucie County jail prides it self on meeting the nutritional needs of its inmates, its unlikely a prisoner would be served the meals featured in the book.BlotterF rom page A1 Subscribe Today! TOTHE#1 COMMUNITYNE WSPAPERwww.hometownnewsol.com


A6 Sebastian River Area THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE If This is your license plate go to the nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.This weeks prize is: $200 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JUNE 8, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM K eeping beaches butt-freeCliff Partlow /staff photographerT en-year-old Katie Valentin of Sebastian puts cigarette butts she found on the beach at South Beach into a bait tank supplied to area beaches and the fishing bridge under the Barber Bridge by the Substance Awareness Council of Indian River County. Museum, student make difference at paradeM emorial Day marked the yearly commemoration to all service men and woman serving our country now and in our past. It was a long weekend for most individuals filled with store sales and barbeques, but the No. 1 purpose of the weekend was set aside to thank all of our service men and women. I was quite moved watching and participating in the M emorial Day parade. The parade was well attended and enjoyed by all. The renovated Veterans Memorial Park was the final destination of the parade followed by speeches marking the importance of Memorial Day. After the parade and speeches, many attendees went to visit the military exhibits and displays set up at the Road to V ictory Museum. As a docent at the museum, I was privileged to meet and greet those who have served our country, and I was able to say thank you to the many veterans who went through our former World War II barracks, home to the RTVMM. Se veral veterans that day donated artifacts to the museum. A WWII Bible donated by a WWII veteran was one of the artifacts that the museum preserves. That artifact, along with the valuable exhibits and displays at the RT VMM, make me realize how important it is to say thank y ou to all veterans whenever we see them interacting in our society. We have so much to be thankful for here in the U nited States. P lease feel free to peruse the exhibits at the Road to V ictory Military Museum Saturdays from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. We are always searching for interested volunteers to assist on Saturdays (brochures and information is available at the museum entrance). The RTVMM also has an active 804 Scout Venture group for students ages 12-20 that meets on Monday throughout the year serving our city at scheduled events and reenactments. Close calls on the roadTo the writer of Slow down, speedsters. I had two close calls by cars driven by elderly women just lately. A third one pulled out in front of my husband and I from a store or bank near the corner of U. S. 1 and Roseland B oulevard. I mean, this one nearly got us! This woman didnt stop to look, just inched out onto the road. C oming home from the VA in Viera, an elderly woman was driving approximately 35 to 40 mph on I-95. I dont believe the elderly should be discriminated against because of their age for driving privileges, but I do think their driver licenses should be given on an individual basis. We all see people of all ages driving hell-bent-for-leather on the road and even in residential areas, but something should be said for older people who sit so low in their seats they cant see over the hood ornament (others look like theyre sitting on the floor too), dont know how to exit or more importantly, enter a ramp onto moving traffic. My son drove over-the-road trucking for 15 years with a perfect safety record. He had lots of near misses to talk about, but one in particular (he called her a blue-haired old lady), coming off a ramp entering heavy traffic, both hands tightly on the wheel, looking straight ahead, going about 30 mph, and he had nowhere to go with a 42,000 pound load on a 48-foot long trailer behind him. He actually peed his pants. I am age 76 with a clean driving record. I keep up the pace, dont tailgate, dont speed up for tailgaiters, just get out of their way, stay away from crazy lane changers, constantly watch my rear view mirrors, keep my distance (then other cars cut me off) and watch the tail lights of the car in front of the car ahead of me, and of course, buckle up. Driving is an individual right and should be judged as such for all ages. I wonder how many accidents are caused by people who never realized it was their fault, and went on their merry way. Congrats on your rantI want to congratulate the writers of the following r ants: To the person who wrote, Plagiarism?, You are r ight on! To the person who wrote, Sending kudos, You are right on! To the person who wrote, Throw the bums out, You are right on! To the person who wrote, Changing direction of politics, You are right on! Wow, to all of y ou! Now, were getting somewhere. Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Computer repair is a tricky business. I never know what kind of problems I am going to be asked to solve and there is always the pressure to get it done quickly. Every call is a different challenge and most of the time, it can take a half hour or more just looking around trying to get a handle on what's going on before the actual repairs even start. Vir us and malware cleanup calls usually always involve running one or more scans to "sweep" the computer for infected files and these scans can really r un up the clock. There is nothing more frustrating than having to wait for a scan to complete and watching as the progress bar inches its way across the screen. The temptation to do other things while a scan is running is high, but if you do that on an already sick machine, it can just make matters worse. It's best to tackle additional tasks after an infection is cleaned. Let's face it, computer maintenance is expensive. At the typical hourly rate, one unexpected glitch, such as a virus infection or r egistry problem can quickly add up to hundreds of dollars. And who's to say that next month it won't be something different? And, to add insult to injury, most of the issues that I regularly clean up wouldn't be an issue if people would just take the time to keep their machines properly maintained. "Everyone" knows that they should have their system backed up and their antivirus up to date, but hardly anyone takes the time to learn how to do it properly, let alone do it every month! M ost computer manufacturers assume everyone already knows what they need to do to keep their new machine maintained properly, but that can be an unreasonable assumption to make, especially if the new computer owner has little or no experience. And with computers as inexpensive as they are today, more people who have never used one before are coming home with powerful systems that can confound even the most seasoned computer user. W ithout proper maintenance it's only a matter of time before something goes wrong and the repair bill can approach the price of a new machine! There's got to be a better way. W ouldn't it be smarter to have an expert set up your machine and then maintain it every month and avoid costly repairs? Doesn't it make sense to have someone who knows what they're doing keep regular tabs on things and nip problems in the bud rather than letting them grow to the point where an expensive service call is inevitable? W ell, I think it is, and I've spent the last couple of months putting together a program that does just that: gives regular computer users a way to keep their machines maintained on a r egular basis at a cost that won't break the bank. What I've put together here, a computer service club, if you will, is a way to offset the high cost of sudden repairs by performing regular monthly "check ups" to make sure things are running smoothly. This way we can stop little issues before they become big ones. We want to start out with a clean system, so when a person joins our club, we connect to their system and do a full tune up and get it r unning in tip-top shape. Ev en if it's infected with viruses or malware, we'll clean it first. We'll even set up the backup system and make sure it's configured properly. Then, once a month, we r econnect and give the system a once over. We encourage people to use this time to ask any questions that they have and w e'll address any issues thatPractice computer maintenance COMP UTE THISSE AN MCCARTHY See COMPUT E, A8Letters to the editorRemembering the spirit guideTo the editor: I read your article on James Tucker aka Spirit Guide on M ay 31. I would like to add my own personal tribute to James that a very special spiritual friend has passed and will be sorely missed. I, too, happened to be a reader of Hometown News and was living in Palm Beach Gardens when the paper was being delivered there. I never missed reading his articles in Spirit Guide for even though he was writing for the masses, it always seemed to hit you personally and made y ou feel as though he had dedicated the article to you personally. I read the column for a few years and then the paper was no longer distributed in our Palm Beach County area. This to me was a great loss, for I so looked forward to r eading James pearls of wisdom. I am not sure of the actual dates and time, but I wrote to J ames and included a poem based on one of his articles. He called me and there began a friendship of two people who believed in the same quest for life and thinking positive and living a life filled with joy, love and doing unto others as you would have them do unto you. J ames had been a part of the South Florida Fair in West P alm Beach for many years and it was about that time that we discussed me going to the fair and to be a meeter greeter and sign people up for eadings, and also talk to them as they went by to interest them in talking to James. It r eally worked out perfectly, for I got to meet and greet people, which I love to do, and James could concentrate on his readings. When James first brought me to the fair to set up his booth he introduced me to his fellow carnies vendors. He introduced me to one of the girls as This is my friend, G ail. With that she said, Oh, your Gailfriend. Well it stuck and from then on I was known as Gailfriend. James even had a little wooden name plate made up for me at the desk Gailfriend in purple of course. That definitely was his color. One day at the fair a couple came up and asked me where James was. I told them he was on break and he would be back shortly. I told them he might see him walking back to the booth and to look for the Purple People Reader. That also stuck and all his friends at the fair started calling him the Purple People Reader. I learned a great deal from James during the time that we worked together. When he had finished writing a column for the Spirit Gu ide he would call me and read it to me and get my opinion on how I felt about it. We were very much in tune on our beliefs because when we were both younger we followed a spiritual leader, Emmet Fox. This was the true foundation of our belief in positive thinking and living life to the fullest with joy and laughter being at the head of it all. I will miss my dear friend but know that his teachings and beliefs will always be a part of my everyday life so he will remain in my heart alive and well. Im sorry this was so long but I just wanted to share with all of you at Hometown News how much he really did touch other lives through your newspaper. G ail Bartoli W est Palm Beach See R ANTS, A8 Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2012, Hometown News L.C.Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Jim Kendall . . . . . .C.E.O. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Philip J. Galdys . . . .VP/Director of Operations T ammy A. Raits . . . .VP/Managing Editor Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Michele Muccigrosso . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager S ylvia Montes . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Kathy Young . . . . .Sales Manager Nancy Solook . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Pagination Manager Eric Macon . . . . . .Graphic Artist Sue Moye . . . . . . .Graphic Artist F rank McLaughlin . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingCarol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Anna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anne Checkosky . . . . . . .Deputy Managing Editor Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Part-Time Sportswriter Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 8, 2012 Sebastian River Area A7 Send a resume toOpportunity@HometownNewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testIf you enjoy working with businesses, and helping them succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our paper. We offer a weekly guarantee,cell phone and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn more than $50,000+ per year. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan.WE ARE LOOKING FOR PROFESSIONAL MARKETING ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 9 years LETUSPAYYOUTHE MOST CA$H FOR YOURGOLD... AND Melbourne Financial Center(Chase Bank Bldg) near Melbourne Mall 1990 W. New Haven Ave., Suite 102WMelbourne, FL321-821-4947Brevard Countys #1 Gold Buyer! Brevard Countys #1 Gold Buyer! Over 20,000 People Cant Be Wrong! Over 20,000 People Cant Be Wrong! Over 20,000 People Cant Be Wrong!www.SquareDealGold.com MOVEIN SPECIALONSELECTHOMES50% OFF RENTONSELECTHOMESHOMESFORSALEORLEASE$99 $99 AMENITIES:3 CLUBHOUSES3 POOLS 3 SPASSA UNAROOMS BILLIARDSGYM BOCCEBALL TENNISHORSESHOES CRAFTBUILDINGSHUFFLEBOARDCOURTS W elcome to our club Photo courtesy of The Sebastian Lions ClubThe Sebastian Lions Club added two new members on May 8. Vickie Wygant and Kim Ellis-Morgan joined the club, sponsored by Jim Wygant and Jerry Kennerk. Chuck Smits conducted the induction ceremony. Phyllis Kennerk, Lions president, welcomed the two new Lions. T ransportation meeting held in Vero BeachINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Senior Resource Association recently hosted a Florida Public Transportation Association strategic planning session in Vero B each on May 10-11. The expected outcome of the session is to set overall strategic goals and priorities for FPTA, as well as a detailed plan to achieve them. FPTA members, comprised of transportation officials from around the state, gathered in the beachside community to develop the framework of a working plan to improve the associations branding, advocacy efforts, grassroots support and collaboration with other organizations. A dditionally, the group assessed membership assets, online resource tools and staff needs. As part of the strategic planning process the group will also develop a comprehensive communication plan. R epresentatives from the C enter for Urban Transportation Research and the U niversity of South Florida facilitated the two-day workshop, which was held at Costa dEste Beach Resort and Quail Valley River Club. W e were thrilled that FPTA selected Vero Beach for its group meeting, said Kar en Rose Deigl, president/CEO Senior Resource Association, GoLine River Tr ansit. I n addition to supporting our local economy, the FPTA officials represent over 20 potential visitors that will r eturn to our community and support the local tourism industry in the future. The FPTA is a nonprofit association whose members include every major public transit agency in Florida, as w ell as interested citizens and businesses. It acts as a collective voice in promoting the recognition, use and improvement of public transportation in Florida. M embers of the FPTA employ tens of thousands of F loridians, transport about 300 million riders per year and create billions per year in economic activity. In addition to operating the countys transit system, the Senior Resource Association provides recreational, cultural and educational programs for active older adults, assists seniors and their families in finding r esources and delivers quality, professional services that meet a seniors individual needs. The nonprofit organization is recognized as the lead agency in the county for home and community based services for older adults. F or more information visit www.seniorresourceassociation.org. F or information about GoLine routes, visit www.golineirt.com.F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com


A waste of time?There are three ongoing, stupid activities in Florida: controlled burns, re-nourishing beaches and restoring the Ev erglades. Man cant seem to resist trying to control nature. F reedom of speechFreedom of speech is for bigots as much as the rest of us, but have the guts to sign your name when making accusations about other people. Ha ve you heard about the Mexican invasion in Arizona? Ye s, invasion, people crossing our borders with thousands of all kinds of weapons including military issue. This has not been on the big news broadcasters agenda, but you would be educated to find out for yourself. Ou r socialist government is feeding, sheltering, educating and giving them every right that Americans who shed blood for things such as freedom of speech have. Obama blatantly stated he wants complete amnesty for all illegal Mexicans crossing our borders. But our border patrol is mandated by law to keep these people out of the U.S.! How two-faced can a president get? D id you know there are more gangs, murderers and criminals than ordinary people getting into the U. S. illegally? Y ou can bet your bootie we are taking care of illegal kids here. Thats not bigotry, just common sense. Please be aware, these Mexicans are not coming here to work. They are fully armed to take over.P arty on, FloridaF or far too long our state has been known as the party state. Its past time to declare the party over. We are flooded with people from other states who come here and engage in non-stop drinking, drugs and law breaking on our highways, in our schools, the workplace and in public. Its a disgrace and its time to put a stop to it. No longer should these offenders, upon pleas or convictions be placed in rehabs, house arrest or probation, so they can continue their party. Its time to send the message that this illegal behavior will not be tolerated in the state of Florida by ending second chances and delivering harsh prison sentences to drug offenders. B uild prisons, put Americans to work, keep the criminals in prison doing hard labor and serve the law-abiding, taxpaying citizens of our great state by taking out the trash once and for all. Forced rehabilitation doesnt work.They know how to taxGreece, Spain, Italy and other European countries have made grievous mistakes over the years and the chickens have come home to roost. B ut now California is sending us additional warnings about what happens when there is irresponsible government spending. Liberal Gov. Jerry Brown admits he has a budget shortfall of $15.7 billion. California has the highest tax rates in the nation, but he is proposing a higher sales tax and other tax increases. Leftists do not know how to balance a budget, but they sure do know how to increase taxes. F riday, June 8, 2012 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com R ecipes S tories Archives & More Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! 4001 Stack Boulevard Melbourne, FL 32901321-722-4440www.century-oaks.org An Active Senior Community Independent or Assisted LivingOur staff is committed to providing an uplifting atmosphere & the best quality care for an active retirement community Full Service Respite Stays Pets Welcome Heated Pool Full Activity Schedule Spacious Apartments Full Kitchen & Screen Porches Ask About Our Independent Living Specials and "Not Quite Ready" PackageJoin us for a complimentary Sunday Brunch. Reservations required. Assisted Living Lic#10095 Center selected to present at conferenceTREASURE COAST H ibiscus Childrens Center has been selected to present at the 2012 Florida C oalition for Childrens annual conference scheduled for Aug. 7-8 in Orlando. H ibiscus presentation will be an independent living roundtable featuring the agencys Career Pathways to Independence program, implemented in J uly 2011. The Florida Coalition for Children is comprised of community based care and provider agencies statewide. The coalition focuses on childrens needs and works directly with Floridas D epartment of Children and Families on programs and services. Presenting to this esteemed group of child w elfare providers is a privilege for Hibiscus and we look forward to sharing with them about our new teen mentoring program that has already significantly impacted young lives, said Tom Maher, H ibiscus CEO. The Career Pathways to I ndependence program was implemented last year for youth ages 15-17. This collaborative, multifaceted program is specifically designed to address the needs of these youth in preparing for their independence at age 18. The program helps y outh write resumes and prepare for interviews, provides opportunities for internships, job shadowing and part-time employment. H ibiscus Childrens Center, founded in 1985 by LaVaughn Tilton, is a nonprofit organization serving Mar tin, Indian River, O keechobee and St. Lucie counties. F or more information, call (772) 334-9311,Ext. 103 or visit www.HibiscusChildrensCenter.org F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Foundation receives grant to benefit middle schoolINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Education Foundation of Indian River County r eceived a $25,000 grant from the Johns Island Foundation to benefit Oslo Middle School. The funds will be used to purchase mobile devices and digital content licensing. The technology will be used to close the achievement gap of lowperforming, economically disadvantaged children. This grant project will use mobile technology to benefit eighth-grade students struggling in science. The portability of these mobile devices will enable the school to use these computers for multiple classes within the grade level. T eachers will receive professional development to learn how to use the technology to engage struggling learners. S tudents will use the devices in class to display digital content, research what they are learning and apply their knowledge by creating expressive reports through the use of PowerP oint and Movie Maker. They will also learn how to collaborate with each other to exchange ideas and share their knowledge. T echnology is highly engaging for students. It is also a means of teaching children how to use the digital content they will be r equired to use in all classes by 2015. H elping these struggling students gain confidence through the use of technology and to become engaged in math and science help close the achievement gap. It will also enable Oslo Middle School to again achieve its A rating from the Florida Department of Education. The EF-IRCs mission is to fund unmet educational needs for the School District of Indian River County. The EF-IRC works closely with the superintendent of schools to identify funding needs that are aligned with the school districts longr ange plans of student achievement. To learn more about the EF-IRC visit www.edfoundationirc.org, email director@edfoundationirc.o rg or call (772) 564-0034. INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Grand Harbor Community Outreach Program presented Harvest Food & Outr each Center with a check for $10,000 to support the nonprofits Passport to Prosperity program. The grant was given specifically to help cover the costs of both food and hygiene items purchased by program participants, as w ell as for classroom mater ials to support the program as a whole. The program is 12-weeks long and provides education and goal setting for adults, addressing the root causes of poverty and food insecur ity. Par ticipants attend onsite workshops and educational opportunities, including on-the-job training activities, with the ultimate goal of becoming self-sustaining and less reliant on government assistance. Ha rv est Food has two campuses in Vero Beach and serves more than 350 families a day. F or more information, visit irc.harvestfoodoutreach.org orcall (772) 770-2665.Community outreach presents nonprofit check for thousandsF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com RantsF rom page A6may have come up over the previous month. We'll verify the system, the antivirus, the backup and the security settings. And we make sure they are all set for the next month. After a trial run, all of my "club members" seem pretty satisfied and we have been able to nip a few problems in the bud; just the way I planned. If this sounds like something you would like to take part in, drop me a line or give me a call. I'll be happy to answer all of your questions. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (772) 408-0680 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (no hyphens). ComputeF rom page A6 KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.comSubscribe Today!


VERO BEACH A musical American art form will be the highlight of a jazz concert this weekend. The Space Coast Jazz Orchestra is making a stop on the Treasure Coast and is bringing the big band classics here with them. Tr ibutes to Tommy and J immy Dorsey, Harry J ames, Woody Herman, G lenn Miller and memor able bands of the big band era will be the highlight of the upcoming performance. The concert is scheduled to begin at 2:30 p.m. on J une 10 at the Emerson C enter in Vero Beach. T ickets are $20 per person. Students 18 and y ounger get in free. Aaron Collins, artistic director for the jazz band and conductor of the S pace Coast Symphony Orchestra, said he was excited to have the jazz orchestra kickoff their summer concert series in Ve ro Beach with such outstanding and memorable pieces. The music from the big band era is energetic and a blast to listen to, Mr. C ollins said in a press r elease. W e ve assembled a great group of jazz musicians who love to play and it shows, he said. The concert will also feature vocalist Carlia Alderman, a recent graduate of the University of Central F lorida with a bachelors degree in vocal performance. Since 2007 she has been traveling the country as a vocalist with Classic Albums Live, a show recreating popular albums of the past at live venues such as the King Center and Hard Rock Live. J ohn Pendenza, lead trumpet and bandleader for the jazz orchestra, said the influence of the bandleaders and songwriters of the 1920s through the 1940s in the height of the big band era is far reaching. V ocalists dominate todays music scene, but the music that propels them to center stage is because of the hard work and talent of the musicians in the big band era, he said. B ig bands are the root of all popular music for at least 50 years afterward, Mr. Pendenza said. I conic musicians Frank S inatra, Ella Fitzgerald and P eggy Lee, earned much acclaim with bands providing the live music during their performances, leading the way for vocalists in the Motown era and beyond, Mr. Pendenza said. W ithout the big band, S inatra was just another skinny guy from New Jersey, he said with a laugh. S ome of the tunes audience members will hear during the concert include Cherry Berry Bin, Flyin H ome and Sunny Side of the Street, Mr. Pendenza said. S ome of the songs will INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Choreographer Beth McK enzie, Shamara Turner and musical director Gregory Harris are joining forces on the Theatre-GoR ound dinner theater stage at Joeys Bistro this summer, bringing their new musical revue dedicated to the songs of the 60s, Dancing in the Str eet. A quarius, House of the Rising Sun, White R abbit, The Lion Sleeps T onight, Leader of the P ack, Proud Mary and the title song are just a few of the blockbusters in this psychedelic trip down memory lane featuring a comedic story line by Faye McK enzie and costumes by Ma rg P utzke. Artistic producer Jon Putzke directs. D ining room director T im Shestak opens the doors for seating and happy hour at 4 p.m. with food service following and the show at 6 p.m. Chef Tom Asselins dinner theater menu features a selection of four entrees to choose from and includes soup or salad, homemade bread, two sides and a specialty dessert. A variety of a la carte beverages will be available throughout the evening from a full-service bar. J oeys Bistro is located at 2075 Indian River Blvd., in the 3 Avenues Plaza, across the parking lot from Panera Bread in Vero B each. The all-inclusive dinner theater package for dinner, show, tax and gratuity is $45 per person and show only tickets, with seating at the bar are $22.50. Discounted rates are available for groups of 12 or more. R eservations with Visa, M asterCard or Discover are now being accepted for S unday June 10 and 24, J uly 8 and 22,and Aug.5 and 19 and can be made by phoning the Theatre-GoR ound box office at (772) 252-9341.FRIDAY, JUNE 8 The Sebastian River Art Club is hosting an opening reception and gallery tour from 4-7 p.m. Light snacks and punch will be served. Spotlighted will be the little jewels in the Picasso Gallery. T he gallery is located at 1245 Main St., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 3882168. F amily movie night at 6:30 p.m. Snacks and juice will be available for a small donation. Bring your beach blankets to enjoy our indoor movie. St. Elizabeths Episcopal Church, 901 Clearmont St., Sebastian. For more information, call (772) 589-2770.SAT URDAY, JUNE 9 T he Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon, at the South Mainland Library, 7921 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco to continue our discussion of the history of humanism and how its relevant today. There is no charge for this public service of Humanists at Barefoot Bay. F or more, call (772) 567-3416 or email erikabab@hotmail.com.SUNDAY, JUNE 10 Space Coast Jazz Orchestra will present Music of the T wenties, Thirties and Forties at 2:30 p.m. at the Emerson Center, 1590 27th A ve.,Vero Beach. Tickets are $20 general admission; 18 and under are free. F or more information, visit www.SpaceCoastSymphony.orgMONDAY, JU NE 1 1TU ESDAY, JUNE 12SunUp ARC is the benefactor of g ive back night at Ruby T uesday, 1825 58th Ave., Vero Beach. SunUp ARC will receive 20 percent of both food and beverage sales. Participants must present the give back flyer when ordering. To receive a flyer, email noreend@arcir.orgFRIDAY, JUNE 15Katie Adams of Make Believe Theater will present a shadow puppet show of Star Stories from Greek mythology for children from 10:30 1 1:30 a.m., in the North Indian River County Library meeting room. Admission is free and open to children and their caretakers. Free tickets for this special program, sponsored by the Friends of W eek of 6-8-2012 ARIES March 21-April 20Expect to expend a little energy this week to get the job done right, Aries. Leaving it up to others is not the best way to go in this instance. Step up.TA URUS April 21-May 21T aurus, focus on the big picture or nothing will get accomplished. It's too easy to get lost in all of the little details. Follow through on the task at hand.GEMINI May 22-June 21Gemini, someone will catch your ear and it will only serve to confuse you. You won't know what to make of it but don't get worried. It will all begin to make sense once a few pieces fall into place.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Lots of people need your help, Cancer. Focus all of your energy on helping others for the time being. You will feel good about your efforts and the good karma that results from them.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Leo, you need to figure out how to turn all of your great ideas into workable projects especially ones that can make you some money. Get started on a plan.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22Change will be all around you, Virgo. While you're not overly excited about it, you realize change is essential to g rowing in your life and career. New work arrangements need to be made.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Don't expect this week to go smoothly, Libra. But that doesn't necessarily mean it will go badly. It's just full of distractions and interruptions.SCORPI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Scorpio, you may be feeling sensual and romantic for the next few days. It could be because of all of the positive attention you have beenSee OUT, B3 See SCOPES, B3Jazz orchestra gets nostalgic S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 2012Will showcase big band era music Photo courtesy of Joyce WildenThe Space Coast Jazz Orchestra will kick off a summer concert series with Music of the Twenties, Thirties & Forties, signature pieces from the big band era, at The Emerson Center in Vero Beach on June 10 at 2:30 p.m.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See BAND, B2Out &about Dinner theater opens summer show F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Sebastian River Area


F riday, June 8, 2012 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.comDINEINORDINEOUT... 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M M i i c c c c o o , F F l l 3 3 2 2 9 9 7 7 6 6( ( 7 7 7 7 2 2 ) ) 6 6 6 6 4 4 4 4 0 0 6 6 5 5Sign up for Email specialswww.redroostercafe.comOpen Fathers Day 12-6 pm Bogo Excludes Lobster and Rack of Lamb.C C l l o o s s e e d d S S u u n n d d a a y y a a n n d dM M o o n n d d a a y y BUY ONE ENTREE GET ONE DINNER ENTREE FREE! INCLUDES EARLY BIRD MENU!Coupon valid until 6/30/12.Lowest priced entrees will be discounted.Can not be used with Gift Certicates, including Hometown News,or any other promotions. V alid only with the purchase of another entree. GOODFROM7AMTO2:30PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF$595WITHMASHEDPOTATOES,GRAVY& VEGGIESDAILY LUNCH SPECIALSFOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMSALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:30PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:30PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1, Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com OUR SPECIALTYFriday, June 8 Lunch OnlyMAINE LOBSTER ROLL $1395 F F u u l l l l R R a a c c k k $ $1 1 3 39 9 9 9H H a a l l f f $ $8 84 4 9 9B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RA A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T T B B B B Q Q C C H H I I C C K K E E N N W W I I T T H H 2 2 S S I I D D E E S S INTRODUCTORY PRICE$ $ 1 1 3 39 9 9 9(EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUJUNE) DELICIOUS DINNER SPECIALS SUNDAY ALL DAY!DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 $799(EVERYSUNDAYTHRUJUNE) 321-242-91244835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd Melbourne, FL 32934BINGOHALL NOWOPEN! Sessions Begin Every Hour On The Hour FRIDAY, SATURDAY,&SUNDAY9am-4pm ROWH(During market hours)GET4 CARDS FORGET1 FREE! Get ready forJuly 28th$1 be familiar to the audience, but the orchestra will play slightly different arrangements of the songs. I t will be the songs, but with a twist, Mr. Pendenza said. Three other concerts will round out the summer series. On June 23 at 2 p.m. at the Trinity Episcopal Church in Vero Beach, the S pace Coast Symphony Orchestra will present An All-American Salute with the Space Coast Symphony Chorus. The free concert will feature the wind orchestra in music from J ohn Philip Sousa, George Gershwin, Leonard Bernstein and more. On July 22 at 3 p.m., the orchestra will perform R achmaninoffs Second S ymphony, and the final concert will be held on A ug. 11 at 7 p.m. and will feature music written for or about the Olympics. F or tickets or more information about the summer concerts by the Space Coast J azz Orchestra or the Space Coast Symphony Orchestra,call toll-free (855) 2527276 or visit www.spacecoastsymphony.org.BandF rom page B1 Homeschoolers get schooled Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left: Trista Milliman, 8, of Vero Beach, Katie Valentin, 10, of Sebastian, Luke Lites, 9, and Evan Lites, 11, both of Fort Pierce and Caleb Valentin, 10, of Sebastian, prepare to be thrown from a rescue board by Vero Beach lifeguard Joshua Harris, background, during the Indian River Homeschoolers Association water safety class at South Beach Park last W ednesday. The class was sponsored by the Vero Beach Lifeguard Association. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJoshua Harris, a Vero Beach lifeguard, hits the water carrying his rescue board during a rescue demonstration for the Indian River Homeschoolers Association at South Beach Park in Vero Beach last Wednesday. The Vero Beach Lifeguard A ssociation invited nearly 60 parents and students to the beach for a water safety class. V ero Beach lifeguard Tim Capra shows 7-year-old Gracie Boesch how he wraps the Peterson buoy, the red buoy lifeguards c arry to the water during a rescue, around the endangered swimmer during a water safety class for the Indian River Homeschoolers Association at South Beach Park last Wednesday morning. Cliff Partlow staff photographer KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.comSubscribe Today!


INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Keep Indian River Beautiful and the Solid Waste Disposal District of Indian River C ounty invite local residents to learn how to assemble a r ain barrel at a workshop scheduled for June 9 from noon-2 p.m. inside Indian River Mall. U niversity of Florida master gardeners will facilitate the workshop and educate the community on the importance and benefits of r ain barrels. W atering your lawn or garden can account for up to 40 percent of your household water consumption and using a rain barrel for r ainwater harvesting is a great way to protect the environment and your check book, said Vick Wild, executive director of KIRB. R ain barrels are popular green alternatives to using treated water and also a fashionable accessory to many homes. Local artists, including Yv onne Florian, will be on site painting barrels and showing residents how they can complement any landscape. Each rain barrel costs $40. R esidents are encouraged to pre-register by calling (772) 226-7738 or emailing keepirbeautiful@gmail.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 8, 2012 Sebastian River Area B3 KRAUT, CHILI, RAW/COOKED, ONIONS, RELISH, HOTPEPPERS, BA CONNEWYORKCITYSTYLE....WITHOUTTHECITY! Home of the New York Dirty Water DogOURTRADITIONALCARTISINSEBASTIAN V isit us at Home Depot New Summer Hrs: Mon Sat 9am-3pmEnjoy one of our Everyday Lunch Specials CALL OR TEXT YOUR ORDER PRIOR TO YOUR ARRIVAL772-571-7849NOW SELLING CIGARETTES! HOT DOG YOUR WAY $2.25$4.50(SWEET OR HOT)ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERS 311 Barefoot Blvd. Barefoot Bay 772-664-5599ICE CREAM PARLOR CJ L ynn's FREEBEVERAGEFriday &Saturday With any breakfast or lunch purchase Expires 6/14/12 FREESLICE OF HOMEMADE CAKEWith the purchase of a lunch specialCannot be combined. Expires 6/14/12 June 13 6:00 pm to 8:00 pmEXCLUSIVE DOVE CHOCOLATE TREATIce cream Fondue Truffle Fudge Brownies Chocolate MartinisSeating is limited so sign up or call to reserve your seat now LUNCH OR DINNERMON, TUES & THURSLimit 1 coupon per check. Cannot be combined with any other offers.EXP6-14-12$5 OFF $5 OFF50% OFF 50% OFFWITH A PURCHASE OF $25 OR MORE WITH A PURCHASE OF $25 OR MORE 5185 SOUTH U.S. HWY 1 GRANT, FL 321-727-7007 MARKER 35S S U U N N-T T H H U U R R S S N N O O O O N N T T O O M M I I D D N N I I G G H H T T F F R R I I& & S S A A T T N N O O O O N N T T O O2 2A A M MLimit 1 coupon per day. Cannot be combined with any other offers.EXP6-14-12$500 ALLDAY EVERYDAY BUY ONE ENTRE AND RECEIVE THE 2nd OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE FOR 50% OFFN N O O W W S S E E R R V V I I N N G G B B R R E E A A K K F F A A S S T TSaturday & Sunday 7am-11am SAT4PM-CLOSE $15FIRST COME FIRST SERVED 12-4PM DISCOUNT GIVEN ON 2ndENTRE OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE. V ALID 6-17-12WELL $3 DOMESTIC BOTTLES $2 HOUSE WINE $3 SPECIALTY DRINKS $4E E V V E E R R Y Y D D A A Y Y 3 3 6 6 P P M M Luau for Youth Guidance receiving lately.SAGITTA RIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21Y ou may feel happy when a friend or family member comes over to visit today, Sagittarius. You have been waiting for some company for quite a while. Enjoy the visit.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20Capricorn, your mind will be all over the place this week unless you find someone to help you get focused. Think of it as having a babysitter who can call you out if you start to stray.AQ UARIUS Jan 21. -Feb. 18Aquarius, you will be amazed at the results when you finally set your mind to something. Stick with what you're doing and enjoy the ride.PIS CE S Feb. 19-Mar. 20Pisces, help around the house or at the office this week and the work will benefit you and all of the other people with whom you interact.ScopesF rom page B1 Cliff Partlow /staff photographerY outh Guidance of Indian River County sold out its annual Tropical Night luau fundraiser at the Quail Valley River Club Saturday evening. The event is the organizations main fundraiser of the year. Last years event raised more than $55,000. Staff members are from left: Barbara Schlitt-Ford, executive director, Piper Johnson, Laurie Connelly, event coordinator, Tricia Mitchell and Ginny Rhodes. For more information, call (772) 770-040 or go to www .ircyouth.com. Cliff Partlow/ staff photographer F rom left, Karl Steene, Youth Guidance volunteer, greets Eric Menger, Vero Beach Airport director, and Donna Leemon, as they arrived at the Youth Guidance Tropical Night luau at the Quail Valley River Club Saturday evening. The event helps fund the annual expenses for the organization that mentors at-risk children in grades K-12. Cliff Partlow/ staff photographerConnie and Frank Bando enjoy dinner at the 35th annual Youth Guidance Tropical Night luau at the Quail Valley River Club Saturday evening. The event drew a huge crowd of supporters of the youth mentoring organization and its programs. Mall to celebrate the environmentF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com the Library, may be picked up two weeks in advance at the Childrens Service Desk. T he library is located at 1001 Sebastian Blvd., (CR 512) three miles west of U.S. 1. F or more information, call (772) 589-1355 or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com.SAT URDAY, JUNE 16Man Up Summit, breaking the cycle breakfast with the family, Featuring local guest speakers, free H IV and STD testing and free health screenings, from 8:30-11:30 a.m. at Gifford Y outh Activity Center, 4875 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Sponsor by Indian River County Health Department Indian River County H IV/AIDS Awareness Network and AIDS Health Care Foundation.ONGOING EVENTS Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 2576499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-sprit-unity-reikiunconditionallove/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14 070 109th St., Fellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036.OutF rom page B1


F riday, June 8, 2012 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Answers located in Classified Section 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-upDont miss your chance to get your message into Forever Young, a monthly publication dedicated to Floridas most affluent residents. Filled with information on where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make the most out of the best years of their lives.TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAYBoomers (born from 1946 to 1964) are the Fastest growing demographic in Florida! 6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News V olusia 386-322-5900 Brevard 321-242-1013 St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River 772-465-5656 Community turns out to support of Youth Guidance Cliff Partlow /staff photographerRich and Liz Wilton of Vero Beach enjoy refreshments at the Youth Guidance 35th Annual T ropical Night Luau at the Quail Valley River Club Saturday evening. The annual event is the organizations main fundraiser for the year and helps provide mentors for the nearly 7 00 at-risk youth in Indian River County. For more information, call (772) 770-5040 or go to www .ircyouth.com. Bob Solari, Indian River County commissioner and wife, Jackie, were among the more than 350 guests at the 35th annual Youth Guidance Tropical Night luau at the Quail Valley River Club Saturday evening. Cliff Partlow staff photographer There was a sea of Hawaiian shirts at the Quail V alley River Club Saturday evening, as at least 350 supporters gathered for the 35th annual Youth Guidance Tropical Night luau. Steve McLacken, left, and Kerstin Murphy, perused the dozens of items up for auction at the event. Youth Guidance of Indian River County has taken on the task of mentoring nearly 700 atrisk students in grades K1 2. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerAmy Selby of Springhill Suits, left, and Kathy Kragh of Creative Floors were among the more than 350 guests at Quail Valley River Club for the 35th Youth Guidance annual Tropical Night luau Saturday evening. The annual fundraiser helps support the services provided by the organization to help mentor at-risk young people in their formative years. Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com


Exercise classes offered Qi gong at Riverview Park in Sebastian, next to the long dock, Fridays 6:15 p.m. and S unday 7 a.m. Walking qi gong at W abasso Beach, where State R oast 510 meets the ocean. T uesday and Thursday at 7 p .m. Qi gong for mind, body and spirit at Kashi Studio on R oseland Road. Saturdays at 8 a.m., and Tuesday at 10 a.m. A ll classes cost $7.For more information,call (722) 5812629 or e-mail namaste52bellsouth.net.Tips on disaster planningThe Humane Society of Ve ro Beach and Indian River C ounty has published a new brochure on disaster planning for pet owners. The brochure covers topics including pet identification, determining if you and y our pets live in a surge zone, pet supplies needed if someone must evacuate with their animals and how to create a pet first aid kit. The free brochure can be obtained by visiting the H umane Society at 6230 77th S t.,Vero Beach,by calling the shelter at (772) 388-3331,Ext. 18Tr y a water class at aquatic center The North County Aquatics Center is offering Aquanautics, a water fitness class, designed to strengthen and firm muscles, improve cardio and respiratory function and increase flexibility. O ther benefits include better balance and coordination. Participants benefit from the water with less strain on the bones and joints. Exercise movements are choreographed to music. The classes are offered Tuesday and Thursday, from 9:3010:30 a.m. F ee is $4 per class or a punch card for eight classes for $28 F or more information,call (772) 581-7665.Medical center offers outpatient nutrition counselingDo you have diabetes, hypertension or high cholesterol? Are you interested in losing weight or just interested in improving your overall health? O utpatient nutrition counseling is a one-on-one service provided by licensed, r egistered dietitian located in the diagnostic center at S ebastian River Medical C enter. To make an appointment, call (772) 589-5000.L eague meetings scheduled The La Leche League is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to help mothers breastfeed through mother-to-mother support. The La Leche League of the Treasure Coast meets in different locations from P alm City to Sebastian. M others with their nursing babies, and mothers-to-be, are welcome. F or directions to meetings, or more information,call Sophy at (772) 233-1883.Group posts presentations to InternetThe Indian River County E xtension Service now offers presentations on the Internet, created and narrated by agents on agriculture, envir onmental horticulture, pond maintenance, irrigation, 4-H and storm water pollution. The list of available presentations will continue to grow. V isit the website http://indian.ifas.ufl.edu. for updates. F or Hometown News www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 8, 2012 Sebastian River Area B5 OWNERMICHAELBO YLE Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-6pm4000 Dixie Hwy NE (US1), Palm Bay321-725-3451 GOLD SILVER COINS WA TCHES JEWELRYLARGECOLLECTIONOFSHIPWRECKCOINSNEW& USEDFISHINGEQUIPMENT HIGHESTPRICESPAID ONEONONESERVICE! WA TCHREPAIR& BA TTERIESINSEBASTIANRENTALSOFSEBASTIAN9945 U.S. Hwy 1 Sebastian 772-388-0123 WE BUY IT!CASHONTHESPOT! Annual luau benefits at-risk childrenV ero Beach residents Deborah Agmello, left, and Noel Hoover were among more than 350 guests at Saturdays 3 5th annual Youth Guidance Tropical Night luau at the Quail V alley River Club. Thanks to Youth Guidance of Indian River Countys volunteer mentors, at-risk young people get the leadership needed to make good decision later in life. For more information call, (772) 770-5040 or go to www .ircyouth.com.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF or the third year in a row, the Quail Valley River Club has helped make the Youth Guidance Tropical Night luau a grand success. Kerry Firth, left and Kai Martin, were among the more than 350 guests gathered at the club Saturday evening to support Youth Guidance and the many programs developed by the organization to mentor Indian River Countys youth. Seniors win choral society scholarshipVERO BEACH Trevor D ean Klutz, son of Martin and Trini Klutz of Vero B each, and Mariel Dos S anto, daughter of Robert and Ana Dos Santo of Vero B each, both graduating seniors, were this years r ecipients of music scholarships from the nonprofit Ve ro Beach Choral Society. Their selection was based on standout auditions before a panel of objective, musically trained judges in Apr il. Both are graduating from Vero Beach High School. Mr. Klutz, whose career goal is to be a professional musician, plans to major in music performance at Stetson University in DeLand. He intends to study both guitar and violin and join the orchestra. Although Mr. Klutz has been playing violin since the fifth grade, he has explored multiple musical instruments and genres that include classical, C eltic, folk and bluegrass. He has also collaborated with other student musicians to form several ensembles that have performed in the community for charitable causes such as the March of Dimes and R elay for Life. Ms. Dos Santo, whose long-term goal is to work in pediatrics, plans to double major in vocal performance and human biology at Br igham Young University in Provo, Utah. Opera studies are under consideration. In addition to singing, Ms. Dos Santo plays the viola and became a certified nursing assistant earlier this year. A uditions for the $1,000 per year, renewable scholarship ($4,000 total) are held at Trinity Episcopal Church, the Choral Societys main performance venue. This years scholarships we re formally awarded by Loren Smith, Vero Beach Choral Society president, during scholarship night at Ve ro Beach High School on M ay 21. Cliff Partlow/staff photographerThe community came together to support Youth Guidance last Saturday evening, as at least 350 area residents gathered for a Tropical Night luau at the Quail Valley River Club. Sandy and Robi Robinson, president of the VeroT reasure Coast Kiwanis Club, cut a rug to the music of Chicago by the Brass Evolution Band. Community notesF or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.com Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates


F riday, June 8, 2012 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News B ella Roma B uckshot Bay Ca p s Island Grille C oastal Paddle Boarding C offmans Tobacco C onnies Flowers C ustom Scenic & Dinner Cruises Co wboys Steakhouse Dee Stefanos E dible Arrangements Energy Spa Salon & Tanning H ayes Gourmets Ia n s Tropical Grill J oeys Seafood Shack J osephs Breakfast Tower L una Italian Cuisine M ambos Cafe M ichelenas Mrs.ClausChristmas Store N atures Pocket R ed Rooster Caf S ail Away Surprise Sav anna Golf Club S hawn Ramirez Academy Fo re Golf Sw eet Creations by L.S.Young The Green Mango T in Fish Tr easure Coast Boat Rentals The Landing The Saints Golf & 19th Hole The Taste U ncle Sams Brau Haus US Sailing Center Vi cs Pizza & Italian Restaurant 50% Off Gift Certificateswww.HometownNewsOL.com Bad fishing day is better than good work day Sebastian resident Bill Hilton tries his luck fishing from the docks behind the Sebastian Yacht Club last Thursday. Cliff Partlow staff photographer The predominantly southeast winds flattened the ocean last Thursday and made offshore fishing conditions just right. From left: Jason Hansen, Mark K enyon, Derek Quinn and Bobby Styles, captain of the Box Machine, returned with a good catch of three kingfish, two skipjacks and a dolphin. Cliff Partlow staff photographerObituariesJuliette A. ArcarioJ uliette A. Arcario, 83, of Bar efoot Bay, died May 16, 2012. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Bartley John Burns IIIBar tley John Burns III, 80, of Sebastian, died May 21, 2012. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Stephen W. LinoS tephen W. Lino, 73, of S ebastian, died May 27, 2012. Arr angements by Strunk Fu neral Home Sebastian.L ois Kennison OrmondLois Kennison Ormond, 87, of Grant, died May 23, 2012. Arrangements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory.Alfred J. Al VilardiAlfred J. "Al" Vilardi, 85, of S ebastian, died May 29, 2012. 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BY OWNER.For sale or rent.Call for details 321-759-1148 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY PUBLISHERS NOTICE All rental and real estate advertising in the Hometown News is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Law which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitations or discrimination based on r ace, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination.In addition, the Fair Housing Ordinance prohibits discrimination based on age, marital status, sexual orientation, gender identity, or expression.We will not not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law.All persons are herby infor med that all dwellings are availible on an equal basis. CREDIT CARD DEBT? Legally have it removed! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify.Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys.Call now! 888-237-0388 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! Top $$$ Paid! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free To wing! 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F ree Pick-up/ Tow. 800-761-9396 T OP CASH F or Cars, Any Car / Truck, Running or Not.Call for Instant offe r: 800-454-6951 255 Electronics 260 Furniture & Household Items 255 Electronics 275 Misc. Items 255 Electronics 795 Miscellaneous Real Estate Services 275 Misc. Items 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 275 Misc. Items 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 0880 Warehouse/ Industrial For Rent 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale Crossword Solution 0920 Automobiles W anted 0703 Auctions 710 Houses for Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 755 Groves/Farms & Ranches for Sale 735 Out of Area for Sale 710 Houses for Sale 275 Misc. Items Crossword Solution 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 260 Furniture & Household Items 265 Lawn/Nursery 610 Business Opportunities 630 Misc. Financial 630 Misc. Financial 785 Wanted to Buy 710 Houses for Sale 0920 Automobiles W anted 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 735 Out of Area for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 702 Waterfront Property for Sale 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 0920 Automobiles W anted Crossword Solution 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 810 House for Rent 0920 Automobiles W anted 910 Antique/Classic 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 610 Business Opportunities 305 Pets Domestic 950 Trucks/Vans 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 915 Automobiles Please Tell Them...I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE... Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466SUPPORT OURADVERTISERS! They make this all possible!HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466