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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL) ( May 31, 2013 )

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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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May 31, 2013
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Title:
Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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English
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
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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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00091497:00247


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PAGE 1

INDIANRIVERCOUNTY When retiring F ellsmere Police Chief Scott Melanson began talking about retirement with City Manager Jason N unemaker, he suggested C apt. Keith Touchberry of the Vero Beach Police D epartment as someone to take over the department, and that's exactly what will happen on Sept. 25. Mr. Nunemaker announced two weeks ago that he hired Capt. T ouchberry to serve as police chief after Chief M elanson, who served as chief for seven years and was on the force for 19 y ears. When Mr. Nunemaker spoke with Capt. Touchberry, he knew he had a quality candidate and didn't advertise the position as open, Mr. N unemaker said. "He had everything I was looking for; experience, shared philosophies on policing and to add to all that, he was local," Mr. N unemaker said. C apt. T ouchberry, who has 24 y ears of law enforcement experience, has lived just outside of Fellsmere for more than 10 years and already is familiar with some of the businesses in the city, he said. "H e' s bringing a vast amount of experience and he's going to hit the ground running," Mr. N unemaker said. Ve ro B each Police Chief D avid Curry said to his knowledge Capt. Touchberry is the first Vero B each Police Officer to leave the department to go straight to a police chief position. "H e' s readied himself very well and we're very happy for him and proud of him," Chief Curry said. Du r ing his time at the Ve ro B each Police Department, Capt. Touchberry has risen through the VERO BEACH Many students at age 17 have their sights set on graduation and enjoying their senior year to its fullest potential with academic honors, sports activities, trips or parties, but Will Tr emml, hopes his senior y ear will involve a lot of dirt under his fingernails. W ill, a senior at Saint E dwards School in Vero B each and an Eagle Scout, appeared before the Vero B each City Council last week in response to an anonymous complaint from someone using an out-of-county phone number about a vegetable garden he and others we re cultivating and harvesting in the empty lot belonging to his mother inSeeks information about vandalism to county propertyCounty offers cash for tips leading to arrestINDIAN RIVER COUNTY For the first time, Indian River County officials are offering a monetary reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction for v andalism on county property this spring and summer. Earlier this month, county administration released a notice that up to $10,000 in r ewards would be paid by the county to any individual providing original information about one or more of the seven offenses SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 49 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Aug. 30, 2013 FISH TALESA new column featuring all things fishing. P ageB6 INSIDE 5th Annual Wi nners Wi ll Be Announced In This Section!Coming October 4th, 2013Ma rt in, St. Lucie & Indian River County (772) 465-5656 The importance of investing in sunglasses. Local chefs gather at McKee Botanical Gardens for culinary classes ENTERTAINMENTB1 GOLF B6 W INE AND DINE PROTEC T YOUR EYES IN DEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B3 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6New pool hoursThe Gifford Aquatic C enter will have new back to school hours. The hours are as follows: MondaysClosed; Tuesday-Sunday noon-5 p.m. They will be closing for the summer S ept. 30, 2013. F or more information, call the Gifford Aquatic C enter at (772) 770-5312.Saltwater LicenseF ree Fishing DayThere will be a saltwater license-free fishing day on S ept. 1. On this day, Florida residents and visitors can experience Florida's unique saltwater fishing opportunities first hand without being required to have a recreational saltwater fishing license. License-free fishing days, including freshwater days, were held earlier this year on April 13 and J une 8 for freshwater and J une 1 for saltwater. The F lorida Fish and Wildlife C onservation Commission will consider adding four additional licensefree fishing days to the calendar at the Sept. 5 meeting in Pensacola. If approved, there will be two more saltwater and two more freshwater license-free fishing days before the end of 2013. All other regulations still apply. An annual license for r esidents can be purchased at (888) FISHF lorida or at License.MyFWC.com. All fishing license fees are used to support FloridaNeed to knowPublic hearing on rental rules set for Sept. 3VERO BEACH Renting r ules in the Vero Beach city limits are under review and the city council has set a public hearing to hear from the community on S ept. 3. S hort-term residential home rental regulations, as w ell as regulations for boardinghouses, were discussed during the Aug. 20 city council meeting and during the code enforcement board meeting on A ug. 14. T im McGarry, the city planning director, prepared a draft ordinance to define boarding houses, community residential homes, dwelling units, family and multi-family r esidential structure and r ooming houses.By Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See R ENTAL, A3 See REWARD, A3 T aking names and saving lives Members of the Brevard Fire Rescue and Ocean Rescue gathered at the Sebastian Inlet State Park Friday, Aug. 23 for Ocean Rescue training for the southern-most stations on SR A1A Station 64 and 65. More on A7.Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLt. Maureen McDevit, a 25-year-veteran paramedic firefighter, helps retrieve a rescue dummy in a stokes-basket from the rocks on north jetty.Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLt. Maureen McDevit steadies the basket and hangs on as waves crash on the jetty rocks. Student requests new conditional land use for urban gardens Ve ro Beach officer tapped for Fellsmere police chiefSee C HIEF, A3 See GARDENS, A3 See KNOW, A3 K eith T ouchberry Will Tremml Scott Melanson WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Par tly cloudy; high: 91; low: 73; high tide: 4:00 a.m.; low tide: 1 0:31 a.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 90; low: 73; high tide: 5:00 a.m.; low tide: 1 1:25 a.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy; high: 90; low: 75; high tide: 5:56 a.m.; low tide: 12:13 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com Y es, We Do Deliver! Y es, We Do Deliver!Call Now to sign up for your FREESubscription!Call 866-913-6397 to sign up or at: subscriptions@HometownNewsOL.com 775326

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F riday, August 30, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 075904Our Family T rusts The Doctors of Primary Care for All Of Our Medical Needs!772-567-63401265 36th St. € Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri € Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Thurs801 Wellness Way € Suite 204 € Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Fri PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO INSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDFREESECONDOPINIONCONSULTATIONNo 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 075907F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES9/30/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 075908Dr.Rowe is a graduate of The University of Louisville School of DentistryCall & schedule your APPOINTMENT TODAY772-589-5337Most Insurance Plans Accepted10725 US Hwy 1, Sebastian, FL 075704VISIT US FOR ALL YOUR IN-HOME MEDICAL NEEDS Perkins Medical SupplyFor The Care You Deserve SEBASTIAN388-525113000 US Highway 1 across from Walmart VERO EAST3717 10th Ct. across the street from I.R. Medical CenterVERO WEST4005 20th StreetPORT ST. LUCIE10365 SOUTH US 1COMPLETE MEDICAL EQUIPMENT SALES € RENTAL € SERVICE 569-3798 772-337-4631 569-3797 075137Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard Certi“edOver 20 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery MEDICAL PAGE Call 772-465-5656 For Ad Space Call Toll Free 866-778-2009 or (772) 778-20091285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero BeachV isit our website: www.orthocentervb.comComprehensive Orthopaedic Care in Vero Beach777142 € ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT€ ARTHROSCOPY€ TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT€ UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING€ GENERALORTHOPAEDICS€ SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL€ SHOULDERPROBLEMS€ INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT075911Individualized treatment with a personal healing touchWith more than two decades in the healthcare field in Indian River County, Dr.Giorgio G.Res brings his specialized training in three different areas of personal health together in one convenient location Active Lifestyles Wellness and Performance Center.The only known chiropractor in t he area that is also a physical therapist, Dr.Res has been able to offer his unique treatment of musculoskeletal issues in a professional, one-on-one setting f or more than seven years.With his dedicated skills, the center offers physical therapy, chiropractic care and nutritional counseling to clients looking to improv e their well-being and physical health. Dr.Res believes achieving optimum health and maintaining that health is a choice that many want to make, but they're not sure h ow to begin.At Active Lifestyles W ellness and Performance Center, he has established a different experience, unlike a regular doctor's office, where a person mi ght only have a few minutes of the actual doctor's time before having their information handed off to a different person to finish the visit. Dr.Res enjoys spending time with his clients, and takes pride in handling everything personally.He does this by maintaining a l o w-volume practice, which gives the clients the face-to-face time they need to have their questions answered by someone who wants to sit and talk with them, then t ailor the treatment to meet their specific needs.His hands-on methods have proven to be the answer to many clients'healthcare needs. But Dr.Res'practice goes one step further, and also offers nutrition counseling and supplementation.This avenue of wellness hel ps some clients become less dependent on their medicine, while showing others how to optimize their performance in sports and other activities.With a firm belief that the majority of d iseases and some cancers are preventable by just having a good n utritional diet, Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center is the place to learn how you're client can use nutrition to allow the body to heal itself. According to Dr.Res, "the most important thing I give them in this office is knowledge."He strives to not only help clients wit h their issues, but teach them how to stay healthy by offering a series of classes and workshops addressing a multitude of issues from weight loss to detoxification of the body.His certification in s ports and conditioning, in addition to his personal commitment to ex ercise, means that Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center has the sports-specific knowledge necessary to get someone in the best shape of their life. An increased knowledge of nutrition and exercise, combined with a variety of non-surgical treatments for physical ailments, is the wave of the future of healthcare.And it can all be found at Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center. Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center is located at 1715 37th Place in Vero Beach.They are open from 8 a.m.to 5 p.m.M onday through Friday.For more information, call (772) 978-7379 or go online to www.activelifestylesvb.com or www.activevero.com. 075914 075912 075913

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that occurred from May to J uly, specifically information that would lead to an arrest and felony conviction. M ike Zito, assistant county administrator, said the county has never before offered rewards for information about vandalism, but made an exception in this case because of one particular incident that was extremely serious. This was done primarily in response to the hydrant incident which was an attempt to cripple the county's water service system which could have very serious consequences to the public at large," Mr. Zito said in an email interview. "I f not for the quick r esponse of our utilities department and (County A dministrator) Joe Baird's direct supervision, the county would have incurred substantial damage to the system," he said. On June 16, 17 hydrants we re opened in various places in the county and an estimated 1.2 million gallons of water were spilled out onto the streets. M inor crimes are committed against county property on occasion, but the amount this year has been unprecedented, Mr. Zito said. The county is self-insured and maintains a risk fund, which is where the money for the rewards will come from should anyone come forward, he said. The following vandalism incidents were listed as potential for reward: Broken windshield of a county truck at South County Park on or about May 22 Missing manhole cover located south of 4221 24th Av enue on or about June 16 Open fire hydrants at va r ious locations across the county on or about June16 Damage to restrooms at S outh County Park on or about June 16 and July 8 Stolen batteries and cables from vehicles at the F leet Maintenance storage facility on or about June 18 Damage to benches at W abasso Causeway Park on or about June 18 Stolen wheels from a county vehicle parked at the county administration building on or about June 25. To share information,contact the Treasure Coast Crime Stoppers at (800) 2738477,text "tip151 plus your tip"to 274637,or online at www.tcwatch.org.Or call the I ndian River County Sheriff's Office tip line at (772) 7780000. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water SpecialistsŽ Certified Water SpecialistsŽGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? All-Rite Water Puri“ cation A A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e r r P P P P P P P u u r r r r r r r i i “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r P P P P P P P P P P P P u u u u u u u u u r r r r r r r r r r r r r r i i i i i i i i i i i i “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ “ c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i i i i i i i i i i i i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n Softening € Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System € Micro Biological Drinking Water System € Sulfur & Iron Removal € Commercial & Residential € Chemical Free System € Delivery Services T une-Up Special Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check Settings Free 60 lb bag of salt with tune up specialWith this coupon.Maintenance Only. Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.09/30/13075575Sebastian772-589-9166V ero Beach772-569-5187Ft. Pierce772-595-9988 WE HAVE MOVED TO6605 North U.S. Highway 1Ž 075710SILVER € PLATINUM € DIAMONDS € ROLEXWe Offer Top Dollar & Pay CASH IMMEDIATELY! Old € New € BrokenWE BUY IT ALL!702 21st Street € Miracle MileWe Are ALocal Business Here Year Round772-563-0668Ve ro Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD Se Habla Espaol Campus to become smoke freeINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Beginning Sept. 1, The S enior Resource Association will become a tobacco/smoke free campus at their Vero Beach and S ebastian locations in accordance with the Tobacco Free Pa r tnership of Indian River C ounty. T obacco related diseases are the leading cause of death in Florida. Both smokers and nonsmokers are affected. Toxins in secondhand smoke can cause heart disease and lung cancer in nonsmokers. Breathing secondhand smoke has an immediate effect on blood vessels, potentially increasing the risk of a heart attack. Ev eryone, even smokers benefit when businesses become tobacco/smoke free. "W e decided to make our organization a tobacco and smoke-free campus to provide a healthy environment for our clients and staff," said Ka r en Deigl, president and CEO of the Senior Resource Association. T obacco-free policies create a safer, cleaner, and more productive workplace. H ealthier workers miss less work, are more productive, and their health care costs are less. A dopting a tobacco/smoke free policy does not mean that smokers are required to quit or are not w elcome employees. On the contrary, many smokers also embrace a smoke-free environment and find it encourages them to cut back or quit. Employees interested in stopping smoking will be supported by the SRA and the Florida Quit Line and can call (877) 822-6669 for assistance or speak to the SRA H uman Resource Director at (772) 469-2053 for further information. The Tobacco Free Partnership is available to assist businesses and organizations who wish to strengthen or implement a tobacco free policy in the workplace. To learn more about Tobacco Free Partnership of I ndian River County, visit www.tfpindianriver.org or to learn more about Q uit Doc Research and E ducation Foundation,visit www.qdref.org/index.html.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Enforcing the current boarding house regulations is difficult because of modern household relationships, and the biological relationships between people are how familial relationships are defined, Mr. McGarry said in the backup material to council. M embers of the public came to the podium to speak of their concerns with boarding houses in their neighborhood and how it elevated crime and the presence of many vehicles was detrimental to property values. N avigating the ins and outs of the ordinance can be difficult because of the variety of types of families and friends that are living together these days, said V ice Mayor Tracy Carroll. W ith the close proximity of Indian River State College, V ice Mayor Carroll said she didn't want to harm the student body that rely on roommates living together to help pay bills and such. When a homeowner rents any partial room or suite to someone, or more than one r oom or suite, or if more than one lease involved, that would be considered a boarding house under the clarified ordinance, Mr. Mc G arry said. A separate, but related ordinance was also brought to the attention of the council regarding parking of vehicles in residential areas, specifically addressing the concerns of multiple cars at boardinghouses, but which would affect all residents. C ouncil directed that the ordinance be sent back to the planning and zoning board for approval before coming back to the city council in a meeting. S hort-term rentals, historically defined by the state as r ental agreements of less than 30 days, have been a hot topic as well this summer, with Vice Mayor Carroll and her husband John, being questioned as to the legality of their rental homes. The code enforcement board voted 3-2 on Aug. 14 that the Carrolls did not violate city code for renting out a home on city property for lengths of less than 30 days, after they appealed a citation for the property. M embers of the public spoke out against the short term rentals saying it would change the landscape of what Vero Beach is known for, s small, family-oriented seaside town, should they be allowed. Mr. McGarry said Indian River County was faced with a similar decision last year and allowed short-term r entals. F or more information about Vero Beach City Council meetings or to view agendas,visit www.covb.org.RentalF rom page A1 RewardF rom page A1 r anks and also pursued academic opportunities, including completing a master's degree program in criminal justice from the U niversity of Central Florida. S omething that will help C apt. Touchberry during his transition to police chief will be to listen to those on staff and learn how everything works right now, instead of just coming in and making sweeping changes, Chief Curry said. C apt. Touchberry will be ov erseeing 10 full time employees at the Fellsmere P olice Department.ChiefF rom page A1 his Central Beach neighborhood. A city code enforcement officer explained to him that gardens in empty residential lots are not specifically permitted in the neighborhood's zone, which puts it outside of what the law allows, essentially making the garden unlawful, Will said. H aving about a month to prepare his remarks before council, Will presented them with a sample ordinance from Ithaca, N. Y., that allows for urban gardening. S tudents at Cornell University in Ithaca have been a proponent of urban gardening, which is one of the reasons Ithaca has the ordinance in place, Will said. He cited a study that demonstrated property values increase nine percent when they are within 1,000feet of a garden, and showed large photographs contrasting his garden in full bloom to another empty lot in the same neighborhood. The city council was supportive of Will's presentation and directed City Manager J im O'Connor to work with the planning and zoning board to develop a conditional land use to allow gardens like Will's to be created. The neighbors in the community have not given Will or his family any indication that they are upset with the garden being near their homes, or with the activity it generates occasionally. One of the neighbors is Vice Ma y or Tracy Carroll, who encouraged Will to bring his information about urban gardening to the council. While city staff and the planning and zoning board are discussing a possible conditional land use and permitting system for urban gardens, Will is free to continue gardening, and planting season will begin in midS eptember, he said. Ga r dening is a hobby that W ill is passionate about and has turned into a larger project to help the less fortunate in the community. T ogether with other students from his school, Will has formed a community service project called Intercoastal Farms, and the fresh food that is grown in the garden is taken to local soup kitchens and homeless shelters for clients and residents to consume. The "Intercoastal" part of the name is quite apt as the lot is located quite near to the Intercoastal Waterway. This past harvest season, more than 75 pounds of lettuce and carrots and other fruits and vegetables were distributed to places like the H omeless Family Shelter in Ve ro B each, Will said. S ince January, about 35 volunteers have put in more than 450 community service hours to make the garden a success, he said. "M ost kids really haven't been exposed to gardens, and at first, they seem to think its like broccoli," Will said. They think Oh, that's something old people like to do,' but then they get into it and they find it's a great way to blow off some steam, it's good for their health and they come back," he said. The garden, grown in r aised beds, hasn't been all sunshine and roses, but r ather a series of challenges that took planning and some elbow grease to get through, Will said. B eing located on the island, there is a lot of sand and salt to deal with and the pH levels have to be monitored for good growth to occur. Finding ways to irrigate everything was another learning experience for Will and the volunteers. Though many of the volunteers have come from W ill's fellow student population at Saint Edwards School, a new branch may soon be popping up at Vero B each High School, Will said. "W e' ve had a lot of interest and people are excited about it," he said. F or more information about Intercoastal Farms, visit the Facebook group page at www.facebook.com/groups /240797866055204.GardensF rom page A1fish and wildlife conserv ation and help attain additional funding for F ederal Aid in Sport Fish R estoration projects. All bag limits, seasons and size restrictions apply on these dates. Fo r fishing tips,locations and rules,visit M yFWC.com/Fishing.KnowF rom page A1 CorrectionINDIAN RIVER COUNTY In the article titled "Florida to be celebrated in film with symphony" in the Aug. 23 issues, a source's name was incorrectly included. The Brevard filmmaker that created the artistic documentary film, "The Florida Suite" is Jeff Thompson. H ometown News r egrets any confusion the error may have caused."Most kids really haven't been exposed to gardens, and at first, they seem to think its like broccoli."W ill Tremml St. Edwards student KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TO W ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.comSubscribe Today!

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CL UBS The GFWC Treasure C oast Women meet the first M onday of each month at the C ommunity Center, 2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m. Women ov er 18 are welcome. This is a community service volunteer organization and that promotes fellowship among women. F or more information,visit www.gfwctreasurecoastwomen.org. Exchange Club of Indian River meets Wednesdays from noon-1 p.m. at Culinary C apers, 737 22nd Street, Vero B each. This civic club is a group of men and women working together to make the community a better place to live. F or more information, call (772) 532-4398,email bluewateropen@gmail.com or visit www.exchangeclubofindianriver.org and www.bluewateropen.org. The S ebastian Fishin' Chic's meet the last Thursday of the month, at the Sebastian Entertainment Center. F or more information,call M ichelle Barkley,at (772) 473-9462,Kristen Beck,at (772) 794-9900,or Karen H erndon,at (772) 633-2043. The M ental Health Association in Indian River C ounty bipolar support group will meet at the Mental H ealth Association offices at 777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero B each, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. F amily members and loved ones are also welcome to attend. F or more information,call (772) 569-9788. Tr easure Coast Archeological Society for Treasure H unting and Metal Detecting meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p .m. in the North County In dian River Library on C ounty Road 512 in Sebastian. Anyone interested is welcome. F or more information, call (321) 388-9047. H umanists at Barefoot Bay meets the second Saturday of every month at the INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Gifford Youth Activity C enter announced that Jeffrey L. Susi as the 2013 Dan K. Richardson Humanitarian Aw ard honoree. Mr. Susi, president and CEO of Indian River Medical C enter, will receive the award at a celebration Nov. 4 at The M oorings Club in Vero B each. The event begins at 5:30 p .m. with a social hour followed by dinner and music from the Gifford Youth Orchestra. Tickets are $200 per person and can be re served by sending a check to Gifford Youth Activity Center. The Dan K. Richardson H umanitarian Award was established seven years ago by the Gifford Youth Activity C enter Board of Directors to honor the leadership role Mr. Richardson played as a founder of GYAC and numerous other charitable endeavors. The award is presented to citizens who have distinguished themselves through their commitment to improving the welfare and happiness of all people who live and work in Indian River C ounty. J oining the medical center in 1998, Mr. Susi's vision and leadership has been the driving force behind the transformation of Indian River M edical Center from a good community hospital to an outstanding, top-quality medical center affiliated with D uke Medicine for heart and cancer care services. U nder his direction, since 2005, the medical center has completed a $105-million master facility plan including a state-of-the-art ER; a heart center consistently rated one of the top cardiac surgery programs in America; a surINDIAN RIVER COUNTY It's the last chance to register for the Beachside Half Marathon set for O ct. 12 at the $55 reduced r egistration fee. The cost will increase to $65 on S ept. 1 and will increase to $75 on Oct. 3. Pr oceeds benefit Indian River County Healthy Start C oalition. The 13.1 USATF certified race begins at 7 a.m. at Riverside Park, 3001 Riverside Park Drive, Vero B each. Registration is at 6 a.m. with an energetic warm up led by CrossFit Ve ro B each at 6:30 a.m. All race participants will r eceive a long sleeve tech shirt and will enjoy a pancake breakfast following the run. Gold Sponsor is Ma r ine Bank and Trust Co. Br onze Sponsors are Vatland and Vero Insurance. "I f the pre-registrations thus far are any indication, we should have more runners than ever this year," said Georgia Irish, committee chairwoman. "W e're way ahead of pace ov er last year." O nline registration is available at www.beachsidehalfmarathon.org. For more information,call (772) 563-9118 or email events@irchealthystart.or g. F riday, August 30, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 075901 Expires 9/30/13GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLESERVICE FOR SENIORS WED.15%OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850 484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingStylist Wanted$10 OFFMANICURE / PEDICURE COMBOExpires 9/30/13Expires 9/30/13TUES.15%PERMS Deja Vu Consignment Deja Vu ConsignmentHours T ues~Fri 11-6 Sat 10-5661 Sebastian Blvd Suite E Sebastian,FL 32958772-581-8411Dejavuconsignmentstore@gmail.com Like Us On Mention this Ad for$5 OFF $20 or More $15 OFF $50 or More075909Now Taking New ConsignmentsGift Cards Available 075705 777120 AFFORDABLE NON-LAWYERŽ SOLUTIONS, INC.The Name You Can Trust Since 1996Rebecca A. Temple A.S. Paralegal DegreeŽ Kimberly A. Temple A.S. Paralegal DegreeŽ 1416 20th St. V ero Beach772-778-0021€ Wills € Trusts € Bankruptcy € Divorce and More nonlawyersolutions.com 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. HWY1 €VEROBEACH777141MOORE MOTORSBRAND NEW 2013 RZTSProfessional Grade Zero Turn 3 Year Warranty $2699A QUANTUM LEAP IN ZERO-TURNS.MEET THE RESIDENTIAL STEERING WHEEL ZERO-TURN RIDER.Starting at 777145The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.AT T ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including: €BANKRUPTCY €FAMILYLAW& DIVORCE€WILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION 772-228-8956On The Corner of US Hwy 1 and Schumann Drive SebastianF or The True Cigar AficionadoS pecializing in High End and Pr emium Everyday Cigars 777146 777226 Annual halfmarathon taking place Oct. 3Reduced half marathon registration fee increases Sept.1.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com TREASURE COAST E xhibitor spaces are available for wedding businesses interested in exhibiting their products and/or services to future brides at the 2013 Treasure Coast Bridal E xpo and Fashion Show scheduled for Sept. 29. The Bridal Expo, sponsored by Springhill Suites by M arriott, will begin at 1p.m. at the Vero Beach C ommunity Center located in downtown Vero Beach, 2266 14th Avenue. The Fashion Show will start at 3 p.m. at the Heritage Center, 2140 14th Av enue and is sponsored by Br idal Suite South and Ca rd ita Formal Wear. C ost of booth space starts at $195. The Treasure Coast Bridal E xpo and Fashion Show is an excellent opportunity for local businesses focused on wedding planning, products or services to gain exposure to future brides. To make their wedding day perfect, brides-to-be look for caterers, bakeries, florists, jewelers, photographers, hair and make-up salons, bridal consultants, printers, disc jockeys and travel agencies as they plan their special day. F uture brides can prer egister for the event by going to www.veroheritage.org and filling out the r equested information. A dmission to the event is $10 per person. All proceeds from the Tr easure Coast Bridal Expo and Fashion Show will benefit Vero Heritage, the nonprofit organization that operates and maintains the Ve ro He r itage Center, a national landmark facility built in 1935, listed on the N ational Register of Historic Places and a popular Tr easure Coast wedding venue. A ny wedding business interested in participating in the brides-to-be "gift bag" promotion can call Julie P oteat at (772) 633-7011 or email jpoteat@vbpd.org for more information. P otential exhibitors can r eserve an eightfoot table with chairs by downloading an application form at www.veroheritage.org or by calling the Heritage Center at (772) 770-2263,Tuesday through Friday 10 a.m.4 p .m.Bridal Expo seeks vendors F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Professor receives excellence awardTREASURE COAST G ale Cohen, Professor of H uman Services for Indian River State College, was presented with the Anne R. Sn y der Department Chair Ex cellence Award by IRSC president, Dr. Edwin M assey. Dr Cohen has served as Chair of the IRSC Human Se r vices Department for 20 y ears, always striving to create a superior learning environment. S he spearheaded design and implementation of the C ollege's highly successful B achelor's Degree program in Human Services, which has doubled in size in the past four years. Dr Cohen is consistently supportive of students and faculty members, providing guidance and leadership to ov er 350 students and 18 full-time and adjunct faculty members. Dr Cohen joined the IRSC faculty in 1989. She holds a Bachelor's Degree from Fairleigh Dickinson U niversity, Master's Degree from Florida Atlantic University and Doctorate from No va S outheastern University. The Anne R. Snyder D epartment Chair Excellence Award is presented annually at the College's endowed teaching chair faculty meeting. IRSC faculty members submit nominations for department chairs who have demonstrated outstanding leadership, contributed toward the college mission, demonstrated educational innovation and commitment to student success. F or more information, call (866) 792-4772.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Gale Cohen Nonprofit announces award nominee Jeffrey L. SusiSee AWARD, A5Clubs and classesF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee CLUBS, A7

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EDGEWATER The St. J ohns River Water Management District updated area r esidents Wednesday, Aug. 21, on efforts to combat environmental problems in Indian River Lagoon, M osquito Lagoon and B anana River Lagoon. A bout 45 concerned citiz ens attended the meeting at Edgewater City Hall. W illiam J. Tredik led off the seminar with an ov erview of the condition of the various lagoons in V olusia and Brevard Counties. The Indian River Lagoon, Banana River Lagoon and the Jupiter I nlet Lagoon have all been declared "impaired." The district has found evidence the plant, fish and animal life in those areas is declining and will likely not be able to restore balance to the eco-system on its own. "M an has created some of the problem and it took a long time to get to this state," Mr. Tredik said. "It is going to take a while to get it back." He pointed out there we re more places in the barrier islands to allow the sea into the lagoon to flush out the toxins, but with the development of the islands and closing up of some of the inlets during the past 80 years, there is less natur al flushing. The problem, explained Tr oy Rice, director of the I ndian River Lagoon N ational Estuary Program, is the nitrogen and phosphorous levels build up in the water. As those levels build and with drier w eather conditions, the water becomes the perfect environment for bluegreen algae to bloom. Perfect conditions have caused some algal superblooms" recently and when the blue-green algae dies off, it leaves a by -product that is perfect for brown-tide algae to bloom and that makes the water murky and interferes with the sea grass growth on the bottom. The sea grass is vital to the lagoon's eco-system. It provides a habitat for fish, oyste rs and clams, and manatees feed off the sea grass. When it dies out, the wildlife moves to a new area and the entire balance of the lagoon is thrown off, according to Mr. Rice. In 2011, an algal superbloom" spread across much of the northern Indian River Lagoon while at the same time a lesser bloom covered 47,000 acres from Eau Gallie south to Vero Beach. Scientists have been collecting data for several y ears on the density and r ate of growth of sea grass up and down the entire bay and determined about 47,000 acres of sea grass died as a result of those algal blooms. These phenomena far exceeded any previously recorded or r emembered bloom in intensity, scale and duration. They dying sea grass is not the only death occurr ing in and around the lagoon. Earlier this year more than 100 manatees died near the Banana River Lagoon. There were also 250 to 300 Pelican deaths and more than 50 bottlenose dolphins perished in the central and southern areas of Brevard County in the lagoons. The causes of these wildlife deaths are still under investigation. The cause of the superblooms is already known and a result of large amounts of nitrogen and phosphorus being dumped into the water system. These elements come from lawn fertilizer, pesticides, detergents, pet waste and human waste. The rain washes the nitrogen and phosphorus off lawns and roadways and into the stormwater system, which then flows r ight into the waterways that feed the various lagoons. The water management district is spearheading a plan to combat the damage and develop a plan to turn around the environmental situation. They are joining the estuary program and several other organizations to investigate the current state of the lagoons along the east central shore of Florida. W ithin that plan, they have already developed and implemented some projects geared toward collecting data and improving the sea grass growth. One of those programs is sea grass transplants. Volunteers are collecting sea grass from certain areas where there is healthy growth and transplanting them to areas where the sea grass is dying out or has died out. They also are monitoring levels of sea grass and collecting data on the lagoons. They hope to determine why the sea grass is not returning after the brown-tide algae dies off and the water clears. The conservation efforts are being funded from a va r iety of sources including grants from state and federal sources. In the last 20 years the district has spent $80 million on projects, such as conservation, construction projects, planning and stormwater projects and community environmental educational projects. Mr. Rice and Mr. Tredik know that it is going to take a lot more to meet their goals and prevent the lagoons from dying. The stakes are high. The total estimated annual economic value of the I ndian River Lagoon is $3.7 billion, supporting 15,000 full and part-time jobs and providing recreational opportunities for 11 million people per year," states a district document. Mr. Tredik said they were still conducting studies on what individual septic tank systems were doing to lagoons in response to a question from the audience. "The city sanitation systems are highly regulated and have good filtering systems in place for the most part," he said, "but we haven't really studied the impact of private septic tank systems. We are just starting to take a look at that, but I am sure there is some impact." "M ost Americans don't like to have this conversation," said Christopher By r d, an environmental lawyer from the Orlando area, "They don't want to talk about fishing, swimming or boating in their o wn poo." He feels the conversation is important and people need to realize their actions every day have an affect on the quality of the water around them. Another member of the audience felt that taking up to 5 years to collect more data was dangerous. What if we take so much time to figure out what is happening that it becomes too late to do anything about it?" he asked Mr. Rice. "Why don't we just do something now? You already know what is causing it." Mr. Rice answered that some things can be implemented right away, like the grass transplant program, but more research needs to be done before jumping to a solution that could cause more problems for future generations. "W e need to let them do their work," Edgewater Ma y or Michael Thomas said. "We don't want to make mistakes because this is our life out here." He agreed with another attendee's suggestion that the local governments need to set up ordinances against the use and practices of pesticides, fertilizers and detergents that are high in nitrogen and phosphorus. "It's up to the people to turn this around." www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 5th Annual Wi nners Wi ll Be Announced In This Section!Coming October 4th, 2013Ma rt in, St. Lucie & Indian River County (772) 465-5656 TRINITY TOWERSOverlooking beautiful downtown Melbourne650 & 700 East Strawbridge Avenue € Downtown Melbourne321-723-7512 €TTY 1-800-955-8771777236 € Sponsored by HolyTrinity Episcopal Church of Melbourne € Professionally Managed by SPM LLCSenior Living At Its Finest!The Right Lifestyle! The Right Location! The Right Price!T rinity Towers is the perfect apartment community for active adults 62+ who want to experience carefree living at affordable prices.Come home and be part of our family!€ Newly Renovated Community Center € Card Room € Movie Viewing Area € Library € Fitness Center € On-site Service Coordinator € Laundry facilities on each floor € 24-Hour maintenance € Emergency Call System € Pet Friendly € Public Transportation Arrests listed were made from A ug.16 to Aug.20,2013Sebastian Police Department James Walter Lutz, 33, 1101 Tu r tle Run Drive, Apt.203, Sebastian, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer and misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence and driving while license suspended. John Daniel Mcalhany, 52, 465 Fleming St., Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault.Indian River County Sheriff's Office Anthony Gene Cooper, 43, 4465 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of a controlled substance and misdemeanor charges of possession of cannabis and driving while license suspended with knowledge. Jamichael M.Harris, 23, 3933 44th Lane, Vero Beach, was charged with driving with a suspended license, habitual offender. Tony Samuel Nettles, 19, 2143 Old Dixie Highway S.E., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation and aggravated battery.He was on probation for dealing in stolen property. Tracey Lerone Norris, 47, 3820 44th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery with great bodily harm. Damien Robert Wells, 25, 4243 38th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with introduction of contraband into a detention facility and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and domestic violence battery. Jamaia Lanfoun Smith, 22, 244 16th Place Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated battery. William James Boyer, 51, 555 63rd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of battery. David Harold Reed, 30, 5210 94th Place, Sebastian, was charged with battery of an emergency medical care provider. Russell Charles Ash, 47, 2711 Williston Drive, Lakeland, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for gr and theft. Jeremy McCrae Carroll, 31, 1365 26th Ave., Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Kaitlyn Ashley Hunt, 19, 231 Stony Point Drive, Sebastian, was charged with two counts of lewd and lascivious battery on a child, between 12 and 16. Mark Edward Karpinski, 62, 13400 80th Ave., Sebastian, was charged with dealing in stolen property and a misdemeanor charge of failure to include required information on a transaction form. Michael Daniel Kelly, 32, 196 Delia Ave., Palm Bay, was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Jesse Tracy Eugene Parker, 25, 4989 Avenianda Ave., Fort Pierce, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault and misdemeanor charges of violation of an injunction for protection and possession of marijuana. Carla Nancy Salvati, 23, 643 Roseland Road, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for communications fraud and dealing in stolen property. Tiffany Leigh Setty, 23, 2888 Seventh St.S.W., Apt.5, Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property. Cody Douglas Hewitt, 26, 7750 97th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of probation.He was on probation for three counts of thirddegree grand theft, possession of b urglary tools and two counts of criminal mischief. Angela Denise Meraz, 40, 1441 U.S.1, Sebastian, was charged with sale or delivery of cocaine.Police reportIf you have information about a crime, c all Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at (800) 273-TIPS. 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. Bail revoked for older teen in teen sex caseINDIAN RIVER COUNTY A judge ordered jail time for an older teen in a teen sex case after a courtroom hearing where evidence pointed to violation of a pretrial order. On Aug. 20, Circuit Judge R obert Pegg said Kaitlyn H unt, 19, was to be held in jail without bail until her trial in light of evidence indicating she had contact with the victim in her teen sex case after she was instructed not to have contact at all. Ms. Hunt was originally arrested and charged earlier this year at age 18 with lewd and lascivious battery on a minor, a then 14-year-old girl, but a new charge has been filed after the court order violation, a felony charge of transmitting material harmful to a minor by electronic equipment. Du r ing the court hearing, an investigator from the Indian River C ounty Sheriff's Office testified that Ms. Hunt had nearly daily contact with the victim since March, mostly through close to 20,000 text messages sent to an iPod T ouch Ms. Hunt gave to the victim. In vestigator Jeremy Hunt said Ms. Hunt also had physical contact with the victim and sent sexually graphic photos and videos of herself to the victim after the no contact order was issued. In his testimony, Investigator Hunt said while some of the texts were normal conversation, there was also conversation about the case and Ms. Hunt asked the victim to lie for her benefit to investigators. Ms. Hunt had been out of jail on bail, and her defense attorney, Julia Graves, asked that instead of being held in jail until the trial she be placed under house arrest with prohibitions against electronic communication devices, but Judge Pegg denied her request. Ms. Hunt's arraignment for the new charge was scheduled for Sept. 23.By Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Kaitlyn Hunt gical intensive care unit and r ecovery room; and a patient pavilion. IRMC's current focus is to elevate cancer care for our community with a comprehensive cancer program affiliated with Duke M edicine already underway. In addition to his professional contributions, Mr. S usi's volunteer involvement ov er the years has included serving as Healthcare Division Chairman for United Wa y; being a board member for the Florida Hospital Association and Red Cross; and involvement in the Mental H ealth Association and Mental Health Collaboration. He presently serves on the board of directors for The Moorings Club, the Florida State University College of Medicine C ommunity Board and as an affiliate faculty member of X avier University. The inaugural recipient and namesake of the award was Mr. Dan Richardson. Alma Lee Loy, Ellie and Bob Mc C abe, Father Richard M urphy, Dr. Hugh & Ann Ma r ie McCrystal, Carter W. H opkins & Dr. A Ronald H udson, and Champ and D ebbie Sheridan have also r eceived this honor. GYAC is located at 4875 43rd Avenue in Gifford. It is a 501organization and a U nited Way Agency. F or more information,call (772) 794-1005 Ext 224 or email nbr uckner@gyac.net. A wardF rom page A4Algae growth crippling Indian River Lagoon systemBy Estella R. FullmerF or Hometown News

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A6 Sebastian River Area VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, AUG. 30, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM The thrill in the wavesWiley Robinson, of Melbourne Beach, shows his stuff as he spins over the top of a wave at Sebastian Inlet State Park F riday, Aug. 23. Cliff Partlow staff photographer T reason? By now it can be said unequivocally that the push for amnesty by some politicians is solely an effort to get votes in order to gain and retain public office, so they can keep feeding at the public trough and live the high life off taxpayers' backs. Think about it. They are openly willing to give our precious country away to millions of interlopers who have broken into our home, and they are doing it for votes, plain and simple. That, in my opinion, is treason. They are not representing those they were elected to repr esent. They are not serving the best interests of the country and its citizens. How could such a massive give-away of our sovereignty possibly be good for us? It can't, but some in Washington will tell us anything, and are capable of the most egregious actions, in order to get more votes. This amnesty must be stopped and the Gang of Eight and every politician in government who supports this abomination needs to be de-elected at the next opportunity. Unhappy with the justice systemIn r esponse to the letter written by a person who is not very happy with the jury system in this country... It seems to me that some people are only happy with our justice system if the decision of the jury is to their liking... Sorry, it doesn't work that way. The six people on that jury came to a verdict on the evidence that was presented to them by both the State and defense. As far as the comment saying thank God for Al Sharpton, please don't even put God in the same sentence with Sharpton. Al Sharpton is an agitator. He cares nothing about racism. He is only interested in aggravating the situation for his own financial gain. That's how he can walk around with his fancy 3,000 dollar suit. This week three black boys severely beat a white boy on a school bus in Florida. Where was Al Sharpton? Where was Jessie Jackson? Nowhere to be found. Does this sound like people who are interested in wiping out racism in this country? I think not. Let's wake up and smell the roses....Make homework part of routineNo television or electronic games until homework is done! Is this the rule in your home? C ompleting homework assignments accurately and on time is very important to the learning process. Failure to do homework often results in poor or failing grades. As a parent, it is almost impossible to know what homework your child is expected to complete. If you ask your child, the most frequent response will be, "Don't have any!" So what is a parent to do? As a parent, you need to stay informed. Staying in touch with the teachers will provide you with what is expected of y our child and how he or she is meeting those expectations. So if the teachers have indicated that homework is a problem, what is a parent to do? T ell your child that one hour per school night has been set aside to use to study whether he or she has homework. T ell your child that he or she can review previous work or drills, can straighten his or her notebook, or can reread a chapter. In short, the child will use that time to study. As a parent, you need to take charge. You need to establish a routine at home to help your child be successful in school. You need to provide the environment for homework, one that is free from distractions and with basic r esource material at hand. You need to be there or nearby to offer assistance, encouragement and monitoring as needed.Here's a raveI have a "rave"! I don't know about anyone else, but most TV programs are not worth watching lately, and I have finally found a TV channel that shows great programming on the cable channel 189. The station is called "Up," for uplifting programming. And I especially like "The American Bible Challenge" game on Thursday nights. How r efreshing! Everyone should tune in to this channel during the week.What do Bruce, Jimmy, Ted and a Rockefeller have in common?Br uce Springsteen, former President Jimmy Carter, media mogul Ted Turner, and a fourth generation Rockefeller all get subsidies from the farm bill, a wasteful, counterproductive welfare program for the rich. When President Roosevelt started farm subsidies in the 1930s he promised it would be a temporary fix. Instead, it has grown every year. Wise old Ronald Reagan once said, "The nearest thing to eternal life we will ever see on this earth is a government program." How true. Sad, but true.No more mom and dad?The U.S. Department of Education has announced it will henceforth prohibit the terms "father" and "mother" which it considers too "gender-specific." Bureaucrats now r equire the pc terms "Parent 1" and "Parent 2." Led by President Obama and the Washington left, our government is running amok. Characteristics of FascismOne hears so many rants and raves from the Right Wing C onservatives comparing Progressives to Socialists that I thought I would, share what Dr. Lawrence Britt, who examined Fascist regimes in Latin America and Europe, had learned about Fascism. These are the 14 characteristics of Fascism: 1. Powerful Nationalism: Fascist regimes make use of mottoes, slogans, songs and flags. Flag pins are worn on clothing displayed publicly. 2. Disdain for the recognition of human rights: Because of fear of the enemy and the perceived need for security, people look the other way on human rights violations and at times approve of and even encourage torture. 3. Identification of enemies and scapegoats as unifying cause: People are rallied into unifying patriotic frenzies ov er the need to eliminate a common threat, racial, ethnic or religious minorities as well as immigrants and Liberals or Socialists. 4. Supremacy of the military: Even when there is wide spread domestic spending needed, Fascist regimes give a disproportionate amount of funding to the military, while short changing domestic the domestic agenda. 5. Rampant Sexism: Fascist governments traditional gender roles are rigid, divorce, abortion and homosexuality are suppressed. 6. Control of the media: Media is either controlled by the government, which is often dominated by corporate power, or engages in censorship. 7. Obsession with National Security: Fear is used to maintain control over the masses. 8. Religion and government become intertwined: Most common religion is often used to manipulate public opinion. Religious terminology used, even when tenets of religion are diametrically opposed to government policy. 9. Corporate power is protected: The business aristocr acy dominates the government, creating a beneficial government/business relationship. 10. Labor power is repressed: Because of the organizational power of unions, labor unions are either entirely eliminated or severely repressed. 11. Disdain for Intellectuals and the Arts: Educational funding cut, hostility toward professors and censorship of opinions are common. Free expression in the arts is openly attacked. 12 Obsession with crime and punishment: Under Fascist regimes, the police are given almost limitless powers to enforce the laws People overlook police brutality and even forego civil liberties in the name of patriotism. 13. Rampant cronyism and corruption: Fascist regimes are usually governed by groups of friends and associates who appoint each other to positions of power. 14. Fraudulent Elections: Elections are often manipulated by smear campaigns, use of legislation to suppress voting, change political district boundaries, and manipulation of the media. Does this sound familiar? As the GOP in America continues to go further and further to the Right, people need to be aware of where they are headed.Running amokThe U.S. Department of Education has announced it will henceforth prohibit the terms "father" and "mother" Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail newsfp@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Once upon a time there was this guy who was so enamored with "cloud" computing that he stuck all of his digital eggs in one basket and in the blink of an eye lost it all. The end. Alright, OK, I'm sure there are enough of you reading this wondering what in the world I'm going on about this week, so, I suppose I ought to take a few words to explain. Y ou see I recently read an article online (an "open letter" to Google actually) written by a very distraught fellow who wanted Google to know just how badly they messed up when they locked him out of all of his data. The poor guy goes on to explain that he spent months switching all of his email over to gmail, all of his photos over to Google's photo service (Picasa), all of his docs to Google Docs etc. etc. etcetera. After painstakingly moving all of his data to Google's servers (wherever the hell they are) he woke up one day to find out his account had been closed due to a "terms of service violation" which he swears up and down he didn't commit. The bottom line is he spent a considerable amount of time moving his entire digital inventory up to Google's "cloud," didn't make any provisions to back any of it up and then (just as Murphy's law demands) found himself completely locked out. Now, th is column isn't about whether Google had a right to lock him out of his account or not nor is it some type of cry out to the powers that be to change the way our data is safeguarded when we hand it ov er to "the cloud." It's more of a cautionary tale to r emind us of that which we already know back up everything! Even when entrusting your data to the cloud, back it to a local drive as well! To not do so is just asking for it. OK, let's look at this a little closer shall we? First the decision to use a "c loud" service may be a decision that many are not even aware that they are making. Let me try to clarify a couple things, take email for example. If you are accessing your email through your web browser by going to www.gmail.com, www.yahoo.com, www.aol.com or any of the other email services that offer "web based" mail service then guess what? Y our email is being stored and managed "in the cloud" and if you should find yourself in violation of the "terms of service" you too could find yourself locked out. (Just how well did you read those "terms" when you signed up? You know, the terms you have to click the "Accept" button for in order to set up your account?) M ost email services allow the downloading of email to a local email client which is present on each and every machine out there W indows, Mac or Linux. Y ou can set up your computer's email program (W indows Live Mail, O utlook, Outlook Express for Windows, "Mail" on M acs) by configuring the POP" or "IMAP" settings. Look it up in your email service's help settings and if y our email service doesn't provide for it then you may want to consider an alternative. N ext let's look at the folly of uploading all of your digital pictures to a service like Google's Picasa Web Albums and then deleting the local copies after you upload all of your pictures. Why on earth would anyone do that? "Well Sean, we don't want all these duplicates" now do we?" W ell, actually, you do. Su re uploading all of your photos to a web based service is great but for God'sUse caution when using a cloud' service COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$100, CONSTANCE SPITOLNICKOF PT. ST. LUCIE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 070136WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Senior Account Manager W ill Gardner . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See COMPUT E, A7 See R ANTS, A7

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SEBASTIAN Sebastian River Medical Center has achieved Center of Excellence designation awarded by the American Society for M etabolic and Bariatric Su r gery and the American C ollege of Surgeons. This designation allows S ebastian River Medical C enter to provide bariatric surgical care for recipients of Medicare and select Medicaid plans. To achieve this designation the hospital must submit to a rigorous program review of the hospital's surgical weight loss program, staff that care for surgical weight loss patients, and facility provisions. Staff members include a clinical program coordinator, registered dietitians, behavioral psychologists, physical therapists, nurses and many other qualified healthcare personnel. This designation signifies that our program provides the highest quality of care and compassion for patients," stated Patrick Domkowksi, MD, Medical Di r ector. "This is reflected through extensive bariatric surgery experience, staff members' continuing education, state-of-the-art medical equipment and dedication to each patient and their health." The successful review process and prestigious designation highlights the thoroughness of our program," said Cindy Rider, RN, BSN, coordinator of Sebastian River Medical Center's Ba r iatric program. "I t is a privilege for us to be able to now offer these life-saving procedures to our medicare patients," said J ason Radecke, MD, attending bariatric surgeon. S ince 2009, the hospital has offered bariatric surgery for patients who, among other criteria, are morbidly obese. An individual is considered morbidly obese if they have a BMI of 35 or higher. Morbid obesity, now officially recognized as a disease, often causes type 2 diabetes and high blood pressure. At S ebastian River Medical C enter, Roux-en-Y gastric b ypass, sleeve gastrectomy and gastric banding are offered. In addition, obesityr elated medical conditions (diabetes, high blood pressure, sleep apnea, and r eflux) often improve and are sometimes eliminated with weight loss surgery. F or more information on the surgical weight loss program,contact Cindy Rider at (772) 581-2012 or visit www.sebastianrivermedical.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 075424 Tr aining & Education From Celebrating the active lifestyles of6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-up gf gf d d d d d de de de de de l l li v e r for sin Floridas Floridas Residents! Residents! Dont miss your chance to get your message into Forever Young, a monthly publication dedicated to Floridas most af” uent residents. Filled with information on where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make the most out of the best years of their lives. TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY Volusia € 386-322-5900 Brevard € 321-242-1013St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River772-465-5656 F F F F F r F F F F F r F F F F F F F rom F F F F F F rom C b b h h C b b h h 777231 BusinessOrganization lends millions for home improvementTREASURE COAST The nonprofit Solar and Energy Loan Fund has reached the $2 million milestone of lending for home energy improvements. SELF is a communitybased lending organization that focuses on residential energy efficiency improvements and renewable energy alternatives. SELF has been operational for nearly three y ears in St. Lucie County, and r ecently expanded into Martin, Indian River, Okeechobee and Brevard counties. SELF works with local homeowners to identify costeffective energy solutions and provides low-interest rate financing to qualified applicants to complete these recommended improvements. SELF finances more than two dozen different types of proven energy-saving products, including: weatherization, insulation, high-efficiency air conditioners, solar water heaters, and more. To date, SELF has performed 838 energy audits and helped 229 families finance $2 million of energy r etrofit projects. SELF clients have cumulatively reduced their energy consumption by more than a million kilowatt hours, which is an average of 22.6 percent per household, and are using the resulting energy savings, rebates and tax credits to help pay off the loans over time. SELF clients are also enhancing their quality of life (e.g. comfort and livability), making much-needed home improvements, and increasing the market value of their properties. In the process, the resulting work is also stimulating local employment and economic development activity in one of the hardest hit job sectors in Florida (i.e., the construction industry). "W e are very pleased to be helping local residents r educe their energy costs and improve their quality of life and value of their homes," said Julian Nazario, SELF's Regional program manager. F or more information about SELF,call (772) 4681818,or visi t www.solarenergyloanfund.org and www.Facebook.com/SolarE nergyLoanFund. TREASURE COAST In line with a long-standing commitment to veterans, I ndian River State College has signed on to a national initiative to promote veteran-friendly policies for college students. Endorsed by the U.S. D epartments of Education, Veterans Affairs and D efense, the "Keys to Facilitating Veteran's Success on Campus," encourages colleges to implement policies that help veterans, active-duty service members and their families achieve educational and training goals. IRSC provides a wide r ange of services for veterans including assistance obtaining financial aid and certifying enrollment for the Montgomery GE Bill, VRAP and Vocational and R ehabilitation Employment Program. The College holds orientation sessions to explain veteran's educational benefits and college processes, provides r eferrals to state and federal agencies and offers free career planning, advisement and tutoring. IRSC student veterans benefit from joining the S tudent Veterans Organization to share experiences transitioning to college and participate in community service projects. The Veteran's Business Institute offers students the opportunity to earn a business certificate in a cohort group with other veterans, and to continue their education with an Associate Degree and B achelor's Degree in a supportive environment. IRSC's many programs and services for veterans r esulted in the College's designation as a Military Fr iendly School by Victory M edia, which honors the top 15 percent of colleges, universities and trade schools that are doing the most to embrace America's military service members, veterans, and spouses to ensure their success as students. IRSC and the 27 other F lorida College System colleges have joined more than 250 colleges and universities from across the nation to endorse the "K eys to Facilitating Veterans' Success on Campus. F or more information about IRSC programs for v eterans,call (866) 7924772 or visit www.irsc.edu.College joins initiative to support troopsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Medical center achieves designation as a bariatric surgery center of excellenceF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com which it considers too "gender-specific." Bureaucrats now require the pc terms "parent 1" and "parent 2." Led by President Obama and the Washington left, our government is running amok. More from the welfare ranterW ell this is the so called w elfare ranter. I'm so happy that the person who reads my rants has done much r esearch and they are quite correct in many of the avenues. Yes there's a lot of dead beat men out there, the words I have for them would not be fit for print. My only train of thought which I think has totally been taken way out of context is that I see young women producing young lives without a decent education. And some of them with their street vocabulary are something to be desired. Thus they will be passing on these values to their children. In today's economy I see single people struggling so why produce more kids? As far as the government is concerned, the whole thing started out with greedy bankers and the real estate. Ye s, I checked out documentary's that where broadcast by PBS. And you'll say wow. It's a nasty cycle out there. By the way, have you called your congress man and voiced your opinion to the disaster that Washington has brought on? They'll be back in session by the time this article hits the news stand again. By the way I am familiar with all the dead beats out there or should I say losers. People just need to look around and see what going on with the global economy, by the way a socialized government doesn't work. You need free enterprise. I see a lot of faces that have become dependent upon government assistance and they don't look to cheerful. And no, I'm not r ich, but packed full of skills that I use to create my income. And no one can take that away from me. G uess where I learned my skills from applying myself to the jobs I have had. RantsF rom page A6 sakes, don't get rid of the originals! Did you know that y ou can get 8gigabyte thumb drives from just about any drugstore nowadays for about 10 bucks! Do y ou know how many duplicate" photos you can store on 8gigs? Then if anything happens to your "w eb albums" you luckily will have all of those pesky duplicates to fall back on. The list goes on Google Docs Sure save all of your Docs to "cloud" storage but how about synchronizing them with a local folder on y our own machine, you know, just in case Google goes belly up it will be nice to have a backup. As the concept of "cloud computing" becomes allencompassing, it's important to remember that it's y our data. Don't just assume that "they" will protect it for y ou. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.c om (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comS outh Mainland Library, 7921 R on Beatty Blvd., Micco, at 2 p .m. All compassionate and critical thinkers are invited. F or more information,call (772) 664-0170,or email downeast_ggo@bellsouth.ne t. T OPS 641: T ake Off Po unds Sensibly, Chapter No. 641 meets every Thursday at the Roseland Fire Department, located on 129th C ourt, off Roseland Road in S ebastian. Weigh-in is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts at 8:30 a.m. F or information call (772)589-8445. T OPS 470: T ake Off Po unds Sensibly, Micco Chapter No. 470 meets every Fr iday at 10:30 a.m. at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 R on Beatty Blvd., Micco, next to Barefoot Bay. New members are always welcome. For more information,call (772) 388-3984. R otary Club of Sebastian meets at 12:15 p.m. every Thursday at Sebastian River M edical Center, 13695 U.S. 1, S ebastian. F or more information,call (772) 360-5837 orClubsF rom page A4 See CLUBS, A8

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Shopping, wine, and the infamous White Elephant table are just a few of the features at this year's Ladies N ight Out; an annual start of season fundraiser that benefits The Hibiscus Children's C enter taking place Nov. 6, from 6-9pm at Sun Jet Center hangar. The Hibiscus Children's C enter, a local nonprofit, strives to shelter and strengthen those children along the Treasure Coast who have been removed from their homes due to violence or neglect. The Children's Village designed for those ages 12 to 18 has been successfully saving children since 1985. In addition to safe shelter and positive influences, Hibiscus Children's is able to assist teens through hands on learning and responsibility with the successful launch of their Ca r eer Pathways to Independence Program. The Ladies Night Out event is a ticketed affair that will feature more than 40 hand-picked vendors ranging from home crafts to jewelry and services that help to make life easier for us all. All guests will receive souvenir bags, be able to purchase r affle tickets for fabulous prizes, and will have access to the "From Our House to Y our House" table. This event highlight will host an assortment of must haves and collectibles. I tems for the white elephant table are currently being accepted and properly stored at White Glove Moving, Storage, & Delivery; a loyal supporter of the event and Hibiscus Children's since 2010. The goal of this picture is to have as much community involvement as possible to fill this donated vault storage box compliments of White Glove. Advanced ticket sales will start in September for only $25; early purchases are strongly recommended for this annual sold out event. Tickets will be available at I'll Never Tell on Ocean Drive, A Bead Ab ov e on Royal Palm Pointe, Elizabeth's Fine Consignments on 17th Street, and the Hibiscus Children's Center. Those interested in contributing to the cause or becoming a vendor can call (772) 777-0760. F or more information about the event or Hibiscus Children's Center,visit hibiscuschildrenscenter.org. F riday, August 30, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 075138 OWNERMICHAELBO YLENEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2395 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next Service 2013 FCA T District Results f or Indian River County Sc hools Students Scoring at Level 1 and Level 2 on the Reading Portion of the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test (FCAT)FCAT Reading results for all students (all curriculum groups) tested during the 2013 administration of the FCAT 2.0 in the dist r ict. Grade T otalNumberPercentNumberPercentNumberPercent Level NumberScoringScoringScoringScoringScoringScoring T estedLevel 1Level 2Level 2Level 2Level 1&2Level 1&2 3 139625118%33524%58642% 4 130618014%30824%48838% 5 129016813%28522%45335% 6 134426820%29622%56442% 7 130326120%28722%54842% 8 136221418%36827%36845% 9 138420017%37427%37444% 10125118915%31325%31340% Students Retained (not Promoted) in Grades 3 through 10The number and percentage of students retained, by grade for all students in grade 3 through 10 within the district. Grade345 678910 Number1061152189195166 Retained ELL/LEPStudents withStudentsStudentsSWDStudentsTotal Students withDisabilitiesPassingDemonstratingRetainedRetainedPromoted Less than 2(SWD) notAlternativeProficiencyOnce with 2+Twice with 2 orWith Cause Y ears in ESOLTested on FCATAssessmentThroughYears ofMore Yrs of per IEPApproved byPortfolioRemediationRemediation SBE (A1)(A2)(A3)(A4)(A5)(A6)Total 810486 721145 K, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th&5th3rdGrade6th, 7th&8th9th, 10th, 11th& 12th Proficiency in grade levelSTUDENTS SCORING AT LV 1Student must pass 3Students are classified by grade level curriculumON FCAT READING MUST BEyears of core coursesaccording to number of credits earned. Pe rformance on FCAT asRETAINED.Exceptions frombefore entering highStandard Diploma Requirements defined in FS 1008.25mandatory retention for goodschool2.0 cumulative GPA cause are defined inPerformance on thePass reading and math 10thgr ade FCAT FS 1008.25 6 (b) (c)FCAT as defined in24 credit requirements or FS 1008.2518 credit accelerated options Number of Students Promoted for Good Cause,by Category of ExemptionThe number of 3rd grade students exempted from the FCAT reading requirement and promoted for good cause at the end of 2012-2013School District of Indian River County Student ProgressionSee the Indian River County Student Progression Plan for more information on promotion requirements, progress monitoring plans (PMP) and retention. Visit our Website:http://www.indianriverschools.org 068437 When you need help,they're thereSebastian Inlet no longer has lifeguards on duty so the South Brevard stations handle rescue calls. Since the closest station is seven-minutes away, Ocean Rescue Chief Jeff Scabarozi and his crew spent the day teaching the firefighter/paramedics some basics of ocean rescue including standup paddleboard rescue and retrieval from the rocks along the jetties. Firefighter/EMTs Jason Moran, left and Mark Gleason, use ropes to raise the basket containing the rescue dummy.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Firefighter/EMT Justin McVickers uses a standup paddleboard to simulate a rescue of Ocean Rescue Captain Mike Curphey in the cove on the northwest of the inlet.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Fundraiser marks start of season' Nov. 6F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comvisit www.sebastianrotaryclub.org. Q uilting bee: J oin the ladies of Christ the King L utheran Church for quilting the second and fourth W ednesday of every month at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is located at 1301 Sebastian Bl v d., Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 5897117. P ersonal Computer U sers Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at the North C ounty Library, 1001 County R oad 512, Sebastian. For more information,call (772) 388-5248. CO PE S upport Group: The Indian River County C ouncil on Aging with the V isiting Nurse Association offers a support group to help caregivers cope with the day-to-day care of a loved one. The group meets the third Thursday of every month from 10 to 11 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church, 1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 569-0760. De mocratic Club of Barefoot Bay: M eets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p .m. in Building D-E at the Golf Course in Barefoot Bay. F or more information,call (772) 664-3895. Asthmatics meets on M ondays at 4:30 p.m., in the S outh Mainland Community C enter, 3700 Allen Ave., M icco. Cost is $5 per class. Chess Club meets the first and third Monday each month from 4 to 6 p.m. at the No r th Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., S ebastian. Open to all ages. American Cancer Society,North Indian River, board of directors meeting is held on the third Thursday of the month at noon at Seacoast National Bank, U. S. 1, S ebastian.ClubsF rom page A7

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Sebastian River Area 075902DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hw y 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 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 RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 1 1 3 3 . 9 9 9 9 H HA A L L F FR RA A C C K K$ $ 8 8 . 9 9 9 9 OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHBEST BRISKET EVER! (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUSEPTEMBER) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! With 1 Side and 1 Drink Mon.-Fri.11 AM 3 PM Served Sandwich Style W/ Pickles & Red Onions (Thru September) Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials (Thru September) For additional info contact Sam Smith 772-633-1663 or Paul Shutes 321-604-9181074774 Ad Sponsored By & IRCAA S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUG. 30 2013Garden to host culinary classesVERO BEACH McKee Botanical Garden won't just be cultivating green and flowering plants this S eptember, chefs are a part of the plan, too. F or the first time, the Vero Beach garden will host culinary classes taught by local chefs at the onsite r estaurant, garden administration said. The Summer Chef Series will be a series of three classes given on S unday afternoons next month. Classes will be 90 minutes long and will conclude with a sampling of the cuisine featured, a press r elease said. Scheduled classes are Sept. 8 at 1 p.m., Sept. 15 at 3 p.m. and Sept. 29 at 3 p.m. Space is limited and pre-registration is required. The cost per class is $35 for McKee B otanical Garden members and $40 for non-members. "O ur Summer Chef Series is a great way for residents to become better acquainted with the culinary talent we have right here in our community," said Christine H obart, executive director of the garden. "I t' s a chance to discover new tastes and techniques while also discovering the garden," she said. On Sept. 8, the featured chef instructor will be David Rodriguez of Cork and Tapas Restaurant, said K elly Susino, marketing director for the garden. The dish of the day will be paella, using fresh seasonal ingredients and it will be served with sangria. Students will receive tips on how to create their own signature drink and will be able to watch the full cooking demonstration and enjoy a tasting at the end of class. Chef Rodriguez was formerly the executive chef of Oriente at C osta d'Este Beach Resort. He now o wns Cork and Tapas on Indian River Boulevard in Vero Beach. "W e wanted to create an opportunity for community to get to know the local chefs, give the chefs an opportunity to engage with the community and strengthen our own partnership with the community during the off-season," Ms. Susino said. "N o matter how beautiful the garden is in the summer, it's hot and hard to get people outdoors, but this series has already been w ell received," she said. The garden has hosted culinary classes during the season with Elizabeth Kennedy at the Garden C afŽ, but this is the first time chefs from the community will come in to teach. F or more information,call (772) 794-0601 or visit www.mckeegarden.org. By Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comCliff Partlow /staff photographerChef David Rodriguez of the Cork and Tapas invites you to stop by for the evening and try one of the 125 varieties of wine, 35 craft beers and maybe a slice of the quadruple chocolate cake. Also stop by for Sunday Jazz from 5-8 p.m. Out & about THROUGH AUG. 30 Annual teacher show: Lighthouse Art and Framing Gallery's summer show, featuring the work of two teachers from Indian River Charter High School, Ramayana Baba and Anthony K opp. August 1-30. Tuesday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday and Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The gallery is located at 1875 14th Ave., V ero Beach. F or more information, visit www.lighthouseartsandframing.com.THROUGH SEPT. 28 Art exhibit: "Sacred Spaces: 12th Century English Cathedral Photographs by John Simpson" is on display at the Center for Spiritual Care, 1550 24th Street, Vero Beach, through Sept. 28. Artist's reception will be held F riday, Sept. 6, from 5:307:30 p.m. Call (772) 5671233 for information on hours.FRIDA Y, AUG. 30 Back to School bash: 6-9 p.m., Main Street Vero Beach's Downtown Friday celebration of school days, along 14th Avenue. Featured charity is the Education F oundation of Indian River County. Tailgate before the big Vero Beach High School vs. Sebastian River High School game at the Citrus Bowl, wearing your school's colors, wherever your alma mater was. Collins & Company, a classic rock band that features music from the 60s, 7 0s, 80s and 90s, will be the featured band. Street merchants, food vendors, interesting performers at the band breaks, drinks, prizes, dancing, more. F or more information, visit www.mainstreetverobeach.org.SAT URDAY, AUG. 31 Mulligan's Skim Jam: Sixth annual skimboarding contest at Mulligan's Grill & Raw Bar, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. A benefit for the Vero Beach Lifeguard Association. Entries will be accepted on the morning of the contest through 8:30 a.m. Check-in is at 8 a.m., mandatory meeting at 8:30 a.m. Contest starts at 9 a.m. Four divisions for all ages beginner, intermediate, advanced and professional. Entry fee is $20 for amateurs, $50 for pro. F or more information or to download entry form, visit www.epicsessions.com. James Broxton and 'The Essence of Sound' Along with the 'Category Four Band.' 6-8 p.m., Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street, V ero Beach. Tickets can be purchased through the box office at (772) 564-5497 or email vbhstickets@gmail.com. Sunset Saturday Night: 6:30-9:30 p.m., free concert at Humiston Park, sponsored by the OceanSide Business Association. Music by Robert Harris. Theme is celebrating Labor Day, and the charity focused on is Indian River Y outh Guidance.SUNDAY, SE PT. 1 Poker Run Bar Crawl: Registration begins at 4 p.m. at Waldo's on Ocean Drive in V ero Beach. First card will be drawn at 5 p.m. $10 to play, drinks not included. Live music, raffles and more. Benefits the Vero Beach Lifeguard Association. For more information, visit www.vbla.org.MONDA Y, SEPT. 2 SRHSLady Sharks Labor Day Fundraiser Volleyball T ournament: T eam check-in is at 8:30 a.m., tournament starts at 9 a.m. and runs through 4 p.m. at Sebastian's Riverview Park Sand Courts. Cost is $25 per team (fourperson teams), to be paid at the time of sign-up. Sign up will be held during lunches at SRHS, and at Riverview Park on Sunday, Sept. 1 from 5-6 p.m. A total of 24 teams will be accepted, on a first-come first-served basis. SRHS Lady Sharks Volleyball will be providing scorekeepers and line judges, and selling hotdogs, hamburgers, chips and drinks. All proceeds benefit the Lady Sharks volleyball program.INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The annual Dollars for Scholars Football Game between Sebastian River H igh School and Vero B each High School will be played this Friday evening, A ug. 30, at 7 p.m., in the Citrus Bowl, located across the street from Vero Beach H igh School. There are some changes to the handling of this year's Dollars for Scholars football game in terms of the management of ticket sales and seating. This year, SRHS is the home team for this series a series that is only played in the Citrus Bowl, on the Ve ro B each High School campus. Ve ro B each High School A dministration would like for Vero Beach High School fans to be aware of the following: The Dollars for Scholars F ootball Game with SRHS vs. VBHS will be played this Fr iday, Aug. 30, at 7 p.m. in the Citrus Bowl. SRHS is the home team in the game in a series that is only played in the Citrus Bo wl in Vero Beach. All tickets will be sold this year strictly for $7. There will not be any tiered ticket prices. For VBHS fans, tickets will be sold by VBHS to south side Citrus Bowl capacity, and this game is expected to sell out early. All bleacher seating is general seating, so south side gates will be open at 5 p .m. for VBHS fans. F or VBHS questions,call (772) 564-5544. S ebastian River High School Administration would like for Sebastian fans to be aware of the following: All tickets for the north side bleachers for SRHS fans will be sold for $7. There will not be any tiered ticket prices. All bleacher seating is general seating, so north side gates will be open at 5 p .m. for SRHS fans. F or SRHS questions,call (772) 564-4241.Football game to raise money for scholarsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee OUT, B2

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THUR SDA Y, SEPT. 5 "Enjoy Life, Choose Laughter:" 1 0:30-11:30 a.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512), Sebastian. For more information, call Lynn W alsh at (772) 589-1355 or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com Ronald McDonald's Magic Show: 6 p.m., Indian River County Main Library, 1 600 21st Street, Vero Beach. Celebrate Library Card Signup Month with Ronald McDonald and learn why "readers are leaders." For more information, visit www.irclibrary.org. Fabulous Film Finds: 3 p.m. at the North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (County Road 512). An exotic drama from 1941 starring Gene Tierney and V ictor Mature, set in Shanghai. Free viewing and discussion. Call (772) 5891355 for more information or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com. FRIDAY, SEPT. 6 First Friday Art Walk: 5-8 p.m. in the galleries and downtown arts district of V ero Beach, 14th Avenue from 18th Street to 22nd Street.FRIDAY, SE PT. 6 SAT URDAY, SE PT. 7 The Comedy Zone and Summer Music Series: Riverside Theatre showcases touring comedians on the Wa xlax Stage, and music performances under the portico. Scheduled comedians are Julie Scoggins and Carmen Vallone. Scheduled musicians are Live Bait, on F riday, and Crooked Creek, on Saturday. Shows begin at 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. T ickets are $15 for the show only, or $25 for show and food voucher. The theater is located at 3250 Riverside P ark Drive, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 231-6990 or visit www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 7 Old-time barbecue: 4-8 p.m., Vero Beach Heritage Center, 2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Picnic buffet with cash wine and beer bar. Invited guests are Congressman Bill Posey, Senator Thad Altman, Senator Joe Negron, Representative Debbie Mayfield. Music, food, live auction, pie baking contest, fun. Adults are $20; children (12 and under)are $10. RSVP by Sept. 1. Make checks payable to Republican Executive Committee and mail to POBox 6569, Vero Beach, FL 32961 (tickets will be mailed to you). Or, for more information and tickets, contact Pat Stelz at patsy1760@aol.com.SUNDAY, SE PT. 8 Social Justice Film Series: 'A Better Life' will be shown at 7 p.m. at Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 1590 2 7th Ave., Vero Beach. This film about living as an undocumented worker will be followed by a comment and discussion period. Begins the eighth year of the film series. Free and open to the public, no tickets or reservations required. For more information, call (772) 778-5880 or visit www.uufvb.org.MONDAY, SE PT. 9 Quarter Auction in Sebastian: 6 p.m., American Legion Auxiliary Post 189 located at 807 Louisiana A ve., Sebastian. Featuring A von, Barbs Trove Jewelry, Cookie Lee, Cruise Planners Gloss Salon & Spa, Herbalife, Lemon Grass Spa, Mary Kay, Miche Bags, Origami Owl, Our Hearts Designs, Pampered Chef, Seacoast National Bank, Sweet Creations, Talk of the Town, T hirty One, Tupperware, W himsical Designs, and more vendors, auctioning off lots of items for mere quarters. This month supports SOS Cookies sending a taste of home for the Troops. They need cookie mix, trail mix, aluminum sheets, bubble wrap, hot chocolate mix packages, water flavor packages, nutrition bars, M&M individual size packages. Join us for a night of fun, prizes, good friends and refreshments. Multiple raffles, 50/50. Don't forget your quarters. Must be 18 years or older to attend. $2 for an auction paddle ($1 of which will be refunded upon return of your paddle at the end of the auction unless you wish to donate it to the charity). F or information contact Mori Serpa, (772) 6 33-9914 or mori44@aol.com or Daisy Williams, call (772) 8827352 or email avondaisy44@aol.com.WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11 Sebastian Community P atriot Day Observance: North Indian River County V eterans are sponsoring the events, to be held at the Ve terans Memorial in Riverview Park, beginning at 8:43 a.m. Featuring Bill Prince, Colonel, United States Army Retired, as keynote speaker; along with the St. P eter's Academy Choir, V eterans Color Guards, and members of county and local governments. A wreath laying and veterans salute will be included, and an artifact from Ground Zero will be on display.THUR SDA Y, SEPT. 12 SUNDAY, SE PT. 22 'Don't Dress for Dinner:' T he Vero Beach Theatre Guild presents this fun production set in a French farmhouse. Shows are Wednesday through Sunday at the T heatre Guild, 2020 San Juan A ve., Vero Beach. For times and ticket information, call the box office at (772) 5628300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com.SAT URDAY, SE PT. 14 Boating Safety course: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Vero Beach P ower Squadron Building, 30 1 Acacia Road. Learn about navigation rules, boat handling, trailering and life saving equipment. If you were born after Jan. 1, 1988, you can also get your operator's license. Many insurance companies offer discounts if you have a boating course. The course is $35. Register by contacting L arry Lott at (772) 532-6893, email lblott@gmx.com or register online at www.verobeachpowersquadron.com. First Responder Recognition Dinner: Held at the Charles L. Futch American Legion Post 189, located on Louisiana Avenue in Sebastian. Social hour begins at 4 p.m. Requested donation is $10 per person. Open to the public. MONDAY, SE PT. 16 Spaghetti Dinner benefit: T he Advocacy Committee of SunUp ARC is holding a spaghetti dinner fundraiser on Sept. 16 at SunUp ARC, 5th Street South W est, Vero Beach. The funds will go toward the travel of these diligent individuals to T allahassee to meet with legislators to speak with them about the needs of the developmentally disabled. Support the Advocacy Committee and enjoy a delicious spaghetti dinner, either dine-in or take-out. T ickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. F or tickets call Nancy at (772) 77 0-0683 or Julie at (772) 559-9459.TUESDAY, SEPT. 17 Daughters of the American Revolution: 6:30 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Join the ladies of the DAR as they show what life was like during the time of the F ounding Fathers and celebrate Constitution Month. F or more information, visit www.sebastianlibrary.comFRIDAY, SEPT. 20 Symposium on Hunger & P overty: Pa r ticipation encouraged for organizations in the fields of poverty relief. 8:30 a.m.-noon in IRSC's Mueller Campus Schumann Center, 6155 College Lane, V ero Beach. To register, call (772)332-8601 or email annabel@harvestfoodoutreach.org. Vietnam Veterans of America to hold Town Hall Meeting: 6:30 p.m., Port St. Lucie Botanical Gardens, 2 410 S.E. Westmoreland Blvd., Port St. Lucie. Meeting will focus on the birth defects, diseases and learning disabilities affecting the children and grandchildren of Vietnam veterans, as well as methods for educating the public and elected officials about the issues of V ietnam veterans and their families. Hosted by the V ietnam Veterans of America, Florida State Council, in partnership with Florida V eterans Foundation, and VV A Chapter 1041 and Chapter 566. F or more information, contact Frank Tidikis at (561) 310-7597.SAT URDAY, SE PT. 21 Half-way to St. Patrick's Day dinner and dance: The EL-DOEs of the Sebastian Elks Lodge will be hosting a traditional corned beef and cabbage dinner. The duo Top Hat, from Sebastian, will perform music to dance and listen to and will perform some Irish music, as well. Dinner, which is $15, will be served at 6 p.m., but come in early and enjoy a cocktail with friends. Tickets are available at the Sebastian Elks lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street, Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 5891516.SUNDAY, SE PT. 22 Fall Cultural Arts Showcase: Noon to 6 p.m. at the King Center for the Pe r forming Arts. Free, familyfriendly. Performances throughout the day from the Brevard Symphony Orchestra, Brevard Youth Symphony Orchestra and more. Food T ruck Bazaar will begin serving at noon under the pines west of the King Center parking lot; visitors are welcome to bring chairs and blankets to enjoy. Area art g roups will have displays in the air-conditioned King F riday, August 30, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 070103Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Outdoor Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! Hundreds of Booths! Open Every Friday, Saturday &Sunday 9am-4pmNEWVENDORSANDATTRACTIONSEVERYWEEK!www.superfleamarket.comCall for Space Availability! 075903 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM€ EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, FL 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials FRIDAY 8/30/13LUNCHONLY $1395FamousLOBSTER ROLL 0759065675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 9/8/13. Lowest priced entrees will be discounted. Excludes Wine Dinners,Hometown News Gift Certi“cates and other promotions. Excludes Lobster & Rack of Lamb.772.664.4065www.redroastercafe.comBUY ONEGET ONEFREE!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get Second Entre FREE!(Lowest Priced Entres will be discounted)We Cater Your EventsCLOSED SUNDAY & MONDAYWeekend SpecialNYSTRIP STEAKF riday 8/30 Saturday 8/31 Marina CafeDELI FRESH COMBOS$695777140V oted #1Lunch Spot by Readers of Grant, Micco &Barefoot Bay!MON FRI 11-3 772-664-7400 8490 US HWY 1, Micco, FL Fish FridayAll-U-CAN-EAT FISH$8.95 Open 11am 9pm € Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 € Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443777144 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN€ 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM € SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM Spanikopita BitesPhyllo dough stuffed with spinach and cheese served with a side of ranch dressing V eal PiccataT hin sliced with mushrooms, capers and lemon sauce served with angel hair pasta.Spinach LasagnaServed with ricotta, mozzarella cheese and marinara sauce topped with asiago cheese.Shrimp with Pesto Sauceserved over penne. DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS B E S T I T A L I A NR E S T A U R A N TB Y R E A D E R S O FSE B A S T I A N777148DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com DINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Center Rotunda with entertainment performed by artists in the Studio Theatre. F or more information, call (321) 242-2024 or visit culturalartsshowcase.com.FRIDAY, SEPT. 27 Art of Networking event: 5-7 p.m. at Riverside Theatre, quarterly meeting for Cultural Council members and guests to network and learn about each other's needs in a happy hour setting. This will feature the presentation of the 2013-14 Arts & Cultural information guide. F or more information, call (772) 7703403 or email info@culturalcouncil.org.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 28 Hands Across the Lagoon: 9-10 a.m., Environmental Learning Center, 255 Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach, on National Estuaries Day. Hands Across the Lagoon events are occuring in five Indian River Lagoon counties to celebrate National Estuaries Day to call attention to the declining condition of the lagoon and ask leaders to make their health a priority. Partic ipants are asked to join hands at 9:45 a.m. for 15 minutes to show you care about the lagoon and want to see it restored. F or more information, call (772) 5895050 or email info@discoverELC.org. Spaghetti Dinner benefit: 5:30-8 p.m., Gifford Y outh Activity Center, 4875 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Spotlight is on domestic violence in this benefit for the Indian River County Citizens Advisory Support Group in their fight against abusive behavior. Food, live entertainment, raffle prizes, testimonials, more. Guest speakers include a State Attorney's office representative, Indian River County Sheriff's Office Victim's Assistance Coordinator, and a Sheriff's Office forensics representative. Public, ages 16 and over, is welcome. Semi-formal attire requested. T ickets are $10 each. To purchase a ticket or make a donation, call Freddie W oolfork at (772) 794-1005, Ext. 234, or Deidra Ausby at (772) 563-3045, or email irccasgroup@yahoo.com.ONGOING EVENTS Third Thursday dances: 710 p.m. on the third T hursday each month, all year, at Vero's Heritage Center, 2140 14th Ave. Sponsored by USA Dance. General fee is $10 per person. Singles, couples, all levels of dance ability welcome, with dressy/casual attire. Different popular ballroom dance style and theme each month. Group class with a professional instructor starts at 7 p.m.; social dancing follows. For more information, visit www.verodance.org. Barefoot Bay Drifters Grief Support Group: VITAS Innovative Care offers a free g rief support group in Barefoot Bay. Public is welcome. The group meets on first and third Wednesdays each month, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Joe's Club South, 79 51 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. F or more information, call the VITAS Barefoot Bay office at (772) 664-1557. PFLAG of Vero Beach, Inc. meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm. Meetings are held at Unity Church, 950 43rd Ave. Vero Beach. F or more information, call (772)778-9835. Sebastian Area Historical Museum is dedicated to preserving and display the history of the Sebastian area with exhibits and artifacts from the Ais Indians, Pelican Island, Clothing, Family Life, Quilts, Fishing, Agriculture, and Early Transportation. The museum is located at 1235 Main Street, City Hall Complex, Sebastian, and is open T uesday thru Thursday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturdays, during the summer, from 1 p.m. to 4. Admission is free and the reference library is open by appointment. Call (772) 5811380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1 000 36th Street, Vero Beach. One meets on the third Saturday of each month, from 10-11 a.m., in the executive dining room off the cafeteria. The other meets on the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 2-3:30 p.m. in the Cancer Center. Anyone who is a survivor, caretaker, friend or family member who has been touched by breast cancer is welcome to attend. F or more information, contact Lin Reading at (772) 9789392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests each, and are conwww.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 Answers located in Classied Section075391 ARIES March 21-April 20Aries, you may not like scheduling too many things in advance, but sometimes it pays to plan and let others know your schedule so their minds are at ease.TA URU S April 21-May 21Y ou may experience a financial windfall this week, Taurus. It may be a good time to ask for a raise or to play the lottery. Luck is on your side in the coming days.GEMINI May 22-June 21Gemini, expand your horizons and your path to success will be illuminated. Creativity will bring new opportunities and people into your life this week.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Share your optimism and enthusiasm with others, Cancer. You may prove unable to contain your happiness, so don't be surprised if those around you pick up that vibe.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Leo, expect your social life to take off this week. Things pick up with your friends, and romance might be right around the corner. Enjoy the ride.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22V irgo, you might think you can do no wrong at work, but scale back on risky decisions. Right now you have achieved financial stability, and you don't want to risk that.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Libra, your heart is set on a lofty goal, but you recognize all the hard work necessary to make that goal a reality. Give it your best shot, and you will be glad you did.SC OR PI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Scorpio, you may convince yourself that now is not the time to spend money on something that will make you feel good, but there is no reason to let fear get in the way of happiness.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21A friend or partner could open up a window of opportunity for you, Sagittarius. Make the most of this opportunity, and success will soon follow.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20Don't be too hard on yourself if you don't get much done this week, Capricorn. There are many enticing distractions, and you can afford to devote some time to trivial pursuits.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18Aquarius, this week may allow you to have your cake and eat it, too. Friends may be envious of your luck, so be sure to share some of your good fortune with those around you.PIS CE S Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, devote ample time to your personal life this week. A few things need sorting out, so don't hesitate to put other matters on the back burner. August 30 Horoscopes Normally during the summer months, M other Nature leaves us with enough daily r ain to keep our lawns green and plush with only a minimal amount of manual watering. M ost of this beneficial r ainfall falls during the months of June, July, August and September. The remainder of the year can often leave our lawns and yards with a serious deficiency of water. This either requires us to water our lawns by hand or use portable sprinklers. The problem with this is that y ou have to move the sprinklers around the yard in order to get even coverage. Another alternative is a home irrigation system. A w ell-planned in-ground system can be easily controlled with a timer box and can even shut itself off when it rains to conserve water. The drawbacks of an in-ground system are maintenance and cost. Even a good system will require r egular maintenance to maintain efficiency. The good news is that the system will eventually pay for itself over time with what you will save on landscape maintenance. To design a good system, y ou should start out with a map, drawn to scale, of the area you wish to irrigate. Be sure to include all the details including plants and buildings. Then, draw in the diagram of the route you are going to use for the PVC pipe. Mark off the spots where you will install your sprinkler heads and consider whether you need a full, half or quarter spray and also the distance needed to cover that segment. Be sure y our segments overlap to ensure you have no dead spots. You can draw this out on graph paper or you can buy special kits that guide y ou through the planning process. The next thing that must be considered is how many z ones you will have on your system. If you try to put too many sprinkler heads on y our system, the water pressure may be too low to operate that zone correctly. Y ou may only want to put four or five sprinkler heads in one zone or even less if y ou have poor water pressure. The various zones will be rotated automatically by the electronic water timer. In fact, more zones give you more versatility when it comes to managing y our system. The best water source for y our system is to have a separate well and pump to feed water to your sprinklers but for some people this is not in the budget. You can use an existing well and pump that you use for your home water supply with good results. If you happen to have an onsite pond or water retention area, you can recycle this water by pumping directly from these sources. One important part that should be installed on your system is an automatic ra infall override. These inexpensive devices automatically shut off your system when sufficient rain falls and satisfies the adjustable sensor. These devices not only save water and electricity but they also prevent your lawn from getting watered too heavily. In fact, they are required by code in many counties. There are three basic pumps that are most frequently used to power irrigation systems: A surface centrifugal pump, a jet pump and a submersible centrifugal pump. The most commonly used pump for home use is a jet pump. These pumps can be used for both shallow and deep w ell applications. For very deep well applications, a submersible centrifugal pump may be used. The disadvantage is if the pump needs to be serviced it has to be removed from the w ell. One last consideration is the quality of the water being pumped from the w ell. If the water has a lot of sediment or sand, it will be necessary to install a sand filter inline before the water r eaches the sprinkler heads. This will help prevent clogging of the sprinklers and will provide more enjoyable and trouble free operation of your system. The bottom line: A well designed water system can save you loads of time and take the worry out of getting the proper amounts of water to your lawn. In the long run, it can pay for itself ov er time by saving you money on lawn maintenance. There is also one added bonus; you can install an inline device that will actually allow you to fertilize your lawn directly through the water system. This can be a real time saver and convenience option. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website www.hometowngarden.com. Setting up an irrigation system GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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ducted in June and July on F ridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a PowerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the g roup will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole group will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. Wear comfortable walking shoes or sneakers and insect repellent; long sleeves and pants are suggested. Each program may end as late as 1 a.m. Seeing sea turtles is not guaranteed, but it's common. Contact the Sebastian Fishing Museum, (772) 38827 50. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 2576499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditionallove/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14 07 0 109th St., Fellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third T hursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 1350 2 6th St. Vero Beach. Friday farmer's market in downtown Vero Beach. F or more information, call (772) 581-2746. Men's 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 and older; men's levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for nonmembers (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Pa r ticipants 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 email 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. For more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 538-0465. Sunset Saturday night cruises: Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beach's sunset Saturday cruises on the second Saturday of the month located on the corner of Ocean Drive and Dahlia Lane. 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, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. Indian River Civic Association and the Florida Irish-American Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local Veteran's Group Home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th Street in V ero Beach, invites the public for a home-made lunch and dessert while listening to the big band sound of a local senior musical group. All ages are invited, and the cost is $7, no reservation required. Please bring a non-perishable food item. Every month the IRCA distributes this food, along with fresh meat to the veterans. F or more information, call (772) 913-1196 or (772) 569-1460. P elican Island National W ildlife Refuge: Call the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 275, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Ve t erans, Post No.3 and W omen's Auxiliary located at 2500 15th Ave., Vero Beach, holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on the second Wednesday of each month. Social meetings are held at 6 p.m., on the fourth W ednesday of the month. New members welcome. For information, call (772) 2315673 or (772) 770-2558. V ero Beach Railroad Station in downtown Vero Beach was originally built in 1 903. It is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., and W ednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. V isitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through World War II. T here is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. The railroad station is located at 2336 F riday, August 30, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 777118 777222ADVERTISING SALESWe are looking for the Best &the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced represenatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401k plan.EOE, we drug test. Send a resume to: Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. Spending some time at the outdoor expoThe Florida Outdoor Expo went off without a hitch last weekend with blue skies and warm temperatures. Thousands of outdoor enth usiasts filled the Indian River County Fairgrounds to get a glimpse of John Godwin of Duck Dynasty, ride in a real Monster Truck' and have s ome fun. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJustin Stricklen of Gatorland, wrestled an eight-foot gator before a huge crowd. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerEight-year-old Emily Blanco gets some bow and arrow lessons from Florida Fish and Wildlife Hunter Safety Coordinator Jo Anne Peagler. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF our-year-old Christopher Ford keeps a safe distance behind his mom April as his sister Ciara Lasponaro holds a fivefoot long alligator. OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5

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1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 778-3435. Indian River County Historical Society preserves the artifacts, sites and structures related to Indian River County heritage and offers maps and directions to sites of historic interest throughout the county. The society is housed in a 1903 V ero Beach Train Station, located at 2336 14th Ave., V ero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and F riday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. For more information, call (772) 778-3435. T he Heritage Bluegrass Band performs every Tuesday night, from 7:30-10 p.m. T here is no admission charge and donations are appreciated. Light refreshments are available. The Heritage Center is located at 2140 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Guided kayak tours: V isitors paddle along the Indian River Lagoon and enjoy nature at its tropical best. Experience the thrill of close encounters with dolphins, manatees and exotic birds. The guide is a master naturalist and U.S. Coast Guard captain. Cost is $47 each for a 2-1/2 hour tour. Reservations are required. Space is limited to 12 participants. F or more information call (772) 2343436. Indian River Citrus Museum tells the story and preserves the artifacts, photographs and memorabilia of the pioneers who established the most distinguished citrus fruit in the world. Open Tuesday through Friday 10 a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center, 21 40 14th Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information call (772) 770-2263. McKee Botanical Garden is an 18-acre botanical garden listed on the National Register of Historic Places and endorsed by the Garden Conservancy. T his Florida hammock offers a diverse botanical collection, as well as several restored architectural treasures, the hall of giants and Spanish kitchen. Selfguided tours are available T uesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sunday from noon-5 p.m. It is closed Mondays and major holidays. Admission is $9 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children. It is located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. It also has a gift shop, library and cafŽ. For more information, call (772) 7 94-0601 or www.mckeegarden.org. McLarty Treasure Museum features treasures discovered from ancient Spanish ships wrecked in 171 5, off of Indian River County's coast. Open seven days a week from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Admission is $1 for ages 6 and older. Located at 13 1 80 A1A, Vero Beach, north of County Road 510. F or more information, call (772) 589-2147. Environmental Learning Center: An elevated boardwalk creates a trail through a mangrove forest, butterfly garden, native plant garden, wet labs and more. Also there are canoe tours, workshops and other activities. It's open daily, with one-hour tours offered throughout the week. There is no admission charge. V isitors can also see the Florida cracker-style home of poet Laura Riding Jackson on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to noon. The center is located at 255 Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach, south of the Wabasso Bridge. F or more information call (772) 589-5050 or visit www.elcweb.org. ORCA: Enjoy the Oslo Riverfront Conservation Area, 350 acres along the Indian River Lagoon in southern Indian River County. The trail system takes you through a variety of distinct natural communities. A canopy of live oaks, orchids, wild coffee bushes, mangrove wetlands and wildlife are part of the experience. There is a bird watching observation platform and tower and the "awesome pine," the largest slash pine tree in the world. P ark is open daily from dawn to dusk, with weekly and monthly guided nature walks. There is no admission charge. F or more information, call (772) 778-7200, Ext. 173. St. Sebastian River buffer preserve: Hiking, jogging, walking and nature study are permitted throughout the preserve, except in areas posted as closed or restricted. Access point is off County Road 512, just west of Sebastian Middle School. T he preserve is open for daily use only, except for overnight camping by permit. Horseback riding is allowed on Wednesday. Contact the preserve office to make camping reservations and obtain a permit at (321) 953-5004. Environmental viewing area g ives a close-up view of manatees and other wildlife during the winter months. Limited parking is available; see signage. It is west of the Vero Beach Municipal Power Plant on Indian River Boulevard, near the 17th Street Bridge, in V ero 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, V ero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. Gallery 14, 1911 14th A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525. The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-6711 T iger Lily Art Studios and Gallery 1903 14th Ave., V ero Beach. (772) 778-3443. V ero Beach Museum of Art features exhibitions of international, national and state importance are shown throughout the year in four galleries. The museum also houses a gift shop store and is the largest teaching museum school in Florida. It is located at 3001 Riverside P ark Drive, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 2310707BARS AN D CL UBS Capt. Hiram's Resort, 15 80 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or a look at the full entertainment lineup, visit www.hirams.com. (772) 5 89-4345 J.J. Manning's Irish Pub, W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; T hursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 740 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com K elley's Irish Pub 484 2 1st St., B, Vero Beach, F riday night sing-along in the piano bar. (772) 567-3838. Kilted Mermaid, 1937 Old Dixie Highway Vero Beach. Open TuesdaySaturday, 5 p.m.-1 a.m. W ednesday, open mic jam session; Thursday, trivia with Jason; Friday, live music; Saturday, live music. Call (772) 569-5533. Marsh Landing, 44 N. Broadway St., Fellsmere: Bluegrass jam every Thursday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Call for other entertainment schedules. (772) 5718622. To have your upcoming event listed here, email newsfp@hometownnewsol.c om. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 777194V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE 777195 Are you represented by a T.V.or Billboard lawyer? Is your lawyer pushing you to settle your case? Does your lawyer actually try cases in the courtroom? Is your lawyer a Board Certified Civil Trial Lawyer? Louis BuckŽ Vocelle, Jr, Paul R. BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers772-562-8111V ocelle &Berg, LLP € 3333-20thStreet € Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact: SERIOUS INJURIES Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!777232 Sharks guard the net against the Indians The Sebastian River High School hosted Lady Sharks Preseason Jamboree Saturday. Vero Beach Lady Indians, St. Lucie West Centennial, The Pine School and the Sharks played for bragging rights. The teams are allowed to play once competitively before the season opener W ednesday, Aug. 28. From right, Sebastian's Devan Brann (No. 12) and Tiffany Cobb (No. 9) block a shot from Vero's Palmer Cooksey late in the second game. Vero won 25-14 and 2 5-22.Cliff Partlow staff photographer OutF rom page B4 College accepting applications to nursing assistant programTREASURE COAST Anyone who wants to get started in the healthcare field should consider registering for the Nursing Assistant course at Indian River S tate College. IRSC is accepting applications for Nursing Assistant classes. Most Nursing Assistants help with patient care activities such as bathing and feeding. Nursing Assistants work under the supervision of nursing or medical staff to provide basic care in hospitals, nursing homes, physicians' offices, clinics and in-home care. This Nursing Assistant course is the first step to becoming a Licensed Practical Nurse. The Nursing Assistant course takes about seven w eeks to complete. In the program, students attend class approximately 20 hours per week. Day and night classes are available at IRSC campuses and locations in Indian River, Martin, Okeechobee and St. L ucie counties. In addition to Associate D egrees and Bachelor's D egrees, IRSC offers many Q uick Job Training programs that enable students to gain job skills in less than a year. F or more information on the Nursing Assistant Program,contact the IRSC Nursing Department at (772) 462-7570,email info@irsc.edu or visit www.irsc.edu. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Moving company commits to feed the hungry on the Treasure CoastVERO BEACH White Gl ov e Moving, Storage and D elivery of Vero Beach has joined the nationwide network of relocation companies dedicated to ending hunger in the communities they serve. White Glove Moving has joined forces with Move For H unger,' a nonprofit that works with relocation companies to get unwanted food from families who are moving to those who need it. The crew of White Glove Mo ving will now be collecting any food items their clients won't be taking with them, and delivering the donations directly to Treasure Coast Food Bank. Treasure Coast Food Bank, together with more than 200 partner agencies, distributes millions of pounds of food annually throughout I ndian River, St. Lucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. "W e' ve always encouraged those leaving our area to donate their unused nonperishable food, and many individuals do so through our annual Farewell Food Dr ives," said Judith Cruz, Tr easure Coast Food Bank CEO. "We welcome the efforts of White Glove Moving to help secure more food for those in need on the Tr easure Coast," As a company, we feel blessed to have the work and referrals of fellow Treasure Coast residents and businesses," said Phil D eLange, president of White Gl ov e Moving. "We are thrilled that by helping people and families move, we can also help end hunger and make a difference in the lives of those who need it during difficult times." Mo re than 18 percent of F lorida's population lives at r isk of hunger. Every day more than 3 million people struggle to find their next meal, including 1.1 million children. It has never been more important for the more fortunate members of the community to lend a hand to those in need, said G avin Christiansen, director of operations at Move For H unger. Tr easure Coast Food Bank is the largest hunger relief agency on the Treasure C oast, providing millions of pounds of food to more than 200 charitable organizations in Indian River, St. Lucie, Ma r tin, and Okeechobee counties serving those in need. In addition to food distribution, Treasure Coast F ood Bank provides numerous programs that not only solve the immediate problems of hunger, but help individuals and families gain long-term food security. F or more information on Tr easure Coast Food Bank, call (772) 489-3034,or visit www.stophunger.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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F riday, August 30, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News CATCH YOUR DREAMS CATCH YOUR DREAMS PSYCHIC READER PSYCHIC READER MARIE MARIE741 Sebastian Blvd, suite 3 772-581-9998 Se bastian FL, 32958 772-633-0318 Ne w & Used items / Collectables Ca t chYourDreams@att.net 777136 075820 075994 777227 Now that the rains have stopped coming every afternoon, you've probably noticed that the sun is pretty bright. Sunglasses are a tremendous help in battling the brightness when you are out and about. Many of us use them when driving, or walking, or just outside, but have you considered the benefits of w earing them while playing golf? T oday's sunglasses perform two tasks. First they protect our delicate eyes from the sun's damaging r ays. Second, if you find a pair with golf-specific lenses, they will accentuate the contours and shapes on the fairways and greens, as w ell as assist you in following the ball while it's in flight. One misconception that many people have is that sunglasses are pretty much all the same. Some ask, Why pay a lot for sunglasses that I may just lose? Don't they all just block out sunlight?" U nfortunately that isn't r eally the case. The inexpensive sunglasses actually do more harm than good when it comes to your eyes. Cheap sunglasses are usually nothing more than dark lenses on cheap frames. These dark lenses cause y our pupils to open further allowing harmful UV light in to damage your lens, retina and cornea. They also aren't coated to prevent those rays from getting through and may damage your eyes just when you think they are protecting them. Better glasses feature better optics, meaning less distortion so y our eyes can focus sharply on what you are seeing. I have spent the past few months testing out some of the latest designs in golf sunglasses. I've picked out a few of my favorites to tell y ou about. Two companies even gave me a discount code to pass along for you to give them a try and save money in the process. I have long been a fan and w earer of Rudy Project eyewear ( www.rudyprojectusa.com ). In fact, my prescription glasses come from them and you can get y our own RX built right into the sunglass lens. This company also has one of the best warranties in the business. The Italianmade frames are guaranteed for three years, and the lenses for life. Pro-golfer E doardo Molinari swears by them, and many of the r iders in the Tour de France choose Rudys to protect their eyes as well. R udy Project's series of golf eyewear features four frames, each coming in several colors, with interchangeable lenses and fully adjustable non-slip nose pieces and temples to get the perfect fit. Each piece is very lightw eight and the lenses features a ventilation system that keeps them from fogging, as well as low surface tension, meaning that sweat or other moisture simply bead and roll right off. In all, there are more than 40 frames and 40 lenses to choose from. Every piece features an adjustable nosepiece, safety hinges, adjustable temples, quickchange lens system and more. If you order direct from them, use the code RP25L7 for a 25 percent discount. One of the new players and best deals in the business comes from XX2i O ptics ( www.XX2i.com ). P aul Craig started this division of Racing and Cy cling Enterprises to combat all the people copying his high end line of glasses. He wanted to give his customers a choice in affordable eyewear with the technology and quality of his more expensive lines. W ith XX2i, you get two different choices in frame, each with three color choices. From there you can pick up to five different sets of interchangeable lenses to have the perfect optics for any outdoor activity. Pr ices start at $54 for a single pair and only go up to $150 for a "dual kit" that gets y ou two pair of glasses and five sets of lenses in a hard case. If you order from the w ebsite, use the code XX5XG5 for a 50 percent discount and free shipping. Maui J im ( www.mauijim.com ), a company with one of the industry's best warranties, makes what may be the lightest pair of glasses ever known to mankind. The Olowalu and Honolua B ay models come with a beta-titanium, hinge-less frame that is so light you will forget you're wearing them. I have a friend who once coated his with spray sunscreen when he forgot to take them off. The rimless design gives y ou an unobstructed view, perfect for concentrating on the golf ball before you hit it. The MauiPure lens is the lightest weight available, is scratch and impact resistant, and the injection molded process gives these lenses incredibly crisp optics. In all, Maui Jim has 27 different golf frames. You should be able to find something that fits your game and style. Whatever eyewear company you choose, just be sure to choose one with products that truly protect y our eyes and backs up its products with a solid warranty. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday N ight Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. The importance of sunglasses while golfing GOLFJAMES STAM MER A fishy story about an old friend The other day I visited an ol' friend of mine who I haven't seen in several months: Joe Middleton of B lue Cypress Lake. J oe has been around this area for many moons and has as many stories as you care to listen to. His tales are not just interesting, but almost unbelievable and r ecall what Indian River once was. I met Joe Middleton several years ago in the F lorida Bass Trail Tournament. We never fished togetheralways against each other. He is a tough competitor, a good fisherman and always helpful and generous. Whenever you see him out on a lake, you could be sure there were fish in the area so don't lose sight of him. You want to stay in his vicinity for several reasons. You'd never have to worry about trying to find the boat ramp after a long day and more importantly he always knows where the fish are. I can recall one tournament in which we were competing and I just kept sight of him all day. It seemed like every time I looked over his way, it seemed either he or his partner were netting y et another catch. My partner and I were having a good time ourselves, but not as well as them. Now, in this type of tournament, there is a rule that states you may only keep a certain number of fish in your live well to be w eighed. If y ou are lucky enough to meet that limit, you can r elease the smallest fish and r eplace it with a larger one as the day proceeds. The trick is to remember how many fish you have in y our well, which seems easy, but is harder than it seems when you are catching fish as fast as 'all get out.' If y ou have one too many, y ou are out! Disqualified! No questions asked, no excuses heard. W ell, you guessed it: Joe and his partner came in for the weigh-in and after they counted out their fish into the basket, lo and behold, there was one left in the live w ell that was not supposed to be there. An official of the tournament was standing on the bank overseeing things. No questions, no excuses they we re out. Disqualified! They would have won that tournament. So what happened? One partner thought the other one threw out the extra fish and the other partner thought the first had done it. Consequently, no one did anything. A real shame. The bass are biting at Blue C ypress! Your best bet is spinner baits and Senkos. N ext time I'll talk about tournament rules and r egulations. U ntil then, enjoy, be safe and go catch a biggun! J oe Kubik is a tournament fisherman and former charter captain.He can be reached at j .kubik@comcast.net FISHING T ALESJOE KUBIK OBITUARIESMadison Jane SmithM adison Jane Smith, 6, of Fe llsmere, died Aug.17, 2013. S he was born in Melbourne, Fla., and was a lifetime resident of Fellsmere. S he is survived by her parents, Timmy and Janie; a sister, Taylor; fraternal grandparents, Tim and Brenda; maternal grandparents, Jim and Betty. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home & Crematory.Clyde Hamrick K ennedyClyde Hamrick Kennedy, 93, of Wabasso, died Aug. 20, 2013. S he was born in Aucilla and lived in Wabasso for 88 y ears. S he is survived by many nieces and nephews. Ar r angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerA lone fisherman tries his luck on the T-dock at the Main Street Boat Ramp Friday, Aug. 23. Gone fishin'

PAGE 15

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Items PLUMBING 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 103 Adoptions LAND CLEARING/FILL TREE SERVICE CLEANING SERVICE BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING 450 Sales AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING CONCRETE 510 Schools 103 Adoptions OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED1-800-823-0466 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best c lassified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED1-800-823-0466 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News 1-800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!1-800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-823-0466WE BUY DIABETIC TEST STRIPS T OP PRICES PAID!!! Cash today F ree pick up. 772-607-9155 Call Classified 800-823-0466

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F riday, August 30, 2013 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Classified 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 A ff or dab le & E ff ective Hometown News800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 Affordable & reliable Hometown NewsCLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 FOR RENT584948 053709 ON THE SEAŽ www.FourStarHomes.comwww.FourStarHomes.comOVER 700 HOMES SOLD IN 2012! OVER 800 HOMES CURRENTLY AVAILABLE!Floridas Oldest &Largest Manufactured Home Resale Company Making the Difference Since 1982 $73,000 053462 $8,900 $12,500 $20,000VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENRemodeled 2 brm. Laminate floors, newer A/C unit, freshly painted inside & out. Close to the Clubhouse. VB1110. Call Patricia @ (772) 232-7222VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENSpecial offer on low lot rent! Ready for immediate occupancy. T ons of closet space. Newer carpet& floors. FL rm. VB1042.Call Patricia @ (772) 232-7222VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENLarge perimeter lots & lots of storage space. Huge shed/workshop! Homes needs a little TLC. Carport plus a FL room. VB1084.Call Patricia @ (772) 232-7222VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENGreat curb appeal! 2006, 28x52 Palm Harbor on corner lot. Sideby-side parking, inside laundry & laminate flooring. VB1105.Call Patricia @ (772) 232-7222VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENUpdated, on a perimeter lot & a lake view! Great Backyard w/lots of privacy & a screen porch. Newer appliances & breakfast bar! VB1101.Call Patricia @ (772) 232-7222 LOT 244 LOT 785 LOT 456 LOT 938$28,500$39,900VERO BEACH VILLAGE GREENLakefront 2BR/2BA, furnished & move-in ready. Double roof, newer windows, formal dining rm & a breakfast. VB1114 .Call Patricia @ (772) 232-7222 LOT 503 LOT 758 FOR SALE584949 REAL E S TATE584950 NEW 3 BEDROOM/2 BATHROOM HOMES FOR SALE OR RENT CALL TO SCHEDULE Y OUR TOUR TODAY!Ve ro P alm Estates1405 82nd Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966772-567-0480 Sales Office located at Heron Cay 1400 90th Ave., Vero Beach, FL 32966053146VERO PALM ESTATESEmail: HeronCay_mgr@equitylifestyle.com55+ Community 054339 GREATINCENTIVES!ASKUSFORDETAILS! GREATINCENTIVES!ASKUSFORDETAILS!Majestic, 2011 Palm Harbor boasts 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, 2 car garage, with 1444 sq. ft. under air living, situated on corner lot! Open floor plan, spacious kitchen, roomy bedrooms and baths. Our friendly community offers fantastic amenities, such as heated pool, miniature golf, tennis, fitness center, shuffle board, billiards, and so much more.LAMPLIGHTER VILLAGEActive Adult Community 500 Lantern Blvd., Melbourne321-254-0303JUSTREDUCED!$89,990055432 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PL AC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954 FF ax to: 7 72-465-5696 F or private party use only € Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.Please include your name and address with your ad. No Phone Calls Please Thank you for supporting our advertisers SOUTH FLORIDA Henry County 3,085 AcresP asture & farmland. Pa c king house, 5 wells, SF residence, $1450/ac. Call 352-867-8018 DONATE YOUR Car to V eterans Today! Help those in need! Your vehicle donation will help US T roops and support our V eterans! 100% tax deductible Fast Free pickup! 800-263-4713 TENNESSEEHunters P aradise with pond $3375 PER ACRE! 45 minutes from Nashville. Tr acts from 41 to 560 acres with timber, food plots, and views.Call 931-629-0595 $18/MONTH AUTO Insurance Instant Quote Any Credit Type Accepted Get the Best Rates In Your Area.Call 877958-6972 Now DISH TV Retailer -SAVE! Starting $19.99/ month (for 12 months.) 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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 available on an equal basis. DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95 /month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DA Y Installation! 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Owner financing with approved credit.3Br 2Ba. No renters.850-308-6473. LandHomesExpress.com MONTURA RANCHES 1-Acre & Up Starting at $9,900.Guaranteed Financing From $2000/Down ... $138/Month! 2-Hours From Miami. >Mobiles-Ok. >Farming & Livestock Allowed.Call:24/7 For Free Brochure (877)983-6600 www. FloridaLand123.com FORECLOSURENC MTNS 1.71 prime acres with stunning mtn views, lg hardwoods, level elev ated bldg site and paved access only $34,900 financing avail. 866-738-5522 brkr FROSTPROOF,FL, Seven (7) acres 1+ hr west of Vero in Blue Jordan F orest, wildlife sanctuary, gated comm.4 bay gar age, w/temp.living space.Ready house site, pond, Cypress & oak trees, Low taxes & HOA. $86,000 954-246-3745 SEE PHOTOS ONLINE ad#73448 www. HometownNewsOL.com 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 Crossword Solution 935 Motorcycles/ Scooters 305 Pets Domestic 915 Automobiles 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 0920 Automobiles W anted 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 0728 Retirement Communities 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 865 Office Space for Rent 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 0728 Retirement Communities 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 735 Out of Area for Sale 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 730 Manufactured Homes for Sale 630 Misc. 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INDIANRIVERCOUNTY When retiring F ellsmere Police Chief Scott Melanson began talking about retirement with City Manager Jason N unemaker, he suggested C apt. Keith Touchberry of the Vero Beach Police D epartment as someone to take over the department, and thats exactly what will happen on Sept. 25. Mr. Nunemaker announced two weeks ago that he hired Capt. T ouchberry to serve as police chief after Chief M elanson, who served as chief for seven years and was on the force for 19 y ears. When Mr. Nunemaker spoke with Capt. Touchberry, he knew he had a quality candidate and didnt advertise the position as open, Mr. N unemaker said. He had everything I was looking for; experience, shared philosophies on policing and to add to all that, he was local, Mr. N unemaker said. C apt. T ouchberry, who has 24 y ears of law enforcement experience, has lived just outside of Fellsmere for more than 10 years and already is familiar with some of the businesses in the city, he said. H e s bringing a vast amount of experience and hes going to hit the ground running, Mr. N unemaker said. Ve ro Beach Police Chief D avid Curry said to his knowledge Capt. Touchberry is the first Vero B each Police Officer to leave the department to go straight to a police chief position. H e s readied himself very well and were very happy for him and proud of him, Chief Curry said. Dur ing his time at the Ve ro Beach Police Department, Capt. Touchberry has risen through the VERO BEACH Many students at age 17 have their sights set on graduation and enjoying their senior year to its fullest potential with academic honors, sports activities, trips or parties, but Will Tr emml, hopes his senior y ear will involve a lot of dirt under his fingernails. W ill, a senior at Saint E dwards School in Vero B each and an Eagle Scout, appeared before the Vero B each City Council last week in response to an anonymous complaint from someone using an out-of-county phone number about a vegetable garden he and others we re cultivating and harvesting in the empty lot belonging to his mother inSeeks information about vandalism to county propertyCounty offers cash for tips leading to arrestINDIAN RIVER COUNTY For the first time, Indian River County officials are offering a monetary reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction for v andalism on county property this spring and summer. Earlier this month, county administration released a notice that up to $10,000 in r ewards would be paid by the county to any individual providing original information about one or more of the seven offenses SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 10, No. 49 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Aug. 30, 2013 FISH TALESA new column featuring all things fishing. P ageB6 INSIDE 5th Annual Wi nners Wi ll Be Announced In This Section!Coming October 4th, 2013Ma rt in, St. Lucie & Indian River County (772) 465-5656 The importance of investing in sunglasses. Local chefs gather at McKee Botanical Gardens for culinary classes ENTERTAINMENTB1 GOLF B6 WINE AND DINE PROTECT YOUR EYES INDEXClassifiedB7 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B3 Obituaries B6 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6New pool hoursThe Gifford Aquatic C enter will have new back to school hours. The hours are as follows: MondaysClosed; Tuesday-Sunday noon-5 p.m. They will be closing for the summer S ept. 30, 2013. F or more information, call the Gifford Aquatic C enter at (772) 770-5312.Saltwater LicenseF ree Fishing DayThere will be a saltwater license-free fishing day on S ept. 1. On this day, Florida residents and visitors can experience Floridas unique saltwater fishing opportunities first hand without being required to have a recreational saltwater fishing license. License-free fishing days, including freshwater days, were held earlier this year on April 13 and J une 8 for freshwater and J une 1 for saltwater. The F lorida Fish and Wildlife C onservation Commission will consider adding four additional licensefree fishing days to the calendar at the Sept. 5 meeting in Pensacola. If approved, there will be two more saltwater and two more freshwater license-free fishing days before the end of 2013. All other regulations still apply. An annual license for r esidents can be purchased at (888) FISHF lorida or at License.MyFWC.com. All fishing license fees are used to support FloridaNeed to knowPublic hearing on rental rules set for Sept. 3VERO BEACH Renting r ules in the Vero Beach city limits are under review and the city council has set a public hearing to hear from the community on S ept. 3. S hort-term residential home rental regulations, as w ell as regulations for boardinghouses, were discussed during the Aug. 20 city council meeting and during the code enforcement board meeting on A ug. 14. T im McGarry, the city planning director, prepared a draft ordinance to define boarding houses, community residential homes, dwelling units, family and multi-family r esidential structure and r ooming houses.By Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comBy Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.com See R ENTAL, A3 See REWARD, A3 T aking names and saving lives Members of the Brevard Fire Rescue and Ocean Rescue gathered at the Sebastian Inlet State Park Friday, Aug. 23 for Ocean Rescue training for the southern-most stations on SR A1A Station 64 and 65. More on A7.Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLt. Maureen McDevit, a 25-year-veteran paramedic firefighter, helps retrieve a rescue dummy in a stokes-basket from the rocks on north jetty.Cliff Partlow /staff photographerLt. Maureen McDevit steadies the basket and hangs on as waves crash on the jetty rocks. Student requests new conditional land use for urban gardens Ve ro Beach officer tapped for Fellsmere police chiefSee C HIEF, A3 See GARDENS, A3 See KNOW, A3 K eith T ouchberry Will Tremml Scott Melanson WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Par tly cloudy; high: 91; low: 73; high tide: 4:00 a.m.; low tide: 1 0:31 a.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy, chance of storms; high: 90; low: 73; high tide: 5:00 a.m.; low tide: 1 1:25 a.m. Sunday: Par tly cloudy; high: 90; low: 75; high tide: 5:56 a.m.; low tide: 12:13 p.m. W eather courtesy of www.weather.com Y es, We Do Deliver! Y es, We Do Deliver!Call Now to sign up for your FREESubscription!Call 866-913-6397 to sign up or at: subscriptions@HometownNewsOL.com 775326

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F riday, August 30, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 075904Our Family T rusts The Doctors of Primary Care for All Of Our Medical Needs!772-567-63401265 36th St. Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Thurs801 Wellness Way Suite 204 Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Fri PA YMENTPLANSTHRUCARECREDITMOSTPPO INSURANCEPLANSAREACCEPTEDFREESECONDOPINIONCONSULTATIONNo 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 075907F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLYEXPIRES9/30/13 NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable DR. HENRY FISCHER, D.D.S. JOIN US IN WELCOMING Dr. Michael K. Rowe. D.M.D. To Our Family Practice 075908Dr.Rowe is a graduate of The University of Louisville School of DentistryCall & schedule your APPOINTMENT TODAY772-589-5337Most Insurance Plans Accepted10725 US Hwy 1, Sebastian, FL 075704VISIT US FOR ALL YOUR IN-HOME MEDICAL NEEDS Perkins Medical SupplyFor The Care You Deserve SEBASTIAN388-525113000 US Highway 1 across from Walmart VERO EAST3717 10th Ct. across the street from I.R. Medical CenterVERO WEST4005 20th StreetPORT ST. LUCIE10365 SOUTH US 1COMPLETE MEDICAL EQUIPMENT SALES RENTAL SERVICE 569-3798 772-337-4631 569-3797 075137Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard CertiedOver 20 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery MEDICAL PAGE Call 772-465-5656 For Ad Space Call Toll Free 866-778-2009 or (772) 778-20091285 36th Street, Suite 100, Vero BeachV isit our website: www.orthocentervb.comComprehensive Orthopaedic Care in Vero Beach777142 ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT ARTHROSCOPY TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING GENERALORTHOPAEDICS SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL SHOULDERPROBLEMS INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation HEALTHCARE SPOTLIGHT075911Individualized treatment with a personal healing touchWith more than two decades in the healthcare field in Indian River County, Dr.Giorgio G.Res brings his specialized training in three different areas of personal health together in one convenient location Active Lifestyles Wellness and Performance Center.The only known chiropractor in the area that is also a physical therapist, Dr.Res has been able to offer his unique treatment of musculoskeletal issues in a professional, one-on-one setting for more than seven years.With his dedicated skills, the center offers physical therapy, chiropractic care and nutritional counseling to clients looking to improve their well-being and physical health. Dr.Res believes achieving optimum health and maintaining that health is a choice that many want to make, but theyre not sure how to begin.At Active Lifestyles W ellness and Performance Center, he has established a different experience, unlike a regular doctors office, where a person might only have a few minutes of the actual doctors time before having their information handed off to a different person to finish the visit. Dr.Res enjoys spending time with his clients, and takes pride in handling everything personally.He does this by maintaining a l o w-volume practice, which gives the clients the face-to-face time they need to have their questions answered by someone who wants to sit and talk with them, then tailor the treatment to meet their specific needs.His hands-on methods have proven to be the answer to many clientshealthcare needs. But Dr.Respractice goes one step further, and also offers nutrition counseling and supplementation.This avenue of wellness helps some clients become less dependent on their medicine, while showing others how to optimize their performance in sports and other activities.With a firm belief that the majority of diseases and some cancers are preventable by just having a good n utritional diet, Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center is the place to learn how youre client can use nutrition to allow the body to heal itself. According to Dr.Res, the most important thing I give them in this office is knowledge.He strives to not only help clients with their issues, but teach them how to stay healthy by offering a series of classes and workshops addressing a multitude of issues from weight loss to detoxification of the body.His certification in sports and conditioning, in addition to his personal commitment to exercise, means that Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center has the sports-specific knowledge necessary to get someone in the best shape of their life. An increased knowledge of nutrition and exercise, combined with a variety of non-surgical treatments for physical ailments, is the wave of the future of healthcare.And it can all be found at Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center. Active Lifestyles Wellness & Performance Center is located at 1715 37th Place in Vero Beach.They are open from 8 a.m.to 5 p.m.M onday through Friday.For more information, call (772) 978-7379 or go online to www.activelifestylesvb.com or www.activevero.com. 075914 075912 075913

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that occurred from May to J uly, specifically information that would lead to an arrest and felony conviction. M ike Zito, assistant county administrator, said the county has never before offered rewards for information about vandalism, but made an exception in this case because of one particular incident that was extremely serious. This was done primarily in response to the hydrant incident which was an attempt to cripple the countys water service system which could have very serious consequences to the public at large, Mr. Zito said in an email interview. I f not for the quick r esponse of our utilities department and (County A dministrator) Joe Bairds direct supervision, the county would have incurred substantial damage to the system, he said. On June 16, 17 hydrants we re opened in various places in the county and an estimated 1.2 million gallons of water were spilled out onto the streets. M inor crimes are committed against county property on occasion, but the amount this year has been unprecedented, Mr. Zito said. The county is self-insured and maintains a risk fund, which is where the money for the rewards will come from should anyone come forward, he said. The following vandalism incidents were listed as potential for reward: Broken windshield of a county truck at South County Park on or about May 22 Missing manhole cover located south of 4221 24th Av enue on or about June 16 Open fire hydrants at var ious locations across the county on or about June16 Damage to restrooms at S outh County Park on or about June 16 and July 8 Stolen batteries and cables from vehicles at the F leet Maintenance storage facility on or about June 18 Damage to benches at W abasso Causeway Park on or about June 18 Stolen wheels from a county vehicle parked at the county administration building on or about June 25. To share information,contact the Treasure Coast Crime Stoppers at (800) 2738477,text tip151 plus your tipto 274637,or online at www.tcwatch.org.Or call the I ndian River County Sheriffs Office tip line at (772) 7780000. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 Treasure & Space Coasts Treasure & Space Coasts ONLY ONLY Certified Water Specialists Certified Water SpecialistsGOT NASTY WELL or CITY WATER? All-Rite Water Puri cation A A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e r r P P P P P P P u u r r r r r r r i i c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n A A A A A A A A A A A A A l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l l R R R R R R R R R R R R R R i i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e W W W W W W W W W W W W a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r P P P P P P P P P P P P u u u u u u u u u r r r r r r r r r r r r r r i i i i i i i i i i i i c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t i i i i i i i i i i i i o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n Softening Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System Micro Biological Drinking Water System Sulfur & Iron Removal Commercial & Residential Chemical Free System Delivery Services T une-Up Special Water Analysis Clean Injectors Check Settings Free 60 lb bag of salt with tune up specialWith this coupon.Maintenance Only. Cannot be combined with any other offer.Exp.09/30/13075575Sebastian772-589-9166V ero Beach772-569-5187Ft. Pierce772-595-9988 WE HAVE MOVED TO North U.S. Highway 1 075710SILVER PLATINUM DIAMONDS ROLEXWe Offer Top Dollar & Pay CASH IMMEDIATELY! Old New BrokenWE BUY IT ALL!702 21st Street Miracle MileWe Are ALocal Business Here Year Round772-563-0668Ve ro Estate Jewelry, Inc.WE BUY GOLD Se Habla Espaol Campus to become smoke freeINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Beginning Sept. 1, The S enior Resource Association will become a tobacco/smoke free campus at their Vero Beach and S ebastian locations in accordance with the Tobacco Free Par tnership of Indian River C ounty. T obacco related diseases are the leading cause of death in Florida. Both smokers and nonsmokers are affected. Toxins in secondhand smoke can cause heart disease and lung cancer in nonsmokers. Breathing secondhand smoke has an immediate effect on blood vessels, potentially increasing the risk of a heart attack. Ev eryone, even smokers benefit when businesses become tobacco/smoke free. W e decided to make our organization a tobacco and smoke-free campus to provide a healthy environment for our clients and staff, said Kar en Deigl, president and CEO of the Senior Resource Association. T obacco-free policies create a safer, cleaner, and more productive workplace. H ealthier workers miss less work, are more productive, and their health care costs are less. A dopting a tobacco/smoke free policy does not mean that smokers are required to quit or are not w elcome employees. On the contrary, many smokers also embrace a smoke-free environment and find it encourages them to cut back or quit. Employees interested in stopping smoking will be supported by the SRA and the Florida Quit Line and can call (877) 822-6669 for assistance or speak to the SRA H uman Resource Director at (772) 469-2053 for further information. The Tobacco Free Partnership is available to assist businesses and organizations who wish to strengthen or implement a tobacco free policy in the workplace. To learn more about Tobacco Free Partnership of I ndian River County, visit www.tfpindianriver.org or to learn more about Q uit Doc Research and E ducation Foundation,visit www.qdref.org/index.html.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Enforcing the current boarding house regulations is difficult because of modern household relationships, and the biological relationships between people are how familial relationships are defined, Mr. McGarry said in the backup material to council. M embers of the public came to the podium to speak of their concerns with boarding houses in their neighborhood and how it elevated crime and the presence of many vehicles was detrimental to property values. N avigating the ins and outs of the ordinance can be difficult because of the variety of types of families and friends that are living together these days, said Vice Mayor Tracy Carroll. W ith the close proximity of Indian River State College, Vice Mayor Carroll said she didnt want to harm the student body that rely on roommates living together to help pay bills and such. When a homeowner rents any partial room or suite to someone, or more than one r oom or suite, or if more than one lease involved, that would be considered a boarding house under the clarified ordinance, Mr. McG arry said. A separate, but related ordinance was also brought to the attention of the council regarding parking of vehicles in residential areas, specifically addressing the concerns of multiple cars at boardinghouses, but which would affect all residents. C ouncil directed that the ordinance be sent back to the planning and zoning board for approval before coming back to the city council in a meeting. S hort-term rentals, historically defined by the state as r ental agreements of less than 30 days, have been a hot topic as well this summer, with Vice Mayor Carroll and her husband John, being questioned as to the legality of their rental homes. The code enforcement board voted 3-2 on Aug. 14 that the Carrolls did not violate city code for renting out a home on city property for lengths of less than 30 days, after they appealed a citation for the property. M embers of the public spoke out against the short term rentals saying it would change the landscape of what Vero Beach is known for, s small, family-oriented seaside town, should they be allowed. Mr. McGarry said Indian River County was faced with a similar decision last year and allowed short-term r entals. F or more information about Vero Beach City Council meetings or to view agendas,visit www.covb.org.RentalF rom page A1 RewardF rom page A1 r anks and also pursued academic opportunities, including completing a masters degree program in criminal justice from the U niversity of Central Florida. S omething that will help C apt. Touchberry during his transition to police chief will be to listen to those on staff and learn how everything works right now, instead of just coming in and making sweeping changes, Chief Curry said. C apt. Touchberry will be ov erseeing 10 full time employees at the Fellsmere P olice Department.ChiefF rom page A1 his Central Beach neighborhood. A city code enforcement officer explained to him that gardens in empty residential lots are not specifically permitted in the neighborhoods zone, which puts it outside of what the law allows, essentially making the garden unlawful, Will said. H aving about a month to prepare his remarks before council, Will presented them with a sample ordinance from Ithaca, N. Y., that allows for urban gardening. S tudents at Cornell University in Ithaca have been a proponent of urban gardening, which is one of the reasons Ithaca has the ordinance in place, Will said. He cited a study that demonstrated property values increase nine percent when they are within 1,000feet of a garden, and showed large photographs contrasting his garden in full bloom to another empty lot in the same neighborhood. The city council was supportive of Wills presentation and directed City Manager J im OConnor to work with the planning and zoning board to develop a conditional land use to allow gardens like Wills to be created. The neighbors in the community have not given Will or his family any indication that they are upset with the garden being near their homes, or with the activity it generates occasionally. One of the neighbors is Vice May or Tracy Carroll, who encouraged Will to bring his information about urban gardening to the council. While city staff and the planning and zoning board are discussing a possible conditional land use and permitting system for urban gardens, Will is free to continue gardening, and planting season will begin in midS eptember, he said. Gar dening is a hobby that W ill is passionate about and has turned into a larger project to help the less fortunate in the community. T ogether with other students from his school, Will has formed a community service project called Intercoastal Farms, and the fresh food that is grown in the garden is taken to local soup kitchens and homeless shelters for clients and residents to consume. The Intercoastal part of the name is quite apt as the lot is located quite near to the Intercoastal Waterway. This past harvest season, more than 75 pounds of lettuce and carrots and other fruits and vegetables were distributed to places like the H omeless Family Shelter in Ve ro Beach, Will said. S ince January, about 35 volunteers have put in more than 450 community service hours to make the garden a success, he said. M ost kids really havent been exposed to gardens, and at first, they seem to think its like broccoli, Will said. They think Oh, thats something old people like to do, but then they get into it and they find its a great way to blow off some steam, its good for their health and they come back, he said. The garden, grown in r aised beds, hasnt been all sunshine and roses, but r ather a series of challenges that took planning and some elbow grease to get through, Will said. B eing located on the island, there is a lot of sand and salt to deal with and the pH levels have to be monitored for good growth to occur. Finding ways to irrigate everything was another learning experience for Will and the volunteers. Though many of the volunteers have come from W ills fellow student population at Saint Edwards School, a new branch may soon be popping up at Vero B each High School, Will said. W e ve had a lot of interest and people are excited about it, he said. F or more information about Intercoastal Farms, visit the Facebook group page at www.facebook.com/groups /240797866055204.GardensF rom page A1fish and wildlife conserv ation and help attain additional funding for F ederal Aid in Sport Fish R estoration projects. All bag limits, seasons and size restrictions apply on these dates. Fo r fishing tips,locations and rules,visit M yFWC.com/Fishing.KnowF rom page A1 CorrectionINDIAN RIVER COUNTY In the article titled Florida to be celebrated in film with symphony in the Aug. 23 issues, a sources name was incorrectly included. The Brevard filmmaker that created the artistic documentary film, The Florida Suite is Jeff Thompson. H ometown News r egrets any confusion the error may have caused.Most kids really havent been exposed to gardens, and at first, they seem to think its like broccoli.W ill Tremml St. Edwards student KNOWLEDGEISATERRIBLETHING TOW ASTE... www.hometownnewsol.comSubscribe Today!

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CL UBS The GFWC Treasure C oast Women meet the first M onday of each month at the C ommunity Center, 2266 14th Ave., at 7 p.m. Women ov er 18 are welcome. This is a community service volunteer organization and that promotes fellowship among women. F or more information,visit www.gfwctreasurecoastwomen.org. Exchange Club of Indian River meets Wednesdays from noon-1 p.m. at Culinary C apers, 737 22nd Street, Vero B each. This civic club is a group of men and women working together to make the community a better place to live. F or more information, call (772) 532-4398,email bluewateropen@gmail.com, or visit www.exchangeclubofindianriver.org and www.bluewateropen.org. The S ebastian Fishin Chics meet the last Thursday of the month, at the Sebastian Entertainment Center. F or more information,call M ichelle Barkley,at (772) 473-9462,Kristen Beck,at (772) 794-9900,or Karen H erndon,at (772) 633-2043. The M ental Health Association in Indian River C ounty bipolar support group will meet at the Mental H ealth Association offices at 777 37th St., Suite D-105, Vero B each, on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. F amily members and loved ones are also welcome to attend. F or more information,call (772) 569-9788. Tr easure Coast Archeological Society for Treasure H unting and Metal Detecting meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p .m. in the North County In dian River Library on C ounty Road 512 in Sebastian. Anyone interested is welcome. F or more information, call (321) 388-9047. H umanists at Barefoot Bay meets the second Saturday of every month at the INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Gifford Youth Activity C enter announced that Jeffrey L. Susi as the 2013 Dan K. Richardson Humanitarian Aw ard honoree. Mr. Susi, president and CEO of Indian River Medical C enter, will receive the award at a celebration Nov. 4 at The M oorings Club in Vero B each. The event begins at 5:30 p .m. with a social hour followed by dinner and music from the Gifford Youth Orchestra. Tickets are $200 per person and can be re served by sending a check to Gifford Youth Activity Center. The Dan K. Richardson H umanitarian Award was established seven years ago by the Gifford Youth Activity C enter Board of Directors to honor the leadership role Mr. Richardson played as a founder of GYAC and numerous other charitable endeavors. The award is presented to citizens who have distinguished themselves through their commitment to improving the welfare and happiness of all people who live and work in Indian River C ounty. J oining the medical center in 1998, Mr. Susi's vision and leadership has been the driving force behind the transformation of Indian River M edical Center from a good community hospital to an outstanding, top-quality medical center affiliated with D uke Medicine for heart and cancer care services. U nder his direction, since 2005, the medical center has completed a $105-million master facility plan including a state-of-the-art ER; a heart center consistently rated one of the top cardiac surgery programs in America; a surINDIAN RIVER COUNTY It's the last chance to register for the Beachside Half Marathon set for O ct. 12 at the $55 reduced r egistration fee. The cost will increase to $65 on S ept. 1 and will increase to $75 on Oct. 3. Pr oceeds benefit Indian River County Healthy Start C oalition. The 13.1 USATF certified race begins at 7 a.m. at Riverside Park, 3001 Riverside Park Drive, Vero B each. Registration is at 6 a.m. with an energetic warm up led by CrossFit Ve ro Beach at 6:30 a.m. All race participants will r eceive a long sleeve tech shirt and will enjoy a pancake breakfast following the run. Gold Sponsor is Mar ine Bank and Trust Co. Br onze Sponsors are Vatland and Vero Insurance. I f the pre-registrations thus far are any indication, we should have more runners than ever this year, said Georgia Irish, committee chairwoman. W e're way ahead of pace ov er last year. O nline registration is available at www.beachsidehalfmarathon.org. For more information,call (772) 563-9118 or email events@irchealthystart.or g. F riday, August 30, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 075901 Expires 9/30/13GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLESERVICE FOR SENIORS WED.15%OFFWALK-INSWELCOME772-581-0850 484 U.S. Hwy. 1, Sebastian LOCATEDINRIVERPARKPLAZADebbies Hair PamperingStylist Wanted$10 OFFMANICURE / PEDICURE COMBOExpires 9/30/13 Expires 9/30/13TUES.15%PERMS Deja Vu Consignment Deja Vu ConsignmentHours T ues~Fri 11-6 Sat 10-5661 Sebastian Blvd Suite E Sebastian,FL 32958772-581-8411Dejavuconsignmentstore@gmail.com Like Us On Mention this Ad for$5 OFF $20 or More $15 OFF $50 or More075909Now Taking New ConsignmentsGift Cards Available 075705 777120 AFFORDABLE NON-LAWYER SOLUTIONS, INC.The Name You Can Trust Since 1996Rebecca A. Temple A.S. Paralegal Degree Kimberly A. Temple A.S. Paralegal Degree 1416 20th St. V ero Beach772-778-0021 Wills Trusts Bankruptcy Divorce and More nonlawyersolutions.com 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. HWY1 VEROBEACH777141MOORE MOTORSBRAND NEW 2013 RZTSProfessional Grade Zero Turn 3 Year Warranty $2699A QUANTUM LEAP IN ZERO-TURNS.MEET THE RESIDENTIAL STEERING WHEEL ZERO-TURN RIDER.Starting at 777145The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. B efore you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualications.S tevenA.Long,P.A.ATT ORNEYATLAW1317 North Central Ave. Sebastian,FL32958 772-589-7778 321-243-4963www.stevenalong.com General Practice,Including: BANKRUPTCY FAMILYLAW& DIVORCEWILLS, TRUSTS& ESTATES MENTIONTHISADFORAFREECONSULTATION 772-228-8956On The Corner of US Hwy 1 and Schumann Drive SebastianF or The True Cigar AficionadoS pecializing in High End and Pr emium Everyday Cigars 777146 777226 Annual halfmarathon taking place Oct. 3Reduced half marathon registration fee increases Sept.1.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com TREASURE C O AST E xhibitor spaces ar e av ailable for w edding businesses inter ested in exhibiting their pr oducts and/or ser vices to futur e br ides at the 2013 T r easur e C oast B r idal E xpo and F ashion S ho w scheduled for S ept. 29. The B r idal E xpo sponsor ed b y S pr inghill S uites by M arr iott, will begin at 1p .m. at the V er o B each C ommunity C enter located in do wnto wn V er o B each, 2266 14th A v enue The F ashion S ho w will star t at 3 p .m. at the H eritage C enter 2140 14th Av enue and is sponsor ed b y Br idal S uite S outh and Ca rd ita F or mal W ear C ost of booth space star ts at $195. The T r easur e C oast B r idal E xpo and F ashion S ho w is an ex cellent oppor tunity for local businesses focused on w edding planning, pr oducts or ser vices to gain exposur e to futur e br ides To make their w edding day per fect, br ides-to-be look for cater ers baker ies flor ists jew elers photogr aphers hair and make-up salons br idal consultants pr inters disc jockeys and tr avel agencies as they plan their special day F utur e br ides can pr er egister for the event b y going to www .ver oheritage .or g and filling out the r equested infor mation. A dmission to the event is $10 per person. All pr oceeds fr om the Tr easur e C oast B r idal E xpo and F ashion S ho w will benefit V er o H er itage the nonpr ofit or ganization that oper ates and maintains the Ve ro He r itage C enter a national landmar k facility built in 1935, listed on the N ational R egister of H istor ic P laces and a popular Tr easur e C oast w edding venue A ny wedding business inter ested in par ticipating in the brides-to-be gift bag pr omotion can call J ulie P oteat at (772) 633-7011 or email jpoteat@vbpd.or g for mor e information. P otential e xhibitors can r eser v e an eightfoot table with chairs b y do wnloading an application form at www .ver oher itage .or g or b y calling the H eritage C enter at (772) 770-2263, T uesday thr ough F riday 10 a.m.4 p .m.Bridal Expo seeks vendors F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Professor receives excellence awardTREASURE C O AST G ale C ohen, P r ofessor of H uman S er vices for I ndian River S tate C ollege was pr esented with the Anne R. Sn y der D epar tment Chair Ex cellence A war d b y IRSC pr esident, D r E dwin M assey Dr C ohen has ser ved as Chair of the IRSC H uman Se r vices D epar tment for 20 y ears always str iving to cr eate a super ior lear ning envir onment. S he spear headed design and implementation of the C ollege s highly successful B achelor s D egr ee pr ogr am in H uman S er vices which has doubled in siz e in the past four y ears Dr C ohen is consistently suppor tive of students and faculty members pr o viding guidance and leadership to ov er 350 students and 18 full-time and adjunct faculty members Dr C ohen joined the IRSC faculty in 1989. S he holds a B achelor s D egr ee fr om F airleigh D ickinson U niversity M aster s D egr ee fr om F lor ida A tlantic U niversity and Doctor ate fr om Nova S outheaster n U niversity The Anne R. S ny der D epar tment Chair E x cellence A war d is pr esented annually at the C ollege s endo w ed teaching chair faculty meeting. IRSC faculty members submit nominations for depar tment chairs who have demonstr ated outstanding leadership contr ibuted to war d the college mission, demonstr ated educational inno v ation and commitment to student success F or mor e information, call (866) 792-4772.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Gale Cohen Nonprofit announces award nominee Jeffrey L. SusiSee AWARD, A5Clubs and classesF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee CLUBS, A7

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EDGEWATER The St. J ohns River Water Management District updated area r esidents Wednesday, Aug. 21, on efforts to combat environmental problems in Indian River Lagoon, M osquito Lagoon and B anana River Lagoon. A bout 45 concerned citiz ens attended the meeting at Edgewater City Hall. W illiam J. Tredik led off the seminar with an ov erview of the condition of the various lagoons in V olusia and Brevard Counties. The Indian River Lagoon, Banana River Lagoon and the Jupiter I nlet Lagoon have all been declared impaired. The district has found evidence the plant, fish and animal life in those areas is declining and will likely not be able to restore balance to the eco-system on its own. M an has created some of the problem and it took a long time to get to this state, Mr. Tredik said. It is going to take a while to get it back. He pointed out there we re more places in the barrier islands to allow the sea into the lagoon to flush out the toxins, but with the development of the islands and closing up of some of the inlets during the past 80 years, there is less natur al flushing. The problem, explained Tr oy Rice, director of the I ndian River Lagoon N ational Estuary Program, is the nitrogen and phosphorous levels build up in the water. As those levels build and with drier w eather conditions, the water becomes the perfect environment for bluegreen algae to bloom. Perfect conditions have caused some algal superblooms recently and when the blue-green algae dies off, it leaves a by -product that is perfect for brown-tide algae to bloom and that makes the water murky and interferes with the sea grass growth on the bottom. The sea grass is vital to the lagoons eco-system. It provides a habitat for fish, oyste rs and clams, and manatees feed off the sea grass. When it dies out, the wildlife moves to a new area and the entire balance of the lagoon is thrown off, according to Mr. Rice. In 2011, an algal superbloom spread across much of the northern Indian River Lagoon while at the same time a lesser bloom covered 47,000 acres from Eau Gallie south to Vero Beach. Scientists have been collecting data for several y ears on the density and r ate of growth of sea grass up and down the entire bay and determined about 47,000 acres of sea grass died as a result of those algal blooms. These phenomena far exceeded any previously recorded or r emembered bloom in intensity, scale and duration. They dying sea grass is not the only death occurr ing in and around the lagoon. Earlier this year more than 100 manatees died near the Banana River Lagoon. There were also 250 to 300 Pelican deaths and more than 50 bottlenose dolphins perished in the central and southern areas of Brevard County in the lagoons. The causes of these wildlife deaths are still under investigation. The cause of the superblooms is already known and a result of large amounts of nitrogen and phosphorus being dumped into the water system. These elements come from lawn fertilizer, pesticides, detergents, pet waste and human waste. The rain washes the nitrogen and phosphorus off lawns and roadways and into the stormwater system, which then flows r ight into the waterways that feed the various lagoons. The water management district is spearheading a plan to combat the damage and develop a plan to turn around the environmental situation. They are joining the estuary program and several other organizations to investigate the current state of the lagoons along the east central shore of Florida. W ithin that plan, they have already developed and implemented some projects geared toward collecting data and improving the sea grass growth. One of those programs is sea grass transplants. Volunteers are collecting sea grass from certain areas where there is healthy growth and transplanting them to areas where the sea grass is dying out or has died out. They also are monitoring levels of sea grass and collecting data on the lagoons. They hope to determine why the sea grass is not returning after the brown-tide algae dies off and the water clears. The conservation efforts are being funded from a var iety of sources including grants from state and federal sources. In the last 20 years the district has spent $80 million on projects, such as conservation, construction projects, planning and stormwater projects and community environmental educational projects. Mr. Rice and Mr. Tredik know that it is going to take a lot more to meet their goals and prevent the lagoons from dying. The stakes are high. The total estimated annual economic value of the I ndian River Lagoon is $3.7 billion, supporting 15,000 full and part-time jobs and providing recreational opportunities for 11 million people per year, states a district document. Mr. Tredik said they were still conducting studies on what individual septic tank systems were doing to lagoons in response to a question from the audience. The city sanitation systems are highly regulated and have good filtering systems in place for the most part, he said, but we havent really studied the impact of private septic tank systems. We are just starting to take a look at that, but I am sure there is some impact. M ost Americans dont like to have this conversation, said Christopher Byr d, an environmental lawyer from the Orlando area, They dont want to talk about fishing, swimming or boating in their o wn poo. He feels the conversation is important and people need to realize their actions every day have an affect on the quality of the water around them. Another member of the audience felt that taking up to 5 years to collect more data was dangerous. What if we take so much time to figure out what is happening that it becomes too late to do anything about it? he asked Mr. Rice. Why dont we just do something now? You already know what is causing it. Mr. Rice answered that some things can be implemented right away, like the grass transplant program, but more research needs to be done before jumping to a solution that could cause more problems for future generations. W e need to let them do their work, Edgewater May or Michael Thomas said. We dont want to make mistakes because this is our life out here. He agreed with another attendees suggestion that the local governments need to set up ordinances against the use and practices of pesticides, fertilizers and detergents that are high in nitrogen and phosphorus. Its up to the people to turn this around. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 5th Annual Wi nners Wi ll Be Announced In This Section!Coming October 4th, 2013Ma rt in, St. Lucie & Indian River County (772) 465-5656 TRINITY TOWERSOverlooking beautiful downtown Melbourne650 & 700 East Strawbridge Avenue Downtown Melbourne321-723-7512 TTY 1-800-955-8771777236 Sponsored by HolyTrinity Episcopal Church of Melbourne Professionally Managed by SPM LLCSenior Living At Its Finest!The Right Lifestyle! The Right Location! The Right Price!T rinity Towers is the perfect apartment community for active adults 62+ who want to experience carefree living at affordable prices.Come home and be part of our family! Newly Renovated Community Center Card Room Movie Viewing Area Library Fitness Center On-site Service Coordinator Laundry facilities on each floor 24-Hour maintenance Emergency Call System Pet Friendly Public Transportation Arrests listed were made from A ug.16 to Aug.20,2013Sebastian Police Department James Walter Lutz, 33, 1101 Tur tle Run Drive, Apt.203, Sebastian, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer and misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence and driving while license suspended. John Daniel Mcalhany, 52, 465 Fleming St., Sebastian, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault.Indian River County Sheriffs Office Anthony Gene Cooper, 43, 4465 25th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with possession of a controlled substance and misdemeanor charges of possession of cannabis and driving while license suspended with knowledge. Jamichael M.Harris, 23, 3933 44th Lane, Vero Beach, was charged with driving with a suspended license, habitual offender. Tony Samuel Nettles, 19, 2143 Old Dixie Highway S.E., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation and aggravated battery.He was on probation for dealing in stolen property. Tracey Lerone Norris, 47, 3820 44th Place, Vero Beach, was charged with aggravated battery with great bodily harm. Damien Robert Wells, 25, 4243 38th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with introduction of contraband into a detention facility and misdemeanor charges of possession of marijuana and domestic violence battery. Jamaia Lanfoun Smith, 22, 244 16th Place Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated battery. William James Boyer, 51, 555 63rd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of battery. David Harold Reed, 30, 5210 94th Place, Sebastian, was charged with battery of an emergency medical care provider. Russell Charles Ash, 47, 2711 Williston Drive, Lakeland, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for grand theft. Jeremy McCrae Carroll, 31, 1365 26th Ave., Southwest, Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft. Kaitlyn Ashley Hunt, 19, 231 Stony Point Drive, Sebastian, was charged with two counts of lewd and lascivious battery on a child, between 12 and 16. Mark Edward Karpinski, 62, 13400 80th Ave., Sebastian, was charged with dealing in stolen property and a misdemeanor charge of failure to include required information on a transaction form. Michael Daniel Kelly, 32, 196 Delia Ave., Palm Bay, was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Jesse Tracy Eugene Parker, 25, 4989 Avenianda Ave., Fort Pierce, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault and misdemeanor charges of violation of an injunction for protection and possession of marijuana. Carla Nancy Salvati, 23, 643 Roseland Road, Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for communications fraud and dealing in stolen property. Tiffany Leigh Setty, 23, 2888 Seventh St.S.W., Apt.5, Vero Beach, was charged with dealing in stolen property. Cody Douglas Hewitt, 26, 7750 97th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of violation of probation.He was on probation for three counts of thirddegree grand theft, possession of b urglary tools and two counts of criminal mischief. Angela Denise Meraz, 40, 1441 U.S.1, Sebastian, was charged with sale or delivery of cocaine.Police reportIf you have information about a crime, c all Treasure Coast Crimestoppers at (800) 273-TIPS. 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. Bail revoked for older teen in teen sex caseINDIAN RIVER COUNTY A judge ordered jail time for an older teen in a teen sex case after a courtroom hearing where evidence pointed to violation of a pretrial order. On Aug. 20, Circuit Judge R obert Pegg said Kaitlyn H unt, 19, was to be held in jail without bail until her trial in light of evidence indicating she had contact with the victim in her teen sex case after she was instructed not to have contact at all. Ms. Hunt was originally arrested and charged earlier this year at age 18 with lewd and lascivious battery on a minor, a then 14-year-old girl, but a new charge has been filed after the court order violation, a felony charge of transmitting material harmful to a minor by electronic equipment. Dur ing the court hearing, an investigator from the Indian River C ounty Sheriffs Office testified that Ms. Hunt had nearly daily contact with the victim since March, mostly through close to 20,000 text messages sent to an iPod T ouch Ms. Hunt gave to the victim. In vestigator Jeremy Hunt said Ms. Hunt also had physical contact with the victim and sent sexually graphic photos and videos of herself to the victim after the no contact order was issued. In his testimony, Investigator Hunt said while some of the texts were normal conversation, there was also conversation about the case and Ms. Hunt asked the victim to lie for her benefit to investigators. Ms. Hunt had been out of jail on bail, and her defense attorney, Julia Graves, asked that instead of being held in jail until the trial she be placed under house arrest with prohibitions against electronic communication devices, but Judge Pegg denied her request. Ms. Hunts arraignment for the new charge was scheduled for Sept. 23.By Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.com Kaitlyn Hunt gical intensive care unit and r ecovery room; and a patient pavilion. IRMC's current focus is to elevate cancer care for our community with a comprehensive cancer program affiliated with Duke M edicine already underway. In addition to his professional contributions, Mr. S usis volunteer involvement ov er the years has included serving as Healthcare Division Chairman for United Wa y; being a board member for the Florida Hospital Association and Red Cross; and involvement in the Mental H ealth Association and Mental Health Collaboration. He presently serves on the board of directors for The Moorings Club, the Florida State University College of Medicine C ommunity Board and as an affiliate faculty member of X avier University. The inaugural recipient and namesake of the award was Mr. Dan Richardson. Alma Lee Loy, Ellie and Bob McC abe, Father Richard M urphy, Dr. Hugh & Ann Mar ie McCrystal, Carter W. H opkins & Dr. A Ronald H udson, and Champ and D ebbie Sheridan have also r eceived this honor. GYAC is located at 4875 43rd Avenue in Gifford. It is a 501organization and a U nited Way Agency. F or more information,call (772) 794-1005 Ext 224 or email nbr uckner@gyac.net. A wardF rom page A4Algae growth crippling Indian River Lagoon systemBy Estella R. FullmerF or Hometown News

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A6 Sebastian River Area VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, AUG. 30, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM The thrill in the wavesWiley Robinson, of Melbourne Beach, shows his stuff as he spins over the top of a wave at Sebastian Inlet State Park F riday, Aug. 23. Cliff Partlow staff photographer T reason? By now it can be said unequivocally that the push for amnesty by some politicians is solely an effort to get votes in order to gain and retain public office, so they can keep feeding at the public trough and live the high life off taxpayers' backs. Think about it. They are openly willing to give our precious country away to millions of interlopers who have broken into our home, and they are doing it for votes, plain and simple. That, in my opinion, is treason. They are not representing those they were elected to repr esent. They are not serving the best interests of the country and its citizens. How could such a massive give-away of our sovereignty possibly be good for us? It can't, but some in Washington will tell us anything, and are capable of the most egregious actions, in order to get more votes. This amnesty must be stopped and the Gang of Eight and every politician in government who supports this abomination needs to be de-elected at the next opportunity. Unhappy with the justice systemIn r esponse to the letter written by a person who is not very happy with the jury system in this country... It seems to me that some people are only happy with our justice system if the decision of the jury is to their liking... Sorry, it doesn't work that way. The six people on that jury came to a verdict on the evidence that was presented to them by both the State and defense. As far as the comment saying thank God for Al Sharpton, please don't even put God in the same sentence with Sharpton. Al Sharpton is an agitator. He cares nothing about racism. He is only interested in aggravating the situation for his own financial gain. Thats how he can walk around with his fancy 3,000 dollar suit. This week three black boys severely beat a white boy on a school bus in Florida. Where was Al Sharpton? Where was Jessie Jackson? Nowhere to be found. Does this sound like people who are interested in wiping out racism in this country? I think not. Lets wake up and smell the roses....Make homework part of routineNo television or electronic games until homework is done! Is this the rule in your home? C ompleting homework assignments accurately and on time is very important to the learning process. Failure to do homework often results in poor or failing grades. As a parent, it is almost impossible to know what homework your child is expected to complete. If you ask your child, the most frequent response will be, Dont have any! So what is a parent to do? As a parent, you need to stay informed. Staying in touch with the teachers will provide you with what is expected of y our child and how he or she is meeting those expectations. So if the teachers have indicated that homework is a problem, what is a parent to do? T ell your child that one hour per school night has been set aside to use to study whether he or she has homework. T ell your child that he or she can review previous work or drills, can straighten his or her notebook, or can reread a chapter. In short, the child will use that time to study. As a parent, you need to take charge. You need to establish a routine at home to help your child be successful in school. You need to provide the environment for homework, one that is free from distractions and with basic r esource material at hand. You need to be there or nearby to offer assistance, encouragement and monitoring as needed.Heres a raveI have a rave! I dont know about anyone else, but most TV programs are not worth watching lately, and I have finally found a TV channel that shows great programming on the cable channel 189. The station is called Up, for uplifting programming. And I especially like The American Bible Challenge game on Thursday nights. How r efreshing! Everyone should tune in to this channel during the week.What do Bruce, Jimmy, Ted and a Rockefeller have in common?Br uce Springsteen, former President Jimmy Carter, media mogul Ted Turner, and a fourth generation Rockefeller all get subsidies from the farm bill, a wasteful, counterproductive welfare program for the rich. When President Roosevelt started farm subsidies in the 1930s he promised it would be a temporary fix. Instead, it has grown every year. Wise old Ronald Reagan once said, "The nearest thing to eternal life we will ever see on this earth is a government program." How true. Sad, but true.No more mom and dad?The U.S. Department of Education has announced it will henceforth prohibit the terms "father" and "mother" which it considers too "gender-specific." Bureaucrats now r equire the pc terms "Parent 1" and "Parent 2." Led by President Obama and the Washington left, our government is running amok. Characteristics of FascismOne hears so many rants and raves from the Right Wing C onservatives comparing Progressives to Socialists that I thought I would, share what Dr. Lawrence Britt, who examined Fascist regimes in Latin America and Europe, had learned about Fascism. These are the 14 characteristics of Fascism: 1. Powerful Nationalism: Fascist regimes make use of mottoes, slogans, songs and flags. Flag pins are worn on clothing displayed publicly. 2. Disdain for the recognition of human rights: Because of fear of the enemy and the perceived need for security, people look the other way on human rights violations and at times approve of and even encourage torture. 3. Identification of enemies and scapegoats as unifying cause: People are rallied into unifying patriotic frenzies ov er the need to eliminate a common threat, racial, ethnic or religious minorities as well as immigrants and Liberals or Socialists. 4. Supremacy of the military: Even when there is wide spread domestic spending needed, Fascist regimes give a disproportionate amount of funding to the military, while short changing domestic the domestic agenda. 5. Rampant Sexism: Fascist governments traditional gender roles are rigid, divorce, abortion and homosexuality are suppressed. 6. Control of the media: Media is either controlled by the government, which is often dominated by corporate power, or engages in censorship. 7. Obsession with National Security: Fear is used to maintain control over the masses. 8. Religion and government become intertwined: Most common religion is often used to manipulate public opinion. Religious terminology used, even when tenets of religion are diametrically opposed to government policy. 9. Corporate power is protected: The business aristocr acy dominates the government, creating a beneficial government/business relationship. 10. Labor power is repressed: Because of the organizational power of unions, labor unions are either entirely eliminated or severely repressed. 11. Disdain for Intellectuals and the Arts: Educational funding cut, hostility toward professors and censorship of opinions are common. Free expression in the arts is openly attacked. 12 Obsession with crime and punishment: Under Fascist regimes, the police are given almost limitless powers to enforce the laws People overlook police brutality and even forego civil liberties in the name of patriotism. 13. Rampant cronyism and corruption: Fascist regimes are usually governed by groups of friends and associates who appoint each other to positions of power. 14. Fraudulent Elections: Elections are often manipulated by smear campaigns, use of legislation to suppress voting, change political district boundaries, and manipulation of the media. Does this sound familiar? As the GOP in America continues to go further and further to the Right, people need to be aware of where they are headed.Running amokThe U.S. Department of Education has announced it will henceforth prohibit the terms "father" and "mother" Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail newsfp@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Once upon a time there was this guy who was so enamored with cloud computing that he stuck all of his digital eggs in one basket and in the blink of an eye lost it all. The end. Alright, OK, Im sure there are enough of you reading this wondering what in the world Im going on about this week, so, I suppose I ought to take a few words to explain. Y ou see I recently read an article online (an open letter to Google actually) written by a very distraught fellow who wanted Google to know just how badly they messed up when they locked him out of all of his data. The poor guy goes on to explain that he spent months switching all of his email over to gmail, all of his photos over to Googles photo service (Picasa), all of his docs to Google Docs etc. etc. etcetera. After painstakingly moving all of his data to Googles servers (wherever the hell they are) he woke up one day to find out his account had been closed due to a terms of service violation which he swears up and down he didnt commit. The bottom line is he spent a considerable amount of time moving his entire digital inventory up to Googles cloud, didnt make any provisions to back any of it up and then (just as Murphys law demands) found himself completely locked out. Now, th is column isnt about whether Google had a right to lock him out of his account or not nor is it some type of cry out to the powers that be to change the way our data is safeguarded when we hand it ov er to the cloud. Its more of a cautionary tale to r emind us of that which we already know back up everything! Even when entrusting your data to the cloud, back it to a local drive as well! To not do so is just asking for it. OK, lets look at this a little closer shall we? First the decision to use a c loud service may be a decision that many are not even aware that they are making. Let me try to clarify a couple things, take email for example. If you are accessing your email through your web browser by going to www.gmail.com, www.yahoo.com, www.aol.com or any of the other email services that offer web based mail service then guess what? Y our email is being stored and managed in the cloud and if you should find yourself in violation of the terms of service you too could find yourself locked out. (Just how well did you read those terms when you signed up? You know, the terms you have to click the Accept button for in order to set up your account?) M ost email services allow the downloading of email to a local email client which is present on each and every machine out there W indows, Mac or Linux. Y ou can set up your computers email program (W indows Live Mail, O utlook, Outlook Express for Windows, Mail on M acs) by configuring the POP or IMAP settings. Look it up in your email services help settings and if y our email service doesnt provide for it then you may want to consider an alternative. N ext lets look at the folly of uploading all of your digital pictures to a service like Googles Picasa Web Albums and then deleting the local copies after you upload all of your pictures. Why on earth would anyone do that? Well Sean, we dont want all these duplicates now do we? W ell, actually, you do. Su re uploading all of your photos to a web based service is great but for GodsUse caution when using a cloud service COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$100, CONSTANCE SPITOLNICKOF PT. ST. LUCIE I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 070136WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.Phone (772) 465-5656 Fax (772) 465-5301Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (866) 465-5504Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comSEBASTIANV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. Lee Mooty . . . . . .General Manager/CFO V ernon D.Smith . . . .Managing Partner Robin Bevilacqua . . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Alan Nelson . . . . . .Senior Account Manager W ill Gardner . . . . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . . .Classified Consultant Steven Gardner . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . . .Staff Writer Anna-Marie Menhenott . . . .News Clerk Amanda Tucker . . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See COMPUT E, A7 See R ANTS, A7

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SEBASTIAN Sebastian River Medical Center has achieved Center of Excellence designation awarded by the American Society for M etabolic and Bariatric Sur gery and the American C ollege of Surgeons. This designation allows S ebastian River Medical C enter to provide bariatric surgical care for recipients of Medicare and select Medicaid plans. To achieve this designation the hospital must submit to a rigorous program review of the hospitals surgical weight loss program, staff that care for surgical weight loss patients, and facility provisions. Staff members include a clinical program coordinator, registered dietitians, behavioral psychologists, physical therapists, nurses and many other qualified healthcare personnel. This designation signifies that our program provides the highest quality of care and compassion for patients, stated Patrick Domkowksi, MD, Medical Dir ector. This is reflected through extensive bariatric surgery experience, staff members continuing education, state-of-the-art medical equipment and dedication to each patient and their health. The successful review process and prestigious designation highlights the thoroughness of our program, said Cindy Rider, RN, BSN, coordinator of Sebastian River Medical Centers Bar iatric program. I t is a privilege for us to be able to now offer these life-saving procedures to our medicare patients, said J ason Radecke, MD, attending bariatric surgeon. S ince 2009, the hospital has offered bariatric surgery for patients who, among other criteria, are morbidly obese. An individual is considered morbidly obese if they have a BMI of 35 or higher. Morbid obesity, now officially recognized as a disease, often causes type 2 diabetes and high blood pressure. At Sebastian River Medical C enter, Roux-en-Y gastric b ypass, sleeve gastrectomy and gastric banding are offered. In addition, obesityr elated medical conditions (diabetes, high blood pressure, sleep apnea, and r eflux) often improve and are sometimes eliminated with weight loss surgery. F or more information on the surgical weight loss program,contact Cindy Rider at (772) 581-2012 or visit www.sebastianrivermedical.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 075424 Tr aining & Education From Celebrating the active lifestyles of6 separate local editions, covering each county served by Hometown News 25,000 copies of each edition will be home delivered and available for single-copy pick-up gf gf d d d d d de de de de de l l li v e r for sin Floridas Floridas Residents! Residents! Dont miss your chance to get your message into Forever Young, a monthly publication dedicated to Floridas most af uent residents. Filled with information on where to dine, dance, shop, invest and make the most out of the best years of their lives. TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE, CALL TODAY Volusia 386-322-5900 Brevard 321-242-1013St. Lucie | Martin | Indian River772-465-5656 F F F F F r F F F F F r F F F F F F F rom F F F F F F rom C b b h h C b b h h 777231 BusinessOrganization lends millions for home improvementTREASURE C O AST The nonpr ofit S olar and Ener gy Loan F und has r eached the $2 million milestone of lending for home ener gy impr o v ements SELF is a community based lending or ganization that focuses on r esidential ener gy efficiency impr o v ements and r enewable ener gy alter natives SELF has been oper ational for nearly thr ee y ears in S t. L ucie C ounty and r ecently expanded into M artin, I ndian River O keechobee and B r ev ar d counties SELF wor ks with local homeo wners to identify costeffective ener gy solutions and pr o vides lo w-inter est r ate financing to qualified applicants to complete these r ecommended impr o v ements SELF finances mor e than two do z en differ ent types of pr o v en ener gy -saving pr oducts including: w eather ization, insulation, high-efficiency air conditioners solar water heaters and mor e To date SELF has perfor med 838 ener gy audits and helped 229 families finance $2 million of ener gy r etr ofit pr ojects SELF clients have cumulatively r educed their ener gy consumption b y mor e than a million kilo watt hours which is an aver age of 22.6 per cent per household, and ar e using the r esulting ener gy savings r ebates and tax cr edits to help pay off the loans o v er time SELF clients ar e also enhancing their quality of life (e .g. comfor t and liv ability), making much-needed home impr o v ements and incr easing the mar ket v alue of their pr oper ties I n the pr ocess the r esulting wor k is also stimulating local emplo yment and economic development activity in one of the har dest hit job sectors in F lor ida (i.e ., the constr uction industr y). W e ar e ver y pleased to be helping local r esidents r educe their ener gy costs and impr o v e their quality of life and v alue of their homes said J ulian N azar io SELF s R egional pr ogr am manager F or mor e information about SELF call (772) 4681818, or visi t www .solar energyloanfund.or g and www .F acebook.com/S olarE ner gyLoanF und. TREASURE C O AST I n line with a long-standing commitment to veter ans I ndian River S tate C ollege has signed on to a national initiative to pr omote veteran-fr iendly policies for college students Endorsed b y the U.S. D epar tments of E ducation, V eter ans Affairs and D efense the K eys to F acilitating V eter an s S uccess on C ampus encour ages colleges to implement policies that help veter ans active-duty ser vice members and their families achieve educational and tr aining goals IRSC pr o vides a wide r ange of ser vices for veterans including assistance obtaining financial aid and cer tifying enr ollment for the M ontgomer y GE B ill, VRAP and V ocational and R ehabilitation Emplo yment P r ogr am. The C ollege holds or ientation sessions to explain veter an s educational benefits and college pr ocesses pr o vides r eferr als to state and federal agencies and offers fr ee car eer planning, advisement and tutor ing. IRSC student veter ans benefit fr om joining the S tudent V eter ans Or ganization to shar e exper iences tr ansitioning to college and par ticipate in community ser vice pr ojects The V eter an s B usiness I nstitute offers students the oppor tunity to ear n a business cer tificate in a cohor t gr oup with other veter ans and to continue their education with an Associate D egr ee and B achelor s D egr ee in a suppor tive envir onment. IRSC s many pr ogr ams and ser vices for veter ans r esulted in the C ollege s designation as a M ilitar y Fr iendly School b y V ictor y M edia, which honors the top 15 per cent of colleges universities and tr ade schools that ar e doing the most to embr ace Amer ica s militar y ser vice members veter ans and spouses to ensur e their success as students IRSC and the 27 other F lor ida C ollege S ystem colleges have joined mor e than 250 colleges and universities fr om acr oss the nation to endorse the K eys to F acilitating V eterans S uccess on C ampus F or mor e information about IRSC pr ogr ams for v eter ans, call (866) 7924772 or visit www .irsc .edu.College joins initiative to support troopsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Medical center achieves designation as a bariatric surgery center of excellenceF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com which it considers too "gender-specific." Bureaucrats now require the pc terms "parent 1" and "parent 2." Led by President Obama and the Washington left, our government is running amok. More from the welfare ranterW ell this is the so called w elfare ranter. Im so happy that the person who reads my rants has done much r esearch and they are quite correct in many of the avenues. Yes theres a lot of dead beat men out there, the words I have for them would not be fit for print. My only train of thought which I think has totally been taken way out of context is that I see young women producing young lives without a decent education. And some of them with their street vocabulary are something to be desired. Thus they will be passing on these values to their children. In todays economy I see single people struggling so why produce more kids? As far as the government is concerned, the whole thing started out with greedy bankers and the real estate. Ye s, I checked out documentarys that where broadcast by PBS. And you'll say wow. Its a nasty cycle out there. By the way, have you called your congress man and voiced your opinion to the disaster that Washington has brought on? Theyll be back in session by the time this article hits the news stand again. By the way I am familiar with all the dead beats out there or should I say losers. People just need to look around and see what going on with the global economy, by the way a socialized government doesnt work. You need free enterprise. I see a lot of faces that have become dependent upon government assistance and they dont look to cheerful. And no, Im not r ich, but packed full of skills that I use to create my income. And no one can take that away from me. G uess where I learned my skills from applying myself to the jobs I have had. RantsF rom page A6 sakes don t get r id of the or iginals! D id y ou kno w that y ou can get 8gigab yte thumb dr ives fr om just about any dr ugstor e no wadays for about 10 bucks! Do y ou kno w ho w many duplicate photos y ou can stor e on 8gigs? Then if anything happens to y our w eb albums y ou luckily will have all of those pesky duplicates to fall back on. The list goes on Google Docs S ur e save all of y our Docs to cloud stor age but ho w about synchr onizing them with a local folder on y our o wn machine y ou kno w just in case Google goes belly up it will be nice to have a backup As the concept of cloud computing becomes allencompassing, it s important to r emember that it s y our data. Don t just assume that they will pr otect it for y ou. S ean M cC ar thy fix es computers. H e can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@C omputeThisOnline .c om (N o H yphens!)ComputeF rom page A6F or Hometown News newsfp@hometownnewsol.comS outh Mainland Library, 7921 R on Beatty Blvd., Micco, at 2 p .m. All compassionate and critical thinkers are invited. F or more information,call (772) 664-0170,or email downeast_ggo@bellsouth.ne t. T OPS 641: T ake Off Po unds Sensibly, Chapter No. 641 meets every Thursday at the Roseland Fire Department, located on 129th C ourt, off Roseland Road in S ebastian. Weigh-in is from 7:45 to 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts at 8:30 a.m. F or information call (772)589-8445. T OPS 470: T ake Off Po unds Sensibly, Micco Chapter No. 470 meets every Fr iday at 10:30 a.m. at the S outh Mainland Library, 7921 R on Beatty Blvd., Micco, next to Barefoot Bay. New members are always welcome. Fo r mor e information, call (772) 388-3984. R otar y Club of S ebastian meets at 12:15 p .m. ever y Thursday at S ebastian River M edical C enter 13695 U.S. 1, S ebastian. F or mor e information, call (772) 360-5837 orClubsF rom page A4 See CLUBS, A8

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY Shopping, wine, and the infamous White Elephant table are just a few of the features at this years Ladies N ight Out; an annual start of season fundraiser that benefits The Hibiscus Childrens C enter taking place Nov. 6, from 6-9pm at Sun Jet Center hangar. The Hibiscus Childrens C enter, a local nonprofit, strives to shelter and strengthen those children along the Treasure Coast who have been removed from their homes due to violence or neglect. The Childrens Village designed for those ages 12 to 18 has been successfully saving children since 1985. In addition to safe shelter and positive influences, Hibiscus Childrens is able to assist teens through hands on learning and responsibility with the successful launch of their Car eer Pathways to Independence Program. The Ladies Night Out event is a ticketed affair that will feature more than 40 hand-picked vendors ranging from home crafts to jewelry and services that help to make life easier for us all. All guests will receive souvenir bags, be able to purchase r affle tickets for fabulous prizes, and will have access to the From Our House to Y our House table. This event highlight will host an assortment of must haves and collectibles. I tems for the white elephant table are currently being accepted and properly stored at White Glove Moving, Storage, & Delivery; a loyal supporter of the event and Hibiscus Childrens since 2010. The goal of this picture is to have as much community involvement as possible to fill this donated vault storage box compliments of White Glove. Advanced ticket sales will start in September for only $25; early purchases are strongly recommended for this annual sold out event. Tickets will be available at I'll Never Tell on Ocean Drive, A Bead Ab ov e on Royal Palm Pointe, Elizabeth's Fine Consignments on 17th Street, and the Hibiscus Childrens Center. Those interested in contributing to the cause or becoming a vendor can call (772) 777-0760. F or more information about the event or Hibiscus Childrens Center,visit hibiscuschildrenscenter.org. F riday, August 30, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 075138 OWNERMICHAELBO YLENEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2395 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next Service 2013 FCA T District Results f or Indian River County Sc hools Students Scoring at Level 1 and Level 2 on the Reading Portion of the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test (FCAT)FCAT Reading results for all students (all curriculum groups) tested during the 2013 administration of the FCAT 2.0 in the distr ict. Grade T otalNumberPercentNumberPercentNumberPercent Level NumberScoringScoringScoringScoringScoringScoring T estedLevel 1Level 2Level 2Level 2Level 1&2Level 1&2 3 139625118%33524%58642% 4 130618014%30824%48838% 5 129016813%28522%45335% 6 134426820%29622%56442% 7 130326120%28722%54842% 8 136221418%36827%36845% 9 138420017%37427%37444% 10 1251 189 15% 313 25% 313 40% Students Retained (not Promoted) in Grades 3 through 10The number and percentage of students retained, by grade for all students in grade 3 through 10 within the district. Grade3 4 5 67891 0 Number106 1 1 5 21 89195166 Retained ELL/LEPStudents withStudentsStudentsSWDStudentsTotal Students withDisabilitiesPassingDemonstratingRetainedRetainedPromoted Less than 2(SWD) notAlternativeProficiencyOnce with 2+Twice with 2 orWith Cause Y ears in ESOLTested on FCATAssessmentThroughYears ofMore Yrs of per IEPApproved byPortfolioRemediationRemediation SBE (A1) (A2) (A3) (A4) (A5) (A6) Total 81 04 86 72 1 145 K, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th&5th3rdGrade 6th, 7th&8th9th, 10th, 11th& 12th Proficiency in grade levelSTUDENTS SCORING AT LV 1Student must pass 3Students are classified by grade level curriculumON FCAT READING MUST BEyears of core coursesaccording to number of credits earned. Pe rformance on FCAT asRETAINED.Exceptions frombefore entering highStandard Diploma Requirements defined in FS 1008.25mandatory retention for goodschool2.0 cumulative GPA cause are defined inPerformance on thePass reading and math 10thgrade FCAT FS 1008.25 6 (b) (c) FCAT as defined in24 credit requirements or FS 1008.25 18 credit accelerated options Number of Students Promoted for Good Cause,by Category of ExemptionThe number of 3rd grade students exempted from the FCAT reading requirement and promoted for good cause at the end of 2012-2013School District of Indian River County Student ProgressionSee the Indian River County Student Progression Plan for more information on promotion requirements, progress monitoring plans (PMP) and retention. Visit our Website:http://www.indianriverschools.org 068437 When you need help,theyre thereSebastian Inlet no longer has lifeguards on duty so the South Brevard stations handle rescue calls. Since the closest station is seven-minutes away, Ocean Rescue Chief Jeff Scabarozi and his crew spent the day teaching the firefighter/paramedics some basics of ocean rescue including standup paddleboard rescue and retrieval from the rocks along the jetties. Firefighter/EMTs Jason Moran, left and Mark Gleason, use ropes to raise the basket containing the rescue dummy.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Firefighter/EMT Justin McVickers uses a standup paddleboard to simulate a rescue of Ocean Rescue Captain Mike Curphey in the cove on the northwest of the inlet.Cliff Partlow staff photographer Fundraiser marks start of season Nov. 6F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comvisit www.sebastianrotaryclub.org. Q uilting bee: J oin the ladies of Christ the King L utheran Church for quilting the second and fourth W ednesday of every month at 9:30 a.m. Christ the King is located at 1301 Sebastian Blv d., Sebastian. F or more information,call (772) 5897117. P ersonal Computer U sers Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at the North C ounty Library, 1001 County R oad 512, Sebastian. For more information,call (772) 388-5248. CO PE S upport Group: The Indian River County C ouncil on Aging with the V isiting Nurse Association offers a support group to help caregivers cope with the day-to-day care of a loved one. The group meets the third Thursday of every month from 10 to 11 a.m. in the Presbyterian Church, 1405 Louisiana Ave., Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 569-0760. De mocratic Club of Barefoot Bay: M eets the fourth Thursday of each month at 7 p .m. in Building D-E at the Golf Course in Barefoot Bay. F or more information,call (772) 664-3895. Asthmatics meets on M ondays at 4:30 p.m., in the S outh Mainland Community C enter, 3700 Allen Ave., M icco. Cost is $5 per class. Chess Club meets the first and third Monday each month from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Nor th Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., S ebastian. Open to all ages. American Cancer Society,North Indian River, board of directors meeting is held on the third Thursday of the month at noon at Seacoast National Bank, U. S. 1, S ebastian.ClubsF rom page A7

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Sebastian River Area 075902DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hw y 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 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 RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 1 1 3 3 . 9 9 9 9 H HA A L L F FR RA A C C K K$ $ 8 8 . 9 9 9 9 OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHBEST BRISKET EVER! (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUSEPTEMBER) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! With 1 Side and 1 Drink Mon.-Fri.11 AM 3 PM Served Sandwich Style W/ Pickles & Red Onions (Thru September) Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials (Thru September) For additional info contact Sam Smith 772-633-1663 or Paul Shutes 321-604-9181074774 Ad Sponsored By & IRCAA S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, AUG. 30, 2013Garden to host culinary classesVERO BEACH McKee Botanical Garden wont just be cultivating green and flowering plants this S eptember, chefs are a part of the plan, too. F or the first time, the Vero Beach garden will host culinary classes taught by local chefs at the onsite r estaurant, garden administration said. The Summer Chef Series will be a series of three classes given on S unday afternoons next month. Classes will be 90 minutes long and will conclude with a sampling of the cuisine featured, a press r elease said. Scheduled classes are Sept. 8 at 1 p.m., Sept. 15 at 3 p.m. and Sept. 29 at 3 p.m. Space is limited and pre-registration is required. The cost per class is $35 for McKee B otanical Garden members and $40 for non-members. O ur Summer Chef Series is a great way for residents to become better acquainted with the culinary talent we have right here in our community, said Christine H obart, executive director of the garden. I t s a chance to discover new tastes and techniques while also discovering the garden, she said. On Sept. 8, the featured chef instructor will be David Rodriguez of Cork and Tapas Restaurant, said K elly Susino, marketing director for the garden. The dish of the day will be paella, using fresh seasonal ingredients and it will be served with sangria. Students will receive tips on how to create their own signature drink and will be able to watch the full cooking demonstration and enjoy a tasting at the end of class. Chef Rodriguez was formerly the executive chef of Oriente at C osta dEste Beach Resort. He now o wns Cork and Tapas on Indian River Boulevard in Vero Beach. W e wanted to create an opportunity for community to get to know the local chefs, give the chefs an opportunity to engage with the community and strengthen our own partnership with the community during the off-season, Ms. Susino said. N o matter how beautiful the garden is in the summer, its hot and hard to get people outdoors, but this series has already been w ell received, she said. The garden has hosted culinary classes during the season with Elizabeth Kennedy at the Garden C af, but this is the first time chefs from the community will come in to teach. F or more information,call (772) 794-0601 or visit www.mckeegarden.org. By Jessica Creaganjtuggle@hometownnewsol.comCliff Partlow /staff photographerChef David Rodriguez of the Cork and Tapas invites you to stop by for the evening and try one of the 125 varieties of wine, 35 craft beers and maybe a slice of the quadruple chocolate cake. Also stop by for Sunday Jazz from 5-8 p.m. Out & about THROUGH AUG. 30 Annual teacher show: Lighthouse Art and Framing Gallerys summer show, featuring the work of two teachers from Indian River Charter High School, Ramayana Baba and Anthony K opp. August 1-30. Tuesday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday and Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The gallery is located at 1875 14th Ave., V ero Beach. F or more information, visit www.lighthouseartsandframing.com.THROUGH SEPT. 28 Art exhibit: Sacred Spaces: 12th Century English Cathedral Photographs by John Simpson is on display at the Center for Spiritual Care, 1550 24th Street, Vero Beach, through Sept. 28. Artist's reception will be held F riday, Sept. 6, from 5:307:30 p.m. Call (772) 5671233 for information on hours.FRIDA Y, AUG. 30 Back to School bash: 6-9 p.m., Main Street Vero Beachs Downtown Friday celebration of school days, along 14th Avenue. Featured charity is the Education F oundation of Indian River County. Tailgate before the big Vero Beach High School vs. Sebastian River High School game at the Citrus Bowl, wearing your schools colors, wherever your alma mater was. Collins & Company, a classic rock band that features music from the 60s, 7 0s, 80s and 90s, will be the featured band. Street merchants, food vendors, interesting performers at the band breaks, drinks, prizes, dancing, more. F or more information, visit www.mainstreetverobeach.org.SAT URDAY, AUG. 31 Mulligan's Skim Jam: Sixth annual skimboarding contest at Mulligan's Grill & Raw Bar, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. A benefit for the Vero Beach Lifeguard Association. Entries will be accepted on the morning of the contest through 8:30 a.m. Check-in is at 8 a.m., mandatory meeting at 8:30 a.m. Contest starts at 9 a.m. Four divisions for all ages beginner, intermediate, advanced and professional. Entry fee is $20 for amateurs, $50 for pro. F or more information or to download entry form, visit www.epicsessions.com. James Broxton and 'The Essence of Sound' Along with the 'Category Four Band.' 6-8 p.m., Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street, V ero Beach. Tickets can be purchased through the box office at (772) 564-5497 or email vbhstickets@gmail.com. Sunset Saturday Night: 6:30-9:30 p.m., free concert at Humiston Park, sponsored by the OceanSide Business Association. Music by Robert Harris. Theme is celebrating Labor Day, and the charity focused on is Indian River Y outh Guidance.SUNDAY, SEPT. 1 Poker Run Bar Crawl: Registration begins at 4 p.m. at Waldos on Ocean Drive in V ero Beach. First card will be drawn at 5 p.m. $10 to play, drinks not included. Live music, raffles and more. Benefits the Vero Beach Lifeguard Association. For more information, visit www.vbla.org.MONDA Y, SEPT. 2 SRHSLady Sharks Labor Day Fundraiser Volleyball T ournament: T eam check-in is at 8:30 a.m., tournament starts at 9 a.m. and runs through 4 p.m. at Sebastians Riverview Park Sand Courts. Cost is $25 per team (fourperson teams), to be paid at the time of sign-up. Sign up will be held during lunches at SRHS, and at Riverview Park on Sunday, Sept. 1 from 5-6 p.m. A total of 24 teams will be accepted, on a first-come first-served basis. SRHS Lady Sharks Volleyball will be providing scorekeepers and line judges, and selling hotdogs, hamburgers, chips and drinks. All proceeds benefit the Lady Sharks volleyball program.INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The annual Dollars for Scholars Football Game between Sebastian River H igh School and Vero B each High School will be played this Friday evening, A ug. 30, at 7 p.m., in the Citrus Bowl, located across the street from Vero Beach H igh School. There are some changes to the handling of this years Dollars for Scholars football game in terms of the management of ticket sales and seating. This year, SRHS is the home team for this series a series that is only played in the Citrus Bowl, on the Ve ro Beach High School campus. Ve ro Beach High School A dministration would like for Vero Beach High School fans to be aware of the following: The Dollars for Scholars F ootball Game with SRHS vs. VBHS will be played this Fr iday, Aug. 30, at 7 p.m. in the Citrus Bowl. SRHS is the home team in the game in a series that is only played in the Citrus Bo wl in Vero Beach. All tickets will be sold this year strictly for $7. There will not be any tiered ticket prices. For VBHS fans, tickets will be sold by VBHS to south side Citrus Bowl capacity, and this game is expected to sell out early. All bleacher seating is general seating, so south side gates will be open at 5 p .m. for VBHS fans. F or VBHS questions,call (772) 564-5544. S ebastian River High School Administration would like for Sebastian fans to be aware of the following: All tickets for the north side bleachers for SRHS fans will be sold for $7. There will not be any tiered ticket prices. All bleacher seating is general seating, so north side gates will be open at 5 p .m. for SRHS fans. F or SRHS questions,call (772) 564-4241.Football game to raise money for scholarsF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee OUT, B2

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THUR SDA Y, SEPT. 5 Enjoy Life, Choose Laughter: 1 0:30-11:30 a.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512), Sebastian. For more information, call Lynn W alsh at (772) 589-1355 or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com Ronald McDonald's Magic Show: 6 p.m., Indian River County Main Library, 1 600 21st Street, Vero Beach. Celebrate Library Card Signup Month with Ronald McDonald and learn why readers are leaders. For more information, visit www.irclibrary.org. Fabulous Film Finds: 3 p.m. at the North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd. (County Road 512). An exotic drama from 1941 starring Gene Tierney and V ictor Mature, set in Shanghai. Free viewing and discussion. Call (772) 5891355 for more information or visit www.sebastianlibrary.com. FRIDAY, SEPT. 6 First Friday Art Walk: 5-8 p.m. in the galleries and downtown arts district of V ero Beach, 14th Avenue from 18th Street to 22nd Street.FRIDAY, SEPT. 6 SAT URDAY, SEPT. 7 The Comedy Zone and Summer Music Series: Riverside Theatre showcases touring comedians on the Wa xlax Stage, and music performances under the portico. Scheduled comedians are Julie Scoggins and Carmen Vallone. Scheduled musicians are Live Bait, on F riday, and Crooked Creek, on Saturday. Shows begin at 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. T ickets are $15 for the show only, or $25 for show and food voucher. The theater is located at 3250 Riverside P ark Drive, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 231-6990 or visit www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 7 Old-time barbecue: 4-8 p.m., Vero Beach Heritage Center, 2140 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Picnic buffet with cash wine and beer bar. Invited guests are Congressman Bill Posey, Senator Thad Altman, Senator Joe Negron, Representative Debbie Mayfield. Music, food, live auction, pie baking contest, fun. Adults are $20; children (12 and under)are $10. RSVP by Sept. 1. Make checks payable to Republican Executive Committee and mail to POBox 6569, Vero Beach, FL 32961 (tickets will be mailed to you). Or, for more information and tickets, contact Pat Stelz at patsy1760@aol.com.SUNDAY, SEPT. 8 Social Justice Film Series: 'A Better Life' will be shown at 7 p.m. at Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 1590 2 7th Ave., Vero Beach. This film about living as an undocumented worker will be followed by a comment and discussion period. Begins the eighth year of the film series. Free and open to the public, no tickets or reservations required. For more information, call (772) 778-5880 or visit www.uufvb.org.MONDAY, SE PT. 9 Quarter Auction in Sebastian: 6 p.m., American Legion Auxiliary Post 189 located at 807 Louisiana A ve., Sebastian. Featuring A von, Barbs Trove Jewelry, Cookie Lee, Cruise Planners Gloss Salon & Spa, Herbalife, Lemon Grass Spa, Mary Kay, Miche Bags, Origami Owl, Our Hearts Designs, Pampered Chef, Seacoast National Bank, Sweet Creations, Talk of the Town, T hirty One, Tupperware, W himsical Designs, and more vendors, auctioning off lots of items for mere quarters. This month supports SOS Cookies sending a taste of home for the Troops. They need cookie mix, trail mix, aluminum sheets, bubble wrap, hot chocolate mix packages, water flavor packages, nutrition bars, M&M individual size packages. Join us for a night of fun, prizes, good friends and refreshments. Multiple raffles, 50/50. Dont forget your quarters. Must be 18 years or older to attend. $2 for an auction paddle ($1 of which will be refunded upon return of your paddle at the end of the auction unless you wish to donate it to the charity). F or information contact Mori Serpa, (772) 6 33-9914 or mori44@aol.com or Daisy Williams, call (772) 8827352 or email avondaisy44@aol.com.WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11 Sebastian Community P atriot Day Observance: North Indian River County V eterans are sponsoring the events, to be held at the Ve terans Memorial in Riverview Park, beginning at 8:43 a.m. Featuring Bill Prince, Colonel, United States Army Retired, as keynote speaker; along with the St. P eters Academy Choir, V eterans Color Guards, and members of county and local governments. A wreath laying and veterans salute will be included, and an artifact from Ground Zero will be on display.THUR SDA Y, SEPT. 12 SUNDAY, SEPT. 22 'Don't Dress for Dinner:' T he Vero Beach Theatre Guild presents this fun production set in a French farmhouse. Shows are Wednesday through Sunday at the T heatre Guild, 2020 San Juan A ve., Vero Beach. For times and ticket information, call the box office at (772) 5628300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 14 Boating Safety course: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Vero Beach P ower Squadron Building, 30 1 Acacia Road. Learn about navigation rules, boat handling, trailering and life saving equipment. If you were born after Jan. 1, 1988, you can also get your operators license. Many insurance companies offer discounts if you have a boating course. The course is $35. Register by contacting L arry Lott at (772) 532-6893, email lblott@gmx.com or register online at www.verobeachpowersquadron.com. First Responder Recognition Dinner: Held at the Charles L. Futch American Legion Post 189, located on Louisiana Avenue in Sebastian. Social hour begins at 4 p.m. Requested donation is $10 per person. Open to the public. MONDAY, SE PT. 16 Spaghetti Dinner benefit: T he Advocacy Committee of SunUp ARC is holding a spaghetti dinner fundraiser on Sept. 16 at SunUp ARC, 5th Street South W est, Vero Beach. The funds will go toward the travel of these diligent individuals to T allahassee to meet with legislators to speak with them about the needs of the developmentally disabled. Support the Advocacy Committee and enjoy a delicious spaghetti dinner, either dine-in or take-out. T ickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. F or tickets call Nancy at (772) 770-0683 or Julie at (772) 559-9459.TUESDAY, SEPT. 17 Daughters of the American Revolution: 6:30 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 1001 Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Join the ladies of the DAR as they show what life was like during the time of the F ounding Fathers and celebrate Constitution Month. F or more information, visit www.sebastianlibrary.comFRIDAY, SEPT. 20 Symposium on Hunger & P overty: Par ticipation encouraged for organizations in the fields of poverty relief. 8:30 a.m.-noon in IRSCs Mueller Campus Schumann Center, 6155 College Lane, V ero Beach. To register, call (772)332-8601 or email annabel@harvestfoodoutreach.org. Vietnam Veterans of America to hold Town Hall Meeting: 6:30 p.m., Port St. Lucie Botanical Gardens, 2 410 S.E. Westmoreland Blvd., Port St. Lucie. Meeting will focus on the birth defects, diseases and learning disabilities affecting the children and grandchildren of Vietnam veterans, as well as methods for educating the public and elected officials about the issues of V ietnam veterans and their families. Hosted by the V ietnam Veterans of America, Florida State Council, in partnership with Florida V eterans Foundation, and VV A Chapter 1041 and Chapter 566. F or more information, contact Frank Tidikis at (561) 310-7597.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 21 Half-way to St. Patrick's Day dinner and dance: The EL-DOEs of the Sebastian Elks Lodge will be hosting a traditional corned beef and cabbage dinner. The duo Top Hat, from Sebastian, will perform music to dance and listen to and will perform some Irish music, as well. Dinner, which is $15, will be served at 6 p.m., but come in early and enjoy a cocktail with friends. Tickets are available at the Sebastian Elks lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street, Sebastian. F or more information, call (772) 5891516.SUNDAY, SEPT. 22 Fall Cultural Arts Showcase: Noon to 6 p.m. at the King Center for the Per forming Arts. Free, familyfriendly. Performances throughout the day from the Brevard Symphony Orchestra, Brevard Youth Symphony Orchestra and more. Food T ruck Bazaar will begin serving at noon under the pines west of the King Center parking lot; visitors are welcome to bring chairs and blankets to enjoy. Area art g roups will have displays in the air-conditioned King F riday, August 30, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 070103Super Flea &Farmers Market321-242-9124Exit 183 off I-954835 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne Brevards Largest Outdoor Shopping AttractionTHEBESTDEALSAREFOUNDHERE! Hundreds of Booths! Open Every Friday, Saturday &Sunday 9am-4pmNEWVENDORSANDATTRACTIONSEVERYWEEK!www.superfleamarket.comCall for Space Availability! 075903 GOODFROM7AMTO2:00PMEVERYDAY. MUSTBRINGCOUPONTOREDEEM EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL20% OFF FOLLOWTHECROWDFORDELICIOUSHOMESTYLECOOKIN...LOOKINFORA GREATPLACETOEAT?BUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUEOVER150 LUNCH& BREAKFASTITEMS ALLSOUPSANDDESSERTSAREHOMEMADEOPENEVERYDAY7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PMLOCATEDATCENTURYPLAZA(FREEWI-FI) ACROSSFROMHOMEDEPOT13260 U.S. 1 Sebastian, FL 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com Daily Lunch Specials FRIDAY 8/30/13LUNCHONLY $1395FamousLOBSTER ROLL 0759065675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 9/8/13. Lowest priced entrees will be discounted. Excludes Wine Dinners,Hometown News Gift Certicates and other promotions. Excludes Lobster & Rack of Lamb.772.664.4065www.redroastercafe.comBUY ONEGET ONEFREE!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get Second Entre FREE!(Lowest Priced Entres will be discounted)We Cater Your EventsCLOSED SUNDAY & MONDAYWeekend SpecialNYSTRIP STEAKF riday 8/30 Saturday 8/31 Marina CafeDELI FRESH COMBOS$695777140V oted #1Lunch Spot by Readers of Grant, Micco &Barefoot Bay!MON FRI 11-3 772-664-7400 8490 US HWY 1, Micco, FL Fish FridayAll-U-CAN-EAT FISH$8.95 Open 11am 9pm Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443777144 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAV AILABLEJoin us on Facebook or visit our websitewww.vicspizzafl.com EVERY DAY EARLYBIRD3:00PM6:30PM Spanikopita BitesPhyllo dough stuffed with spinach and cheese served with a side of ranch dressing V eal PiccataT hin sliced with mushrooms, capers and lemon sauce served with angel hair pasta.Spinach LasagnaServed with ricotta, mozzarella cheese and marinara sauce topped with asiago cheese.Shrimp with Pesto Sauceserved over penne. DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS BEST ITALIANRESTAURANTBYREADERSOFSEBASTIAN777148DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.comDINING & ENTERTAINMENTOutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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Center Rotunda with entertainment performed by artists in the Studio Theatre. F or more information, call (321) 242-2024 or visit culturalartsshowcase.com.FRIDAY, SEPT. 27 Art of Networking event: 5-7 p.m. at Riverside Theatre, quarterly meeting for Cultural Council members and guests to network and learn about each others needs in a happy hour setting. This will feature the presentation of the 2013-14 Arts & Cultural information guide. F or more information, call (772) 7703403 or email info@culturalcouncil.org.SAT URDAY, SEPT. 28 Hands Across the Lagoon: 9-10 a.m., Environmental Learning Center, 255 Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach, on National Estuaries Day. Hands Across the Lagoon events are occuring in five Indian River Lagoon counties to celebrate National Estuaries Day to call attention to the declining condition of the lagoon and ask leaders to make their health a priority. Partic ipants are asked to join hands at 9:45 a.m. for 15 minutes to show you care about the lagoon and want to see it restored. F or more information, call (772) 5895050 or email info@discoverELC.org. Spaghetti Dinner benefit: 5:30-8 p.m., Gifford Y outh Activity Center, 4875 43rd Ave., Vero Beach. Spotlight is on domestic violence in this benefit for the Indian River County Citizens Advisory Support Group in their fight against abusive behavior. Food, live entertainment, raffle prizes, testimonials, more. Guest speakers include a State Attorneys office representative, Indian River County Sheriffs Office Victims Assistance Coordinator, and a Sheriffs Office forensics representative. Public, ages 16 and over, is welcome. Semi-formal attire requested. T ickets are $10 each. To purchase a ticket or make a donation, call Freddie W oolfork at (772) 794-1005, Ext. 234, or Deidra Ausby at (772) 563-3045, or email irccasgroup@yahoo.com.ONGOING EVENTS Third Thursday dances: 710 p.m. on the third T hursday each month, all year, at Vero's Heritage Center, 2140 14th Ave. Sponsored by USA Dance. General fee is $10 per person. Singles, couples, all levels of dance ability welcome, with dressy/casual attire. Different popular ballroom dance style and theme each month. Group class with a professional instructor starts at 7 p.m.; social dancing follows. For more information, visit www.verodance.org. Barefoot Bay Drifters Grief Support Group: VITAS Innovative Care offers a free g rief support group in Barefoot Bay. Public is welcome. The group meets on first and third Wednesdays each month, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at Joe's Club South, 79 51 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. F or more information, call the VITAS Barefoot Bay office at (772) 664-1557. PFLAG of Vero Beach, Inc. meets the second Monday and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7:00 pm. Meetings are held at Unity Church, 950 43rd Ave. Vero Beach. F or more information, call (772)778-9835. Sebastian Area Historical Museum is dedicated to preserving and display the history of the Sebastian area with exhibits and artifacts from the Ais Indians, Pelican Island, Clothing, Family Life, Quilts, Fishing, Agriculture, and Early Transportation. The museum is located at 1235 Main Street, City Hall Complex, Sebastian, and is open T uesday thru Thursday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Saturdays, during the summer, from 1 p.m. to 4. Admission is free and the reference library is open by appointment. Call (772) 5811380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1 000 36th Street, Vero Beach. One meets on the third Saturday of each month, from 10-11 a.m., in the executive dining room off the cafeteria. The other meets on the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 2-3:30 p.m. in the Cancer Center. Anyone who is a survivor, caretaker, friend or family member who has been touched by breast cancer is welcome to attend. F or more information, contact Lin Reading at (772) 9789392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. Turtle Walks: Advance registration required. Turtle walks are limited to 20 guests each, and are conwww.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 Answers located in Classied Section075391 ARIES March 21-April 20Aries, you may not like scheduling too many things in advance, but sometimes it pays to plan and let others know your schedule so their minds are at ease.TA URUS April 21-May 21Y ou may experience a financial windfall this week, Taurus. It may be a good time to ask for a raise or to play the lottery. Luck is on your side in the coming days.GEMINI May 22-June 21Gemini, expand your horizons and your path to success will be illuminated. Creativity will bring new opportunities and people into your life this week.CA NCE R June 22-July 22Share your optimism and enthusiasm with others, Cancer. You may prove unable to contain your happiness, so don't be surprised if those around you pick up that vibe.LEO July 23-Aug. 23Leo, expect your social life to take off this week. Things pick up with your friends, and romance might be right around the corner. Enjoy the ride.VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept. 22V irgo, you might think you can do no wrong at work, but scale back on risky decisions. Right now you have achieved financial stability, and you don't want to risk that.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23Libra, your heart is set on a lofty goal, but you recognize all the hard work necessary to make that goal a reality. Give it your best shot, and you will be glad you did.SC OR PI O Oct. 24-Nov. 22Scorpio, you may convince yourself that now is not the time to spend money on something that will make you feel good, but there is no reason to let fear get in the way of happiness.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 21A friend or partner could open up a window of opportunity for you, Sagittarius. Make the most of this opportunity, and success will soon follow.CAPRI CO RN Dec. 22-Jan. 20Don't be too hard on yourself if you don't get much done this week, Capricorn. There are many enticing distractions, and you can afford to devote some time to trivial pursuits.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21-Feb. 18Aquarius, this week may allow you to have your cake and eat it, too. Friends may be envious of your luck, so be sure to share some of your good fortune with those around you.PIS CE S Feb. 19-March 20Pisces, devote ample time to your personal life this week. A few things need sorting out, so don't hesitate to put other matters on the back burner. August 30 Horoscopes Normally during the summer months, M other Nature leaves us with enough daily r ain to keep our lawns green and plush with only a minimal amount of manual watering. M ost of this beneficial r ainfall falls during the months of June, July, August and September. The remainder of the year can often leave our lawns and yards with a serious deficiency of water. This either requires us to water our lawns by hand or use portable sprinklers. The problem with this is that y ou have to move the sprinklers around the yard in order to get even coverage. Another alternative is a home irrigation system. A w ell-planned in-ground system can be easily controlled with a timer box and can even shut itself off when it rains to conserve water. The drawbacks of an in-ground system are maintenance and cost. Even a good system will require r egular maintenance to maintain efficiency. The good news is that the system will eventually pay for itself over time with what you will save on landscape maintenance. To design a good system, y ou should start out with a map, drawn to scale, of the area you wish to irrigate. Be sure to include all the details including plants and buildings. Then, draw in the diagram of the route you are going to use for the PVC pipe. Mark off the spots where you will install your sprinkler heads and consider whether you need a full, half or quarter spray and also the distance needed to cover that segment. Be sure y our segments overlap to ensure you have no dead spots. You can draw this out on graph paper or you can buy special kits that guide y ou through the planning process. The next thing that must be considered is how many z ones you will have on your system. If you try to put too many sprinkler heads on y our system, the water pressure may be too low to operate that zone correctly. Y ou may only want to put four or five sprinkler heads in one zone or even less if y ou have poor water pressure. The various zones will be rotated automatically by the electronic water timer. In fact, more zones give you more versatility when it comes to managing y our system. The best water source for y our system is to have a separate well and pump to feed water to your sprinklers but for some people this is not in the budget. You can use an existing well and pump that you use for your home water supply with good results. If you happen to have an onsite pond or water retention area, you can recycle this water by pumping directly from these sources. One important part that should be installed on your system is an automatic ra infall override. These inexpensive devices automatically shut off your system when sufficient rain falls and satisfies the adjustable sensor. These devices not only save water and electricity but they also prevent your lawn from getting watered too heavily. In fact, they are required by code in many counties. There are three basic pumps that are most frequently used to power irrigation systems: A surface centrifugal pump, a jet pump and a submersible centrifugal pump. The most commonly used pump for home use is a jet pump. These pumps can be used for both shallow and deep w ell applications. For very deep well applications, a submersible centrifugal pump may be used. The disadvantage is if the pump needs to be serviced it has to be removed from the w ell. One last consideration is the quality of the water being pumped from the w ell. If the water has a lot of sediment or sand, it will be necessary to install a sand filter inline before the water r eaches the sprinkler heads. This will help prevent clogging of the sprinklers and will provide more enjoyable and trouble free operation of your system. The bottom line: A well designed water system can save you loads of time and take the worry out of getting the proper amounts of water to your lawn. In the long run, it can pay for itself ov er time by saving you money on lawn maintenance. There is also one added bonus; you can install an inline device that will actually allow you to fertilize your lawn directly through the water system. This can be a real time saver and convenience option. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website www.hometowngarden.com. Setting up an irrigation system GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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ducted in June and July on F ridays through Wednesdays at 9 p.m. at the Sebastian Fishing Museum on the south side of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge. Each program begins with a PowerPoint presentation at 9 p.m.; please arrive a few minutes early. If authorized scouts find turtles, the g roup will go directly to that location after the presentation. If not, around 10 p.m., the whole group will go to the beach with guides and walk up to 3 miles to look for nesting sea turtles. Participants must be in fair physical condition. No flash photography is permitted. Flashlights are not to be used on the beach, but may be used while crossing dunes to begin and end the walk. No water or restrooms available during the walk. Wear comfortable walking shoes or sneakers and insect repellent; long sleeves and pants are suggested. Each program may end as late as 1 a.m. Seeing sea turtles is not guaranteed, but its common. Contact the Sebastian Fishing Museum, (772) 3882750. Spark of Divine Learning and Healing Center holds monthly meetings, workshops and classes including yoga, a drum circle, tarot reading and more. F or more information, costs and a schedule, call (772) 2576499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditionallove/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14 070 109th St., Fellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 559-5036. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the third T hursday of every month. Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to Vero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 1350 2 6th St. Vero Beach. Friday farmers market in downtown Vero Beach. F or more information, call (772) 581-2746. 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 and older; mens levels of 3.5/4.0. The fees are $2 per week for members and $5 per week for nonmembers (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Par ticipants 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 email 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. For more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 538-0465. Sunset Saturday night cruises: Oceanside Business Association of Vero Beachs sunset Saturday cruises on the second Saturday of the month located on the corner of Ocean Drive and Dahlia Lane. 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, 1025 Beachland Blvd., Vero Beach. Indian River Civic Association and the Florida Irish-American Society are conducting a food drive to benefit a local Veterans Group Home. Every Wednesday at noon the Irish Club, located at 1314 20th Street in V ero Beach, invites the public for a home-made lunch and dessert while listening to the big band sound of a local senior musical group. All ages are invited, and the cost is $7, no reservation required. Please bring a non-perishable food item. Every month the IRCA distributes this food, along with fresh meat to the veterans. F or more information, call (772) 913-1196 or (772) 569-1460. P elican Island National W ildlife Refuge: Call the refuge at (772) 562-3909, Ext. 275, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Vet erans, Post No.3 and W omens Auxiliary located at 2500 15th Ave., Vero Beach, holds business meetings at 7 p.m., on the second Wednesday of each month. Social meetings are held at 6 p.m., on the fourth W ednesday of the month. New members welcome. For information, call (772) 2315673 or (772) 770-2558. V ero Beach Railroad Station in downtown Vero Beach was originally built in 1 903. It is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., and W ednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. V isitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through World War II. T here is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. The railroad station is located at 2336 F riday, August 30, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 777118 777222ADVERTISING SALESWe are looking for the Best &the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced represenatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401k plan.EOE, we drug test. Send a resume to: Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you. Spending some time at the outdoor expoThe Florida Outdoor Expo went off without a hitch last weekend with blue skies and warm temperatures. Thousands of outdoor enthusiasts filled the Indian River County Fairgrounds to get a glimpse of John Godwin of Duck Dynasty, ride in a real Monster Truck and have some fun. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerJustin Stricklen of Gatorland, wrestled an eight-foot gator before a huge crowd. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerEight-year-old Emily Blanco gets some bow and arrow lessons from Florida Fish and Wildlife Hunter Safety Coordinator Jo Anne Peagler. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerF our-year-old Christopher Ford keeps a safe distance behind his mom April as his sister Ciara Lasponaro holds a fivefoot long alligator. OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5

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1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 778-3435. Indian River County Historical Society preserves the artifacts, sites and structures related to Indian River County heritage and offers maps and directions to sites of historic interest throughout the county. The society is housed in a 1903 V ero Beach Train Station, located at 2336 14th Ave., V ero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and F riday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. For more information, call (772) 778-3435. T he Heritage Bluegrass Band performs every Tuesday night, from 7:30-10 p.m. T here is no admission charge and donations are appreciated. Light refreshments are available. The Heritage Center is located at 2140 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach. Guided kayak tours: V isitors paddle along the Indian River Lagoon and enjoy nature at its tropical best. Experience the thrill of close encounters with dolphins, manatees and exotic birds. The guide is a master naturalist and U.S. Coast Guard captain. Cost is $47 each for a 2-1/2 hour tour. Reservations are required. Space is limited to 12 participants. F or more information call (772) 2343436. Indian River Citrus Museum tells the story and preserves the artifacts, photographs and memorabilia of the pioneers who established the most distinguished citrus fruit in the world. Open Tuesday through Friday 10 a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center, 21 40 14th Ave., Vero Beach. F or more information call (772) 770-2263. McKee Botanical Garden is an 18-acre botanical garden listed on the National Register of Historic Places and endorsed by the Garden Conservancy. T his Florida hammock offers a diverse botanical collection, as well as several restored architectural treasures, the hall of giants and Spanish kitchen. Selfguided tours are available T uesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and Sunday from noon-5 p.m. It is closed Mondays and major holidays. Admission is $9 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children. It is located at 350 U.S. 1, Vero Beach. It also has a gift shop, library and caf. For more information, call (772) 7 94-0601 or www.mckeegarden.org. McLarty Treasure Museum features treasures discovered from ancient Spanish ships wrecked in 1715, off of Indian River Countys coast. Open seven days a week from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Admission is $1 for ages 6 and older. Located at 13180 A1A, Vero Beach, north of County Road 510. F or more information, call (772) 589-2147. Environmental Learning Center: An elevated boardwalk creates a trail through a mangrove forest, butterfly garden, native plant garden, wet labs and more. Also there are canoe tours, workshops and other activities. Its open daily, with one-hour tours offered throughout the week. There is no admission charge. V isitors can also see the Florida cracker-style home of poet Laura Riding Jackson on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to noon. The center is located at 255 Live Oak Drive, Vero Beach, south of the Wabasso Bridge. F or more information call (772) 589-5050 or visit www.elcweb.org. ORCA: Enjoy the Oslo Riverfront Conservation Area, 350 acres along the Indian River Lagoon in southern Indian River County. The trail system takes you through a variety of distinct natural communities. A canopy of live oaks, orchids, wild coffee bushes, mangrove wetlands and wildlife are part of the experience. There is a bird watching observation platform and tower and the awesome pine, the largest slash pine tree in the world. P ark is open daily from dawn to dusk, with weekly and monthly guided nature walks. There is no admission charge. F or more information, call (772) 778-7200, Ext. 173. St. Sebastian River buffer preserve: Hiking, jogging, walking and nature study are permitted throughout the preserve, except in areas posted as closed or restricted. Access point is off County Road 512, just west of Sebastian Middle School. T he preserve is open for daily use only, except for overnight camping by permit. Horseback riding is allowed on Wednesday. Contact the preserve office to make camping reservations and obtain a permit at (321) 953-5004. Environmental viewing area g ives a close-up view of manatees and other wildlife during the winter months. Limited parking is available; see signage. It is west of the Vero Beach Municipal Power Plant on Indian River Boulevard, near the 17th Street Bridge, in V ero Beach.ART GALLERIES Artists Guild Gallery, 1974 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Call (772) 299-1234 or visit www.artistsguildgalleryverobeach.com. T he Gallery at Windsor, 1 0680 Belvedere Square, V ero Beach. By appointment only. (772) 388-4071. Gallery 14, 1911 14th A ve., Vero Beach. (772) 5625525. The Laughing Dog Gallery, 2 910 Cardinal Drive, V ero Beach. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. (772) 234-6711 T iger Lily Art Studios and Gallery, 1903 14th Ave., V ero Beach. (772) 778-3443. V ero Beach Museum of Art features exhibitions of international, national and state importance are shown throughout the year in four galleries. The museum also houses a gift shop store and is the largest teaching museum school in Florida. It is located at 3001 Riverside P ark Drive, Vero Beach. For more information, call (772) 231-0707BARS AN D CL UBS Capt. Hirams Resort, 15 80 U.S. 1, Sebastian. F or a look at the full entertainment lineup, visit www.hirams.com. (772) 5 89-4345 J.J. Mannings Irish Pub, W ednesday night, wine and bingo night at 7 p.m.; T hursday, pub quiz night at 7 p.m. 740 S. Fleming St., Sebastian. (772) 589-1238. www.jjmanningirishpub.com K elleys Irish Pub, 484 2 1st St., B, Vero Beach, F riday night sing-along in the piano bar. (772) 567-3838. Kilted Mermaid,1937 Old Dixie Highway Vero Beach. Open TuesdaySaturday, 5 p.m.-1 a.m. W ednesday, open mic jam session; Thursday, trivia with Jason; Friday, live music; Saturday, live music. Call (772) 569-5533. Marsh Landing, 44 N. Broadway St., Fellsmere: Bluegrass jam every Thursday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Call for other entertainment schedules. (772) 5718622. To have your upcoming event listed here, email newsfp@hometownnewsol.c om. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, August 30, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 777194V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE 777195 Are you represented by a T.V.or Billboard lawyer? Is your lawyer pushing you to settle your case? Does your lawyer actually try cases in the courtroom? Is your lawyer a Board Certified Civil Trial Lawyer? Louis Buck Vocelle, Jr, Paul R. BergBoard Certified Civil Trial Lawyers772-562-8111V ocelle &Berg, LLP 3333-20thStreet Vero Beach, FL 32960www.VocelleBerg.comFor a free, no obligation evaluation of your injury case, contact: SERIOUS INJURIES Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!777232 Sharks guard the net against the Indians The Sebastian River High School hosted Lady Sharks Preseason Jamboree Saturday. Vero Beach Lady Indians, St. Lucie West Centennial, The Pine School and the Sharks played for bragging rights. The teams are allowed to play once competitively before the season opener W ednesday, Aug. 28. From right, Sebastians Devan Brann (No. 12) and Tiffany Cobb (No. 9) block a shot from Veros Palmer Cooksey late in the second game. Vero won 25-14 and 2 5-22.Cliff Partlow staff photographer OutF rom page B4 College accepting applications to nursing assistant programTREASURE COAST Anyone who wants to get started in the healthcare field should consider registering for the Nursing Assistant course at Indian River S tate College. IRSC is accepting applications for Nursing Assistant classes. Most Nursing Assistants help with patient care activities such as bathing and feeding. Nursing Assistants work under the supervision of nursing or medical staff to provide basic care in hospitals, nursing homes, physicians offices, clinics and in-home care. This Nursing Assistant course is the first step to becoming a Licensed Practical Nurse. The Nursing Assistant course takes about seven w eeks to complete. In the program, students attend class approximately 20 hours per week. Day and night classes are available at IRSC campuses and locations in Indian River, Martin, Okeechobee and St. L ucie counties. In addition to Associate D egrees and Bachelors D egrees, IRSC offers many Q uick Job Training programs that enable students to gain job skills in less than a year. F or more information on the Nursing Assistant Program,contact the IRSC Nursing Department at (772) 462-7570,email info@irsc.edu or visit www.irsc.edu. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Moving company commits to feed the hungry on the Treasure CoastVERO BEACH White Gl ov e Moving, Storage and D elivery of Vero Beach has joined the nationwide network of relocation companies dedicated to ending hunger in the communities they serve. White Glove Moving has joined forces with Move For H unger, a nonprofit that works with relocation companies to get unwanted food from families who are moving to those who need it. The crew of White Glove Moving will now be collecting any food items their clients wont be taking with them, and delivering the donations directly to Treasure Coast Food Bank. Treasure Coast Food Bank, together with more than 200 partner agencies, distributes millions of pounds of food annually throughout I ndian River, St. Lucie, Martin and Okeechobee counties. W e ve always encouraged those leaving our area to donate their unused nonperishable food, and many individuals do so through our annual Farewell Food Dr ives, said Judith Cruz, Tr easure Coast Food Bank CEO. We welcome the efforts of White Glove Moving to help secure more food for those in need on the Tr easure Coast, As a company, we feel blessed to have the work and referrals of fellow Treasure Coast residents and businesses, said Phil D eLange, president of White Gl ov e Moving. We are thrilled that by helping people and families move, we can also help end hunger and make a difference in the lives of those who need it during difficult times. Mo re than 18 percent of F loridas population lives at r isk of hunger. Every day more than 3 million people struggle to find their next meal, including 1.1 million children. It has never been more important for the more fortunate members of the community to lend a hand to those in need, said G avin Christiansen, director of operations at Move For H unger. Tr easure Coast Food Bank is the largest hunger relief agency on the Treasure C oast, providing millions of pounds of food to more than 200 charitable organizations in Indian River, St. Lucie, Mar tin, and Okeechobee counties serving those in need. In addition to food distribution, Treasure Coast F ood Bank provides numerous programs that not only solve the immediate problems of hunger, but help individuals and families gain long-term food security. F or more information on Tr easure Coast Food Bank, call (772) 489-3034,or visit www.stophunger.org.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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F riday, August 30, 2013 B6 Sebastian River AreaHometown News CATCH YOUR DREAMS CATCH YOUR DREAMS PSYCHIC READER PSYCHIC READER MARIE MARIE741 Sebastian Blvd, suite 3 772-581-9998 Se bastian FL, 32958 772-633-0318 Ne w & Used items / Collectables Cat chYourDreams@att.net 777136 075820 075994 777227 Now that the rains have stopped coming every afternoon, you've probably noticed that the sun is pretty bright. Sunglasses are a tremendous help in battling the brightness when you are out and about. Many of us use them when driving, or walking, or just outside, but have you considered the benefits of w earing them while playing golf? T odays sunglasses perform two tasks. First they protect our delicate eyes from the suns damaging r ays. Second, if you find a pair with golf-specific lenses, they will accentuate the contours and shapes on the fairways and greens, as w ell as assist you in following the ball while it's in flight. One misconception that many people have is that sunglasses are pretty much all the same. Some ask, Why pay a lot for sunglasses that I may just lose? Don't they all just block out sunlight? U nfortunately that isnt r eally the case. The inexpensive sunglasses actually do more harm than good when it comes to your eyes. Cheap sunglasses are usually nothing more than dark lenses on cheap frames. These dark lenses cause y our pupils to open further allowing harmful UV light in to damage your lens, retina and cornea. They also arent coated to prevent those rays from getting through and may damage your eyes just when you think they are protecting them. Better glasses feature better optics, meaning less distortion so y our eyes can focus sharply on what you are seeing. I have spent the past few months testing out some of the latest designs in golf sunglasses. Ive picked out a few of my favorites to tell y ou about. Two companies even gave me a discount code to pass along for you to give them a try and save money in the process. I have long been a fan and w earer of Rudy Project eyewear (www.rudyprojectusa.com). In fact, my prescription glasses come from them and you can get y our own RX built right into the sunglass lens. This company also has one of the best warranties in the business. The Italianmade frames are guaranteed for three years, and the lenses for life. Pro-golfer E doardo Molinari swears by them, and many of the r iders in the Tour de France choose Rudys to protect their eyes as well. R udy Projects series of golf eyewear features four frames, each coming in several colors, with interchangeable lenses and fully adjustable non-slip nose pieces and temples to get the perfect fit. Each piece is very lightw eight and the lenses features a ventilation system that keeps them from fogging, as well as low surface tension, meaning that sweat or other moisture simply bead and roll right off. In all, there are more than 40 frames and 40 lenses to choose from. Every piece features an adjustable nosepiece, safety hinges, adjustable temples, quickchange lens system and more. If you order direct from them, use the code RP25L7 for a 25 percent discount. One of the new players and best deals in the business comes from XX2i O ptics (www.XX2i.com). P aul Craig started this division of Racing and Cy cling Enterprises to combat all the people copying his high end line of glasses. He wanted to give his customers a choice in affordable eyewear with the technology and quality of his more expensive lines. W ith XX2i, you get two different choices in frame, each with three color choices. From there you can pick up to five different sets of interchangeable lenses to have the perfect optics for any outdoor activity. Pr ices start at $54 for a single pair and only go up to $150 for a dual kit that gets y ou two pair of glasses and five sets of lenses in a hard case. If you order from the w ebsite, use the code XX5XG5 for a 50 percent discount and free shipping. Maui J im (www.mauijim.com), a company with one of the industry's best warranties, makes what may be the lightest pair of glasses ever known to mankind. The Olowalu and Honolua B ay models come with a beta-titanium, hinge-less frame that is so light you will forget you're wearing them. I have a friend who once coated his with spray sunscreen when he forgot to take them off. The rimless design gives y ou an unobstructed view, perfect for concentrating on the golf ball before you hit it. The MauiPure lens is the lightest weight available, is scratch and impact resistant, and the injection molded process gives these lenses incredibly crisp optics. In all, Maui Jim has 27 different golf frames. You should be able to find something that fits your game and style. Whatever eyewear company you choose, just be sure to choose one with products that truly protect y our eyes and backs up its products with a solid warranty. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday N ight Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. The importance of sunglasses while golfing GOLFJAMES STAM MER A fishy story about an old friend The other day I visited an ol friend of mine who I haven't seen in several months: Joe Middleton of B lue Cypress Lake. J oe has been around this area for many moons and has as many stories as you care to listen to. His tales are not just interesting, but almost unbelievable and r ecall what Indian River once was. I met Joe Middleton several years ago in the F lorida Bass Trail Tournament. We never fished togetheralways against each other. He is a tough competitor, a good fisherman and always helpful and generous. Whenever you see him out on a lake, you could be sure there were fish in the area so don't lose sight of him. You want to stay in his vicinity for several reasons. You'd never have to worry about trying to find the boat ramp after a long day and more importantly he always knows where the fish are. I can recall one tournament in which we were competing and I just kept sight of him all day. It seemed like every time I looked over his way, it seemed either he or his partner were netting y et another catch. My partner and I were having a good time ourselves, but not as well as them. Now, in this type of tournament, there is a rule that states you may only keep a certain number of fish in your live well to be w eighed. If you are lucky enough to meet that limit, you can r elease the smallest fish and r eplace it with a larger one as the day proceeds. The trick is to remember how many fish you have in y our well, which seems easy, but is harder than it seems when you are catching fish as fast as 'all get out.' If you have one too many, y ou are out! Disqualified! No questions asked, no excuses heard. W ell, you guessed it: Joe and his partner came in for the weigh-in and after they counted out their fish into the basket, lo and behold, there was one left in the live w ell that was not supposed to be there. An official of the tournament was standing on the bank overseeing things. No questions, no excuses they we re out. Disqualified! They would have won that tournament. So what happened? One partner thought the other one threw out the extra fish and the other partner thought the first had done it. Consequently, no one did anything. A real shame. The bass are biting at Blue C ypress! Your best bet is spinner baits and Senkos. N ext time Ill talk about tournament rules and r egulations. U ntil then, enjoy, be safe and go catch a biggun! J oe Kubik is a tournament fisherman and former charter captain.He can be reached at j .kubik@comcast.net FISHING T ALESJOE KUBIK OBITUARIESMadison Jane SmithM adison Jane Smith, 6, of Fe llsmere, died Aug.17, 2013. S he was born in Melbourne, Fla., and was a lifetime resident of Fellsmere. S he is survived by her parents, Timmy and Janie; a sister, Taylor; fraternal grandparents, Tim and Brenda; maternal grandparents, Jim and Betty. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home & Crematory.Clyde Hamrick K ennedyClyde Hamrick Kennedy, 93, of Wabasso, died Aug. 20, 2013. S he was born in Aucilla and lived in Wabasso for 88 y ears. S he is survived by many nieces and nephews. Arr angements by Strunk F uneral Home and Crematory. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerA lone fisherman tries his luck on the T-dock at the Main Street Boat Ramp Friday, Aug. 23. Gone fishin

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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 SOUTH FLORIDA Henry County 3,085 AcresP asture & farmland. Pac king house, 5 wells, SF residence, $1450/ac. Call 352-867-8018 DONATE YOUR Car to V eterans Today! Help those in need! Your vehicle donation will help US T roops and support our V eterans! 100% tax deductible Fast Free pickup! 800-263-4713 TENNESSEEHunters P aradise with pond $3375 PER ACRE! 45 minutes from Nashville. Tr acts from 41 to 560 acres with timber, food plots, and views.Call 931-629-0595 $18/MONTH AUTO Insurance Instant Quote Any Credit Type Accepted Get the Best Rates In Your Area.Call 877958-6972 Now DISH TV Retailer -SAVE! Starting $19.99/ month (for 12 months.) 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