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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091497/00150
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Title: Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publication Date: 09-09-2011
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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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00091497:00150

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Martin & St.Lucie County (772) 465-5656 Volusia (386) 322-5900 Brevard County (321) 242-1013 Indian River County (772) 569-6767 INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Ten y ears have passed since the single largest attack of terrorism in the homeland of Americans on Sept. 11, 2001, and law enforcement agencies have been working intensely in that time to prevent it from happening ever again. C ounter-terrorism tactics, chemical identification training, partnering with other emergency responders, and other state and federal agencies and establishing lines of communication and command before trouble starts, are some of the changes local law enforcement officials have made since that fateful day when thousands of Americans perished. I ndian River C ounty Sheriff Deryl Loar said on a national level, there have been changes to how passports and driver licenses can be obtained, to how the borders are guarded. Countless additional security precautions have been established for air travel, including the increased onboard presence of air marshals. The entire internal defense of theBetter organization, communication result from tragedyMarian Halevy Serva was killed when the P entagon was attacked. Her sister fondly recalls memories the two shared T he Riverside Family Restaurant offers something for everyone D ININGB1 IN REMEMBRANCEA6 FINE FOOD FACES OF 9/11 INDEXBusinessB5 Classified B6 Crossword B6 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Rants & Raves A8 Religion B6 Star Scopes B1 V iewpoint A6From the editorWelcome to the Sept. 11 special issue of H ometown News As we commemorate the 10th anniversary of the day that changed America, please note that weve shifted some of our regular features around in order to make room for stories, photographs and columns r egarding the anniversary. P lease refer to the index at the bottom of this page to find features such as r ants and raves, the police r eport and obituaries. On page 6, youll find an article penned by a woman who lost her sister, who was working at the Pentagon on S ept. 11. And theres a column from Mohammad M alik, who provides commentary on life after S ept. 11 for the Muslim community. We sincerely hope that this issue will be a keepsake for you. We w elcome you to provide any thoughts/memories/feelings you have regarding S ept. 11 and/or its 10-year anniversary. P lease feel free to give us feedback on this special edition. It is our honor and privilege to commemorate this solemn event.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See TRAGEDY, A3 Son remembers father, city during 10th anniversary of Sept. 11 F ormer New York City detective and Indian River County Commissioner Joe Flescher looks through a stack of New York City newspapers from the day following the attack on the World Trade Center. Cliff Partlow staff photographerINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Monday, Sept. 10, 2001, was not just a regular day for Jo e Flescher. It was the day he would say goodbye to his father in his hometown of N ew York City. The catastrophe of Sept. 11, just the very next day, when blue skies turned to dark ash and sirens and radio chatter filled the air, would only serve to heighten his sense of loss and grief. Only days before on Sept. 8, Mr. Flescher, then a public information officer for the I ndian River County Sheriffs Office, now a member of the I ndian River County Board of C ounty Commissioners, r eceived the news that his father, Joseph E. Flescher, had died unexpectedly in Orlando. The family quickly booked a flight to New York for the services, never dreaming that one day later, that mode of transportation would be shut down completely after being used as weapons by terrorists. Bo rn and raised in New Yo rk City, Mr. Flescher spent much of his youth in Brooklyn and Queens. After completing his school and training, he started his career as one of New Yorks finest, serving in various positions in law enforcement through the y ears. I had the great opportunity to serve there. Being a police officer in New York is a ticket to the greatest show on Earth, Mr. Flescher said. Y ou see the best in people and the worst in people and its how you handle it that makes you who you are, he said. Mr. Flescher said he still feels a strong connection with New York City; the emo-Sorrow lingers, but memories live onBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See ANNIVERSARY, A2 Disaster responder recalls Sept. 11INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Once an emergency r esponder, always an emergency responder. A decade ago, Paul Seldes, was going about his duties as an emergency response trainer, preparing programs and strategies for what to do in crises, when in the blink of an eye, it was time to put that training into action on his home turf. O n 9/11, I worked for a large international training corporation and I was on my way to a meeting with the N ew York Police Department to start, believe it or not, a counter-terrorism training program. I was driving the car (in M anhattan) with two other guys from New Jersey and Vir ginia, and we were right in front of the north tower. They were doing what everyone who is from out of town does, they were looking up out of the windows, and I hear one of them scream, What the blank is that and we look and see a plane level off and slam into the building. W e knew right away it was a deliberate act, Mr. S eldes said. W ith fiery debris from the impact of the plane ramming into the building raining down around them, Mr. S eldes maneuvered the vehicle out of Manhattan safely, even stopping to assist a pedestrian get emergency help along the way, and took the men with him to a safe area. Then, he headed back to the chaos. Mr. Seldes teamed up immediately with search and rescue teams and worked at ground zero for the next nine months. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerEmergency response trainer Paul Seldes speaks to the crowd at the Sept. 11 Observance on Veterans Memorial Island in 2008. F aces at ground zero still haunt himBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See RE SPONDER, A2 SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 8, No. 50 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Sept. 9, 2011 LEAVING AFTER 31 YEARS A ssistant Fire Chief Ed Prime retires P ageA4 INSIDE 50% OffG ift Cer tificatesGolf Dining Getaways &More!O nline at:www.HometownNewsOL.comSale WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 8 7; low: 73; high tide: 6:55 a.m.; low tide: 1 2:59 p.m. Saturday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 86; low: 75; high tide: 7:42 a.m.; low tide: 1:44 p.m. Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 8 7; low: 75; high tide: 8:24 a.m.; low tide: 2:24 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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He moved countless pounds of debris, recovered broken and burned remains of many victims and assisted many other responders during those nine months, all the while keeping emotions and duty as separate as possible. Y ou had to focus on what needed to be done. In the ensuing days and weeks, volunteers came from everywhere to help and they were organized and ready. It was outstanding. Times like that bring out the real goodness people have. It still amazes me, Mr. Seldes said. S taying busy with relief efforts made it possible to keep moving. Living despite the tragic events, but dealing with the grief and loss is something that is never easy. Mr. Seldes said he and his wife, Paula Lerner, probably lost about 100 friends in the tragic event. W orking at ground zero, y ou cant get upset about it, y ou really have to harden y ourself and do what needs to be done. But there was initially a family center set up just north of the exclusion zone. Thats where the families went to fill out missing persons r eport and put up posters of loved ones. When we would come out of ground aero, we were filthy, covered in dust and debris. We would have to walk past these people, holding posters of their loved ones, and theyd ask if we had seen them. W alking past them was the hardest thing Ive ever had to do. To this day, I still see their faces. I dont know their names, but I see their faces, Mr. Seldes said. Mr. Seldes said he was used to going to disaster sites all ov er the nation, but responding to an emergency in the place where he was born, r aised and still lived was different. Wor king out-of-town sites with medical strike teams after Hurricane Katrina, helping with disaster recovery after tornados ravaged the Alabama landscaped and many, many more disaster scenarios, was different from working in New York, he said. Going out of town is tempora ry and involves a set amount of time, and then you can go home, Mr. Seldes said. B ut it was home. I would go out and work, come home, go get dinner, sleep in my own bed and go back there the next day. It was a very surreal kind of experience, almost like r eporting to a movie set, Mr. S eldes said. After nine months, I was a basket case, he said. They decided to relocate to Ve ro Beach right after that and havent returned to the site since. He had initially thought to move onto something other than emergency management consulting and training, but that only lasted until 2003 when he and his wife started their own company, ntb group, and his adventures in that field continued. O ne thing Ive learned in doing what I do, Ive discovered that you dont forget them, you dont get past them and you dont get over them. They become a part of who y ou are, Mr. Seldes said. F riday, September 9, 2011 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Trust Your Skin to a DermatologistCosmetic, Surgical & General Dermatology DR. LARRYLANDSMANBoard CertiedOver 20 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology University of Miami Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery Botox Collagen Juverderm Lasers SKINCANCERSCREENING Acne Rosacea Eczema Problems of the Hair, Skin &Nails SKINCANCER Peel Facial Rejuvenation Sclerotherapy Hair Removal Skin Care RestylaneC OSMETIC GENERAL SURGERY Detection & Treatment of Skin Cancer Call for an appointment772-562-SKIN 787 37th St. Vero Beachthe Aesthetic Dermatology Centerof Vero Beach 633 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512)www.BronzeLotus.comALLOFFERSVALIDWITHADONLY772-388-1773 ResponderF rom page A1 tional impact of the places and people of his hometown is indelibly impressed on his heart. The Sept. 11 attacks on American soil, his home soil, are also embedded in his psyche, and are inextricably linked to his fathers memory. He watched in shock as news coverage showed the towers fall, the dark scene interrupting the quiet breakfast he was preparing for his children while other adult members of the family were out organizing the arrangements for the funeral service. A quick glance out the window confirmed the tragic event was serious and world changing. The image that is burned in my head is that debris, that smoke plume, just shifting to the left. It was probably the most horrific incident that occurred in my lifetime. Ev eryone felt violated, Mr. F lescher said. In the late 1960s and early 1970s, Mr. Flescher recalls trips to Lower Manhattan with his father to watch construction of the massive World Tr ade Center buildings, including the iconic twin towers, from the concrete slabs, to the steel frames and the equipment used to make it all happen. I t was like the eighth wonder of the world, Mr. Flescher said. He said once the buildings we re finally completed, he and his father went right up to the two skyscrapers and took a photo between them, pointing the camera straight up into the sky, essentially capturing the colossal arms r eaching straight to the heavens. Co ming from a long line of craftsmen and tradesmen, watching the architectural feat grow before their very eyes was enthralling and exciting. I t was a fascinating place and it was part of us. To a little kid in Brooklyn, it was the biggest thing in the world. It was part of me, it was part of my dad, Mr. Flescher said. And when the towers crumbled, so did a piece of his heart, but like other New Yorkers, and indeed, many Americans, faith and an iron determination brought them through, shaken, but resolute in bringing life back to the city. E veryone had somebody affected, Mr. Flescher said. M embers of police and fire departments that Mr. Flescher knew while working in the city responded to the scene and never came back. Talking about those friends lost is still difficult to this day, Mr. F lescher said. The people I went to the academy with, the guys I ate lunch with. These friends, coworkers, they are gone now, he said. He said it was amazing to watch and participate as the citizens of New York bonded with each other, helped each other and cared for each other. R estaurant owners would wheel carts of food into fire and police stations, giving their food away to the emergency responders. When flags could no longer be found in local stores, a local printer took it upon himself to print some on durable material and pass them out for free to whoever wanted them, Mr. Flescher said. In the past 10 years, he has been back to the city several times, even to the site where the towers stood, where new tow ers are being built. I v e been able to watch them go up, too, he said. A stack of newspapers from the city, printed days after the attack, have collected dust in his home because he has never opened and read them. I dont need to see it. I was there, Mr. Flescher said. T ime has brought some measure of healing, but the greatest thing to come fromAnniversaryF rom page A1 See ANNIVERSARY, A5 SEPTEMBER9TH&10THFriday Salsa Party Saturday Live Music Friday Salsa Party Saturday Live MusicBenefit for St. Judes Childrens HospitalB uy One Get One Drink Specials 50/50 Raffle Each NightF eaturing Summer Rain QUALITYINNPALMBAYQUALITYINNPALMBAY1881 Palm Bay Rd., NE 321-723-8181 Ext. 196QUALITYINNPALMBAYBYCHOICEHOTELS

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area A3 09/30/1109/30/1109/30/1109/30/11Monday to Friday 9am-6pmSUMMERHOURSSaturday 9am-3pm Most Vision Insurance Accepted PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO INSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDNo 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 TIENTSONLY SEPTEMBER SPECIAL 2651 Palm Bay Rd.321-951-4050 Free Estimates Professional Installation Deal Factory DirectP eacock ArchNa tural Woven Shades Plantation Shutters Ve rt icals Horizontals Arches W ood Blinds Cellular Shades www.Kblinds.com $45$45TUNE UP TUNE UPA/C PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE SPECIAL!Not valid with other offers. Standard rates apply Not valid with other offers. Standard rates apply A/C PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE SPECIAL!FPL& CARRIER REBATES ONNEW SYSTEMS!*FPL& CARRIER REBATES ONNEW SYSTEMS!* 772-778-2272www.freedomairheat.com 772-778-2272 *On Select Models Good through 9/30/11 Exp. 9-30-11 Exp. 9-30-11 CARRIER PRESIDENTS AWARD Service All Makes & ModelsMILITARY, ACTIVE ORRETIRED MILITARY, ACTIVE ORRETIREDOFF OFFANYNEW SYSTEM ANYNEW SYSTEM$200$200 Beat The Heatwith a T une-Up 36 MONTHS SAME AS CASH!!* File photoLo ca l law enforcement, fire rescue, and veterans groups gathered at Riverview Park Memorial to pay tribute to those who were lost in the World Trade Center attack on Sept. 11, 2001. John Kinlen, left, and Robert Farrell, members of the Knights of Columbus, St. Williams Assembly 2194 Sebastian, laid a wreath during the Sept. 11 Observance last September. country has been reassembled to become stronger and better equipped to handle disasters and took on a new name, Homeland Security. The department brings together emergency responders, including local police, medical and fire personnel, with federal and state agencies, including transportation and border security and intelligence gatherers, as well as the science community involved in research to detect potentially harmful materials. Pr ior to the attack on Sept. 11, federal, state and local agencies rarely worked together as a unit unless there was a natural disaster to combat, such as Hurricane Andrew in 1992, Sheriff Loar said. Agencies would often gather at a scene and work to fix the situation, but they often just worked in their own little groups, rarely communicating their strategies with others around, he said. W e didnt exactly have a r elationship in place, except to exchange cards on the day of (the event), Sheriff Loar said. N ot until 9/11 did law enforcement in America get a wakeup call, he said. B ecause of Sept.11,, there is now an incident command system set up, a nationally r ecognized way to handle crisis situations, with better and more efficient communication, relationships, policies, procedures and guidelines, so that the left hand can know what the right hand is doing, S heriff Loar said. W e have to work together like the strands that make up a strong rope, he said. Local officers have had to undergo more training, including dealing with hazardous explosives, identifying potentially harmful chemicals and profiling. T echnology has advanced to the point that deputies can conduct background searches on people from their vehicles and even pull up the schematics of a building, if need be, he said. F light Safety, the flight training school in Vero Beach, has many international students come to the area to train and since Sept. 11, all of them must register with the I ndian River County Sheriffs Office for a background check and fingerprints, the sheriff said. W e know one of those pilots (that was involved in the terror attacks) had rented a house here, Sheriff Loar said. N ot only have law enforcement officials changed as a r esponse to the terrorism attack, but ordinary Americans have changed, as well, S heriff Loar said. Americans began to feel a sense of patriotism and began to report suspicious activity in larger volumes than before, as opposed to ho-humming it, Sheriff Loar said. B ecause of the diligence of citizens reporting suspicious activity to law enforcement, dangerous crimes can be stopped before they escalate and affect even more people. That responsibility has spilled over to commerce as we ll, said Jeff Luther, director of government affairs and media relations for the sheriffs office. Cer tain chemicals in sinus medications can be used in the production of meth amphetamine and are sold in drugstores nationwide. Pr ior to Sept. 11, individuals could go in and buy it in large quantities without r eceiving a second look, but now, drugstores will call law enforcement officials when they see that kind of activity. I t s a result of 9/11 and its made us better, Mr. Luther said. Y es, it has, Sheriff Loar agreed. F or more information about the Indian River County Sheriffs Office,visit www.ircsheriff.org.Tr agedyF rom page A1A solemn tribute to the victims

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Its been 31 years since Ed Pr ime got his start as a firefighter and he still cant get enough. I ndian River County assistant Fire Chief Prime is spending his last days on the job as he has spent his whole career: staying busy and doing his job. E veryone keeps telling me to slow down, but I cant do that, Chief Prime said. I ll slow down on Sept. 16 and then Ill drive my wife crazy because I cant sit still, he said. On Sept. 16, Chief Prime will retire from the emergency services fire rescue division after nearly 31 y ears of service. His coworkers and associates are making the most of the time they have left with him. I t has been great having him as a boss and as a friend and as a mentor, said Karen Rackard, his administrative assistant of five years. I t s going to be very hard letting him go, she said. Chief Prime got his start in the field in February 1981as a firefighter and emergency medical technician. He has worn dozens of hats, both literally and figuratively, and r isen through the ranks to his current position as chief of operations and support services. I think Ive filled every position there is: fireman, driver engineer, battalion chief, lieutenant, captain and everything except the chief, Chief Prime said with a smile. Chief Prime was one of the first six people hired when fire services transitioned from the city of Vero B each to the county. He was assigned the south district. Hes seen the department grow from three stations to 12 stations and has been working behind the scenes to get a 13th station in the near future. A modest, humble leader with an unselfish attitude and a heart for service, Chief Prime shied away from talking about projects he helped oversee or achievements that were made under his tenure. I t s always been about the people, Chief Prime said. B eing able to lead different crews under his command over the years has allowed him to spend time with the younger generation of fire rescue personnel, the very ones who will be department leaders. I f I can teach something that can keep them from being hurt or killed, I feel like Im doing my job. Ive been able to guide and mold and shape them, Chief Prime said. E veryone has asked, would I do it again, and in theory, no, but in reality, ye s. Im able to do more for my folks moving forward (in my career) than if I stayed back, he said. M y whole career Ive said, if you take care of y our folks, theyll take care of you, Chief Prime said. That mantra fulfilled itself in May 1996 when Chief Prime was misdiagnosed with an inoperable brain tumor, then was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. I t s in times like that where you find out what y ou mean to folks, Chief Pr ime said. I was out of work for three months and they stepped up and took care of my family. They were my family, Chief Prime said. H is diagnosis has not kept him from continuing his career, and has, in fact, expanded it quite a bit, as he travels nationally speaking and encouraging others with the disease. H is living example of not letting bad times keep you down has been inspirational and encouraging to those he comes in contact with. Like he says, when life issues you lemons, you make lemonade, Ms. R ackard said. Chief Prime was the first officer in the department to obtain his national executive fire officer certification from the National Fire A cademy, a four-year long pursuit. He along with others, was able to obtain a grant to pay for the newest fire station, Station 12, in the G ifford community, something the neighborhood had been requesting for some time. One of the newest tools he helped obtain for the department is a thermal imaging device. Each frontline fire engine has the special device to help find people in hard-to-spot areas, especially in smoky areas with little to no visibility. S o many times in vehicle accidents, you see a car seat overturned and there is no child in it. The parent might be incapacitated and cant remember if the kid was in there, so we can look for a heat signature to see if the baby was there, Chief Prime said. U nder Chief Primes leadership, the fire rescue department is now a part of the Big Heart Brigade of the Treasure Coast, a nonprofit entity that serves Thanksgiving meals to on duty crews and performs other charitable acts in the community. Last year, the Indian River County division served more than 250 meals, Chief Prime said. After retiring, Chief Pr ime may slow down a little, but that doesnt mean he will get away from his love of fire rescue. In fact, hell be jumping right in again. He has worked in the past as a pit road firefighter for NASCAR and worked r aces at Daytona International Speedway and the H omestead-Miami Speedway. He plans to expand that experience by spending time in the pit roads of the Charlotte Motor S peedway and the New H ampshire Motor Speedway. I love it. Its back to being a fireman again, back to the basics, Chief Pr ime said with a smile. F riday, September 9, 2011 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News LAWN MOWERSSALES PARTS SERVICEWE HAVE PARTS AND SERVICE ALL MAJOR BRANDSBLADE SHARPENING TUNE UPS PICK UP SERVICE AVAILABLE Cub Cadet commercial products are intended for use by professional landscapers only. 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. Hwy 1 Vero BeachFL ORIDASLARGESTINDEPENDENTCUBCADETDEALERMOORE MOTORSS S A A V V E E$ $ M M O O N N E E Y Y $ $ O O N N Y Y O O U U R R N N E E W W M M O O W W E E R RW W E E A A C C C C E E P P T T T T R R A A D D E E-I I N N S S! OWNERMICHAELBO YLE 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 12198 CR. 512 Fellsmere Suite 3571-8999 ORBYAPPOINTMENT772-571-8909NEXTTOTREASURECOASTCOMMUNITYHEALTHwww.feldnersetchedglass.comSUMMER SALEFINAL DAYS!SEVERALSTYLESTOCHOOSEFROM!OPTICAL ETCHEDGLASSCARVEDMONUMENTSPETMARKERS MEMORIALBRICKSETCHEDGLASSDOORS FREE ESTIMATESMAKINGANELEGANTFIRSTIMPRESSIONV isit our NEWOPTICALDEPARTMENT 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 CALLTHELA WYER THATKNOWSAND CANHELPYOUSteven A. Long,PAA TTORNEYATLAW772-589-7778 321-243-4963 www.stevenalong.com1317 North Central Ave, Sebastian, Fl 32958 Hometown Legal Directory Be a part of our Legal DirectoryCall 1-800-823-0466Reserve Your SpaceY our Ad HereBe the lawyer our readers turn to when they are in need Indian River County A ssistant Fire Chief Ed Prime stands at attention and salutes the flag while a U.S. Navy bugler play Taps in the background during a Sept. 11 ceremony in 2008. Cliff Partlow staff photographerAssistant fire chief to retire after 31 yearsBut hell be getting back to basics soon,as NASCAR firefighterBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com $25 OFF Clean Out $25 OFFTOP CHOICE FIRE ANT TREATMENT Y ears of Experience in FloridaFamily Owned & Operated 2 2 5 5 O verSANDPIPERPESTCONTROL772.589.0204 NO CONTRACT REQUIRED GUARANTEEDFOR ONEYEAR

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T his is an extremely limited opportunity to own your own piece of paradise located in Okeechobee County. Only 21 idyllic 40-acre home sites have been designed so as to make each as unobtrusive to the environment as possible.Experience it to believe it! 40-Acre lots (with AG zoning) Easy build home sites Nature trails Common area with lake and other amenities 9,000 square foot pavilion for lease with fully electronic conference room for 120 people with full kitchen & outdoor seating Upgraded and maintained shell rock roads Native and exotic birds and animals free to roam property Natural wetlands, pine, oak, palm and cypress hammocks grace the propertyPlease contact Bryce A Babcock, MRA Realty, Inc. Cell: 772-971-9816 mrarealty71@bellsouth.net10550 NE 224th Street (Orange Ave) OKEECHOBEE COUNTY, FL 34972 The OutdoorEntertainmentThe Clubhouse Arrests listed were made from Aug.23 to Aug.29Sebastian Police DepartmentChristopher William R ego, 24, 1560 Barber St., S ebastian, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for possession with intent to sell or deliver oxycodone, alprazolam and carisprodol.F ellsmere Police DepartmentJustin Thomas Ellis, 18, 13440 99th St., Fellsmere, was charged with burglary and violation of an injunction for protection.Indian River County Sheriffs OfficeJohn Drew Alexander, 28, 14000 101st St., F ellsmere, was charged with grand theft of an automobile, grand theft and dealing in stolen property. Bethany Ellen Ford, 27, 2517 Ocean Drive, Vero B each, was charged with third-degree grand theft, two counts of fraudulent use of a credit card, dealing in stolen property, three counts of giving false information to a pawn broker and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree petit theft. Sabrina Elisabeth Lamm, 21, 756 17th Place S outhwest, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of probation. She was on probation for possession of oxycodone, dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a pawn broker. Kristina Ann McAllister, 25, 2450 27th Ave. Southwe st, Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft and burglary of a structure. Roxanne Pena, 23, 4560 54th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of giving a false name while detained. Thomas Edward Borgeson, 45, 10695 91st St., Vero B each, was charged with withholding information from a practitioner. Donald Roger Coon, 37, 286 Harp Terrace, Apt. B, S ebastian, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Jeffrey David Dallen, 31, 922 Frangi Pani Drive, Barefoot Bay, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for giving false ownership to a secondhand dealer and dealing in stolen property. Jahquie Shantelle D aniels, 19, 420 Fontana Circle, No. 7-209, Oviedo, was charged with thirddegree grand theft. Brian T. Devane, 34, 7885 126th St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for battery with a prior conviction. Kristina Lynn Grant, 28, 1825 40th Ave., Apt. A, Vero B each, was charged with possession of oxycodone. Carlos Dalmasio Lopez, 45, 196 49th Ave., Vero B each, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Christopher Charles M ason, 50, 1580 Third Ave. S outhwest, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and cultivation of marijuana. Makaley Nicole Nichols, 21, 2224 Ponce De Leon Circle, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of hydrocodone. Travis Tanner Pippin, 25, 2276 17th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was charged with violation of probation. John Logan Richard, 18, 4150 Highway A1A, Apt. 11, Ve ro Beach, was charged with possession of alprazolam and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Betty Jean Ridings, 62, 105 Fig Court, Micco, was charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for third-degree grand theft. Neal Columbus Sirmons, 21, 1545 Pineburke Lane, Fo rt Pierce, was charged with grand theft and scheming to defraud. Lester Eathern Sumner, 47, 8425 102nd Ave., Vero B each, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Joseph Levi Groseclose, 30, 2900 69th Terrace, Apt. 104, Vero Beach, was charged with shooting or throwing a deadly missile, grand theft of an automobile and misdemeanor charges of criminal mischief and battery domestic violence. Paul Richard Ierna, 60, 7305 35th Court, Vero B each, was charged with false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of battery domestic violence. Jason Lee Stone, 31, 1675 34th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with sexual battery on a physically impaired person. Andrew Jeff Coffee, 48, 4254 28th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery. Richard Earl Presley, 41, homeless, was charged with possession of cocaine and misdemeanor charges of second-degree petit theft, r esisting arrest without violence and possession of drug paraphernalia. Matthew Joel Raulerson, 27, 36 47th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of hydrocodone and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Ashley A. Rivera, 21, 464 Se venth Place, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of an occupied dwelling and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Jaime Artavian Brown, 25, 4055 41st Ave., Vero B each, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer, failure of a sex offender to notify the D epartment of Highway S afety and Motor Vehicles of address or name change and a misdemeanor charge of battery. Jessie Lousie NcDonnell, 24, 63 N. Hickory St., F ellsmere, was charged with two counts of grand theft, burglary and a misdemeanor charge of violation of pre-trial release. Keith Eugene Parker, 53, 2475 16th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was charged with aggravated battery domestic violence. Rickie Renold Solomon, 25, 1145 Ninth Court S.W., Ve ro Beach, was charged with child abuse, false imprisonment, aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of improper exhibition of a firearm or weapon. Kimberly Deanna Hillyer, 19, 123 Drake Way, S ebastian, was charged with organized fraud. Chequita Jones Brown, 36, 65 46th Court, Vero B each, was charged with sale of cocaine. William Joseph Crowley, 43, homeless, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Erral Etienne, 27, 49512th Road, Apt. 107, Ve ro Beach, was charged with two counts of burglary and two counts of grand theft. Keany Etienne, 27, 8885 102nd Court, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of burglary and two counts of grand theft. Sam Talton Joyce, 56, 14195 122nd St., Fellsmere, was charged with two counts of aggravated assault, four counts of aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer, fleeing and eluding, criminal mischief, grand theft of an automobile and armed robbery with a deadly weapon. Curtis McCoy Kimbrough, 31, 3565 Third St., Ve ro Beach, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, crack cocaine, introduction of contraband into a detention facility and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Kirk William Krauel, 44, 1196 15th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro Beach, was charged with possession of oxycodone.Florida Highway P atrolHenry Arthur Reeves, 22, 2035 36th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for trespass on land 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. the attacks that had fiery infernos also hitting the Pentagon in Arlington, Va., and a field in Shanksville, Pa., was the lesson in valuing life here in the United States and recognizing that freedom has a dear cost. Citizens are more grateful for the sacrifice that local, state and federal servicemen and women make, he said. T en years later, it doesnt go away. It took a chunk out of N ew York and a chunk out of our flag, Mr. Flescher said.AnniversaryF rom page A2 Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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A6 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 LUCKY WINNER WILL GET$200 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013 INDIAN RIVER CO. 772-569-6767MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2011, Hometown News L.C.Phone (772) 569-6767 Fax (772) 569-6268Classified (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. Steven E. Erlanger . . . .Publisher and C.O.O. 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 . . .National Accounts Manager Kathy Young . . . . . .Sales Manager Nancy McNally . . . . .Advertising Consultant Gabe Backus . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette .Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . . .Pagination Manager F rank McLaughlin . . . . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingCarol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Eileen Huneycutt . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Anna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Amber Feldman . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Dawn Amditis . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anne Checkosky . . . . . . .Deputy Managing Editor Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Green . . . . . . . .Office Manager VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COMRemembering my sister on Sept. 11This submission is from T erry Adams,a St.Lucie County resident who lost her sister,Marian Teresa H alevy Serva,47,on Sept. 11.Mrs.Serva was working in the Pentagon on that day.On this 10th anniversary of the worst day of my life, I am still struggling with why. Why did it have to happen? Why did the plane hit exactly the area that it did? Why did it have to be the offices where Marian worked and had just moved back into recently? Why wasnt she still down in the cafeteria having her breakfast with her friend? Why? Q uestions we, as well as others, are asking about all of the loved ones who we re taken away from us so swiftly and without warning, to which there are no consolable answers. Questions which only God can answer and we have to trust that our loved ones are in a better place. As with every American, who can forget where they were or what they we re doing on Sept. 11, 2001? I was in Yonkers, N.Y., at work on a conference call with our New H ampshire office, when someone interrupted, saying that a plane struck one of the twin towers in N ew York City. Shortly thereafter, the second plane hit and everyone was scrambling to get information from many sources. We turned on the TV only to see the horror taking place right before our eyes. Then, the third plane hit the Pentagon, I was glued to the TV looking for my sister among the many employees who were running out of the building into the parking lots and lawns. I tried to call her work number and her cell number to no avail. I then tried to reach her husband and daughter, only to find out that they had not heard from her, either. The calls continued among all of our family members desperately trying to find some information. S ince I was working for a defense contractor, I w ent into the office of one of our representatives who dealt with the P entagon regularly. When I told him what room number my sister worked in, he checked his reference information, looked up at me with a blank stare and simply said, I m so sorry. He knew that her office had sustained a direct hit. I, however, still refused to believe she was gone. I was sure that Marian was perhaps trying to get home, perhaps hiding under a desk somewhere, perhaps trapped, perhaps hurt and waiting to be r escued. She was always a survivor, a very strong person. My denial continued for days and into w eeks, until my brotherin-law called when he was notified that Marians r emains had been identified. I was inconsolable. There were many cars left in parking lots that day, as w ell as children waiting at day care centers for mom or fad to pick them up at the end of the day but their typical end of the day never came. My y ounger sister, Mar ian, worked in the P entagon as a government liaison between the D epartment of the Army and Congress for many y ears. As not only sisters, but best friends, Marian and I shared many things, our thoughts, dreams, hopes and deepest feelings. I will forever treasure her love, loyalty and understanding. We knew each other at our best and at our worst. We could always count on each others honesty and encouragement. Anyone who knows Mar ian recognizes her as strong-willed, independent, resolute, rebellious (especially in her teenage y ears), person with the courage to speak her own mind and offer an opinion, whether you asked for it or not. I use the present tense because Mar ians spirit will never disappear, it is still in the hearts and minds of everyone she touched and should remain very close to us to give us her strength and not let the e vent take over our lives or our childrens lives because we all know that she wouldnt. Mar ian was intolerant of anyone who didnt attempt to help themselves, complained about their everyday trivial matters, spoke negatively about our country and what it stands for, or for those who would hurt others. Yet, she would be a relentless champion of a cause she truly believed in. S he proved it over and ov er again during her career, whether it involved an appeal from a soldiers family or pending regulations for military personnel as a group, as well as briefings on what she always r eferred to as the Hill. As civilians, we in the family knew better than to argue or disagree about our opinion of military Photo courtesy of Terry AdamsSisters Marian Halevy Serva, left, and Terry Adams, share a lighthearted moment with Santa Claus during Christmas 2000 in Virginia. Ms. Serva was killed on Sept. 11, 2001. She was working in the Pentagon when American Airlines Flight 77 struck it. Life after 9/11: A Muslim perspective See SISTER, A7 A TIMELINE OF THE EVENTS OF SEPT. 118 a.m.:American Airlines Flight 11, a Boeing 76 7 with 92 people on board, takes off from Bostons Logan International Airport for Los Angeles.8:14 a.m.:United Airlines Flight 175, a Boeing 767 with 65 people on board, takes off from Logan for Los Angeles.8:21 a.m.:American Airlines Flight 77, a Boeing 757 with 64 people on board, takes off from Washington Dulles International Airport for Los Angeles.8:40 a.m.:F ederal Aviation Administration notifies North American Aerospace Defense Commands Northeast Air Defense Sector about suspected hijacking of American Flight 11.8:41 a.m.:United Airlines Flight 93, a Boeing 757 with 44 people on board, takes off from Newark International Airport for San Francisco.8:43 a.m.:FA A notifies NORAD about suspected hijacking of United Flight 175.8:46 a.m.:American Flight 11 crashes into north tower of World Trade Center.9:03 a.m.:United Flight 175 crashes into south tower.9:08 a.m.:FA A bans all takeoffs nationwide for flights going to or through its New York Center airspace.9:21 a.m.:All bridges and tunnels into Manhattan are closed.9:24 a.m.:FA A notifies NORAD about suspected hijacking of American Flight 77.9:26 a.m.:FA A bans takeoffs of all civilian aircraft.9:31 a.m.:President Bush, in Florida, calls crashes an apparent terrorist attack on our country.9:40 a.m.:American Flight 77 crashes into P entagon.9:45 a.m.:FA A orders all aircraft to land at nearest airport as soon as practical. More than 4,500 aircraft are in air at the time.9:48 a.m.:U.S. Capitol and White Houses W est Wing evacuated.9:59 a.m.:South tower of trade center collapses.1 0:07 a.m.(approx.): United Flight 93 crashes in Pennsylvania field.1 0:28 a.m.:North tower of trade center collapses.11 a.m.:New York Mayor Rudolph Giuliani orders evacuation of lower Manhattan.1:04 p.m.:Bush, at Barksdale Air Force base in Louisiana, announces U.S. military on high alert worldwide.2:51 p.m.:Navy dispatches missile destroyers to New York, Washington.3:07 p.m.:Bush arrives at Strategic Command at Offutt Air Force Base in Nebraska.5:25 p.m.:Empty 47-story 7 World Trade Center collapses. Imagine watching the news and hearing that there was a shooting spree and your first r eaction is, Please dont let it be someone with a Mu slim name. I magine hearing there was an incident on an airplane and your first r eaction is, I hope it wasnt someone with an Is lamic background. S ept. 11, 2001 was indeed a day that will go down in American history as a day of infamy, but it is also a day that will go down in Islamic history as the day our way of life changed. Not only did 17 terrorists highjack four planes that day with the intent to do harm, but also it was the day that a beautiful faith was highjacked into something it is not. S ince that day, Muslims have been in an uphill battle; ridiculed and ostracized by the media, politicians and zealots out to defame Islam at any price. I nstead of being involved with their communities and becoming recognizable contributing members of the society, Muslims have re verted to hiding their faith. Any mention of a mosque being built raises uproar in the community. P eople often clamor that I slamic leaders do not condemn these horrific acts. Is it that they do not condemn the acts or is it that the media does not show you when they condemn these acts? The truth is that Islam STRONGLY CONDEMNS these acts. The Quran states that saving one person is as if though you have saved all of humanity, and killing one person is as if though you have killed all of humanity. The actions of the people committing these horrendous acts should not be construed as the teachings of the Islam. The behavior of men should be deciphered separately from the teachings of a r eligion. We see this in all faiths, where people interpret things for their own sake. J ust as the practices of the Ku Klux Klan do not r epresent the teachings of Christianity, the practices of Al-Qaeda do not r epresent Islam. I slam, Christianity and J udaism have much moreBy Mohammad A. MalikF or Hometown News See LIFE, A7

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All three faiths are the monotheistic faiths branching from Prophet Abraham (peace be upon him). Islam r ecognizes all of Gods messengers sent to mankind from Adam, Noah, Abr aham, Moses and Jesus (peace be upon them all). I slam recognizes the Tor ah and the Bible as books sent by God to mankind through his messengers. Although Muslims believe in Muhammad (peace be upon him) to be the last and final prophet, Moses (peace be upon him) is the most mentioned prophet in the Qur an. Ev eryone is urged to ask themselves, How many M uslims do I know, and if I do know any, do they act the way that Muslims are being portrayed? If you do not know any, we welcome you to meet with us and learn about us. Do not get all your information from television or from hearsay. If anyone says anything about Islam, ask him or her, How many M uslims do you know personally? In the past year, we have been invited to and have attended meetings with three different organizations. Each time, they have come away with a different perspective of Islam. P lease feel free to contact us via www.masjidicfp.com. We will gladly coordinate a meeting either in person or in a group setting at the mosque, a church, a synagogue or any other meeting facility. M ay God shower his mercy and guidance upon us all. M ohammad A.Malik is administrator of the Islamic C enter of Fort Pierce.LifeF rom page A6 matters with Marian! S he never hesitated when anyone needed her help, whether it was moral support or her physical presence. She was so incredibly organized that she could immediately make arrangements to r elocate whenever her husband who was a career military man, received orders; she just made it happen. She held down the fort when he was sent ov erseas. She was totally devoted to and raised her beautiful daughter, Christina, (who is so very much like her mom in many ways) and who was the center of her world. S he didnt hesitate to drop everything for her, whether it was a school event, Girl Scouts, driving to games and practices or making cookies for her and her friends, who affectionately called her mom. S he was there for our o wn mom when she went through her chemo treatments and then shortly thereafter, for her mother-in-law. One of my most precious treasures is a little charm that she left on my pillow many years ago after our youngest sister, Anne, was born. Marian was only 10 years old at the time. The note that was with it said, Thank y ou for taking care of me so many times. Another is a sister poem she sent me after a particularly difficult time we shared, on the back of which she wrote simply, Thanks for being there. U nfortunately, none of us were able to be there for her on Sept. 11, but I take comfort in knowing that her guardian angels we re surely right there with her. We always shared a very strong love and belief in children and angels and especially our Lord, and I have to believe that she is now in the arms of the angels (and maybe even telling them how to do their jobs!) and that she will be an advocate for us with our own angels for whatever we may be about to face. Ev en though those of us who loved her dearly felt differently, God decided that her work here on earth was complete and he needed her back home, and who are we to question God? Thank you from all of us, Mar ian, for being such a loving wife, mother, sister, aunt and life-long friend. Thank you for all the memories and special times we all shared. We wouldnt trade them for anything and will treasure them always. I pray that our memories will keep y ou close and bring us comfort and strength. Im reminded of a Scottish born philosopher, S idney Banks, who believes that thought is a natural gift. It is our free thought and free will that dictate our observations of life. Our minds activate our thoughts and make them positive or negative. S imilarly, one of Richard C arlsons basic concepts is that (simply stated) we cannot control other peoples actions or events around us, but we can control our reactions to them and how we process them. We can choose to keep processing negative thoughts and feelings about the guilty parties and everything that has happened, or we can choose to process positive thoughts and feelings and live our lives the way Mar ian would have wanted. P ersonally, I cannot come to terms with the phrase to love your enemies in this case and yes I, like you, want them all punished, but will leave that up to God. I r efuse to let the enemy take away all my treasured thoughts and memories of Mar ian and all of what she believed. More than ever, I strongly feel her spirit within me, giving me her strength and am forever grateful to have been such a close part of her life. S hortly after our mom passed away, Marian and I discovered a poem that touched our hearts deeply and helped us through a very difficult time. We spoke about it often and agreed that it summarizes our feelings at a time like this. Id like to share it with you now in hopes that it may bring comfort to all of us. To those I love and those who love me When I am gone, release me let me go I have so many things to see and do. Y ou must not tie yourself to me with tears, Be thankful for our beautiful years. I gave to you my love. You can only guess How much you gave to me in happiness. I thank you for the love y ou each have shown B ut now its time I traveled on alone. So grieve a while for me, if grieve you must Then let your grief be comforted by trust. It s only for a time that we must part So bless the memories within your heart. I wont be far away, for life goes on So if you need me, call and I will come. Though you cant see or touch me, Ill be near And if you listen with y our heart, youll hear all my love around you, soft and clear. And then, when you must come this way alone, Ill greet you with a smile, and say welcome home.SisterF rom page A6

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Blaming BushIf we we re n t spending billions on a fruitless, neverending war we inherited from Bully Boy Bush, we would have money for things we need, like health care and FEMA. Consider thisIf anyone believes that Pr esident Obama is serious about closing our border with Mexico, consider the case of Jose Vigil Carbajal, a citizen of Mexico. D eported 15 times since 2007, his record includes at least three convictions. He has just been picked up again by local police and turned over to federal immigration and customs enforcement agents. Rather than being held for prosecution, they have sent him back to Mexico for a 16th time. Tipping is getting out of handM any years ago, tipping used to be reserved mainly for sit-down restaurants. Now its everywhere; nail salons, hair salons, dog groomers, bars and donut shops, just to name a few. Now restaurants want you to tip for just preparing your food for takeout. R estaurants and other businesses should pay their waiters and waitresses a salary. Its not the patrons r esponsibility to support y our employees. Tipping has really gotten out of hand. I have never been in favor of tipping someone for providing good service. A part of customer service is providing excellent service to customers who might otherwise patronize a competitor. Thats the American way! An order is placed, I prepare your food, now you not only owe me for the food, but you owe me for handing it to you and being polite. There are many people in jobs who dont and cant ask or mandate that you tip them. If anyone should be owed a substantial tip, its school teachers. Theyre underpaid and overworked. I notice parents dont even give their childrens teacher a gift at holiday time anymore. Contrary to what society chooses to think, teaching is a job just like any other job. Mortgages have to be paid, if they can afford one. Car dealerships dont hand out free cars to teachers, and utility companies dont discount their utilities. Neither do grocery stores or clothing stores the last time I checked. Mo re people are cooking at home rather than going out to eat. Employers: pay y our employees a salary. If y ou cant afford to, then find another way to make a living. He re s a tip: play the lottery, the same as many of us do, or find another job where y ou dont have to rely on tips. It s highway robbery. W ondering about test scoresAs our children get ready to return to school, there is faint prospect that this years test scores will show improvement. The so-called STEM tests, measures of science, technology, engineering and math, are (and should be) a major concern to educators. Over the last 20 years or so, students at other nations have rushed past us. The U.S. ranks 28th in placing students into the pipeline to college. W ithout a dramatic turnaround, we face continuing to lose our competitive edge in the worldwide economy.Good news and bad newsThere is good news and bad news. Fortunately, increasing numbers of people are realizing that for y ears, Congress has knowingly engaged in a colossal P onzi scheme of taxing, spending and running up debt. The bad news is the minimalist deal to slow and control spending worked out by the politicians does nothing to address the time bomb of entitlements, which will surely bankrupt this nation. It fails to solve our problems.It has been described as kicking the can down the r oad. Without an abrupt change in direction, we are headed for disaster, depression and Armageddon.Unfair malpracticeThe average malpractice claim against pediatricians is $520,000. Why should we care? For at least two reasons. F irst, when they can, doctors will pass the cost of lawsuits onto their patients. S econd, claims tend to discourage good people from going into the field.All doctors face lawyers in court. B ut pediatricians are sued the most. Juries allow emotion to cloud their thinking. Who does not feel sorry for a little child? But the costs of frivolous lawsuits by unscrupulous lawyers is a burden to us all. F riday, September 9, 2011 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon EXPOCT1ST2011EXPOCT1ST2011 W al-Mart1000 N. Wickham Road 321-259-5995Port Saint LucieLocated Inside Wal-mart 772-337-2526Ve ro BeachMiracle Mile 772-564-7200* Achieved IP57 rating per IEC 60529 standard. Device can be completely submerged in water up to 3 feet for 30 minutes with no damage to this instrument and dust will not interfere with the satisfactory operation of the device.***If you are not completely satisfied, you may return your hearing devices for a full refund within 3o days of the completion of fitting, in satisfactory condition. Valid at participating Miracle-Ear locations only. See store for details. Offer expires 9/30/2011. 9/30/2011. Buy One, Get One on all Battery PacksFREE FREEFree battery pack must be of equal or lesser value. Limit 3 FREE packs. Valid at participating Miracle-Ear locations. Not valid with any other offer or discount. Does not apply to prior purchases. Offer valid with HTN coupon present. Expires 9/30/2011. Our hearing evaluation &video otoscopic inspection are always free. Hearing evaluation is an audiometric evaluation to determine proper amplification needs only. These are not intended to replace exams or diagnoses nor are they intended to replace a physician's care. If you suspect a medical problem please seek treatment from your doctor.Video Otoscopic Inspection & Hearing Evaluation 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.

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PITCHERS Karaoke with Heidi 8pm $300Mimosas, Bloody Marys & ScrewdriversSEPTEMBER11THWEWILLBE OPENFORFOOTBALLSEASONMONDAY TUESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY WEDNESDAY F F R R E E E E S S M M A A L L L L D D R R A A F F T T B B E E E E R RWITH MENU PURCHASE WITH COUPON Without the help of volunteers such as Beverly Simmons, left, the Special Olympics area and regional aquatics games at the North County Aquatics Center wouldnt be possible. Here, Ms. Simmons is helping distribute ribbons to John Cody after his race, during the 2011 Special Olympics Games on Aug. 20. Cliff Partlow staff photographerV olunteers needed for Special Olympics INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Special Olympics Florida is once again bringing its state aquatic championships to Indian River C ounty at the North County Aq uatic Center, Oct. 1-2. Scott Seeley, Indian River C ounty recreation coordinator, said volunteers are once again needed to make the event, which draws more than 500 athletes, coaches and family members to the area, go swimmingly. W e are in need of volunteers with time, energy and enthusiasm to be a part of this grand event, Indian River County recreation officials said in a press re lease. V olunteers who must be 15 or older, or accompanied by an adult who apply will be given an orientation on the days of the event and their tasks will then be explained, Mr. Seeley said. S ome of the jobs that volunteers will be doing are keeping and recording times for the athletes and escorting them to their lanes and award ceremonies, he said. V olunteers can sign up for shifts, including Oct. 1 from 7 a.m. to noon, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., 5:30 p.m. to 10 p .m. or Sunday 7 a.m. to 2 p .m. The volunteers who help make the day a success, File photoF our-year-old Emiligh Brown of Vero Beach pays particularly close attention to Ronald McDonalds bright red hair and not-so-close attention to the magic trick he was performing at the main library in 2009 during the McDonalds Reading Challenge, part of library card sign-up month.Libraries team up with McDonalds for reading challengeVERO BEACH The I ndian River County Library System is once again partnering with M cDonalds to provide incentives for kids to read. N ational library card sign-up month coincides with the 2011 Reading Challenge organized by M cDonalds, which is designed to promote reading and use of library r esources by young readers. All through September, children who come to the library and present their card or sign up for a library card can register for the r eading challenge. Each time they present their card, they can receive a M cDonalds food voucher, for the first three visits, said P atti Fuchs, childrens librarian for the Main and Br ackett libraries in Vero B each. The children can also enter a larger prize drawing by mailing in a special card r eceived at the library, she said. S eptember is a great month to have a reading emphasis because children are back in school and can r eally use the resources the library has to offer, with thousands of books to read being a top reason, Ms. F uchs said. I think its a really great motivator, even for kids that already have their library cards, to just get them in here, she said. On Oct. 6 at 6:45 p.m., R onald McDonald will visit the Main Library in Vero B each to celebrate the end of the 2011 Reading Challenge. Children of all ages are invited to come and seeBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See R EADING, B5State aquatic championship meets to be held in SebastianBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See VO LU NTEERS, B4 S ebastianEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011Dining & TH ROUGH FRIDAY. SEPT. 30 Flametree Clay Art Gallery will be hosting Meet the Locals pottery show. The exhibition features the work of local clay artists, both beginners and professionals. T he opening reception for this event coincides with Summer Downtown Art Walk on Aug. 26, from 5-9 p.m., an event that attracts many of the areas year-round residents. The gallerys regular summer hours; Friday, 1-6 p.m. and Saturday, noon-5 p.m. or by appointment. The gallery is located at 2041 14th A ve., Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 20228 10 or visit www.flametreeclay.com.FRIDAY, SEPT 9WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14 AARP safe driving refresher classes featuring safe driving practices, road signs and Florida laws for age 50 and over are as follows: Sept. 9 and 12 Brackett Library IRSC, 6155 College Lane, Vero Beach 9:30 a.m.1 2:30 p.m. both days. Cost is $14. Call (772) 226-7919 toOut &about STAR SCOPESJames Tucker W eek of 9-9-2011 Aries-March 21-April 19Its time to honor yourself. F all, time of harvest will be here soon. Remove any limitations you have placed on yourself and let the rewards flow. You have done so much this year. T here is still a ways to go. Continue to listen to your inner guidance, live a balanced life and stay on the edge. Great things are on the way.T aurus-April 20-May 20Y ou do your best when you are on a natural high. Let others know how much you appreciate their help. Release any unwanted baggage from the past. Keep a lighter touch. What are your top priorities? You are a winner. Winners take care of the most important things first. Losers dread to do this. You are a winner.Gemini-May 21-June 21Yo u have a new direction in life. New and better ideas are beginning to emerge. A See SCOPES, B3 See OUT, B3Local eatery satisfies everyones cravingsSEBASTIAN If variety is the spice of life, then R oadside Family Restaur ant is the hottest thing in S ebastian. Larry Peters is the big boss in the kitchen and he makes sure his menu has a little something for everyone at any meal, any day of the week. R oadside Family R estaurant, which Mr. P eters took over six year ago, is more than just a good place to eat. Its a place to relax and enjoy the company of the people you are with, he said. H aving good food and a var iety of food is key to keep people coming back though, and that is what Mr. Peters has become known for in the community. H ot and cold sandwiches, soups, crab cakes, steak, meatloaf, chicken M arsala, burgers and scallops are just the tip of the iceberg on the choices Mr. Peters makes available to hungry customers. I try to stay ahead of the curve and most of the time, people start copying me, he said with a laugh. Staff photo by Jessica TuggleDonald and Freedia Ferguson of Sebastian chat with Tammy Liddy, server at Roadside Family Restaurant in Sebastian, while they wait for their lunch order of piping hot Salisbury steak with mashed potatoes. By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See EATERY, B2

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The most creative and innovative chefs in the county are sharpening their knives in preparation for the premier food event, Ve ro s T op Chef Challenge, to benefit the Homeless F amily Center. At the qualifying event on J an. 30, 2012, which will be held at Vero Beach Elks Lodge No. 1774, local chefs will prepare small tastes of their most creative cuisine for 300 guests to sample as they compete for the attendees votes. G uests will be asked to cast their votes for the chef they believe prepared the best culinary creation. Four chefs will advance to the challenge finale. The event starts at 6 p.m. The challenge finale on Fe b. 27 at The Club at P ointe West is the final event, with 140 guests at a seated, formal dinner consisting of entrees prepared by each of the four chefs chosen as finalists at the qualifying event, plus dessert prepared by a guest chef. C ocktail hour starts at 6 p .m. The evening will conclude with the guests and three chefs with extensive culinary experience acting as judges, voting and choosing Veros Top Chef of 2012. Chef Michele Hennessey, o wner of the River Grille, three-time finalist and 2009 T op Chef, is the chef coordinator. The theme this year is I t s All About The Food and The Families, focusing on the amazing food that will be available at both events and that the funds being r aised to help meet the needs of the families served by The Homeless Family C enter, said Neda Heeter, chairwoman. I continue to be amazed that, as a result of the collaborations that HFC has forged, $15 per week feeds one resident for one week and $30.80 provides a month of food, shelter and counseling for one resident. Ev ent tickets cost will be $40 per person with a cash bar. Veros Top Chef Challenge finale tickets will cost $175 per person The Homeless Family C enter is a partner agency of the United Way and Treasure Coast Homeless Services Council. The center is located on Fourth Street and provides emergency and transitional shelter for homeless families from I ndian River, St. Lucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. I nterested chefs,for sponsorship,reservation,or more information,call (772) 5675537,Ext.326 or visit www.HomelessFamilyCenter.com. F riday, September 9, 2011 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News OPEN MON-FRI5AM-3PMSAT& SUN5AM-2PM 772-581-262310795 US HWY1 SEBASTIAN(1 MILESOUTHOFSR 512)BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNERSUN& MON7AM-2PM TUES-SAT7AM-8PM THURSDAYS11AM-8PMP P R R I I M M E E R R I I B B$795OUR BURGERS ARESTILLTHEBEST!OUR BURGERS ARESTILLTHEBEST!A A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T TF F I I S S H H F F R R Y YFRIDAYS3PM-8PM$795 DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1 (corner of US 1 & Rosland) Sebastian 772-581-5767FROM THE BARDelicious Dinner Specials(with choice of two sides below) MON. LEVELVODKA TUES. DEWARS12YR. OLDWED. CAPT. MORGAN THURS. SAILORJERRY SAT. BACARDI2 FOR 1 SPECIALS A A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T T S S P P A A R R E E R R I I B B D D I I N N N N E E R R $ $ 2 2 O O F F F F N N o o w w $ $ 9 99 9 9 9(Every Tuesday thru September) B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R R$ $ 2 2 . 5 5 0 0 O O F F F F N N o o w w $ $ 1 1 2 29 9 9 9(Every Thursday thru September MEANS WOODYSFOOTBALL $6297 WINGS $112915 WINGS $164925 WINGS $299250 WINGS $5099100 WINGSTHE MORE YOU BUY THE MORE YOU SAVE! The restaurant, which is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner Tuesday through Saturday and breakfast and lunch S unday and Monday, has a faithful following of r egular customers who know their food will be perfect at Roadside. Donald and Freedia Fer guson have a daily standing lunch date at the restaurant and while they have their favorite dishes, they do try new ones every once and a while. I t s a good lunch. We come for the good food, Mrs. Ferguson said. Q uality meat is very important to Mr. Peters, and his popular burger gives evidence to his success. The eponymous house burger comes with the standard one-third pound Black Angus beef burger patty, juicy, cooked to order and loaded with shredded lettuce, melted American cheese, pickles and a special homemade sauce. The melted cheese oozed from the piping hot burger, a quick and satisfying lunchtime fare for meat lovers. Mo re than a dozen burger variations are listed on the menu, including burgers with bacon, barbeque sauce, with onion rings inside them, with corned beef on top and even a vegetarian burger. O ur burgers are to die for, said Tammy Liddy, who has been on the wait staff since before Mr. P eters came. I come here on my days off and eat, she said. E xtra hungry customers or customers up for a culinary challenge can order double burgers for a more-than giantsized portion. P eople come in and they take pictures of their burgers, the doubles, thats two one-third pound patties, and they put it on Facebook to show their friends, Ms. Liddy said with a laugh. The environment of the restaurant is spacious and clean and the old-timey dcor is fascinating. V inyl records, license plates and metal signs adorn the walls, along with old newspapers and photographs. P eople come in here and they talk about the old days, said Ms. Liddy. The cost of the food is fair and comparable or lower than other restaur ants in the area, something Mr. Peters said will continue for as long as he possibly can. I n these economic times, its hard, but I do a lot of the prep-work myself to keep the cost down, he said. S unday mornings feature an all-you can eat breakfast buffet, Wednesday night is Italian night, Fr iday is all-you-can-eat fish and Saturday night there is a special emphasis on seafood and a special deal on scallops, Mr. P eters said. R oadside Family R estaurant is located at 10795 U.S.1,Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 581-2623. EateryF rom page B1First ride on the big kids slide T wo-year-old Eli Yerdon gathers up the nerve to slide on the big kids slide at Riverview Park in Sebastian last Friday afternoon. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Photo courtesy of The Homeless Family CenterT op Chef committee members, front row, from left: Jessica Garden and Karen Mechling. Second row, from left: Susan Viviano, Cathie Callery, Chef Andrew Keller and Kristine Klose. Third row, from left: Mara Riley, Caroline Collins, Erin Clinton, Angela Morgan, Neda Heeter, Melissa Shine, Amy Colclough and Frances Tomlinson. Chefs prepare for annual eventF or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE... Subscribe Today!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE...

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good life is lived by those who create and enjoy adventures that make them happy. The journey is more important than the destination. Keep setting goals. They pull you back on track when the world tries to take you astray.Cancer-June 22-July 22Y our spirit is lighter. Your energy is stronger. You seem happier. Refuse to let anyone pull you down from this beautiful high and freedom. You are a water sign. Water rules the heart and feelings. You have major heart. Follow your heart and you will be guided to even higher accomplishments on the g reat road of life.L eo-July 23-Aug. 22W rap up loose ends and bring unresolved issues to resolution. Keep a strong focus on the next three months. Begin now to make new plans for next year. Refuse to procrastinate. Do it now. Work on the three most important things on your list everyday. The lesser things can wait. Now success is in your favor.Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22Quiet your mind, stay calm, listen to and trust your instincts. When you follow your heart you are close to pure truth. Refuse to listen to the head. Bring up the good stuff, plan your course and take action. Now hang in there and help the new exciting ideas take root, give birth, g row, bear fruit and make you happy. Yeah!Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22T he gift of love is reflected so strongly in your heart and actions. Accept from the core of your being that the universe loves you and is well pleased with your graceful, beautiful spirit. Your passion is highly capable of achieving great results. Stay connected. The richness in your heart will continue to flow for all your days.Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Get in touch with the most burning desires in your heart. Manifest them in your life. You have a beautiful spirit. Allow it to awaken you to these high aspirations. Focus on the most important things first. Surrender to the higher power and ask the universe to bless you. Now, be patient and let it work for you. It will.Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Important decisions are looming in your future. W ho am I, where am I going, how am I going to get there and when? We all have to redefine ourselves just like the earth goes the seasons and cycles. You are coming into a new season. It is a good time for you. You are a child of thanksgiving. Let your gratitude flow.Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan.19Its important to stay g rounded. You are an earth sign, you know. W hen you feel scattered or distracted its time to slow down, take a step back, refocus, be patient and watch for a sign that it is time to move forward again. Work on the top priorities first. You will make it through all challenges just fine.Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Y ou stand strong in any undertaking. You never g ive up. You were born with the courage to take action on your convictions and inspirations. You have the capacity to go beyond normal expectations and produce extraordinary results. Mighty forces are with you. Call on them as needed and life will continue to bless you.Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Yo ur natural leadership, humanity, good heart and helpful spirit affect everyone who comes into your life. You are a star. Why? Because you inspire everyone. You are of the light. Y ou make a large, positive impact on all our lives. Maybe this is why spirit saved you for last in the zodiac to insure victory for all at the end. Star visionsJames is here to help you find renewed hope, purpose and passion in life. A personalized astrology chart, private readings or home or office parties are available. Call (772) 3349487 or e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com for details. Have a starry week, everyone. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area B3 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook for special promotionswww.facebook.com/vicspizzaflDINEINORDINEOUT... 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The drama will run from Sept. 15 through Sept. 25.Photo courtesy of Jim DalyFamily drama to kick off community theater seasonVERO BEACH Secrets, mysteries and drama are the themes for the first community theater performance of the season. F or the 54th year, the Vero B each Theatre Guild will present a full season of shows for the publics enjoyment, opening with a classic drama by Arthur Miller, All My S ons. The opening night performance is Sept. 15 at 7 p .m. The production will run through Sept. 25. The play, set in 1946, opened on Broadway in January 1947 and was adapted for film in 1948 and again in 1987. In this award-winning masterpiece, a son disappears during WWII, a father is exonerated for shipping defective airplane parts, r esulting in the deaths of 21 American pilots and other shocking secrets tear two families apart. I t s a story that will grab the audience, said Carole Str auss, assistant director and producer. George Carabin, one of the guilds most experienced directors, will take the lead directing role in the play, guiding the actors to topnotch interpretations of their roles, Mrs. Strauss said. Mr. Carabins professional experience includes theater, r adio, TV and film in Romania, as well as teaching and directing in New York,New J ersey, Georgia and Florida. He has authored four plays and an acting manual, earning him a number of acting and teaching awards.He has volunteered at the theater guild for the last 11 y ears, according to a press r elease. The cast of 10 includes four new actors from the community, said Mrs. Str auss. The cast includes James Anthony Davis, as Jo Keller; Jo G iesecke as Kate Keller; B en Earman as Chris Keller; S helley Adelle as Ann Deever; Jon Osterholm as George D eever; Larry Strauss as Dr. J im Bayliss; Holly Cameron as Sue Bayliss; Mitchell Stein as Frank Lubey; Rachael Mar ie Ellsworth as Lydia L ubey and Chris Dunleavy as young Bert. R ehearsals have been progressing well and the cast is a tight-knit unit, Mrs. Str auss said. The rest of the season will include more drama, musicals and a romantic comedy. Fr om Nov. 10 through Nov. 25, the guild will present, The 1940s Radio Hour, a musical by Walton Jones set in a New York radio station at the beginning of WWII.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See DRAMA, B5 register. Sept. 12 and 13 at the Boys and Girls Club, 1729 17th Ave., V ero Beachm 9 a.m.noon both days. Cost is $14. Call (772) 226-7919 to register. Sept 13 and 14, North County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian, from 9:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. both days Cost is $14. Call (772) 2267919 to register.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 10 The Substance Awareness Council of Indian River County presents the first annual Back to School Bash with master hypnotist and internationally known magician Gary Roberts at 6:30 p.m. in the Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th St.. General admission is $10 per person and available at the door or online at www.SACIRC.org. T his event is appropriate for the entire family. The Florida Department of Environmental Protections Sebastian Inlet State Park night sounds concert series will showcase the Country Classics Band. The Country Classics Band has a legendry Nashville sparkle of family oriented music. They play the best of classic country, a little bluegrass and a smidgen of rock n roll from the 1950s to the 1990s. The band covers the music of Willie Nelson, W aylon Jennings, Merle Haggard, Johnny Cash, Hank W illiams, George Strait, Chuck Berry and even Jimmy Buffet. T he concert will take place at the pavilions on Coconut P oint, located on the south side of Sebastian Inlet.The concert is free with regular park entry fees. F or more call (321)984-4852 or visit www.floridastateparks.org/seb astianinlet. The Oceanside Business Association presents sunset Saturday night, a free concert and street party from 6:30 9:30 p.m., at Humiston Park on Ocean Drive in Vero Beach, weather permitting.. This months band is Category 5 Our featured charity is the V isiting Nurse Association and the evenings theme is the Jelly Fish Sting. F or more information visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. F un clean-up day at the V ero Beach Theatre Guild, 20 20 San Juan Ave., starting at 9 a.m. Come join volunteers and learn how cleaning can be fun. Painting and numerous routine tasks will be done in preparation for the upcoming season. Lunch will be provided. T he Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon, at the South Mainland Library, 79 21 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco to view the remainder of the fascinatingly informative DVD Enemies of Reason, narrated by Richard Dawkins. There is no charge for this public service of Humanists at Barefoot Bay. F or more information, call (772) 567-3416 or e-mail erikabab@hotmail.com.OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B4

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F riday, September 9, 2011 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News $2 OFFNEW CUSTOMERSeach carton plusFREELIGHTEREXP10/15/11 CANNOTBECOMBINEDWITHANYOTHEROFFER they are not just standing around taking up space, Mr. Seeley said. They get really involved and we couldnt do it without them, he said. By his recollection, this will be the sixth year Special Olympics Florida will hold the event at the Nor th County Aquatic C enter. He believes their r eturn has a lot to do with the support given to the event by the community. The facility is magnificent, and thats part of it, but I think its the community itself. We get so much support from the community and it shows them we are a good host site. The volunteers rally behind the event and its something that the athletes, coaches and parents see. They cheer and they clap for the athletes and its a pleasant place to come, Mr. Seeley said. To sign up as a volunteer, call the Indian River C ounty recreation department at (772) 226-1732, he said. F or more information about the Special O lympics State Aquatics Championship,visit www.specialolympicsflorida.org/state-aquatics-championship/stateaquatics-championship.h tml. F or more information about the North County A quatic Center,visit www.swimtrainflorida.co m. V olunteersF rom page B1This guys nuts for nuts Cliff Partlow /staff photographerHarry Toban of Vero Beach spent some time last week enjoying the breeze off of the Indian River Lagoon in Riverview P ark in Sebastian. He brought nuts just in case a visitor ot two showed up. Nonprofit seeks volunteers for annual eventINDIAN RIVER COUNTY United Way of Indian River County invites volunteers and social service agencies to sign up for its annual Day of Caring on S ept. 24. V olunteers head out in teams to help local health and human service agencies with much needed painting, fixing and yard work. Local health and human service agencies are urged to sign up for a project. The national event is put on every year by more than 1,300 United Ways around the country. M atching volunteers with community service is what we do best, said Doris B utler, United Way Day of Car ing co-coordinator. T hese volunteers will visit agencies, roll up their sleeves and make a real difference. It is a day of hard work and great reward. Pr ojects range from washing and waxing emergency vehicles to assembling hurr icane preparedness kits with the children of Youth G uidance. In the past five years, more than 1,000 volunteers, from more than 51 businesses, contributed their time to complete 60 projects at nonprofit agencies throughout the county. F or more information area agencies and businesses can visit www.unitedwayirc.org/DOC.html or call (772) 567-8900,Ext 17.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com SUNDAY, SEPT. 11 Calvary Chapel Melbourne will be showing the simulcast A W ake-Up Call for Gods P eople featuring Anne Graham Lotz and bestselling author Joel Rosenberg, along with worship led by Doveaward winning group Selah at 7 p.m. This worldwide event will be held on the 10th anniversary of the terrorist attacks on U.S. Calvary Chapel Melbournes Sebastian campus, located onsite at Sebastian River High School located at 9001 90th Ave. in Sebastian. Call (772) 214-3721 for more information or visit www.calvaryCCM.com. MONDAY, SE PT. 12 Making College a Reality presented by Connected 4 Kids of Indian River County. Free presentation to seventh graders on up and their parents at Vero Beach High School Cafeteria, 1707 16th Street, from 5:307:30 p.m. Free pizza dinner included. Numerous experts covering college admission strategies, searching and applying for scholarships and financial aid, local opportunities at Indian River State College. Free childcare provided to first 50 healthy 411 year-olds. RSVP to (772) 226-3092 or e-mail connected4kids@gmail.com TUESDAY, SEPT. 13 T he Indian River Genealogical Society will hold its first general meeting of the season at 9:30 a.m. in the large first floor conference room of the Indian River County main library, 1600 21st Street, Vero Beach. This and all general meetings are free and open to the public. The society meets each second Tuesday, September through May, and welcomes all those interested in researching their familys history. F or more information, call (772) 492-4012 or visit www.irgs.org. TUESDAY, SEPT. 15 VNA Hospice will hold its next biannual ceremony of remembrance at 2 p.m. at T emple Beth Shalom, 365 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. The VNA welcomes all community members who have experienced a loss to honor their loved ones. The ceremony will also honor the patients and families served by VNA Hospice from Jan. 1 to June 3 0. The non-denominational ceremony and reception are free of charge and reservations are not necessary. F or more information, call (772) 9785553 or visit www.vnatc.com. SAT URDAY, SEPT. 17 Cub roundup in the park from 10 a.m.-noon at Kiwanis Hobart Park, 5750 77th St., W abasso. Near the Indian River County Fairgrounds. Boys in g rades 1-5 are invited to join Cub Scout program. New scouts can earn their first Cub Scout award, Bobcat rank at the event by visiting each of the 10 Cub Scout Packs of Indian River District at their booth to help with the requirements.FRIDAY, SEPT. 23SUNDAY, SEPT. 25 T he Treasure Coast Music F estival will take place at the Indian River Fairgrounds. There will be three stages with music from every genre. The fairg rounds are located at 7955 5 8th Ave., Vero Beach. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the gate. F or more information, visit www.tcmusicfestival.com.ONGOING EVENTS Mens singles tennis pyramid: Play runs from 6-8 p.m. every Thursday at the Riverside Racquet Complex, 350 Dahlia Lane, Vero Beach. T his is an adult league for ages 18 a nd older; mens levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an e-mail to Brian Orzel, singles pyramid coordinator at orzelbp@gmail.com by noon on Thursdays. A maximum of 14 players will be accepted for these pyramid or ladder format sets against three different opponents. F or more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 5380465. Sunset Saturday night concerts: Th e Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beachs sunset Saturday night concerts moves to Humiston P ark and Ocean Drive through November. The Idol Gossip swing/Big Band will perform from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Its free, bring your friends and family. F or more information, visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. Sunset at the plaza sponsored by Mulligans Beach House will have arts, crafts, live music, kids eat free and more every Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero Beach Mulligans, 10 25 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach.ART GALLERIES Artists Guild Gallery 1974 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or visit www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com. T he Gallery at Windsor, 1 0680 Belvedere Square, Vero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5 TELL EM YOU READ IT IN THE

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Bill Neil has been hired as the first Chief Information Officer at Indian River Medical Center. Mr. Neil will be responsible for all aspects of the I nformation Technology program at the hospital, including oversight for the electronic portion of the P atient Safety and Quality I nitiative. This initiative includes: C omputerized Provider Order Entry; Electronic H ealth Records; Health I nformation Exchange; H ealth Information Technology for Economics and Clinical Health; and Meaningful Use. After earning his bachelors degree in Computer I nformation Systems from the University of Miami and masters degree in Computer Technology from Barry U niversity, Mr. Neil started his healthcare IT career at J ackson Health System in M iami as their director of I nformation Services. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area B5 GIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEWWW.EMINENCE-HAIR-DESIGN.COMFINDADDITIONAL SA VINGS ONFA CEBOOKBecause a stylist can make all the difference772-581-1051 Keep your Sun-Kissed locks fresh & vibrant through the fall!Schedule a full head of highlights and receive a complmentary deep conditioning treatment R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com R ecipes S tories Archives & More Local Service Y ou Can Trust HOME IMPROVEMENTPROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDEFIND THE RIGHT PERSON AND THE RIGHT PRICE FOR THE JOBIn Our Professional Service Guide,Located in Hometown News Classified Pages! Exterior Painting P ool Service Air Conditioning Landscaping Services Home Improvements Window &Door ReplacementPlus Many More Services Great Summer Promotions, Call Today to Advertise in this Section1-800-823-0466 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! BUSINESSTD Bank named Best Bank on East CoastTD Bank, Americas most convenient bank, was named Best Regional B ank/East in Moneys B est Banks 2011 list. Av ailable in the September issue, the list explored bank account options in national banks, credit unions, as well as regional banks, such as TD Bank, and provided consumers with a variety of national and regional banking options. TD Bank earned the title B est Regional Bank/East for several reasons, most notably convenient hours, including extended evening hours, Sundays and holidays, as well as a low bar for free checking, said Rebecca S. Acevedo, public relations managercorporate and public affairs M oney, the leading personal finance magazine, noted that monthly fees can be avoided at TD B ank with a $100 daily balance in checking accounts. The bank was also cited for its savings account r ewards and opportunities for those 60 and older to have free money orders and bank checks. W e could not be more proud to be named M oneys Best Regional B ank in the East especially during these challenging economic times, said B harat Masrani, president and CEO, TD Bank. C onvenience is at the heart of everything we do, from being open seven days, to our live, 24/7, 365day contact center and extends to our simple, hassle-free product offerings. As the list noted, one of TD Banks key offerings is a low bar to free checking. While many banks reacted to recent government re gulations by eliminating free checking or adding r equirements to accounts, TD Bank launched the TD C onvenient Choice Checking Suite. The product set offers six simple checking accounts with unique options and features, thus enabling customers to select the checking product that is just right for them: TD convenience checking, for customers who can maintain a minimum balance of $100 and offers the first order of checks free of charge TD 60 plus checking, an interest-bearing account for customers aged 60 and older that includes numerous discounts and fee waivers. TD student checking for full-time students, r equiring no minimum balance and offering one free overdraft per year, along with free overdraft protection transfers and the first order of checks free. TD simple checking, for customers who dont want to worry about maintaining a particular balance amount and like the consistency of a low, fixed monthly fee. TD premium checking for customers who maintain higher balances ($2,500) and want maximum interest. TD relationship checking, for customers who want a deeper relationship with TD and can maintain higher balances ($20,000). F or more information, call (856) 470-3201 or visit https://mediaroom.tdban k.com.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Bank of America awarded a $10,000 donation to the Small Business Development Center at Indian River State College. From left; Ted Helm, Bank of America; Bob Solari, Indian River County commissioner; Edwin R. Massey, president of IRSC; Beth Giannone, Bank of America and Peter OBryan, Indian River County commissioner.Photo courtesy of Indian River State CollegeBank supports college center TREASURE COAST The Small Business Development Center at Indian River State College was awarded a $10,000 donation from Bank of America. The funds will support the counseling services of a certified business analyst, who will provide free guidance and mentoring for business start-ups and entrepreneurs in Indian River County. The SBDC at IRSC is part of the Florida Small Business Development Center network, which is committed to helping local businesses start, grow and profit with the assistance of one-on-one counseling. E conomic recovery is a critical issue and small businesses, in particular, are the most vulnerable, said Beth Giannone, senior vice president, business banking for Bank of America. W e are pleased to collaborate with the Small B usiness Development C enter at IRSC, which provides services enabling small businesses to not only recover, but grow in I ndian River County. The SBDC at IRSC assists potential and existing business owners with advice, training and information to support business growth. S timulating smallbusiness growth is an important aspect of the IRSC mission, said Edwin R. Massey, IRSC president. W ith the support of B ank of America, the colleges SBDC will be able to provide expanded business consulting services in I ndian River County, helping to advance the countys economic vitality. The donation was accepted by the IRSC F oundation, a nonprofit organization which raises and manages funds in support of scholarships, programs and facilities at IRSC. F or more information, call (888) 283.1177 or visit www.IRSCbiz.com. F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Hospital welcomes first chief information officerF or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.comB orn Yesterday, written by G arson Kanin, will be staged Jan. 12 through Jan. 22. The story follows a corr upt tycoon, inWashington,D.C., whose mistress learns of his illegal activity and sets plans in motionto stop him. C ommunity theater members will take on a colossal production, T itanic, The Musical, by P eter Stone and Maury Y eston, on March 15 through April 1. The musical examines the causes, conditions and characters involved in the events that transpired nearly 100 years ago on April 15, 1912. The final show presented will be Bell, Book and C andle, a romantic comedy by John Van Druten The story includes magic, witches and love spells gone awry. S eason tickets and individual show tickets are still available and can be purchased online or at the box office. M atinee and evening performances of All My S ons are still available. T ickets range from $20 to $22, with students y ounger than 18 at halfprice. The Vero Beach Theatre Guil d is located at 2020 San Juan Ave.,Vero Beach. F or tickets or more information about the Vero B each Theatre Guild,call (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com.DramaF rom page B3 the presentation. He will present a fun and inspiring magic show appropriate for all ages and emphasizing that reading is important, but fun, too, Ms. F uchs said. F or more information about fall childrens programming at the Main, Br ackett or Gifford libraries, visit www.irclibrary.org.ReadingF rom page B1 Gallery 14, 1911 14th A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525 T he Laughing Dog Gallery, 29 10 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-6711 T iger Lily Art Studios and Gallery, 1 903 14th Ave., V ero Beach. (772) 778-3443. BARS AND CLUBS Bodega Blue, 2 115 14th A ve., Vero Beach. Call (772) 5 69-4400. Capt. Hirams Resort, 15 80 U.S. 1, Sebastian. For a look at the full entertainment lineup, visit www.hirams.com. (772) 5 89-4345 Dukes Lounge, every F riday night, alternative night club. 4700 N. A1A, Vero Beach. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Call (772) 231-1600. Earls Hideaway Lounge and Tiki Bar, 1405 Indian River Drive, Sebastian. Live Delta Blues music Tuesday nights by Ernie Southern. (772) 589-5700, (772) 3882597 or www.earlshideaway.com.OutF rom page B4 GOT NEWS?CALLUSTODAY!

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Rhema Apostolic Deliverance CenterB ible Study takes place on T uesdays at 7 p.m. -; Sunday school begins at 10 a.m.; S unday service begins at 11:30 a.m. Services are held at 845 10th Court, Vero B each (Off Oslo Road). F or more information, visit www.rhemadeliverance.orgImmanuel ChurchSupport group/celebrate r ecovery, a support group for hurts, habits and hangups meets every Thursday at 6 p.m. for dinner, 6:45 p.m. for meeting. Donations are accepted for dinner. Celebrate recovery is a Bi blical 12-step program that provides help for hurts, hang-ups, and habits. Dinner starts at 6:15 p.m. and is optional; $3 donation. M eeting starts at 7 p.m. F or more information,call (772) 562-3185.Immanuel Church is located at 455 58th Av e.Southwest,Vero Beach.First Presbyterian Church of Sebastian Newcomers and visitors are invited to the 10 a.m. S unday worship service. C ommunion is served on the first Sunday of every month. Bible study is held Monday evenings at 7 p.m. Call J ohn Blaga at (772) 589-4290 for more information on this study. Adult Sunday school and y outh classes at 9 a.m. Childrens Sunday school starts at 10 a.m. following the childrens message. Friendship Crossroads Thrift Shop is open for business on Tuesday, Thursday, Fr iday, and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, call the shop at (772) 581-8155. The church is located one block north of Main Street at 1405 Louisiana Ave.,Sebastian.For more information, call the church office at (772) 589-5656.Riverside Church Open prayer meeting is held every Tuesday from noon to 2 p.m. You are welcome to come to the church and pray as long as you want. On Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m., the Mens Group meets for discussion of the word and fellowship. Oneighty Youth Group, an evening of music, fun, games and a Bible service at the church, for students in grades 6-12 begins at 5 p.m. every Wednesday. Admission is free and free transportation is available in the S ebastian area. Mpact Girls Club, a Christian club for girls in kindergarten through 12th grade, meets at the church 6:30 p.m., Thursday evening meetings. The girls learn about cooking, camping, crafts, community, missions, friendship, overcoming peer pressure, careers and purity. A chapter of Royal R angers, one of Americas largest and foremost adventure, camping and mentoring programs for boys and y oung men in grades one through 12, meets 6 p.m. every Friday. Sunday worship service is held at 8:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Kingdom Kids for children in grades K-5 is held at the same time. This program includes Bible lessons kids can understand and apply to their lives, plus games and prizes. Ne wcomers are welcome at Riverside Church,located at 11205 Roseland Road,2 miles west of U.S.1,Sebastian.For additional information,call (772) 589-7825.New Life Baptist Church Edge Student Ministries, the churchs youth ministry meets every Wednesday evening from 6 to 8 pm. There are lots of new activities; admission is free and the evening is packed with games, snacks and fellowship. All students, regardless of church affiliation, in grades 6-12 are welcome to attend this interactive, funfilled weekly get together. Edge JR is a childrens ministry for K-6th grade every Wednesday night at 7 p .m. and on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. All children are welcome to this fun-filled, highly interactive program; admission is free. Children, women and adult Sunday school classes are held every Sunday morning at 9:30 a.m. and a worship service begins at 10:45 a.m. Gentlemen are invited to the Mens Group meeting on alternate Sunday evenings at 5 p.m. Fred Diven is the featured speaker every Sunday evening. A Christian and Their Reward is the current teaching series at the 6 p.m. B ible study. All are welcome to attend. Ne wcomers are welcome at New Life Baptist Church, located at 725 Commerce Ce nter Drive,Suites C,D & E, S ebastian.For additional information,call Pastor Bill Br others at (772) 473-3614.Kings Baptist ChurchA quilting group meets 9:30 a.m. every Friday in R oom 121 at the church. New comers are always welcome and there is no charge to participate. Awana, a Bible-based program with extra emphasis on Scripture memory for children ages 3 through the sixth grade is held every W ednesday evening at 6 p .m. Teens in grades 7-12 are invited to X-treme Lives, a time of worship and small group Bible study, on W ednesday evenings from 6-7:30 p.m. Adult Bible study begins at 6:30 p.m. every Wednesday. Young adults are invited to the new Something class at 9 a.m. on Sundays. The Bible class focuses on issues and challenges facing y oung adults as they continue education or start a new career; it meets in room 125. Sunday worship services are held at 9 a.m. and10:30 a.m. with an evening service at 6 p.m. At 5 p.m., children in first through sixth grades are invited to participate in childrens choir where they learn basic music skills and perform songs and musicals. They meet in the A wana Auditorium; everyone is welcome and there is no cost. The church is located at 3235 58th Ave.,Vero Beach. F or more information,call (772) 567-5850 or visit www.kingsbaptist.org. Unity Center of Vero Beach The community is invited to A Course in Miracles led by Chris Williams every M onday evening at 6 p.m. On Tuesday evenings at 7 p .m. Eide Monahan instructs a one hour gyrokinesis class. The technique incorporates breathing and fluid yoga movements to open and strengthen you. Qi gong class, an ancient Chinese system of postures, exercises, breathing techniques, and meditation, is held 10:30 a.m. every W ednesday. On Thursday evenings at 6 p.m. there is a one hour r eiki class. Reiki is a Japanese technique for stress r eduction and relaxation that promotes healing. Sunday morning worship celebration is held at 9:30 and 11 a.m. Childcare is available for both services and childrens classes are held every Sunday at 11a.m. F or more information,call (772) 562-1133 or visit www.unityofvero.com. Ne wcomers are always welcome at Unity Center of Ve ro B each.The church is located at 950 43rd Ave.,Vero B each.V ero Beach Church of ChristPraise and Worship is held every Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Bible classes for all ages follow worship. Childcare is available during worship for infants through age 2 in our nursery room. Sunday night services begin at 6 pm. Classes are available for all children and students from infant to 12th grade. Wednesday night classes begin at 7 p.m. Classes are available for all ages. Childrens Bible hour is for preschool children ages 2 thru 5 and is held during S unday morning worship services. Youth group is an active mix of students in grades 6 thru 12. Devotionals, lock-ins, dinners, mission trips, y outh conventions and monthly state-wide youth gatherings are just a few of the events and activities that take place for youth. Lads to Leaders/Leaderettes is a program to help prepare youth for service in the kingdom of God and help them to develop their ov erall leadership potential. Ve ro Beach Church of Christ is located on State R oad 60, at 3306 20th St. For more information,call (772) 567-2465 or visit www.verobeachchurchofchrist.com. For Hometown News F riday, September 9, 2011 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Answers located in Classified SectionReligion notes ObituariesV erna C. LovattVer na C. Lovatt, 98, died Aug. 26, 201. S S he was born in Canada and moved to S ebastian five years ago. S he was a teacher and guidance counselor. S he is survived by her daughter, Mar nie; a sister, Edna and a brother, Fred. S he was preceded in death by her husband, Alfred. Arr angements by Seawinds Funeral H ome & Crematory.William J. Bouton Jr.W illiam J. Bouton Jr., 78, of Barefoot Ba y, died Aug. 23, 2011. He was born in Stamford, Conn., and moved to Barefoot Bay 15 years ago. He served in the U.S. Navy during the Kor ean War. He is survived by two daughters, Cheryl and Laura; a sister, Maye and three grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife, Fr ances and daughter, Michelle. Arr angements by Seawinds Funeral H ome & Crematory.Omas MorrisOmas Morris, 84, died Aug. 28, 2011. He was born in West Palm Beach and lived in Sebastian for 29 years. He worked for FP&L. He was a member of Roseland United M ethodist Church. He is survived by his wife of 19 years, Ka y; two sons, Larry and Gary; a daughter, Terry; a stepson, Rusty; four stepdaughters, Diane, Deborah, Dawn and C atherine; 17 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a stepson, J ohn. Arr angements by Strunk Funeral Home S ebastian. Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com Call Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 WE ACCEPTALL MAJORCREDITCARDS ClassifiedDISPLAY: Monday 3:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 9:30 am prior to publicationClassified 772-465-5551 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.comHometown 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 JUST FOR KIDSNOTICES &MERCHANDISEPETS RECRUITMENTTRAINING &EDUCATIONBUSINESS & FINANCIALREAL ESTATETRANSPORTATION LEGALSDEADLINES: FREE ADS! 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Our guidelines for free ads are: FREE No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers ABORTION NOT an Option? Consider Adoption. Its a wonderful choice for an unplanned pregnancy. Living/ Medical expenses paid.Loving financially secure families await. 877-341-1309 Atty Ellen Kaplan (#0875228) *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for F ree and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, So Call now 1-800-725-1835 ADOPTION 888-8123678 All Expenses P aid.Choose a Loving, Financially Secure family for your child 24 Hrs 7 Days Caring & Confidential.Attorney Amy Hickman.(Lic.#832340) 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 LOVING ADOPTIONS Give Your Baby the Best in Life! Loving,Financially Secure Families Waiting to Adopt. Former Birth Mothers on Staff Living & Medical Expenses Paid Jodi Rustein,an Attorney/ Social Worker Truly Cares about You! 1-800-852-0041 #133050 ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 A CHILDLESS couple seeks to adopt.Flexible wo rk schedule.Will be Hands-On parents.Financial security.Expenses paid.Catherine & Michael.(ask for michelle/ adam).(800)790-2560 FL Bar#0150789 DIABETIC Test Strips We pay cash.Must be new, unused & unexpired.All brands considered.Local pickup. 772-360-9158 *DIVORCE* Bankruptcy Starting at $65 *1 Signature Divorce, *Missing Spouse Divorce We Come to you! 1-888-705-7221 Since 1992. Hurricane season is here! Fr ee webpage, alert system, mobile app. m ycommunitywatch.com. A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! 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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area B7 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 VISIT OUR ONLINE SITEwww.HometownNewsOL.comPhotos with your ad, High Definition Slide Shows and more800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE?CALL CLASSIFIED 800-823-0466Highlight 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 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Sell or Rent y our home in The Hometown NewsMartin County thru Ormond Beach 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... 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Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET 800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057WE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffParking Pads and Patios10x20 =200 sq.ft.$850Custom Sidewalks and PathsOnly 4x18 Sidewalks$450OnlyBest Price GuaranteeAnd Always FREE ESTIMATEWhen It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 OffNO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL Garage Sale?Let your neighbors know with an ad in the Hometown NewsChoose 2 papers.... receive 8 lines to promote your saleOnly $16!1-800-823-0466Deadline Tuesday 10am Occupied Homes Our Speciality JOSEPH STEVENS AND SONSLicensed,Bonded & InsuredPOPCORN CEILINGS Removed,Replaced with Knock DownEXTERIOR PAINTING: Cleaning and Removing Mildew Seal Cracks &Caulk 100% Acrylic Paint WaterproongGuaranteed Work Since 1970INTERIOR PAINTING All Prep Work Install Crown Moulding Replace w/Custom Te xtures 772-569-0200Lic.#CRC057115 IR Lic #4714 All Major Credit Cards Acceptedwww .popcornremo ved.com If you enjoy working with people and helping their business 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 $45,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. Hometown News is independently owned and consistently rated one of the best community papers in the country. Want to work with us? Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testOUTSIDE ADVERTISING CONSULTANT is seeking an FREELANCE WRITERS Hometown News is looking for experienced freelance writers to cover local news and f eatures, especially in the Treasure Coast area.Photography skills a plus. If you have experience in newspaper reporting, please send clips and a resume to:opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisements.Before y ou decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information about their qualifications and experience. Under Florida law, non-lawyers are permitted to sell legal forms & kits & type in the factual information provided by their customers. They may not, however, give legal advice.A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Graduate in 14 months.FAA approved; financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance.Call National Aviation Academy today! 800-659-2080 or NAA.edu B ABY SITTER AVAIL.in my Sebastian Home 24hrs.Any Age.Call 772-589-0433 CDL DRIVERS IN DEMAND Jobs Available Now! Rated #1 Program www.truckschoolusa.com 1 ON 1 Training Small Classes FREE Seminar & Tour.1-866-832-7243 www.sageschools.com LET US HELP U! 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To The Cancer Fund of America.Help Those Suffering With Cancer T oday.Free Towing and T ax deductible.800-8359372 www.cfoa.org Y AMAHA MAJESTY Only 790 miles, like new many extras, located in Sebastian $5500 Firm 717-253-7889 A LINER CLASSIC New in hardsided pop up A/C, microwave, stove w ater, sleeps 4 Make Offer 321-537-1554 or 321-288-1997 MELBOURNE LAMPLIGHTERVILLAGE 55+. 3Br/2Ba, Over 1700sqft, new water heater, a/c only 3 yrs old.On lake, Active clubhse, pool, spa, exercise room, billiard room.Great community. $48,500.321-961-9712 GEORGIA ESCAPE TROPICAL STORMS, HURRICANES & HEAT! Beautiful weather, year round.Low Taxes. Homesites/Mini-Farms: 1.25acs to 20acs.from $2000/acre.Near Augusta & Macon. Owner Financing from $199/mo.706-364-4200 Daytona Beachside Riverside Condos.Walk to Beach! 2br/2ba on 2nd f loor with nice river view! New:plumbing in bthrms/ carpet/ paint/ refrigerator. Clbhse w/3 pools, 2 fishing docks & more! NO P ets.$750/mo.+$750/sec (Incl:cbl) 386-615-1859. W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19701980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400.CASH. 1-800-772-1142. 1-310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com FLORIDA TIMBERLAND Planted Pine, hardwood bottoms, road frontage, g reat hunting in Lafayette County. *27 Acres $2300/acre. *48 Acres $1900/acre. *79 Acres $1950/acre. Call 352-867-8018 MIMSPinewood Village 2-br/2-full baths 14x60, shed, enclosed porch, inside laundry Small pet OK.Must Sell due to health issues $9,000 obo Lot rent $325.321-269-9484 JENKINS COUNTY, GEORGIA 69 Acres,$995/acre. Excellent deer hunting, surrounded by timberland and farms. Buy direct from owner! 478-967-2112 FORT PIERCE/ VERO MONTHLY SPECIAL! Resort living, furn.1BR gated,pool,spa,fitness ctr. laundry,incls internet, utilities, Wkly & mthly rates, no lease/dep. Fountain Resort 772-466-7041 B ANK FORECLOSED, Land Liquidation, from $9,900, Blue Ridge mountains, paved roads, utilities, county water, panoramic views, excellent financing.Sale September 24th, Call now! (888)757-6867 ext.214 RV s/Mobile Homes GEORGIA LAND SALE 17 Tracts to choose from. Creeks, pond sites, w ooded, clear cut, etc. Visit our website f or info: stregispaper.com 478-987-9700 St.Regis Paper Co. VERO BEACH 55+ Heritage Plantationcompletely furnished 2/1single wide.Across from active clubhse with poker r m, pool, tennis court, Fun adult comm.low price of $4750 or seasonal 772-643-3035 S.HUTCHINSON ISL. Beautiful Oceanfront 1BR condo, fully furn.IRP Resort living, move in cond., new a/c & water htr, low mthly fees, Immed occup. $199,000.914-450-8991 NORTH CANTON,OHIOHANDICAPPED A CCESSIBLECompletely ramped, 2br/ 1.5ba/ large 2c.g.home on private lake with boat dock.Elevator lift.Roll-in shower.$179,500.Must see! Call 386-265-5266. MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic Nasa Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-$499, Adjustables$799.Free Delivery, 25 y ear warranty, 90 Night Tr ial, 800-ATSLEEP 800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com LAKEFRONT BARGAIN! 1+ Acres -only $49,900 DOCKABLE DEEPWATER! Was $89,900.Prime lakefront parcel with direct access to Gulf.On 12,000 acre recreational lake covered in huge live oaks! Close to the city.Paved roads, county water, power, phone, community boat launch.Excellent financing.Call now (866)952-5302 GEORGIA,TENNESSEE, South Carolina.5+ Acres.$295.00 Down. Owner Financed.7.9% Low Payments.No Credit Check, No Closing Costs.Manufactured Homes welcome 1-770-554-5263 www.Hurdle.com SWF located in Micco 55+ active, waterfront community needs new o wner.2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, large open living room, dining room, lots of cabinets in the kitchen with appliances and inside laundry room. Screen room, utility building, carport and fully landscaped and irrigated site.Affordably priced. Call 772-664-3138 for more information. ASK YOURSELF, what is your Timeshare worth? We will find a buyer/ renter for CA$H No Gimmicks Just Results! www.BuyATimeshare. com Call 888-8798612 FRANKLIN NCLease/ purchase.1Br/1Ba cottage, $550/mo 5 year balloon, also 3Br/2Ba/ 2cg, home with full basement $140,000.We finance.Forested & conv enient location (441). 772-475-6024 GA LAND SALE 17 Tr acts to choose from. Creeks, pond sites, w ooded, clear cut, etc. Visit our website.stregispaper .com (478)9879700 St.Regis Paper Co. B UY THE Blue Pill! VIAGRA 100mg, Cialis 20mg!! 40 Pill+ 4 FREE, only $99.#1 Male Enhancement,Discreet shipping.Satisfaction Guaranteed.Save $500 Now! 1-888-796-8870 20 ACRE Ranch Foreclosures! Near Booming El P aso, TX.Was $16,900. Now $12,900.$0 down, take over payments $99 / mo.beautiful views, owner financing.free map / pictures.1-800-755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com BLOWN HEADGASKET? State of the art 2-part carbon metallic chemical process .Repair yourself.100% guaranteed.866-780-9038 www.RXHP.com DA YTONA BEACH Oceanfront Buy 1 night get 1 night free! Rates from $59 per night.Toll F ree:1-855-266-5329 www.bookdaytona.com/20 ACRE LAND FORECLOSURES$0 Down, Take Over $99/mo.Was $16,900 Now $12,900! Near Booming El Paso Te xas.Beautiful Views, Owner Financing, Money Back Guarantee. Free Color Brochure 1-800-843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com T OP CASH FOR CARS, Call Now For An Instant Offer.Top Dollar Paid, Any Car/Truck, Any Condition.Running or Not. F ree Pick-up / Tow. 1-800-761-9396 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY PUBLISHERS NOTICE A ll 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 inf ormed that all dwellings are availible on an equal basis. TENNESSEE Beautiful brick 3/2 home on 1.8acs in the mountains, furnished, creek, near Greenville TN.$119,000 negotiable.Call 321-267-6501 PORT ST.LUCIE Room and prv.bath in beautiful 3br house $525/mo Inc. utils and direct tv Call 772-532-1678 HOBE SOUND 1/1 near beach.Furn., 600sqft, Utilities included, with high speed internet/cable $750/mo + $350 Sec. 772-263-0270;263-0169 SEBASTIANBeautiful 3/2/1, screened porch. Nice yard & neighborhood, large utility shed. $800/mo.772-299-0066 F ALL BACK WITH US! New Smyrna Beach, Florida.Stay a week or longer, plan a beach w edding, family reunion. See it all www.NSBFLA. com/Specials, 1-800-214-1906 HONDA2004, 600VLX 5k miles, excellent condition, candy apple red, must see!! $2800 386-785-3738 STUART4br/2ba/2cg in Martins Crossing, fresh paint, new floors in br comm pool, tennis clbhse $1600/mo 772-341-9967 PORT ST.LUCIEWEST (The Club) 2BR/2BA, Cathedral ceilings, balc, pool/ clubhouse, $850 plus util, 772-879-7896 TENNESSEE BY OWNER.5 ACRES, part open, part wooded, beautiful cabin site w/ views, new survey, Fentress County, $22,900. Owner Financing Available.Call 931-265-7697 Fo rt Pierce White CityNO FEE MOVE INTo wnhome Community 2 Bedrooms, Pool. Negative credit accepted. 772-332-4750 TENNESSEE FORECLOSURES Lender Liquidation 25 Homesites Originally $35,000/each, Now ONLY $6,000/each, ALL 25 LOTS $139,000. Utilities, paved roads, lakes, NEW clubhouse. ZERO% interest $200/month. TN FINANCIAL 931-261-3317 0705 Condos for Sale 925 Farm/Heavy Duty Equipment 275 Misc. Items 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 275 Misc. Items 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 288 Sports & Fitness Equipment 275 Misc. Items 735 Out of Area for Sale 735 Out of Area for Sale 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 950 Trucks/Vans 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 802 Rooms & Roommates 0880 Warehouse/ Industrial For Rent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 710 Houses for Sale Crossword Solution 0920 Automobiles W anted 740 Vacation/ T imeshare for Sale 810 House for Rent 710 Houses for Sale 710 Houses for Sale 275 Misc. Items 955 Utility Trailers 0917 Automobile Parts 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 0705 Condos for Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 735 Out of Area for Sale 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale Crossword Solution 735 Out of Area for Sale 0920 Automobiles W anted 915 Automobiles Crossword Solution 830 Out of Area For Rent $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS!They make this all possible!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466ST.AUGUSTINE BEACH! Oceanview Condo fr $99/ nite-$779/wk;Oceanfront house fr $199/nite-$1399/ wk; W edding-Oceanfront $399 or Historic District fr $129;Discount Cruises fr $289/pp.904-825-1911. www.sunstatevacation.com CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 1-800-823-0466 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News 1-800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466 Affordable & EffectiveCALL CLASSIFIED and sell that car! 1-800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Adin the HOMETOWN NEWS 1-800-823-0466 Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466



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758284Martin & St.Lucie County (772) 465-5656 V olusia (386) 322-5900 Brevard County (321) 242-1013 Indian River County (772) 569-6767 INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Ten y ears have passed since the single largest attack of terrorism in the homeland of Americans on Sept. 11, 2001, and law enforcement agencies have been working intensely in that time to prevent it from happening ever again. C ounter-terrorism tactics, chemical identification training, partnering with other emergency responders, and other state and federal agencies and establishing lines of communication and command before trouble starts, are some of the changes local law enforcement officials have made since that fateful day when thousands of Americans perished. I ndian River C ounty Sheriff Deryl Loar said on a national level, there have been changes to how passports and driver licenses can be obtained, to how the borders are guarded. Countless additional security precautions have been established for air travel, including the increased onboard presence of air marshals. The entire internal defense of theBetter organization, communication result from tragedyMarian Halevy Serva was killed when the P entagon was attacked. Her sister fondly recalls memories the two shared T he Riverside Family Restaurant offers something for everyone D ININGB1 IN REMEMBRANCEA6 FINE FOOD FACES OF 9/11 IN DEXBusinessB5 Classified B6 Crossword B6 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Rants & Raves A8 Religion B6 Star Scopes B1 V iewpoint A6From the editorWelcome to the Sept. 11 special issue of H ometown News As we commemorate the 10th anniversary of the day that changed America, please note that we've shifted some of our regular features around in order to make room for stories, photographs and columns r egarding the anniversary. P lease refer to the index at the bottom of this page to find features such as r ants and raves, the police r eport and obituaries. On page 6, you'll find an article penned by a woman who lost her sister, who was working at the Pentagon on S ept. 11. And there's a column from Mohammad M alik, who provides commentary on life after S ept. 11 for the Muslim community. We sincerely hope that this issue will be a keepsake for you. We w elcome you to provide any thoughts/memories/feelings you have regarding S ept. 11 and/or its 10-year anniversary. P lease feel free to give us feedback on this special edition. It is our honor and privilege to commemorate this solemn event.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See TRAGEDY, A3 Son remembers father, city during 10th anniversary of Sept. 11 F ormer New York City detective and Indian River County Commissioner Joe Flescher looks through a stack of New York City newspapers from the day following the attack on the World Trade Center. Cliff Partlow staff photographerINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Monday, Sept. 10, 2001, was not just a regular day for Jo e Flescher. It was the day he would say goodbye to his father in his hometown of N ew York City. The catastrophe of Sept. 11, just the very next day, when blue skies turned to dark ash and sirens and radio chatter filled the air, would only serve to heighten his sense of loss and grief. Only days before on Sept. 8, Mr. Flescher, then a public information officer for the I ndian River County Sheriff's Office, now a member of the I ndian River County Board of C ounty Commissioners, r eceived the news that his father, Joseph E. Flescher, had died unexpectedly in Orlando. The family quickly booked a flight to New York for the services, never dreaming that one day later, that mode of transportation would be shut down completely after being used as weapons by terrorists. Bo rn and raised in New Yo rk City, Mr. Flescher spent much of his youth in Brooklyn and Queens. After completing his school and training, he started his career as one of New York's finest, serving in various positions in law enforcement through the y ears. "I had the great opportunity to serve there. Being a police officer in New York is a ticket to the greatest show on Earth," Mr. Flescher said. "Y ou see the best in people and the worst in people and it's how you handle it that makes you who you are," he said. Mr. Flescher said he still feels a strong connection with New York City; the emo-Sorrow lingers, but memories live onBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See ANNIVERSARY, A2 Disaster responder recalls Sept. 11INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Once an emergency r esponder, always an emergency responder. A decade ago, Paul Seldes, was going about his duties as an emergency response trainer, preparing programs and strategies for what to do in crises, when in the blink of an eye, it was time to put that training into action on his home turf. "O n 9/11, I worked for a large international training corporation and I was on my way to a meeting with the N ew York Police Department to start, believe it or not, a counter-terrorism training program. "I was driving the car (in M anhattan) with two other guys from New Jersey and Vi r ginia, and we were right in front of the north tower. They were doing what everyone who is from out of town does, they were looking up out of the windows, and I hear one of them scream, What the blank is that' and we look and see a plane level off and slam into the building. "W e knew right away it was a deliberate act," Mr. S eldes said. W ith fiery debris from the impact of the plane ramming into the building raining down around them, Mr. S eldes maneuvered the vehicle out of Manhattan safely, even stopping to assist a pedestrian get emergency help along the way, and took the men with him to a safe area. Then, he headed back to the chaos. Mr. Seldes teamed up immediately with search and rescue teams and worked at ground zero for the next nine months. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerEmergency response trainer Paul Seldes speaks to the crowd at the Sept. 11 Observance on Veterans Memorial Island in 2008. F aces at ground zero still haunt himBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See RE SPONDER, A2 SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 8, No. 50 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Sept. 9, 2011 LEAVING AFTER 31 YEARS A ssistant Fire Chief Ed Prime retires P ageA4 INSIDE 67589250% OffG ift Ce r tificatesGolf € Dining Getaways &More!O nline at:www.HometownNewsOL.comSale WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 8 7; low: 73; high tide: 6:55 a.m.; low tide: 1 2:59 p.m. Saturday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 86; low: 75; high tide: 7:42 a.m.; low tide: 1:44 p.m. Sunday: Scattered thunderstorms; high: 8 7; low: 75; high tide: 8:24 a.m.; low tide: 2:24 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com

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He moved countless pounds of debris, recovered broken and burned remains of many victims and assisted many other responders during those nine months, all the while keeping emotions and duty as separate as possible. "Y ou had to focus on what needed to be done. In the ensuing days and weeks, volunteers came from everywhere to help and they were organized and ready. It was outstanding. Times like that bring out the real goodness people have. It still amazes me," Mr. Seldes said. S taying busy with relief efforts made it possible to keep moving. Living despite the tragic events, but dealing with the grief and loss is something that is never easy. Mr. Seldes said he and his wife, Paula Lerner, probably lost about 100 friends in the tragic event. "W orking at ground zero, y ou can't get upset about it, y ou really have to harden y ourself and do what needs to be done. But there was initially a family center set up just north of the exclusion zone. That's where the families went to fill out missing persons r eport and put up posters of loved ones. When we would come out of ground aero, we were filthy, covered in dust and debris. We would have to walk past these people, holding posters of their loved ones, and they'd ask if we had seen them. "W alking past them was the hardest thing I've ever had to do. To this day, I still see their faces. I don't know their names, but I see their faces," Mr. Seldes said. Mr. Seldes said he was used to going to disaster sites all ov er the nation, but responding to an emergency in the place where he was born, r aised and still lived was different. Wo r king out-of-town sites with medical strike teams after Hurricane Katrina, helping with disaster recovery after tornados ravaged the Alabama landscaped and many, many more disaster scenarios, was different from working in New York, he said. Going out of town is tempora ry and involves a set amount of time, and then you can go home, Mr. Seldes said. "B ut it was home. I would go out and work, come home, go get dinner, sleep in my own bed and go back there the next day. It was a very surreal kind of experience, almost like r eporting to a movie set," Mr. S eldes said. After nine months, I was a basket case," he said. They decided to relocate to Ve ro B each right after that and haven't returned to the site since. He had initially thought to move onto something other than emergency management consulting and training, but that only lasted until 2003 when he and his wife started their own company, ntb group, and his adventures in that field continued. "O ne thing I've learned in doing what I do, I've discovered that you don't forget them, you don't get past them and you don't get over them. They become a part of who y ou are," Mr. Seldes said. F riday, September 9, 2011 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 668296 Trust Your Skin to a DermatologistŽCosmetic, Surgical & General Dermatology DR. LARRYLANDSMANBoard Certi“edOver 20 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology University of Miami Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery€ Botox € Collagen € Juverderm € Lasers SKINCANCERSCREENING€ Acne €Rosacea € Eczema Problems of the Hair, Skin &Nails SKINCANCER€ Peel € Facial Rejuvenation € Sclerotherapy € Hair Removal € Skin Care € RestylaneC OSMETIC GENERAL SURGERY Detection & Treatment of Skin Cancer 668295Call for an appointment772-562-SKIN 787 37th St. € Vero Beachthe Aesthetic Dermatology Centerof Vero Beach 668738633 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512)www.BronzeLotus.comALLOFFERSVALIDWITHADONLY772-388-1773 668380 ResponderF rom page A1 tional impact of the places and people of his hometown is indelibly impressed on his heart. The Sept. 11 attacks on American soil, his home soil, are also embedded in his psyche, and are inextricably linked to his father's memory. He watched in shock as news coverage showed the towers fall, the dark scene interrupting the quiet breakfast he was preparing for his children while other adult members of the family were out organizing the arrangements for the funeral service. A quick glance out the window confirmed the tragic event was serious and world changing. The image that is burned in my head is that debris, that smoke plume, just shifting to the left. It was probably the most horrific incident that occurred in my lifetime. Ev eryone felt violated," Mr. F lescher said. In the late 1960s and early 1970s, Mr. Flescher recalls trips to Lower Manhattan with his father to watch construction of the massive World Tr ade Center buildings, including the iconic twin towers, from the concrete slabs, to the steel frames and the equipment used to make it all happen. "I t was like the eighth wonder of the world," Mr. Flescher said. He said once the buildings we re finally completed, he and his father went right up to the two skyscrapers and took a photo between them, pointing the camera straight up into the sky, essentially capturing the colossal arms r eaching straight to the heavens. Co ming from a long line of craftsmen and tradesmen, watching the architectural feat grow before their very eyes was enthralling and exciting. "I t was a fascinating place and it was part of us. To a little kid in Brooklyn, it was the biggest thing in the world. It was part of me, it was part of my dad," Mr. Flescher said. And when the towers crumbled, so did a piece of his heart, but like other New Yorkers, and indeed, many Americans, faith and an iron determination brought them through, shaken, but resolute in bringing life back to the city. "E veryone had somebody affected," Mr. Flescher said. M embers of police and fire departments that Mr. Flescher knew while working in the city responded to the scene and never came back. Talking about those friends lost is still difficult to this day, Mr. F lescher said. The people I went to the academy with, the guys I ate lunch with. These friends, coworkers, they are gone now," he said. He said it was amazing to watch and participate as the citizens of New York bonded with each other, helped each other and cared for each other. R estaurant owners would wheel carts of food into fire and police stations, giving their food away to the emergency responders. When flags could no longer be found in local stores, a local printer took it upon himself to print some on durable material and pass them out for free to whoever wanted them, Mr. Flescher said. In the past 10 years, he has been back to the city several times, even to the site where the towers stood, where new to w ers are being built. "I 'v e been able to watch them go up, too," he said. A stack of newspapers from the city, printed days after the attack, have collected dust in his home because he has never opened and read them. "I don't need to see it. I was there," Mr. Flescher said. T ime has brought some measure of healing, but the greatest thing to come fromAnniversaryF rom page A1 See ANNIVERSARY, A5 672524 SEPTEMBER9TH&10THFriday Salsa Party Saturday Live Music Friday Salsa Party Saturday Live MusicBenefit for St. Judes Childrens HospitalB uy One Get One Drink Specials 50/50 Raffle Each NightF eaturing Summer Rain QUALITYINNPALMBAYQUALITYINNPALMBAY1881 Palm Bay Rd., NE 321-723-8181 Ext. 196QUALITYINNPALMBAYBYCHOICEHOTELS

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area A3 668068EXPIRES09/30/11EXPIRES09/30/11EXPIRES09/30/11EXPIRES09/30/11Monday to Friday 9am-6pmSUMMERHOURSSaturday 9am-3pm Most Vision Insurance Accepted PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO INSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDNo 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 668123F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFF $100 OFFY our 1st VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLY SEPTEMBER SPECIAL 6711402651 Palm Bay Rd.321-951-4050 Free Estimates Professional Installation Deal Factory DirectP eacock ArchNa tural Woven Shades € Plantation Shutters Ve rt icals € Horizontals € Arches W ood Blinds € Cellular Shades www.Kblinds.com $45$45TUNE UP TUNE UPA/C PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE SPECIAL!Not valid with other offers. Standard rates apply Not valid with other offers. Standard rates apply A/C PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE SPECIAL!FPL& CARRIER REBATES ONNEW SYSTEMS!*FPL& CARRIER REBATES ONNEW SYSTEMS!* 772-778-2272www.freedomairheat.com 772-778-2272672502 *On Select Models Good through 9/30/11 Exp. 9-30-11 Exp. 9-30-11 CARRIER PRESIDENTS AW ARD Service All Makes & ModelsMILITARY, ACTIVE ORRETIRED MILITARY, ACTIVE ORRETIREDOFF OFFANYNEW SYSTEM ANYNEW SYSTEM$200$200 Beat The Heatwith a T une-Up € 36 MONTHS SAME AS CASH!!* File photoLo ca l law enforcement, fire rescue, and veterans groups gathered at Riverview Park Memorial to pay tribute to those who were lost in the World Trade Center attack on Sept. 11, 2001. John Kinlen, left, and Robert Farrell, members of the Knights of Columbus, St. Williams Assembly 2194 Sebastian, laid a wreath during the Sept. 11 Observance last September. country has been reassembled to become stronger and better equipped to handle disasters and took on a new name, Homeland Security. The department brings together emergency responders, including local police, medical and fire personnel, with federal and state agencies, including transportation and border security and intelligence gatherers, as well as the science community involved in research to detect potentially harmful materials. Pr ior to the attack on Sept. 11, federal, state and local agencies rarely worked together as a unit unless there was a natural disaster to combat, such as Hurricane Andrew in 1992, Sheriff Loar said. Agencies would often gather at a scene and work to fix the situation, but they often just worked in their own little groups, rarely communicating their strategies with others around, he said. "W e didn't exactly have a r elationship in place, except to exchange cards on the day of (the event)," Sheriff Loar said. "N ot until 9/11 did law enforcement in America get a wakeup call," he said. B ecause of Sept.11,, there is now an incident command system set up, a nationally r ecognized way to handle crisis situations, with better and more efficient communication, relationships, policies, procedures and guidelines, so that the left hand can know what the right hand is doing, S heriff Loar said. "W e have to work together like the strands that make up a strong rope," he said. Local officers have had to undergo more training, including dealing with hazardous explosives, identifying potentially harmful chemicals and profiling. T echnology has advanced to the point that deputies can conduct background searches on people from their vehicles and even pull up the schematics of a building, if need be, he said. F light Safety, the flight training school in Vero Beach, has many international students come to the area to train and since Sept. 11, all of them must register with the I ndian River County Sheriff's Office for a background check and fingerprints, the sheriff said. "W e know one of those pilots (that was involved in the terror attacks) had rented a house here," Sheriff Loar said. N ot only have law enforcement officials changed as a r esponse to the terrorism attack, but ordinary Americans have changed, as well, S heriff Loar said. Americans began to feel a sense of patriotism and began to report suspicious activity in larger volumes than before, as opposed to ho-humming it," Sheriff Loar said. B ecause of the diligence of citizens reporting suspicious activity to law enforcement, dangerous crimes can be stopped before they escalate and affect even more people. That responsibility has spilled over to commerce as we ll, said Jeff Luther, director of government affairs and media relations for the sheriff's office. Ce r tain chemicals in sinus medications can be used in the production of meth amphetamine and are sold in drugstores nationwide. Pr ior to Sept. 11, individuals could go in and buy it in large quantities without r eceiving a second look, but now, drugstores will call law enforcement officials when they see that kind of activity. "I t' s a result of 9/11 and it's made us better," Mr. Luther said. "Y es, it has," Sheriff Loar agreed. F or more information about the Indian River County Sheriff's Office,visit www.ircsheriff.org.Tr agedyF rom page A1A solemn tribute to the victims

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY It's been 31 years since Ed Pr ime got his start as a firefighter and he still can't get enough. I ndian River County assistant Fire Chief Prime is spending his last days on the job as he has spent his whole career: staying busy and doing his job. "E veryone keeps telling me to slow down, but I can't do that," Chief Prime said. "I ll slow down on Sept. 16 and then I'll drive my wife crazy because I can't sit still," he said. On Sept. 16, Chief Prime will retire from the emergency services fire rescue division after nearly 31 y ears of service. His coworkers and associates are making the most of the time they have left with him. "I t has been great having him as a boss and as a friend and as a mentor," said Karen Rackard, his administrative assistant of five years. "I t' s going to be very hard letting him go," she said. Chief Prime got his start in the field in February 1981as a firefighter and emergency medical technician. He has worn dozens of hats, both literally and figuratively, and r isen through the ranks to his current position as chief of operations and support services. "I think I've filled every position there is: fireman, driver engineer, battalion chief, lieutenant, captain and everything except the chief," Chief Prime said with a smile. Chief Prime was one of the first six people hired when fire services transitioned from the city of Vero B each to the county. He was assigned the south district. He's seen the department grow from three stations to 12 stations and has been working behind the scenes to get a 13th station in the near future. A modest, humble leader with an unselfish attitude and a heart for service, Chief Prime shied away from talking about projects he helped oversee or achievements that were made under his tenure. "I t' s always been about the people," Chief Prime said. B eing able to lead different crews under his command over the years has allowed him to spend time with the younger generation of fire rescue personnel, the very ones who will be department leaders. "I f I can teach something that can keep them from being hurt or killed, I feel like I'm doing my job. I've been able to guide and mold and shape them," Chief Prime said. "E veryone has asked, would I do it again, and in theory, no, but in reality, ye s. I'm able to do more for my folks moving forward (in my career) than if I stayed back," he said. "M y whole career I've said, if you take care of y our folks, they'll take care of you," Chief Prime said. That mantra fulfilled itself in May 1996 when Chief Prime was misdiagnosed with an inoperable brain tumor, then was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. "I t' s in times like that where you find out what y ou mean to folks," Chief Pr ime said. "I was out of work for three months and they stepped up and took care of my family. They were my family," Chief Prime said. H is diagnosis has not kept him from continuing his career, and has, in fact, expanded it quite a bit, as he travels nationally speaking and encouraging others with the disease. H is living example of not letting bad times keep you down has been inspirational and encouraging to those he comes in contact with. Like he says, when life issues you lemons, you make lemonade," Ms. R ackard said. Chief Prime was the first officer in the department to obtain his national executive fire officer certification from the National Fire A cademy, a four-year long pursuit. He along with others, was able to obtain a grant to pay for the newest fire station, Station 12, in the G ifford community, something the neighborhood had been requesting for some time. One of the newest tools he helped obtain for the department is a thermal imaging device. Each frontline fire engine has the special device to help find people in hard-to-spot areas, especially in smoky areas with little to no visibility. "S o many times in vehicle accidents, you see a car seat overturned and there is no child in it. The parent might be incapacitated and can't remember if the kid was in there, so we can look for a heat signature to see if the baby was there," Chief Prime said. U nder Chief Prime's leadership, the fire rescue department is now a part of the Big Heart Brigade of the Treasure Coast, a nonprofit entity that serves Thanksgiving meals to on duty crews and performs other charitable acts in the community. Last year, the Indian River County division served more than 250 meals, Chief Prime said. After retiring, Chief Pr ime may slow down a little, but that doesn't mean he will get away from his love of fire rescue. In fact, he'll be jumping right in again. He has worked in the past as a pit road firefighter for NASCAR and worked r aces at Daytona International Speedway and the H omestead-Miami Speedway. He plans to expand that experience by spending time in the pit roads of the Charlotte Motor S peedway and the New H ampshire Motor Speedway. "I love it. It's back to being a fireman again, back to the basics," Chief Pr ime said with a smile. F riday, September 9, 2011 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 668508LAWN MOWERSSALES € PARTS € SERVICE€WE HAVE PARTS AND SERVICE ALL MAJOR BRANDS€BLADE SHARPENING €TUNE UPS €PICK UP SERVICE AVAILABLE Cub Cadet commercial products are intended for use by professional landscapers only. 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. Hwy 1 €Vero BeachFL ORIDASLARGESTINDEPENDENTCUBCADETDEALERMOORE MOTORSS S A A V V E E$ $ M M O O N N E E Y Y $ $ O O N N Y Y O O U U R R N N E E W W M M O O W W E E R RW W E E A A C C C C E E P P T T T T R R A A D D E E-I I N N S S! !RZT50 OWNERMICHAELBO YLE668059 R obert J. Kulas, PATr usts, Wills, Probate, Ad v 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 B eachwww .kulaslaw .com 758267 ESTATE PLANNING 66847812198 CR. 512 € Fellsmere € Suite 3571-8999 ORBYAPPOINTMENT772-571-8909NEXTTOTREASURECOASTCOMMUNITYHEALTHwww.feldnersetchedglass.comSUMMER SALEFINAL DAYS!SEVERALSTYLESTOCHOOSEFROM!OPTICAL€ ETCHEDGLASSCARVEDMONUMENTSPETMARKERS€ MEMORIALBRICKSETCHEDGLASSDOORS FREE ESTIMATESMAKINGANELEGANTFIRSTIMPRESSIONV isit our NEWOPTICALDEPARTMENT 758310Law Offices ofClaudette Pelletier772-231-1411Loan Modifications Foreclosures Email: ClaudettePelletierLaw@gmail.comBANKRUPTCIES 758312V ocelle &Berg, LLPBuck Vocelle Paul BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comSERIOUS INJURIES 668104CALLTHELA WYER THATKNOWSAND CANHELPYOUSteven A. Long,PAA TTORNEYATLAW772-589-7778 € 321-243-4963 www.stevenalong.com1317 North Central Ave, Sebastian, Fl 32958 758376Hometown Legal DirectoryThe hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisements.Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information about their qualifications and experience. 758377Be a part of our Legal DirectoryCall 1-800-823-0466Reserve Your SpaceY our Ad HereBe the lawyer our readers turn to when they are in need Indian River County A ssistant Fire Chief Ed Prime stands at attention and salutes the flag while a U.S. Navy bugler play Taps' in the background during a Sept. 11 ceremony in 2008. Cliff Partlow staff photographerAssistant fire chief to retire after 31 yearsBut he'll be getting back to basics soon,as NASCAR firefighterBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com 668492 $25 OFF Clean OutFIRSTTIMESERVICE EXP9/30/11EXP9/30/11$25 OFFTOP CHOICE FIRE ANT TREATMENT Y ears of Experience in FloridaFamily Owned & Operated 2 2 5 5 O verSANDPIPERPESTCONTROL772.589.0204 NO CONTRACT REQUIRED GUARANTEEDFOR ONEYEAR

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area A5 668377SILVER € 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 GOLDJewelry Repair Done On Premises FREE CLEANING 758296The Ultimate Country LifestyleLeave behind the complicated and enjoy a wildlife sanctuary lifestyle. Build your dream home in the ultimate setting surrounded by Florida Deer, Bald Eagles, Wild T urkeys and exotics free to roam. Envision being surrounded by towering oak hammocks while w atching a grand red stag nibbling on the tender grasses below... If you lived at Red Stag Sanctuary you wouldnt be dreaming... it would be real! Youll be able to sit on your porch while enjoying the incredible views of whitetail red stag, axis and sika that you wont find anywhere else in Florida! T his is an extremely limited opportunity to own your own piece of paradise located in Okeechobee County. Only 21 idyllic 40-acre home sites have been designed so as to make each as unobtrusive to the environment as possible.Experience it to believe it!€ 40-Acre lots (with AG zoning)€ Easy build home sites € Nature trails € Common area with lake and other amenities € 9,000 square foot pavilion for lease with fully electronic conference room for 120 people with full kitchen & outdoor seating € Upgraded and maintained shell rock roads € Native and exotic birds and animals free to roam property € Natural wetlands, pine, oak, palm and cypress hammocks grace the propertyPlease contact Bryce A Babcock, MRA Realty, Inc. Cell: 772-971-9816 mrarealty71@bellsouth.net10550 NE 224th Street (Orange Ave) OKEECHOBEE COUNTY, FL 34972 The OutdoorEntertainmentThe Clubhouse Arrests listed were made from Aug.23 to Aug.29Sebastian Police DepartmentChristopher William R ego, 24, 1560 Barber St., S ebastian, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for possession with intent to sell or deliver oxycodone, alprazolam and carisprodol.F ellsmere Police DepartmentJustin Thomas Ellis, 18, 13440 99th St., Fellsmere, was charged with burglary and violation of an injunction for protection.Indian River County Sheriff's OfficeJohn Drew Alexander, 28, 14000 101st St., F ellsmere, was charged with grand theft of an automobile, grand theft and dealing in stolen property. Bethany Ellen Ford, 27, 2517 Ocean Drive, Vero B each, was charged with third-degree grand theft, two counts of fraudulent use of a credit card, dealing in stolen property, three counts of giving false information to a pawn broker and a misdemeanor charge of first-degree petit theft. Sabrina Elisabeth Lamm, 21, 756 17th Place S outhwest, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of probation. She was on probation for possession of oxycodone, dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a pawn broker. Kristina Ann McAllister, 25, 2450 27th Ave. Southwe st, Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft and burglary of a structure. Roxanne Pena, 23, 4560 54th Drive, Vero Beach, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender and a misdemeanor charge of giving a false name while detained. Thomas Edward Borgeson, 45, 10695 91st St., Vero B each, was charged with withholding information from a practitioner. Donald Roger Coon, 37, 286 Harp Terrace, Apt. B, S ebastian, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Jeffrey David Dallen, 31, 922 Frangi Pani Drive, Barefoot Bay, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for giving false ownership to a secondhand dealer and dealing in stolen property. Jahquie Shantelle D aniels, 19, 420 Fontana Circle, No. 7-209, Oviedo, was charged with thirddegree grand theft. Brian T. Devane, 34, 7885 126th St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for battery with a prior conviction. Kristina Lynn Grant, 28, 1825 40th Ave., Apt. A, Vero B each, was charged with possession of oxycodone. Carlos Dalmasio Lopez, 45, 196 49th Ave., Vero B each, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Christopher Charles M ason, 50, 1580 Third Ave. S outhwest, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of marijuana and cultivation of marijuana. Makaley Nicole Nichols, 21, 2224 Ponce De Leon Circle, Vero Beach, was charged with possession of hydrocodone. Travis Tanner Pippin, 25, 2276 17th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was charged with violation of probation. John Logan Richard, 18, 4150 Highway A1A, Apt. 11, Ve ro B each, was charged with possession of alprazolam and a misdemeanor charge of possession of marijuana. Betty Jean Ridings, 62, 105 Fig Court, Micco, was charged with violation of probation. She was on probation for third-degree grand theft. Neal Columbus Sirmons, 21, 1545 Pineburke Lane, Fo rt Pierce, was charged with grand theft and scheming to defraud. Lester Eathern Sumner, 47, 8425 102nd Ave., Vero B each, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Joseph Levi Groseclose, 30, 2900 69th Terrace, Apt. 104, Vero Beach, was charged with shooting or throwing a deadly missile, grand theft of an automobile and misdemeanor charges of criminal mischief and battery domestic violence. Paul Richard Ierna, 60, 7305 35th Court, Vero B each, was charged with false imprisonment and a misdemeanor charge of battery domestic violence. Jason Lee Stone, 31, 1675 34th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with sexual battery on a physically impaired person. Andrew Jeff Coffee, 48, 4254 28th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery. Richard Earl Presley, 41, homeless, was charged with possession of cocaine and misdemeanor charges of second-degree petit theft, r esisting arrest without violence and possession of drug paraphernalia. Matthew Joel Raulerson, 27, 36 47th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of hydrocodone and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Ashley A. Rivera, 21, 464 Se venth Place, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary of an occupied dwelling and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Jaime Artavian Brown, 25, 4055 41st Ave., Vero B each, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer, failure of a sex offender to notify the D epartment of Highway S afety and Motor Vehicles of address or name change and a misdemeanor charge of battery. Jessie Lousie NcDonnell, 24, 63 N. Hickory St., F ellsmere, was charged with two counts of grand theft, burglary and a misdemeanor charge of violation of pre-trial release. Keith Eugene Parker, 53, 2475 16th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was charged with aggravated battery domestic violence. Rickie Renold Solomon, 25, 1145 Ninth Court S.W., Ve ro B each, was charged with child abuse, false imprisonment, aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of improper exhibition of a firearm or weapon. Kimberly Deanna Hillyer, 19, 123 Drake Way, S ebastian, was charged with organized fraud. Chequita Jones Brown, 36, 65 46th Court, Vero B each, was charged with sale of cocaine. William Joseph Crowley, 43, homeless, was charged with possession of cocaine and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Erral Etienne, 27, 49512th Road, Apt. 107, Ve ro B each, was charged with two counts of burglary and two counts of grand theft. Keany Etienne, 27, 8885 102nd Court, Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of burglary and two counts of grand theft. Sam Talton Joyce, 56, 14195 122nd St., Fellsmere, was charged with two counts of aggravated assault, four counts of aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer, fleeing and eluding, criminal mischief, grand theft of an automobile and armed robbery with a deadly weapon. Curtis McCoy Kimbrough, 31, 3565 Third St., Ve ro B each, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, crack cocaine, introduction of contraband into a detention facility and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. Kirk William Krauel, 44, 1196 15th Ave. Southwest, Ve ro B each, was charged with possession of oxycodone.Florida Highway P atrolHenry Arthur Reeves, 22, 2035 36th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation. He was on probation for trespass on land and third-degree grand theft.Police report Editor's note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. the attacks that had fiery infernos also hitting the Pentagon in Arlington, Va., and a field in Shanksville, Pa., was the lesson in valuing life here in the United States and recognizing that freedom has a dear cost. Citizens are more grateful for the sacrifice that local, state and federal servicemen and women make, he said. "T en years later, it doesn't go away. It took a chunk out of N ew York and a chunk out of our flag," Mr. Flescher said.AnniversaryF rom page A2 Subscribe Today!To the #1 Community Newspaperwww.HometownNewsOL.com

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE If This is your license plate go to the nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.THIS WEEKS LUCKY WINNER WILL GET$200 GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY!Stop by ANY office or CALL!!!WIN $100-$1000 I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013 INDIAN RIVER CO. 772-569-6767MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 672247 Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 11 02 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Copyright 2011, Hometown News L.C.Phone (772) 569-6767 Fax (772) 569-6268Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Steven E. Erlanger . . . .Publisher and C.O.O. 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 . . .National Accounts Manager Kathy Young . . . . . .Sales Manager Nancy McNally . . . . .Advertising Consultant Gabe Backus . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette .Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . . .Pagination Manager F rank McLaughlin . . . . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingCarol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Eileen Huneycutt . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Anna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Amber Feldman . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Dawn Amditis . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anne Checkosky . . . . . . .Deputy Managing Editor Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Green . . . . . . . .Office Manager VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COMRemembering my sister on Sept. 11This submission is from T erry Adams,a St.Lucie County resident who lost her sister,Marian Teresa H alevy Serva,47,on Sept. 11.Mrs.Serva was working in the Pentagon on that day.On this 10th anniversary of the worst day of my life, I am still struggling with why. Why did it have to happen? Why did the plane hit exactly the area that it did? Why did it have to be the offices where Marian worked and had just moved back into recently? Why wasn't she still down in the cafeteria having her breakfast with her friend? Why? Q uestions we, as well as others, are asking about all of the loved ones who we re taken away from us so swiftly and without warning, to which there are no consolable answers. Questions which only God can answer and we have to trust that our loved ones are in a better place. As with every American, who can forget where they were or what they we re doing on Sept. 11, 2001? I was in Yonkers, N.Y., at work on a conference call with our New H ampshire office, when someone interrupted, saying that a plane struck one of the twin towers in N ew York City. Shortly thereafter, the second plane hit and everyone was scrambling to get information from many sources. We turned on the TV only to see the horror taking place right before our eyes. Then, the third plane hit the Pentagon, I was glued to the TV looking for my sister among the many employees who were running out of the building into the parking lots and lawns. I tried to call her work number and her cell number to no avail. I then tried to reach her husband and daughter, only to find out that they had not heard from her, either. The calls continued among all of our family members desperately trying to find some information. S ince I was working for a defense contractor, I w ent into the office of one of our representatives who dealt with the P entagon regularly. When I told him what room number my sister worked in, he checked his reference information, looked up at me with a blank stare and simply said, "I 'm so sorry." He knew that her office had sustained a direct hit. I, however, still refused to believe she was gone. I was sure that Marian was perhaps trying to get home, perhaps hiding under a desk somewhere, perhaps trapped, perhaps hurt and waiting to be r escued. She was always a survivor, a very strong person. My denial continued for days and into w eeks, until my brotherin-law called when he was notified that Marian's r emains had been identified. I was inconsolable. There were many cars left in parking lots that day, as w ell as children waiting at day care centers for mom or fad to pick them up at the end of the day but their typical "end of the day" never came. My y ounger sister, Ma r ian, worked in the P entagon as a government liaison between the D epartment of the Army and Congress for many y ears. As not only sisters, but best friends, Marian and I shared many things, our thoughts, dreams, hopes and deepest feelings. I will forever treasure her love, loyalty and understanding. We knew each other at our best and at our worst. We could always count on each other's honesty and encouragement. Anyone who knows Ma r ian recognizes her as strong-willed, independent, resolute, rebellious (especially in her teenage y ears), person with the courage to speak her own mind and offer an opinion, whether you asked for it or not. I use the present tense because Ma r ian's spirit will never disappear, it is still in the hearts and minds of everyone she touched and should remain very close to us to give us her strength and not let the "e vent" take over our lives or our children's lives because we all know that she wouldn't. Ma r ian was intolerant of anyone who didn't attempt to help themselves, complained about their everyday trivial matters, spoke negatively about our country and what it stands for, or for those who would hurt others. Yet, she would be a relentless champion of a cause she truly believed in. S he proved it over and ov er again during her career, whether it involved an appeal from a soldier's family or pending regulations for military personnel as a group, as well as briefings on what she always r eferred to as "the Hill." As civilians, we in the family knew better than to argue or disagree about our opinion of military Photo courtesy of Terry AdamsSisters Marian Halevy Serva, left, and Terry Adams, share a lighthearted moment with Santa Claus during Christmas 2000 in Virginia. Ms. Serva was killed on Sept. 11, 2001. She was working in the Pentagon when American Airlines Flight 77 struck it. Life after 9/11: A Muslim perspective See SISTER, A7 A TIMEL INE OF THE EVENTS OF SEPT. 118 a.m.:American Airlines Flight 11, a Boeing 76 7 with 92 people on board, takes off from Boston's Logan International Airport for Los Angeles.8:14 a.m.:United Airlines Flight 175, a Boeing 767 with 65 people on board, takes off from Logan for Los Angeles.8:21 a.m.:American Airlines Flight 77, a Boeing 757 with 64 people on board, takes off from Washington Dulles International Airport for Los Angeles.8:40 a.m.:F ederal Aviation Administration notifies North American Aerospace Defense Command's Northeast Air Defense Sector about suspected hijacking of American Flight 11.8:41 a.m.:United Airlines Flight 93, a Boeing 757 with 44 people on board, takes off from Newark International Airport for San Francisco.8:43 a.m.:FA A notifies NORAD about suspected hijacking of United Flight 175.8:46 a.m.:American Flight 11 crashes into north tower of World Trade Center.9:03 a.m.:United Flight 175 crashes into south tower.9:08 a.m.:FA A bans all takeoffs nationwide for flights going to or through its New York Center airspace.9:21 a.m.:All bridges and tunnels into Manhattan are closed.9:24 a.m.:FA A notifies NORAD about suspected hijacking of American Flight 77.9:26 a.m.:FA A bans takeoffs of all civilian aircraft.9:31 a.m.:President Bush, in Florida, calls crashes an "apparent terrorist attack on our country."9:40 a.m.:American Flight 77 crashes into P entagon.9:45 a.m.:FA A orders all aircraft to land at nearest airport as soon as practical. More than 4,500 aircraft are in air at the time.9:48 a.m.:U.S. Capitol and White House's W est Wing evacuated.9:59 a.m.:South tower of trade center collapses.1 0:07 a.m.(approx.): United Flight 93 crashes in Pennsylvania field.1 0:28 a.m.:North tower of trade center collapses.11 a.m.:New York Mayor Rudolph Giuliani orders evacuation of lower Manhattan.1:04 p.m.:Bush, at Barksdale Air Force base in Louisiana, announces U.S. military on high alert worldwide.2:51 p.m.:Navy dispatches missile destroyers to New York, Washington.3:07 p.m.:Bush arrives at Strategic Command at Offutt Air Force Base in Nebraska.5:25 p.m.:Empty 47-story 7 World Trade Center collapses. Imagine watching the news and hearing that there was a shooting spree and your first r eaction is, "Please don't let it be someone with a Mu slim name." I magine hearing there was an incident on an airplane and your first r eaction is, "I hope it wasn't someone with an Is lamic background." S ept. 11, 2001 was indeed a day that will go down in American history as a day of infamy, but it is also a day that will go down in Islamic history as the day our way of life changed. Not only did 17 terrorists highjack four planes that day with the intent to do harm, but also it was the day that a beautiful faith was highjacked into something it is not. S ince that day, Muslims have been in an uphill battle; ridiculed and ostracized by the media, politicians and zealots out to defame Islam at any price. I nstead of being involved with their communities and becoming recognizable contributing members of the society, Muslims have re verted to hiding their faith. Any mention of a mosque being built raises uproar in the community. P eople often clamor that I slamic leaders do not condemn these horrific acts. Is it that they do not condemn the acts or is it that the media does not show you when they condemn these acts? The truth is that Islam STRONGLY CONDEMNS these acts. The Quran states that saving one person is as if though you have saved all of humanity, and killing one person is as if though you have killed all of humanity. The actions of the people committing these horrendous acts should not be construed as the teachings of the Islam. The behavior of men should be deciphered separately from the teachings of a r eligion. We see this in all faiths, where people interpret things for their own sake. J ust as the practices of the Ku Klux Klan do not r epresent the teachings of Christianity, the practices of Al-Qaeda do not r epresent Islam. I slam, Christianity and J udaism have much moreBy Mohammad A. MalikF or Hometown News See L IFE, A7

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area A7 668517Blake Campbell, member of the National Association of Professional College Advisors, has the experience, knowledge and training to help parents help their children be academically, socially & “nancially prepared when their children are ready for college. Mr. Campbells commitment to his families is to ensure that they are informed of the many strategies designed to reduce the affordability gap of college and to get the best education at the best prices. OurSAFEcollege plan offered through OneSource Financial will assist in:772-234-4699 of“ce blake@onesourcefmg.comwww.onesourcefmg.com 900 20th Pl. Suite B € Vero BeachBlake M. Campbell M MA A N N Y YP PA A R R E E N N T T S SA AR R E EN NO O T T! € FINANCIALAID€ SAT PREPARATION€ PERSONALITYTESTS€ ESSAY& RESUMEWRITING€ COLLEGEMAJORSELECTION€ EFC ASSISTANCE€ CAREERANALYSIS 6685192 2 0 0 % % O O F F F F$ $ 4 4 0 0 O O F F F FD DO O G G O O R RC CA A T TD DE E N N T T A A L LP PR R O O C C E E D D U U R R E EE E X X P P9 9 / / 3 3 0 0 / / 1 1 1 1E E X X P P9 9 / / 3 3 0 0 / / 1 1 1 1P PR R E E-S S U U R R G G I I C C A A L LB BL L O O O O D D W W O O R R K K 5K Run,1 Mile Walk & 10KRun SOUTHBEACHPARK,VEROBEACHRegistration 6:30 a.m. 5K RUN/WALK 7:15 AM 10K 7:30AMRefreshments and awards after race Registration fees vary,call For details 772-398-2920 $75 team(includes five entries &logo on shirt)Sponsored byOCTOBER 8TH 675893 New This YearTIMINGCHIPS! 668105 668521Missing Something?EXP9-23-11 CONVENIENTLYLOCATEDATTHEINDIANRIVERMALL VISITOURWEBSITE WWW.PALMTREEDENTALCENTER.COM6200 20th St. #292 € 772-778-5773James Witulski D.D.S. lic#13338 THEPATIENTANDANYOTHERPERSONRESPONSIBLEFORPAYMENTHAVETHERIGHTTOREFUSETOPAY.CANCELPAYMENT, ORBEREIMBURSEDFORPAYMENT FORANYOTHERSERVICE, EXAMINATIONORTREATMENTWHICHISPERFORMEDADARESULTOFANDWITHIN72 HOURSOFRESPONDINGTOTHEADVERTISE-MENTFORTHEFREE, DISCOUNTEDORREDUCEDFEESERVICE, EXAMINATIONORTREATMENT.CROWNS $698(2750)IMPLANTSfrom$849(6010) 668217 in common than most people know. All three faiths are the monotheistic faiths branching from Prophet Abraham (peace be upon him). Islam r ecognizes all of God's messengers sent to mankind from Adam, Noah, Ab r aham, Moses and Jesus (peace be upon them all). I slam recognizes the To r ah and the Bible as books sent by God to mankind through his messengers. Although Muslims believe in Muhammad (peace be upon him) to be the last and final prophet, Moses (peace be upon him) is the most mentioned prophet in the Qur an. Ev eryone is urged to ask themselves, "How many M uslims do I know, and if I do know any, do they act the way that Muslims are being portrayed?" If y ou do not know any, we w elcome you to meet with us and learn about us. Do not get all your information from television or from hearsay. If anyone says anything about Islam, ask him or her, "How many M uslims do you know personally?" In the past year, we have been invited to and have attended meetings with three different organizations. Each time, they have come away with a different perspective of Islam. P lease feel free to contact us via www.masjidicfp.com. We will gladly coordinate a meeting either in person or in a group setting at the mosque, a church, a synagogue or any other meeting facility. M ay God shower his mercy and guidance upon us all. M ohammad A.Malik is administrator of the Islamic C enter of Fort Pierce.LifeF rom page A6 matters with Marian! S he never hesitated when anyone needed her help, whether it was moral support or her physical presence. She was so incredibly organized that she could immediately make arrangements to r elocate whenever her husband who was a career military man, received orders; she just made it happen. She held down the fort when he was sent ov erseas. She was totally devoted to and raised her beautiful daughter, Christina, (who is so very much like her mom in many ways) and who was the center of her world. S he didn't hesitate to drop everything for her, whether it was a school event, Girl Scouts, driving to games and practices or making cookies for her and her friends, who affectionately called her mom. S he was there for our o wn mom when she went through her chemo treatments and then shortly thereafter, for her mother-in-law. One of my most precious treasures is a little charm that she left on my pillow many years ago after our youngest sister, Anne, was born. Marian was only 10 years old at the time. The note that was with it said, "Thank y ou for taking care of me so many times." Another is a sister poem she sent me after a particularly difficult time we shared, on the back of which she wrote simply, Thanks for being there." U nfortunately, none of us were able to be there for her on Sept. 11, but I take comfort in knowing that her guardian angels we re surely right there with her. We always shared a very strong love and belief in children and angels and especially our Lord, and I have to believe that she is now in the arms of the angels (and maybe even telling them how to do their jobs!) and that she will be an advocate for us with our own angels for whatever we may be about to face. Ev en though those of us who loved her dearly felt differently, God decided that her work here on earth was complete and he needed her back home, and who are we to question God? Thank you from all of us, Ma r ian, for being such a loving wife, mother, sister, aunt and life-long friend. Thank you for all the memories and special times we all shared. We wouldn't trade them for anything and will treasure them always. I pray that our memories will keep y ou close and bring us comfort and strength. I'm reminded of a Scottish born philosopher, S idney Banks, who believes that thought is a natural gift. It is our free thought and free will that dictate our observations of life. Our minds activate our thoughts and make them positive or negative. S imilarly, one of Richard C arlson's basic concepts is that (simply stated) we cannot control other people's actions or events around us, but we can control our reactions to them and how we process them. We can choose to keep processing negative thoughts and feelings about the guilty parties and everything that has happened, or we can choose to process positive thoughts and feelings and live our lives the way Ma r ian would have wanted. P ersonally, I cannot come to terms with the phrase to "love your enemies" in this case and yes I, like you, want them all punished, but will leave that up to God. I r efuse to let the enemy take away all my treasured thoughts and memories of Ma r ian and all of what she believed. More than ever, I strongly feel her spirit within me, giving me her strength and am forever grateful to have been such a close part of her life. S hortly after our mom passed away, Marian and I discovered a poem that touched our hearts deeply and helped us through a very difficult time. We spoke about it often and agreed that it summarizes our feelings at a time like this. I'd like to share it with you now in hopes that it may bring comfort to all of us. To those I love and those who love me When I am gone, release me let me go I have so many things to see and do. Y ou must not tie yourself to me with tears, Be thankful for our beautiful years. I gave to you my love. You can only guess How much you gave to me in happiness. I thank you for the love y ou each have shown B ut now it's time I traveled on alone. So grieve a while for me, if grieve you must Then let your grief be comforted by trust. It 's only for a time that we must part So bless the memories within your heart. I won't be far away, for life goes on So if you need me, call and I will come. Though you can't see or touch me, I'll be near And if you listen with y our heart, you'll hear all my love around you, soft and clear. And then, when you must come this way alone, I'll greet you with a smile, and say welcome home.SisterF rom page A6

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Blaming BushIf we we re n' t spending billions on a fruitless, neverending war we inherited from "Bully Boy" Bush, we would have money for things we need, like health care and FEMA. Consider thisIf anyone believes that Pr esident Obama is serious about closing our border with Mexico, consider the case of Jose Vigil Carbajal, a citizen of Mexico. D eported 15 times since 2007, his record includes at least three convictions. He has just been picked up again by local police and turned over to federal immigration and customs enforcement agents. Rather than being held for prosecution, they have sent him back to Mexico for a 16th time. Tipping is getting out of handM any years ago, "tipping" used to be reserved mainly for sit-down restaurants. No w it's everywhere; nail salons, hair salons, dog groomers, bars and donut shops, just to name a few. No w restaurants want you to tip for just preparing your food for takeout. R estaurants and other businesses should pay their waiters and waitresses a salary. It's not the patron's r esponsibility to support y our employees. "Tipping" has really gotten out of hand. I have never been in favor of tipping someone for providing good service. A part of customer service is providing excellent service to customers who might otherwise patronize a competitor. That's the American way! An order is placed, I prepare your food, now you not only owe me for the food, but you owe me for handing it to you and being polite. There are many people in jobs who don't and can't ask or mandate that you tip them. If anyone should be owed a substantial tip, it's school teachers. They're underpaid and overworked. I notice parents don't even give their children's teacher a gift at holiday time anymore. Contrary to what society chooses to think, teaching is a job just like any other job. Mortgages have to be paid, if they can afford one. Car dealerships don't hand out free cars to teachers, and utility companies don't discount their utilities. Neither do grocery stores or clothing stores the last time I checked. Mo re people are cooking at home rather than going out to eat. Employers: pay y our employees a salary. If y ou can't afford to, then find another way to make a living. He re 's a tip: play the lottery, the same as many of us do, or find another job where y ou don't have to rely on tips. It 's highway robbery. W ondering about test scoresAs our children get ready to return to school, there is faint prospect that this year's test scores will show improvement. The so-called STEM tests, measures of science, technology, engineering and math, are (and should be) a major concern to educators. Over the last 20 years or so, students at other nations have rushed past us. The U.S. ranks 28th in placing students into the pipeline to college. W ithout a dramatic turnaround, we face continuing to lose our competitive edge in the worldwide economy.Good news and bad newsThere is good news and bad news. Fortunately, increasing numbers of people are realizing that for y ears, Congress has knowingly engaged in a colossal P onzi scheme of taxing, spending and running up debt. The bad news is the minimalist deal to slow and control spending worked out by the politicians does nothing to address the time bomb of entitlements, which will surely bankrupt this nation. It fails to solve our problems.It has been described as kicking the can down the r oad. Without an abrupt change in direction, we are headed for disaster, depression and Armageddon.Unfair malpracticeThe average malpractice claim against pediatricians is $520,000. Why should we care? For at least two reasons. F irst, when they can, doctors will pass the cost of lawsuits onto their patients. S econd, claims tend to discourage good people from going into the field.All doctors face lawyers in court. B ut pediatricians are sued the most. Juries allow emotion to cloud their thinking. Who does not feel sorry for a little child? But the costs of frivolous lawsuits by unscrupulous lawyers is a burden to us all. F riday, September 9, 2011 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 668494Debbies Hair PamperingA Full Service Paul Mitchell Signature Salon EXPOCT1ST2011EXPOCT1ST2011 666919 W al-Mart1000 N. Wickham Road 321-259-5995Port Saint LucieLocated Inside Wal-mart 772-337-2526Ve ro BeachMiracle Mile 772-564-7200* Achieved IP57 rating per IEC 60529 standard. Device can be completely submerged in water up to 3 feet for 30 minutes with no damage to this instrument and dust will not interfere with the satisfactory operation of the device.***If you are not completel y satisfied, you may return your hearing devices for a full refund within 3o days of the completion of fitting, in satisfactory condition. V alid at participating Miracle-Ear locations only. See store for details. Offer expires 9/30/2011. 9/30/2011. Buy One, Get One on all Battery PacksFREE FREEFree battery pack must be of equal or lesser value. Limit 3 FREE packs. Valid at participating Miracle-Ear locations. Not valid with any other offer or discount. Does not apply to prior purchases. Offer valid with HTN coupon present. Expires 9/30/2011. Our hearing evaluation &video otoscopic inspection are always free. Hearing evaluation is an audiometric evaluation to determine proper amplification needs only. These are not intended to replace exams or diagnoses nor are they intended to replace a physician's care. If you suspect a medical problem please seek treatment from your doctor.Video Otoscopic Inspection & Hearing Evaluation 668107 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.

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Sebastian River Area 66873110 Wings $500Dine in only $300Heinenken Bottles ALLDAY FREE T exas Holdem 7pm LADIES NIGHT 5pm til Close $100Drafts, Rumpunch, Margaritas, Jello Shots$200House WIne Mimosas & Domestic Bottles$300Stella Drafts & Import BottlesNew York Strip Steak Dinner $995$200 Amberbock & Michelob Light & Ultra ALLDAY FREE T exas Holdem 7pm171 Sebastian Blvd. 772-589-3666Rudy Burger Served ALL DAY only $59524 STEVENW/BONGODON8PM$200Domestic Bottles ALLDAY Hand Breaded Alaskan Pollack Served ALL DAY only $595Outlaw Karaoke Sept 9th 8pm CHEFSSPECIAL ALLDAY &NIGHT $600 P .B.R. PITCHERS Karaoke with Heidi 8pm $300Mimosas, Bloody Marys & ScrewdriversSEPTEMBER11THWEWILLBE OPENFORFOOTBALLSEASONMONDAY TUESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY WEDNESDAY F F R R E E E E S S M M A A L L L L D D R R A A F F T T B B E E E E R RWITH MENU PURCHASE € WITH COUPON Without the help of volunteers such as Beverly Simmons, left, the Special Olympics area and regional aquatics games at the North County Aquatics Center wouldn't be possible. Here, Ms. Simmons is helping distribute ribbons to John Cody after his race, during the 2011 Special Olympics Games on Aug. 20. Cliff Partlow staff photographerV olunteers needed for Special Olympics INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Special Olympics Florida is once again bringing its state aquatic championships to Indian River C ounty at the North County Aq uatic Center, Oct. 1-2. Scott Seeley, Indian River C ounty recreation coordinator, said volunteers are once again needed to make the event, which draws more than 500 athletes, coaches and family members to the area, go swimmingly. "W e are in need of volunteers with time, energy and enthusiasm to be a part of this grand event," Indian River County recreation officials said in a press re lease. V olunteers who must be 15 or older, or accompanied by an adult who apply will be given an orientation on the days of the event and their tasks will then be explained, Mr. Seeley said. S ome of the jobs that volunteers will be doing are keeping and recording times for the athletes and escorting them to their lanes and award ceremonies, he said. V olunteers can sign up for shifts, including Oct. 1 from 7 a.m. to noon, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., 5:30 p.m. to 10 p .m. or Sunday 7 a.m. to 2 p .m. The volunteers who help make the day a success, File photoF our-year-old Emiligh Brown of Vero Beach pays particularly close attention to Ronald McDonald's bright red hair and not-so-close attention to the magic trick he was performing at the main library in 2009 during the McDonald's Reading Challenge, part of library card sign-up month.Libraries team up with McDonald's for reading challengeVERO BEACH The I ndian River County Library System is once again partnering with M cDonald's to provide incentives for kids to read. N ational library card sign-up month coincides with the 2011 Reading Challenge organized by M cDonald's, which is designed to promote reading and use of library r esources by young readers. All through September, children who come to the library and present their card or sign up for a library card can register for the r eading challenge. Each time they present their card, they can receive a M cDonald's food voucher, for the first three visits, said P atti Fuchs, children's librarian for the Main and Br ackett libraries in Vero B each. The children can also enter a larger prize drawing by mailing in a special card r eceived at the library, she said. S eptember is a great month to have a reading emphasis because children are back in school and can r eally use the resources the library has to offer, with thousands of books to read being a top reason, Ms. F uchs said. "I think it's a really great motivator, even for kids that already have their library cards, to just get them in here," she said. On Oct. 6 at 6:45 p.m., R onald McDonald will visit the Main Library in Vero B each to celebrate the end of the 2011 Reading Challenge. Children of all ages are invited to come and seeBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See R EADING, B5State aquatic championship meets to be held in SebastianBy Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See VO LU NTEERS, B4 S ebastianEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011Dining & TH ROU GH FRIDAY. SEPT. 30 Flametree Clay Art Gallery will be hosting "Meet the Locals" pottery show. The exhibition features the work of local clay artists, both beginners and professionals. T he opening reception for this event coincides with "Summer Downtown Art Walk" on Aug. 26, from 5-9 p.m., an event that attracts many of the areas year-round residents. The gallery's regular summer hours; Friday, 1-6 p.m. and Saturday, noon-5 p.m. or by appointment. The gallery is located at 2041 14th A ve., Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 20228 10 or visit www.flametreeclay.com.FRIDAY, SEPT 9WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14 AA RP safe driving refresher classes featuring safe driving practices, road signs and Florida laws for age 50 and over are as follows: Sept. 9 and 12 Brackett Library IRSC, 6155 College Lane, Vero Beach 9:30 a.m.1 2:30 p.m. both days. Cost is $14. Call (772) 226-7919 toOut &about STAR SCOPESJames Tucker W eek of 9-9-2011 Aries-March 21-April 19It's time to honor yourself. F all, time of harvest will be here soon. Remove any limitations you have placed on yourself and let the rewards flow. You have done so much this year. T here is still a ways to go. Continue to listen to your inner guidance, live a balanced life and stay on the edge. Great things are on the way.T aurus-April 20-May 20Y ou do your best when you are on a natural high. Let others know how much you appreciate their help. Release any unwanted baggage from the past. Keep a lighter touch. What are your top priorities? You are a winner. Winners take care of the most important things first. Losers dread to do this. You are a winner.Gemini-May 21-June 21Yo u have a new direction in life. New and better ideas are beginning to emerge. A See SCOPES, B3 See OUT, B3Local eatery satisfies everyone's cravingsSEBASTIAN If variety is the spice of life, then R oadside Family Restaur ant is the hottest thing in S ebastian. Larry Peters is the big boss in the kitchen and he makes sure his menu has a little something for everyone at any meal, any day of the week. R oadside Family R estaurant, which Mr. P eters took over six year ago, is more than just a good place to eat. It's a place to relax and enjoy the company of the people you are with, he said. H aving good food and a va r iety of food is key to keep people coming back though, and that is what Mr. Peters has become known for in the community. H ot and cold sandwiches, soups, crab cakes, steak, meatloaf, chicken M arsala, burgers and scallops are just the tip of the iceberg on the choices Mr. Peters makes available to hungry customers. "I try to stay ahead of the curve and most of the time, people start copying me," he said with a laugh. Staff photo by Jessica TuggleDonald and Freedia Ferguson of Sebastian chat with Tammy Liddy, server at Roadside Family Restaurant in Sebastian, while they wait for their lunch order of piping hot Salisbury steak with mashed potatoes. By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See EATERY, B2

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The most creative and innovative chefs in the county are sharpening their knives in preparation for the premier food event, Ve ro 's T op Chef Challenge, to benefit the Homeless F amily Center. At the qualifying event on J an. 30, 2012, which will be held at Vero Beach Elks Lodge No. 1774, local chefs will prepare small tastes of their most creative cuisine for 300 guests to sample as they compete for the attendee's votes. G uests will be asked to cast their votes for the chef they believe prepared the best culinary creation. Four chefs will advance to the challenge finale. The event starts at 6 p.m. The challenge finale on Fe b. 27 at The Club at P ointe West is the final event, with 140 guests at a seated, formal dinner consisting of entrees prepared by each of the four chefs chosen as finalists at the qualifying event, plus dessert prepared by a guest chef. C ocktail hour starts at 6 p .m. The evening will conclude with the guests and three chefs with extensive culinary experience acting as judges, voting and choosing Vero's Top Chef of 2012. Chef Michele Hennessey, o wner of the River Grille, three-time finalist and 2009 T op Chef, is the chef coordinator. The theme this year is I t' s All About The Food and The Families,' focusing on the amazing food that will be available at both events and that the funds being r aised to help meet the needs of the families served by The Homeless Family C enter," said Neda Heeter, chairwoman. "I continue to be amazed that, as a result of the collaborations that HFC has forged, $15 per week feeds one resident for one week and $30.80 provides a month of food, shelter and counseling for one resident." Ev ent tickets cost will be $40 per person with a cash bar. Vero's Top Chef Challenge finale tickets will cost $175 per person The Homeless Family C enter is a partner agency of the United Way and Treasure Coast Homeless Services Council. The center is located on Fourth Street and provides emergency and transitional shelter for homeless families from I ndian River, St. Lucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. I nterested chefs,for sponsorship,reservation,or more information,call (772) 5675537,Ext.326 or visit www.HomelessFamilyCenter.com. F riday, September 9, 2011 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 668734OPEN MON-FRI5AM-3PMSAT& SUN5AM-2PM 668102772-581-262310795 US HWY1 € SEBASTIAN(1 MILESOUTHOFSR 512)BREAKFAST€ LUNCH€ DINNERSUN& MON7AM-2PM€ TUES-SAT7AM-8PM THURSDAYS11AM-8PMP P R R I I M M E E R R I I B B$795OUR BURGERS ARESTILLTHEBEST!OUR BURGERS ARESTILLTHEBEST!A A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T TF F I I S S H H F F R R Y YFRIDAYS3PM-8PM$795 668497 DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1 (corner of US 1 & Rosland) Sebastian € 772-581-5767FROM THE BARDelicious Dinner Specials(with choice of two sides below) MON. LEVELVODKA€ TUES. DEWARS12YR. OLDWED. CAPT. MORGAN€ THURS. SAILORJERRY€ SAT. BACARDI2 F O R 1 S P E C I A L S A A L L L L Y Y O O U U C C A A N N E E A A T T S S P P A A R R E E R R I I B B D D I I N N N N E E R R $ $ 2 2 O O F F F F N N o o w w $ $ 9 99 9 9 9(Every Tuesday thru September) B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R R$ $ 2 2 . 5 5 0 0 O O F F F F N N o o w w $ $ 1 1 2 29 9 9 9(Every Thursday thru September MEANS WOODYSFOOTBALL $6297 WINGS $112915 WINGS $164925 WINGS $299250 WINGS $5099100 WINGSTHE MORE YOU BUY THE MORE YOU SAVE! 669647 The restaurant, which is open for breakfast, lunch and dinner Tuesday through Saturday and breakfast and lunch S unday and Monday, has a faithful following of r egular customers who know their food will be perfect at Roadside. Donald and Freedia Fe r guson have a daily standing lunch date at the restaurant and while they have their favorite dishes, they do try new ones every once and a while. "I t' s a good lunch. We come for the good food," Mrs. Ferguson said. Q uality meat is very important to Mr. Peters, and his popular burger gives evidence to his success. The eponymous house burger comes with the standard one-third pound Black Angus beef burger patty, juicy, cooked to order and loaded with shredded lettuce, melted American cheese, pickles and a special homemade sauce. The melted cheese oozed from the piping hot burger, a quick and satisfying lunchtime fare for meat lovers. Mo re than a dozen burger variations are listed on the menu, including burgers with bacon, barbeque sauce, with onion rings inside them, with corned beef on top and even a vegetarian burger. "O ur burgers are to die for," said Tammy Liddy, who has been on the wait staff since before Mr. P eters came. "I come here on my days off and eat," she said. E xtra hungry customers or customers up for a culinary challenge can order double burgers for a more-than giantsized portion. "P eople come in and they take pictures of their burgers, the doubles, that's two one-third pound patties, and they put it on Facebook to show their friends," Ms. Liddy said with a laugh. The environment of the restaurant is spacious and clean and the old-timey dŽcor is fascinating. V inyl records, license plates and metal signs adorn the walls, along with old newspapers and photographs. "P eople come in here and they talk about the old days," said Ms. Liddy. The cost of the food is fair and comparable or lower than other restaur ants in the area, something Mr. Peters said will continue for as long as he possibly can. "I n these economic times, it's hard, but I do a lot of the prep-work myself to keep the cost down," he said. S unday mornings feature an all-you can eat breakfast buffet, Wednesday night is Italian night, Fr iday is all-you-can-eat fish and Saturday night there is a special emphasis on seafood and a special deal on scallops, Mr. P eters said. R oadside Family R estaurant is located at 10795 U.S.1,Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 581-2623. EateryF rom page B1First ride on the big kids slide T wo-year-old Eli Yerdon gathers up the nerve to slide on the big kids slide at Riverview Park in Sebastian last Friday afternoon. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Photo courtesy of The Homeless Family CenterT op Chef committee members, front row, from left: Jessica Garden and Karen Mechling. Second row, from left: Susan Viviano, Cathie Callery, Chef Andrew Keller and Kristine Klose. Third row, from left: Mara Riley, Caroline Collins, Erin Clinton, Angela Morgan, Neda Heeter, Melissa Shine, Amy Colclough and Frances Tomlinson. Chefs prepare for annual eventF or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Subscribe T oday!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE... Subscribe T oday!www.hometownnewsol.com KNOWLEDGEISA TERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE...

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good life is lived by those who create and enjoy adventures that make them happy. The journey is more important than the destination. Keep setting goals. They pull you back on track when the world tries to take you astray.Cancer-June 22-July 22Y our spirit is lighter. Your energy is stronger. You seem happier. Refuse to let anyone pull you down from this beautiful high and freedom. You are a water sign. Water rules the heart and feelings. You have major heart. Follow your heart and you will be guided to even higher accomplishments on the g reat road of life.L eo-July 23-Aug. 22W rap up loose ends and bring unresolved issues to resolution. Keep a strong focus on the next three months. Begin now to make new plans for next year. Refuse to procrastinate. Do it now. Work on the three most important things on your list everyday. The lesser things can wait. Now success is in your favor.Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22Quiet your mind, stay calm, listen to and trust your instincts. When you follow your heart you are close to pure truth. Refuse to listen to the head. Bring up the good stuff, plan your course and take action. Now hang in there and help the new exciting ideas take root, give birth, g row, bear fruit and make you happy. Yeah!Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22T he gift of love is reflected so strongly in your heart and actions. Accept from the core of your being that the universe loves you and is well pleased with your graceful, beautiful spirit. Your passion is highly capable of achieving great results. Stay connected. The richness in your heart will continue to flow for all your days.Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21Get in touch with the most burning desires in your heart. Manifest them in your life. You have a beautiful spirit. Allow it to awaken you to these high aspirations. Focus on the most important things first. Surrender to the higher power and ask the universe to bless you. Now, be patient and let it work for you. It will.Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21Important decisions are looming in your future. W ho am I, where am I going, how am I going to get there and when? We all have to redefine ourselves just like the earth goes the seasons and cycles. You are coming into a new season. It is a good time for you. You are a child of thanksgiving. Let your gratitude flow.Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan.19It's important to stay g rounded. You are an earth sign, you know. W hen you feel scattered or distracted it's time to slow down, take a step back, refocus, be patient and watch for a sign that it is time to move forward again. Work on the top priorities first. You will make it through all challenges just fine.Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18Y ou stand strong in any undertaking. You never g ive up. You were born with the courage to take action on your convictions and inspirations. You have the capacity to go beyond normal expectations and produce extraordinary results. Mighty forces are with you. Call on them as needed and life will continue to bless you.Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20Yo ur natural leadership, humanity, good heart and helpful spirit affect everyone who comes into your life. You are a star. Why? Because you inspire everyone. You are of the light. Y ou make a large, positive impact on all our lives. Maybe this is why spirit saved you for last in the zodiac to insure victory for all at the end. Star visionsJames is here to help you find renewed hope, purpose and passion in life. A personalized astrology chart, private readings or home or office parties are available. Call (772) 3349487 or e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com for details. Have a starry week, everyone. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area B3 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook for special promotionswww.facebook.com/vicspizzafl668103DINEINORDINEOUT... 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The drama will run from Sept. 15 through Sept. 25.Photo courtesy of Jim DalyFamily drama to kick off community theater seasonVERO BEACH Secrets, mysteries and drama are the themes for the first community theater performance of the season. F or the 54th year, the Vero B each Theatre Guild will present a full season of shows for the public's enjoyment, opening with a classic drama by Arthur Miller, "All My S ons." The opening night performance is Sept. 15 at 7 p .m. The production will run through Sept. 25. The play, set in 1946, opened on Broadway in January 1947 and was adapted for film in 1948 and again in 1987. In this award-winning masterpiece, a son disappears during WWII, a father is exonerated for shipping defective airplane parts, r esulting in the deaths of 21 American pilots and other shocking secrets tear two families apart. "I t' s a story that will grab the audience," said Carole St r auss, assistant director and producer. George Carabin, one of the guilds' most experienced directors, will take the lead directing role in the play, guiding the actors to topnotch interpretations of their roles, Mrs. Strauss said. Mr. Carabin's professional experience includes theater, r adio, TV and film in Romania, as well as teaching and directing in New York,New J ersey, Georgia and Florida. He has authored four plays and an acting manual, earning him a number of acting and teaching awards.He has volunteered at the theater guild for the last 11 y ears, according to a press r elease. The cast of 10 includes four new actors from the community, said Mrs. St r auss. The cast includes James Anthony Davis, as Jo Keller; Jo G iesecke as Kate Keller; B en Earman as Chris Keller; S helley Adelle as Ann Deever; Jon Osterholm as George D eever; Larry Strauss as Dr. J im Bayliss; Holly Cameron as Sue Bayliss; Mitchell Stein as Frank Lubey; Rachael Ma r ie Ellsworth as Lydia L ubey and Chris Dunleavy as young Bert. R ehearsals have been progressing well and the cast is a tight-knit unit, Mrs. St r auss said. The rest of the season will include more drama, musicals and a romantic comedy. Fr om Nov. 10 through Nov. 25, the guild will present, The 1940s Radio Hour," a musical by Walton Jones set in a New York radio station at the beginning of WWII.By Jessica Tugglejtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See DRAMA, B5 register. Sept. 12 and 13 at the Boys and Girls Club, 1729 17th Ave., V ero Beachm 9 a.m.noon both days. Cost is $14. Call (772) 226-7919 to register. Sept 13 and 14, North County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian, from 9:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. both days Cost is $14. Call (772) 226791 9 to register.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 10 The Substance Awareness Council of Indian River County presents the first annual "Back to School Bash" with master hypnotist and internationally known magician Gary Roberts at 6:30 p.m. in the Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th St.. General admission is $10 per person and available at the door or online at www.SACIRC.org. T his event is appropriate for the entire family. The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's Sebastian Inlet State Park night sounds concert series will showcase the Country Classics Band. The Country Classics Band has a legendry Nashville sparkle of family oriented music. They play the best of classic country, a little bluegrass and a smidgen of rock n roll from the 1950s to the 1990s. The band covers the music of Willie Nelson, W aylon Jennings, Merle Haggard, Johnny Cash, Hank W illiams, George Strait, Chuck Berry and even Jimmy Buffet. T he concert will take place at the pavilions on Coconut P oint, located on the south side of Sebastian Inlet.The concert is free with regular park entry fees. F or more call (321)984-4852 or visit www.floridastateparks.org/seb astianinlet. The Oceanside Business Association presents sunset Saturday night, a free concert and street party from 6:30 9:30 p.m., at Humiston Park on Ocean Drive in Vero Beach, weather permitting.. This month's band is Category 5 Our featured charity is the V isiting Nurse Association and the evening's theme is the Jelly Fish Sting. F or more information visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. F un clean-up day at the V ero Beach Theatre Guild, 20 20 San Juan Ave., starting at 9 a.m. Come join volunteers and learn how cleaning can be fun. Painting and numerous routine tasks will be done in preparation for the upcoming season. Lunch will be provided. T he Humanists at Barefoot Bay will meet at noon, at the South Mainland Library, 79 21 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco to view the remainder of the fascinatingly informative DVD "Enemies of Reason," narrated by Richard Dawkins. There is no charge for this public service of Humanists at Barefoot Bay. F or more information, call (772) 567-3416 or e-mail erikabab@hotmail.com.OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B4

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F riday, September 9, 2011 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 668486 $2 OFFNEW CUSTOMERSeach carton plusFREELIGHTEREXP10/15/11 € CANNOTBECOMBINEDWITHANYOTHEROFFER 758289 they are not just standing around taking up space, Mr. Seeley said. They get really involved and we couldn't do it without them," he said. By his recollection, this will be the sixth year Special Olympics Florida will hold the event at the No r th County Aquatic C enter. He believes their r eturn has a lot to do with the support given to the event by the community. The facility is magnificent, and that's part of it, but I think it's the community itself. We get so much support from the community and it shows them we are a good host site. The volunteers rally behind the event and it's something that the athletes, coaches and parents see. They cheer and they clap for the athletes and it's a pleasant place to come," Mr. Seeley said. To sign up as a volunteer, call the Indian River C ounty recreation department at (772) 226-1732, he said. F or more information about the Special O lympics State Aquatics Championship,visit www.specialolympicsflorida.org/state-aquatics-championship/stateaquatics-championship.h tml. F or more information about the North County A quatic Center,visit www.swimtrainflorida.co m. V olunteersF rom page B1This guy's nuts for nuts Cliff Partlow /staff photographerHarry Toban of Vero Beach spent some time last week enjoying the breeze off of the Indian River Lagoon in Riverview P ark in Sebastian. He brought nuts just in case a visitor ot two showed up. Nonprofit seeks volunteers for annual eventINDIAN RIVER COUNTY United Way of Indian River County invites volunteers and social service agencies to sign up for its annual Day of Caring on S ept. 24. V olunteers head out in teams to help local health and human service agencies with much needed painting, fixing and yard work. Local health and human service agencies are urged to sign up for a project. The national event is put on every year by more than 1,300 United Ways around the country. "M atching volunteers with community service is what we do best," said Doris B utler, United Way Day of Ca r ing co-coordinator. "T hese volunteers will visit agencies, roll up their sleeves and make a real difference. It is a day of hard work and great reward." Pr ojects range from washing and waxing emergency vehicles to assembling hurr icane preparedness kits with the children of Youth G uidance. In the past five years, more than 1,000 volunteers, from more than 51 businesses, contributed their time to complete 60 projects at nonprofit agencies throughout the county. F or more information area agencies and businesses can visit www.unitedwayirc.org/DOC.html or call (772) 567-8900,Ext 17.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com SUNDAY, SE PT. 11 Calvary Chapel Melbourne will be showing the simulcast "A W ake-Up Call for God's P eople" featuring Anne Graham Lotz and bestselling author Joel Rosenberg, along with worship led by Doveaward winning group Selah at 7 p.m. This worldwide event will be held on the 10th anniversary of the terrorist attacks on U.S. Calvary Chapel Melbourne's Sebastian campus, located onsite at Sebastian River High School located at 9001 90th Ave. in Sebastian. Call (772) 214-3721 for more information or visit www.calvaryCCM.com. MONDAY, SE PT. 12 "Making College a Reality" presented by Connected 4 Kids of Indian River County. Free presentation to seventh graders on up and their parents at Vero Beach High School Cafeteria, 1707 1 6th Street, from 5:307:30 p.m. Free pizza dinner included. Numerous experts covering college admission strategies, searching and applying for scholarships and financial aid, local opportunities at Indian River State College. Free childcare provided to first 50 healthy 411 year-olds. RSVP to (772) 226-3092 or e-mail connected4kids@gmail.com TUESDAY, SEPT. 13 T he Indian River Genealogical Society will hold its first general meeting of the season at 9:30 a.m. in the large first floor conference room of the Indian River County main library, 1600 21st Street, Vero Beach. This and all general meetings are free and open to the public. The society meets each second Tuesday, September through May, and welcomes all those interested in researching their family's history. F or more information, call (772) 492-4012 or visit www.irgs.org. TUESDAY, SEPT. 15 VNA Hospice will hold its next biannual ceremony of remembrance at 2 p.m. at T emple Beth Shalom, 365 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. The VNA welcomes all community members who have experienced a loss to honor their loved ones. The ceremony will also honor the patients and families served by VNA Hospice from Jan. 1 to June 3 0. The non-denominational ceremony and reception are free of charge and reservations are not necessary. F or more information, call (772) 9785553 or visit www.vnatc.com. SAT URDAY, SEPT. 17 Cub roundup in the park from 10 a.m.-noon at Kiwanis Hobart Park, 5750 77th St., W abasso. Near the Indian River County Fairgrounds. Boys in g rades 1-5 are invited to join Cub Scout program. New scouts can earn their first Cub Scout award, Bobcat rank at the event by visiting each of the 10 Cub Scout Packs of Indian River District at their booth to help with the requirements.FRIDAY, SE PT. 23SUNDAY, SE PT. 25 T he Treasure Coast Music F estival will take place at the Indian River Fairgrounds. There will be three stages with music from every genre. The fairg rounds are located at 7955 5 8th Ave., Vero Beach. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the gate. F or more information, visit www.tcmusicfestival.com.ONGOING EVENTS Men's singles tennis pyramid: Play runs from 6-8 p.m. every Thursday at the Riverside Racquet Complex, 35 0 Dahlia Lane, Vero Beach. T his is an adult league for ages 18 a nd older; men's levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an e-mail to Brian Orzel, singles pyramid coordinator at orzelbp@gmail.com by noon on Thursdays. A maximum of 14 players will be accepted for these pyramid or ladder format sets against three different opponents. F or more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 5380465. Sunset Saturday night concerts: Th e Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beach's sunset Saturday night concerts moves to Humiston P ark and Ocean Drive through November. The Idol Gossip swing/Big Band will perform from 6:30-9:30 p.m. It's free, bring your friends and family. F or more information, visit www.VeroBeachOBA.com. Sunset at the plaza sponsored by Mulligan's Beach House will have arts, crafts, live music, kids eat free and more every Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the Vero Beach Mulligan's, 10 25 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach.ART GALL ERIES Artists Guild Gallery 1974 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or visit www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com. T he Gallery at Windsor, 1 0680 Belvedere Square, Vero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5 TELL EM YOU READ IT IN THE 668108

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Bill Neil has been hired as the first Chief Information Officer at Indian River Medical Center. Mr. Neil will be responsible for all aspects of the I nformation Technology program at the hospital, including oversight for the electronic portion of the P atient Safety and Quality I nitiative. This initiative includes: C omputerized Provider Order Entry; Electronic H ealth Records; Health I nformation Exchange; H ealth Information Technology for Economics and Clinical Health; and Meaningful Use. After earning his bachelor's degree in Computer I nformation Systems from the University of Miami and master's degree in Computer Technology from Barry U niversity, Mr. Neil started his healthcare IT career at J ackson Health System in M iami as their director of I nformation Services. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, September 9, 2011 Sebastian River Area B5 668498 668496GIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEWWW.EMINENCE-HAIR-DESIGN.COMFINDADDITIONAL SA VINGS ONFA CEBOOKBecause a stylist can make all the difference772-581-1051 Keep your Sun-Kissed locks fresh & vibrant through the fall!Schedule a full head of highlights and receive a complmentary deep conditioning treatment 758285R omancing the StoveArlene Borg The Grammy Guruwww.HometownNewsOL.com€ R ecipes € S tories € Archives & More Local Service Y ou Can Trust HOME IMPROVEMENTPROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDEFIND THE RIGHT PERSON AND THE RIGHT PRICE FOR THE JOBIn Our Professional Service Guide,Located in Hometown News Classified Pages!€ Exterior Painting €P ool Service € Air Conditioning € Landscaping Services € Home Improvements€ Window &Door ReplacementPlus Many More Services758287 Great Summer Promotions, Call Today to Advertise in this Section1-800-823-0466 758288Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers! BUSINESSTD Bank named Best Bank on East CoastTD Bank, America's most convenient bank, was named Best Regional B ank/East in "Money's" B est Banks 2011 list. Av ailable in the September issue, the list explored bank account options in national banks, credit unions, as well as regional banks, such as TD Bank, and provided consumers with a variety of national and regional banking options. TD Bank earned the title B est Regional Bank/East for several reasons, most notably convenient hours, including extended evening hours, Sundays and holidays, as well as a low bar for free checking, said Rebecca S. Acevedo, public relations managercorporate and public affairs "M oney," the leading personal finance magazine, noted that monthly fees can be avoided at TD B ank with a $100 daily balance in checking accounts. The bank was also cited for its savings account r ewards and opportunities for those 60 and older to have free money orders and bank checks. "W e could not be more proud to be named M oney's' Best Regional B ank in the East especially during these challenging economic times," said B harat Masrani, president and CEO, TD Bank. "C onvenience is at the heart of everything we do, from being open seven days, to our live, 24/7, 365day contact center and extends to our simple, hassle-free product offerings." As the list noted, one of TD Bank's key offerings is a low bar to free checking. While many banks reacted to recent government re gulations by eliminating free checking or adding r equirements to accounts, TD Bank launched the TD C onvenient Choice Checking Suite. The product set offers six simple checking accounts with unique options and features, thus enabling customers to select the checking product that is just right for them: TD convenience checking, for customers who can maintain a minimum balance of $100 and offers the first order of checks free of charge TD 60 plus checking, an interest-bearing account for customers aged 60 and older that includes numerous discounts and fee waivers. TD student checking for full-time students, r equiring no minimum balance and offering one free overdraft per year, along with free overdraft protection transfers and the first order of checks free. TD simple checking, for customers who don't want to worry about maintaining a particular balance amount and like the consistency of a low, fixed monthly fee. TD premium checking for customers who maintain higher balances ($2,500) and want maximum interest. TD relationship checking, for customers who want a deeper relationship with TD and can maintain higher balances ($20,000). F or more information, call (856) 470-3201 or visit https://mediaroom.tdban k.com.F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Bank of America awarded a $10,000 donation to the Small Business Development Center at Indian River State College. From left; Ted Helm, Bank of America; Bob Solari, Indian River County commissioner; Edwin R. Massey, president of IRSC; Beth Giannone, Bank of America and Peter O'Bryan, Indian River County commissioner.Photo courtesy of Indian River State CollegeBank supports college center TREASURE COAST The Small Business Development Center at Indian River State College was awarded a $10,000 donation from Bank of America. The funds will support the counseling services of a certified business analyst, who will provide free guidance and mentoring for business start-ups and entrepreneurs in Indian River County. The SBDC at IRSC is part of the Florida Small Business Development Center network, which is committed to helping local businesses start, grow and profit with the assistance of one-on-one counseling. "E conomic recovery is a critical issue and small businesses, in particular, are the most vulnerable," said Beth Giannone, senior vice president, business banking for Bank of America. "W e are pleased to collaborate with the Small B usiness Development C enter at IRSC, which provides services enabling small businesses to not only recover, but grow in I ndian River County." The SBDC at IRSC assists potential and existing business owners with advice, training and information to support business growth. "S timulating smallbusiness growth is an important aspect of the IRSC mission, said Edwin R. Massey, IRSC president. "W ith the support of B ank of America, the college's SBDC will be able to provide expanded business consulting services in I ndian River County, helping to advance the county's economic vitality." The donation was accepted by the IRSC F oundation, a nonprofit organization which raises and manages funds in support of scholarships, programs and facilities at IRSC. F or more information, call (888) 283.1177 or visit www.IRSCbiz.com. F or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Hospital welcomes first chief information officerF or Hometown NewsNewsFP@hometownnewsol.com"B orn Yesterday," written by G arson Kanin, will be staged Jan. 12 through Jan. 22. The story follows a corr upt tycoon, inWashington,D.C., whose mistress learns of his illegal activity and sets plans in motionto stop him. C ommunity theater members will take on a colossal production, "T itanic, The Musical," by P eter Stone and Maury Y eston, on March 15 through April 1. The musical examines the causes, conditions and characters involved in the events that transpired nearly 100 years ago on April 15, 1912. The final show presented will be "Bell, Book and C andle," a romantic comedy by John Van Druten The story includes magic, witches and love spells gone awry. S eason tickets and individual show tickets are still available and can be purchased online or at the box office. M atinee and evening performances of "All My S ons" are still available. T ickets range from $20 to $22, with students y ounger than 18 at halfprice. The Vero Beach Theatre Guil d is located at 2020 San Juan Ave.,Vero Beach. F or tickets or more information about the Vero B each Theatre Guild,call (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com.DramaF rom page B3 the presentation. He will present a fun and inspiring magic show appropriate for all ages and emphasizing that reading is important, but fun, too, Ms. F uchs said. F or more information about fall children's programming at the Main, Br ackett or Gifford libraries, visit www.irclibrary.org.ReadingF rom page B1 Gallery 14, 1911 14th A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525 T he Laughing Dog Gallery, 29 10 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 23 4-6711 T iger Lily Art Studios and Gallery, 1 903 14th Ave., V ero Beach. (772) 778-3443. BARS AND CLUBS Bodega Blue, 2 115 14th A ve., Vero Beach. Call (772) 5 69-4400. Capt. Hiram's Resort, 15 80 U.S. 1, Sebastian. For a look at the full entertainment lineup, visit www.hirams.com. (772) 5 89-4345 Duke's Lounge, every F riday night, alternative night club. 4700 N. A1A, Vero Beach. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Call (772) 231-1600. Earl's Hideaway Lounge and Tiki Bar 1405 Indian River Drive, Sebastian. Live Delta Blues music Tuesday nights by Ernie Southern. (772) 589-5700, (772) 38825 97 or www.earlshideaway.com.OutF rom page B4 2x.5 Visit W ebsite GOT NEWS?CALLUSTODAY!

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Rhema Apostolic Deliverance CenterB ible Study takes place on T uesday's at 7 p.m. -; Sunday school begins at 10 a.m.; S unday service begins at 11:30 a.m. Services are held at 845 10th Court, Vero B each (Off Oslo Road). F or more information, visit www.rhemadeliverance.orgImmanuel ChurchSupport group/celebrate r ecovery, a support group for hurts, habits and hangups meets every Thursday at 6 p.m. for dinner, 6:45 p.m. for meeting. Donations are accepted for dinner. Celebrate recovery is a Bi blical 12-step program that provides help for hurts, hang-ups, and habits. Dinner starts at 6:15 p.m. and is optional; $3 donation. M eeting starts at 7 p.m. F or more information,call (772) 562-3185.Immanuel Church is located at 455 58th Av e.Southwest,Vero Beach.First Presbyterian Church of Sebastian Newcomers and visitors are invited to the 10 a.m. S unday worship service. C ommunion is served on the first Sunday of every month. Bible study is held Monday evenings at 7 p.m. Call J ohn Blaga at (772) 589-4290 for more information on this study. Adult Sunday school and y outh classes at 9 a.m. Children's Sunday school starts at 10 a.m. following the children's message. Friendship Crossroads Thrift Shop is open for business on Tuesday, Thursday, Fr iday, and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, call the shop at (772) 581-8155. The church is located one block north of Main Street at 1405 Louisiana Ave.,Sebastian.For more information, call the church office at (772) 589-5656.Riverside Church Open prayer meeting is held every Tuesday from noon to 2 p.m. You are welcome to come to the church and pray as long as you want. On Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m., the Men's Group meets for discussion of the word and fellowship. Oneighty Youth Group, an evening of music, fun, games and a Bible service at the church, for students in grades 6-12 begins at 5 p.m. every Wednesday. Admission is free and free transportation is available in the S ebastian area. Mpact Girls' Club, a Christian club for girls in kindergarten through 12th grade, meets at the church 6:30 p.m., Thursday evening meetings. The girls learn about cooking, camping, crafts, community, missions, friendship, overcoming peer pressure, careers and purity. A chapter of Royal R angers, one of America's largest and foremost adventure, camping and mentoring programs for boys and y oung men in grades one through 12, meets 6 p.m. every Friday. Sunday worship service is held at 8:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Kingdom Kids for children in grades K-5 is held at the same time. This program includes Bible lessons kids can understand and apply to their lives, plus games and prizes. Ne wcomers are welcome at Riverside Church,located at 11205 Roseland Road,2 miles west of U.S.1,Sebastian.For additional information,call (772) 589-7825.New Life Baptist Church Edge Student Ministries, the church's youth ministry meets every Wednesday evening from 6 to 8 pm. There are lots of new activities; admission is free and the evening is packed with games, snacks and fellowship. All students, regardless of church affiliation, in grades 6-12 are welcome to attend this interactive, funfilled weekly get together. Edge JR is a children's ministry for K-6th grade every Wednesday night at 7 p .m. and on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. All children are welcome to this fun-filled, highly interactive program; admission is free. Children, women and adult Sunday school classes are held every Sunday morning at 9:30 a.m. and a worship service begins at 10:45 a.m. Gentlemen are invited to the Men's Group meeting on alternate Sunday evenings at 5 p.m. Fred Diven is the featured speaker every Sunday evening. "A Christian and Their Reward" is the current teaching series at the 6 p.m. B ible study. All are welcome to attend. Ne wcomers are welcome at New Life Baptist Church, located at 725 Commerce Ce nter Drive,Suites C,D & E, S ebastian.For additional information,call Pastor Bill Br others at (772) 473-3614.King's Baptist ChurchA quilting group meets 9:30 a.m. every Friday in R oom 121 at the church. Ne w comers are always welcome and there is no charge to participate. Awana, a Bible-based program with extra emphasis on Scripture memory for children ages 3 through the sixth grade is held every W ednesday evening at 6 p .m. Teens in grades 7-12 are invited to X-treme Lives, a time of worship and small group Bible study, on W ednesday evenings from 6-7:30 p.m. Adult Bible study begins at 6:30 p.m. every Wednesday. Young adults are invited to the new "20 Something" class at 9 a.m. on Sundays. The Bible class focuses on issues and challenges facing y oung adults as they continue education or start a new career; it meets in room 125. Sunday worship services are held at 9 a.m. and10:30 a.m. with an evening service at 6 p.m. At 5 p.m., children in first through sixth grades are invited to participate in children's choir where they learn basic music skills and perform songs and musicals. They meet in the A wana Auditorium; everyone is welcome and there is no cost. The church is located at 3235 58th Ave.,Vero Beach. F or more information,call (772) 567-5850 or visit www.kingsbaptist.org. Unity Center of Vero Beach The community is invited to "A Course in Miracles" led by Chris Williams every M onday evening at 6 p.m. On Tuesday evenings at 7 p .m. Eide Monahan instructs a one hour gyrokinesis class. The technique incorporates breathing and fluid yoga movements to open and strengthen you. Qi gong class, an ancient Chinese system of postures, exercises, breathing techniques, and meditation, is held 10:30 a.m. every W ednesday. On Thursday evenings at 6 p.m. there is a one hour r eiki class. Reiki is a Japanese technique for stress r eduction and relaxation that promotes healing. Sunday morning worship celebration is held at 9:30 and 11 a.m. Childcare is available for both services and children's classes are held every Sunday at 11a.m. F or more information,call (772) 562-1133 or visit www.unityofvero.com. Ne wcomers are always welcome at Unity Center of Ve ro B each.The church is located at 950 43rd Ave.,Vero B each.V ero Beach Church of ChristPraise and Worship is held every Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Bible classes for all ages follow worship. Childcare is available during worship for infants through age 2 in our nursery room. Sunday night services begin at 6 pm. Classes are available for all children and students from infant to 12th grade. Wednesday night classes begin at 7 p.m. Classes are available for all ages. Children's Bible hour is for preschool children ages 2 thru 5 and is held during S unday morning worship services. Youth group is an active mix of students in grades 6 thru 12. Devotionals, lock-ins, dinners, mission trips, y outh conventions and monthly state-wide youth gatherings are just a few of the events and activities that take place for youth. Lads to Leaders/Leaderettes is a program to help prepare youth for service in the kingdom of God and help them to develop their ov erall leadership potential. Ve ro B each Church of Christ is located on State R oad 60, at 3306 20th St. For more information,call (772) 567-2465 or visit www.verobeachchurchofchrist.com. For Hometown News F riday, September 9, 2011 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 675891Answers located in Classified Section Religion notes ObituariesV erna C. LovattVe r na C. Lovatt, 98, died Aug. 26, 201. S S he was born in Canada and moved to S ebastian five years ago. S he was a teacher and guidance counselor. S he is survived by her daughter, Ma r nie; a sister, Edna and a brother, Fr ed. S he was preceded in death by her husband, Alfred. Ar r angements by Seawinds Funeral H ome & Crematory.William J. Bouton Jr.W illiam J. Bouton Jr., 78, of Barefoot Ba y, died Aug. 23, 2011. He was born in Stamford, Conn., and moved to Barefoot Bay 15 years ago. He served in the U.S. Navy during the Ko r ean War. He is survived by two daughters, Cheryl and Laura; a sister, Maye and three grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife, Fr ances and daughter, Michelle. Ar r angements by Seawinds Funeral H ome & Crematory.Omas MorrisOmas Morris, 84, died Aug. 28, 2011. He was born in West Palm Beach and lived in Sebastian for 29 years. He worked for FP&L. He was a member of Roseland United M ethodist Church. He is survived by his wife of 19 years, Ka y; two sons, Larry and Gary; a daughter, Terry; a stepson, Rusty; four stepdaughters, Diane, Deborah, Dawn and C atherine; 17 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a stepson, J ohn. Ar r angements by Strunk Funeral Home S ebastian. Subscribe Today!Knowledge is a terrible thing to waste...www.hometownnewsol.com Call Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 WE ACCEPTALL MAJORCREDITCARDS ClassifiedDISPLAY: Monday 3:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 9:30 am prior to publicationClassified 772-465-5551 € 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com581456Hometown NewsPlease check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publ isher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no f inancial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.FIND 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 € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill Ormond Beach JUST FOR KIDSNOTICES &MERCHANDISEPETSRECRUITMENTTRAINING &EDUCATIONBUSINESS & FINANCIALREAL ESTATETRANSPORTATIONLEGALSDEADLINES: FREE ADS! 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U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address______________________________________________________________________________ City________________________________________________State____________Zip______________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers ABORTION NOT an Option? Consider Adoption. Its a wonderful choice for an unplanned pregnancy. Living/ Medical expenses paid.Loving financially secure families await. 877-341-1309 Atty Ellen Kaplan (#0875228) *REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for F ree and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/DVR upgrade for new callers, So Call now 1-800-725-1835 ADOPTION 888-8123678 All Expenses P aid.Choose a Loving, Financially Secure family for your child 24 Hrs 7 Days Caring & Confidential.Attorney Amy Hickman.(Lic.#832340) 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 LOVING ADOPTIONS Give Your Baby the Best in Life! Loving,Financially Secure Families Waiting to Adopt. Former Birth Mothers on Staff Living & Medical Expenses Paid Jodi Rustein,an Attorney/ Social Worker Truly Cares about You! 1-800-852-0041 #133050 ADOPTION 866-6330397 Unplanned Pregnancy? Provide your baby with a loving,financially secure family. Living/ Medical/ Counseling expenses paid. Social worker on staff. Call compassionate Attorney Lauren Feingold (FL Bar # 0958107) 24/7 A CHILDLESS couple seeks to adopt.Flexible wo rk schedule.Will be Hands-On parents.Financial security.Expenses paid.Catherine & Michael.(ask for michelle/ adam).(800)790-2560 FL Bar#0150789 DIABETIC Test Strips We pay cash.Must be new, unused & unexpired.All brands considered.Local pickup. 772-360-9158 *DIVORCE* Bankruptcy Starting at $65 *1 Signature Divorce, *Missing Spouse Divorce We Come to you!Ž 1-888-705-7221 Since 1992. Hurricane season is here! Fr ee webpage, alert system, mobile app. m ycommunitywatch.com. A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! T ax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up.800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbrea stcancer.org LOCAL STD/HIV T esting Did you know you can have an STD and show no symptoms? Early detection and treatment can prevent permanent damage? 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Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466 WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET 800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News800-823-0466 Sell your home with an Open House Ad in the HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057WE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffParking Pads and Patios10x20Ž =200 sq.ft.$850Custom Sidewalks and PathsOnly 4x18 Sidewalks$450OnlyBest Price GuaranteeAnd Always FREE ESTIMATEWhen It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 Off582558NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL 585686Garage Sale?Let your neighbors know with an ad in the Hometown NewsChoose 2 papers.... receive 8 lines to promote your saleOnly $16!1-800-823-0466Deadline Tuesday 10am Occupied Homes Our Speciality 585945JOSEPH STEVENS AND SONSLicensed,Bonded & InsuredPOPCORN CEILINGS Removed,Replaced with Knock DownEXTERIOR PAINTING: € Cleaning and Removing Mildew € Seal Cracks &Caulk € 100% Acrylic Paint € Waterproo“ngGuaranteed W ork Since 1970INTERIOR PAINTING € All Prep Work € Install Crown Moulding € Replace w/Custom Te xtures 772-569-0200Lic.#CRC057115 € IR Lic #4714 All Major Credit Cards Acceptedwww .popcornremo ved.com If you enjoy working with people and helping their business 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 $45,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. Hometown News is independently owned and consistently rated one of the best community papers in the country. Want to work with us? Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. EOE, we drug testOUTSIDE ADVERTISING CONSULTANT is seeking an FREELANCE WRITERS Hometown News is looking for experienced freelance writers to cover local news and f eatures, especially in the Treasure Coast area.Photography skills a plus. 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All Free HBO / Cinemax / Starz / Showtime for 3 mo + Free NFL Sunday Ticket w/ Choice Ultimate + HD / DVR Upgrade! F rom $29.99 / mo.Limited Offer Call: 1-888-420-9466 REFRIGERATOR EWAVE 12 cu.ft, white, 4 years old, $100 firm 772-410-6096 XM RADIO w/ box & car kit w/ remote & antennas $100 772-978-0491 DRILL DEWALT, 9.6v chg.cse & bits incl.$20, b&d drill 12v, new $25 772-299-6518 Vero Bch. HAVE something to sell that is more than $200??? No problem! Our promotions start at $20 for 4 weeks! Buy 1 week, receive 3 w eeks FREE! HOMETOWN NEWS The best place to sell y our items! T reasure Coast: 772-465-5551 Brevard:321-242-0442 V olusia:386-322-5949 COMPUTER MODEM, Motorola Surfboard used 5 mo.$30 772-794-2339 STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only 2 25x30, 30x40, 40x60, 45x82.Selling for Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-462-7930 Ext.42 DINING ROOM SET with 6 chairs + china cabinet mexican style, excellent condition $600. 772-418-2154 RECLINERS,2 Lazyboy Rocker Recliners $40 each 772-589-5391 IR SWIVEL ROCKER, beige $200 772-539-9447 VB A T&T U-VERSE f or just $29.99 / mo! Save when y ou bundle Internet + Phone + TV and get up to $300 Back! (Select Plans).Limited Time Call Now! 1-877-265-1754 TV50ŽHitachi, flat screen, with MX 3000 remote, plus modern tv stand.Sony 300 CD stor. $450 772-321-1662 GOLF BALLS, 40 dz new in box, like new gloves $200 obo 772-664-3771 DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! ALL FREE:HBO/ Showtime/ Starz/ Cinemax 3 Months + NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! F rom $29.99/ month! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 630 Misc. Financial 260 Furniture & Household Items 610 Business Opportunities 255 Electronics 305 Pets Domestic 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 305 Pets Domestic 510 Schools 145 Wanted 145 Wanted 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 255 Electronics 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 450 Sales 205 Antiques, Colletibles & Art 440 Professional MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES COMPUTER SERVICE 450 Sales 425 Medical 610 Business Opportunities 510 Schools ADULT CARE 201 Garage Sales 440 Professional 245 Computer Equipment 450 Sales 201 Garage Sales MERCHANDISE MART 455 Trades 630 Misc. Financial 427 Miscellaneous Employment 510 Schools 620 Money to Lend 265 Lawn/Nursery 305 Pets Domestic 260 Furniture & Household Items 510 Schools 320 Pet Services 455 Trades LAWN CARE TILE CLEAN/ INSTALL/REPAIR CHILD CARE 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 LEGAL SERVICES 255 Electronics 455 Trades 455 Trades NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! 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NO P ets.$750/mo.+$750/sec (Incl:cbl) 386-615-1859. W ANTED J apanese Motorcycles Kawasaki,19701980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400.CASH. 1-800-772-1142. 1-310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com FLORIDA TIMBERLAND Planted Pine, hardwood bottoms, road frontage, g reat hunting in Lafayette County. *27 Acres $2300/acre. *48 Acres $1900/acre. *79 Acres $1950/acre. Call 352-867-8018 MIMSPinewood Village 2-br/2-full baths 14x60, shed, enclosed porch, inside laundry Small pet OK.Must Sell due to health issues $9,000 obo Lot rent $325.321-269-9484 JENKINS COUNTY, GEORGIA 69 Acres,$995/acre. Excellent deer hunting, surrounded by timberland and farms. Buy direct from owner! 478-967-2112 FORT PIERCE/ VERO MONTHLY SPECIAL! Resort living, furn.1BR gated,pool,spa,fitness ctr. laundry,incls internet, utilities, Wkly & mthly rates, no lease/dep. 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MEMORY FOAM Therapeutic Nasa Visco Mattresses Wholesale! T$299, F-$349, Q-$399, K-$499, Adjustables$799.Free Delivery, 25 y ear warranty, 90 Night Tr ial, 800-ATSLEEP 800-287-5337 www.mattressdr.com LAKEFRONT BARGAIN! 1+ Acres -only $49,900 DOCKABLE DEEPWATER! Was $89,900.Prime lakefront parcel with direct access to Gulf.On 12,000 acre recreational lake covered in huge live oaks! Close to the city.Paved roads, county water, power, phone, community boat launch.Excellent financing.Call now (866)952-5302 GEORGIA,TENNESSEE, South Carolina.5+ Acres.$295.00 Down. Owner Financed.7.9% Low Payments.No Credit Check, No Closing Costs.Manufactured Homes welcome 1-770-554-5263 www.Hurdle.com SWF located in Micco 55+ active, waterfront community needs new o wner.2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, large open living room, dining room, lots of cabinets in the kitchen with appliances and inside laundry room. Screen room, utility building, carport and fully landscaped and irrigated site.Affordably priced. Call 772-664-3138 for more information. ASK YOURSELF, what is your Timeshare worth? We will find a buyer/ renter for CA$H No Gimmicks Just Results! www.BuyATimeshare. com Call 888-8798612 FRANKLIN NCLease/ purchase.1Br/1Ba cottage, $550/mo 5 year balloon, also 3Br/2Ba/ 2cg, home with full basement $140,000.We finance.Forested & conv enient location (441). 772-475-6024 GA LAND SALE 17 Tr acts to choose from. Creeks, pond sites, w ooded, clear cut, etc. Visit our website.stregispaper .com (478)9879700 St.Regis Paper Co. B UY THE Blue Pill! VIAGRA 100mg, Cialis 20mg!! 40 Pill+ 4 FREE, only $99.#1 Male Enhancement,Discreet shipping.Satisfaction Guaranteed.Save $500 Now! 1-888-796-8870 20 ACRE Ranch Foreclosures! Near Booming El P aso, TX.Was $16,900. Now $12,900.$0 down, take over payments $99 / mo.beautiful views, owner financing.free map / pictures.1-800-755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com BLOWN HEADGASKET ? 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F ree Pick-up / Tow. 1-800-761-9396 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY PUBLISHERS NOTICE A ll 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 inf ormed that all dwellings are availible on an equal basis. TENNESSEE Beautiful brick 3/2 home on 1.8acs in the mountains, furnished, creek, near Greenville TN.$119,000 negotiable.Call 321-267-6501 PORT ST.LUCIE Room and prv.bath in beautiful 3br house $525/mo Inc. utils and direct tv Call 772-532-1678 HOBE SOUND 1/1 near beach.Furn., 600sqft, Utilities included, with high speed internet/cable $750/mo + $350 Sec. 772-263-0270;263-0169 SEBASTIANBeautiful 3/2/1, screened porch. Nice yard & neighborhood, large utility shed. $800/mo.772-299-0066 F ALL BACK WITH US New Smyrna Beach, Florida.Stay a week or longer, plan a beach w edding, family reunion. See it all www.NSBFLA. com/Specials, 1-800-214-1906 HONDA2004, 600VLX 5k miles, excellent condition, candy apple red, must see!! $2800 386-785-3738 STUART 4br/2ba/2cg in Martins Crossing, fresh paint, new floors in br comm pool, tennis clbhse $1600/mo 772-341-9967 PORT ST.LUCIEWEST (The Club) 2BR/2BA, Cathedral ceilings, balc, pool/ clubhouse, $850 plus util, 772-879-7896 TENNESSEE BY OWNER.5 ACRES, part open, part wooded, beautiful cabin site w/ views, new survey, Fentress County, $22,900. Owner Financing Available.Call 931-265-7697 Fo rt Pierce White CityNO FEE MOVE INTo wnhome Community 2 Bedrooms, Pool. Negative credit accepted. 772-332-4750 TENNESSEE FORECLOSURES Lender Liquidation 25 Homesites Originally $35,000/each, Now ONLY $6,000/each, ALL 25 LOTS $139,000. Utilities, paved roads, lakes, NEW clubhouse. ZERO% interest $200/month. TN FINANCIAL 931-261-3317 0705 Condos for Sale 925 Farm/Heavy Duty Equipment 275 Misc. Items 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 275 Misc. Items 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 288 Sports & Fitness Equipment 275 Misc. Items 735 Out of Area for Sale 735 Out of Area for Sale 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent 950 Trucks/Vans 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 802 Rooms & Roommates 0880 Warehouse/ Industrial For Rent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 710 Houses for Sale Crossword Solution 0920 Automobiles W anted 740 Vacation/ T imeshare for Sale 810 House for Rent 710 Houses for Sale 710 Houses for Sale 275 Misc. Items 955 Utility Trailers 0917 Automobile Parts 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 0705 Condos for Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 735 Out of Area for Sale 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 725 Residential Lots & Acreage for Sale Crossword Solution 735 Out of Area for Sale 0920 Automobiles W anted 915 Automobiles Crossword Solution 830 Out of Area For Rent $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS!They make this all possible!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466ST.AUGUSTINE BEACH! 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