Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)

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Hometown news (Sebastian, FL)
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Newspaper
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English
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May 31, 2013
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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United States -- Florida -- Indian River -- Sebastian
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27.782778 x -80.482222 ( Place of Publication )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A Tree of Life will be blooming at a local thrift store this fall season. F ifteen-year-old artist L yle Michos will see his artwork grow to be larger than life next month when a professional artist comes to town and turns his picture into a mural on the front of Heaven Sent Thrift S hoppe in Vero Beach. H eaven Sent Thrift S hoppe is associated with The Source, a nonprofit organization helping the homeless and near-homeless in the community with food, clothing, counseling, job referrals and more. All of the proceeds earned at Heaven Sent benefit The Source, but there are many in the community that dont even know the shop exists, said D ennis Bartholomew, executive director of The Source. Enter Lyle and other y oung artists from around the county. This summer, The S ource asked students in the sixth through 12th grades to create a drawing that could be transposed as a mural on the storefront of Heaven Sent and visually set the building apart from the other buildings as motorists drive by, Mr. Bartholomew said. L yles submission of two trees and black and white portraits of people was done in markers. In contrast to the people, theClose race but no recounts necessarySEBASTIAN Despite a 19-vote difference between two candidates for Sebastian City Council, the initial votes cast to elect three candidates to the council will stand. Andrea Coy, Bob McPartlan and Richard Gillmor will be sworn in as newly-elected city councilmembers on Nov. 13 during the regularly scheduled council meeting. I ncumbent Councilman Don Wr ight decided he did not want a vote recount even though the margin between him and Mr. Gillmor was less than a half of a percent and qualified for an automatic recount. In a letter to Sally Maio, city clerk and the citys election qualifying officer, Mr. Wright said he was comfortable with the original posted r esults by the S upervisor of Elections office and did not want a recount. The city will be well-served by the newly elected council members and existing members of council, Mr. Wright wrote. Mr. G illmor and Mr. Wright SEBASTIAN RIVER AREAV ol. 11, No. 8 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 15, 2013 TIME TO UPDA TE?Knowing what updates to make and what updates you can do without P ageA6 INSIDE 084692 Discussing the best flower for the season T heatre Guild holds play that is a mix of magic and the world of Grimm ENTERTAINMENTB1 GARDENINGB3 THEATRE MUMS INDEXBusinessA7 ClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 Viewpoint A6Community Thanksgiving dinner on Nov. 21Where will you be celebrating Thanksgiving? Do y ou want to celebrate with others? Spend time with us and enjoy a free meal this Thanksgiving. A traditional turkey and all the trimmings will be offered Thursday, Nov.21, from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at 1105 58th Av enue, Vero Beach Florida. No r eservation needed. H ope to see you there! F or more information, call (772) 562-2256.Candidate workshop offeredB efore campaign season heats up, voters interested in running for public office can learn what it takes to become a candidate. Indian River County Supervisor of Elections will offer a Candidate Workshop on Nov.21, from 9-11 a.m. at the Supervisor of Elections office located at 4375 43rd Avenue in Vero Beach. A second C andidate Workshop will be offered on Feb. 6, 2014. The workshops are open to candidates, campaign managers, campaign treasurers and members of the public. The two hour program focuses on the fundamentals of becoming and being a candidate and introduces participants to candidate qualifying and r eporting, campaign finance, political advertising and ethical conduct, among other important topics. I nterested parties mustSee KNOW, A2Need to knowTwo incumbents elected,another loses to former councilmanBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See RACE, A4 Remembering veterans Thousands of veterans, families and veterans support groups, gathered nationwide Monday to honor all who have served this great nation. Lynn Marie Saint-Vincent, outreach coordinator with Military Moms Prayer Group comforts Carol England during the invocation on V eterans Memorial Island Sanctuary in V eroBeach. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Y outh recognized for philanthropic effortsVERO BEACH At any given day, a peek into K arly and Jeffrey Krasnows vehicles just might yield and overwhelming amount of neon tennis y ellow balls. The Vero Beach siblings enjoy playing tennis, both competitively and recreationally, but their penchant for collecting tennis balls is because they run a nonprofit organization that recycles the bouncy orbs. This weekend, Karly, 17, and Jeffrey, 16, are being r ecognized for their work with their nonprofit, BallsGo-Round, by the Association of Fundraising Professionals Indian River Chapter in honor of N ational Philanthropy Day. They were awarded the outstanding youth in philanthropy award after r eceiving a nomination from the Military Moms Pr ayer Group, a nondenominational prayer group in Indian River County. K arly and Jeffrey collect the used tennis balls from country clubs and tennis facilities and find new homes for them, whether its in programs for teaching tennis to local youth, as playthings for newly adopted pets, a tiny pot to start growing a plant from a seed, even Christmas ornaments. The pair estimates they have recycled and repurposed more than 300,000 tennis balls since 2005 when they began this project. A ccording to the Krasnow siblings, more than 300 million tennis balls are produced worldwide andBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See ART, A2 Student art to be made into mural Man in jail for bomb hoaxINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Last week, a 911 phone call about a bomb turned out to be a fake and a Vero B each man was arrested and booked into Indian River County Jail. R andolph Troy Smith, 51, 157 21st Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested on Nov. 7 and charged with aggravated assault with a deadly w eapon, planting a hoax bomb and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. H is bond is set at $11,000, and at press time, it had not been posted. A ccording to a report from the Indian River C ounty Sheriffs Office, Mr. S miths wife saw a strange looking device with a pipe on the kitchen counter and there were handwritten notes next to it insinuating the device was an explosive. Law enforcement was informed that the couple was going through a divorce and Mr. Smith sometimes carries w eapons.See Y OUTH, A3By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See HOAX, A5 Photo courtesy of Brenda SposatoL yle Michos, 15, holds his winning drawing that will be painted as a mural on the storefront of Heaven Sent Thrift Shoppe in Vero Beach. Victoria Vendryes, 9, and Katie V alentin, 11, were the second-and third-place finishers in the art contest put on by The Source, the beneficiary of Heaven Sent Thrift Shoppe.By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com WEEKEND WEATHERFriday: Overcast; high: 79; low: 70; high tide: 6:29 a.m.; low tide: 1 2:24 p.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy, chance of thunderstorms; high: 82; low: 68; high tide: 7:13 a.m.; low tide: 1:08 p.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy; high: 84; low: 68; high tide: 7:55 a.m.; low tide: 1:50 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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r egister for the candidate workshop no later than Nov. 19. To register, contact Kathy Crockett by emailing KC rockett@voteindianriver.c om or by calling (772) 2263440. There is no cost to attend. Elks host hoop shoot The Sebastian Elks lodge will hold its annual Hoop S hoot on Saturday, Dec. 7, at the Sebastian Middle River School. The Sebastian Elks annual hoop shoot will take place in the gym at the S ebastian River Middle School located at 9400 CR 512 near the North County pool on Dec. 7. There are three shooting age groups; 9-10, 11-12, and 12-13. W inners at this local level will then advance to the district level which will also take place at Sebastian River Middle School. Pa r ticipation in the hoop shoot is free to students ages 9 through 13 and go to any school in Indian River or Brevard Counties. Registration is the day of the hoop shoot and begins at 8 am. When registering, all participants must bring a copy of their proof of birth to participate. F or more information, call (772) 589-1516 or visit www.elks.org/hoopshoot. trees were vibrant and striking in blues, greens, yellows and oranges. He said he purposely put y oung, almost baby faces at the bottom of the tree, near the roots, and as the tree goes up toward to highest branches, the faces get older, illustrating the link between people, no matter their age. When he first heard about the contest, he didnt know The Sources mission. N ow I know they are doing good things to help people in the community, said Lyle, a student at Indian River Charter High School. Last week, the top three finishers in the art contest we re presented to county commissioners and their art will be displayed at the county administration building. C ommissioners praised the students work and participation in something that will help the nonprofit increase visibility, and hopefully get more funds to carry out their mission. V ictoria Vendryes, 11, a student at Masters Academy in Vero Beach, submitted her drawing using pastels as her medium and won second place. The soft colors depict people representing her family playing together outdoors underneath a rainbow, sun, and framed by crosses. I thought about my family and I thought about people being happy and thats why I put a rainbow and the cross for Jesus, Victoria said. I felt very happy and thankful that people liked it, she said. Third-place went to Katie V alentin, a homeschooled student. She chose crayons to create an aquarium scene with many little fish and a Bible verse to be painted on the door of the building. I heard about it on the r adio, Christian FM, Katie said. S he and her family have volunteered at The Source previously, helping serve food. W e have a fish tank at home, so I think thats where I got the idea, she said with a shy smile. The thrift store offers the community previously o wned furniture, household goods, curios, clothing, toys and many more types of items, The Sources website said. H eaven Sent is open and staffed by volunteers Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Donations are accepted during business hours at the rear door. H eaven Sent Thrift S hoppe is located at 1239 16th St.,Vero Beach. F or more information about the shop,call (772) 299-6303.For more information about The Source, visit www.iamthesource.org. F riday, November 15, 2013 A2 Sebastian River Area Hometown News 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 Beach084373 ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT ARTHROSCOPY TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING GENERALORTHOPAEDICS SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL SHOULDERPROBLEMS INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 772-567-63401265 36th St. Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Wed.801 Wellness Way Suite 204 Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Friis the one-stop location fo r all your medical services.We offer the following on-site servicesCLIA Certied Lab X-Ray Bone Density Testing Echocardiograph ACR Accredited Ultrasound Hearing CenterOur Board Certied Family Medicine and Internal Medicinephysicians are now accepting new patients.Erol Atamer, MD Arthur Splendoria, MD Hal Brown, MD Joshua Shipley, MD Dennis Saver, MD Rick Baker, MD Samuel Watkins, MD Gary Silverman, MD Guy Ulrich, MD Richard Penly, MD Sebastian Ofce:Nancy Baker.MD / Christina Namvar, DOwww.primarydocs.net 084374 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 084382F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPATIENTSONLY EXPIRES11/30 /13NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable Smooth Out Frown Lines withAsk About it Today! 078445 078426VISIT 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 779362Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard CertiedOver 25 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic SurgeryMuralF rom page A1 Photo courtesy of Brenda SposatoThe Indian River County Board of County Comissioners pose for a shot during a recent meeting to recognize the top three finishers in an art contest held by the local nonprofit, The Source, for a drawing that will become a mural on the storefront of the nonprofits thrift store, Heaven Sent Thrift Shoppe, in Vero Beach. Katie Valentin, 11, received thirdplace, Victoria Vendryes, 9, placed second and Lyle Michos, 15, was the first place finisher. His drawing will be turned into a larger than life mural in December. KnowF rom page A1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 078421Sebastian 772-589-9166 V ero Beach 772-569-5187 Ft. Pierce 772-595-9988 Go green at $24.00 a bottle per month for unlimited ultra-pure water right from your kitchen sink. No contracts and Includes filter changes. All-Rite Water Purification33 Years Serving Indian River, St. Lucie and Brevard Countiesallritewaterfl.com Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System Micro Biological Drinking Water System Sulfur &Iron Removal Chemical Free System Delivery Services Softening Commercial & ResidentialHow many cases of bottles have you lugged from the store then to the curb? 078434SILVER 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 779306 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 779354 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 Nonprofit celebrates national adoption monthTREASURE COAST All children need security, trust, encouragement and someone to love them unconditionally. At any given time in S t. Lucie, Martin, Indian River and Okeechobee counties, there are approximately 125 to 175 local children in foster care hoping to be adopted into a forever home. In 1995, President Clinton established the month of November as National A doption Month in order to build awareness of the needs of these children. The H eart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast is one program that is helping children in foster care find permanent, loving homes with families locally and throughout the nation. All too often, people think of cute, cuddly babies when they think of adoption, said Frank Avilla, adoption marketing specialist for Childrens Home Society of Florida. In truth, there are many older children in foster care who need nurturing and loving homes. These arent bad kids. Most of the children are intelligent, funny, outgoing, and full of character. They are brave and full of hopes and dreams for a brighter future that includes a family that loves them. There is a stigma that children in the foster care system are troublesome. Its just not always the case, explained Avilla. Unfortunately, the kids who are r emoved from their homes we re exposed to some sort of trauma including abandonment, neglect or abuse, whether emotional, sexual, or physical. These children may not have had a great beginning, but they can have a bright future with an adoptive family. K athy Basile, former executive director of the Childrens Services Council of St. L ucie County, brought the H eart Gallery idea to the Tr easure Coast after seeing the concept in Hillsborough C ounty in the early 2000s. Str uck by the photos and biographies of the children participating in the Heart Ga llery, she knew this was something that could benefit children in foster care on the Treasure Coast. The vision became a reality with the launch of the Heart Ga llery of Okeechobee & the Tr easure Coast through the support of the Childrens Ser vices Council of St. Lucie C ounty, Scripps Treasure C oast Newspapers and Childrens Home Society of F lorida. The Heart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast continues to be a collaborative effort of numerous organizations dedicated to increasing the number of adoptive families, as well as to heighten the awareness of the many children needing families in the community. Children eight-years-old up to 17-years-old in the foster care system are asked if they would like to participate in the program. A photographer from Scripps Treasure C oast Newspapers takes a professional photograph of the children and a short biography is written to describe each participant. The photo and biography are then added to the Heart G allery display that is exhibited yearlong throughout the Treasure Coast at local businesses. The profiles are also added to smaller mini H eart Galleries, adoption r ecruitment books and various statewide and national adoption websites. C urrently, there are about 34 local kids participating in the Heart Gallery program, said Mr. Avilla. At one point last year, we just had 11. The increase in the number of kids participating is both good and bad. Its unfortunate to see so many children needing a forever home, but its good that they are positive about wanting to participate in the Heart G allery which then allows us to recruit additional adoptive families. Since inception in 2005, we have had between 60 and 70 adoptions take place because of this program. The Heart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast is partially funded by the Childrens Services Council of St. Lucie County, a local agency that helps the community by helping ensure every baby is a healthy baby, keeping kids off the streets, preventing child abuse, keeping kids off drugs and alcohol, and keeping them in school. Without the collaboration of professionals and numerous organizations, the Heart Gallery would not be able to assist children in foster care find permanent, nurturing homes. B efore the Heart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast launched, pictures and profiles of children in foster care were only in a book on a shelf where few people saw them, said Mr. Avilla. Because of the H eart Gallery, we can educate the community about the children up for adoption. We have a great need for families who are willing to consider adopting children who have experienced some sort of trauma. Adoption isnt for everyone, but for those interested, please think of the children participating in the Heart Gallery program.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Childrens Services CouncilFr ank Avilla, adoption marketing specialist for Childrens Home Society of Florida with the travelling version of the Heart Gallery. disposed each year, leading to 15,000 metric tons of waste annually. A tennis ball only has about three hours of play on the court. After three hours, its considered dead by tennis players, Karly said. B ut we know that there is still plenty of bounce left, its just not enough for people r eally into tennis, she said. R ecently, the pair received a $1,300 grant to assist them in converting tennis balls into Christmas ornaments and ship them to military members in Afghanistan and other places overseas. Thats where the Military M oms come in, Karly said. Last year, Karly and Jeffrey made 200 ornaments for Mi litary Moms and the r esponse from the soldiers was quite positive, Jeffrey said. They loved receiving them and heard a lot of comments back from people. This year were going to make it even bigger, he said. W e are going to make 1,000 Christmas ornaments and they will be shipped in D ecember. Our friends will take part and it helps them with community service, K arly said. Another use they have found for the tennis balls is as desk or chair leg covers. W e recently drove a lot of tennis balls to our own school to be used under chairs and desks to prevent scratch marks. We just donated them, and the teachers cut them open, K arly said. F inding new and different ways to use the tennis balls is fun and rewarding for both brother and sister. Growing up in a tennisplaying family, the waste incurred at the sports facilities was simply unacceptable to Karly and Jeffrey, leading them to begin what would become Balls-GoR ound before they were even teenagers while living in New York. I t was just extreme waste, Jeffrey said. When their family moved to Florida in 2007, the amount of useable tennis balls being trashed was even more apparent. I t s Florida, the mecca of tennis, and there was an even bigger tennis scene and even more waste, Karly said. Now Karly and Jeffrey collect the tennis balls from places like The Moorings in Ve ro Beach and other country clubs and tennis facilities and distribute them, promoting sustainability and community involvement. W e are just so honored by this recognition, Jeffrey said. F or more information about Balls-Go-Round,visit www.facebook.com/ballsgoround. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerKarley and Jeffrey Krasnow hang ornaments made from tennis balls like the 1,000 donated to Military Moms that will be added to Christmas packages being shipped to troops. YouthF rom page A1We are going to make 1,000 Christmas ornaments and they will be shipped (to military members) in December..Jeffrey Krasnow Co-founder of Balls-go-Round V isit us at: www. .comOL

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TREASURE COAST As families struggle each w eek to make ends meet, the hopes of a Thanksgiving turkey dinner with all the trimmings is usually not very high on their list of necessities. How ever, those at Harvest F ood & Outreach Center feel that every family deserves to enjoy a Thanksgiving meal. So with the generosity of the community, several local businesses and Aramark and S outhern Commerce Bank, hundreds of local families can rest easy knowing they, too, can celebrate a day of thanks with a hot, nourishing meal. There are many families who just dont have the extra money to buy a turkey this y ear, said Deb Pizzimenti, C ommunity Relations Coordinator at Harvest Food & O utreach Center. With the r ecent decrease in food stamp benefits, families who we re barely feeding their families are now struggling even more. So far in the first week of November 2013, there has been a five percent increase in shoppers at the center, however, SNAP (Food S tamp) benefits are not just a first of the month program any longer. We have folks receiving their benefit throughout the month, so the increase of traffic at the center is surely to rise. The center offers life skill classes to accompany the discounted food offered. W e have classes that teach residents how to properly pay bills, how to make their food stamps stretch in order to get the most with what they receive and ultimately, a way to get out of the system so they are no longer relying on food stamps to feed their families, Ms. Pizzimenti said. W ith the jobs being scarce and the decrease in benefits, its a tough road, but we let them know that they can do it and that we are a source of encouragement and determination when they feel lost. M ost of the participants in the centers programs are 200 percent below the poverty level. It effects everyone and the center is hoping that those who are able can help those who are in need. S outhern Commerce B ank and Aramark have been extremely generous in helping the center give holiday meals to families in need, Ms. Pizzimenti said. They have both made huge food donations to the center. Dominicks Corner Grill in Fo rt Pierce has donated vouchers for 400 turkeys which will be given away, along with side dishes, on S unday, Nov. 24, from 13 p .m. at the Port St. Lucie Civic Center. This will be a huge event, which will include bounce houses from All In Fun, face painting, music and a good time for all. B usinesses are also collecting food for the pantry to help families during the holidays. Those locations include Hometown News, 5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Lakewood Park; St. Lucie C ounty Sheriffs Office, several schools throughout the county, City hall in Port St. L ucie and Fort Pierce; Southern Commerce Bank locations. In Vero Beach, locations include the UPS Store, 2046 Treasure Coast Plaza, S uite A; Treasure Coast Family Dental Dr. Hamilton, 6610 20th St, Vero Beach; B est Buy, 6156 20th St, Vero B each and Sunshine Kids, 1001 Roseland Road, Sebastian. Ha rv est Food and Outr each Center will also r eceive 100 percent of the proceeds from the sixth annual Thanksgiving Day 5K Tr ot Against Hunger, which will include a sweet potato pancake breakfast. F or more information on the race,visit www.trotagainsthunger.org. F or more information on donating food for families in need this holiday season,call Deb Pizzimenti at (772) 532-5007. F riday, November 15, 2013 A4 Sebastian River Area Hometown News 1-772-569-9908 5135 U.S. HWY1 VEROBEACHPA R TS &SERVICEON ALL MAJOR MAKES & MODELSLAWN MOWER &SMALL ENGINEMOORE MOTORS STARTING@$1499084372 078440LOW-COST VACCINATION CLINIC For Kittens and CatsTHECATSMEOWCATCLINIC, LLC1105 US HWY 1 SEBASTIAN, FL 32958 Novembeer 16, 2013 9:00 am 12 noon by appointment please call 772-388-5500 www.thecatsmeowcatclinic.comphone 772-388-550 fax 772-388-5530thecatsmeowcatcl@aol.com likeun on Facebook: the cats meow cat clinicBring: cat or kitten in a clean, sturdy cat carrier, a fecal sample for for internal parasite testing, and vaccination and veterinary medical records Services Include: V accinations, Exam, fecal, FeLV test, variety of ea medications for kittens and cats, worming, Microchip IDs, IR County licenses, nail trim. 078430Exp 11/30/13 New Patients OnlyEXP. 11/30/13 779346Soup Bowl lunch slated for Dec. 5 INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Law Firm of Rossway M oore Swan launches their annual holiday season of giving on Thursday, Dec. 5 from 11:30 a.m. 1:15 p.m. as they host their yearly Soup Bowl. The event, which benefits the Samaritan Center for Ho meless Families is a 21y ear tradition for the Center, and for Rossway Moore Swan, it marks their fifth year of hosting the event. The idea is that individuals forego their elaborate meal they would normally enjoy in place of a more simple meal of soup and bread, while donating what they saved on the meal to the Samaritan C enter. The interfaith nonprofit organization offers long-term transitional housing and guidance for homeless families of Indian River C ounty and prepares them to live independently. R ossway Moore Swan welcomes the community for a delicious lunch, featuring a va r iety of soups for $5 a bowl and all homemade by employees of the firm. Included in the price are drinks and desserts as well as breads. There will also be a large assortment of handmade pottery bowls made by local artists available for sale for $10 each. While continuing to reach out to the community during the holiday season, Rossway M oore Swan decorates a Giving Tree to benefit a local charity. The firm invites employees and visitors to participate in their holiday giving effort by selecting a tag from the tree which identifies the wish of a young child. Gifts are returned to the Firm and will then be distributed to the children as designated by the charity. R ossway Moore Swan provides a full range of quality legal services in an efficient, discreet, and cost-effective manner from local individuals and businesses to international corporate clients. They are dedicated to their clients and the Vero Beach community and hold tightly to the philosophy of building long term relationships while becoming the bridge between their clients problems and solutions. The event will take place at the Rossway Moore Swan office building located at 2101 I ndian River Blvd., Suite 200 in Vero Beach. F or more information about the event,call (772) 231-4440 or visit www.verobeachlawyers.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Ed Andrie and Dick Lamoi keep the soup hot during the Samaritan Center Soup Bowl at St. Sebastian Catholic Church Thursday in Sebastian. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Left: James Wilson fills out a raffle ticket during the Samaritan Center Soup Bowl at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church Thursday, Nov. 7. Above: P aul Kostenbauder, center, gets help from volunteers Don Bouchard, left and Tom Kelly as he marks cups of soup to go for his wife and neighbor, who was unable to get out for the event. Cliff Partlow/staff photographer Families in need find food, comfort at local center we re the third and fourthplace vote getters in the Nov. 5 election for Sebastian City C ouncil. Ms. Coy and Mr. Mc Pa r tlan were re-elected to their positions on council, as the No. 1 and No. 2 vote-getters. A fifth candidate in the r ace, Damien Gilliams, came in last, receiving 816 votes for 13.18 percent of the vote. Ms. Coy received 1,473 votes, or 23.70 percent of the vote, while Mr. McPartlan r eceived 1,335 or 21.56 percent of the vote. Mr. Gillmor, who decided to run again for city council after taking a year off to participate in a congressional r un, received 1,293 votes, just enough to beat Mr. Wr ight at 1,274 votes. S tate statute requires a mandatory machine ballot r ecount with less than a half percent difference between two candidates, but can be avoided if the defeated candidate requests a recount cancellation in writing, as Mr. Wright did. A ctually, I am pleased to be able to take some time off from my activities on council and other related responsibilities. But, I do want to be kept up-to-date by email on what is going on in the city, Mr. Wright wrote. He r equested to be kept on a public distribution list of council agendas, minutes and other city information. F or more information about the election,visit www.voteindianriver.com.RaceF rom page A1 Residents line up for Soup Bowl By Anna-Marie Menhenottnews@hometownnewsol.com

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Arrests listed were made from Oct.29 to Nov.5, 2013Sebastian Police Department Ashton Dean Terry, 19, 610 Jenkins St., Sebastian, was charged with lewd and lascivious battery on a child between 12 and 16. Thomas James Melton, 23, 1032 Evernia St., Sebastian, was charged with lewd and lascivious battery on a child between 12 and 16 and violation of probation.He w as on probation for seconddegree burglary. Ralph Joseph Manchester, 44, homeless, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer and a misdemeanor charge of disorderly intoxication. Joseph Monforte, 38, 305 Cedar Ridge Drive, Apt.B, Nolanville, Texas, was charged with violation of carrying a concealed weapons permit. Robert Eugene Souder, 45, 9295 N.U.S.1 No.17, Sebastian, w as charged with aggravated battery and fleeing and eluding.Fellsmere Police Department Antonio Latayio Jennings, 41, 1048 Booker St., Fellsmere, was charged with reckless driving, fleeing and eluding, sale and possession of cocaine and misdemeanor charges of driving while license suspended, fleeing and eluding a police officer and resisting arrest without violence. Kimberly Martinez, 25, 108 N. Magnolia St., Fellsmere, was charged with aggravated assault, domestic violence aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Juan Roberto Claudio, 28, 260 S. Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with burglary of a structure and misdemeanor charges of criminal mischief and first-degree petit theft. Kareem Hakeefe Coleman, 23, 1850 Woodland Circle, Vero Beach, was charged with sale and possession of cocaine and armed robbery with a deadly weapon.Ve ro Beach Police Department Benjamin Elias Daum, 30, homeless, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer, resisting arrest with violence and a misdemeanor charge of trespass. Steven Anthony Lewis, 27, 700 Egret Point, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary. Christopher Marvin Younger, 39, 24 Ashwood Drive, Muncie, Ind., was charged with two counts of violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of b urglary tools and burglary of a structure.Indian River County Sheriffs Office John Eric Thompson, 37, 2445 30th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with scheming to defraud and misdemeanor charges of second-degree petit theft, shoplifting/retail theft and resisting arrest without violence. Dina Roberta Bond, 45, 1955 Seventh Dr.S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with domestic violence aggravated assault. Ashley Katina Boone, 22, 7625 58th Ave., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for possession of oxycodone. Joshua John Ovens, 34, homeless, was charged with sexual battery. Titeaunna Aleth Mariel Stewart, 19, 654 Fifth Place S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated battery and aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Victor Wayne Taylor, 49, 11330 U. S. 1, Sebastian, was charged with false imprisonment, domestic violence aggravated assault and misdemeanor charges of driving while license suspended, prior conviction and domestic violence battery. Tommy Alexis Castellano Hernandez, 21, 905 11th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation f or child neglect battery and resisting arrest without violence. Nicholas Louis Chandler, 25, 7980 129th St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for burglary of a dwelling. Donavan Nicholas Chesser, 22, 1670 11th Place, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Phillip Mackenzie Due, 31, 6086 Seventh St., Vero Beach, w as charged with two counts of dealing in stolen property, two counts of giving false information to a pawn broker and third-degree grand theft. Blake Justin Durden, 18, 795 Ninth Ave.S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with lewd and lascivious battery, burglary of an occupied dwelling and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Quinn Vernon Muir, 18, 9260 102nd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Sharon Denise Tomlin, 43, 613 Fifth St.S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation. James Paul Abbott, 41, 13855 122nd St., Fellsmere, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Charles Aaron Bouie, 18, 2300 10th Road S.W.Apt.113, Vero Beach, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Vernon Antrone Chambliss, 31, 5035 32 Court Lot 24, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Thomas Michael Colombo, 65, 3640 Third Place, Vero Beach, w as charged with cultivation of marijuana. Ava Alomgir Davis, 28, 555 F ourth St., Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Keira Keesha Durden, 39, 6135 85th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.She w as on probation for dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a metals recycler. Nataisha Tyisha Grant, 35, 4875 28th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft. Christian Guzman, 18, 4275 47th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with failure to appear in court for possession of cannabis. Eric Keith Styles, 32, 1102 Clearbrook, Sebastian, was charged with burglary, grand theft and sale of hydrocodone. Antonio Batista Colonna, 48, 504 Gull Wing Drive, Vero Beach, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of buprenorphine. Douglas Jason Green, 39, 10 44th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card and misdemeanor charges of driving with an e xpired license and driving while license suspended with knowledge. Patrick Griffin, 40, P.O.Box, P ascagoula, Miss, was charged with leaving the scene of an accident with injury, misdemeanor charges of no Florida drivers license, possession of cannabis, giving a false name while detained and violation of an open container ordinance. Nicole Michelle Kyper, 29, 7840 129th St., Sebastian, was charged with burglary. Sandee Lee Masse, 30, 3995 47th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation and misdemeanor charges of grand theft of a motor vehicle and giving a false name while detained. Jeffrey Joseph May, 40, 1615 14th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Gerald George Newman, 49, 4790 85th Place, Sebastian, was charged with possession of heroin, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and two counts of misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia. Faith Lucaya Watkins, 22, 65 Third St., Hamden, Conn., was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for aggravated assault with a weapon. Joseph Ellis McPadden, 31, 2304 S.W.Barber Lane, Port St. Lucie, was charged with felony petit theft. Sheila Silias Bates, 52, 2401 S. 25th St., Apt.9F, Fort Pierce, w as charged with resisting arrest with violence and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Ben James Licardi, 56, 2413 Second Court S.E., Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary.Florida Highway Patrol Lori Michelle Lambert, 27, 10725 S.Ocean Drive, Jensen Beach, was charged with felony child neglect. Nathaniel Bryant, 45, 3991 47th St., Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of driving while license suspended, habitual offender. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 779305V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE 779333 084720 Police report Editors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. The St. Lucie County S heriffs Office bomb squad was dispatched and the residence was cleared. The bomb squad determined the device was a hoax and did not contain any explosives, a press release said. I ndian River County S heriffs Office deputies searched for Mr. Smith. When they found him, he initially resisted law enforcement orders. Dur ing questioning, Mr. S mith said he left the fake bomb and the notes because he was angry with his wife. F or more information about the Indian River County Sheriffs Office, visit www.ircsheriff.org or www.facebook.com/ircsheriff.BombF rom page A1Free dinner, parenting workshop for familiesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY All parents and children are welcome to attend the Par ent Academy Workshop event entitled Bullying 101. The free dinner and program, offered by Connected 4 Kids, will be held at Highlands Elementary School on Nov. 19, from 5:30 7:30 pm. B ullying affects everyone: the bully, the bullied and the bystander.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee DINNER, A7 The Indian River County Sheriffs Office arrested a man after he planted a fake bomb in his home. The St. Lucie County Sheriffs Office bomb squad said the suspicious device on the counter was a high tension fuse jack.Photo courtesy of the Indian River County Sheriffs Office

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$200, MARTHA SMITH OFROCKLEDGE! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 069568WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Return of the birdsTo the snowbirds return, you really didn't have to advertise that you were back, unless you think we southerners are too stupid to notice. Oh y eah we see the difference in the traffic, we see the arrogant, rude, unfriendly, pushy, unsmiling faces in the grocery stores. As far as the places that went under. Were those some of the places that were owned by some of the "birds" when they were here last winter and when they left and flew Nor th last summer the places they left went under. Oh I know since you came back this winter you probably found a cheaper "nest" less than what you owed on the one that went under That's what it sounds like happened when you said you came back too late to save some of the places that went under and you will pour your money into others Also you make yourselves disliked and why should we celebrate your return? Do you think of yourselves as special and we should be standing at the Georgia -Florida state line with banner's shouting, welcome back? Dr eam on!Grow upI had written a very similar letter a couple of years ago and I guess some people don't get it. Halloween is for kids and the more these adolescent six-foot teens go out doing what was supposed to be for kids the less people will be giving out candy on Halloween. Who will this hurt? The r eal kids who should not be punished by these supposedly grown up teens. The letter writer asks at the end. When will they grow up? I ask the same and wonder also about the parents of these "grown up?" kids.Counties should help Why is it that local counties refuse to create work, affordable housing and eliminate homelessness? How come it so hard for both counties to create work and affordable housing? There are people out of work or about to lose their jobs and be put out on the street and become homeless. By creating work and affordable housing the counties can all but eliminate homelessness. These same people want to work, even keep their jobs, and also want affordable housing not only for themselves, but for their families. Why is it they look the other way and not solve the problem? This is the reason why we have a bad reputation nationwide; they blame everyone else for their own ignorance. Concerned about school safetyMy daughter is currently a freshman at a local high school. In the last month, there have been a number of security issues at that school. A student was detained for assaulting a faculty member with a box cutter. On another occasion, there was a huge fight? at a football game. I received a phone call from another parent, who urged me to pick my child up from school immediately, because a student had threatened to bring a gun to school. Last week, the school was on lock down because officials thought there was a criminal on school grounds. I know that school officials and the sheriff's department are doing all they can to keep my child safe, but I have to wonder if she is truly safe. I paid property taxes just like every home owner. I do not understand why there is not more security on the campuses. If we can afford metal detectors to protect our court houses, why can we not afford to protect our children? Dont forget about the little guyIn the day and age of Internet shopping, lets try to r emember to patronize our mom and pop businesses in order to keep them alive during this bad time. Small r estaurants also need our help. This area has almost no atmosphere and we do need to hang onto any of the neat, small restaurants we've got. Please eat an extra meal, if you can, at your favorite little hang-out.Be careful when checking outI just want everyone to be aware of the mistakes that cashiers and/or the computers are making lately in our local stores. The other day, if I didnt notice it, I would have been charged twice for the same item at the grocery store because the cashier ran it through two times. Last week, I checked my slip when I got home and was not charged the sale price and had to go all the way back to the store for my r efund. S ometimes they put in the wrong code and I am charged more for an item. Bottom line here folks: check your slips. E conomy is tight enough.Drain the ditchesWhen is the city going to grade the ditches and clean the storm drains? Water has been standing for several days in the ditches. Water has been standing for so long a time that I am becoming concerned that a health hazard is just around the corner. The city has ample equipment and employees to resolve the problem. I would ask that city officials take a drive around town and look at the water problem that has persisted for far too long. No toy donationsI will gladly contribute shoes, clothes, school supplies and whatever else children might need, but don't ask me to contribute to Toys For Tots or any other age group. That's like asking me to contribute to bonuses for the CEOs of Mattel and Fisher-Price, among others, while the Chinese who produce the toys make 10 cents an hour. Americans have got to get smart, become aware of the total picture and get their priorities in order.Regarding grammarTo the person who is sick and tired of the poor grammar from todays youth, I agree with you. However you can also look at our federal government who supports some of this. S ome of these kids come from impoverished households with parents who got onto the welfare wagon, which is abundant in Fort Pierce. These individuals have kids, at least three of them, that the government gives them money to support these kids. The parents get into Sec. 8 housing where the government covers some of the rent as well. Some of these women have no education other than how to use the system, so if they dropped out of school and dont want to better themselves, but have kids, how are they supposed to help the kids with proper grammar or any language skill? But if you ask them if they know the words to the rap that they listen to, they have that down pat. How can you fix this terrible epidemic across the board conservative and tell Washington to quit with the free handouts so the youth coming from poverty will be contributing part of the community, and by contributing I dont mean having more kids so they can get that government mighty money. Welfare as far as Im concerned just breads more poverty, which leads to crime. Some people on welfare dont want to better themself they just want a free paycheck courtesy of the tax payer and the democratic "socialist" party. Yes, its very aggravating isnt it? Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, NOV. 15, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Dont worry...be clammyCliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Joan Dodge, Barbara Munson and Carole Tronolone check for empty clamshells before serving the steamed gems during the 11th Annual Sebastian Clambake in Riverview Park last weekend. If there is one computer issue I can name that annoys both Windows users and Mac users alike it would have to be automatic updates. If yo u ve used a computer for any length of time yo u ve experienced it annoying messages that pop up telling you that one program or another needs to update and usually the message is worded in such a way as to make you believe that if you ignore the message horrible things will happen. One of the worst offenders has got to be A dobe with their Flash and Adobe Reader update messages popping up on an almost daily basis. What gives? Why is it that y ou can hardly make it through a week without some program interrupting y our workflow nagging you about an update and insisting that you need it? Does ignoring update messages lead down the path of doom or are these constant messages just noise that can safely be ignored? W ell, I have some theories that should answer these questions. F irst, I like to categorize updates into two slots the first being important updates that are dangerous to ignore and the second slot for updates that are trivial and safe to ignore (until actually needed). Lets talk about the first category; why ignoring them can lead down the r oad to peril and what you should do about them. I categorize things like operating system updates and antivirus updates as important dont ignore. When you see a message telling you that Windows has x amount of updates available or (if you are r unning a Mac) important operating system updates are available, set aside some time to apply these updates because the operating system is the one central part of the computer that governs everything. Q uite often these updates are patches that correct known bugs and often plug security holes that viruses and malware can take advantage of to infect your system. Ignoring these operating system updates can leave you vulnerable to malware or other problems that the updates just may fix. And the fact of the matter is if your computer is up and running, you are using the operating system so its not like its an update for a program you never use. Antivirus updates are in the same category they are important and ignoring them can leave your system open to attack from viruses that you may encounter as y ou surf the net. Think of it this way every day new viruses are released into the wild and it takes the antivirus companies a while to come up with a definition for these new threats. Its these definitions that are included in the antivirus updates and applying these updates is the only way y our antivirus program can r ecognize (and block) new threats as you encounter them online. Sure were all vulnerable to the new threats that havent been defined yet but ignoring the antivirus updates leaves y ou vulnerable to threats that have already been discovered. If your antivirus software doesnt update itself automatically ignoring the update messages is just asking for an infection. OK, so weve covered the first category, lets talk about the second; updates that are safe to ignore. As I mentioned, I have a theory about this. On every computer there are hundreds of programs installed. S ome programs are used daily and some hardly ever get used at all but all programs have one thing in common they are all written by people and most of them are working 9 to 5 atUpdates; which are important and which are not COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY 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 Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anna-Marie Menhenott . . .Editorial Coordinator Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . .Staff Writer Amanda Tucker . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See COMPUT E, A7

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Association of F undraising Professionals I ndian River Chapter announced the recipients of this year's National Philanthropy Day awards. An award presentation will take place Tuesday, November 19th at Riverside Theatre, 3250 Riverside Pa rk Dr ive, at 5:30 p.m., followed by light hors doeuvres and cocktails. The presentation is the culmination of many months of the application and selection process, which included a kick-off workshop for the nonprofits in June, and mentormentee relationships between AFPIR members and the nominating organizations to help ensure the submission of strong applications which showcase the var ied philanthropic efforts of the nominees. Judging was conducted by the Association of Fundraising Professionals, Southwest Florida Chapter. This year's award recipients are: Outstanding Individual Philanthropist Paul B ecker, nominated by Harvest Food & Outreach Center; Outstanding Corporate P hilanthropist Treasure & S pace Coast Radio, nominated by Harvest Food & O utreach Center; Outstanding Volunteer F undraiser Kathie Pierce, nominated by Visiting N urse Association & Hospice Foundation; Outstanding Youth in Philanthropy K arly Krasnow and Jeffrey Krasnow, nominated by M ilitary Moms Prayer Group; and Unsung Hero J ames J. Kerns, nominated by I ndian River Habitat for H umanity. A dditional individual honorees being recognized for their contributions include: Scott Alexander; Dr. R obert W. and Nancy Bedingfield; Robert Robbie Cr um; Michele Klager and P amela Grant; Walter and Lalita Janke/The Walter & Lalita Charitable Foundation; Cathy and Willie LaCroix; Brenda Lloyd; Brad and Mary Jo Lorimier; Don and Sandy Mann; Susan M ehiel; Virginia Ginny Pow ers; Trudie Rainone; Archie Rea; Clarence B. J ack Rogers; Adrian and K athy Smith; Fritz S pitzmiller; and Tommy and Simonetta Steyer. A dditional corporate nominees being recognized include: Kidz Closet of Vero B each/Kidz Closet Charities; and Seacoast National B ank. Ev ent Sponsors for the evening are Leigh Jewelers, Mar ine Bank & Trust Co., P ublix Supermarket Charities, Inc. and Wells Fargo. C o-chairs are Julia Keenan and Katie Kowanic. T ickets to the celebration are $35 per person and r eservations are required in advance. Monies raised from the event are reinvested locally in the AFPIR, supporting the profession of fundraising through chapter membership scholarships for new and current members to attend professional development workshops. F or more information, visit afpindianriver.afpnet.org or call (772) 6334905. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 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 078441 078427 TRINITY TOWERSOverlooking beautiful downtown Melbourne650 & 700 East Strawbridge Avenue Downtown Melbourne321-723-7512 TTY 1-800-955-8771084503 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 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!779349 078071 Foundation names new assistantINDIAN RIVER C OUNT Y The I ndian River C ommunity F oundation has named M ichele Do wney as its new P hilanthr opic S ervices Assistant. Ms Do wney will be r esponsible for administr ative duties that suppor t and adv ance the or ganization s philanthr opic mission to build a str onger community thr ough donor -dr iven philanthr op y Ms Do wney br ings mor e than 15 y ears of administr ative and mar keting exper ience to the pr ofessional staff of I ndian River C ommunity F oundation with an emphasis on managing pr ojects and constituent r elationships S he most r ecently pr o vided administr ative suppor t for the T r easur e C oast C ommunity H ealth F oundation. A r esident of V er o B each since 2002, Ms Do wney volunteers r egularly in the community S he ser ves on the boar d of dir ectors for the Envir onmental Lear ning C enter and is also a member of the Childr en s M inistr y B oar d at the C ommunity Chur ch of V er o B each. The I ndian River C ommunity F oundation began oper ating in 2008 and has since gr o wn to manage mor e than $19 million in assets the major ity of which ar e held in donor advised funds I n the fiscal y ear ending J une 2013, the F oundation, in par tnership with its donors gr anted $6.6 million to nonpr ofit or ganizations F or mor e infor mation contact E xecutive D ir ector K err y B ar tlett, at (772) 4921407 or visit www .ir communityfoundation.com. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Downey Doctor specializes in muscular injuriesTREASURE COAST The Tr easure Coast region is now home to the newest member of the Active R elease Technique cadre of instructors. Dr Daniel A. Rukeyser, D .C. is the only ART instructor serving Martin, S t. Lucie, Okeechobee, and I ndian River counties. Dr. R ukeyser and VITAL Wellness Center serve as the only ART providers as well. ART providers are trained to palpate and treat more than 300 muscular injuries and more than 100 nerve entrapments which often cause numbness and tingling. ART has proven to be successful in treating professional and amateur athletes, people injured in automobile accidents or those who simply work rigorously on a daily basis. Dr. R ukeyser most r ecently put his skills to use during the K ona 2013 Ir onman event in H awaii. I believe in being fit and well. I work on many local runners, cyclists, triathletes, and many other athletes, said Dr. Rukeyser. Its important that residents of the Treasure Coast know the same level of care that was made available to world class athletes during the Ironman World Championship is available right here on the Treasure Coast. Dr Rukeyser has studied extensively to become a Cer tified Provider of the A ctive Release Technique and a member of the Ironman Provider Network. That training recently culminated with Dr. Rukeyser being accepted as Certified ART Instructor. I nstead of mashing muscles through the range of motion, a Certified ART Pro vider locates target tissue and separates it from the others by putting the tissue through their particular range of motion. This method causes less irritation and provides for greater success in normalizing function and reducing pain because of its specificity of diagnoses and treatment for the professional as well as amateur athlete. With my Instructor certification, I look forward to helping others become w ell versed in these techniques so we can contribute to a healthier lifestyle with less pain and more personal athletic accomplishments, said Dr. R ukeyser. Dr Rukeyser and his staff also treat patients with cases such as tennis elbow, carpal tunnel, wrist sprain, shoulder tendonitis, plantar fasciitis and sciatica, herniated discs. Often he helps people avoid surgery with less invasive measures. V ital Wellness Center benchmarks success through patient satisfaction, extraordinary care, and wellness. Vital Wellness Center has locations in S tuart and a soon to be open new Fort Pierce location. Vital Wellness provides convenient hours of operation Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 232-4091 in Stuart or (772) 882-9788 in Fort Pierce or visit www.vitalw ellnesscenter.com. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Rukeyser Philanthropy Day award recipients announcedChildren attending will participate in age appropriate breakout sessions while adults join an informative workshop discussing facts and myths about bullying; types of bullying; how we can work together to create safe, caring and respectful home, school and community environments; and a future screening followed by discussion of the awardwinning film BULLY. This presentation is part of a series of free workshops in which parents can learn to become an active and effective partner in their children's education; network with other parents; and learn about community organizations that support children and families. There will be a free dinner at 5:30 with break-out sessions at 6pm for adults, youth K-2, 3rd-5th and 6th-12th grades. Up coming workshops will include Parenting Teens: Why saying "no" is not enough, J an. 30; Parenting Syles, Mar ch 3; and Successful Students: De veloping healthy Food & F itness Habits, April 8. This event is brought to the community by Connected 4 K ids Coalition of Indian River C ounty, and sponsored in part by Tobacco Free Partnership of Indian River County, School District of Indian River County, and CASTLE T eaching Safe Parenting. To RSVP the number of adults and children attending or for more information,call (772) 231-5799.DinnerF rom page A5 their programming job. When they write a program and then distribute their program to the masses its not over for them. If it were, they would have to look for a new job every time they finished a program. No, what happens is after they r elease a program when they show up for work the next day they have to do something to justify their salaries so what do they do? They keep working on the program that theyve already released and push these adjustments out as automatic updates. Now again, this is just a theory but its served me w ell over the years. Keeping that in mind I adopt the attitude of if its not broke, dont fix it and ignore the cacophony of update messages that all the other programs on my machine make and only apply nonoperating system or nonantivirus updates when Im having problems with that particular program. Its a philosophy that has yet to let me down. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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F riday, November 15, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 084706

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Sebastian River Area 1140 US 1 SEBASTIAN 589-8989MON-SAT11AM-10PM SUNCLOSEDGIFTCERTIFICATESAVAILABLEJoin 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 Rollotini Over FettucciniSpinach, pinenuts, prosciutto, provolone Served with marinara sauceT ortelloni with Spinach & Roasted Garlicyour choice marsala wine sauce or marinara sauceGrilled Shrimp with Roasted PeppersServed with fettuccine in a cream sauce DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS B E S T I T A L I A N R E S T A U R A N T B Y R E A D E R S O F S E B A S T I A N 084397DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 0846065675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 12/20/13. 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 ONE1/2 OFF!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get One Dinner Entre 1/2 PRICE!We Cater Your EventsOPENSUNDAYSWeekend Special Roasted Duck11/15-11/16Out & about VERO BEACH This w eekend, the Vero Beach Theatre Guild was transformed into the world of the Brothers Grimm and local players brought favorite characters such as Cinderella and Little Red Riding Hood to life, but not quite in their original capacities. P ainted forests, long locks of golden hair, a quirky cow, witty dialogue, not to mention tremendous vocal talent, makes I nto the Woods a mustsee production at the community theater. Ve ro B each Theatre G uilds production of Into the Woods, recreates the charming and humorous 1987 Broadway musical that earned several Tony A wards and has been produced many times in various tours and revivals all ov er the world The story follows The B aker and his wife, played by M axwell Jones and Jillian Lopes in the guilds production, as they set out on a quest to find itemsTH ROUGH NOV. 17 Riverside Theatre presents I Love a Piano, Stark Stage, Riverside Theatre, V ero Beach, times vary. A celebration of the music and lyrics of Irving Berlin that follows a piano as it moves from one owner to the next from the turn of the century to present day. Cost: $45-$70 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.TH ROUGH NOV. 26 T hanksgiving Food Drive for Homeless Veterans: Hosted by Eminence Hair Design, 967-C Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Drop off non-perishable food items at the salon anytime between the hours of 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday, and 9 a.m. to noon on T hursdays. F or any questions call Krys at (772) 581-1051.TH ROUGH SATURDAY, NOV. 30 'Back in Black' adoption event: HALO animal rescue, 710 Jackson Street, Sebastian is offering 50 percent off adoption fees for all black dogs and cats through the end of November. F or more information, call (772) 5897297 or visit www.halorescuefl.org. Holidays for Heroes drive, The Victory Center Military Store, Indian River Mall, Vero Beach, times vary. T he Military Moms Prayer Group is organizing the eighth annual drive to spread Christmas cheer to troops overseas. Donations requested. W ebsite: www.militarymomsprayergroup.com.TH ROUGHDEC. 17 Dasie Bakers benefit: Annual holiday bake sale, offering fresh homemade red velvet cake, carrot cake, rum cake, pound cake and lemon cake, prepared by Dasie Bakers, made to order. F undraiser for programs at the Dasie Hope Center (8445 64th Ave., Wabasso). For more information or to order, call (772) 589-3535 or visit Annual concert taking place Dec. 2 VERO BEACH Jason V ieaux, among the elite of today's classical guitarists, will be holding his third annual concert to benefit S unUp ARC on Dec. 2. M y friends and I truly enjoyed the concert and meeting Jason. What a talented young man. I hope to be able to attend again next y ear, said Alma Lee Loy. The proceeds from this concert will help provide services for the developmentally disabled in Indian River County. SunUp ARC operates on three campuses, two in Vero Beach and one in Sebastian. Services include: Adult Day Training; Behavior Services including Behavior Analysis Se r vices and Behavior Assistant Services; Residential Group Homes; Supported Living Services; InH ome Supports and P ersonal Care Assistance; Tr ansportation; Supported Employment, and Respite Ca re. A highly experienced staff of certified professionals provide care to individuals with the goal of enabling each person to reach his or her potential and to lead a r ich and fulfilling life. There will be a short r eception for sponsors before the general admission Meet and Greet cocktail reception. Limited sponsorships are still available. General admission tickets are $70 per person in advance, groups of four for $250 and $80 per person at the door. F or more information, call Noreen Davis at (772) 5626854,Ext.228. S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, NOV. 15, 2013Magic and mayhem take over the stageARIES March 21/April 20It's never too late to get healthy, Aries. Find time for some exercise and replace some calorie-laden foods with fruits and vegetables. Y ou will appreciate having an extra hop in your step.TA URUS April 21/May 21T aurus, a week of passion and romance awaits you and your special someone. Everything you do draws the attention of others. So make it work to your advantage.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, it can be challenging to get your head wrapped around certain tasks. Somehow you will manage to pull everything together and get everything accomplished.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Cancer, maintain your focus in the coming week no matter how difficult that proves to be. Personal concerns may have you reeling, but your heightened focus will serve you well.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, you may have something on your mind, but now is not the time to share such concerns. Do your best to solve a problem on your own, but rely on the advice of others if need be.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, do your best to avoid being let down by the negative attitudes of others. F riends or coworkers may just be in a bad mood, but that does not mean you need to be.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Libra, a little extra concentration will find you tackling your workload with time to spare. Commit your time now and enjoy the time to take things slow later in the week.SCORPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, significant changes are afoot and you are not quite sure how to prioritize your goals. Enjoy the change, but make use of down time to reestablish your priorities.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Sagittarius, though a pressing issue in your relationshipSee SCOPES, B5 W eek of 11-15-2013Community theater takes on Broadway musical with storybook charactersBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See MAGICB2 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comHaving a clammy time Cliff Partlow/staff photographerT wo-year-old Gia Primavera enjoys a horseback ride during Saturdays event. The rides were courtesy of Brevard Equestrian Center in Palm Bay. Above: Despite his big-boy tattoo, Matthew Morningstar finds getting the snow cone ice out of its cup a bit perplexing during the 11th annual Sebastian Clambake in Sebastian Saturday. L ots of good food, great weather and live music made the event a success. Left: F rom left, Geoffrey Myers, Thomas Wesley Bowman and Pompano Pete members of the Thomas Wesley Bowman Band, were live on stage Saturday for this years Sebastian Clambake. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee OUT, B2

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www.dasiehope.org.THUR SDA Y, NOV. 14 FRIDAY, NOV. 22 Aida: Indian River Charter High School presents the show by Elton John and T im Rice at the Charter Dome in Vero Beach. 7 p.m., select dates. Tickets are $10 for students, $20 for general admission. Website: www.irchstheatre.org.THUR SDA Y, NOV. 14 SUNDAY,DEC. 1 T he Vero Beach Theatre Guild presents Into the W oods, times vary. An engaging Broadway musical about a man and his wife who have been cursed with childlessness and are trying to break the curse. Cost: $22 or $24 per person, season tickets available. W ebsite: www.verobeachtheatreguild.com.FRIDAY, NOV. 15 SATURDAY, NOV. 16 Riverside Theatre presents The Comedy Z one, W axlax Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Featuring Philly Plowden and a comic to be determined. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. Website: www.riversidetheatre.comFRIDAY, NOV. 15 SUNDAY,that will help them break a curse set on their family by a witch, played by Sara Gordon Ms. Gordon does an excellent job as the witch, singing and nearly rapping her extremely difficult lyrics with stupendous accuracy and rhythm. H er costume in the beginning of the first act of the play shows her as a crone, complete with mottled green skin and claw-like hands making the transition to her outfit in the end of the act even more surprising and drastic. I nto the Woods mashes up the storylines of Little R ed Riding Hood, Cinderella, Jack and the Beanstalk and puts them in the story with the Baker and his wife and the first act stays fairly close to the characters original stories, said Mark Wygonik, Into the Woods director and current president of the Vero Beach Theatre G uild. I t s in the second act that everything gets all mixed up and crazy, he said. This is Mr. Wygoniks fourth time producing the show, though only the second at Vero Beach Theatre G uild. I just love this show; its one of my favorites. I have a dark, twisted sense of humor that really fits with the show, I guess, said Mr. W ygonik with a laugh. Each of the characters have a wish, but they dont r ealize the consequences of their wishes initially, and their journey through the effects of their wishes bring much amusement for the audience, as evidenced by its popularity in revivals. This is the guilds 56th season of engaging performances, and each year keeps on getting better and better, Mr. Wygonik said. W e ve been successful and were not going anywhere, we want to keep on producing great theater, he said. A dult tickets to a single show are $24 or $22, depending on section seating and are available online or through the box office. T ickets for those 18 and y ounger are half-price. Y outh tickets, as well as wheelchair and companion seats must be purchased through the box office. The box office is open w eekdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p .m. and opens one hour prior to performances. The Vero Beach Theatre Gu ild is located at 2020 San J uan Ave.,Vero Beach.For tickets or more information, call (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com. VERO BEACH Registration for the sixth annual Tr ot Against Hunger, presented by George E. Warren C orporation, is currently under way. The race will be held on Thanksgiving morning, Nov. 28, at Riverside Park in Ve ro Beach. In addition to the race, a free sweet potato pancake breakfast will also be served for the community to enjoy. In keeping with tradition, Marsh Landing is providing pancake batter and Catering by Adr ienne Drew will oversee the team of chefs who will prepare breakfast. Whats new this year is that individuals and teams can also participate in the Tur key Trot Challenge by r aising additional sponsorship dollars to help raise much needed funding for the fight against hunger and poverty in the community. For instance, if each r unner or walker asked just 10 friends to sponsor his or her for $10 each, that would bring an additional $100 per participant. Based on last years attendance of 1,100, if each participant r eached this simple goal, it would provide $110,000 to fight hunger and poverty in our community. Sign up for the Turkey Trot Challenge is online at TrotAgainstHunger.org or pick up a form at Runners D epot in Vero Beach. Many teams are also planning festive fundraising events to support their teams goal. Top fundraising prize r ecipients will be announced by Dec. 16. Pr izes for top fundraising individual and youth, business and family teams include: $500 gift certificate to Runners Depot for I ndividual; Brevard Treetop Z iplining Adventure at Breva rd Z oo for Youth Team (up to 15); trophy and dinner for up to 20 for business team; and six LegoLand theme park passes and $200 Expedia gift certificate for Family team. Known as one of the largest 5K races on the Tr easure Coast, the 2013 event will kick off the holiday weekend in a big way. R egistration begins event day at 6:30, free one-halfmile Kids Race (ages 6-10) is held at 7:15, 5K r ace/walk begins at 7:30 and Sweet Potato Pancake Br eakfast with all the fixings will begin at 8. Registration in advance is $25 via www.trotagainsthunger.org (before November 25) or in person at Runners Depot in Vero B each (until November 27). R egistration at the event is $30. Discounts available for multiple team registrations. Awards will be presented immediately following the race. F or information about sponsorship opportunities, team fundraising opportunities,or to volunteer call (772) 766-5416 or J amie@harvestfoodoutreach.org. F riday, November 15, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 084604 100 Woodland Dr. Vero Beach, FL 32962772-226-5749At V ista Royale & American Golf Course Owned by Culinary Capers Cateringwww.thegrilleonthegreen.comEntertainmentPrime RibW ednesday F ish Fry F riday 11/14-The Breeze Radio Happy Hour Tour 5-711/15-Das` e & Daniel 11/16-Kurtis & Sunnie Wilson Motown/ Soul11/22-Marce Palos Jazz Band11/23 -Kent Taylor Brown 11/27 -Serving Thanksgiving Dinner Fresh New England Seafood Open 11am 9pm Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443084602 Saturday Prime Rib Special 084396DINE-IN TAKE-OUT CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUNOVEMBER) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials Served Sandwich Style w/ Pickles & Red Onions Y our choice of three: Bar-B-Q Chicken,Texas Beef Brisket, Pulled Pork, Carolina Pulled Pork or Smoked Sausage (Thru November) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL (Thru November) 084380 Pick up time will be on WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013between 9am & 12 pmORDER CUTOFF DATE: NOV. 22ND Dinner Includes the following: Roast Turkey, Mashed Potatoes, Stufng, Gravy. Vegetable: corn or green beans (choose one) Cranberry Sauce, Roll$7.95per dinnerOpen Every Day7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PML ocated at Century Plaza (Free Wi-Fi) Across from Home Depot13260 U.S. 1Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com GOODFROM7AMTO2:00 PM EVERYDAY. MUSTBRING COUPONTOREDEEM WHOLE DEEP FRIED TURKEY 15 LBS $40ORDER NOWBUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE20% OFF EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL EXCLUDESTURKEYDINNER, PIES& CAKES 077897Super 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! DINING & ENTERTAINMENTSixth annual event to award prizes for top fundraisersF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Leigh Ann DunleavyIn the Vero Beach Theatre Guilds production of the award-winning Broadway musical Into the Woods Jack, played by Walter Wells, considers selling his cow to the Baker, played by Maxwell Jones, and his wife, Jillian Lopes, for magic beans. The show runs through Dec. 1 on select dates.MagicF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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NOV. 17 Holiday bazaar, St. Sebastian Catholic Church, Sebastian, 9 a.m. More than 25 vendors selling crafts, baked goods, homemade jams and jellies, white elephant sale items and more. Presented by the St. Sebastians Womens Guild. Free to attend, $10 per day for vendors. Contact phone number: (772) 589-5790.SAT URDAY, NOV. 16 'Rummage on the River' sale: 8 a.m. to noon, Saint Edward's School campus, 1 895 Saint Edward's Drive, V ero Beach. Gently used toys, furniture, clothing, art, more, to benefit the school. F or more information, call (772) 4922360. Randal Big Daddy W ebster/Lee Lindsey concert: 7 p.m., Emerson Center, 1590 27th Ave., Vero Beach. Tickets are $18 in advance, $20 at the door; children under 12 admitted free with paying adult. For tickets or more information, call (772) 778-5249 or visit theemersoncenter.org. 'Hollywood & Oldies Dance:' 7:30 p.m., St. Helen Gym, 2050 Vero Beach Ave., V ero Beach. Combination of oldies, '50s and '60s music plus Hollywood entertainment. Four hours of music. Snacks, pizza, soft drinks, door prizes, mixers, BYOB. Tickets are $15 and available at St. Helen Church Office, Religious Education office. Call (772) 299-6199 or email sthmusic@msn.com. Core of the Community benefit, The Moorings Club, V ero Beach, 6:30 p.m. This fundraiser for The Education F oundation of Indian River County will include dinner, a live auction and entertainment by comedian and magician Erick Olson. Cost: $150 per person. W ebsite: www.edfoundationirc.org. An Evening of Hope: 5:30-9 p.m., The Club at P ointe West, 7500 14th Lane, V ero Beach. The annual gala benefit for the Dasie Bridgewater Hope Center will feature performances from youth at Dasie Hope, dinner, and a range of exotic auction items. Proceeds will directly benefit local children at Dasie Hope. T ickets are $75 per person, or $135 per couple. To purchase tickets, call (772) 589-3535 or visit www.aneveningofhope.org. Old & New Flea Market: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Irish American Club, 1314 20th Street, Vero Beach. Free admission, event is held indoors. Hosted by the Indian River Charitable Association, Inc. Soup and salad available, along with a bake sale and raffle. Reserve a table early for $15. F or more information, call Terry at (954) 494-3957. Night sounds at Sebastian Inlet concert series, Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 7 p.m. F eaturing the Country Classics Band, a seven-piece band with a legendary Nashville spark of family-oriented music. Park entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks.org/sebastianinlet/e vents.cfm. Dolphin Dash 3k walk, 5k and 10k run Riverside Park, V ero Beach, 6:30 a.m. Entry fees vary based on race and time of registration. Website: www.runnersdepotvb.com. National Adoption Day Celebration: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Langford Park, 2325 N.E. Dixie Highway, Jensen Beach. 1 4th annual celebration, hosted by Childrens Home Society. Casual, free event celebrating Treasure Coast and Okeechobee families that have adopted children, and raising adoption awareness in the community. Games, contests, arts and crafts, live entertainment, face painting, balloon art, free giveaways and drawings, guest speakers, agency information tables. For more information, contact Childrens Home Society of Florida at (772) 429-2009 or F rank.Avilla@chsfl.org.SUNDAY, NOV. 17 Jazz Fest Tea: 2-4 p.m., Main Library, 1600 21st Street, V ero Beach. A meet and greet tea party with jazzy instrumentals by Carlos from Bare Bones Jazz, plus instructors offering demonstrations and displays from a variety of weekly programs. Feel free to bring sweets to share (cookies, brownies). F or more information, call Marla at (772) 7705060, Ext. 4121. Theatre-Go-Round presents From Sea to Shining Sea, 1 4th Avenue Steakhouse, Vero Beach, 1 2:30 p.m. A matinee dinner theater production including a patriotic parade of American songs. Cost: $45. Website: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com. Three Cuban Graces Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. A poetry event. $5 for students, $20 for members and $25 for nonmembers. Website: www.verobeachmuseum.org. Triathlon, Captain Hirams Resort, Sebastian, 8 a.m. The first Captain Hirams River Challenge Tri-ing to Save Our River. All proceeds benefit organizations with an interest in the health of the Indian River Lagoon. Cost: $100 per person. Website: www.sebastianchamber.com. Outdoor Flea and Crafts Market: Monthly event on the third Sunday, hosted by the Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street and County Road 512. Vendors will be able to set up their wares at 6 a.m. and the 'doors' will open to the public at 8 a.m. and close at 1 p.m. There will be a continental breakfast, light With Thanksgiving and the Christmas holidays in the air, fall Mums come to mind. Ga r den Mums come in many colors and styles. Ga r den Mums are a staple to the fall season and r epresent the end of summer and the onset of cooler days and evenings. M ums are actually fairly easy to grow and can withstand both low and high humidity situations. M ums can actually mimic the look of other flowers such as the smaller flower of a daisy (Daisy Mums) or the larger and fancier varieties that can almost look like R oses. You can get Chrysanthemum plants in almost every color but blue. The first batch of garden M ums should be arriving in y our garden center very shortly so be sure to check frequently or ask an employee when they expect their first shipment. M ums have been around for a long time and I am sure that many of you have helped your parents or grandparents display these colorful gems during the holidays. Most of the va r ieties that we use here in No r th America are simply known as Garden Mums with the botanical classification of Dendranthea grandiflorum. A bout 80 percent of all garden Mums arte sold during the fall and early winter. The reason that these colorful plants burst into bloom in fall is because the shorter days, cooler temperatures and longer nights all contribute to the triggering mechanism that causes these plants to burst into color. M any people simply buy their Mums in the fall already in bloom from r etailers while still others like to plant their own plants and watch them mature and bloom in their o wn gardens. If you decide to try planting your own, do so in the spring so the root systems can have a chance to get well established to ensure a happy healthy plant. Mums should be planted in a location that will get only a half-day of sun or slightly less. This is especially true in the areas south of Vero Beach. The areas north of Vero Beach will probably have better r esults with growing Mums in your garden as the harsh effects of the sun are slightly lessened. You can ensure y ou will get more flowers in the fall if you pinch back the top inch or so of growth about every three weeks until about mid-July. This process will help to promote heavy flowing in the fall. Please note you only do the above process if you plan on growing and maintaining your garden M ums on a year round basis. M ums will grow in a va ri ety of soils as long as it is w ell drained. Mums do not r equire a lot of fertilizer but will appreciate a light feeding about once a month with a water-soluble fertilizer such as Miracle Gro. It will also help if you stake your plants, as this will help them to support themselves and keep the heavy Florida rains from knocking them over. If y ou plan on only using y our Mums as a potted decoration for the holidays, many of the same rules will apply. Keep the plant in a bright, well-lit area of the house and do not let the plant get too dry between watering cycles. Remember that potted plants will dry out much faster than plants that are placed in the ground. A/C will also have an impact on your plants moisture level. Once your plants have server their useful life as a holiday decoration, many people just choose to throw them away and plan on buying new next year and many people will choose to plant them and enjoy their color again next season. If y ou decide to plant your gems for next year, simply choose a well-drained area that has some protection from the hot summer sun. D ig a hole about twice the size of the plants existing r oot ball. Place the plant slightly below the original soil level of the pot. Fill in with good quality topsoil or a soil mixture with organic compounds mixed in. Water the plant in. You are now on the road to enjoy your plants again next season. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 yearsexperience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his Web site www.hometowngarden.com. Mums for the fall season www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 084424Answers located in Classified Section 779376 076883 ADVERTISING SALES Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. If you enjoy working with businesses and helping them succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our papers.Looking for Experienced ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 10 years. P ublishing 15 community newspapers from Ma r tin County through Volusia CountyDINING & ENTERTAINMENT GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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lunch, and beverages available for purchase throughout the event. Proceeds from this event go to support Elks charities. All interested vendors should contact Matt Bagdonas at (772) 202-4551 for reservations and information. MONDAY, NOV. 18 Bridge in the Garden McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, 9 a.m. Duplicate and Par ty bridge with a catered lunch in the historic Hall of Giants. Cost: $75-$100. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org.TU ESDAY, NOV. 19 National Philanthropy Day, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 5:30 p.m. An awards ceremony presented by the Association of Fundraising Professionals, followed by a cocktail reception. $30 per person. F or more information, call (772) 633-4905.WEDN ESDAY, NOV. 20 'Marketing Your Business:' 9:30-11 a.m., Indian River County Chamber, 1216 2 1st Street, Vero Beach. Free workshop offering information on assessing your marketplace, understanding your competition, targeting your customers, making your business stand out, and developing your marketing plan. F or more information, call (772) 489-0548 or visit www.treasurecoast.score.org. Sebastian Area Historical Society: 7:30 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 10 01 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512 at Roseland Road), Sebastian. "Even More on the Fellsmere Railroad" will be presented by local residents Rich Votapka and Caboose Mikey Starck. Admission is free and refreshments will be served. The public is invited to come and listen to tales about early transportation and what it meant to the area. F or more information, call (772) 2027488 THUR SDA Y, NOV. 21 Florida Humanities Series lecture: 7 p.m., The Emerson Center, 1590 27th Ave., Vero Beach. The Emerson Center and the Florida Humanities Council present Dreamers and Schemers, The Balancing Act: Industry, Tourism and Preservation, in connection with the Florida quincentennial celebration. Features actor portrayals of three of Florida's most notable characters who helped shape its destiny: Henry Flagler, Napoleon Bonaparte Broward, and Marjory Stoneman Douglas. T ickets are $10 and may be purchased online or by calling the box office, (772) 7785249. Visit www.theemersoncenter.org. V ero Beach Christian Business Association meeting: Patriot Mission: Rebuilding America through the Power of Small Business will be the topic. Sign-in for the luncheon begins at 11:30 a.m. at The Plaza, 884 17th Street, Vero Beach. Nonperishable food donations will also be collected for Harvest F ood & Outreach Center. The luncheon presentation includes a full buffet catered by Culinary Capers and costs $15 with RSVPs received by Monday, Nov. 18, or $17 after that date. Cancellations must also be made by Nov. 18 in order to not be charged for the lunch. RSVPs may be made by emailing lunch@vbcba.org and payment may also be made in advance through PayPal on the organization's website. VBCBA luncheons are open to members and non-members. F or more information visit www.vbcba.org. McKee Botanical Book Club, McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, 11 a.m. T he book club will review The Angel Tree: The Enchanting Quest for the Worlds Oldest Olive Tree by Alex DingwallMain. $5 suggested donation. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Fall luncheon Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, 11:30 a.m. Riverside Theatres Allen Cornell will direct The Music of Andrew Lloyd Webber, a musical revue featuring some of the most beloved and acclaimed songs from the composers songbook. The show will be preceded by luncheon. Cost: $125. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com. Lunch and Learn program: Noon, Vero Beach Museum of Art. Short docentguided tour with focus on particular works of art from "Simply Beautiful: Photographs from National Geographic." Followed by lunch (not included). Space is limited and registration is required. Free for museum members, museum admission applies to non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. Treasure Coast Macintosh Users Group meeting: 5 p.m., Children's Services Council, 101 S.E. Central Parkway, Stuart. 5-6:45 p.m., one-onone help sessions with club members, making sure computers are working properly. At 7 p.m., discussion by Bob Jorritsma of new gear from Apple and why or why not to upgrade from what you own now. F or more information, call club president Chris at (772) 283-5646 or email president@tcmug.net.FRIDAY, NOV. 22 Golf tournament, Bent Pine Golf Club, Vero Beach, time to be announced. A fundraiser for the Environmental Learning Center in Wabasso. $350 per player registration includes gourmet lunch, beverages, cart fees, one entry into $10,000 putting contest raffle, hole in one contest, 1 9th hole reception with open bar, hors d'oeuvres, more. For more information, visit www.discoverelc.orgFRIDAY, NOV. 22 SUNDAY, NOV. 24 Festival of Trees, Agnes W ahlstrom Youth Playhouse, Anne Morton Theatre and the W axlax Stage, Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, times vary. Joy on the Treasure Coast, celebrates community traditions and the uniquenesss of the holidays of our coastal region. Features decorated trees, wreaths, a gingerbread village and more as a fundraiser benefiting the Riverside Childrens Theatre. Ticket prices vary based on activities. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, NOV. 23 Beach cleanup for children's hunger: 8 a.m. to noon, Golden Sands Beach P ark, Vero Beach. Organized by Treasure Coast Society Children of the American Revolution. Canned goods and nonperishable boxed goods will be collected to donate to local families for the holidays. V olunteer hours will be provided for schools. DECA Holiday Bazaar: 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., IRSC Main Campus, 3209 Virginia Ave., Fo rt Pierce. Hundreds of craft and gift items including holiday decorations, toys, fabric, books, haircuts, car wash, and more will be on sale. Food, drinks, baked goods will also be available. Approximately 125 vendors. Includes a cut-a-thon, in which IRSC Cosmetology & Barbering students will provide low-cost haircuts. Cut-a-thon tickets may be purchased at the bazaar or pre-purchased through the IRSC Cosmetology & Barbering Department at (772) 462-7229. The Interior Design Sale in the Koblegard Student Union will feature accessories to beautify your home for the holidays, holiday fabrics, as well as design displays and consultation. Students will be giving presentations on the latest design trends and interior technology. A portion of all proceeds raised by IRSC student activities will benefit the Presidents Challenge Scholarship Fund, which provides full two-year scholarships to financially disadvantaged students who maintain good grades and complete high school. F or more information, call (866) 792-4772, Ext. 7660.SAT URDAY, NOV. 23 SUNDA Y, NOV. 24 'All Shook Up:' Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street, Vero Beach. Vero Beach High School theatre ensemble will present this full-length musical comedy featuring the songs of Elvis Presley. Showtime on Saturday is 7:30 p.m.; showtime on Sunday is 2 p.m. T ickets are $10 or $12 per person. F or more information, visit http://sites.indianriverschools.org/VBHS/PAC/index. html. Vero Beach Boat Show, Riverside Park, Vero Beach, 10 a.m. The 30th annual event will have boat dealers and suppliers from around the area available to answer questions and help with products. Free admission and parking. F or more information, call Laura at (772) 562-7922 or visit www.verobeachboatshow.com.SUNDAY, NOV. 24 Theatre-Go-Round presents Those Fabulous 5 0s, T he Quilted Giraffe Restaurant, Vero Beach, 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theatre production highlighting a decade of solid gold hits. Cost: $55. W ebsite: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com.TU ESDAY, NOV. 26 Friends of the St. Sebastian River North Indian River County Library on CR 51 2/Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian, 7:30 p.m. General meeting for the nonprofit F riends of the St. Sebastian River, held on fourth Tuesday of odd-numbered months (except July). Free, all welcome. W ebsite: www.fssr.org. F riday, November 15, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News F or more information, Call(772) 828-4100779342 PLAN YOURFREE Breakfast FREE High Speed Internet FREE Coffee & Tea in Our Lobby Fitness Facilities Meeting Rooms &More! 779347 Ensemble to entertain at holiday party INDIAN RIVER C OUNT Y The H oliday R ec P ar ty and H oliday R ec R un-G o!, which is being held at R o yal P alm P ointe on F r iday D ec 6, is pr esenting a myr iad of enter tainment that includes The Rip T ides O ld B arber Br idge G uild on the G uild fr om the V er o B each Theatr e G uild and the vocal ensemble D iversified. The event will be held at the end of R o yal P alm P ointe and ar ound the F ountains and is a fundr aiser for extending the schedule of days and times of F ountain use for the community The vocal ensemble Di versified is a gr oup of talented students that attend I ndian River Char ter H igh School and ar e members of the IR CHS Chor al pr ogr am under the dir ection of G ar y M iller D iversified is an auditioned gr oup that specializ es in commer cial for ms of music such as vocal jazz, pop light r ock and countr y This gr oup is in high demand thr oughout I ndian River C ounty each academic y ear especially dur ing the winter holidays aver aging close to tw enty appear ances in the thr ee w eeks leading up to Chr istmas In addition to enter tainment, attendees will enjo y a myr iad of childr en s activities the H oliday B oat Pa r ade food vendors booths beer gar dens S anta Claus and so much mor e holiday fun! F or mor e infor mation on the H oliday events pr esented b y the City of V er o B each, visit www .co vb .or g wher e y ou can find the entir e event schedule full details of the evening, for ms to participate in the r un, booths and boat par ade .Photo courtesy of P aris Productions Members of the voc al ensemble Diversified, from left: Kar a Mase, Jason Street, Mia F ornabio, Josh P earsaul, Danielle P etitbois, Wyatt Eubanks, T aylor Jenkins and Jenna Gurklis. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5

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SAT URDAY, NOV. 30 Navy SEAL-style bridge challenge: 10 a.m., Merrill P. Barber Bridge, Vero Beach. T wo racers compete at a time on physically and mentally challenging parallel courses on the bridge. The entry fee is $85 and the challenge is limited to 50 people, based on the fact that only two people can compete at the same time. All contestants in the challenge will receive a Navy SEAL Museum T-shirt and commemorative coin. The top three challenge finishers will receive a trophy, and the winners name will be engraved on the Bridge Challenge trophy which will be on display at the museum. Spectators are welcome. For more information about the challenge or the museum, call (772) 595-5845 or visit www.navysealmuseum.com. Concert Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, 6 p.m. The Dukes of Doo Wop will sing the music of the 1950s, 1960s and 9170s. Bring your own snacks. Cost: $7.50 per person. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516.SAT URDAY, NOV. 30 SUNDAY, DEC. 1 'Art for Animals' art show and sale: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County, 6230 77th Street, Vero Beach. Mixed media, paintings, drawings, sculpture, pottery, jewelry, needlework, photography, digital art on display as a benefit for the animals of Indian River County. Open to the public and free to attend. F or more information, visit www.hsvb.org.ONGOING EVENTS Support group: Catholic Charities Prison Ministry sponsors a support group for adult family members of persons incarcerated in prisons and jails. Meets from 1 0-11 a.m. on the second Saturday of each month at Saint John of the Cross Parish Hall, 2355 82nd Ave., Vero Beach. All discussions are kept confidential. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the second T hursday of November and December (the group plans to go back to meeting on the third Thursday of every month after). Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to V ero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 13 50 26th St. Vero Beach. Wood carving class: 1-4 p.m. every Monday, taught by Joe Miller, at Crafts & Stuffs, 658 21st Street, Vero Beach. F or more information, call (772) 562-0540. Farmers market and mercado: F resh produce, baked goods, farm animals and more will be on the g rounds of the Old Fellsmere School on the second and fourth Saturday of each month, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. V endor booths must be registered in advance. A 10foot by 10-foot vendor space is $15, a mercado space is $20, and a ready-to-eat vendor booth is $25. There is an initial application fee of $15 for a business permit valid at the market. The applications are available online at the F ellsmere Farmers Market and Mercado Facebook group page. F or more information, call (772) 413-1784. Free quit smoking now classes: T he Quit Smoking Now Program is free of charge and provides free nicotine replacement therapy (patches, gum, or lozenges) while supplies last to those who are eligible. Class is available in the area. F or more information or to register, call (877) 8192357 or visit http://www.eahectobacco.co m/ Sunrise Yoga classes: 67:30 a.m., Mondays and W ednesdays, offered by the North County Aquatic Center, 9450 County Road 512, Sebastian. Fee is $8 per class. T he class is tailored to the abilities of the students. Every skill has an easy, intermediate, and advanced pose. All levels are welcome. For more information, call the North County Aquatic Center at (772) 581-7665. Craft Club of Sebastian: Artists and crafters from Brevard, Indian River, Martin and St. Lucie counties are welcome. Meets September through April on the third T hursday of each month from 2-3 p.m. at the North Indian River County Library on County Road 512 in Sebastian. F or more information, visit www.sebastiancraftclub.com/ New ongoing class: Started Sept. 12, Crafts & Stuff in the Miracle Mile Plaza by the VNA Thrift Shop. Local artist Marie Morrow, a teacher from the Vero Beach Museum of Art, will teach the class, "Learning to Paint without the F ear of Drawing." The class will teach a grid system that allows artists to transfer drawings from small formats to huge canvases and walls, as well as colors and color wheels. No previous art experience is required. This is an ongoing workshop; people may sign up for one class or several. Class space is limited. Intermediate and advanced students are welcome to participate in an open studio environment with feedback and technical support. Register in person at Crafts & Stuff. Call Anna Ross-Cook at (772) 562-0540. Republican Women A ware (RWA) meets the second Thursday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at the V ero Beach Country Club, 800 3 0th Ave., Vero Beach, for a luncheon meeting. The public is invited. Reservations are required by calling Eve Rosen at (772) 581-7439 or emailing EveRosen@bellsouth.net. Third Thursday dances: 710 p.m. on the third Thursday each month, all year, at Vero's Heritage Center, 2140 14th A ve. 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, 7951 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. For more information, call the VITAS Barefoot Bay office at (772) 664-1557. PFLAG of V ero 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. For 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) 581-1380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1000 3 6th 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) 978-9392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. 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) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 1 09th St., Fellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 5595036. Friday farmers market in downtown Vero Beach. For 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 non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an 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 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 075092 Dr. Denture081066 Quality Dentures Reasonable Fees Competitive Prices Medicaid AcceptedOne Day Service for Relines and RepairsDeluxe Dentures Starting at $660 full set $400 singleAstron 1180 Hypoallergenic Acrylic available $50 extraCall for appointment: 321-259-1949313 N. BABCOCK ST. MELBOURNE FL Lic# 10444 779363 OWNERMICHAELBO YLENEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2495 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next Service 078049 SHAPES SIZES CUSTOM INDOOR/OUTDOOR TROPICALRUGS Visit Us at www.AreaRugGalleryOnline.com3351 W. New Haven Ave. Melbourne321.722.4111T ake I-95 to Exit #180 (Hwy 192) & Travel East 1.8 MilesRefresh Your Room For The Holidays REMEMBERSMALL BUSINESSSATURDAY, NOVEMBER30!Buy An Area Rug & Give Your Room A NEW Look! This y ear mar ks the beginning of a new er a on the PGA T our Gone ar e the unofficialmoney events that used to fill the end of the y ear N o mor e S kins G ame N o mor e made-for -television events that pit the top male pr ofessional against the top female W e even bid goodby e to the S har k S hootout. M ost of these events jumped the shar k y ears ago H o w many of y ou can tell me who play ed in the final S kins G ame back in 2009? They have been r eplaced with officialmoney events as the 2014 season actually began a few w eeks ago W ith the elimination of the PGA T our's QSchool, ther e is no need to put the tour on the back bur ner and actually have an off-season. That saddens me to a small degr ee While I agr ee that the S kins G ame had lost its luster I would like to r eplace the old S illy S eason events with events that could be far mor e inter esting and tr uly silly F or example T op 20 challenge Each of the top 20 money ear ners fr om the season puts up $100,000 of his o wn money in a winner -take-all event. Y ou want to see these guys play under pr essur e? Let's see ho w they do when one of them will walk away with a cool $2 million and the r est ar e a 100-gr and lighter O ne Club T our nament. P lay ers have to choose one club to play their r ound with. They can switch after each r ound, but the club they tee off with on the first hole is the only one they can use for the next 18 holes Y ou want to separ ate the guys who can cr eate and shape shots fr om the her d? This will sur ely do just that. W atching one of the top play ers hit a flop shot with a six-ir on or tr y to land a four ir on o v er a bunker fr om 130-yar ds out will either sho w us ho w good they ar e or give us a few laughs The people most enjo ying this event would be the caddies A w eek fr ee fr om lugging a huge steamer tr unk ar ound the course will be most w elcome Lose a H ole Lose a Club I n this match play event, the play er winning a hole gets to choose any club fr om his opponent's bag and toss it aside The mor e holes y ou lose the mor e difficult it may become to get back in the match. Losing the first hole may cost a play er his putter or dr iver Let's see ho w good a play er is fr om a gr een-side bunker without his tr usty sand w edge for that tough bunker shot. W ithout a putter I don't think w e'd see many two-foot putts conceded. P r o-Am Lotter y Ev er y one attending each day of the tour nament will have his or her name thr o wn into a bin. One hour befor e each play er's tee time the bin is spun and a r andom name is pulled fr om the bin. This is that play er's par tner for the day To shake things up and make them inter esting, the play ers will hit each other s shot. This means that the pr o has to play the ball wher ever his par tner hits it and the par tner gets to play the pr os They continue to do this until the ball is holed. The pr o car ds the lo w scor e of the two for the hole This should r eally help with attendance as ever yone enter ing the gate has an equal shot at playing. F or the play ers depending on the talent of their par tner it could make for a gr eat day or a disastr ous one O pposite W eek. R emember as a kid when y ou would declar e a day opposite day? I f someone called y ou stupid, it r eally meant that y ou w er e smar t. I n this event, play ers ar e r equir ed to play fr om the opposite side of the ball. P hil M ickelson would become r ighty for the w eek and T iger W oods would play as a lefty S ome play ers actually carr y a single-digit handicap fr om their opposite side V ijay S ingh, who carr ies a 2-handicap as a lefty has talked about playing as his o wn amateur par tner in a pr o-am event someday D r aw P oker N ot exactly poker but at the tee of ever y hole the play ers will dr aw a car d fr om a special deck. On the car d it will tell the play er the only club he may use to play that hole I magine pulling the putter car d on a par -3 r equir ing a 175-yar d carr y o v er water Any of these events would be fun. I would bet that television view ers would tune in to see something tr uly silly N o w if this pops up on NBC next y ear r emember that y ou hear d it her e first. Ja mes S tammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for near ly 40 years. H e hosts the Thursday N ight G olf S ho w on WSTU 1450-AM. Contact him at stammer golf@yahoo .com. How about some of these ideas for tournaments? GOL FJAM E S ST AM M E R OutF rom page B4may seem like it needs immediate attention, you have a lot of time to work through any issues.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Capricorn, your normally conservative approach won't work this week. You have to take a couple of chances, or you won't accomplish much of anything.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, you have only a few days to learn some new procedures at work. It is natural to feel nervous, but put aside those feelings and concentrate on the tasks at hand.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, don't worry too much about an upcoming change around the office. Y ou're in position to benefit from some restructuring.ScopesF rom page B1 Steamed just right Ed Mangano of Indian River Seafood Market and Aqua Gem F arms checks on a batch of steamed clams as the festivities and fun got under way Saturday morning.Cliff Partlow staff photographer See OUT, B6

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format sets against three different opponents. F or more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 5380465. Sunset Saturday night 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. Fo r 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. 27 5, 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 Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. F or information, call (772) 231-5673 or (772) 7702558. 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 Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Visitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through W orld War II. There is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. T he railroad station is located at 2336 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Fo r 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 Vero Beach T rain Station, located at 2336 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 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. There is no admission charge and donations are appreciated. Light refreshments are available. The Heritage Center is located at 2140 14th Ave., V ero 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. T he 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 T uesday through Friday 10 a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center, 2140 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. This 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. F or more information, call (772) 794-0601 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) 5892147. 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. T here 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. Park 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) 7787200, 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. The 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 V ero Beach Municipal Power Plant on Indian River Boulevard, near the 17th Street Bridge, in Vero Beach. F riday, November 15, 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 078443 779344 The Indian River Bass Anglers Bass Club has finished up its regular season with a tournament on Oct. 26 on Lake Okeechobee launching out of Har ney Pond Canal and a season finale Classic T ournament on Nov. 3, a two day event on Lake I stokpoga, a big Bass Lake located close to Sebring. The results from Okeechobee were on the down side compared to many of the clubs tournaments that we re held on the lake. I guess maybe that's why they call it "fish'en" instead of "catch'en." The Indian River Bass Anglers has several husband and wife teams and they do very well, no reason they shouldn't. I believe the women anglers have more patience than the man angler. Want proof? Read the following The tournament payouts usually go to the top three places and then there is a payout for the biggest Bass caught. Of first, second and third, the top two were won by husband and wife teams plus biggest fish which was won by the lady of the team. L uck? Don't think so read on. F irst place went to the team of Edwin and Joy K imbrough, and by the way, Mrs. Kimbrough caught one during the year over fivepounds. Second place went to the husband and wife team of Robert and Teri K imbrough. Now get this Te ri had one during the year that tipped the scales at more than seven pounds. Youre never going to guess who caught Big B ass. Third place went to the team of Johnny Fink and his partner Mert (Sandy) Dillard; they had their limit but not the we ight. It was a tough day, but a good day. F or you bass anglers that might be looking for a partner or a fillin you may not have to look too far. The IRBA is a husband, wife team oriented. So give them a call and see what it takes to get started. The new season is not too far away, and there is no time like now to get going. You'll be glad you did. Don't forget their website; Indian River Bass Anglers.com. It s also worthy to mention that several of the club members competed in the state tournament on Lake Toho and made themselves, their club and the county proud. The members were Charles Har therill, Robert Kimbrough, and Dave Tripp. W ell done! When you call for info don't forget to ask who caught the big fish! Now, go catch a big'un! J oe Kubik is a tournament fisherman and former Charter Captain.Joe can be r eached at j .kubik@comcast.net Fishing season ends with two tournamnents FISHING T ALESJOE KUBIK Bank recycles computer equipmentSTUART Seacoast N ational Bank donated more than 70 desktop computers and hard disk drive caddies, a desktop printer and assorted components to G ulfstream Goodwills computer refurbishing department, known as GoodGeeks. To date, this represents the largest donation of desktop PCs received at one time by the organization. S eacoast has been helpful to Gulfstream Goodwill and our GoodGeeks team, said Horace Gilchrist, Technology Resource Manager for Gulfstream Goodwill I ndustries. Our goal is to bridge the digital divide through expanding computer access and affordability to all members of our community. We look forward to continuing to work with S eacoast National Bank as we assist people with barriers to employment to become self-sufficient, working community members. The donated equipment will be completely refurbished and placed for sale, at substantially lowered prices, throughout Goodwill r etail stores in Palm Beach, S t. Lucie, Martin, Indian River and Okeechobee counties. F or more information, visit www.SeacoastNational.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Seacoast National Bank donates computers to Gulfstream Goodwill. From left: Horace Gilchrist, Gulfstream Goodwill Industries, and Seacoast National Bank employees Kristofer Maki and Brad Gooseen.Photo courtesy of Seacoast National Bank OutF rom page B5 www.HometownNewsOL.comGREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 Fax772-465-5696 Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.053742 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org A FUN LOVING married couple seeks to adopt. Stay-at-home mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Lets help each other. Call/Text Paula & Adam. 800-790-5260.FLBarNo.0150789. ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 T OP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920s thru 1980s.Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg &Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.800-401-0440 SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 HAVE FUN and find a genuine connection! The next voice on the other end of the line could be the one.Call Tango 1-800-807-0818.FREE trial! MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 877-737-9447 RO TA RY InternationalRotary builds peace and international understanding through education. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) 103 Adoptions 132 Special Notices 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 145 Wanted 131 Personals 131 Personals 103 Adoptions

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area B7 SELL YOUR HOMEwith an ad in the Hometown News 5 COUNTIES Martin County thru Ormond Beach! 800-823-0466 NEED TO HIRE?? Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466Affordable & Effective www.HometownNewsOL.comSELL YOUR HOMEwith an ad in the Hometown News 5 COUNTIES Martin County thru Ormond Beach! 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 T ell em you saw it in HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Why not the best!HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS5 Counties! Martin through East VolusiaPrograms f or Businesses! Special Rates Private Party !Give us a call! 800-823-0466 WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 055755 Holiday Gift Certificate Spend $100 Get $25 Holiday Packages Starting @ $50 Skincare,Massage, Botox,Juvaderm Hair,Nails, Perm.Makeup 2213 7th Ave Ve ro Beach,FL 32960772-257-6940 RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALWE ALSO DO CONCRETE REPAIRS AND DEMOLITIONwww.royclarkconcrete.com*Includes concrete and LaborLic#7999ANY JOB OVER $500(with HTN Ad Only)$50 OffCustom Sidewalks and Paths 4x 22 Sidewalks$697OnlyB e s t P r i c e G u a r a n t e e A n d A l w a y s F R E E E S T I M A T E When It Comes To Concrete,We Do It All!$50 Off053287Parking Pads and PatiosPrompt Response321-872-5300or772-633-6057 12 x 22 =264 sq.ft.$1500Only 053580 POWER HOUSE CONCRETE, Inc.We Specialize in all Concrete Driveways, Patios, & FoundationsWell Beat ANY ESTIMATE!!!Serving Indian River County 772-539-1633 053944 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200584684TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.comor log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO: P .O.Box 850 Fo rt Pierce, FL 34954FF ax to: 772-465-5696 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name____________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________City______________State______Zip__________ Email _______________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone___________________________________Daytime Phone____________________________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 NEED TO HIRE? W ere waiting for your call.Our ads are Affordable and Effective Call to place your r ecruitment ad772-465-5551 581462 054086 Specializes in love, finances, health, money and much more. Isis-Hypnosis Healing Angel Reading Messages and Lifes Purpose Egyptian Scarab Oracle 347-419-1675 Spiritualist / Healer Dr. Tracey-Marie DorseyTr eat yourself to a session of Isis-Hypnosis and let yourself flow free for an hour. Isis-Hypnosis allows you to get rid of all of that energetic clutter that surrounds us everyday. Its like taking a refreshing bath or shower!! Dr. Tracey-Marie is also known as Goddess and Noble Lady Tracey-Marie Dorsey. She is also known as the Modern Day Cleopatra L.I.TREESERVICE 053653 Excellent Customer Service Trimming Pruning Shaping Stumps Topping Removals Maintenance Contracts Mangrove Trimming Free Estimates 563-0830 589-6660Since 1988Licensed & InsuredCOMPETITORS? YES! A FEW COMPETITION? NONEHurricane Disaster ReliefDEAN &TRISH MORALES TRUE NATIVE OWNERS ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSLets put our heads together and achieve greater results!We are looking for the Best & the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental and a 401k plan Send a resume toOpportunity@hometownnewsOL.comPlease include cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.054020 583572 BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 055711 DRIVEWAYS, PATIOS, SIDEWALKS, SLABS & SPRAY DECK. Decorative Stamp Concrete. Concrete Removal & RepairNo job too small. Lic/Ins WE BEAT ALL WRITTEN ESTIMATES! 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Financial aid if qualified Housing available.Job placement assistance. Call AIM 888-686-1704 DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! Become a driver f or Werner Enterprises. Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training 877-214-3624 JIMS HOME SERVICES House, Pools, Sprinkler Pumps, Water Filters, Reverse Osmosis.Call 772-618-3600 12 PRO DRIVERS Needed! $$$ Up to 50 cpm $$$ Full Benefits + Quality Home Time CDL-A Required.1-888-592-4752. www.ad-drivers.com Bicycle RepairBIKER BOY INTERNATIONAL BICYCLES772-321-9404915 18th Ave. SW Ve ro Beach, FL585511 New & Used Bicycle Sales &Repairs (We Buy Used Bikes) FREE PICKUP &DELIVERYT OSHIBA THRIVE10.1/ 32GB TABLETBlack.Mint condition. Like new.Used for less than a week.Restored to f actory settings.nVidia dual core 1GHz processor.Bluetooth Integrated Wireless LAN and Wi-Fi capability.USB 2.0, HDMI.Tegra 2, Stereo Speakers.2MP Webcam & 5MP camera.1280 x 800 resolution.Lithium ion battery up to 11 hrs. Comes in original packaging w/ all instructions & charger.Incl:extra interchangeable back and leather portfolio case with stylus.Asking $200/ obo (paid $699 new for tablet alone) Call Lora at 772-985-6895.Located in Fo rt Pierce. See photos online at www.HometownNewsOL. com, Ad# 221640 *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for Free and programming starting $19.99 /mo.Free HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, 800-725-1835 CASH for unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! Free Shipping, Friendly Service, BEST prices and 24 hour payment! Call Mandy at 1-855-578-7477, Espanol 1-888-440-4001, or visit www.TestStripSearch.com B UY VIAGRA from the UK! FDA Approved, 40 pills $169.00 Shipped! Save $500 Now! 800-375-3305. BLOWN Headgasket? 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Eliminate BugsGuaranteed.No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting.Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot, Homedepot.com 055677 All positions are P/T, hourly and all positions prefer flexible schedule.Kiosk Sales Clerk Seeking organized, motivated, exp. retail sales candidate to sell our Resort Boutique items, clothing, gift items, etc.Restaurant Seeking a fun, night-club atmosphere, come join our staff: Flexible Sandbar ServersKitchen Exp. Line cooks CooksThe Inn @ Capt Hiram s Resort Hotel Front Desk Sales ClerkVisit our website: www.hirams.com Download an application and fax to:772-589-1064DFWP*REDUCE YOUR Satellite/ Cable Bill! Confused by other ads? Buy DIRECT at FACTORY DIRECT Pricing.As low as $19.99/Mo.FREE Installation! 1-877-329-9040 054238H ometown News1-800-823-0466We v e got you covered!GET IT SOLD!4 WEEKS OF ADVERTISING5 LINES OF TEXT!(BUY 1 WEEK, GET 3 WEEKS FREE!)from only $29Choose 2 newspapers from our 15 Local C ommunity Papers!(Each addl paper only $10!)BEDTWIN w/ mattress, box springs, bedding & white wicker headboard $150, 419-302-1314 Seb See photo online at www. HometownNewsOL.com ad# 221642 AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereGet FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training.Housing and Financial aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-314-3769 A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Now training Pilots! Financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy! 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Must be experienced & should be knowledgeab le in all aspects of hands onmaintenance;i.e.plumbing, painting, electrical, carpentry, drywall repair, etc.HVAC knowledge helpful but not required. Bilingual a plus (EngSpanish) Hours 8-4:30 Mon-Fri.Must be avail. fo r after hour emergencies.Excellent pay & benefit pkg.Mandatory bkgrnd chk.EOE.Email resume to: Tim.Jackson@ Mansermar.com AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get trained as F AA certified Aviation T echnician.Housing and Financial aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-453-6204 VERO BEACH Sat.11/16 7:30am-1pm 1405 82nd Ave VERO PALM ESTATES CLUBHOUSE 1/2 mile S.of Route 60 200 FAMILIES!!! GIGANTIC INDOOR SALE! T ools, appliances, housew ares, furniture, fishing equipment, bikes, crafts, & much more Raffles, and home baked goods! W atch for signs A T&T U-Verse f or just $29/mo! Bundle & Save with AT&T Internet+ Phone+ TV and get a Fr ee pre-paid Visa Card! 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REFRIGERATOR Brand New GE, Only $200 772-299-3074 JUICER,CHAMPION, 1/3 hp motor, manual, $50, 772-567-5695 Vero LAPTOPDELL, in exc. cond.wireless, CD/DVD, Win XP, MS office, $115, 772-252-9551 Vero *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo.FREE HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, So call now. 800-795-1315 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies MERCHANDISE MART 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING MERCHANDISE MART TREE SERVICE 510 Schools 275 Misc. Items 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TREE SERVICE 455 Trades 201 Garage Sales 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 425 Medical MERCHANDISE MART 275 Misc. Items 510 Schools 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 420 Hospitality, Restaurants & Hotels 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 0202 Craft Fairs, Bazaars 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 450 Sales CONCRETE 450 Sales CONCRETE ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING PLUMBING CONCRETE MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES HANDYPERSON LAND CLEARING/FILL MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 CONCRETE HAIR & BEAUTY SERVICES CONCRETE HAIR & BEAUTY SERVICES CONCRETE 450 Sales MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$IN A HURRY TO SELL?Call the best classified section on the east coast! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$SUPPORT OURADVERTISERS!They make this all possible! HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News800-823-0466Affordable & Effective Hometown News 800-823-0466LOOKING FOR CNA'sWho want to work Call 772-584-1742 Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By CollectorColt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other fine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net

PAGE 16

F riday, November 15, 2013 B8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News Classified 800-823-0466 CALL CLASSIFIED and sell that boat! 800-823-0466 BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.comPlease Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466WHEEL DEALS!! SPECIAL RATES HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466GREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466Classified 800-823-0466 Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466Affordable and Reliable Hometown News CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Call Classified 800-823-0466 BOAT DEALS!!SPECIAL RATESHOMETOWN NEWS800-823-0466Please Tell Them... I Saw It In HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466 Classified 800-823-0466Highlight your ad and get it sold fast! 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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY A "Tree of Life" will be blooming at a local thrift store this fall season. F ifteen-year-old artist L yle Michos will see his artwork grow to be larger than life next month when a professional artist comes to town and turns his picture into a mural on the front of Heaven Sent Thrift S hoppe in Vero Beach. H eaven Sent Thrift S hoppe is associated with The Source, a nonprofit organization helping the homeless and near-homeless in the community with food, clothing, counseling, job referrals and more. All of the proceeds earned at Heaven Sent benefit The Source, but there are many in the community that don't even know the shop exists, said D ennis Bartholomew, executive director of The S ource. Enter Lyle and other y oung artists from around the county. This summer, The S ource asked students in the sixth through 12th grades to create a drawing that could be transposed as a mural on the storefront of Heaven Sent and visually set the building apart from the other buildings as motorists drive by, Mr. Bartholomew said. L yle's submission of two trees and black and white portraits of people was done in markers. In contrast to the people, theClose race but no recounts necessarySEBASTIAN Despite a 19-vote difference between two candidates for Sebastian City Council, the initial votes cast to elect three candidates to the council will stand. Andrea Coy, Bob McPartlan and Richard Gillmor will be sworn in as newly-elected city councilmembers on Nov. 13 during the regularly scheduled council meeting. I ncumbent Councilman Don Wr ight decided he did not want a vote recount even though the margin between him and Mr. Gillmor was less than a half of a percent and qualified for an automatic recount. In a letter to Sally Maio, city clerk and the city's election qualifying officer, Mr. Wright said he was comfortable" with the original posted r esults by the S upervisor of Elections office and did not want a r ecount. The city will be well-served by the newly elected council members and existing members of council," Mr. Wright wrote. Mr. G illmor and Mr. Wright SEBASTIAN RIVER AREA V ol. 11, No. 8 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 15, 2013 T IME TO UPDA TE?Knowing what updates to make and what updates you can do without P ageA6 INSIDE 084692 Discussing the best flower for the season T heatre Guild holds play that is a mix of magic and the world of Grimm ENTERTAINMENTB1 GARDENINGB3 THEATRE MUMS IN DEXBusinessA7 ClassifiedB6 Crossword B3 Gardening B3 Horoscopes B1 Out & AboutB1 P olice Report A5 V iewpoint A6Community Thanksgiving dinner on Nov. 21Where will you be celebrating Thanksgiving? Do y ou want to celebrate with others? Spend time with us and enjoy a free meal this Thanksgiving. A traditional turkey and all the trimmings will be offered Thursday, Nov.21, from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at 1105 58th Av enue, Vero Beach Florida. No r eservation needed. H ope to see you there! F or more information, call (772) 562-2256.Candidate workshop offeredB efore campaign season heats up, voters interested in running for public office can learn what it takes to become a candidate. Indian River County Supervisor of Elections will offer a Candidate Workshop on Nov.21, from 9-11 a.m. at the Supervisor of Elections office located at 4375 43rd Avenue in Vero Beach. A second C andidate Workshop will be offered on Feb. 6, 2014. The workshops are open to candidates, campaign managers, campaign treasurers and members of the public. The two hour program focuses on the fundamentals of becoming and being a candidate and introduces participants to candidate qualifying and r eporting, campaign finance, political advertising and ethical conduct, among other important topics. I nterested parties mustSee KNOW, A2Need to knowTwo incumbents elected,another loses to former councilmanBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See RACE, A4 Remembering veterans Thousands of veterans, families and veteran's support groups, gathered nationwide Monday to honor all who have served this great nation. Lynn Marie Saint-Vincent, outreach coordinator with Military Moms Prayer Group comforts Carol England during the invocation on V eterans Memorial Island Sanctuary in V eroBeach. Cliff Partlow staff photographer Y outh recognized for philanthropic effortsVERO BEACH At any given day, a peek into K arly and Jeffrey Krasnow's vehicles just might yield and overwhelming amount of neon tennis y ellow balls. The Vero Beach siblings enjoy playing tennis, both competitively and recreationally, but their penchant for collecting tennis balls is because they run a nonprofit organization that recycles the bouncy orbs. This weekend, Karly, 17, and Jeffrey, 16, are being r ecognized for their work with their nonprofit, BallsGo-Round, by the Association of Fundraising Professionals Indian River Chapter in honor of N ational Philanthropy Day. They were awarded the outstanding youth in philanthropy award after r eceiving a nomination from the Military Moms Pr ayer Group, a nondenominational prayer group in Indian River C ounty. K arly and Jeffrey collect the used tennis balls from country clubs and tennis facilities and find new homes for them, whether it's in programs for teaching tennis to local youth, as playthings for newly adopted pets, a tiny pot to start growing a plant from a seed, even Christmas ornaments. The pair estimates they have recycled and repurposed more than 300,000 tennis balls since 2005 when they began this project. A ccording to the Krasnow siblings, more than 300 million tennis balls are produced worldwide andBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See ART, A2 Student art to be made into mural Man in jail for bomb hoaxINDIAN RIVER COUNTY Last week, a 911 phone call about a bomb turned out to be a fake and a Vero B each man was arrested and booked into Indian River County Jail. R andolph Troy Smith, 51, 157 21st Ave., Vero Beach, was arrested on Nov. 7 and charged with aggravated assault with a deadly w eapon, planting a hoax bomb and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. H is bond is set at $11,000, and at press time, it had not been posted. A ccording to a report from the Indian River C ounty Sheriff's Office, Mr. S mith's wife saw a strange looking device with a pipe on the kitchen counter and there were handwritten notes next to it insinuating the device was an explosive. Law enforcement was informed that the couple was going through a divorce and Mr. Smith sometimes carries w eapons.See Y OUTH, A3By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See HOAX, A5 Photo courtesy of Brenda SposatoL yle Michos, 15, holds his winning drawing that will be painted as a mural on the storefront of Heaven Sent Thrift Shoppe in Vero Beach. Victoria Vendryes, 9, and Katie V alentin, 11, were the second-and third-place finishers in the art contest put on by The Source, the beneficiary of Heaven Sent Thrift Shoppe.By Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com WEEKEND WEATHERF riday: Overcast; high: 79; low: 70; high tide: 6:29 a.m.; low tide: 1 2:24 p.m. Saturday: Par tly cloudy, chance of thunderstorms; high: 82; low: 68; high tide: 7:13 a.m.; low tide: 1:08 p.m. Sunday: Pa r tly cloudy; high: 84; low: 68; high tide: 7:55 a.m.; low tide: 1:50 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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r egister for the candidate workshop no later than Nov. 19. To register, contact Kathy Cr ockett by emailing KC r ockett@voteindianriver.c om or by calling (772) 2263440. There is no cost to attend. Elk's host hoop shoot The Sebastian Elks lodge will hold its annual Hoop S hoot on Saturday, Dec. 7, at the Sebastian Middle River School. The Sebastian Elks annual hoop shoot will take place in the gym at the S ebastian River Middle School located at 9400 CR 512 near the North County pool on Dec. 7. There are three shooting age groups; 9-10, 11-12, and 12-13. W inners at this local level will then advance to the district level which will also take place at Sebastian River Middle School. Pa r ticipation in the hoop shoot is free to students ages 9 through 13 and go to any school in Indian River or Brevard Counties. Registration is the day of the hoop shoot and begins at 8 am. When registering, all participants must bring a copy of their proof of birth to participate. F or more information, call (772) 589-1516 or visit www.elks.org/hoopshoot. trees were vibrant and striking in blues, greens, yellows and oranges. He said he purposely put y oung, almost baby faces at the bottom of the tree, near the roots, and as the tree goes up toward to highest branches, the faces get older, illustrating the link between people, no matter their age. When he first heard about the contest, he didn't know The Source's mission. "N ow I know they are doing good things to help people in the community," said Lyle, a student at Indian River Charter High School. Last week, the top three finishers in the art contest we re presented to county commissioners and their art will be displayed at the county administration building. C ommissioners praised the students' work and participation in something that will help the nonprofit increase visibility, and hopefully get more funds to carry out their mission. V ictoria Vendryes, 11, a student at Master's Academy in Vero Beach, submitted her drawing using pastels as her medium and won second place. The soft colors depict people representing her family playing together outdoors underneath a rainbow, sun, and framed by crosses. "I thought about my family and I thought about people being happy and that's why I put a rainbow and the cross for Jesus," Victoria said. "I felt very happy and thankful that people liked it," she said. Third-place went to Katie V alentin, a homeschooled student. She chose crayons to create an aquarium scene with many little fish and a Bible verse to be painted on the door of the building. "I heard about it on the r adio, Christian FM," Katie said. S he and her family have volunteered at The Source previously, helping serve food. "W e have a fish tank at home, so I think that's where I got the idea," she said with a shy smile. The thrift store offers the community previously o wned furniture, household goods, curios, clothing, toys and many more types of items, The Source's website said. H eaven Sent is open and staffed by volunteers Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Donations are accepted during business hours at the rear door. H eaven Sent Thrift S hoppe is located at 1239 16th St.,Vero Beach. F or more information about the shop,call (772) 299-6303.For more information about The Source, visit www.iamthesource.org. F riday, November 15, 2013 A2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 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 Beach084373 € ARTHRITISMANAGEMENT€ ARTHROSCOPY€ TOTALHIP,KNEE& SHOULDERREPLACEMENT€ UNICONDYLARREPLACEMENT& HIPRESURFACING€ GENERALORTHOPAEDICS€ SPORTSINJURIES&CARPALTUNNEL€ SHOULDERPROBLEMS€ INHOUSEMRI & PHYSICALTHERAPYRichard Steinfeld,M.D.,M.B.A.,F.A.A.O.SDiplomate,American Board of Orthopaedic Surgery F ellow,American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons American Association of Hip and Knee SurgeonsMarcus J.Malone,M.D.Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Member,American Academy of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 772-567-63401265 36th St. € Vero Beach, FL 32960Hours 9am-5pm Mon-Fri € Sat 9-1, Open Until 7pm Mon &Wed.801 Wellness Way € Suite 204 € Sebastian, FL 32958Hours 9am-3pm Mon-Friis the one-stop location fo r all your medical services.We offer the following on-site servicesCLIA Certied Lab X-Ray Bone Density Testing Echocardiograph ACR Accredited Ultrasound Hearing CenterOur Board Certi“ed Family Medicine and Internal Medicinephysicians are now accepting new patients.Erol Atamer, MD Arthur Splendoria, MD Hal Brown, MD Joshua Shipley, MD Dennis Saver, MD Rick Baker, MD Samuel Watkins, MD Gary Silverman, MD Guy Ulrich, MD Richard Penly, MD Sebastian Ofce:Nancy Baker.MD / Christina Namvar, DOwww.primarydocs.net 084374 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 084382F amily DentistryY our friends come here and so should you!$100 OFFY our Initial VisitNEWPA TIENTSONLY€ EXPIRES11/30 /13NEW PATIENT OFFERX-ray code 00210 Exam code 00150 X-rays are non-transferable Smooth Out Frown Lines withAsk About it Today! 078445 078426VISIT 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 779362Dr. Larry LandsmanBoard Certi“edOver 25 Years of Dermatology Experience Private Practice, Miami V oluntary Professor, Dermatology Cleveland Clinic of Florida American Academy of Dermatology American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Academy Cosmetic Surgery MuralF rom page A1 Photo courtesy of Brenda SposatoThe Indian River County Board of County Comissioners pose for a shot during a recent meeting to recognize the top three finishers in an art contest held by the local nonprofit, The Source, for a drawing that will become a mural on the storefront of the nonprofit's thrift store, Heaven Sent Thrift Shoppe, in Vero Beach. Katie Valentin, 11, received thirdplace, Victoria Vendryes, 9, placed second and Lyle Michos, 15, was the first place finisher. His drawing will be turned into a larger than life mural in December. KnowF rom page A1

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www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area A3 078421Sebastian 772-589-9166 V ero Beach 772-569-5187 Ft. Pierce 772-595-9988 Go green at $24.00 a bottle per month for unlimited ultra-pure water right from your kitchen sink. No contracts and Includes filter changes. All-Rite Water Purification33 Years Serving Indian River, St. Lucie and Brevard Countiesallritewaterfl.com€ Reverse Osmosis Drinking Water System € Micro Biological Drinking Water System € Sulfur &Iron Removal € Chemical Free System € Delivery Services € Softening Commercial & ResidentialHow many cases of bottles have you lugged from the store then to the curb? 078434SILVER € 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 779306 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 779354 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 Nonprofit celebrates national adoption monthTREASURE COAST All children need security, trust, encouragement and someone to love them unconditionally. At any given time in S t. Lucie, Martin, Indian River and Okeechobee counties, there are approximately 125 to 175 local children in foster care hoping to be adopted into a "forever home." In 1995, President Clinton established the month of No vember as National A doption Month in order to build awareness of the needs of these children. The H eart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast is one program that is helping children in foster care find permanent, loving homes with families locally and throughout the nation. All too often, people think of cute, cuddly babies when they think of adoption," said Frank Avilla, adoption marketing specialist for Children's Home Society of Florida. "In truth, there are many older children in foster care who need nurturing and loving homes. These aren't bad kids. Most of the children are intelligent, funny, outgoing, and full of character. They are brave and full of hopes and dreams for a brighter future that includes a family that loves them." There is a stigma that children in the foster care system are troublesome. "It's just not always the case," explained Avilla. "Unfortunately, the kids who are r emoved from their homes we re exposed to some sort of trauma including abandonment, neglect or abuse, whether emotional, sexual, or physical. These children may not have had a great beginning, but they can have a bright future with an adoptive family." K athy Basile, former executive director of the Children's Services Council of St. L ucie County, brought the H eart Gallery idea to the Tr easure Coast after seeing the concept in Hillsborough C ounty in the early 2000s. St r uck by the photos and biographies of the children participating in the Heart Ga llery, she knew this was something that could benefit children in foster care on the Treasure Coast. The vision became a reality with the launch of the Heart Ga llery of Okeechobee & the Tr easure Coast through the support of the Children's Se r vices Council of St. Lucie C ounty, Scripps Treasure C oast Newspapers and Children's Home Society of F lorida. The Heart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast continues to be a collaborative effort of numerous organizations dedicated to increasing the number of adoptive families, as well as to heighten the awareness of the many children needing families in the community. Children eight-years-old up to 17-years-old in the foster care system are asked if they would like to participate in the program. A photographer from Scripps Treasure C oast Newspapers takes a professional photograph of the children and a short biography is written to describe each participant. The photo and biography are then added to the Heart G allery display that is exhibited yearlong throughout the Treasure Coast at local businesses. The profiles are also added to smaller "mini" H eart Galleries, adoption r ecruitment books and various statewide and national adoption websites. "C urrently, there are about 34 local kids participating in the Heart Gallery program," said Mr. Avilla. "At one point last year, we just had 11. The increase in the number of kids participating is both good and bad. It's unfortunate to see so many children needing a "forever home," but it's good that they are positive about wanting to participate in the Heart G allery which then allows us to recruit additional adoptive families. Since inception in 2005, we have had between 60 and 70 adoptions take place because of this program." The Heart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast is partially funded by the Children's Services Council of St. Lucie County, a local agency that helps the community by helping ensure every baby is a healthy baby, keeping kids off the streets, preventing child abuse, keeping kids off drugs and alcohol, and keeping them in school. Without the collaboration of professionals and numerous organizations, the Heart Gallery would not be able to assist children in foster care find permanent, nurturing homes. "B efore the Heart Gallery of Okeechobee & the Treasure Coast launched, pictures and profiles of children in foster care were only in a book on a shelf where few people saw them," said Mr. Avilla. "Because of the H eart Gallery, we can educate the community about the children up for adoption. We have a great need for families who are willing to consider adopting children who have experienced some sort of trauma. Adoption isn't for everyone, but for those interested, please think of the children participating in the Heart Gallery program."F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Children's Services CouncilFr ank Avilla, adoption marketing specialist for Children's Home Society of Florida with the travelling version of the Heart Gallery. disposed each year, leading to 15,000 metric tons of waste annually. "A tennis ball only has about three hours of play on the court. After three hours, it's considered dead by tennis players," Karly said. "B ut we know that there is still plenty of bounce left, it's just not enough for people r eally into tennis," she said. R ecently, the pair received a $1,300 grant to assist them in converting tennis balls into Christmas ornaments and ship them to military members in Afghanistan and other places overseas. That's where the Military M oms come in," Karly said. Last year, Karly and Jeffrey made 200 ornaments for Mi litary Moms and the r esponse from the soldiers was quite positive, Jeffrey said. They loved receiving them and heard a lot of comments back from people. This year we're going to make it even bigger," he said. "W e are going to make 1,000 Christmas ornaments and they will be shipped in D ecember. Our friends will take part and it helps them with community service," K arly said. Another use they have found for the tennis balls is as desk or chair leg covers. "W e recently drove a lot of tennis balls to our own school to be used under chairs and desks to prevent scratch marks. We just donated them, and the teachers cut them open," K arly said. F inding new and different ways to use the tennis balls is fun and rewarding for both brother and sister. Growing up in a tennisplaying family, the waste incurred at the sports facilities was simply unacceptable to Karly and Jeffrey, leading them to begin what would become Balls-GoR ound before they were even teenagers while living in New York. "I t was just extreme waste," Jeffrey said. When their family moved to Florida in 2007, the amount of useable tennis balls being trashed was even more apparent. "I t' s Florida, the mecca of tennis, and there was an even bigger tennis scene and even more waste," Karly said. No w Karly and Jeffrey collect the tennis balls from places like The Moorings in Ve ro B each and other country clubs and tennis facilities and distribute them, promoting sustainability and community involvement. "W e are just so honored by this recognition," Jeffrey said. F or more information about Balls-Go-Round,visit www.facebook.com/ballsgoround. Cliff Partlow /staff photographerKarley and Jeffrey Krasnow hang ornaments made from tennis balls like the 1,000 donated to Military Moms that will be added to Christmas packages being shipped to troops. Y outhF rom page A1"We are going to make 1,000 Christmas ornaments and they will be shipped (to military members) in December.."Jeffrey Krasnow Co-founder of Balls-go-Round V isit us at: www..comOL

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TREASURE COAST As families struggle each w eek to make ends meet, the hopes of a Thanksgiving turkey dinner with all the trimmings is usually not very high on their list of necessities. How ever, those at Harvest F ood & Outreach Center feel that every family deserves to enjoy a Thanksgiving meal. So with the generosity of the community, several local businesses and Aramark and S outhern Commerce Bank, hundreds of local families can rest easy knowing they, too, can celebrate a day of thanks with a hot, nourishing meal. There are many families who just don't have the extra money to buy a turkey this y ear," said Deb Pizzimenti, C ommunity Relations Coordinator at Harvest Food & O utreach Center. "With the r ecent decrease in food stamp benefits, families who we re barely feeding their families are now struggling even more." So far in the first week of No vember 2013, there has been a five percent increase in shoppers at the center, however, SNAP (Food S tamp) benefits are not just a "first of the month" program any longer. We have folks receiving their benefit throughout the month, so the increase of traffic at the center is surely to rise. The center offers life skill classes to accompany the discounted food offered. "W e have classes that teach residents how to properly pay bills, how to make their food stamps stretch in order to get the most with what they receive and ultimately, a way to get out of the system so they are no longer relying on food stamps to feed their families," Ms. Pizzimenti said. "W ith the jobs being scarce and the decrease in benefits, it's a tough road, but we let them know that they can do it and that we are a source of encouragement and determination when they feel lost." M ost of the participants in the center's programs are 200 percent below the poverty level. It effects everyone and the center is hoping that those who are able can help those who are in need. "S outhern Commerce B ank and Aramark have been extremely generous in helping the center give holiday meals to families in need," Ms. Pizzimenti said. They have both made huge food donations to the center. Dominick's Corner Grill in Fo rt Pierce has donated vouchers for 400 turkeys which will be given away, along with side dishes, on S unday, Nov. 24, from 13 p .m. at the Port St. Lucie Civic Center. This will be a huge event, which will include bounce houses from All In Fun, face painting, music and a good time for all. B usinesses are also collecting food for the pantry to help families during the holidays. Those locations include Hometown News, 5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Lakewood Park; St. Lucie C ounty Sheriff's Office, several schools throughout the county, City hall in Port St. L ucie and Fort Pierce; Southern Commerce Bank locations. In Vero Beach, locations include the UPS Store, 2046 Treasure Coast Plaza, S uite A; Treasure Coast Family Dental Dr. Hamilton, 6610 20th St, Vero Beach; B est Buy, 6156 20th St, Vero B each and Sunshine Kids, 1001 Roseland Road, Sebastian. Ha rv est Food and Outr each Center will also r eceive 100 percent of the proceeds from the sixth annual Thanksgiving Day 5K Tr ot Against Hunger, which will include a sweet potato pancake breakfast. F or more information on the race,visit www.trotagainsthunger.org. F or more information on donating food for families in need this holiday season,call Deb Pizzimenti at (772) 532-5007. F riday, November 15, 2013 A4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 1-772-569-9908 € 5135 U.S. HWY1 €VEROBEACHPA R TS &SERVICEON ALL MAJOR MAKES & MODELSLAWN MOWER &SMALL ENGINEMOORE MOTORS STARTING@$1499084372 078440LOW-COST VACCINATION CLINIC For Kittens and CatsTHECATSMEOWCATCLINIC, LLC1105 US HWY 1 € SEBASTIAN, FL 32958 Novembeer 16, 2013 9:00 am 12 noon by appointment please call 772-388-5500 www.thecatsmeowcatclinic.comphone 772-388-550 €fax 772-388-5530thecatsmeowcatcl@aol.com likeŽun on Facebook: the cats meow cat clinicBring: cat or kitten in a clean, sturdy cat carrier, a fecal sample for for internal parasite testing, and vaccination and veterinary medical records Services Include: V accinations, Exam, fecal, FeLV test, variety of ”ea medications for kittens and cats, worming, Microchip IDs, IR County licenses, nail trim. 078430Exp 11/30/13 €New Patients OnlyEXP. 11/30/13 779346 Soup Bowl' lunch slated for Dec. 5 INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Law Firm of Rossway M oore Swan launches their annual holiday season of giving on Thursday, Dec. 5 from 11:30 a.m. 1:15 p.m. as they host their yearly "Soup Bowl." The event, which benefits the Samaritan Center for Ho meless Families is a 21y ear tradition for the Center, and for Rossway Moore Swan, it marks their fifth year of hosting the event. The idea is that individuals forego their elaborate meal they would normally enjoy in place of a more simple meal of soup and bread, while donating what they saved on the meal to the Samaritan C enter. The interfaith nonprofit organization offers long-term transitional housing and guidance for homeless families of Indian River C ounty and prepares them to live independently. R ossway Moore Swan welcomes the community for a delicious lunch, featuring a va r iety of soups for $5 a bowl and all homemade by employees of the firm. Included in the price are drinks and desserts as well as breads. There will also be a large assortment of handmade pottery bowls made by local artists available for sale for $10 each. While continuing to reach out to the community during the holiday season, Rossway M oore Swan decorates a Giving Tree to benefit a local charity. The firm invites employees and visitors to participate in their holiday giving effort by selecting a tag from the tree which identifies the wish of a young child. Gifts are returned to the Firm and will then be distributed to the children as designated by the charity. R ossway Moore Swan provides a full range of quality legal services in an efficient, discreet, and cost-effective manner from local individuals and businesses to international corporate clients. They are dedicated to their clients and the Vero Beach community and hold tightly to the philosophy of building long term relationships while becoming the bridge between their client's problems and solutions. The event will take place at the Rossway Moore Swan office building located at 2101 I ndian River Blvd., Suite 200 in Vero Beach. F or more information about the event,call (772) 231-4440 or visit www.verobeachlawyers.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Ed Andrie and Dick Lamoi keep the soup hot during the Samaritan Center Soup Bowl at St. Sebastian Catholic Church Thursday in Sebastian. Cliff Partlow staff photographer L eft: James Wilson fills out a raffle ticket during the Samaritan Center Soup Bowl at the St. Sebastian Catholic Church Thursday, Nov. 7. Above: P aul Kostenbauder, center, gets help from volunteers Don Bouchard, left and Tom Kelly as he marks cups of soup to go for his wife and neighbor, who was unable to get out for the event. Cliff Partlow/ staff photographer Families in need find food, comfort at local center we re the third and fourthplace vote getters in the Nov. 5 election for Sebastian City C ouncil. Ms. Coy and Mr. Mc Pa r tlan were re-elected to their positions on council, as the No. 1 and No. 2 vote-getters. A fifth candidate in the r ace, Damien Gilliams, came in last, receiving 816 votes for 13.18 percent of the vote. Ms. Coy received 1,473 votes, or 23.70 percent of the vote, while Mr. McPartlan r eceived 1,335 or 21.56 percent of the vote. Mr. Gillmor, who decided to run again for city council after taking a year off to participate in a congressional r un, received 1,293 votes, just enough to beat Mr. Wr ight at 1,274 votes. S tate statute requires a mandatory machine ballot r ecount with less than a half percent difference between two candidates, but can be avoided if the defeated candidate requests a recount cancellation in writing, as Mr. Wright did. "A ctually, I am pleased to be able to take some time off from my activities on council and other related responsibilities. But, I do want to be kept up-to-date by email on what is going on in the city," Mr. Wright wrote. He r equested to be kept on a public distribution list of council agendas, minutes and other city information. F or more information about the election,visit www.voteindianriver.com.RaceF rom page A1 Residents line up for Soup Bowl By Anna-Marie Menhenottnews@hometownnewsol.com

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Arrests listed were made from Oct.29 to Nov.5, 2013Sebastian Police Department Ashton Dean Terry, 19, 610 Jenkins St., Sebastian, was charged with lewd and lascivious battery on a child between 12 and 16. Thomas James Melton, 23, 1032 Evernia St., Sebastian, was charged with lewd and lascivious battery on a child between 12 and 16 and violation of probation.He w as on probation for seconddegree burglary. Ralph Joseph Manchester, 44, homeless, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer and a misdemeanor charge of disorderly intoxication. Joseph Monforte, 38, 305 Cedar Ridge Drive, Apt.B, Nolanville, Texas, was charged with violation of carrying a concealed weapons permit. Robert Eugene Souder, 45, 9295 N.U.S.1 No.17, Sebastian, w as charged with aggravated battery and fleeing and eluding.Fellsmere Police Department Antonio Latayio Jennings, 41, 1048 Booker St., Fellsmere, was charged with reckless driving, fleeing and eluding, sale and possession of cocaine and misdemeanor charges of driving while license suspended, fleeing and eluding a police officer and resisting arrest without violence. Kimberly Martinez, 25, 108 N. Magnolia St., Fellsmere, was charged with aggravated assault, domestic violence aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Juan Roberto Claudio, 28, 260 S. Elm St., Fellsmere, was charged with burglary of a structure and misdemeanor charges of criminal mischief and first-degree petit theft. Kareem Hakeefe Coleman, 23, 1850 Woodland Circle, Vero Beach, was charged with sale and possession of cocaine and armed robbery with a deadly weapon.Ve ro Beach Police Department Benjamin Elias Daum, 30, homeless, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer, resisting arrest with violence and a misdemeanor charge of trespass. Steven Anthony Lewis, 27, 700 Egret Point, Vero Beach, was charged with burglary. Christopher Marvin Younger, 39, 24 Ashwood Drive, Muncie, Ind., was charged with two counts of violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of b urglary tools and burglary of a structure.Indian River County Sheriff's Office John Eric Thompson, 37, 2445 30th Ave.Southwest, Vero Beach, w as charged with scheming to defraud and misdemeanor charges of second-degree petit theft, shoplifting/retail theft and resisting arrest without violence. Dina Roberta Bond, 45, 1955 Seventh Dr.S.W., Vero Beach, w as charged with domestic violence aggravated assault. Ashley Katina Boone, 22, 7625 58th Ave., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for possession of oxycodone. Joshua John Ovens, 34, homeless, was charged with sexual battery. Titeaunna Aleth Mariel Stewart, 19, 654 Fifth Place S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with aggrav ated battery and aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Victor Wayne Taylor, 49, 11330 U. S. 1, Sebastian, was charged with false imprisonment, domestic violence aggravated assault and misdemeanor charges of driving while license suspended, prior conviction and domestic violence battery. Tommy Alexis Castellano Hernandez, 21, 905 11th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation f or child neglect battery and resisting arrest without violence. Nicholas Louis Chandler, 25, 7980 129th St., Sebastian, was charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for burglary of a dwelling. Donavan Nicholas Chesser, 22, 1670 11th Place, Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Phillip Mackenzie Due, 31, 6086 Seventh St., Vero Beach, w as charged with two counts of dealing in stolen property, two counts of giving false information to a pawn broker and third-degree gr and theft. Blake Justin Durden, 18, 795 Ninth Ave.S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with lewd and lascivious battery, burglary of an occupied dwelling and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Quinn Vernon Muir, 18, 9260 102nd Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with burglary and a misdemeanor charge of criminal mischief. Sharon Denise Tomlin, 43, 613 Fifth St.S.W., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation. James Paul Abbott, 41, 13855 122nd St., Fellsmere, was charged with driving while license suspended, habitual offender. Charles Aaron Bouie, 18, 2300 10th Road S.W.Apt.113, Vero Beach, was charged with battery on a law enforcement officer and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Vernon Antrone Chambliss, 31, 5035 32 Court Lot 24, Vero Beach, w as charged with possession of a firearm, ammunition or electric device by a convicted felon. Thomas Michael Colombo, 65, 3640 Third Place, Vero Beach, w as charged with cultivation of marijuana. Ava Alomgir Davis, 28, 555 F ourth St., Vero Beach, was charged with domestic violence aggravated assault and a misdemeanor charge of domestic violence battery. Keira Keesha Durden, 39, 6135 85th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation.She w as on probation for dealing in stolen property and giving false information to a metals recycler. Nataisha Tyisha Grant, 35, 4875 28th Court, Vero Beach, was charged with felony petit theft. Christian Guzman, 18, 4275 47th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with failure to appear in court for possession of cannabis. Eric Keith Styles, 32, 1102 Clearbrook, Sebastian, was charged with burglary, grand theft and sale of hydrocodone. Antonio Batista Colonna, 48, 504 Gull Wing Drive, Vero Beach, w as charged with violation of probation.He was on probation for possession of buprenorphine. Douglas Jason Green, 39, 10 44th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card and misdemeanor charges of driving with an e xpired license and driving while license suspended with knowledge. Patrick Griffin, 40, P.O.Box, P ascagoula, Miss, was charged with leaving the scene of an accident with injury, misdemeanor charges of no Florida driver's license, possession of cannabis, giving a false name while detained and violation of an open container ordinance. Nicole Michelle Kyper, 29, 7840 129th St., Sebastian, was charged with burglary. Sandee Lee Masse, 30, 3995 47th St., Vero Beach, was charged with violation of probation and misdemeanor charges of grand theft of a motor vehicle and giving a false name while detained. Jeffrey Joseph May, 40, 1615 14th Ave., Vero Beach, was charged with third-degree grand theft. Gerald George Newman, 49, 4790 85th Place, Sebastian, was charged with possession of heroin, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and two counts of misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia. Faith Lucaya Watkins, 22, 65 Third St., Hamden, Conn., was charged with violation of probation.She was on probation for aggravated assault with a weapon. Joseph Ellis McPadden, 31, 2304 S.W.Barber Lane, Port St. Lucie, was charged with felony petit theft. Sheila Silias Bates, 52, 2401 S. 25th St., Apt.9F, Fort Pierce, w as charged with resisting arrest with violence and a misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence. Ben James Licardi, 56, 2413 Second Court S.E., Vero Beach, w as charged with burglary.Florida Highway Patrol Lori Michelle Lambert, 27, 10725 S.Ocean Drive, Jensen Beach, was charged with felony child neglect. Nathaniel Bryant, 45, 3991 47th St., Vero Beach, was charged with two counts of driving while license suspended, habitual offender. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area A5 779305V ocelle &Berg, LLP(772) 562-8111www.VocelleBerg.comFORECLOSURE DEFENSE 779333 084720 Police report Editor's note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. The St. Lucie County S heriff's Office bomb squad was dispatched and the residence was cleared. The bomb squad determined the device was a hoax and did not contain any explosives, a press release said. I ndian River County S heriff's Office deputies searched for Mr. Smith. When they found him, he initially resisted law enforcement orders. Du r ing questioning, Mr. S mith said he left the fake bomb and the notes because he was angry with his wife. F or more information about the Indian River County Sheriff's Office, visit www.ircsheriff.org or www.facebook.com/ircsheriff.BombF rom page A1Free dinner, parenting workshop for familiesINDIAN RIVER COUNTY All parents and children are welcome to attend the Pa r ent Academy Workshop event entitled Bullying 101. The free dinner and program, offered by Connected 4 Kids, will be held at Highlands Elementary School on No v. 19, from 5:30 7:30 pm. B ullying affects everyone: the bully, the bullied and the bystander.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comSee DINNER, A7 The Indian River County Sheriff's Office arrested a man after he planted a fake bomb in his home. The St. Lucie County Sheriff's Office bomb squad said the suspicious device on the counter was a high tension fuse jack.Photo courtesy of the Indian River County Sheriff's Office

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A6 THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$200, MARTHA SMITH OFROCKLEDGE! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 069568WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Return of the birdsTo the snowbirds return, you really didn't have to advertise that you were back, unless you think we southerners are too stupid to notice. Oh y eah we see the difference in the traffic, we see the arrogant, rude, unfriendly, pushy, unsmiling faces in the grocery stores. As far as the places that went under. Were those some of the places that were owned by some of the "birds" when they were here last winter and when they left and flew No r th last summer the places they left went under. Oh I know since you came back this winter you probably found a cheaper "nest" less than what you owed on the one that went under That's what it sounds like happened when you said you came back too late to save some of the places that went under and you will pour your money into others Also you make yourselves disliked and why should we celebrate your return? Do you think of yourselves as special and we should be standing at the Georgia -Florida state line with banner's shouting, "welcome back?" Dr eam on!Grow upI had written a very similar letter a couple of years ago and I guess some people don't get it. Halloween is for kids and the more these adolescent six-foot teens go out doing what was supposed to be for kids the less people will be giving out candy on Halloween. Who will this hurt? The r eal kids who should not be punished by these supposedly grown up teens. The letter writer asks at the end. When will they grow up? I ask the same and wonder also about the parents of these "grown up?" kids.Counties should help Why is it that local counties refuse to create work, affordable housing and eliminate homelessness? How come it so hard for both counties to create work and affordable housing? There are people out of work or about to lose their jobs and be put out on the street and become homeless. By creating work and affordable housing the counties can all but eliminate homelessness. These same people want to work, even keep their jobs, and also want affordable housing not only for themselves, but for their families. Why is it they look the other way and not solve the problem? This is the reason why we have a bad reputation nationwide; they blame everyone else for their own ignorance. Concerned about school safetyMy daughter is currently a freshman at a local high school. In the last month, there have been a number of security issues at that school. A student was detained for assaulting a faculty member with a box cutter. On another occasion, there was a huge fight? at a football game. I received a phone call from another parent, who urged me to pick my child up from school immediately, because a student had threatened to bring a gun to school. Last week, the school was on "lock down" because officials thought there was a criminal on school grounds. I know that school officials and the sheriff's department are doing all they can to keep my child safe, but I have to wonder if she is truly safe. I paid property taxes just like every home owner. I do not understand why there is not more security on the campuses. If we can afford metal detectors to protect our court houses, why can we not afford to protect our children? Don't forget about the little guyIn the day and age of Internet shopping, let's try to r emember to patronize our mom and pop businesses in order to keep them alive during this bad time. Small r estaurants also need our help. This area has almost no atmosphere and we do need to hang onto any of the neat, small restaurants we've got. Please eat an extra meal, if you can, at your favorite little hang-out.Be careful when checking outI just want everyone to be aware of the mistakes that cashiers and/or the computers are making lately in our local stores. The other day, if I didn't notice it, I would have been charged twice for the same item at the grocery store because the cashier ran it through two times. Last week, I checked my slip when I got home and was not charged the sale price and had to go all the way back to the store for my r efund. S ometimes they put in the wrong code and I am charged more for an item. Bottom line here folks: check your slips. E conomy is tight enough.Drain the ditchesWhen is the city going to grade the ditches and clean the storm drains? Water has been standing for several days in the ditches. Water has been standing for so long a time that I am becoming concerned that a health hazard is just around the corner. The city has ample equipment and employees to resolve the problem. I would ask that city officials take a drive around town and look at the water problem that has persisted for far too long. No toy donationsI will gladly contribute shoes, clothes, school supplies and whatever else children might need, but don't ask me to contribute to Toys For Tots or any other age group. That's like asking me to contribute to bonuses for the CEOs of Mattel and Fisher-Price, among others, while the Chinese who produce the toys make 10 cents an hour. Americans have got to get smart, become aware of the total picture and get their priorities in order.Regarding grammarTo the person who is sick and tired of the poor grammar from today's youth, I agree with you. However you can also look at our federal government who supports some of this. S ome of these kids come from impoverished households with parents who got onto the welfare wagon, which is abundant in Fort Pierce. These individuals have kids, at least three of them, that the government gives them money to support these kids. The parents get into Sec. 8 housing where the government covers some of the rent as well. Some of these women have no education other than how to use the system, so if they dropped out of school and don't want to better themselves, but have kids, how are they supposed to help the kids with proper grammar or any language skill? But if you ask them if they know the words to the rap that they listen to, they have that down pat. How can you fix this terrible epidemic across the board conservative and tell Washington to quit with the free handouts so the youth coming from poverty will be contributing part of the community, and by contributing I don't mean having more kids so they can get that government mighty money. Welfare as far as I'm concerned just breads more poverty, which leads to crime. Some people on welfare don't want to better themself they just want a free paycheck courtesy of the tax payer and the democratic "socialist" party. Yes, its very aggravating isn't it? Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (772) 465-5504or e-mail news@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, NOV. 15, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Don't worry...be clammyCliff Partlow /staff photographerF rom left, Joan Dodge, Barbara Munson and Carole Tronolone check for empty clamshells before serving the steamed gems during the 11th Annual Sebastian Clambake in Riverview Park last weekend. If there is one computer issue I can name that annoys both Windows users and Mac users alike it would have to be "automatic updates." If yo u' ve used a computer for any length of time yo u' ve experienced it annoying messages that pop up telling you that one program or another needs to update and usually the message is worded in such a way as to make you believe that if you ignore the message horrible things will happen. One of the worst offenders has got to be A dobe with their "Flash" and "Adobe Reader" update messages popping up on an almost daily basis. What gives? Why is it that y ou can hardly make it through a week without some program interrupting y our workflow nagging you about an update and insisting that you need it? Does ignoring update messages lead down the path of doom or are these constant messages just noise that can safely be ignored? W ell, I have some theories that should answer these questions. F irst, I like to categorize updates into two slots the first being "important updates that are dangerous to ignore" and the second slot for "updates that are trivial and safe to ignore (until actually needed)." Let's talk about the first category; why ignoring them can lead down the r oad to peril and what you should do about them. I categorize things like operating system updates and antivirus updates as important don't ignore. When you see a message telling you that Windows has "x amount of updates available" or (if you are r unning a Mac) "important operating system updates are available," set aside some time to apply these updates because the operating system is the one central part of the computer that governs everything. Q uite often these updates are "patches" that correct known bugs and often plug security holes" that viruses and malware can take advantage of to infect your system. Ignoring these operating system updates can leave you vulnerable to malware or other problems that the updates just may fix. And the fact of the matter is if your computer is up and running, you are using the operating system so it's not like it's an update for a program you never use. Antivirus updates are in the same category they are important and ignoring them can leave your system open to attack from viruses that you may encounter as y ou surf the net. Think of it this way every day new viruses are released into the wild and it takes the antivirus companies a while to come up with a definition for these new threats. It's these definitions that are included in the antivirus updates and applying these updates is the only way y our antivirus program can r ecognize (and block) new threats as you encounter them online. Sure we're all vulnerable to the new threats that haven't been defined yet but ignoring the antivirus updates leaves y ou vulnerable to threats that have already been discovered. If your antivirus software doesn't update itself automatically ignoring the update messages is just asking for an infection. OK, so we've covered the first category, let's talk about the second; updates that are safe to ignore. As I mentioned, I have a theory about this. On every computer there are hundreds of programs installed. S ome programs are used daily and some hardly ever get used at all but all programs have one thing in common they are all written by people and most of them are working 9 to 5 atUpdates; which are important and which are not COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY 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 Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . .Classified Paginator Charlie Serrano . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . . . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . . . .Classified Consultant Heather Donaldson . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . . .Circulation Manager Kim Jenks . . . . . . . . .District Circulation Manager Anna-Marie Menhenott . . .Editorial Coordinator Cliff Partlow . . . . . . . .Photographer Jessica Tuggle . . . . . . .Staff Reporter Brittany Llorente . . . . . .Staff Writer Amanda Tucker . . . . . . .Office Manager/ Community Relations See COMPUT E, A7

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INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Association of F undraising Professionals I ndian River Chapter announced the recipients of this year's National Philanthropy Day awards. An award presentation will take place Tuesday, No vember 19th at Riverside Theatre, 3250 Riverside Pa rk Dr ive, at 5:30 p.m., followed by light hors d'oeuvres and cocktails. The presentation is the culmination of many months of the application and selection process, which included a kick-off workshop for the nonprofits in June, and mentormentee relationships between AFPIR members and the nominating organizations to help ensure the submission of strong applications which showcase the va r ied philanthropic efforts of the nominees. Judging was conducted by the Association of Fundraising Professionals, Southwest Florida Chapter. This year's award recipients are: Outstanding Individual Philanthropist Paul B ecker, nominated by Harvest Food & Outreach Center; Outstanding Corporate P hilanthropist Treasure & S pace Coast Radio, nominated by Harvest Food & O utreach Center; Outstanding Volunteer F undraiser Kathie Pierce, nominated by Visiting N urse Association & Hospice Foundation; Outstanding Youth in Philanthropy K arly Krasnow and Jeffrey Krasnow, nominated by M ilitary Moms Prayer Group; and Unsung Hero J ames J. Kerns, nominated by I ndian River Habitat for H umanity. A dditional individual honorees being recognized for their contributions include: Scott Alexander; Dr. R obert W. and Nancy Bedingfield; Robert "Robbie" Cr um; Michele Klager and P amela Grant; Walter and Lalita Janke/The Walter & Lalita Charitable Foundation; Cathy and Willie LaCroix; Brenda Lloyd; Brad and Mary Jo Lorimier; Don and Sandy Mann; Susan M ehiel; Virginia "Ginny" Pow ers; Trudie Rainone; Archie Rea; Clarence B. "J ack" Rogers; Adrian and K athy Smith; Fritz S pitzmiller; and Tommy and Simonetta Steyer. A dditional corporate nominees being recognized include: Kidz Closet of Vero B each/Kidz Closet Charities; and Seacoast National B ank. Ev ent Sponsors for the evening are Leigh Jewelers, Ma r ine Bank & Trust Co., P ublix Supermarket Charities, Inc. and Wells Fargo. C o-chairs are Julia Keenan and Katie Kowanic. T ickets to the celebration are $35 per person and r eservations are required in advance. Monies raised from the event are reinvested locally in the AFPIR, supporting the profession of fundraising through chapter membership scholarships for new and current members to attend professional development workshops. F or more information, visit afpindianriver.afpnet.org or call (772) 6334905. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area A7 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 078441 078427 TRINITY TOWERSOverlooking beautiful downtown Melbourne650 & 700 East Strawbridge Avenue € Downtown Melbourne321-723-7512 €TTY 1-800-955-8771084503 € 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 Save hundreds of dollars every week with coupons & discounts from our local advertisers!779349 078071 Foundation names new assistantINDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Indian River Community Foundation has named Michele Downey as its new Philanthropic Services Assistant. Ms. Downey will be r esponsible for administrative duties that support and advance the organization's philanthropic mission to build a stronger community through donor-driven philanthropy. Ms. Downey brings more than 15 y ears of administrative and marketing experience to the professional staff of Indian River Community Foundation with an emphasis on managing projects and constituent relationships. She most recently provided administrative support for the Treasure Coast Community Health Foundation. A resident of Vero Beach since 2002, Ms. Downey volunteers regularly in the community. She serves on the board of directors for the Environmental Learning C enter and is also a member of the Children's Ministry B oard at the Community Church of Vero Beach. The Indian River Community Foundation began operating in 2008 and has since grown to manage more than $19 million in assets, the majority of which are held in donor advised funds. In the fiscal year ending June 2013, the Foundation, in partnership with its donors, granted $6.6 million to nonprofit organizations. F or more information contact Executive Director, K erry Bartlett, at (772) 4921407 or visit www.ircommunityfoundation.com. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Downey Doctor specializes in muscular injuriesTREASURE COAST The Tr easure Coast region is now home to the newest member of the Active R elease Technique cadre of instructors. Dr Daniel A. Rukeyser, D .C. is the only ART instructor serving Martin, S t. Lucie, Okeechobee, and I ndian River counties. Dr. R ukeyser and VITAL Wellness Center serve as the only ART providers as well. ART providers are trained to palpate and treat more than 300 muscular injuries and more than 100 nerve entrapments which often cause numbness and tingling. ART has proven to be successful in treating professional and amateur athletes, people injured in automobile accidents or those who simply work rigorously on a daily basis. Dr. R ukeyser most r ecently put his skills to use during the K ona 2013 Ir onman event in H awaii. "I believe in being fit and well. I work on many local runners, cyclists, triathletes, and many other athletes," said Dr. Rukeyser. "It's important that residents of the Treasure Coast know the same level of care that was made available to world class athletes during the Ironman World Championship is available right here on the Treasure Coast." Dr Rukeyser has studied extensively to become a Ce r tified Provider of the A ctive Release Technique and a member of the Ironman Provider Network. That training recently culminated with Dr. Rukeyser being accepted as Certified ART Instructor. "I nstead of mashing muscles through the range of motion, a Certified ART Pr o vider locates target tissue and separates it from the others by putting the tissue through their particular range of motion. This method causes less irritation and provides for greater success in normalizing function and reducing pain because of its specificity of diagnoses and treatment for the professional as well as amateur athlete. With my Instructor certification, I look forward to helping others become w ell versed in these techniques so we can contribute to a healthier lifestyle with less pain and more personal athletic accomplishments," said Dr. R ukeyser. Dr Rukeyser and his staff also treat patients with cases such as tennis elbow, carpal tunnel, wrist sprain, shoulder tendonitis, plantar fasciitis and sciatica, herniated discs. Often he helps people avoid surgery with less invasive measures. V ital Wellness Center benchmarks success through patient satisfaction, extraordinary care, and wellness. Vital Wellness Center has locations in S tuart and a soon to be open new Fort Pierce location. Vital Wellness provides convenient hours of operation Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. F or more information, call (772) 232-4091 in Stuart or (772) 882-9788 in Fort Pierce or visit www.vitalw ellnesscenter.com. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Rukeyser Philanthropy Day award recipients announcedChildren attending will participate in age appropriate breakout sessions while adults join an informative workshop discussing facts and myths about bullying; types of bullying; how we can work together to create safe, caring and respectful home, school and community environments; and a future screening followed by discussion of the awardwinning film BULLY. This presentation is part of a series of free workshops in which parents can learn to become an active and effective partner in their children's education; network with other parents; and learn about community organizations that support children and families. There will be a free dinner at 5:30 with break-out sessions at 6pm for adults, youth K-2, 3rd-5th and 6th-12th grades. Up coming workshops will include Parenting Teens: Why saying "no" is not enough, J an. 30; Parenting Syles, Ma r ch 3; and Successful Students: De veloping healthy Food & F itness Habits, April 8. This event is brought to the community by Connected 4 K ids Coalition of Indian River C ounty, and sponsored in part by Tobacco Free Partnership of Indian River County, School District of Indian River County, and CASTLE T eaching Safe Parenting. To RSVP the number of adults and children attending or for more information,call (772) 231-5799.DinnerF rom page A5 their programming job. When they write a program and then distribute their program to the masses it's not over for them. If it were, they would have to look for a new job every time they finished a program. No, what happens is after they r elease a program when they show up for work the next day they have to do something to justify their salaries so what do they do? They keep working on the program that they've already released and push these "adjustments" out as automatic updates. No w again, this is just a theory but it's served me w ell over the years. Keeping that in mind I adopt the attitude of "if it's not broke, don't fix it" and ignore the cacophony of update messages that all the "other" programs on my machine make and only apply "nonoperating system" or "nonantivirus" updates when I'm having problems with that particular program. It's a philosophy that has yet to let me down. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!)ComputeF rom page A6 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com

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F riday, November 15, 2013 A8 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 084706

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Sebastian River Area 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 Rollotini Over FettucciniSpinach, pinenuts, prosciutto, provolone Served with marinara sauceT ortelloni with Spinach & Roasted Garlicyour choice marsala wine sauce or marinara sauceGrilled Shrimp with Roasted PeppersServed with fettuccine in a cream sauce DINNERSPECIALS APPETIZERS B E S T I T A L I A NR E S T A U R A N TB Y R E A D E R S O FSE B A S T I A N084397DINEINORDINEOUT... YOULLKEEPCOMINGBACKFORMORE.See our Full Menu at www.vicspizzafl.com 0846065675 Micco Rd Micco, Fl 32976Coupon valid until 12/20/13. 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 ONE1/2 OFF!Buy One Dinner Entre,Get One Dinner Entre 1/2 PRICE!We Cater Your EventsOPENSUNDAYSWeekend Special Roasted Duck11/15-11/16 Out & about VERO BEACH This w eekend, the Vero Beach Theatre Guild was transformed into the world of the Brothers Grimm and local players brought favorite characters such as Cinderella and Little Red Riding Hood to life, but not quite in their original capacities. P ainted forests, long locks of golden hair, a quirky cow, witty dialogue, not to mention tremendous vocal talent, makes "I nto the Woods" a mustsee production at the community theater. Ve ro B each Theatre G uild's production of "Into the Woods," recreates the charming and humorous 1987 Broadway musical that earned several Tony A wards and has been produced many times in various tours and revivals all ov er the world The story follows The B aker and his wife, played by M axwell Jones and Jillian Lopes in the guild's production, as they set out on a quest to find itemsTH ROUGH NOV. 17 Riverside Theatre presents "I Love a Piano," Stark Stage, Riverside Theatre, V ero Beach, times vary. A celebration of the music and lyrics of Irving Berlin that follows a piano as it moves from one owner to the next from the turn of the century to present day. Cost: $45-$70 per person. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.TH ROUGH NOV. 26 T hanksgiving Food Drive for Homeless Veterans: Hosted by Eminence Hair Design, 967-C Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian. Drop off non-perishable food items at the salon anytime between the hours of 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday, and 9 a.m. to noon on T hursdays. F or any questions call Krys at (772) 581-1051.TH ROUGH SATURDAY, NOV. 30 'Back in Black' adoption event: HALO animal rescue, 710 Jackson Street, Sebastian is offering 50 percent off adoption fees for all black dogs and cats through the end of November. F or more information, call (772) 5897297 or visit www.halorescuefl.org. Holidays for Heroes drive The Victory Center Military Store, Indian River Mall, Vero Beach, times vary. T he Military Moms Prayer Group is organizing the eighth annual drive to spread Christmas cheer to troops overseas. Donations requested. W ebsite: www.militarymomsprayergroup.com.TH ROUGHDEC. 17 Dasie Bakers benefit: Annual holiday bake sale, offering fresh homemade red velvet cake, carrot cake, rum cake, pound cake and lemon cake, prepared by Dasie Bakers, made to order. F undraiser for programs at the Dasie Hope Center (8445 64th Ave., Wabasso). For more information or to order, call (772) 589-3535 or visit Annual concert taking place Dec. 2 VERO BEACH Jason V ieaux, among the elite of today's classical guitarists, will be holding his third annual concert to benefit S unUp ARC on Dec. 2. "M y friends and I truly enjoyed the concert and meeting Jason. What a talented young man. I hope to be able to attend again next y ear," said Alma Lee Loy. The proceeds from this concert will help provide services for the developmentally disabled in Indian River County. SunUp ARC operates on three campuses, two in Vero Beach and one in Sebastian. Services include: Adult Day Training; Behavior Services including Behavior Analysis Se r vices and Behavior Assistant Services; Residential Group Homes; Supported Living Services; InH ome Supports and P ersonal Care Assistance; Tr ansportation; Supported Employment, and Respite Ca re A highly experienced staff of certified professionals provide care to individuals with the goal of enabling each person to reach his or her potential and to lead a r ich and fulfilling life. There will be a short r eception for sponsors before the general admission "Meet and Greet" cocktail reception. Limited sponsorships are still available. General admission tickets are $70 per person in advance, groups of four for $250 and $80 per person at the door. F or more information, call Noreen Davis at (772) 5626854,Ext.228. S ebastianEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, NOV. 15, 2013Magic and mayhem take over the stageARIES March 21/April 20It's never too late to get healthy, Aries. Find time for some exercise and replace some calorie-laden foods with fruits and vegetables. Y ou will appreciate having an extra hop in your step.TA UR US April 21/May 21T aurus, a week of passion and romance awaits you and your special someone. Everything you do draws the attention of others. So make it work to your advantage.GEMINI May 22/June 21Gemini, it can be challenging to get your head wrapped around certain tasks. Somehow you will manage to pull everything together and get everything accomplished.CA NCE R June 22/July 22Cancer, maintain your focus in the coming week no matter how difficult that proves to be. Personal concerns may have you reeling, but your heightened focus will serve you well.LEO July 23/Aug. 23Leo, you may have something on your mind, but now is not the time to share such concerns. Do your best to solve a problem on your own, but rely on the advice of others if need be.VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22V irgo, do your best to avoid being let down by the negative attitudes of others. F riends or coworkers may just be in a bad mood, but that does not mean you need to be.LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23Libra, a little extra concentration will find you tackling your workload with time to spare. Commit your time now and enjoy the time to take things slow later in the week.SC O RPI O Oct. 24/Nov. 22Scorpio, significant changes are afoot and you are not quite sure how to prioritize your goals. Enjoy the change, but make use of down time to reestablish your priorities.SAG ITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21Sagittarius, though a pressing issue in your relationshipSee SCOPES, B5 W eek of 11-15-2013Community theater takes on Broadway musical with storybook charactersBy Jessica Creaganjcreagan@hometownnewsol.com See MAGICB2 F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.comHaving a clammy' time Cliff Partlow /staff photographerT wo-year-old Gia Primavera enjoys a horseback ride during Saturday's event. The rides were courtesy of Brevard Equestrian Center in Palm Bay. Above: Despite his big-boy tattoo, Matthew Morningstar finds getting the snow cone ice out of its cup a bit perplexing during the 11th annual Sebastian Clambake in Sebastian Saturday. L ots of good food, great weather and live music made the event a success. L eft: F rom left, Geoffrey Myers, Thomas Wesley Bowman and Pompano Pete members of the Thomas Wesley Bowman Band, were live on stage Saturday for this year's Sebastian Clambake. Cliff Partlow staff photographerSee OUT, B2

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www.dasiehope.org.THUR SDA Y, NOV. 14 FRIDAY, NOV. 22 Aida:' Indian River Charter High School presents the show by Elton John and T im Rice at the Charter Dome in Vero Beach. 7 p.m., select dates. Tickets are $10 for students, $20 for general admission. Website: www.irchstheatre.org.THUR SDA Y, NOV. 14 SUNDAY,DEC. 1 T he Vero Beach Theatre Guild presents "Into the W oods," times vary. An engaging Broadway musical about a man and his wife who have been cursed with childlessness and are trying to break the curse. Cost: $22 or $24 per person, season tickets available. W ebsite: www.verobeachtheatreguild.com.FRIDAY, NOV. 15 SATURDAY, NOV. 16 Riverside Theatre presents "The Comedy Z one," W axlax Stage, Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. Featuring Philly Plowden and a comic to be determined. Cost: $15 for show only, $25 for show and food voucher. Website: www.riversidetheatre.comFRIDAY, NOV. 15 SUNDAY,that will help them break a curse set on their family by a witch, played by Sara Gordon Ms. Gordon does an excellent job as the witch, singing and nearly rapping her extremely difficult lyrics with stupendous accuracy and rhythm. H er costume in the beginning of the first act of the play shows her as a crone, complete with mottled green skin and claw-like hands making the transition to her outfit in the end of the act even more surprising and drastic. "I nto the Woods" mashes up the storylines of Little R ed Riding Hood, Cinderella, Jack and the Beanstalk and puts them in the story with the Baker and his wife and the first act stays fairly close to the character's original stories, said Mark Wygonik, "Into the Woods" director and current president of the Vero Beach Theatre G uild. "I t' s in the second act that everything gets all mixed up and crazy," he said. This is Mr. Wygonik's fourth time producing the show, though only the second at Vero Beach Theatre G uild. "I just love this show; it's one of my favorites. I have a dark, twisted sense of humor that really fits with the show, I guess," said Mr. W ygonik with a laugh. Each of the characters have a wish, but they don't r ealize the consequences of their wishes initially, and their journey through the effects of their wishes bring much amusement for the audience, as evidenced by its popularity in revivals. This is the guild's 56th season of engaging performances, and each year keeps on getting better and better, Mr. Wygonik said. "W e' ve been successful and we're not going anywhere, we want to keep on producing great theater," he said. A dult tickets to a single show are $24 or $22, depending on section seating and are available online or through the box office. T ickets for those 18 and y ounger are half-price. Y outh tickets, as well as wheelchair and companion seats must be purchased through the box office. The box office is open w eekdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p .m. and opens one hour prior to performances. The Vero Beach Theatre Gu ild is located at 2020 San J uan Ave.,Vero Beach.For tickets or more information, call (772) 562-8300 or visit www.verobeachtheatreguild.com. VERO BEACH Registration for the sixth annual Tr ot Against Hunger, presented by George E. Warren C orporation, is currently under way. The race will be held on Thanksgiving morning, No v. 28, at Riverside Park in Ve ro B each. In addition to the race, a free sweet potato pancake breakfast will also be served for the community to enjoy. In keeping with tradition, Marsh Landing is providing pancake batter and Catering by Ad r ienne Drew will oversee the team of chefs who will prepare breakfast. What's new this year is that individuals and teams can also participate in the Tu r key Trot Challenge by r aising additional sponsorship dollars to help raise much needed funding for the fight against hunger and poverty in the community. For instance, if each r unner or walker asked just 10 friends to sponsor his or her for $10 each, that would bring an additional $100 per participant. Based on last year's attendance of 1,100, if each participant r eached this simple goal, it would provide $110,000 to fight hunger and poverty in our community. Sign up for the Turkey Trot Challenge is online at TrotAgainstHunger.org or pick up a form at Runner's D epot in Vero Beach. Many teams are also planning festive fundraising events to support their team's goal. Top fundraising prize r ecipients will be announced by Dec. 16. Pr izes for top fundraising individual and youth, business and family teams include: $500 gift certificate to Runner's Depot for I ndividual; Brevard Treetop Z iplining Adventure at Breva rd Z oo for Youth Team (up to 15); trophy and dinner for up to 20 for business team; and six LegoLand theme park passes and $200 Expedia gift certificate for Family team. Known as one of the largest 5K races on the Tr easure Coast, the 2013 event will kick off the holiday weekend in a big way. R egistration begins event day at 6:30, free one-halfmile Kid's Race (ages 6-10) is held at 7:15, 5K r ace/walk begins at 7:30 and Sweet Potato Pancake Br eakfast with all the fixings will begin at 8. Registration in advance is $25 via www.trotagainsthunger.org (before No vember 25) or in person at Runner's Depot in Vero B each (until November 27). R egistration at the event is $30. Discounts available for multiple team registrations. Awards will be presented immediately following the race. F or information about sponsorship opportunities, team fundraising opportunities,or to volunteer call (772) 766-5416 or J amie@harvestfoodoutreach.org. F riday, November 15, 2013 B2 Sebastian River AreaHometown News 084604 100 Woodland Dr. € Vero Beach, FL 32962772-226-5749At V ista Royale & American Golf Course Owned by Culinary Capers Cateringwww.thegrilleonthegreen.comEntertainmentPrime RibW ednesday F ish Fry F riday 11/14-The Breeze Radio Happy Hour Tour 5-711/15-Das` e & Daniel 11/16-Kurtis & Sunnie Wilson Motown/ Soul11/22-Marce Palos Jazz Band11/23 -Kent Taylor Brown 11/27 -Serving Thanksgiving Dinner Fresh New England Seafood Open 11am 9pm € Closed Sunday8820 US Hwy 1 € Micco, Florida 32976772-664-4443084602 Saturday Prime Rib Special 084396DINE-IN € TAKE-OUT € CATERING13600 US Hwy 1(corner of US 1 & Roseland Rd.)Sebastian € 772-581-5767 B B A A B B Y Y B B A A C C K K D D I I N N N N E E R RF FU U L L L LR RA A C C K K$ $ 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 (EVERYTHURSDAYTHRUNOVEMBER) VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! VOTED BEST BAR-B-Q IN SEBASTIAN! Full Bar with Daily Drink Specials Served Sandwich Style w/ Pickles & Red Onions Y our choice of three: Bar-B-Q Chicken,Texas Beef Brisket, Pulled Pork, Carolina Pulled Pork or Smoked Sausage (Thru November) OUR MOST POPULAR SANDWICHDINNER SPECIAL (Thru November) 084380 Pick up time will be on WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013between 9am & 12 pmORDER CUTOFF DATE: NOV. 22ND Dinner Includes the following: Roast Turkey, Mashed Potatoes, Stuf“ng, Gravy. Vegetable: corn or green beans (choose one) Cranberry Sauce, Roll$7.95per dinnerOpen Every Day7AM-2:00PM&DINNERONFRI4PM-7:00PML ocated at Century Plaza (Free Wi-Fi) Across from Home Depot13260 U.S. 1Sebastian, Fl 32958772-228-9600pelicandiner.com GOODFROM7AMTO2:00 PM EVERYDAY. MUSTBRING COUPONTOREDEEM WHOLE DEEP FRIED TURKEY 15 LBS $40ORDER NOWBUY ONE BREAKFAST OR LUNCH OF $3.95 OR MORE & GET 2ND OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE20% OFF€ EXCLUDESLOBSTERROLL€ EXCLUDESTURKEYDINNER, PIES& CAKES 077897Super 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! DINING & ENTERTAINMENTSixth annual event to award prizes for top fundraisersF or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Leigh Ann DunleavyIn the Vero Beach Theatre Guild's production of the award-winning Broadway musical "Into the Woods" Jack, played by Walter Wells, considers selling his cow to the Baker, played by Maxwell Jones, and his wife, Jillian Lopes, for magic beans. The show runs through Dec. 1 on select dates.MagicF rom page B1 OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B3

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NOV. 17 Holiday bazaar St. Sebastian Catholic Church, Sebastian, 9 a.m. More than 25 vendors selling crafts, baked goods, homemade jams and jellies, white elephant sale items and more. Presented by the St. Sebastian's Women's Guild. Free to attend, $10 per day for vendors. Contact phone number: (772) 589-5790.SAT URDAY, NOV. 16 'Rummage on the River' sale: 8 a.m. to noon, Saint Edward's School campus, 1 895 Saint Edward's Drive, V ero Beach. Gently used toys, furniture, clothing, art, more, to benefit the school. F or more information, call (772) 4922360. Randal "Big Daddy" W ebster/Lee Lindsey concert: 7 p.m., Emerson Center, 1590 27th Ave., Vero Beach. Tickets are $18 in advance, $20 at the door; children under 12 admitted free with paying adult. For tickets or more information, call (772) 778-5249 or visit theemersoncenter.org. 'Hollywood & Oldies Dance:' 7:30 p.m., St. Helen Gym, 2050 Vero Beach Ave., V ero Beach. Combination of oldies, '50s and '60s music plus Hollywood entertainment. Four hours of music. Snacks, pizza, soft drinks, door prizes, mixers, BYOB. Tickets are $15 and available at St. Helen Church Office, Religious Education office. Call (772) 299-6199 or email sthmusic@msn.com. Core of the Community benefit The Moorings Club, V ero Beach, 6:30 p.m. This fundraiser for The Education F oundation of Indian River County will include dinner, a live auction and entertainment by comedian and magician Erick Olson. Cost: $150 per person. W ebsite: www.edfoundationirc.org. An Evening of Hope:' 5:30-9 p.m., The Club at P ointe West, 7500 14th Lane, V ero Beach. The annual gala benefit for the Dasie Bridgewater Hope Center will feature performances from youth at Dasie Hope, dinner, and a range of exotic auction items. Proceeds will directly benefit local children at Dasie Hope. T ickets are $75 per person, or $135 per couple. To purchase tickets, call (772) 589-3535 or visit www.aneveningofhope.org. Old & New Flea Market: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Irish American Club, 1314 20th Street, Vero Beach. Free admission, event is held indoors. Hosted by the Indian River Charitable Association, Inc. Soup and salad available, along with a bake sale and raffle. Reserve a table early for $15. F or more information, call Terry at (954) 494-3957. Night sounds at Sebastian Inlet concert series Coconut Point, Sebastian Inlet State Park, Sebastian, 7 p.m. F eaturing the Country Classics Band, a seven-piece band with a legendary Nashville spark of family-oriented music. Park entry fees apply. W ebsite: http://www.floridastateparks.org/sebastianinlet/e vents.cfm. Dolphin Dash 3k walk, 5k and 10k run Riverside Park, V ero Beach, 6:30 a.m. Entry fees vary based on race and time of registration. Website: www.runnersdepotvb.com. National Adoption Day Celebration: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Langford Park, 2325 N.E. Dixie Highway, Jensen Beach. 1 4th annual celebration, hosted by Children's Home Society. Casual, free event celebrating Treasure Coast and Okeechobee families that have adopted children, and raising adoption awareness in the community. Games, contests, arts and crafts, live entertainment, face painting, balloon art, free giveaways and drawings, guest speakers, agency information tables. For more information, contact Children's Home Society of Florida at (772) 429-2009 or F rank.Avilla@chsfl.org.SUNDAY, NOV. 17 Jazz Fest Tea: 2-4 p.m., Main Library, 1600 21st Street, V ero Beach. A meet and greet' tea party with jazzy instrumentals by Carlos from Bare Bones Jazz, plus instructors offering demonstrations and displays from a variety of weekly programs. Feel free to bring sweets to share (cookies, brownies). F or more information, call Marla at (772) 7705060, Ext. 4121. Theatre-Go-Round presents "From Sea to Shining Sea," 1 4th Avenue Steakhouse, Vero Beach, 1 2:30 p.m. A matinee dinner theater production including a patriotic parade of American songs. Cost: $45. Website: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com. Three Cuban Graces Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach, 3 p.m. A poetry event. $5 for students, $20 for members and $25 for nonmembers. Website: www.verobeachmuseum.org. Triathlon Captain Hiram's Resort, Sebastian, 8 a.m. The first Captain Hiram's River Challenge "Tri-ing to Save Our River." All proceeds benefit organizations with an interest in the health of the Indian River Lagoon. Cost: $100 per person. Website: www.sebastianchamber.com. Outdoor Flea and Crafts Market: Monthly event on the third Sunday, hosted by the Sebastian Elks Lodge, 731 S. Fleming Street and County Road 512. Vendors will be able to set up their wares at 6 a.m. and the 'doors' will open to the public at 8 a.m. and close at 1 p.m. There will be a continental breakfast, light With Thanksgiving and the Christmas holidays in the air, fall Mums come to mind. Ga r den Mums come in many colors and styles. Ga r den Mums are a staple to the fall season and r epresent the end of summer and the onset of cooler days and evenings. M ums are actually fairly easy to grow and can withstand both low and high humidity situations. M ums can actually mimic the look of other flowers such as the smaller flower of a daisy (Daisy Mums) or the larger and fancier varieties that can almost look like R oses. You can get Chrysanthemum plants in almost every color but blue. The first batch of garden M ums should be arriving in y our garden center very shortly so be sure to check frequently or ask an employee when they expect their first shipment. M ums have been around for a long time and I am sure that many of you have helped your parents or grandparents display these colorful gems during the holidays. Most of the va r ieties that we use here in No r th America are simply known as Garden Mums with the botanical classification of Dendranthea grandiflorum. A bout 80 percent of all garden Mums arte sold during the fall and early winter. The reason that these colorful plants burst into bloom in fall is because the shorter days, cooler temperatures and longer nights all contribute to the triggering mechanism that causes these plants to burst into color. M any people simply buy their Mums in the fall already in bloom from r etailers while still others like to plant their own plants and watch them mature and bloom in their o wn gardens. If you decide to try planting your own, do so in the spring so the root systems can have a chance to get well established to ensure a happy healthy plant. Mums should be planted in a location that will get only a half-day of sun or slightly less. This is especially true in the areas south of Vero Beach. The areas north of Vero Beach will probably have better r esults with growing Mums in your garden as the harsh effects of the sun are slightly lessened. You can ensure y ou will get more flowers in the fall if you pinch back the top inch or so of growth about every three weeks until about mid-July. This process will help to promote heavy flowing in the fall. Please note you only do the above process if you plan on growing and maintaining your garden M ums on a year round basis. M ums will grow in a va ri ety of soils as long as it is w ell drained. Mums do not r equire a lot of fertilizer but will appreciate a light feeding about once a month with a water-soluble fertilizer such as Miracle Gro. It will also help if you stake your plants, as this will help them to support themselves and keep the heavy Florida rains from knocking them over. If y ou plan on only using y our Mums as a potted decoration for the holidays, many of the same rules will apply. Keep the plant in a bright, well-lit area of the house and do not let the plant get too dry between watering cycles. Remember that potted plants will dry out much faster than plants that are placed in the ground. A/C will also have an impact on your plants moisture level. Once your plants have server their useful life as a holiday decoration, many people just choose to throw them away and plan on buying new next year and many people will choose to plant them and enjoy their color again next season. If y ou decide to plant your gems for next year, simply choose a well-drained area that has some protection from the hot summer sun. D ig a hole about twice the size of the plants existing r oot ball. Place the plant slightly below the original soil level of the pot. Fill in with good quality topsoil or a soil mixture with organic compounds mixed in. Water the plant in. You are now on the road to enjoy your plants again next season. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years'experience in gardening and landscape. S end e-mails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his Web site www.hometowngarden.com. Mums for the fall season www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area B3 084424Answers located in Classified Section 779376 076883ADVERTISING SALES Send a resume to Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com. Please include a cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.EOE, we drug testWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan. If you enjoy working with businesses and helping them succeed, this is the position for you. In addition to servicing existing accounts, you will also be calling on area businesses to generate new customers for our papers.Looking for Experienced ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSThe most honored Community Newspaper in America for the past 10 years. P ublishing 15 community newspapers from Ma r tin County through Volusia County DINING & ENTERTAINMENT GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK OutF rom page B2 See OUT, B4

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lunch, and beverages available for purchase throughout the event. Proceeds from this event go to support Elks charities. All interested vendors should contact Matt Bagdonas at (772) 202-4551 for reservations and information. MONDAY, NOV. 18 Bridge in the Garden McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, 9 a.m. Duplicate and Pa r ty bridge with a catered lunch in the historic Hall of Giants. Cost: $75-$100. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org.TU ESDAY, NOV. 19 National Philanthropy Day Riverside Theatre, Vero Beach, 5:30 p.m. An awards ceremony presented by the Association of Fundraising Professionals, followed by a cocktail reception. $30 per person. F or more information, call (772) 633-4905.WEDN ESDAY, NOV. 20 'Marketing Your Business:' 9:30-11 a.m., Indian River County Chamber, 1216 2 1st Street, Vero Beach. Free workshop offering information on assessing your marketplace, understanding your competition, targeting your customers, making your business stand out, and developing your marketing plan. F or more information, call (772) 489-0548 or visit www.treasurecoast.score.org. Sebastian Area Historical Society: 7:30 p.m., North Indian River County Library, 10 01 Sebastian Blvd. (CR 512 at Roseland Road), Sebastian. "Even More on the Fellsmere Railroad" will be presented by local residents Rich Votapka and "Caboose" Mikey Starck. Admission is free and refreshments will be served. The public is invited to come and listen to tales about early transportation and what it meant to the area. F or more information, call (772) 2027488 THUR SDA Y, NOV. 21 Florida Humanities Series lecture: 7 p.m., The Emerson Center, 1590 27th Ave., Vero Beach. The Emerson Center and the Florida Humanities Council present "Dreamers and Schemers, The Balancing Act: Industry, Tourism and Preservation," in connection with the Florida quincentennial celebration. Features actor portrayals of three of Florida's most notable characters who helped shape its destiny: Henry Flagler, Napoleon Bonaparte Broward, and Marjory Stoneman Douglas. T ickets are $10 and may be purchased online or by calling the box office, (772) 77852 49. Visit www.theemersoncenter.org. V ero Beach Christian Business Association meeting: "Patriot Mission: Rebuilding America through the Power of Small Business" will be the topic. Sign-in for the luncheon begins at 11:30 a.m. at The Plaza, 884 17th Street, Vero Beach. Nonperishable food donations will also be collected for Harvest F ood & Outreach Center. The luncheon presentation includes a full buffet catered by Culinary Capers and costs $15 with RSVPs received by Monday, Nov. 18, or $17 after that date. Cancellations must also be made by Nov. 18 in order to not be charged for the lunch. RSVPs may be made by emailing lunch@vbcba.org and payment may also be made in advance through PayPal on the organization's website. VBCBA luncheons are open to members and non-members. F or more information visit www.vbcba.org. McKee Botanical Book Club McKee Botanical Garden, Vero Beach, 11 a.m. T he book club will review "The Angel Tree: The Enchanting Quest for the World's Oldest Olive Tree" by Alex DingwallMain. $5 suggested donation. W ebsite: www.mckeegarden.org. Fall luncheon Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, 11:30 a.m. Riverside Theatre's Allen Cornell will direct "The Music of Andrew Lloyd Webber," a musical revue featuring some of the most beloved and acclaimed songs from the composer's songbook. The show will be preceded by luncheon. Cost: $125. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com. Lunch and Learn program: Noon, Vero Beach Museum of Art. Short docentguided tour with focus on particular works of art from "Simply Beautiful: Photographs from National Geographic." Followed by lunch (not included). Space is limited and registration is required. Free for museum members, museum admission applies to non-members. W ebsite: www.verobeachmuseum.org. Treasure Coast Macintosh Users Group meeting: 5 p.m., Children's Services Council, 101 S.E. Central Parkway, Stuart. 5-6:45 p.m., one-onone help sessions with club members, making sure computers are working properly. At 7 p.m., discussion by Bob Jorritsma of new gear from Apple and why or why not to upgrade from what you own now. F or more information, call club president Chris at (772) 283-5646 or email president@tcmug.net.FRIDAY, NOV. 22 Golf tournament Bent Pine Golf Club, Vero Beach, time to be announced. A fundraiser for the Environmental Learning Center in Wabasso. $350 per player registration includes gourmet lunch, beverages, cart fees, one entry into $10,000 putting contest raffle, hole in one contest, 1 9th hole reception with open bar, hors d'oeuvres, more. For more information, visit www.discoverelc.orgFRIDAY, NOV. 22 SUNDAY, NOV. 24 Festival of Trees Agnes W ahlstrom Youth Playhouse, Anne Morton Theatre and the W axlax Stage, Riverside T heatre, Vero Beach, times vary. "Joy on the Treasure Coast," celebrates community traditions and the uniquenesss of the holidays of our coastal region. Features decorated trees, wreaths, a gingerbread village and more as a fundraiser benefiting the Riverside Children's Theatre. Ticket prices vary based on activities. W ebsite: www.riversidetheatre.com.SAT URDAY, NOV. 23 Beach cleanup for children's hunger: 8 a.m. to noon, Golden Sands Beach P ark, Vero Beach. Organized by Treasure Coast Society Children of the American Revolution. Canned goods and nonperishable boxed goods will be collected to donate to local families for the holidays. V olunteer hours will be provided for schools. DECA Holiday Bazaar: 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., IRSC Main Campus, 3209 Virginia Ave., Fo rt Pierce. Hundreds of craft and gift items including holiday decorations, toys, fabric, books, haircuts, car wash, and more will be on sale. Food, drinks, baked goods will also be available. Approximately 125 vendors. Includes a cut-a-thon, in which IR SC Cosmetology & Barbering students will provide low-cost haircuts. Cut-a-thon tickets may be purchased at the bazaar or pre-purchased through the IRSC Cosmetology & Barbering Department at (772) 462-7229. The Interior Design Sale in the Koblegard Student Union will feature accessories to beautify your home for the holidays, holiday fabrics, as well as design displays and consultation. Students will be giving presentations on the latest design trends and interior technology. A portion of all proceeds raised by IRSC student activities will benefit the President's Challenge Scholarship Fund, which provides full two-year scholarships to financially disadvantaged students who maintain good grades and complete high school. F or more information, call (866) 792-4772, Ext. 7660.SAT URDAY, NOV. 23 SUNDA Y, NOV. 24 'All Shook Up:' Vero Beach High School Performing Arts Center, 1707 16th Street, Vero Beach. Vero Beach High School theatre ensemble will present this full-length musical comedy featuring the songs of Elvis Presley. Showtime on Saturday is 7:30 p.m.; showtime on Sunday is 2 p.m. T ickets are $10 or $12 per person. F or more information, visit http://sites.indianriverschools.org/VBHS/PAC/index. html. Vero Beach Boat Show Riverside Park, Vero Beach, 10 a.m. The 30th annual event will have boat dealers and suppliers from around the area available to answer questions and help with products. Free admission and parking. F or more information, call Laura at (772) 562-7922 or visit www.verobeachboatshow.com.SUNDAY, NOV. 24 Theatre-Go-Round presents "Those Fabulous 5 0s," T he Quilted Giraffe Restaurant, Vero Beach, 4:30 p.m. A musical dinner theatre production highlighting a decade of solid gold hits. Cost: $55. W ebsite: www.theatregorounddinnertheatre.com.TU ESDAY, NOV. 26 Friends of the St. Sebastian River North Indian River County Library on CR 51 2/Sebastian Blvd., Sebastian, 7:30 p.m. General meeting for the nonprofit F riends of the St. Sebastian River, held on fourth Tuesday of odd-numbered months (except July). Free, all welcome. W ebsite: www.fssr.org. F riday, November 15, 2013 B4 Sebastian River AreaHometown News F or more information, Call(772) 828-4100779342 PLAN YOURFREE Breakfast FREE High Speed Internet FREE Coffee & Tea in Our Lobby Fitness Facilities Meeting Rooms &More! 779347 Ensemble to entertain at holiday party INDIAN RIVER COUNTY The Holiday Rec Party and Holiday Rec R un3296-Go!, which is being held at Royal Palm P ointe on Friday, Dec. 6, is presenting a myriad of entertainment that includes The Rip Tides, Old Barber Br idge, Guild on the Guild from the Vero Beach Theatre G uild and the vocal ensemble Diversified. The event will be held at the end of Royal Palm P ointe and around the F ountains and is a fundraiser for extending the schedule of days and times of F ountain use for the community. The vocal ensemble Di versified is a group of talented students that attend I ndian River Charter High School and are members of the IRCHS Choral program under the direction of Gary M iller. Diversified is an auditioned group that specializes in commercial forms of music such as vocal jazz, pop, light rock and country. This group is in high demand throughout I ndian River County each academic year, especially during the winter holidays, averaging close to twenty appearances in the three w eeks leading up to Christmas. In addition to entertainment, attendees will enjoy a myriad of children's activities, the Holiday Boat Pa r ade, food vendors, booths, beer gardens, Santa Claus and so much more holiday fun! F or more information on the Holiday events, presented by the City of Vero Beach, visit www.covb.org where y ou can find the entire event schedule, full details of the evening, forms to participate in the run, booths and boat parade.Photo courtesy of Paris Productions Members of the vocal ensemble Diversified, from left: Kara Mase, Jason Street, Mia Fornabio, Josh Pearsaul, Danielle P etitbois, Wyatt Eubanks, Taylor Jenkins and Jenna Gurklis. F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com OutF rom page B3 See OUT, B5

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SAT URDAY, NOV. 30 Navy SEAL-style bridge challenge: 10 a.m., Merrill P. Barber Bridge, Vero Beach. T wo racers compete at a time on physically and mentally challenging parallel courses on the bridge. The entry fee is $85 and the challenge is limited to 50 people, based on the fact that only two people can compete at the same time. All contestants in the challenge will receive a Navy SEAL Museum T-shirt and commemorative coin. The top three challenge finishers will receive a trophy, and the winner's name will be engraved on the Bridge Challenge trophy which will be on display at the museum. Spectators are welcome. For more information about the challenge or the museum, call (772) 595-5845 or visit www.navysealmuseum.com. Concert Sebastian Elks Lodge, Sebastian, 6 p.m. "The Dukes of Doo Wop" will sing the music of the 1950s, 1960s and 9170s. Bring your own snacks. Cost: $7.50 per person. Contact phone number: (772) 589-1516.SAT URDAY, NOV. 30 SUNDAY, DE C. 1 'Art for Animals' art show and sale: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Humane Society of Vero Beach and Indian River County, 6230 77th Street, Vero Beach. Mixed media, paintings, drawings, sculpture, pottery, jewelry, needlework, photography, digital art on display as a benefit for the animals of Indian River County. Open to the public and free to attend. F or more information, visit www.hsvb.org.ONGOING EVENTS Support group: Catholic Charities' Prison Ministry sponsors a support group for adult family members of persons incarcerated in prisons and jails. Meets from 1 0-11 a.m. on the second Saturday of each month at Saint John of the Cross Parish Hall, 2355 82nd Ave., Vero Beach. All discussions are kept confidential. Vero Beach Elks Lodge sends cookies to soldiers: Homemade or store-bought cookies may be dropped off at 10 a.m. on the second T hursday of November and December (the group plans to go back to meeting on the third Thursday of every month after). Money donations for shipping costs are also appreciated. Bring cookies to V ero Beach Elks Lodge 1774, 13 50 2 6th St. Vero Beach. Wood carving class: 1-4 p.m. every Monday, taught by Joe Miller, at Crafts & Stuffs, 658 21st Street, Vero Beach. F or more information, call (772) 562-0540. Farmer's market and mercado: F resh produce, baked goods, farm animals and more will be on the g rounds of the Old Fellsmere School on the second and fourth Saturday of each month, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. V endor booths must be registered in advance. A 10foot by 10-foot vendor space is $15, a mercado space is $20, and a ready-to-eat vendor booth is $25. There is an initial application fee of $15 for a business permit valid at the market. The applications are available online at the F ellsmere Farmer's Market and Mercado Facebook group page. F or more information, call (772) 413-1784. Free quit smoking now classes: T he Quit Smoking Now Program is free of charge and provides free nicotine replacement therapy (patches, gum, or lozenges) while supplies last to those who are eligible. Class is available in the area. F or more information or to register, call (877) 8192357 or visit http://www.eahectobacco.co m/ Sunrise Yoga classes: 67:30 a.m., Mondays and W ednesdays, offered by the North County Aquatic Center, 9450 County Road 512, Sebastian. Fee is $8 per class. T he class is tailored to the abilities of the students. Every skill has an easy, intermediate, and advanced pose. All levels are welcome. For more information, call the North County Aquatic Center at (772) 581-7665. Craft Club of Sebastian: Artists and crafters from Brevard, Indian River, Martin and St. Lucie counties are welcome. Meets September through April on the third T hursday of each month from 2-3 p.m. at the North Indian River County Library on County Road 512 in Sebastian. F or more information, visit www.sebastiancraftclub.com/ New ongoing class: Started Sept. 12, Crafts & Stuff in the Miracle Mile Plaza by the VNA Thrift Shop. Local artist Marie Morrow, a teacher from the Vero Beach Museum of Art, will teach the class, "Learning to Paint without the F ear of Drawing." The class will teach a grid system that allows artists to transfer drawings from small formats to huge canvases and walls, as well as colors and color wheels. No previous art experience is required. This is an ongoing workshop; people may sign up for one class or several. Class space is limited. Intermediate and advanced students are welcome to participate in an open studio environment with feedback and technical support. Register in person at Crafts & Stuff. Call Anna Ross-Cook at (772) 562-0540. Republican Women A ware (RWA) meets the second Thursday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at the V ero Beach Country Club, 800 3 0th Ave., Vero Beach, for a luncheon meeting. The public is invited. Reservations are required by calling Eve Rosen at (772) 581-7439 or emailing EveRosen@bellsouth.net. Third Thursday dances: 710 p.m. on the third Thursday each month, all year, at Vero's Heritage Center, 2140 14th A ve. 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, 7951 Ron Beatty Blvd., Micco. For more information, call the VITAS Barefoot Bay office at (772) 664-1557. PFLAG of V ero 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. For 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) 581-1380. Friends After Diagnosis breast cancer support group: T wo groups meet at Indian River Medical Center, 1000 3 6th 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) 978-9392 or email linreading@bellsouth.net. 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) 257-6499 or visit www.meetup.com/spark-ofdivine-spirit-unity-reikiunconditional-love/events/calendar. Garden walk with country care roses, weekends from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 14070 1 09th St., Fellsmere. F or more information, call (772) 5595036. Friday farmer's market in downtown Vero Beach. For 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 non-members (plus $1 light fee per hour when applicable). Participants must check inside the pro shop with the attendant on duty and pay before going to the courts. Players must register weekly by sending an 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 www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, November 15, 2013 Sebastian River Area B5 075092 Dr. Denture081066€ Quality Dentures € Reasonable Fees € Competitive Prices € Medicaid AcceptedOne Day Service for Relines and RepairsDeluxe Dentures Starting at $660 full set € $400 singleAstron 1180 Hypoallergenic Acrylic available €$50 extraCall for appointment: 321-259-1949313 N. BABCOCK ST. € MELBOURNE FL Lic# 10444 779363 OWNERMICHAELBO YLENEW REPLACEMENT A/C SYSTEM$2495 UP TO 2 TONS 1 Time Maintenance Check-up$69.992 Time Maintenance Check-up$109.99$20 Off Next Service 078049 € SHAPES € SIZES € CUSTOM € INDOOR/OUTDOOR € TROPICALRUGS Visit Us at www.AreaRugGalleryOnline.com3351 W. New Haven Ave. Melbourne321.722.4111T ake I-95 to Exit #180 (Hwy 192) & Travel East 1.8 MilesRefresh Your Room For The Holidays REMEMBERSMALL BUSINESSSATURDAY, NOVEMBER30!Buy An Area Rug & Give Your Room A NEW Look! This year marks the beginning of a new era on the PGA Tour. Gone are the unofficialmoney events that used to fill the end of the year. No more Skins Game. No more made-for-television events that pit the top male professional against the top female. We even bid "goodby e" to the Shark Shootout. M ost of these events "jumped the shark" years ago. How many of you can tell me who played in the final Skins Game back in 2009? They have been r eplaced with officialmoney events as the 2014 season actually began a few w eeks ago. With the elimination of the PGA Tour's QSchool, there is no need to put the tour on the back burner and actually have an off-season. That saddens me to a small degree. While I agree that the Skins Game had lost its luster, I would like to r eplace the old "Silly S eason" events with events that could be far more interesting and truly "silly." F or example "T op 20 challenge." Each of the top 20 money earners from the season puts up $100,000 of his own money in a winner-take-all event. Y ou want to see these guys play under pressure? Let's see how they do when one of them will walk away with a cool $2 million and the rest are a 100-grand lighter. "O ne Club Tournament." P layers have to choose one club to play their round with. They can switch after each round, but the club they tee off with on the first hole is the only one they can use for the next 18 holes. Y ou want to separate the guys who can create and shape shots from the herd? This will surely do just that. W atching one of the top players hit a flop shot with a six-iron or try to land a fouriron over a bunker from 130-yards out will either show us how good they are or give us a few laughs. The people most enjoying this event would be the caddies. A week free from lugging a huge steamer trunk around the course will be most welcome. Lose a Hole, Lose a Club." In this match play event, the player winning a hole gets to choose any club from his opponent's bag and toss it aside. The more holes you lose, the more difficult it may become to get back in the match. Losing the first hole may cost a player his putter or driver. Let's see how good a player is from a green-side bunker without his trusty sand wedge for that tough bunker shot. Without a putter, I don't think we'd see many two-foot putts conceded. "P r o-Am Lottery." Ev eryone attending each day of the tournament will have his or her name thrown into a bin. One hour before each player's tee time, the bin is spun and a r andom name is pulled from the bin. This is that player's partner for the day. To shake things up and make them interesting, the players will hit each other's shot. This means that the pro has to play the ball wherever his partner hits it and the partner gets to play the pros. They continue to do this until the ball is holed. The pro cards the low score of the two for the hole. This should really help with attendance as everyone entering the gate has an equal shot at playing. F or the players, depending on the talent of their partner, it could make for a great day or a disastrous one. "O pposite Week." R emember as a kid when y ou would declare a day opposite day"? If someone called you "stupid," it really meant that you were smart." In this event, players are required to play from the opposite side of the ball. Phil Mickelson would become "righty" for the week and Tiger Woods would play as a lefty. S ome players actually carry a single-digit handicap from their opposite side. Vijay Singh, who carries a 2-handicap as a lefty, has talked about playing as his own amateur partner in a pro-am event someday. "D r aw Poker." Not exactly poker, but at the tee of every hole, the players will draw a card from a special deck. On the card it will tell the player the only club he may use to play that hole. I magine pulling the "putter" card on a par-3 requiring a 175-yard carry over water. Any of these events would be fun. I would bet that television viewers would tune in to see something truly "silly." Now if this pops up on NBC next year, r emember that you heard it here first. Ja mes 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. How about some of these ideas for tournaments? GOLFJAMES STAMMER OutF rom page B4may seem like it needs immediate attention, you have a lot of time to work through any issues.CA PRI CO RN Dec. 22/Jan. 20Capricorn, your normally conservative approach won't work this week. You have to take a couple of chances, or you won't accomplish much of anything.AQ UARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18Aquarius, you have only a few days to learn some new procedures at work. It is natural to feel nervous, but put aside those feelings and concentrate on the tasks at hand.PIS CE S Feb. 19/March 20Pisces, don't worry too much about an upcoming change around the office. Y ou're in position to benefit from some restructuring.ScopesF rom page B1 Steamed just right Ed Mangano of Indian River Seafood Market and Aqua Gem F arms checks on a batch of steamed clams as the festivities and fun got under way Saturday morning.Cliff Partlow staff photographer See OUT, B6

PAGE 14

format sets against three different opponents. F or more information contact Gaby Dwyer, tennis supervisor, at (772) 231-4787 or contact Brian Orzel at (772) 5380465. Sunset Saturday night 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. Fo r 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 IR CA 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. 27 5, or visit fws.gov/pelicanisland/events Italian-American War Ve t erans, Post No.3 and W omen's Auxiliary located at 25 00 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 Wednesday of the month. New members welcome. F or information, call (772) 231-5673 or (772) 7702558. 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 Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Visitors can tour the exhibit center and get a glimpse of local history from prehistoric times through W orld War II. There is a model train display that offers panoramic views of historical sites in Indian River County. T he railroad station is located at 2336 14th Ave., Vero Beach. Fo r 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 Vero Beach T rain Station, located at 2336 1 4th Ave., Vero Beach, and is open Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 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. There is no admission charge and donations are appreciated. Light refreshments are available. The Heritage Center is located at 2140 14th Ave., V ero 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. T he 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 T uesday through Friday 10 a.m.-4 p.m., in the Heritage Center, 2140 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. This 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. F or more information, call (772) 794-0601 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 13180 A1A, Vero Beach, north of County Road 510. F or more information, call (772) 5892147. 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. T here 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. Park 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) 7787200, 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. The 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 V ero Beach Municipal Power Plant on Indian River Boulevard, near the 17th Street Bridge, in Vero Beach. F riday, November 15, 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 078443 779344 The Indian River Bass Anglers Bass Club has finished up its regular season with a tournament on Oct. 26 on Lake Okeechobee launching out of Ha r ney Pond Canal and a season finale Classic T ournament on Nov. 3, a two day event on Lake I stokpoga, a big Bass Lake located close to Sebring. The results from Okeechobee were on the down side compared to many of the club's tournaments that we re held on the lake. I guess maybe that's why they call it "fish'en" instead of "catch'en." The Indian River Bass Anglers has several husband and wife teams and they do very well, no reason they shouldn't. I believe the women anglers have more patience than the man angler. Want proof? Read the following The tournament payouts usually go to the top three places and then there is a payout for the biggest Bass caught. Of first, second and third, the top two were won by husband and wife teams plus biggest fish which was won by the lady of the team. L uck? Don't think so read on. F irst place went to the team of Edwin and Joy K imbrough, and by the way, Mrs. Kimbrough caught one during the year over fivepounds. Second place went to the husband and wife team of Robert and Teri K imbrough. Now get this Te ri had one during the year that tipped the scales at more than seven pounds. You're never going to guess who caught Big B ass. Third place went to the team of Johnny Fink and his partner Mert (Sandy) Dillard; they had their limit but not the we ight. It was a tough day, but a good day. F or you bass anglers that might be looking for a partner or a fillin you may not have to look too far. The IRBA is a husband, wife team oriented. So give them a call and see what it takes to get started. The new season is not too far away, and there is no time like now to get going. You'll be glad you did. Don't forget their website; Indian River Bass Anglers.com. It 's also worthy to mention that several of the club members competed in the state tournament on Lake Toho and made themselves, their club and the county proud. The members were Charles Ha r therill, Robert Kimbrough, and Dave Tripp. W ell done! When you call for info don't forget to ask who caught the big fish! No w, go catch a big'un! J oe Kubik is a tournament fisherman and former Charter Captain.Joe can be r eached at j .kubik@comcast.net Fishing season ends with two tournamnents FISHING T ALESJOE KUBIK Bank recycles computer equipmentSTUART Seacoast N ational Bank donated more than 70 desktop computers and hard disk drive caddies, a desktop printer and assorted components to G ulfstream Goodwill's computer refurbishing department, known as GoodGeeks. To date, this represents the largest donation of desktop PC's received at one time by the organization. "S eacoast has been helpful to Gulfstream Goodwill and our GoodGeeks team," said Horace Gilchrist, Technology Resource Manager for Gulfstream Goodwill I ndustries. "Our goal is to bridge the digital divide through expanding computer access and affordability to all members of our community. We look forward to continuing to work with S eacoast National Bank as we assist people with barriers to employment to become self-sufficient, working community members." The donated equipment will be completely refurbished and placed for sale, at substantially lowered prices, throughout Goodwill r etail stores in Palm Beach, S t. Lucie, Martin, Indian River and Okeechobee counties. F or more information, visit www.SeacoastNational.com.F or Hometown News NewsFP@hometownnewsol.com Seacoast National Bank donates computers to Gulfstream Goodwill. From left: Horace Gilchrist, Gulfstream Goodwill Industries, and Seacoast National Bank employees Kristofer Maki and Brad Gooseen.Photo courtesy of Seacoast National Bank OutF rom page B5 www.HometownNewsOL.comGREAT NEWS AND CLASSIFIED ADS! HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466www.HometownNewsOL.com www.HometownNewsOL.com BEST IN THE AREA! HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDS! 800-823-0466Call Classified 800-823-0466 We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES: DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication € IN-COLUMN: Tuesday morning prior to publicationHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay € Micco € Sebastian Orchid Island € Vero Beach € Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island € Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach € Stuart€ Palm City Hobe Sound € Sewalls Point €Palm Bay Melbourne € The Beaches € Rockledge Cocoa € Merritt Island € Cocoa Beach Suntree € Viera € Titusville € Port St.John Po rt Orange € South Daytona New Smyrna Beach € Edgewater € Oak Hill Daytona Beach € Holly Hill € Ormond Beach Deltona €DeBary € Orange City DeLand € DeLeon Springs Pierson € Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The pub lisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584664Tr easure Coast Classified 1-800-823-0466 € Fax772-465-5696 € Local 772-465-5551Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.053742 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org A FUN LOVING married couple seeks to adopt. Stay-at-home mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. Lets help each other. Call/Text Paula & Adam. 800-790-5260.FLBarNo.0150789. 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PAGE 15

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(Select plans).HURRY, call now! 800-327-5381 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage sale V ERO BEACH Nov.16th (9am-3pm) Irish Club 1314 20th St.Lunch A v ailable, Bake Sale, Raffle, Books, Household Items, Etc.(Vendors also W anted $15 per table) Call 772-913-1196 W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 EARN YOUR High School Diplomaat home in a few short weeks. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy. Nationally accredited. Call for free brochure. 800-658-1180, ext.82. www.fcahighschool.org ERECTILE Dysfunction can be treated safely and effectively without drugs/ surgery.Vacuum therapy treatment is covered by Medicare/Insurance. 800-815-1577 AIRLINE CAREERS Begin hereGet FAA Approved Maintenance Tr aining Financial Aid for qualified students Housing available Job placement assistance.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-724-5403 www.FIXJETS.com. REFRIGERATOR Brand New GE, Only $200 772-299-3074 JUICER,CHAMPION, 1/3 hp motor, manual, $50, 772-567-5695 Vero LAPTOPDELL, in exc. cond.wireless, CD/DVD, Win XP, MS office, $115, 772-252-9551 Vero *REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill!* Get a 4-Room All Digital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo.FREE HD/ D VR upgrade for new callers, So call now. 800-795-1315 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies MERCHANDISE MART 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING MERCHANDISE MART TREE SERVICE 510 Schools 275 Misc. Items 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TREE SERVICE 455 Trades 201 Garage Sales 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 510 Schools 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 425 Medical MERCHANDISE MART 275 Misc. 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HOMETOWN NEWSCLASSIFIEDS!800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News800-823-0466Affordable & Effective Hometown News 800-823-0466LOOKING FOR CNA'sWho want to work Call 772-584-1742 Whether Buying or Selling we are y our total source f or classified!HOMETOWN NEWS 800-823-0466NEED TO HIRE??Find the perfect fit in Hometown News 800-823-0466GUNS WANTED $ Cash Paid $By CollectorColt, S&W, Winchester, Luger, Mauser, Gatling, Drillings, Doubles,& other f ine guns, scopes,ammo, etc.772-528-7020 capnball@bellsouth.net

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