Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081229/00088
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: September 5, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Melbourne
Coordinates: 28.115 x -80.631944 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081229
Volume ID: VID00088
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





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Vol. 5, No. 4


Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, September 5, 2008


Council members render aid during storm


Humane Society
seeks donations of
food, dry goods
The Central Brevard
Humane Society seeks
donations after Tropical
Storm Fay.
The animal shelter is in
need of dry dog food, dry
and wet kitten and cat food,
non-clumping clay cat lit-
ter, blankets, towels, sheets
and comforters.
Gift cards for Petsmart,
Pet Supermarket, Target or
Wal-Mart are also appreci-
ated to help with shopping
needs.
All donations can be
dropped off at the Central
Brevard Humane Society,
1020 Cox Road, Cocoa dur-
ing regular business hours.
See BRIEF, A4


Leaders promise
to investigate
ways to reduce
future flooding
By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE -
As Tropical Storm Fay's
rains caused water levels to
rise, City Council and staff
members stepped up to
render aid.
Floodwaters stranded
many workers and council
members in their homes
until council member Mike
Hazlett jumped in his high-.
clearance sport utility vehi-
cle to fetch them.
During the Aug. 25
rescheduled council meet-
ing, council members
praised everyone who
helped out during the dis-
aster.


Among those receiving
kudos, Karen Martin and
John Donoghue, who
worked to keep the city's
computer systems opera-
tional.
Staff members Tammy
Neal, Terri Clendenin and
Cathy Roberts came in dur-
ing the worst of the storm to
answer phones, said city
manager David Reynal.
Some staff members slept
on the floor in their offices
during the storm.
Mr. Hazlett said he picked
up Mayor Hal Rose and
council members Stephany
Eley and Andy Jones and
their spouses. The group
drove through the city
streets to help neighbors
clean up after the storm
and delivered meals to
weary residents.
Mr. Jones became very
emotional as he recounted
some of the scenes he saw
See AID, A3


Photo courtesy of Mike Hazlett
West Melbourne City Council member Mike Hazlett wades through the City Hall park-
ing lot after Tropical Storm fay. He and other council members went door-to-door help-
ing residents after the storm passed.


Voters have their say


in more than 20 races


Less than 23
percent of
voters turn out
Staff report
brevnews@hometownnewsol.com
Brevard County voters
finally had their say,
bringing an end to the
busy primary season Aug.
26.
With many incumbents
leaving office, including
three County Commis-
sioners, many races had
multiple contenders.


Only 22 percent of regis-
tered voters participated
in the primaries, accord-
ing to preliminary infor-
mation provided by the
Brevard County Supervi-
sor of Elections office
available at press time.
In the Republican pri-
mary for District 15 U.S.
Representative, Bill Posey
won with. more than 78
percent of the votes.
In the Democratic pri-
mary for the same seat,
Stephen Blythe won with
more than 68 percent of
the votes.
Mr. Posey and Mr.


Blythe will face off against
Trevor Lowing and Frank'
Zilaitis, who have no party
affiliation, in the Nov. 4
general election.
The winner of the
Republican primary for
District 30 state represen-
tative is Ritch Workman
who received more than
62 percent of the votes. He
will face Democrat Amy
Tidd in the general elec-
tion.
The winner of the Dis-
trict 31 state representa-
tive Republican primary is
See VOTERS, A2


Daily Bread officials


consider relocation


Obstacles still
exist at airport
property location

By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerrfian@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE A new
location may help Daily
Bread supporters and
detractors reach an agrie-,
ment on the soup kitchen's
expansion plans.
But the -new location
would only be part of the
solution, both sides said.
A parcel near the bend in
W. NASA Boulevard, just


west of the General Electric
office building, may be suit-
able for both the Daily
Bread's administrative
offices and warehouse, said
board of directors president
Paul Kantz.
, Many details would still
need to be hammered out,
though, he said.
A proposed annual lease
of $72,000 a year for a two-
acre parcel is more than the
soup kitchen can afford.
"That's a pretty steep
price," said Mr. Kantz.
The site could still work,
"if they give us a nominal
lease," he said.
See RELOCATION, A3


PLENTY TO DO


Explore
Brevard
outlines .,
the many i
entertain-
ment
options
available ,.~
h' '\ -


Classified B8 Police Report A5
Crossword B7 Star Scopes B1i
Out & About BI Viewpoint A6


Watchful eye


.-. A.


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WI
~


'..47


-"pi .4


I -Ta m.

'......... ......


--

I..,
-'I--.
.' -4-..


Kaitlin Norton/staff photographer
Brevard County lifeguard Chris Jackson of Melbourne patrols the beach at North Spessard Holland Park in Mel-
bourne Beach. After Labor Day, Howard E. Futch Memorial Park at Paradise Beach in Indialantic Will be the only
beach in South Brevard to have lifeguards year-round.


Council


member


seeks


dismissal

Asks for ouster
of city manager
By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE -
For the second time in as
many meetings, council
member Mike Hazlett has
called for the dismissal of a
senior city staff member.
This time, Mr. Hazlett had
city manager David Reynal
in his crosshairs.
"This past week has been
a living hell," said Mr.
Hazlett. "Our manager
should have been there
(during Tropical Storm Fay),
period."
Mr. Hazlett was not alone
in his criticism of Mr. Rey-
nal, as council member
Stephany Eley glared at the
city manager while she used
harsh words to describe her
state of mind.
"I heard the mayor (Hal
Rose) say, 'You need to
come home,'" said Ms. Eley.
"I am deeply upset that you
could not be bothered."
See DISMISSAL, A4


a


'V U


ews


OLYMPICS
.OPENS
DOORS
Travel columnist
Patty Toppa
encourages readers
to explore the
cultureof China,
PageAS


reiaiir~


'0111, won
-A, -," a a
ull LMI R-11, Ll s E
H L T 11 C








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Voters
From page Al
John Tobia who received
more than 32 percent of the
votes. He will face write-in
candidate Carol Drake
Wheatley in the general
election. Mr. Tobia beat can-
didate Jason Steele by less
than 100 votes.
The winner of the hotly-
contested Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court race was Scott
Ellis, who received more
than 55 percent, or 38,187
votes overall. This race was a
universal primary, open to
voters of all parties,
although both candidates
are Republicans.
"I am very appreciative
the voters chose to see
through the distortions and
select me to work for them
for my final four years in the
clerk's office," said Mr. Ellis,
in an e-mail to Hometown
News.
Gary E. Young won the
Democratic primary for Bre-
vard, County Sheriff, with
more than 63 percent of the
votes. He will face incum-
bent Republican Jack Parker
in the general election.
"This win is very encour-
aging," Mr. Young said. "I'm'
very interested in continu-
ing to listen to citizens to
hear what they expect to see
from their Sheriff's Office."
Democrats and Republi-
cans joined the Property
Appraiser's race, with
Republican incumbent Jim
Ford winning his nomina-
tion with more than 32 per-
cent of the vote. He will face
Democrat Larry Hughes,
who won with more than 54
percent of the vote.
Lisa Cullen won the
Republican primary for Tax
Collector, earning more
than 57 percent of the vote.


"I'm very interested in continuing to listen to
citizens to hear what they expect to see from
their Sheriffs Office "

Gary Young
Democratic candidate for Sheriff


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She will face Democrat
Laura Dils, who won her pri-
mary with more than 58 per-
cent of the vote.
Four Republicans squared
off for the Supervisor of
Elections seat. Lori Scott
won the race with 29 per-
cent of the vote, and will
face Democrat Frank Grieco
and Frank Buckoski, who
has no party affiliation, in
the November election.
Three Democrats and
three Republicans entered
the race to replace Truman
Scarborough in the District
1 County Commission seat.
Roger Shealy won the
Republican primary with
more than 50 percent of the
vote. Democrat Robin Fish-
er won her primary with
more than 52 percent of the
vote.
"The voters spoke and we
had a lot of support out
there," said Ms. Fischer.
"We're really excited for
November, to win that one.
That's the one that really
counts."
Both winners will face
Libertarian Ilene Davis in
the Nov. 4 election.
Four Republicans were
vying to replace Helen Voltz
in the District 3 County
Commission seat.
Trudie Infantini won the
race with more than 34 per-
cent of the vote, and will
face Democrat Ed Geier in
the general election.
Four Republicans were
also challenging for the Dis-
trict 5 County Commission
seat, currently occupied by


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Jackie Colon.
Andy Anderson won with
more than 40 percent of the
votes and will face write-in
candidate Daniel Reyes in
the general election.
Three School Board seats,
3, 4 and 5, were on the bal-
lot. All races were non-parti-
san and open to all voters.
In District 3, incumbent
Amy Kneessy retained her
seat with more than 73 per-
cent of the vote.
District 4 and 5 will both
have runoff elections
between the two top vote-
getters.
In District 4, Gary Shiffrin,
who received 34 percent of
the vote, will face Karen
Henderson, who received 28
percent of the vote.
Mr. Shiffrin said he "looks
forward to the next couple
months of campaigning."
"One of the .reasons I
agreed to even get into this
was that I needed to have a
core group of people willing
to support me and put for
the work needed," he said.
"It was really a team effort."
Dean Paterakis, who was
unsuccessful in his bid for
School Board, expressed his
appreciation.
"As I tell my students and
my own children, it is. not if
we win or lose, it is how we
play the game," said Mr. Pat-
erakis. "And remefiber,
when one door closes,
another one opens."
In District 5, Stuart
Rowan, who received 34
percent of the vote, will face
Andrew Ziegler, who
received 36 .percent of the
vote.
"This process has been a
very eye-opening experi-
ence for me," Mr. Ziegler
said. "I will continue to try
and do everything right. I
don't believe in negative
campaigning and neither
does my future opponent.
We have a great race ahead
of us."
For final election results,
v i s i t
www.brevardelections.org.


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Friday, September 5, 2008


A2 -Melbourne


Hometown News








Friday, September 5, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne A3


Relocation
From page Al
Lack of bus routes and
sidewalks would also hin-
der that location, Mr. Kantz -
said.
In an Aug. 12 report, city
manager Jack Schluckebier
said the, land is presently
owned by the airport and is
vacant.
He directed planning and
economic development
director Cindy Dittmer and
deputy city manager
Howard Rails to continue
working with Daily Bread
and airport staff on the
issue.
Another property, about
four blocks south of U.S.
192 on U.S.1, might be suit-
able as well, but price is still
a factor, he said
"The asking price of $1.1
million is pretty high," said
Mr. Kantz. "We would need
a pretty deep discount."
There may be other
impediments with that
location, especially because
it is in a redevelopment dis-
trict. Such districts are
meant to encourage busi-
ness development, so a
soup kitchen may not fit in
with that plan, he said.
Regardless of the new
location, some changes
need to happen for the
Daily Bread to be a good
neighbor, said Hamilton
Boone, a member of the
Save Our Streets/32901
organization that has
opposed the soup kitchen's
expansion at its present
location.
"I'm looking for a solu-
tion," said Mr. Boone. "But


Kaitlin Norton/staff photographer
Segundo Manzo of Melbourne receives lunch at Daily Bread. City leaders, neighbors and
Daily Bread supporters and detractors continue to debate on a new location for the soup


kitchen.
if you're just going to be
picking it up and moving it,
that won't be successful."
In a letter to Mr. Kantz,
Mr. Boone outlined six
issues that need to be
addressed, including mak-
ing clients responsible for
their behavior, whether on
Daily Bread property or not.
"Hook up with law
enforcement." he said. "Set
up a partnership for shar-
ing information from and
to Melbourne Police
Department, Brevard
County Sheriff's Office and
the FBI."
If people are caught
breaking the law, they


should be banned from the
facility for 60 days, he said.
The soup kitchen should
also stop accepting mail for
its homeless clients who are
using the Daily Bread
address for their disability
checks, he said.
The practice may even be
illegal, Mr. Boone said.
Clients should obtain a
legal post office box for per-
sonal use.
"They have a real chance
to gain some national noto-
riety." he said. "This could
be a great success story."
To those who say Mr.
Boone is not compassion-
ate to the plight of the hun-


,gry and homeless, he dis-
agrees.
He cites his own battles
with addictions decades
ago, saying the way he
found his way through was
with a little tough love, not
people who enabled him.
"If they make these
changes, it can turn into a
positive," he said.
Anyone interested in
joining Save Our
Streets/32901 can e-mail
Mr. Boone at boone@paser-
vices.net.
For information on the
Daily Bread, visit u'ww.dai-
lybreadinc.org.


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Aid
From page Al
when he visited some oF the residents.
"On Vintura Circle, these people are
devastated," he said.
Council members agreed the city
could learn some lessons from the past
storm, including lack of drainage in
some neighborhoods.
"We will look at all of these issues,"


said Mr. ones.
Council member Bill Mettrick
expressed gradtude to Lowe's for provid-
ing sand to fill sandbags, saying it was
helpful.
Next time, the city needs a lot more
sandbags and sand delivered to the
neighborhoods that need them the
most, Mayor Rose said.
He thanked staff members who were
able to locate pumps to help drain over-
whelmed stormwater ponds near devel-


opments.
"Driving and walking through the
flood water is something I will never for-
get,." said Mayor Rose. 'As I listened to
our citizens and saw first hand their
losses, my heart really went out to
them."
City staff collected important infor-
mation during the storm, he said.
"We're lucky we had the engineers out
there looking at the problems as they
happened," said Mayor Rose.


Disaster Unemployment Assistance (DUA) funds are available to people who have

lost jobs or businesses as a result of Tropical Storm Fay in the following counties:


* Brevard


* St. Lucie


* Okeechobee


* Volusia


* Hendry


To learn more about DUA or to file an


application, go to www.floridajobs.org


DUA is a federally funded program to assist individuals who become
unemployed as a direct result of a declared disaster. Individuals may
also receive information about applying for DUA at any Disaster Re-
covery Center in the state. For a list of Disaster Recovery Centers, visit:
www.floridadisaster.org/gis/kml/viewer.htm

The Agency for Workforce Innovation has also received a National
Emergency Grant, providing up to $20 million to help create jobs and
provide local humanitarian assistance in the wake of Tropical Storm
Fay. For more information, visit: www.floridajobs.org


awq
agency for Workforce I *



,,.'


I 1YU T1I[* application must be!fied n latr than Sep1tember 29,2008


ts~Blf~'r;'2',~~:I~''~'"


,Friday, September 5, 2008


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Melbourne A3















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For Hometown News
Brevnews@hometownnewsol.com
Attorney General Bill
McCollum has announced
that Seniors vs. Crime
offices will reopen to help
residents avoid storm-relat-
ed scams. The offices,
staffed by volunteer senior
sleuths, will step in when
residents are having prob-
lems with clean-up and
repair in the aftermath of


Dismissal
From page Al
Although Ms. Eley did not
second Mr. Hazlett's motion
to immediately suspend the
city manager, she did say
the council should not vote
to renew his contract.
"I want a city manager
that considers this to be
more than a 9-to-5 job," she
said.
Mr. Reynal said he never
claimed to have a 9-to-5 job,
but rather that City Hall was
not equipped to provide
round-the-clock services.
Mayor Hal Rose called Mr.
Hazlett's motion "out of
order," because, the item
was not a topic on the coun-
cil's agenda for the night.
Mr. Hazlett's motion, if it
had succeeded, would have
placed Mr. Reynal on imme-
diate suspension, giving
him the opportunity to
resign by Aug. 31.
Mr. Reynal did not com-
ment during the discussion
of his conduct and employ-
ment.
On Aug. 23, he sent a let-
ter to council members out-
lining his position.
"Let me state that (deputy
city manager) Keith Mills
was clearly in charge of city
operations in my absence,"
said Mr. Reynal in the letter.
"s is clearly consistent
1 1 .-',VttkA ." ( )I :) ,


Brief
From page Al
The shelter opens daily at 11
a.m.
For more information,
call (321) 636-3343 or visit
www. crittersavers.com.

Labor Dept.
announces millions
in aid

The U.S. Department of
Labor recently announced
a $20 million grant to the
state of Florida to fund the
creation of approximately
6,500 temporary jobs for
cleanup and recovery
efforts in the aftermath of
Tropical Storm Fay.
On Aug. 21, the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency declared all 67
Florida counties as eligible
for FEMA's public assis-
tance program.
The grant, awarded to
the Florida Agency for
Workforce Innovation, will
provide funding to create
temporary employment
on projects that provide
cleanup, repair, renova-
tion and reconstruction of
damaged structures and
public lands within affect-


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Tropical Storm Fay.
Local senior sleuths will
question contractors or
repairmen to ensure that
they have the proper licen-
sure and are conducting
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Senior citizens are fre-
quently targeted in the after-
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For more information, call
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with the Disaster Response
Plan. I do not know of any
problem or misunderstand-
ing by city staff as to who
was in charge of city opera-
tions in my absence."
Deputy Mayor John
D'Amico supported the city
manager.
"Little did we know that
the storm was going to
come our way," said Mr.
D'Amico. "He could have
placed himself and his wife
in danger (if he returned
during the storm). I think he
knew everything was in
good hands."
After the meeting, council
member Jones said he did
not feel abandoned by the
city manager.
"I feel clearly that David
was in touch with me in an
appropriate rnanner," said
Mr. Jones. "I had confidence
that Keith (Mills) had the
situation in hand, as well as
(city engineer) Matt Soyka."
Mr. Hazlett said he would
request an agenda item
regarding Mr. Reynal's
employment status for the
next meeting, Sept. 2.
During the July 1 meeting,
Mr. Hazlett called for city
clerk Nancy Ciummo's
ouster, but that motion also
failed because the item was
not on the agenda.
Mr. Hazlett had the item
on the agenda for the Aug.
26 meeting, but requested
the item be removed.


ed communities.
Funds will also be used
for projects that provide
food, clothing, shelter and
other types of humanitari-
an assistance, including
work on the homes of indi-
viduals who are eligible for
the federally funded
weatherization program
with priority assigned to
the elderly and individuals
with disabilities.
For more information,
visit www.doleta.gov/NEG.

Sheriff to host
Citizen's Academy

Brevard County Sheriff
Jack Parker will host a Citi-
zen's Academy course
scheduled to begin
Wednesday, Sept. 10.
The purpose of the
course is to involve Bre-
vard County residents in
the fight against criminal
activity by giving partici-
pants firsthand knowledge
of the various law enforce-
ment and corrections
functions of the Sheriff's
Office.
Academy sessions are
nine weeks long and
attendees meet one
evening a week from 6-9
p.m. There are also two
Saturday classes.
Seating is limited. Appli-
cations can be submitted
by e-mail, by fax to (321)
454-6642, by dropping
them off at any Sheriff's
Office precinct, or by mail-
ing it to Crime Prevention,
700 Park Ave., Building A,
Second Floor, Titusville,
FL 32780.
An electronic applica-
tion can be submitted or
printed from the Brevard
County Sheriff's Web site
a t
www.brevardsheriff.com
and clicking on the Citi-
zen's Academy link on the
homepage.
For more information,
call Lt. Paul Ring at (321)
454-6643 or e-mail
crimeprevention@bcso. us.

Compiled by
Jennifer Stahl


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Hometown News


Friday, September 5, 2008


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CRIMELINE: (800) 423-TIPS


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a court
oflaw.

Melbourne Police
Department

Shane Thomas Chandler,
21, of 1900 Post Road, No.
259, Melbourne, was
charged Aug. 22 as a habitu-
al traffic offender driving on
a suspended license.
Phillip Andrew Huff, 44,
of 2733 Fountainhead Blvd.,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 22 with possession of
cocaine and felony posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance while in physical
control of a motor vehicle.
Brian Jeray Stone, 26, of
1619 Parakeet Court, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 22
with battery-domestic vio-
lence and on-site violation
of probation/violation of
community control.
Matthew Lee Bernhart,
19, of 488 Penguin Drive,
Satellite Beach, was charged
Aug. 22 with having no valid
driver's license, leaving the
scene of an accident with
more than $50 damage,
driving under the influence,
driving under the influence-
property damage and four
counts of on-site violation
of 'probation/violation of
community control.
David Glenn Ducote, 50,
of 2664 Pineapple Ave., No.
21, Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 23 with burglary,
assault, disorderly intoxica-
tion and resisting arrest
without violence.
Eli Gerolimos, 25, of
1611 Morgan Court, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 23
with possession of drug
paraphernalia, felony pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance while in physical
control of a motor vehicle
and two counts of posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance.
Mister Damian Lamar


Matthies, 2702 Main St.,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 23 with
fleeing/attempting to elude
a police officer, reckless
driving and having no dri-
ver's license.
Prince Vincent Richard-
son, 51, address unknown,
was charged Aug. 23 with
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer, possession of
cocaine, possession of
cannabis, resisting arrest
without violence and pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.
Gustavo Andres Becce,
39, of 2104 Colonial Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 24 with battery-domes-
tic violence and false
imprisonment.
James Paul Corley, 40, of
1832 Washington Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 24
with burglary.
Joel Prince Gibson, 46, of
100 N. Harbor City Blvd., No.
5, Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 23 with aggravated
assault.
Jean Pierre Martin Fran-
cis, 20, of 100 E. University
Blvd., Unit D22, Melbourne,
was charged Aug. 25 with
armed robbery with a dead-
ly weapon, attempting to
solicit/conspire, aggravated
child abuse and three
counts of aggravated
assault.
Johnathan Kyle Harring-
ton, 21, of 928 Myrtle St.,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 25 with possession of a
controlled substance and
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Gretchen Suzanne
Keesee, 18, of 2711 Laura
Baugh Drive, Melbourne,
was charged Aug. 25 with
possession of cannabis with
intent to sell and possession
of cannabis.
Hali Marie Stanfield, 18,
of 2671 Arqba Drive, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 25
with possession of cannabis
with intent to sell and pos-
session of cannabis.
Janice M. Bentley, 25, of
4316 Overlook Drive, Palm


Bay, was charged Aug. 27
with prostitution and pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.
Nunzio Daniel Abbaleo,
62, of 3075 Indian River
Drive, Palm Bay, was
charged Aug. 28 with four
counts of lewd/lascivious
molestation.

Brevard County
Sheriffs Office

Craig Shabazz Dewberry,
33, of 1096 Coleman St.,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 22 with tampering with
evidence, resisting arrest
without violence, two
counts of possession of
cocaine, two counts of pos-
session of cocaine with
intent to sell, two counts of
selling cocaine, two counts
of violation of community
control and three counts of
on-site violation of proba-
tion/violation of communi-
ty control.
John Angelo Poggi, 22, of
219 Monaco Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 22
with failure to appear-traffic
and as a fugitive from jus-
tice.
Edward Alexander
Clarke, 44, address
unknown, was charged Aug.
23 with trafficking cannabis
and using/displaying/carry-
ing a concealed
firearm/weapon.
Ronald Ojay Flanders,
33, of 810 E' Cedar Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 23 with possession of
cocaine.
Harry Thomas Traywick,
46, address unknown, was
charged Aug. 23 with burgla-
ry aritigrand theft.
Sha-Ray Lawrence But-
ler, 30, of 1301 Baker Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 25 with grand theft.
Anthony Joseph Sorokey,
51, address unknown, was
charged Aug. 25 with viola-
tion of community control.
Marqus Devon Washing-
ton, 20, of 825 E. University
Blvd., No. 6;,- ne, was


charged Aug. 25 with viola-
tion of probation and on-
site violation of
probation/violation of com-
munity control.
Caramon Wright, 34, of
1775 Steele St., Melbourne,
was charged Aug. 25 with
selling cocaine, possession
of drug paraphernalia, two
counts of possession of
cocaine and two counts of
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell.
Xerxes Leroy Havis, 36,
of 707 E. University Drive,
No. 11, Melbourne, was
charged Aug. 26 with felony
failure to appear.
Tyler Ray Henderson, 18,
address unknown, was
charged Aug. 26 with grand
theft auto, ,fleeing/attempt-
ing to elude a police officer,
driving while license sus-
pended, having no valid dri-
ver's license and two counts
of violation of
probation/violation of com-
munity control.
Adam J. Rogers, 22,
address unknown, was
charged Aug. 26 with on-site
violation of probation/vio-
lation of community con-
trol.
Rico Dewawn Simpkins,
32, address unknown, was
charged Aug. 26 with an out
of county warrant, posses-
sion of more than 20 grams
of cannabis and possession
of a firearm/ammunition by
a convicted felon.
Michael Alan Wesley, 31,
of 3265 Legendary Lane,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 26 with aggravated
assault. -


Edsel William Wright, 23,
of 2995 W. Ontario Circle,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 26 with violation of
probation.
Edward Garrett Cox, 32,
of 1903 Southland Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 27
with selling cocaine, posses-
sion of cocaine with intent
to sell and possession of
cocaine.
Brad Elliot Grant, 30,
address unknown, was
charged Aug. 27 with pos-
session of cocaine with
intent to sell and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
Kevin Michael Grenier,
31, of 550 Clarke Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 27
with cultivating a controlled
substance and leasing/rent-
ing. a structure/place/con-
veyance for the purpose of
manufacturing drugs.
Jacob Henry Laneuville,
28, of 1610 Sweetwood
Drive, Melbourne, was
charged Aug. 27 with failure
to appear-traffic; cultivating
a controlled substance and
leasing/renting a struc-
ture/place/conveyance for
the purpose of manufactur-
' ing drugs.
.Ray Ray. Long, 18,
address unknown, was
charged Aug. 27 with grand
theft.
Steven V Monroe, 45, of
1112 Croton Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 27
with violation of community.
control:
Quinton Jamal Byrd, 20,_
of 3300 Saxon St., Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 28
with-d tlrirlg'vhile lii.e:


suspended, possession of
drug paraphernalia, posses-
sion of cocaine with intent
to sell, selling cocaine, pos-
session of cocaine, two
counts of possession of a
firearm by a delinquent and
four counts of felony failure
to appear.
Renelda Lanita Key, 30, of
915 Hickory St., Melbourne,
was charged Aug. 28 with
robbery, possession of a pre-
scription drug without a pre-
scription- and failure to
appear-traffic.
Apriz Montreal Mathis,
32, of 741 E. University BIyd.,
Melbourne, was charged
Aug. 28 with burglary-assault
and battery, battery, petty
theft, violation of probation,
felony failure to appear and
two counts of misdemeanor
failure to appear.
Lawrence H. Noe, 24, of
1710 Rachel Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 28
with possession of cocaine.
Michael Tolivert, 34, of
2930 Lawrence Drive, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 28
with two counts of violation
of probation.
Frank Angelo Vellanti, 19,
of 2380 Hancock Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged Aug. 28
with aggravated battery.

Florida Highway
Patrol

Kwok Tam, 58, address
unknown, was charged Aug.
22 \\ith obstruction by dis-
guise and unauthorized use
or possession of driver's
license. .


7~//~4 U.


3-2222




Wuesthoff
HOSPICE & PALLIATIVE CARE
Established 1984


CEIMELIT,


BODD423.TP


321


-25


PREMIUM moomom~ig~~~f~


Melbourne A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Friday, September 5, 2008


. A4


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O'We








A6 Melbourne


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(321) 242-1276
or e-mail brevnews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


Keep ATVs out of parks

I live in western Port St. John and I'm wondering why the
sheriff's deputies are always doing traffic enforcement in
that little western Port St. John neighborhood? Nobody's
really speeding or breaking the law but all we get are motor-
cycle cops and police cars searching for speeders or people
running stop signs, which very rarely happens.
I'm also wondering why don't they enforce the state park
(rules) and keep the all-terrain vehicles out of there; they
are really destroying the park. They should also keep the lit-
tle lakes they built in there. The rain is destroying the roads,
(pushing the sand from the roads into the lakes) and filling
up the lakes.

Give Dems a chance

I am a registered Republican and a senior citizen and I am
thoroughly disgusted with our party's irresponsible fiscal
problems that have created and devastated our state and
educational system. Their decreasing property taxes and
eliminating the intangible and other taxes have created
chaos in our counties. It is time for a change in Florida. Let's
give the Democrats a chance.

Jury duty is a privilege

This is my first response to your Rants and Raves section.
I must admit that this section of your paper has made me
laugh out loud when I am alone more than anything that I
have read or watched on' television in a long time. Not
because it is always an amusing response, but because it is
people being real.
(I want to rave) today about my privilege to (receive a)
jury summons in Brevard County. We all occasionally
receive those summons notices and I have never had to
report for jury duty. This is not only a Brevard County and a
state of Florida process, this is part of our country's demo-
cratic s jemr. I was unable to report for a summons in May,
(butd the system does allow you t6 request a rescdidule. I
followed the dir6eitions and %%as abl e to have the summons
rescheduled for July. However, I needed to reschedule my
summons once again. I was instructed to write a letter to
the judge and I followed this instruction and was resched-
uled for last Monday.
On the night before, I called the number and was
instructed that all those summoned needed to report. I
believed that this may have something to do with the fluc-
tuating population in our area.
When I arrived, all of the staff was very friendly and espe-
cially helpful to those who had special circumstances. They
really did attempt to be pleasant and educate all of us on
our responsibilities. The attitude of the staff was surprising
since everyone seems to think that-government employees
at all levels become disillusioned with their work.
What was most surprising to me was how many people
sat in the waiting area complaining about the fact that they
had to be there. Many of them liked to tell their stories of
how they had gotten out qf jury duty before. In fact, every-
one (whom) I have spoken with has told me how I should
have.made an outburst in the courtroom or an inflammato-
ry remark about something considered politically incorrect


We want your
stories, photos'
Hometown News invites
readers to join us in show-
casing your hometown in
our 2008 edition of "Then
and Now."
This keepsake piece is a
collection of local history,
as well as a guide to the
area's must-see sights and
attractions. We're looking
for photos from days gone
by that depict old Florida
as it appeared to earlier
residents.
Please send submissions


to: News Clerk, Hometown
*News, 380 Wickham Road,
N Suite F, Melbourne, FL
32935. Include a self-
addressed, stamped enve-
lope so we may return
your photos after publica-
tion on Sept. 26.


Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
_ Voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America
e 2005,:2006, 2007


Steven E. Erlanger ... :..Publisher and CO.O.
Jim Kendall ............CE.O.
Lee Mooty .......... .General Manager/CFO
Vernon D. Smith......... Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys .........VP/Director of Operations
Tammy A. Raits ..........VP/Managing Editor
Robin Bevilacqua .......Human Resources
Ca'dl Guffin ............ Advertising Director
Terrence Hart .......... Advertising Consultant
Jeff Whitaker.......... Advertising Consultant
Robert Fischer .........Advertising Consultant
Terry Pryor ............. Advertising Consultant
Sylvia Montes ..........Sales/Administrative Asst.
Sara Bilak..............Production Manager -
Mercedes Lee-Paquette ..Production Manager
Rita Zeblin ..............Pagination Manager

Phone (321) 242-1013
Fax (321) 242-1281
Classified 1-866-894-0442
Rants & Raves (321) 242-1276
Circulation 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.ca


Shelley BonJomo ........Graphic Aitist
Patricia Snyder ..........Director of Classified Advertising
Anna Snyder-Vasquez... .Classified Consultant
Carol Deprey-Zelenak .... Classified Consultant
Heather Sorensen .......OClassified Consultant
Christine lannotti .......Classified Consultant
Linda Gusa .............Classified Consultant
Dolan Hoggatt ..........Circulation Manager
Tony Walley ............District Circulation Manager
Joshua Adney ..........District Circulation Manager
Jennifer Stahl .......... Associate Managing Editor
Kaittin Norton ...........Staff Photographer
Gretchen Sauermnan .... Staff Writer
Jenet Krol ..............Staff Witer
Tammy Roberts .........Staff Writer
Tony Judnich ............Staff Writer
Laurie Duane ...........News Clerk


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY
Imo A 11111
VERIFICATION
I"-


to'get released. Many tell how, even though they were get-
ting paid by their employers and the county, they had some-
where more important to be at that moment. I think it is
- important to note that part of our privilege of being an
American is serving our civic duty.
Judge Maxwell, whose court I was assigned to, was
extremely educational and candid about the process and
how we were a part of the legal,system, which allows inno-
cence until proven guilty. He stated how his job was to inter-
pret the law and, if chosen, our job was to interpret the facts
of the case as true or false, innocent or guilty.
I think that the next time you receive your jury summons
in the mail, do not dread the possibility, and do not rejoice
in the possibility of a day off from work, where you are paid
twice. Stop and think about how you count in this country
of so many people and that when your number comes up -
you are the chosen one.

Thanks to city

It is time for those who have (waste) from trees and brush
(to have it picked up). Two different trucks (are doing so
and) the service is remarkable. Manylanas tpq,t1q.compa-
ny and workers.
Also, thank you to the staff of the retail establishments
who are so nice.

What is 'coffee whitener?'

While (in a customer waiting area recently), I noticed the
"coffee whitener." What is "coffee whitener?" It may have
actually been called "creamer," however, it should not be
considered creamy at all. And, as for the instant hot choco-
late, have you ever read the package? I know, you are think-
ing you have had your fill of the advice to "read the labels on
your food." It is mentioned quite often these days even on
the front of all of those magazines at the grocery store
check-out line. But, (that) is one thing that maybe we could
stop and take the time to do and it would improve our own
health and the health of our (families) including our chil-
dren. I
Speak up for healthy food, read the labels and be discern-
ing about what you serve to your family.

School custodian unhappy

I am finding all of this cutting of the budget deplorable,
not because I don't believe that the teachers of Brevard
County haven't been milking this poor cow for years without
reservation, because they have. It shows in what is thrown
out to the dumpster every day.
What I find absolutely disgusting is your tactics for cut-
ting the budget. You decide not to punish the teachers for
having a refrigerator and a microwave in each and every
room, but instead you purchase for them electronic chalk
boards. Why? Give them not one personal computer for
each and every room but two. These are the ones the (chil-
dren) don't touch and they get new computers every year.
Why? The waste from teachers is breathtaking everything
from appliances to unused paper (go) out to the dumpster.
No. Instead you take the people (who) work the hardest
for the least amount of money, work the worst hours and do
the (most menial) job for the school board and you cut their
personnel budget by 10 percent. Not maintenance, not
teachers, not construction but the custodial department -
the ones (who) haul off the trash, scrape gum off the chairs,
strip the floors, clean up the vomit, sanitize the restrooms
and much more.
How much more are we supposed to do? We already work
all the breaks, spring, summer and winter. The teachers
don't. We have to tolerate shift changes throughout the year.
We work the service days. These are but part of what we
have to do. The teachers get these and more as paid days off.
How about an abundance of overpaid administrators who
have nothing more to do than surf the Internet?

Reader offers advice

Sit down at the (dining) table and eat a meal together
every now and then. Slow down, enjoy the food and the
company and conversation.
Boycott sensationalistic media.
Protect our communities from gun violence.
Drive a hybrid car.
Let people worship in their own way.
Support nursing mothers.
Recycle not just occasionally, as much as possible. You
see the trash on the side of the road.
Like the recent rant about smokers, don't ridicule them or
wish them harm. It is an addiction. They need your support,
not your harassment.
Let's be kind to each other. No one gets anywhere if we
blame the other guy or girl. Other countries are surpassing


us in many areas because they (have) cultures that find
more to appreciate about each other and their differences
than we do in America. We can all thrive if we take the time
to be human, since that is what we are: Homo sapiens,
human beings.

School budget criticized

One page of a (school) budget that is usually explained
over 65 pages appeared in the Florida Today July 26. Is this
supposed to inform the public? I would bet there are fewer
than 10 percent of the public (who) can look at this data and
see where money has been cut and money has been added.
What on earth is "enterprise?" It must be important
because it rates one of the seven columns and is a $9.1 mil-
lion expenditure. Last year, the figure was $10.8 million and
in 2000 it was $2 million and called "child care."
General administration was cut about $80,000 and school
administration increased about $1 million while student
support decreased about $4.2 million.
Amendment 1 told the legislators and districts the people
have had it with taxes.
It appears few listened and you will see tax rates increased
to meet shortfalls: OK, Amendment 5 will send another
message.
Editor's note: The'response from Wes Sumner, communi-
cations director for Brevard County Public Schools, is as fol-
lows:
Brevard Public Schools is required by state law to publish
proposed budgeting information in this prescribed form and
fashion. This insures that the public has an opportunity to be
aware of the proposed usage of resources. If members of the
public have particular questions, they are encouraged to call
Brevard Public Schools' Customer Service Center at (321)
633-1000, Ext. 500.

Truth will come out

I have a fant about the mother, Casey Anthony, whose
daughter, Caylee, has been missing now for two months and
is in jail. Old news, I know. First of all, 31 days before report-
ing it, and even hiding it from her own family, what is that? I
resent, as part of the public who watches the news, as being
depicted as stupid. (Casey ) is still in jail and could help find
Caylee if she were out, yeah right. Like she wants anyone to
know her daughter is no longer in this world, (everyone's
opinion).
Then Grandma, the scene queen who sticks her foot in
her mouth every time she opens it, (rotten pizza in the
trunk?), is looking for her 15 minutes of fame on her giand-
daughter's soul.
Then, the news on July 29 shows how Granny and Pop
leave the jailhouse in a waiting limo. What is that all about?
Then, there's the attorney grasping at his 15 minutes and
hasn't anything intelligent to say in the first place. You know
what he's thinking but he can't say.
Unfortunately, the media and law enforcement have to
keep their mouths shut, as well. Let her out and see how fast
no one finds that baby. Oh well, the truth will come out in
the end. We all know that.
See how Mommy likes prison with the "girls" after killing
her baby.

President was not in England

I know for a fact that on July 4, Mr. Bush was in Char-
lottesville, Va., welcoming new citizens to our great country.
He was not in England having tea with the Queen. Please get
your facts straight before you make a statement that is
absolutely made up. In other words, a blatant lie. Just ask
yourself, what would you have done on Sept. 12, 2001?

No photo, no signature, no vote

No individual may vote or address a voting problem with-
out a photo ID and proof of signature. Because voter regis-
tration cards do not have a photo ID, they are a waste of tax
dollars and the voter's time.
I work the polls and the number one issue that upsets vot-
ers most is to be turned away minutes from the voting
machine because they did not bring a photo ID and proof of
signature.
Particularly upset are those voters who present a valid
voter registration card, but brought no photo ID, not to
mention the frustration of parents with fretting children,
bike riders and the elderly who cannot easily return to the
polls. Most do not come back.
Why not stop the distribution of inadequate voter regis-
tration cards and simply make a very large public
announcement: "No photo ID and proof of signature no
vote."
If the voter is registered, a problem can be addressed at
See RANTS & RAVES, A7


dBtI ~ ~ lil ils~i~~s e~ V 4 J


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Friday, September 5, 2008 www.HometownNewsOLcom Melbourne A7


Business news


Study tips mean success
Huntington Learning Center, 1834
U.S. 1, Rockledge offers the following
study tips to students returning to
school:
Establish a neat, quiet, comfortable
study area free of distractions.
Prepare all study materials -
including books, paper, pens and com-
puter before beginning to study.
Write down assignments in a note-
book.
Preview material, read for details
and take good notes.
Keep on top of reading and read
ahead when you have a few minutes to
spare.
Schedule a study time and stick to
it.
When additional study skills or


tutoring is needed, call Huntington at
(321) 636-2040.

Company opens in Melbourne
MGI USA, a manufacturer of digital
presses and finishing equipment, has
opened a facility in Melbourne. The
international distributor, which servic-
es commercial printers, plastic card
printers, government agencies, photo
labs and silk screeners, will be located
at 3143 Skyway Circle in Melbourne.
For information, call (321) 751-6755.

Glass manufacturer opens
Affordable Glass Protection recently
opened its new 10,000-square-foot
manufacturing facility at 175 West
Drive in Melbourne. Established in


Rants & Raves
From page A6
the polls with a photo ID and proof of signature.
If the voter is riot registered, registration can be addressed
for a future vote.
Just think,, a very large public announcement could save
millions of tax dollars now used for the distribution of inad-
equate voter registration cards and ease the voter's frustra-
tion at the very same time. What could be more pleasant?
Editor's note: Voter information and an opportunity to
update a signature may be accessed by visitingwww.brevard-
elections.org.

Congress did nothing
When the price of fuel went up, Congress was alarmed. ,
They hurried to work and found that their private subway
in the capitol was still working. When they realized it was,
they felt good about themselves and did nothing.
When Congress heard that people were losing their jobs,
again they were alarmed.
They hurried to work and checked with the Treasury
Department to confirm that the country was still'solvent
and they would continue to get their checks along with the
raises they give themselves. When they confirmed the coun-
try was solvent, they felt good about themselves and did
nothing.
When Congress heard that people were losing their health
insurance, they again hurried to work.
When they determined that their private health care was
still in place, and they had nothing to worry about, they felt
good about themselves and did nothing.
When Congress heard there was an economic down-turn,
:hey again hurried to work. They checked with the Congres-
sional Record to see if the voters had demanded a recall of
congress. When they found that the voters had not, they felt
) jod abougtthemselves and did nothfig., ., ; (ii


1992, AGP also provides hurricane
shutters. For information, call (321)
722-9996.

Local resident graduates
Carrie Lynn Hodge, daughter of Ann
and Don Hodge of Melbourne,
received an undergraduate degree
from Washington University in St.
Louis. Ms. Hodge graduated with col-
lege honors and a bachelor's degree in
anthropology and psychology from the
College of Arts & Sciences.
Ms. Hodge was recognized as a
member of Lambda Alpha, the honor
society for anthropology. She was a
2004 graduate of West Shore High
School in Melbourne.
For Hometown News


Moral of this story: If you want to feel good about yourself,


Moral of this story: If you want to feel good about yourself,
and do nothing, run successfully for Congress.

Decrease our dependence on foreign oil
I think everyone wants to decrease our dependence on for-
eign oil.
However, the fact remains that there are currently more than
10,000 offshore oil leases (allowing to drill) encompassing mil-
lions of acres that are not being drilled in. According to the
House Committee on Natural Resources, the rationale "big oil"
gives for this, is that there (is) not enough equipment available
to drill in all these sites.
So the question is "Why do we need to give 'big oil' more off-
shore lands when they cannot even utilize the leases they have
now?"
Wouldn't it make more sense to drill on the leases they have
now? Then open up more, if need be, leased areas when new
equipment becomes available? I am through giving a break to
"big oil," especially after the outrageous profits they have been
reporting lately.

Thanks to those who helped dog owner
Since the Florida Today does not accept/publish "thank
you" letters, I am sending'this to you in hopes that some of
the wonderful people who got in touch with me after my
dog was run over by a UPS truck will be able to be properly
thanked.
How does one respond to an outpouring of random acts
of kindness by perfect strangers? After my letter appeared in
the Florida Today on July 25, I have received numerous calls,
handwritten letters, notes, poems, cards and even an offer
of money to help pay the vet bill. I am totally overwhelmed
by the kindness of those, unknown to me, who cared
enough to reach out to someone who was hurting and need-
ed comfort and solace. My heart is overflowing with love,
gratitude and especially my humblest thanks. I will never
forget your caring thoughts, prayers and kindness. May God
bless you, everyone.


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Olympics opens China and culture to world


0sJ


In 2000, when the
Olympics Games were
held in Sydney, it opened
Australia to the world.
In the ensuing months
(and years) many flocked to
experience Australia and its
many amazing sights. They
wanted to see not only
cultural Sydney but to
experience the outback, see
the koalas and kangaroos in
their own environment and
witness the magic of the
Aboriginal people. I expect
the same will happen with
China.
The Olympics opened
China up to the world. Even
with its many controversies,
there is an unprecedented
focus on China that is not
only related to the Olympic
games. The history, culture
and incredible recent growth
have been of great interest to
so many.


allowing the western world
to participate (they now
have McDonald's, KFC,
Starbucks, etc. in their
everyday activities) they
have come a long way and
according to some, still have
a long way to go.
This brings us to traveling
to China. What are the must
dos when visiting? Of course
the most desirable trip could
include Beijing, Tiananmen '
Square, the Forbidden City
and the National Museum,
the Great Wall, Xi'an (view
the Terracotta Warriors), and
the very popular Yangtze
River, among others.
There are many options
that include the above and
more. I chose to highlight a
river cruise and tour, since
one of my clients reported
back from his cruise/tour.
He claims the trip was just
spectacular and that the staff


and guides were the best he
has ever encountered. He
wrote a wonderful review,
which I have passed on to
other clients who were
considering a trip to China.
Imperial Jewels of China
(from 2008, Viking River
cruise itinerary; 2009 may
have some changes) A 12-
day cruise/tour Beijing to
Shanghai includes 12 guided
tours and a six-dayYangtze
River cruise in a balcony
stateroom.
Your visit will include a
visit to Tiananmen Square
and a visit to the Forbidden
City. Nearly 800 buildings
and 9,999 rooms make up
this amazing site with
elegant palaces, pavilions,
courtyards and gardens.
The Summer Palace is a
700-acre complex of gardens
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China has been a power
not totally understood by the
western world. With the
whole world witnessing the
Olympics, they will be under
much scrutiny and it will be
how they react to this that
will be interesting, to say the
least.
It has been an amazing
feat what they have accom-
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Hometown News


Friday, September 5, 2008


A8 -Melbourne


-8


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I ,







Friday, September 5, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne A9


Travel
From page A8
and elegant buildings. Its
Chinese name means garden
of nurtured harmony. Enjoy
an evening of traditional
Peking duck dinner and a
performance by the Peking
Opera.
Traveling the road to
Badaling Hills to see one of
the most impressive and
best-preserved sections of
the Great Wall of China is a
tour in itself. Walk along the
winding pathways and
marvel at the incredible
views.
Visit the SacredWay, a
tree-lined avenue, guarded
by massive sculptures of
elephants, lions and camels,
as you make your way back
to Beijing.
Your tour of old Beijing
will include touring the


narrow streets in a rickshaw.
Discover the sights and
sounds of traditional
Chinese life and visit a silk
carpet workshop for a
demonstration of this
ancient art.
A visit to Xi'an, the home
of more than 6,000 terracot-
ta warriors who were buried
with Emperor Qin Shi
Huang more than 2,000
years ago, is something you
cannot miss. It is a true
wonder to see.
Chongqing is where you
board your river cruise
vessel for an unforgettable
cruise along the Yangtze.
Your cruise will wind its way
through a spectacular series
of limestone ridges known
as the Three Gorges. You will
cruise through Qutang
Gorge, the most popular and
spectacular of the three
large gorges. You will board a
smaller vessel for an excur-


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witnessing the ancient sites,
including the hanging
coffins of the Ba people and
the ancient plank road
carved into the cliff side.
One excursion is a tour of
the Three Gorges Dam where


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you learn about this
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Yueyang, where you will visit
an elementary school
sponsored by Viking River
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It does not matter how
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Patty Toppa is a travel
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Visitors Can Cash In At Roadshow


Gold scrap selling big at Roadshow, as price for
metal hits record high
BY ARCHIE DAVIS
Roadshow Representative Staff Writer
",.- w e N


~
Roadshow Representative Archie Davis assists a visitor with pocket watches and clocks.
The collection sold at the Roadshow for more than $2,000. Other visitors brought a
variety of items including coins, toys, dolls and trains. Admission is free and no appoint-
ment is necessary.


'..dX~.


.-


OldWe Wangt


COINS. .
Any ,ini all coins na kt htfore 1''UR Tlus incluaos all
silver and gold coins, dollars, half dollars, quarters,
dimes, nickels and pennies. All conditions wanted!
GOLD) & SILVE I '
PRICES AT 25 YEAR GH!GI
We will be purchasing all types of scrap
platinum, gold and silver during this event.
Broken Jewelry, dental gold, old coins, pocket
watches, etc.
JEWELRY
Gold, Silver, Platinum,-diamonds, ruby's, sapphires and
all types of stones, metals, etc. Rings, bracelets,
necklaces, all others Including broken Jewelry. Early
costume jewelry also wanted.
WATCHES
Rolex, Tiffany, Hublot, Omega, Chopard, Cartier, Patek
Philippe, Ebel, Waltham, Swatch, all others.'


POCKET WATCHES
'Chopard, Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Illinois,
Hamilton, all others,
TOYS
All types of toys made before 1965 including: Hot
wheels, Tonka trucks, Buddy L, Smith Miller, Nylint,
Robots, battery toys, Mickey Mouse and all others.
TRAINS
Train sets, accessories, individual cr, MAlrklin.
American Flyer, Lionel, Hafner, all tliters

B.abLi Dolls, GI Joe, Shirley Tinjimpl.. h. ar.aieis.
German, all makers accepted.

The older the better all types wanted


WE BUY GOLD, SILVER AND PLATINUM CASH FOR COINS
Gold prices are currentlyat record highs. During this event we will buy all types of gold, silver and piat in utn
This includes modern jewelry, antique jewelry, dental gold, broken jewelry of all kinds including brolo. n chains.
bracelets, miss-matched earrings, scraps, etc. If you are nor sure if it's gold, bring it anyway and we a ill ils ii i
no charge. Clean out your jewelry box including white gold, yellow gold, silver and platinum. Also tiu inga .il
diamonds and other precious stones.
* We buy all U.S. Coins and Currency. Single coins and entire collections. We will be buying all coin. mand
before 1965 including SILVER DOLLARS, HALF DOLLARS, QUARTERS, DIMES, NICKELS, PENNY
LARGE CENTS, HALF DIMES, 3 CENT PIECES, 2 CENT PIECES, HALF CENTS, ALSO ALL PAPER MUNI LY.
A FEW THINGS TO REMEMBER
Don't try to clean your antiques as damage may occur and devalue them.
Keep an open mind when deciding what items to bring.
Many times items you least expect are worth the most
Toys and trains made before 1965 are very sought after by collectors and demand great prices.
Gold and Silver prices are at a 25 year high.
Your jewelry even broken jewelry can be worth a lot of money.
If you have a lot of items you can make an appointment
during the show to have representatives visit you. We also buy entire estates.


Melbourne-Clean out your attics, closets
and lock box, the Roadshow is coming to
town. Roadshow experts are in town all this
week purchasing antiques and collectibles.
While the Roadshow will except anything
that's old they are focusing on gold and silver,
also coins made before 1965, military items,
musical instruments, pocket and wrist watch-
es. Modem jewelry with diamonds and other
precious stones are also being accepted.
One person that attended the Roadshow
brought in an 1864 Civil War sword and a
coin collection and left 45 minutes later
$10,000 richer. Another was not as lucky but
seemed happy with the $355.00 they received
for broken gold jewelry. "I think this is a
great idea" said one lady that sold her old
class ring and some broken gold chains. "The
stuff was just lying in a dresser drawer for
years." She received $248.42 for her efforts.
Jeff Parsons the president of the Treasure
Hunters Roadshow explained what the show
is all about. It's a chance for anyone to sell,
their stuff and get what its really worth he


WAR. ITEMS
Civil, Revolutionary, WWI, WWII, etc. Items of interest
include swords, badges, clothes, photos, medals,
knives, gear, letters, etc..
ADVERTISING ITEMS
Porcelain and metal signs, gas companies, beer and
liquor makers, automobile, implements, etc.

Ihei', signal by lI.'T, lampr A
' lln T gla.\S 'vir
GOLD
Krunggernmnd, iI
( anadiam Maple l.etal
';""1-M lif a M


said. It seems everyone has items they have
wondered about or wants to sell but really
don't know where to go said Parsons. He said
the show has been in over 600 cities since
2001. When asked what the most memorable
experience was he had a quick answer.
"Without a doubt it was a show in
Pennsylvania when an elderly gentlemen
asked if we could send someone with him to
visit an old toy store he had closed down 50
years ago. It was like walking back in time"
Parsons said "the stores 50 year old inventory
was still on the shelves the store was a treas-
ure trove of collectible toys. I have never seen
anything like it. It was simply unbelievable"!
It seems the store was closed due to WWII. "I
had to go serve my country." the owner told
Parsons. Served he did for the next 35 years.
The collection of vintage toys still in their
original boxes sold for more than $650,000.
All this week Roadshow experts will be
accepting various types of antiques and col-
lectibles. The. event is free and no appoint-
ment is necessary.


Here is how it works:


* Gather items of interest
(as explained below) from your
attic, garage, basement, etc.

Bring your items to the event

There is no limit to the amount
of items you can bring

No appointment necessary

Lay out your items on the
designated table

Speak with one of our
Association Representatives
to determine the collector
value of your items.

If interested in.selling, we will
consult our collector's database
to see if a buyer exists. 90% of
all items have offers in our
database.

The offer is made on the
spot on behalf of our collectors
making the offer.

*If you decide to accept the
offer, we will pay you on the
spot and ship the item to
the collector. The collector pays
all shipping and handling
charges.

* You get 100% of the offer
with no hidden fees.

* The entire process only takes
a few minutes. AL..


We bayA11 -l (q an d CErn
Wrwa b e buying dll us gnade
bert ,961 incdlu~digSLVER DOLU.ARlS
[tLIU DOELAS. YUAIITU.H llIS
NICK(ELS FE' 15,LkRGE CENK~
v UFDMS 1 E I(l


T'he top items the RoadcshIow wants uou to bring in are:


Gold *0
--I roken Jewelry 1 piece or a box full, any Gold
Co0ns both USA and foreign, Ounces of Gold such
as Krugerrands, Maple Leafs, etc., Dental Gold.

@ Coins 0
/All U.S. coins dated 1964 and before, Silver
Dollars, 1/2 Dollars dated 1970 and before, All
Quarters dated 1964 and before, All Dimes dated
1964 and before, All Nickels dated 1938 and
before, All Pennies dated 1958 and before.

S* Diamonds -
Diamond rings, Loose Diamonds, Diamond
Necklaces, Anything Diamonds, Highest Price
paid for Single Diamonds over 1 Full Caratl


4


SEPT. 9"13TH"





HOTELS- RESORTS 7t

8298 N Wickham Rd. Melbourne/Viera FI
September 9, 10, 11, 12, 13
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Tues-Fri. 9AM 6PM, Saturday 9AM 4PM
FREE ADMISSION
FOR INFO CALL 321.255.0077
or visit www.treasurehuntersroadshow.com

We will be Buying Antiques and Collectibles
Treasure Hunters Roadshow
represents over 5000 collectors worldwide. These collectors are constantly
looking for items to add to their collections. The Roadshow invites you
to bring in the types of items our collectors are looking for.
The process is simple and absolutely FREE!
Our Collectors are looking for the following types of items.


llighestprices,-i,;
ate, Ifor 1950's
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--


~B~li~i~


AIO -Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, September 5, 2008


4 4







Melbourne B1


m BwrdCoun



Entertainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2008


Slassified
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Brevard Symphony tunes in to families


See


'Rabbit


Hole'

th lists and lists of
Brevard County
events piling up on
my desk, it becomes increas-
ingly difficult to choose
which ones to attend.
Already this week, I
experienced my first Taste of
Titusville and only one word
can describe it yummy.
With dozens of vendors
offering up hundreds of
treats, I had to carefully
select which ones I would
pile up on one tiny little
plate. The vendors did a great
job. My hat goes off to all of
them. Be sure to attend Taste
of Titusville yourself next
year.
On Thursday, I previewed
"Rabbit Hole," the Pulitzer
Prize-winning play by David
Lindsay-Abaire, which will be
produced by Surfside
Theater, 300 Ramp Road,
Cocoa Beach. Anthony
Mowad, director, has kept
the set simple, with two flats
and a few furniture pieces
highlighted against a black
backdrop. This allows the
focus to be directed toward
the actors' talents, readily
appareifftbi~ fib time the '
lights go up.This drama, with :
performances cut short due
to Tropical Storm Fay, runs
Thursday, Sept. 4, through
Sunday, Sept. 7, with
Thursday-Saturday show
times at 8p.m. and Sunday at
2 p.m., and is a must-see. Call
(321) 783-3127 for tickets.
I topped off myweekend
with a relaxing dinner Friday
evening on the deck of the
Crowne Plaza in Indialantic.
Nestled in a couch, complete
with plump cushions
overlooking the Atlantic, I
watched dusk fall as the surf
rolled in to the shore. As the
tide receded, so did the
tensions of the week, and I
promised myself to return.
Saturday evening plans to
travel to Port St. Lucie to
watch the Brevard Manatees
final season game were
washed away with the rain.
Not wanting to hazard a
futile two-hour trip, one way,
I opted instead to see "Dark
Knight," the newest Batman
movie. Heath Ledger, one of
my favorite actors, did not
See EXPLORE, B3


By Tammy Roberts
Roberts@hometownnewsol.com
The Brevard Symphony
Orchestra hopes to strike a
chord with local families
Sept. 14 during its 12th
annual Free Family Concert.
The event, hosted by the
Maxwell C. King Center, will
feature two main sym-
phonies, including a
children's composition, and
a variety of hands-on
activities following each
performance.
"I think the BSO's Free
Family Concert is one of our
most important and
rewarding programs each
season," said Christopher
Confessore, music director
and principal conductor of
the BSO. "The concert
format is designed to be
both entertaining and
educational to all who
attend not just the
children."
Mr. Confessore, a 14-year
veteran of the BSO, was
instrumental in making the
.concert a part of the
symphony's list of annual
events:
"I was delighted when or
board of directors commit-
ted the resources to add this
event to our schedule mahy
years ago," Mr. Confessore
said. "It is an outstanding
opportunity for the orches-
tra to perform for young
people and their families."
Each Free Family Concert
event surrounds a different
musical theme, Mr. Confes-
sore said. Guests will
experience two different
symphonies this year.
The first piece, called
1 > 0 (.l


Out &


FRIDAY, SEPT. 5
Art: Art and Antique Studio,
1419 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open reception Friday,
Sept 5, from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
Features works by Bobbi Q.
Brown that will be on display
through Sept. 30. Call (321)
253-5553.
Audition: Brevard Theatri-
cal Ensemble will audition
singers for the Dickens Carolers
Sunday, Sept 7, at 4 p.m. in the
Community Room at Mel-
bourne Square Mall, 700 W.
New Haven Ave, Melbourne.
Call (321) 676-0697.
Jazz Friday: Brevard Art
Museum, 1463 Highland Ave.,
Melbourne. 5:30-7:30 p.m., Fri-
day, Sept 5. Free for members,
$10 for non-members. Call
(321) 242-0737, Ext. 15.
Movie night: Trtusville Art
League presents "Super Size
Me," Saturday, Sept 6, on the
southside wall of the Art
League building at 1421 Draa


Photo courtesy of Gary Lang
Emilie Enrique, 5, shows off her skills on the trombone
during last year's Brevard Symphony Orchestra's Musi-
cal Instrument Petting Zoo.


"The Melodic Life," will be
conducted by
composer/narrator Gregory
Smith of Los Angeles. The
melodyis a unique and
family-friendly tune that
tells the story of "Bob" and
his melodic life.
The second symphony,
called "Space Coast Suite," is
an original composition,
featuring melodies written
by students from Brevard


Road in Titusville. Free; bring
snack and chair or blanket Call
(321) 383-7441.
Theater Surfside Play-
house, 300 Ramp Road, Cocoa
Beach, Second Stage Series will
present "Rabbit Hole," a drama
directed by Anthony Nowad.
The show will run through
Sept 7 at 8 p.m. Friday and Sat-
urday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Call
(321) 783-3127.
UPCOMING EVENTS
SMemorial paddle: To
honor those who died Sept I.
Pelican Beach Park, 1525 AIA,
Satellite Beach, on Thursday,
Sept 11, at 6:30 p.m. Call (321)
773-6458.
GALLERIES & MUSEUMS
Art and Antique Studio:
1419 Highland Ave., Mel-'
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, 8:30
p.m. first Friday of the month,


County.
As part of the BSO's
hands-on music initiative,
Mr. Smith teamed up with
16 fifth-grade students from
Apollo, Croton, Discovery
and Mila elementary
schools last February
Music students from each
of the four schools were
then asked to create their
own melodies. Mr. Smith
put all of the melodies


and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur-
days. Call (321) 253-5553.
Art Gallery and Studio: 802
E New Haven Ave., Melbourne.
Open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday. Represents 14
artists in a variety of mediums that
indude porcelain, wood and pho-
tography. Call (321) 720-7532.
Brevard Art Museum:
1463 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday, 10
a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday and 1-5
p.m. Sunday. Admission
includes entry to the gallery and
Hands-On Activity Center and is
$5 for adults, $3 for senior citi-
zens and $2 for children and
students with identification.
Free for museum members on
Thursday. Special rates and
tours available. Call (321) 242-
0737 or visit www.brevardart-
museum.org.
Brevard Museum of His-
tory and Science: 2201 Michi-
gan Ave., Cocoa. Open Monday
through Saturday 10 a.m. to 4


together to create an
original composition,
known as the "Space Coast
Suite."
Following the concert,
guests are invited inside the
King Center's rotunda to
meet the BSO's composer
and musicians.
"It's a way to introduce the
members and families of
the BSO to the families in
Brevard County," said Mary
Daughter, marketing
director for the BSO. "It's not
like anything else out there.
We have families that come
year after year." .
In addition to the meet
and greet, the event will also
feature an arts and crafts
area for children, a series of
musical listening activities
and the Musical Instrument
Petting Zoo, which allows
guests to try out and play
instruments heard in the
symphony.
'After they hear the
professionals playing on
stage, they get to meet them
and then see the instru-
ments themselves," Ms.
Daughter said. "For some
of these children, this is the
first time they ever get to
touch and even play an
instrument. It really leaves
an impression on them, and
it's something they take with
them in the future."
The Free Family Concert
will be Sept. 14 at 2 p.m.
and 4 p.m at the King
Center, 3864 N. Wickham
Road, Melbourne. Tickets
are free and can be printed
off the BSO Web site,
www.brevardsymphony.co
m or picked up at a list of
local venues. For informa-
tion, call (321) 242-2024.


p.m. and Sunday noon to 4
p.m. Admission for adults is
$5.50, $5 for senior citizens,
$3.50 for children 5-16 and $4
for college students. Museum
members are admitted free.
Call (321) 632-1830.
Brigantine Gallery: 80 S.
Orlando Ave., Cocoa Beach.
Open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Saturday and
Sunday by appointment Offers
watercolor classes on Tuesdays
with Clare Pearson Zipperly and
local art by 'Waterworks" Call
(321) 783-7430.
Downstairs Gallery: 909 E.
New Haven Ave, Melbourne.
Open 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free
admission. Call (321) 727-
8470.
Fifth Avenue Art Gallery:
1470 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 1-5 p.m:Tuesday
through Saturday. Call (321)
259-8261.
Foreman Art Glass Design
Studio: 2415 Harbor City Blvd.,
See OUT, B2


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www.cedarcreekalf.com 321-454-7768 4279 Judith Ave., Merritt Island FL

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B2 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, September 5, 2008





Treasure Hunters Roadshow to make stop in Brevard County


By Tammy Roberts
Roberts@hometownnewsol.com
-Gather up your old treas-
ures, broken jewelry and
grandma's antiques the
Treasure Hunters Roadshow
is coming to town.
This expert group of mod-
ern-day treasure hunters
will see exactly what kind of
riches lie in Brevard County


Sept. 9-13 during their stop
at the Holiday Inn Hotel
Melbourne-Viera Confer-
ence Center.
The Treasure Hunters
Roadshow is funded
through the International
Collectors Association,
which is a 15-year-old group
of about 6,000 collectors
from across the country.
Each member has their


~ 4~i

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1.~ -~


Saturday, September 20th


10am-3pm at the Cocoa Beach Pier
Live Music from the Pan Sharks, Pet Contests, Pet Psychic, Door
Prizes, Silent Auction and Vendor Village
For more irno visit www.crittersavers.com or call 321.636.33-43
Tickets available at CNHC, Molly Mutt Thrift Shops,
Cocoa Beach Area Chamber & Pet Supermarket or, Merrirt Island.
Cluldren $5 tin advance. at the gire Ad.its 10 tSin dv.nce $15 at the gite

Hometown
.; -..: .


own collection, ranging
from antique toys and
stamps to jewelry and war
flags.
"We funded the Roadshow
as a way to help the collec-
tors in our association
uncover some of these items
for a fair cost," said Jeff Par-
sons, president of the Inter-
national Collectors Associa-
tion. "A lot of people have
held onto these items for 50
or 100 years, but never really
knew their significance. It's a


win-win on both ends."
The Roadshow, which is
based in Athens, Ill., con-
sists of seven teams of "buy-
ers," or antique experts.
The teams, ranging from
four to 10 experts, visit dif-
ferent cities across the
country for a five-day peri-
od, while residents bring
their items in to be
appraised and even pur-
chased.
"We will buy an item on
the spot," Mr. Parsons said.


Rooneyi


cafe &a bar J
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Mon & Thurs 6pm-Close 35 Wings
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Wed Steak Night Ribeye or NY Strip
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Sat Prime Rib ................... 199
Jack Daniels Sirloin ............. 88"
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"We'll make an offer and if
they accept, they will receive
a check that day."
Mr. Parsons said 85 percent
of people who come to the
free Roadshow events are
successful in selling an item.
"Since 1996, we've hosted
more than 1,500 events," Mr.
Parsons said.
The Roadshow is currently,
on an 18-month national
treasure hunt.
Recent finds include a Civil
War cache from a person's
attic, more than $1.2 million
worth of silver bars buried on
an minios farm and a hand-
written thank you letter writ-
ten by Abraham Lincoln,
expressing gratitude for a
night's stay in Chicago, said
Shannon Stott, director of
public relations for the Trea-
sure Hunters Roadshow.
"Collectors are very serious
about their hobby; so serious
that they will pay a lot of
money for the items they are
looking for," Ms. Stott said.
"1he Treasure Hunters Road-
show is a place where anyone
in the community can con-
nect with collectors from
around the globe."
During their visit to Bre-
vard, buyers will be on the
lookout for items such as
coins and paper currency
issued before 1965, antique


Out
From page BI
Melbourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Saturday.
Call (321) 725-7005 or visit
www.foremanartglass.com.
Greenwood Gallery: 1520
Garden St., Titusville. Open 10
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday
through Friday and 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturday. Call (321) 268-
3362.
Kennedy Space Center
Gallery: Kennedy Space Center
Visitor Cofnplex, NASA Parkway
off State Road 405, Cape
Canaveral. Open 9 a.m. to 5:30


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A'1elboLivIne
F850 N\. WiJkl,., RLi.
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toys, dolls, trains, musical
instruments, war memora-
bilia, vintage jewelry, sterling
silver and platinum, Ms. Stott
said.
Another item that will also
be purchased at the event is
gold.
"Empty your jewelry box of
broken jewelry, dig out your
old teeth containing dental
gold and gather up your old
gold coins," she said. "Gold is
trading at more than $800 per
ounce, which is a 25-year
high."
The events are a way for
people to speak with antique
and collectible experts and
make money for their treas-
ured items at the same time,
Ms. Stott said.
"Some people knew that
their items would be worth
something someday, but
never knew what to do with
them," Ms. Stott said. "This is
it."
The Treasure Hunters
Roadshow event will be Sept.
9-13 at the Holiday Inn Hotel
Melbourne-Viera Conference
Center, 8298 N. Wickham
Road, Viera, from 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Saturday from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. No appointment nec-
essary.
For information, call (217)
636-7900 or visit
www. throadshow.com.


p.m. every day except Christmas
and launch days. Features space
art. Admission is $37 for adults
and $27 for children ages 3-11.
Call (321) 452-2121.
LoPressionism Gallery:
1010-B E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday through Thursday, 11
a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday and Satur-
day and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday.
Features international and local
artists. Call (321) 722-6000 or
visit www.lopressionism.com.
Mud Flats Pottery: 1518-D
South Babcock St, Melbourne.
Open Tuesday through Saturday.
Hours vary. Features studio dclass-
es, local and regional artists. Call
(321) 951-1310.
North Brevard Historical
Museum: 301 S. Washington
Ave, Titusville. Open 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Tuesday through Saturday.
Free admission, guided group
tours available. Call (321) 269-
3658.
Rossetter House Historical
Museum: 1320 Highland Ave.,
Eau Gallie section of Melbourne.
Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
"through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday. Admission to grounds is
free, guided tour is $5. Call (321)
254-9855.
Silken Galleria: 912-A E.
New Haven Ave., Melbourne.
Open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and noon to 4
p.m. Sunday. Features local
award-winning artists. Call (321)
733-2788.
Sunshine Framing and Art
Gallery: 5410 Murrell Road,
Suite 111, Viera. Open 10 a.m. to
5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday.
Features classes, guest artists and
events. Call (321) 433-3332.
Sundancer Gallery: 6 Florida
Ave., Cocoa Village. Open 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Monday through Satur-
day, and noon to 6 p.m. Sunday.
Features Native American artists
and jewelry makers. Call (321)
631-0092.
The Downtown Gallery: 335
See OUT, B4


7 '7


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Explore
From page BI
disappoint in the final, and
best, performance of his
career. Christian Bale was,
indeed, the best Batman ever,
and the rest of the all-star cast
made the movie quite
enjoyable.
Entertainment choices are
abundant this weekend.
Whatever you do, don't just sit


at home explore Brevard.
Here are some recom-
mended activities:
*Visit theValiantAir
Command: Located at the
Space Coast RegionalAirport,
6600'Tico Road, Titusville, the
museum has recently added a
Mig-21 to its display. This lethal
Vietnam-era Russian-built
aircraft was very fast for its time.
Open seven days week
from 9 am. to 5 pm., the
museum offers an online buy


- ....


one, get one free coupon
available at
www.vacwarbirds.org. For
information, call (321) 268-
1941.
Check out the train show.
Saturday, Sept 6,9 am. to 2
p.m. at theAzan Shrine Center,
W Eau Gallie Blvd., Melbourne.
Admission is $5. Call (321) 267-
3622.
ContactLaurie Duane at
brevnews@hometownnew-
sol.com.


-0-


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Chicago had its Cow Parade and now the Sea Turtles are hatching in Brevard County!
Children's Home Society of Florida invites you to its ARTrageouE 2008
Ik fundraising event to benefit abused children in Brevard County.


Dr & Mrs Pobei See-lrr.nn Lu-Cire r Dr Lloyd Benn.rtr MIMA Ph.,,:,n
(Dr Saljgqa Dr Scarl.o'ough Dr NeI. Dr 'Ler,ezra Dr Srt,aa-qo Dr Ms'zano
Dr. Gurri, Dr. Golden, Dr. Dana, Dr. Wadeson, Dr. McClure, Dr. Salazar, and
Dr. Seelmran) Parrish Healthcare Center at Port St. John, Wal-Mart-Beachside,
Harris Corporation, SKANSKA, Presealed Sytems & Runabout Couriers


Gala Sponsor;


Sponsored in part by Inaugural Turtle Trot
HometownNews 5K Run/Walk
Saturday, September 20, 2008 @ 7:30AM
Turtle painted by Space Coast Stadium Viera, FL
CK Communications registration forms: runningzone.com


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Friday, September 5, 200


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1







B4 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, September 5, 2008


HEY FRIENDS!

I Miss You -


Karen Gaarder

I just wanted you all to
know that I miss you and I
am really looking forward to
seeing you all again when
we get Meg O'Malley's
open again in mid October
(Keep your fingers crossed).
The summer has been long,
hot, and boring. Get ready


to party!

Spread The
Wor !


See ya soon!

Love & Kisses


SSURFER "CAp,- The Joint to host
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Local artists will
be featured
By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE It has
been said that art has heal-
ing qualities.
The staff at The Joint chi-
ropractic office has
embraced this idea by filling
the office with paintings
and photography from local
artists.
So many patients had
expressed an interest in the
chosen artwork, the staff
decided it would be a good
idea to host an art show,
said Roxi Ris, a chiropractic
assistant at The Joint.
"The art is soothing and
the patients really enjoy it.
Three people in one week
said we should host an art
show so they could meet the
artists, so we decided to do
it," she said.
All of the art featured in
the show and in the office
represents some kind of
healing, said Ms. Ris.
"The Joint is decorated to
make it comfortable for
patients. All of the art is
healing or funky and
abstract," she said.
Kelley Harrison of Mel-
bourne will be featured in
the art show. She chose to


Out
From page B2
S. Washington Ave., Titusville.
Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday and 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Fea-
tures scenic photography and
European-style artworks. Call
(3i21) 268-0122.
Two Feathers Gallery: 833
E.9 r!NeW t'Haven 'AVe Mel-
bourne. Open 10o a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Satur-
day. Features art and pottery
by various Indian nations. Call
(321) 733-1227.
Valiant Air Command
Warbird Museum: Space
Coast Regional Airport, 6600
Tico Road, Titusville. Open 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. every day. Fea-
tures military aircraft displays.
Call (321) 268-1941 or visit
www. vacwarbirds.org.
Ventana al Mundo: 210
Brevard Ave., Cocoa Village.
Open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon-
day through Thursday, 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday,


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display her art, which incor-
porates soothing colors, in
the office because she wants
her art to uplift people.
"I'd like them to get a
sense of pleasure and relax-
ation. Fun is essential and
good for the body and soul.
The healing arts really play a
role in someone's well-
being," she said.
Khayli Heijkoop of Mel-
bourne said she contributed
her artwork to decorate the
office because she believes
inspiring emotion helps the
healing process.
"Art is going to create a
response, naturally. It is
meant to stir emotions
within us. Art can be heal-
ing (to) so many, different
facets of our emotions," she
said.
Robin Lynn Winklemann,
of Cocoa, Joseph Perales of
Merritt Island, and Lisa Har-
vey of Sebastian will also be
featured in the art show.
The show is scheduled
Sept. 11 from 6-8 p.m. at
The Joint Chiropractic
Place, 3016 Lake Washing-
ton Road, Melbourne.
Attendance is free and
refreshments and light hors
d'oeuvres will be served. All
artwork on display will be
for sale.
For information, call (321)
254-2828 or visit www.the-
joint.com.


and noon to 4 p.m. Sunday.
Features Latin American art.
Call (321) 633-5151.
Waterfire Studio &
Gallery: 1875-C South Patrick
Drive, Indian Harbour Beach.
Open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Wednesday through Friday
and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Satur-
day. Features original jewelry,
paintings and artisan crafts.
Call (321) 779-5001.
THEATERS
Cocoa Village Playhouse:
300 Brevard Ave., Cocoa. The
theater produces musicals.
Call (321),636-5050.
Henegar Center for the
Arts: 625 East New Haven
Ave., Melbourne. The theater
produces musicals, dramas
and comedy. Call (321) 723-
8698.
Melbourne Civic Theatre:
Located at 817 E. Strawbridge
Ave., Melbourne. The theater
produces various plays, class-
es and events. Call (321) 723-
6935.
Surfside Playhouse:
Located at 300 Ramp Road,
Cocoa Beach. The theater pro-
duces plays and musicals and
hosts a youth player group.
Call (321) 783-3013.
The Theatre Company:
Operates out of the auditori-
um of Brevard Community
College, 250 Community Col-
lege Parkway, Palm Bay, but is
not affiliated with the school.
Call (321) 723-3056 or visit
www.theatreco.org.
Titusville Playhouse:
Located at 301 Julia St.,
Titusville. The theater pro-
duces musicals and plays, and
hosts a youth player group.
Call (321) 268-1125.


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SI


I


Hometown News Friday, September 5, 2008:


B4 Melbourne


I


. I,- 'A









DINING & Er5f, 0,NeL. f M n


Patriotic music


coming to Viera


By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
VIERA-- Members of the
Melbourne Municipal
Band are ready to share
their music with the Viera
community for the first
time.
The band will perform a
free patriotic concert
titled, "Music to Honor
America," at 3 p.m. Sun-
day, Sept. 7, at the Church
at Viera. The doors will
open at 2 p.m. '
Mike Graff, a member of
the band's Board of
Trustees and head of its
Development Committee,
said the band is based at
the Melbourne Auditorium
and has been giving free
concerts for 43 years. The
band has more than 80
members and they have
* performed in parades,
dedications, grand open-
ings, ball games, benefits
and other events.
"Over the past year, we
had been looking at how
we can reach a broader
audience," said Mr. Graff,
who plays clarinet in the
band. "A few months ago,
we did an outreach con-
cert at Suntree United
Methodist Church, and we
had been looking to per-
form a similar outreach
concert in Viera."
He said the Church at
Viera, 9005 N. Wickham
Road, has a large stage that
can hold an entire band.
"The church seats about
800 people," Mr. Graff said.
"We thought this would be
a great introduction of the
band to the community of
Viera."
The "Music to Honor
America" program, con-
ducted by Clair Christy,
will include ,selections by
John Philip Sousa. Associ-
ate conductor Staci Cleve-
land will lead an arrange-
meAt of "America, The
Beautiful," and Don Sta-
ples a former Lawrence
Welk band member will
be featured as a trombone


soloist on the tune, "I'm
Getting Sentimental Over
'You."
Also, Ruth Medinger will
perform the marimba solo,
"Zigeunerweisen," and, to
round out the program,
the band will perform
audience favorites such as
"The Music of Cole Porter"
and "Selections from E.T."
Mr. Graff said the con-
cert will open with "The
Star Spangled Banner" and
close with "Stars and
Stripes Forever."
"That's a tradition we've
done from day one," he
said.
Mr. Graff said band
members provide their
own instruments, and the
band is supported by
grants such as those from
the city of Melbourne and
Brevard County and
fundraisers.
"About one-third of the
musicians are profession-
als," and all of the band
members volunteer their
time, Mr. Graff said.
Last year, the members
spent more than 27,000
hours in rehearsals and
performances.
"If you had to pay for
that (total amount of band
time) at market rates, it
would be in the neighbor-
hood of three quarters of a
million dollars," Mr. Graff
said.
Lisa MacFarland,i office
manager for the Church at
Viera, said the church
formed in 1992 and moved
to its current location in
January 2007.
She said the upcoming
concert provides an
opportunity for the church
to build community rela-
tions with Viera residents.
"Our goal ist0oopeni the
building to the community
and bring it together," she
said.
For information about
the concert, call (321) 724-
0555 or visit
www.mmband.org.


Photo courtesy of Melbourne Municipal Band
The Melbourne Municipal Band will present a free concert Sunday, Sept. 7, at 2 p.m. at The Church at Viera.



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FrFiday, September 5, 2008


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Friday, September 5, 2008


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Sausage, peppers and a memory


Hello, smart shoppers.
I am writing this
column on Aug. 19
as Tropical Storm Fay rages
outside. Being stuck in the
house brought me back to
my pre-teen years and to a
very special mom memory.
We moved from a suburb
of the Bronx to a new home
in Yonkers in Westchester
County, N.Y. I finally had my
own room; no more sharing
with my brother, and mom
had all new appliances,
including a full-size freezer.
A snow day was a special
event. Schools were closed
and daddy didn't go to work.
I don't know how she did it,
but every snow day, mom


ROMANCING
THE STOVE
with the
Grammy Guru -
ARLENE BORG .

would make sausage and
peppers on crusty Italian
bread for lunch. Apparently
she always had Italian
sausage, sliced bell peppers
and bread in the freezer.
The house was filled with
the mouth-watering aroma
of what was to come, and
we couldn't wait to peel off
our snow-caked clothes to
eat. Of course a snow day
lunch was always followed


S rhrever illness
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www.whereverwellness.com info@whereverwellness.com
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Serving Brevard County
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by homemade cake. No
matter how I try, my
sausage and peppers don't
satisfy me like those snow
day lunches did.
Buying a bunch of fresh
broccoli for one can have
you pretty tired of broccoli;
this is something I've
learned since mom is gone.
Whether it's hot or cold out,
no time is the wrong time
for cream of broccoli soup,
especially when it's my good
for you version.

MOM'S SNOW DAY
SAUSAGE AND
PEPPERS (NIB)
Remember, years ago pigs
were fed a higher fat diet,
making the meat tender and
juicy. We didn't know about
good fat vs. bad fat.
Mom would film a skillet
with oil and start browning
the sausages. When they
were half done she'd add
sliced bell peppers, sliced
onions and garlic or garlic
powder. Not enough juice?
She would add a little more
oil.

SAUSAGE AND
PEPPERS
,serves 2

Sausage and peppers is
not a low-fat meal. The way
you cook the sausage will
lower the fat somewhat. To
make this for more than two
people, simply double or
triple the ingredients.
1-1/4 to 1-1/2 pounds of
Italian sausage, either
sweet or hot
2 bell peppers, green, red
or any combination
1 medium onion, sliced
2 cloves garlic, cut up
Half of an 8 ounce can of
tomato sauce or 1/2-cup
spaghetti sauce
1/2-teaspoon dried
oregano
Few shakes of salt and
pepper
2 medium potatoes,
peeled and cut in 1-1/2
inch chunks (optional)
Cut sausage into 2- or 3-
inch pieces.
To cut the fat, place metal
cake cooling racks on a
cookie sheet. Spray the
racks with cooking spray.
Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
Bake sausages on racks until
browned, pricking them
with a fork to allow the fat to
drain off.
Seed the peppers, cut in
strips and place with ,
sausages and all ingredients
in a baking pan, then bake
uncovered until almost
done, stirring haltvway I
through. Add 1 /4-cup water
and stir, then cover pani
Bake about 10 minutes or.
until potatoes are tender.
Add a little more water if
necessary.
To prepare the regulate
way, place all ingredients
including raw sausages in
pan and proceed as abcve.
Serve with crusty Itaian
bread.

CREAM OF
BROCCOLI SOUP
(NIB)
regular or low fat
serves 4-6
To make less, just cut the
ingredients in half.
NOTE: Soup can be made
up to the point of pureeing
and adding the broccoli
florettes, then cool the soup
and freeze it. Add the cream
after soup is thawed and
heated.
1 bunch fresh broccoli or
stalks and several florettes
1 large potato
See GRAMMY, B7


es.' -~ -'
4 9


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- ')~:~:-:-~...v. ~


Must be present to win on all drawings
Smoking Permitted


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Just Because....


S- EAU GALLIE
FLORIST

(321) 254-2584
Fax: 321.259.8184 Toll Free: 800.823.8884
1490 Highland Ave. Melbourne, FL 32935
Link Johnsten, AIFD Alexis Johnsten
www.eaugallieflorist.com


~7~s~8~n~


B6 Melbourne


Hometown News


; 01110:0







Friday, September 5, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne B7


Grammy
From page B6
1 large stalk of celery with
leaves
1 small onion
1 tablespoon snipped
fresh parsley or 1
teaspoon, dried
1/4-teaspoon dried
thyme
Dash of garlic powder
1/2-teaspoon salt
1/4-teaspoon white or
black pepper
1-1/2 cups chicken broth
or one 14-1/2 ounce can
of broth
1 cup half and half,
regular or fat-free
Cut florettes into small
clusters, set aside. Peel


broccoli stalks, potato and
onion; cut into large
chunks. Wash celery and cut
it up.
Cook vegetables in broth,
adding all ingredients
except florettes and cream,
until tender, then cover. Let
this cool a bit and then
puree with electric hand
blender or in a food proces-
sor.
Return pureed soup to
pot, add florettes and cook,
covered, over low heat until
tender, stirring often.
Add half and half and
blend. Do not let it boil. If
soup is too thick add more
broth or a little water.
Serve with a sprinkling of
grated cheddar cheese for
broccoli cheese soup.
NOTE: Kraft makes a


grated fat-free cheddar that
is excellent.
I will be giving a talk at
the new Nutrition S'Mart in
the Coco Vista plaza, just
west of the Turnpike bridge
on Port St. Lucie Blvd. in
Port St. Lucie on Monday,
Sept. 8 at1 p.m. and Friday,
Sept. 12 at 6:30 p.m. Call
(772) 323-2222. Space is
limited.
lam available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound. Call (772) 465-5656.
When a recipe is not in my
cookbook, it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $19.50 ($15
book, $1 tax and $3.50 for
shipping and handling) to:


Arlene M. Borg, 265 S. W Port
St. Lucie Blvd., No. 149, Port
St. Lucie, FL 34984. For
multiple books, send $3.50
shipping and handling for
one book and add $2
postage for each additional
book ($15 plus $2). Check,
Visa, MasterCard orPayPal
accepted or visit Borders in
the Treasure Coast Square
Mall in ]ensen Beach or Vero
Book Center in Vero Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www. romancingthestove. net
or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


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Quality Dentures Reasonable Fees
Competitive Prices
One Day Service for Dentures
Relines'and Repairs
Call for appointment
321-259-1949
FL Lic# 10444
1301 Eau Gallie Blvd.Melbourne, Florida

Subscribe Today!
Knowledge is a terrible thing
ww to waste..
B 'www.hometownnewsol.com


usmet


FIT


names

dean's list
For Hometown News
Brevnews@hometownnewsol.com
The following Brevard
County residents have been
named to the Dean's list at
Florida Institute of Tech-
nology for the spring 2008
semester:
Melbourne: Cody Asher,
James Branam-Lefkove,
Dominic Casale, Alejandro
Chavarriaga, Clarissa Cunz,
David D'Agostino, Kristina
DeBlanc, Brooke DeRosa,
Christopher Dowin, Martin
Durkin, Matthew Dyke,
Cary Fung, Samuel Golden,
Joseph Guccione, Ashley
Hall, Michael Hames, Jen-
aifer Helsby, Kevin Hernac-
ki, Anna Hoang, David
Huddle, Jared Huffman,
Stephen Jones, David King,
Alison Koenig, Rong Li,
fason Liu, Amanda Lovejoy,
feffrey Mawn, Kelsey *
McGinnis, Kyle Melancon, ,
.Angela Mulligan, Samantha
Melson, Jefferey Null, Jen- *
aifer Paraway, James Pash, ,
,Carolina Penteado, Jessica (
?hillips, Tyler Robbins, *
Cameron Roberts, Kyan
Robinson, Brandon
Schmitt, Ilya Simonov, Ana ,i
Sosa Goth, Catherine *
rhiele, Alexandra Vovopy-
anova and Meagan Wise.
West Melbourne: Bradley
Bocko, Robert Cooper,
Christopher Faust, Anthony
Harness, Joshua Lee, Sultan
Nasser, Erick Ravelo and
Aaron Zamliaglione.


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Contact our school today a
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Master Robert J. McCarthy's
Family Tae Kwon-Do
& Fitness Center
Oldest School in Florida
Mixed Martial Arts z'

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p~~~~~c-~;~"a~~~~T"~~ 9, ---it"s~ s~a18a~"SwiW


Friday, September 5, 2008


.Melbourne B7


www.Hom etown NewsO L.comm


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In'janits Lo73;








B8 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, September 5, 2008


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Outdoor Patio & Grill
Mrs. Clean ,Lives Here!
7 321-777-1532


F I


Greener Pastures
Turf Corp.


We offer complete landscaping & lawn
maintenance including mowing, mulching,
trimming, edging and fertilization
Let our Professionals maintain your property!
Commercial or Residential
Free Estimates
321-724-0412


C Hometown News

Classify ed


Brevard County 321-242-0442
1-866-894-0442 Fax 321-242-1942
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Serving the following communities:
Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft. Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucie Jensen 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 Port Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach


LOST AFRICAN GRAY
Parrot Grey body, red tail
feathers, banded left foot.
last seen Melbourne 192
direction. 321-984-3426
see photo www.
hometownnewsol.com ad
#6691
Call Classified
866-894-0442


Crypt in The Chapel of
Peace. 6th level, side by
side, with skylight above
$9,000. 321-848-1458
Tell 'em you saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


- EMPLOYMEI


3 ROOMS AVAILABLE
for STYLIST or NAIL
TECH. Call Wynne at
321-777-2142 Accent on
Hair, Satellite Beach.
We are expanding
Fu Serce gaon .
NOW HIRING:
STYLIST',


Con inuing -oucaon.
Call Wynne Gray
(confidential interview)
Accent on Hair
321-777-2142




BATHER/
BRUSHER
NEEDED F/T
Experience preferred,
but will train the
right person.
Cashmere
Academy of
Pet Grooming
321-733-4484




425e d


NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now
Hiring Dependable Es-
corts, all shifts. Earn cash
daily 321-254-5623




A GREAT
OPPORTUNITY!
Become an AVON
Independent Sales Rep!
Only $10 to start!
Earn 50% on your
First Four Orders
Work from home!
Unlimited earnings!
Your hours!
No inventory to keepI
Can order online
Pay after you deliver
Free online training
Health Care & Life Insurance Available
Retirement Plans 401A
Call Karen or
Bob Humann at
f321J726-0723 or
1-888-AVON4ME


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
866-894-0442

425Medca


Lvve Kids?


Alternate Family Care, Inc.
will train you, will clinically
and financially support you,
to be a stay at home,
Therapeutic, Licensed Foster
Parent for foster kids who
need extra supervision,
support, structure, moral
guidance, and love. Help
Kids who truly Need You to
care about them.

Call today, M-F, 9 to 3: |

321-684-9018

Classes begin soon


460 Emlymn


A D O P T I O N
1-866-633-0397 Unplan-
ned Pregnancy? Pro-
vide your baby with a
loving, financially se-
cure family. Living/
Medical/Counseling
expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call
compassionate Attor-
ney Lauren Feingold
(FL Bar #0958107) 24/7

FT


INDEPENDENT Beauty
Consultants. Entre-
preneurial opportunity
w/ a luxury French skin
& cosmetics company,
new to the US. Great
2nd Income opportu-
nity! To join our team
call 1-866-747-9432 or
visit our website
www.Lbel.com/pennysaver
for more information.
NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS
Earn Up to
$3001mo
for delivering
1 day per week
Must have dependable
car & Fla Insurance.
Fax attn:
Circulation
321-242-1281
or
Call & leave message
when you can be
reached
321-242-1013 x 204




Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442
44 rfs I o al


ADOPTION
1-888-812-3678 Living
Expenses paid. Choose
a Loving, Financially
Secure family for your
child. Caring & Confi-
dential. 24 hours/7
days), Attorney Amy
Hickman, (Lic# 832340)
Classified 866-894-0442


Independent Consul-
tants for the original eth-
ical cosmetic company.
Unlimited income Carrie
321-255-9421
WANTED!
People who want to
Have Fun &
Make Money!

$10 Starts
your own Avon
Business!
Great
Profits/Benefits!


Ind Sis Rep.


BARBER or Instructor
Experienced. Ambiance
Beauty & Barber School
321-951-2424; 254-5201


***LIVE LIKE A Rock-
starl*** Now Hiring 18-24
sharp, motivated guys
/gals for immediate F/T
Coast to Coast Travel.
No Exp. Req. Transpor-
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ENTREPRENEUR
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Must have high work eth-
ic & the desire to earn six
figures plus. Call 1-800-
818-9409 please leave
message w/contact infor-
mation



WHEEL DEALSIl
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442
441 Po'es I~


INTERNATIONAL IN-
VENTORS EXPO. Las
Vegas- Oct. 18th-19th,
2008. Free Admission.
Inventions Worldwide.
Booths available. See
investors, buyers & licen-
see's. www.inventorsbay.
com/inventorsexpo or call
1-888-999-4391
Classified 866-894-0442


SALES REPS FT/PT
Will train! Commission,
bonuses & gas cards!
Global Watch Security
Systems 321-271-0049
TELESALES MAKE
$9-$14 per hour plus bo-
nuses. No experience
necessary. Day or eve-
ning shifts available. Call
for interview. 1-08-
297-3021 (M! lbci.urr.,. c

WAREHOUSE & Route
Sales No CDL, 21+yrs.
Company vehicle. Up to
$300 daily. 321-632-7010



CDL CLASS A drivers
Must have 2+ yrs exp,
knowledge of flatbed or
auto carriers. Must past
drug test & have good
driving record. Must be
able to spend 1-2 weeks
on the road. NO
COMPLAINERS! Salary
based on exp. $500 sign
on bonus after 90 days.
Call (772)388-8878 to
apply.
DRIVERS- We Have
Miles-& Freight! Positions
available ASAP! Class A-
CDL w/tank endorsement
req'd. Top Pay & Premi-
um Benefits. Call
1-877-484-3042 or visit
www.oakleytransport.com
PIANIST NEEDED -
Small,progressive church
in immediate need of pia-
nist for traditional service.
Great Staff! Great Pay!
Call 321-723-3963
www.rivieraucc.org
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay & Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers! http://
hammerlanejobs.com
''I'g' a


\ Your Career


Is Going


h Places


ACCOUNT
CONSULTANT
Move up in your current career or
take a different path. We've got posi-
tions for salespeople with strong skills
and the desire to succeed.
These commission sales position
openings require strong communica- TO JOIN OUR TEAM,
tion and organizational skills. PLEASE FAX
If you are willing to put forth the RES E
effort to be successful, we would like RESUME
to meet with youl ATTN: CARL
Position includes base salary, com-
mission, allowances, benefits 321-242-1281
& opportunity for advancement. The or email
Hometown News has been voted the or emai
#1 community newspaper in the Brevsales@HometownNewsOL.com
country for three consecutive years. EOE We Drug Test


NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-866-894-0442
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


-TRAI


ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home Fast!
Nationally accredited
$399 Easy payment plan.
Free Brochure www.
diplomaathome.com
1-800-470-4723
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Job placement assis-
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1-877-205-6445
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
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ation Maintenance Ca-
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assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
AMBIANCE BEAUTY &
BARBER ACADEMY
Low tuition & payment
plans. Call Peggy 321-.
254-5201 or 543-2066
A areer Tha Can
Change Uvs....
Including Yours


Day & night classes.
Scholarships available to
qualified students.
For more information Call
321-890-1002
spacecoastredcross.org
+ American
Red Cross
NAT does NOT require HS
diploma or GED if 18 and over.
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
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mputers,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
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www.CentraOnline.com
510ISchools


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Call 1-800-749-4045
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442





ATTEND College Online
from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance, Computer
available. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-510-0784
www.CentraOnline.com
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fromrr h:.-,T, r..ledi: l,
Business,' Paraiegai
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tice, Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
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www.CenturaOnline.com
CAN YOU Dig It? Heavy
Equipment School. 3
Week Training Program.
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Placement Assistance.
Start Digging Dirt Now.
1-866-362-6497


CA


$ CASH FOR GOLD $ WHEEL DEALSII
We buy Gold, Silver & SPECIAL RATES
Platinum. Get Cash Now! HOMETOWN NEWS

1-888-245-4517
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


EDUCATION


CDL Private School -
One on One Tractor
Trailer Training No Exp.
req'd Job Placement.
Earn $35,000 -$50,000
plus benefits, Free Info &
seminar. 1-866-832-7243
www.sageschools.com
NEED A
PARTTIME or





Davis Security
Institute
Cape Canaveral, FL
321-223-8412
DavisSecurity
Training.com
510 Shool


DRIVERS- ENGLAND
Transport is now accept-
ing applications for Drive
Trainees. No Experience
Needed! Training Availa-
ble! Great Pay, Home-
time & Benefits. wwA
englandtransport.net
1-866-619-6081 Ad#3120
HIGH' SCHOOL Diplomt :
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paymienfs. Free brocnuue
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HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
Fast Affordable, Accredit
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continentalacademy.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
Fast, Affordable, Accred
cited. Free Brochure. 800
532-6546 Ext 412 www
continentalacademy.com

M (WR =.r


*i TT --I

Business Administration Accounting
Health Services Administration
Information Technology
Computer Aided Drafting (CAD)
Web Design and Development
Management Information Systems*
Legal Studies* Criminal Justice Paralegal Studies*
Radlologic Technology Medical Assisting
Diagnostic Medical Sonography Nursing
Nuclear Medicine Technology Massage Therapy
j \ Occupational Therapy Assistant RN to BSN*
Culinary Arts


/ Assoc:iate. acrieior'-and inasiers dgre
V Ore ciacc a! a mi-e / j(,b placemnent assildcu'.:t
./ Clay. vrenriand 3jonline tae
V F'riariicjl 3a id vailable lo rncJSP MO quality


K I ER Call toll free to speak with an Admissions Counselor
K .IS. T 1.888.239.9697


UNIVERSITY Y


Admissions Hours: Mon Thurs 9am 8pm, Fn 9am 5pm


wwK ebuec


w I Ij


* 1AARP
FOUNDATION
WORKSEARCH ASSESSMENT SYSTEM
Are you an adult worker (40+) who
needs a job or wants to change jobs? cm
Do you need to improve your skills to o
be more competitive in the job market? 3
The WorkSearch Assessment System
offers on-line assessments, skills training and
University endorsed certifications.
Call For More Information
Melbourne (321)956-1444
Cocoa (321)394-0539 or 0531
Titusville (321)264-4062 ex. 205 or 212
Vero Beach (772)469-2051


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and mind
CENTE R and spirit

* FIRST CLASS FREE *
Find Balance and Inner ,,
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(321) 728-0300
1540 S Jonn Rodes Blvd West Melbourne
(Hall mile from route 192 near roule 1.95)


SUPPORT

THESE

LOCAL

BUSINESSES.

They are

here when

you need them!


QUALITY CUSTOM
CABINET REFACING
AND REPAIRS

"LET US FACE IT!"LLC
Direct Factory Dealer
321-253-8195

Free estimates & references
Ask about factory discount


I


%g~P~Oi~


ILI IL


11


460 Eploy


f v


1









Friday, September 5, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne B9


--_ER $200 ___Hslt
**OLD GUITARS Want- NAVARRE: IRS PUBLIC LUMBER LIQUIDA-
ed!" Fender, Gibson, AUCTION on 9/17/08 at DRYER, FRIGIDAIRE- RECLINERS (2) Microfib- LUMTORS Hardwood Floor- BEAUTIFUL CHERRY
Gretsch, Martin, D'An- 10:00 a.m., Lot with Mo- heavy duty, like new, er, Taupe. Good condi- Tn from $.99/SqFt Bedroom set 7pc. Brand
gelico, Stromberg, Rick- bile Home. Close to $125, Kenmore Stove, tion. $200 for both Exoticsng, from $ak BaS B bedroom set 7pc. Brand
enbacker & Mosrite. Gib- Navarre Beach. Shirley black, $ 321-726-6110 321-610-4752 orlbot c ak Bam n still in ox $135.
son Mandolins/Banjos.Joyner 865-719-2315ed Bellawood with 50 new $475. Can deliver.
1930's 1960's. Top cash www.irssales.gov EXERCISE -, EQUIP- REFRIGERATOR, Ken- year refinish, Plus A 321-508-0610
paid! These brands only MENT- Body solid Pec- more- side by side, ice Lot Morel We Deliver
please. 1-800-401-0440 Dec with 1001b weights, maker, white, works great Anywhere, 5 Florida BED Adjustable wall hug-
AA RATED Donation Do- U N I _$190firm, 321-508-2919 $160, 321-751-1103 Locations 800-356-6746 ger twin XL cost $1200.
nate Your Car, Boat or EXERCISE EQUIP-" REFRIGERATOR, Mini- 1-800-FLOORING Twin memory foam mat-
Real Estate IRS Tax BED SPREAD King size, MENT- Proform Bodyfit Samsung 4cf, brown $50, $1000 all 321-255-0543
Deductible. Free Pick- Up jacquard set w/shams, Elliptical 310T, like new, Kenmore Chest freezer
/Tow Any Model/Con- skirt, Blue & gold color- $150,321-693-5115 5cf, $50, 321-449-8784BED NEW Queen pillow
edition Help Underprivi- ing. $75. 321-725-9726 BED NEW Queen pillow
leged Children www.. GENERATOR- Coleman RIMS- (2), new, 16" 5 WEBKINZ Buy 5 or top set w/warranty. $150.
outreachcenter. org BEDS, TWIN- (2), white, Powermate 3750- like fo C Tuck wh more at $ h (e g pw top set $225.
$120, 2 night stands, new, 1 hour gas tank lug for GMC Truck with more at $10/each. (Reg. King pillow top set $225.
1-800-693-7911 2 new, 1 hour gas tank, $11.85/ea) Oddz & Endz, Can Del. 321-508-0610
1-800-693-71white, $65, 321-676-0673 $199,321-725-0305 caps & lugs, $25 each 11 ) nz, Can Del. 321-508-0610
321-768-9671 SoBrev 1220 Sarno Rd 757-3373
GOLF BALLS-(600), o BUNK BEDS w/matching
WANTED JUNK CARS BIKES Children's. Girls used, good condition, SAW, Band- 12" tilthead caseheadbmirroron ,twin
Running or not $250 20" $25. Boys 16", $20. $.10 each, 321-773-0621 Craftsman $100, Tables bed wth drawers benethin
up. We pay cash' 24-hrs. 12", $15. Bike attaches tor- saw $50, B&D Grinder bed with drawers beneath
up. We -payrs. t $25. 321-243-6 GRINDER, Central Ma- $15 321-768-1554 APPROVAL GUARAN- both beds. 321-409-2698
Call 321-631-0111 ____________chinery, 6" bench on a ________TEEDI Buy brand new
Cal_31 _61-11 BIRD CAGE- large with 33" pedestal with water SAW, CIRCULAR- elec- computers, TV's & more, Generator New 6250
S stand, $100, medium w/ tray, $150, 321-504-9981 tric $20, Malibu Lites (4) with low payments No Coleman $400, Beautiful
321-213-0514 SoBrev E
heavy duty bars, $35 HEADERS, Hooker- smi w/transformer new in box Credit Check! We guar- pool table $400, tools,
---301Sr blk Chevy $100, Flexfan $18. 321-259-1948 antee approval regard- furniture, washer & dryer,
205Setcl Antiquew-$0,______6___hvhey-less of your credit history, and more. 321-327-5001
BLINDS, Vertical- Pow- $30, 68 Chevy wheel cyl-SOFT BED Never used-www.YouCanBuy.,net--
ider Blue, 119x97, like inders $70, 321-446-9917 SOFT BED Never used. www.YouCanBuy.net
dBLNue, 7 ndrs $77 SExcellent condition. $200 1-800-839-2954 House Fullof Upscale
new, $100, 321-773-0016 HOPECHEST- Lane Oak 321-733-0885 or cell GET A NEW Computer Furniture Almost new,
SANLANDO CALCULATOR, DESK- $75, Broyhill Student 321-693-8773 Brand Name Laptops & reasonable $$$. Moving
DEPRESSION with 12 rolls of tapenew Desk w/ hutch bookshelf, Desktops, Bad or No& downsizing. Patio, liv-
GLASS SHOW $20, 321-242-1104 $75, 321-253-4625 SPEAKERS, CERWIN Credit, No Problem ing room, 2 BR sets, rid-
AS S a rn o ent Vega $60 for the pair, Smallest Weekly Pay- ing tractor, garden tools,
Sanford Civic Center, CARPET- hi5' octagn new iXTE boxeR- 321-777-4153 SoBrev ments Available. Its yours TV's2870too much74to list!
401 E. Seminole Ave blue & white $35 (2), large, new in boxes,--NOW! 1-800-932-3721 321-728-7016; 704-1050
Sanford, FL Hoover vacuum $20, $150, 321-768-0940 SPEAKERS, JBL- (2)
321-725-1944 LUGGAGE RACK- 100 watt, with 6" woofers, 7. i I MEMORY FOAM All Vie-
SHOW & SALE chrome, never installed Paid $175, asking $90, co New Thera-Peutic
SHOW&SAE 1CELLPHONE, .-okia w M Ts era-Peut
Fri.9-19 6pm-9pm 3555 CELLPHONamera, Nokia $30, 321-253-2629 321-242-8165 SoBrev *REDUCE YOUR Cable Mattresses, Member BBB
ri pp 3555- w/camera, blue- Bill* Get a 4-Room All -60 night trial, As seen on
(Preview & Shopping) tooth, T-Mobile manual, MICROWAVE CART- TABLES, 1 Coffee & 2 Digital Satellite System TV, High Density 25 year
Sat. 9-20 9am-5pm $99, 321-727-1789 brown wood, stand with End- 2 Lamps, & Love- installed for Free & Pro- warranty, T/F-$348;
Sun. 9-21 10am-4pm lower shelf, $20obo, seat, very good condition, ramming starting under Q-$398; K-$498; Free
$6.00 (fr night only & CHAIR, Upholstered- 321-726-6398 SoBrev $200, 321-768-2572 20. Free Digital Video Florida Delivery. Thera-
good for all 3 days) Suitcases Large $10, MICROWAVE- for under TOOLBOX Di nd Recorders to new callers Pedic, Dormia, # Beds,
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$4.00 w/this ad 321-725-4056 SoBrev Plate, new w/parts Unit- Best Price Guaranteed!!
(Sa4.00 w/this ) COFFEE TABLE $50 321-725-4056 SoBrev ed Weld Serv. fits 52-58", DIRECTV FREE 4 Room Wholesale Showrooms.
(Sat. & Sun. onl COFFEE TABLE $50- System All 265+-Chan- www.mattressdr.com
Barstools $65/ea., MUSTANG II IFS- w/11" $150,.321-674-9806 System! All 265+ 'Chan- www.mattressdr.com
__ Barstools $65/ea., MUSTAG II IFS_ w _ nels Free 4 Months! In- 1-800-ATSLEEP or
2 ottomans 3.5'L, $75/ea. disc brakes & manual neludes Free 4 Montvie Chs! In- 1-800-ATSLEEP o287-5337
m 4E, F.1 i[ 321-728-7016; 704-1050 steering+ rack, -$200, TREADMILL good ludes Movie Channels! 1-800-287-5337
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REFRIGERATOR LG 22 COFFEEMAKER, toast- PAINTBALL GUN- Tip-Me) ages Start $29.99! Free liner brushed suede
QFt, bottom freezer + $15, 7 baskets, 3 phones man 98, custom, with TYPEWRITER, PORTA- DVR/HDI 800-973-9044 beige with oak coffee ta-
icemaker,less than 2 yrs $5ea, 321-773-0814 feeder & tank, $75, BLE- electric, $10, TV 60" Hitachi with uni- ble & 2 end tables All
old, exc. cond. $300 321-458-0262 SoBrev 321-726-9219 SoBrev versal remote and user with beveled glass tops.
321-574-5286 Palm bay COMPUTER DESK for- PLYWOOD- 10) sheets, manual. 60" x 52" x 29". $700/obo 321-733-0885
WASHER & DRYER mica top, light oak finish, 4x8, 5/8", U-Haul, $40, VIOLIN- new condition, $500/ OBO. Ask for John or 321-693-8773
Frigidaire. Only used 4 2 yrs old. 3 drawers & file 321-779-3129 SoBrev $100, 321-266-8291 772-485-7782
tigid a ndOned cabinet 321-768-7970 W.........edical
times, like brand new! POOLTABLE- Red slate, WASHER & Dryer- good t
$350914 for68both OBO COMPUTER, SYSTEM w/poolballs, sticks, chalk, condition, $100 for the
321-914-3686 ___ Tiger AMD Athlon XP brush, & wall rackfor ac- pair, 321-953-6734 AFFORDABLE IDEAL
WASHER + Dr 1700, with lots of extras, cess $150, 321-676-6084 I AFFORDABLE IDEAL
WASHER + Dryer, $100, 321-728-9003 .. .....
FRIGIDAIRE. Large ca- PRINTER, HP LaserJet WHEELCHAIR, POW- HEALTH #1 in Custom-
pacity, 2yrs old, excellent ESK, Solid Walnut- four 5- Commercial Grade, ER- Golden with charger, GARAGE SALE? ized Tests & vitamins
condition $200 / each drawer, good condition, Excellent Condition, $75 must sell, $200, Place your ad in Feel the difference. Free
321-768-7970 $175, 321-368-7214 321-757-5435 SoBrev 321-752-9676 SoBrev Hometown News Samplel 321-848-4997


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL_


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- PROFESS ONAL SERVICE GUIDE

f* AD 0 P T 1 0 N
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COMPhe Best ArounICES WW DAVE'S CONCRETE Residential/Commercial Siding
Serving Brevard 23+Yrs wSmall slabs Specialty. HOME IMPROVEMENT *Licensed/Insured "*Soffits
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State Lic CAC8086 Highlight your Patio's, Driveways Side- repairs. Free est. Paul D 321-863-5586 *Fascia
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_Whether Buying Specialist: Repairs, Older LResidential
NEED TO HIRE?? or Selling we are I ,, Homes, Additions Etc. The hiring of a lawyer is an Commercial
Find the your ONE call Residential & Commer- MC accepted. Over 35 shoud not b ased solely
cial Remodeling & Build- yrs exp. Master Care LLC on advertisements. Before
perfect fit in solution! ing. Pre-engineered Met- 321-544-7137 Lic/Ins you decide, ask the lawyer to
Hometown News HOMETOWN al Buildings. Partial or send you free written infor-
866-894-0442 NEWS E ises r Aociate. mmaton about the qualifica-
Affordable & Effective 866-894-0442 Inc. CB2C132251581 INNOUnder Florida law, _
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LANDSCAPE DESIGNS. sail legal forms and kits and *Bankruptcy* *1 Signs-

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0 lI1'. 633-8543; 321-953-1980 OK 321-409-9300 Lic/Ins Spiegel, Esq, Miami. 866-894-0442


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----.-.------------_------------__--------------1
isirig i., nor eligible 2 ads per month












-- -- -- -- ----__-- .- --- ---- ------------ 1

.7ty State Zip


wn News Office Nearest You! 0
monday at 5:00 pm


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YORKIE TOY- 11 weeks
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100% sweet. $700
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WN110 LZME^


I









B10 Melbourne


Hometown News Friday, September 5, 2008


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- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


MIAMI: IRS PUBLIC TITUSVILLE 3/2/1 Big
AUCTION Open House house. Family room with BUY TIMESHARE Re-
9/24/08-@ l2pm-4pm; fireplace, nice yard with MELBOURNE Lamp- sales Save 60-80% Off


Sale: 9/25/u8, 1u:uua.m.,
10800 South West 93rd
Street, Miami, Florida,
33176 Sharon Sullivan
954-654-9899
www.irssales.gov



Daytona Beach-
Oceanfront, 12th fir,
gorgeous views 1BR,
Granite kitchen & bath,
clubhse, 'pool, Reduced
$285K 912-658-2426


Port Orange- 55+
Manufactured home,
lovely 2/2, enclosed FL
room, with glass, air &
heat. Over 1680 sf. patio
pkg for 5 cars; extra yard
space, shed Asking
$70,000 Make offer!
386-846-7930


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
866-894-0442


swing set. $825/mo.
321-431-1903



NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on
1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5acre waterfront
homesites from $99,900.
Easy access mountain
homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code 41)
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 2 acres,
breathtaking view.
Building Tract, tall
shade trees, river ac-
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property. Serenity for
Only $49,900. Owner Fi-
nancing 1-330-699-1585



EAU GALLIE FREE
1bdrm Mobile Home
Needs work. Shady Oak
Mobile Home Park. 55+
no pets. Corrected phone
# 407-301-8992


c~lu,,i Co'urnt, 14 ppe~

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I- arcO ,C-.'unrr, i I paper I
~ i 'uart -ier..-:r.P, ir-% n'.--,L,
MW .T.-".,rd Se alL Pr i


lighter Vill.(+55) 2br/2ba
double wide w/shed, w/d
hook up, 2 screen rooms.
Must see $10,000 Firm
Call Nancy 321-501-6690
Palm Harbor: 4br/2ba
Model Home Loaded!!!
Over .2,000 sq ft. Set-up
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month (wac) Plant City
Factory Superstore
1-800-622-2832
Whise/llnvestor F.O.B.
Factory 1-800-769-0952
SW/DW Modular Homes
NEW 3/2 $29,320
2,040 sf 5/3 $46,876
Low as $23/Square Foot!
1-800-769-0952




ALABAMA? LAND Bar-
gain! 50 Acres- $129,
000. Dockable Deep
Water! Nicely wooded,
open meadow, dockable
lakefront. Prime location -
minutes from Interstate!
Excellent financing. Call
1-800-564-5092 Ext 1279


Retail!! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
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FL, GA, SC
41,000 Acres
3 States, 71 Tracts
23 8,978 AC
Maps & data on website
stregispaper.com
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
GEORGIA LAND SALES
Washington, Glasscock,
Fannin Counties.
1.25ac-30acre Homesites
& Mini-Farms Ready for
Building. Starting $3900/
acre. Owner Finance
w/DP. 706-364-4200
KENTUCKY LAND
*35acs...............$99,900.
riverfront, owner finance.
*64acres........$1550/acre
*124acres......$1495/acre
*226acres......$1600/acre
Possible Hunting Lease.
*1500acs.......$1895/acre
Possible Hunting Lease,
*1Acre..........$900/down
$105/mo. 270-791-2538


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GOOCHLAND, VA 20 mi
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3/1, Lv rm, Fm rm, 2 fp's,
Lg eat in kitch, 1400sf.,
CHA $175,000 Make of-
fer. 727-863-1140
LAKE ERIE Acreage
Northeast Ohio 5+
Acres beautiful building
site. Open view, backed
by woods, walk to lake,
Only $59,900. Owner
financing 330-699-5723
LAND SALE 10 acre par-
cels starting @ $49,000,
5% down. Near Gulf.
Great Hunting/Fishing.
Owner financing. Pay-
ments start @ $399/
month. 1-352-542-7835
or 1-352-356-1099
MID TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS 5+ acres,
Beautiful Wooded
Mountain Top Property.
Excellent Cabin Site,
Scenic, River Access.
Just south of Dale Hol-
low lake $24,900 Owner
financing. 330-699-1585
MOUNTAINS OF North
Carolina: Price for quick
sale. Log cabin with acre-
age $86,500. Deck, cov-
ered porch, needs finish-
ing. 1-828-286-1666


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N FL Acreage: 30 wood-
ed acres for $65K, Near
1-10 & 45 min from Talla-
hassee. Owner financing.
10% DP, 10% Int,
$515/mo (30yr loan);
866-433-9964.
N. C. MOUNTAINS near
Fontana Lake, streams &
longrange views, adjoins
USFS, lac-40ac home-
sites, from $24K, owner
finance. 904-514-5666
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
ARE CALLING!
Come' see breathtaking
views, rushing streams
and quiet hollows. Experi-
ence the peace of the
mountains!
http://llvalleytownrealty.com
E-mail: valleytownrealty@
verlzon.net Call:
1-800-632-2212
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS Alarka
Highlands. 350 acres.
Gated Community. 40
mile views, 4,500ft eleva-
tion, club-house, fitness
center, waterfalls, walk-
ing trails. 90% financing
1-877-504-0005
alarkahighlands.com


Line Ad Promotion

Buy 1 Week

Get 3 Weeks FREE!
ADD A PHOTO ON LINE AND IN PAPER!


L4HometownNews

321-242-0442

866-894-0442


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


MELBOURNE Lady to
share lovely furn. home,
In Live Oaks near Pineda
Split plan,waterfront. incls
BR, bath & kitch. Dining,
rm, patio, laundry, garage
& all utilities. $650/mo.
Ref's req. 321-253-9752


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


MELBOURNE 40+ to
share w/same. Golf View
Condos Lake Washing-
ton $600/mo w/util. prvt
ba.,w/d, long term,clean
.+ pool. 690-2829
MELBOURNE Lake
Washington area. Close
to BCC. lbr/prvt. ba, in-
cludes all $400/mo. +
Security. 321-848-4514
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


PALM BAY 2Br/1B
house. Whole house pri
ledges. $450/mo. ii
cludes all. Non smoking
Pets OK. 321-693-6975

PALM BAY 3br/2t
house. Whole house
privledges,fully furn., p
fenced yard, close
shopping, downtown + 9
$500/mo. includes a
321-514-0138 "see pho
www.hometownnewsol
om ad # 35723


- TRANSPORTATION


DONATE A Car today to
help children & their fami-
lies suffering from Can-
cer. Free Towing. Tax
Deductible. Children's
Cancer Fund of America,
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593
DONATE YOUR CAR To
American Association for
Cancer Research Sav-
ing Lives Through Re-
search. Fast/Free Tow-
ing, Non-Runners OK.
Tax Deductible. Call 7
days/wk 1-800-728-0801






Photos say it all!
VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
866-894-0442


GMC Heavy Duty 2500
SLE King Cab. Tow
Pkg. Excellent Condition
30K/mi. $13,900 OBO
321-537-1994

JEEP WRANGLER '88
Exc. cond. Hard + soft
top. 4.3 eng. 6 cyl., auto-
matic. Cold A/C. $7500.
321-537-1994






$CASH NOW$
4 junk cars & trucks
Paying Top Dollar Nowl
FREE Pickup
321-508-1924

DONATE A CAR- Help
Children Fighting Diabe-
tes. Fast, Free, Towing.
Call 7 days/week. Non
-runners OK. Tax De-
ductible. Call Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation. 1-800-578-0408


DONATE YOUR CAR-
Veteran's Lodging, Inc.
Help support homeless
Veterans & Victims Of
Natural Disasters! It's
Fast & Easy. Receive a 3
-Vacation Certificate. Call
Before the Tax Year
Ends. 1-800-841-6225


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $250 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111



HARLEY SPORTSTER
883 Custom 2003. Black
Exc. Cond. 14K/mi. 100th
Anniv. Edition, + extras
$5,500 321-951-1947


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
866-894-0442


a,
v-
n-
g,

ba
se
vt


SATELLITE BEACH
Roommate for large
home, $450/mo, cable In-
cluded, walk to beach,
321-777-4024


to FORT PIERCE,. High
95 Point, 55+, Lg 1 Br/ 1-1/2
11. Ba, scrn back patio, laun-
to dry rm. Gated comm w/
.c active clubhouse, htd
pool. $600/mo.
772-337-3317
INDIALANTIC, across
from Paradise Park, 2/2,
pool, tennis, clubhouse
w/spa, ground floor,
180-2 Paradise Blvd.
$850/mo. 321-777-7262
or 779-3945
MELBOURNE Excellent
neighborhood off US1 &
Parkway: 1BR's starting
$580. 2BRs starting $680
/mo. gov't/military disc.
Call for info321-890-3186
MELBOURNE, 1BDRM
$575/mo. Safe area.
Near mall, schools and
all conveniences. Call
321-917-2471; 729-8051
NEW SMYRNA BCH,
Beautiful. 5th fl, Ocean
view. 2/2 approx 1,500sq
ft. Avail. Oct. 2008. Avail.
furn/unfurn. $1,800 /mo
short term, (min 6 mths),
$1,600/mo long term,
(min 1 year) doug.hodson
@ psavers .com
1-386-235-3865
PALM BAY NE 2br/2ba
1100sf. Lots of closet
space. All appl's + W/D.
Near Babcock & Palm
Bay Rd. Avail. Now!
$700/mo. 503-757-7031


REDUCED
HONDA DIRT BIKE
2006 CRF 100F. Low
hours, great condition.
Good bike for a beginner.
Asking $1599.
772-569-8458 Vero
SCOOTER BURGMAN
650, 2006, Cherry cond.
extras. New price today
over $10k, my price
$6700. 321-254-9223
SCOOTER WILDFIRE
'05. 150CC, 45-50mph,
70mpg. Runs & looks like
new. Needs a little work.
$800 firm. 321-724-1007
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Z1-900,
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


COCOA 2Br Beautiful
condo, all tile, pool, close
to college & mall. Near
Dixon & Clearlake
$599/mo 321-271-6297
ROCKLEDGE on scenic
route, 2br/2ba, possible
dock space, custom clos-
ets, $900/mo. Incl. water
& cable. 321-638-9964




ROCKLEDGE: Clean
2br/2ba Condo w/car
port, Pool & tennis,
$800/mo Call Candace A
Spencer, Owner, Li-
censed Real Estate Brok-
er, Florida Properties For
Sale, LLC 321-799-2345
See ad #35506 at
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn


RENy NOW
Satellite Beach -
3 Months FREE RENTI*
Lg 2BR Completely Ren-
ovated. Walk to beach &
New Lowes Shopping
Center. From $800/mo.
305-490-9989
SEBASTIAN NEW
COMMUNITY. Put your
tax relief check to good
use. $600 moves you In.
Beautiful & Spacious 3/2.
Only a few units left!!!
Don't miss out!! Limited
time offer. Call us today
772-581-4440. Income
Restrictions Apply.
Sebastian on the River,
gated comm. Beautifully
fully furnished. Pool, clbh,
dock, tennis, elevator.
Appi req'd. $1000 annual.
Seasonal available.
NP/NS 772-559-5748


CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME!
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada. $10 per
night (full hook-up) Year
.Round. Paid $1995, ill-
ness forces sale $595.
1-800-236-0327





Highlight your
ad and get it sold
fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
866-894-0442


TITUSVILLE: La Cita
Condo, 2br/2/ba w/Pool,
Cable, Water & Pest
Control included.
$850/mo. 321-961-2570


Iely Iow
VERO BEACH Cute 2/2,
large screen porch +
patio. Centrally located.
Small pet ok. $700/mo or
Nag., Avail Immediatly
772-538-3682
VERO BEACH Laguna,
3/2. Lots of amenities,
laminate floor, w/d, scrn
back patio overlooking
lake. Club house, pool,
gated community. Near
hospital & shopping.
$1050/mo. 321-243-8561


WOW
VERO BEACH: Move in
special! Newly remod-
eled. lbr & 2br from
$575. Tile, New appl.
Close to Beaches, Parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


r .. -' .

VIERA The Greens- Live,
Shop, Dine! lbr/lba, ga-
rage 1st Floor; tile, W&D
$695mo; 1st & last near
PAFB! 321-604-5548;
610-4800 See photo online
www.HometownNews Class
Ifleds.com Ad#34632


Daytona Beach- 2 bdrm
annual rentals in 'beautiful
communities with resort-
style amenities from
$600/mo. -386-290-1225
www. EquityLifestyle.com


'87 WINDCRUISER
MOTORHOME,
GAS, 33FT

$9995

'06 GULF STREAM
11, MINI SL, 16FT

$4995

RV RENTALS
AVAILABLE FOR
TEMPORARY
HOUSING
Trmde anIvmi oft viu
OPEH SUDAY
IIe I


NEW BICYCLE Engine
Kit Converts most bikes
to Mopeds. 150 MPG, 35
mph. Sale $299,
www.biketomopedkit.com
1-888-KIT-BIKE or
1-888-548-2453
NEW COMPUTER
You're approved guaran-
teed. Bad credit? No
credit? No problem! No
credit check. Name
brands. Checking ac-
count required. Free bo-
nus with paid purchase.
1-800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com

wOW
STILL HUNGRY? Why
do people who go on di-
ets NOT lose weight?
www.RobTagEnt.Com
Call Classified
866-894-0442


N. FLORIDA Acreage 30
wooded acres for $65K,
near 1-10 and 45 min
from Tallahassee. Owner
Financing 10% DP,
10% Int, $515/mo (30 yr
loan) Call 866-756-2286
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Easy to finish new log
cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
$89,900. 2acre-5acre wa-
terfront homesites from
$99,900. Easy access
mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code19)
NORTH CAROLINA:
Best Buy In the Moun-
tains! Bryson City. 2.5
acres, overlooking
Smoky Mountain Na-
tional Park, paved road,
easily accessible, own-
er financing.
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
PERRY FLORIDA- Love-
ly 4BR, 2-'1/2Bath, 2400
square foot home on
approx. 2 acres in Perry,
FL. Beautiful pool & patio
area with tall privacy
fence, gazebo with hot
tub. $229,000. Call
386-658-3378 (home) &
386-208-2589 (cell). fsbo
RECESSION SPECIAL
Georgia- Washington Co.
54 acres in 7 yr. Pines.
Dirt Road. Priced Below
Market at $1995/ac
for Quick Sale.
Town & Co. Real Estate
1-800-741-5681
S.C. ACREAGE
By Owner, 2 acres, Beau-
tiful Wooded Property.
Fronts paved road, near
Lake Marion, newer mo-
bile home welcome,
$21,900. Owner Financ-
ing 803-505-2161
SC & GA PROPERTIES
Recreational, Timber-
land, Farmland, Hunting
Land, & Investment Prop-
erty. River Lots to Large
Timber Tracts. From
$50,000 to $5 Million.
www.GHLand.com
912-682-6429


MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
morel Stack Plaza. We
buy. Call 321-727-3000 -
OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440
WANTED Old Gibson
Les Paul Guitars! Espe-
cially 1950's models!
Fender, Gibson, Martin,
Gretsch, D'Angelico,
Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Ephiphone. 1900-
1970's Top Dollar Paid!
Old Fender Amps! It's
easy. Call toll free today.
1-866-433-8277
BOAT DEALS!i
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


NC: Smoky Mountain:
Log Cabin, Furn 2br/2ba,
Porch, Hot tub,Fireplace,
Vacation or Wkly rental,
321-432-1557 $159,900
SE TENNESSEE- Gated
Mountaintop Develop-
ment, paved roads, un-
derground utilities, wood-
ed, 5 acres & up in SE
T e n n e s s e e
1-423-949-6887
www.tirrinber-wood.com
SOUTH CAROLINA -
Tired of Overcrowded,
Flat Florida? 5Acre Tract
w/Oaks, Hickories, Wild
Muscadines.
91'on Beautiful Lake
Hartwell $121,900.
239-463-1136
Jsawyer@slbb.net
SYLVESTER: GA: 3/3.5,
w/pool, 2377sqft, Hard-
wood FloorsEquip Shel-
ter, 6 ponds, 36.94 acres
$400,000 Owner financ-
ing. 229-881-9003
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN 2 acres breathtak-
ing view. Building tract,
tall shade trees, river
access, beautiful pristine
property. Serenity for only
$49,900. Owner Financ-
ing. 1-330-699-1585
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage Breathtak-
ing Views, Streams, Cab-
ins. Owner Financing,
Call 1-888-939-2968
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Retreat by Owner,
5+ acres, mostly wood-
ed property w/excellent
cabin site. Breathtaking
views, river access.
Just south of Dale Hol-
low Lake. Only $22,900.
Owner Financing.
1-931-839-6141
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS .1+ to 2 acre
homesites. Wooded Bluff
& Lake View. Starting at
$59,900. Guaranteed Fi-
nancingi Ask about Mini
Vacation. 3 days, 2
nights & Travel Allow-
ance. 1-866-550-5263


MELBOURNE Furn.
Immaculate, 2/2/carport, SATELLITE BEACH -
w/d, sqrn rm, comm. pool 4 Blocks to beach! Fur-
$795/mo, incl. cable & nished 3/2/2 w/pool,
trash. 321-258-9203 Monthly or longer.
PALM BAY ALL AREAS $1800/mo. 321-501-7874
2, 3, & 4br's. TH's, du-
plexes & houses. Start @ VERO BEACH- New 1
$600/mo up to $2000/mo. and 2 bdrm homes from
Avail NOWI Woodlake $725/mo. Choose from 2
Realty,Inc. 321-723-8700 resorts with resort-style
PALM BAY NW, NE, SE amenities, activities,
SW 3/2/2 + Den. Appl's' events, grand clubhouse
screened porch, pool & & expansive pool
fenced. Pets ok. $25 overlooking the water
$1000/mo. All Florida .and more. 866-659-7508
Properties 321-501-9227
PALM BAY SE 1br/1ba El N
furnished, Utilites + cable 31 1 .11
incl. $200/wk. / rooms w/ VERO BEACH: Central
kitchen priveldeges'$135 location. Remodeled
week. 321-728-7630 2BR/1BA, with Fla room,
PALM BAY SE: Rent to carport, shed. Wood
Own, Almost new CBS floors, window treat-
3br/2br/2cg $800/mo. No ments, ceiling fans, 'all
pets. WD Webb Realty appliances. Laundry
321-723-3311 room with w/d. Corner lot
Rosewood School District
PORT ST JOHN: 3/2/1 $750/mo. F/lUS
Split floor plan, nice yard, 772-812-1000.
big trees, screened porch
$925. 3/2/2. Rock fire- W MELBOURNE 3BR
place, screened porch, W. MELBOURNE 3R
fenced yard. $950/mo. home,safe neighborhood,
Good schools, neighbors. Lrg yard. Non-smoker.
321-431-1903 $775/mo. 321-917-2471

Vacation &

--Travel


GATLINBURG TENN
Book for the Holidaysl
Near Dollywood. Plan
your break now. 2 & 3 br
chalets with mountain.
views, hot tubs, Jacuzzis,
ame rooms. Pet
friendly. 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


LANDAU 24.5' Work
Horse. 37,000 miles, fully
loaded. 2 slide outs,
Hydraulic jacks, $35,000
neg 321-676-551.9


DODGE '97 Caravan
conversion with automat-
ic ramp, works well, swiv-
el driver seat. 79k/mi.
$7000. 321-725-0305


REDUCED
FORD EXCURSION '00
Limited edition 4 wheel
drive. Auto trans, lifted
w/oversized tires. Black
w/tan leather interior. Ex-
cellent cond. $10,000.
OBO. 386-405-1548 or
386-547-5385.
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIED!
866-894-0442


NO CAROLINA Smokey
mtns Blevins vacation
cabins, 2 to 4 bedrooms.
White water rafting,
hiking, Horsebackriding.
Close to national park.
1-800-247-3057 or cell
1-813-785-1135 www.
dnet.net/blevinsvacationc
abins


MELBOURNE Communi-
ty Garage Sale Sat. 9/06
8am-3pm. South Lakes
Comm. Entrance on Sun-
lake rd off Babcock St.
Rain date Sat 9/13
8am-3pm. Furn., clothing,
collectables, items galore
SUNTREE Two Families
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
8am-1 pm,Homewood
Ave (Wickham to Pine-
hurst to Homewood look
for signs) Grill, Child's
bike, furn, table saw, etc.



VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
866-894-0442


UPSTATE NY
CATSKILL MOUNTAIN
GETAWAY! 5ac, was
$79,900, now $59,900
Woods, field, stonewall,
mtn views, unspoiled set-
ting! Mins. to skiing, less
than 3hrs NY City! Owner
terms 888-864-7860
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
New 2 story home on 3.5
acres. 4200' elevation, w/
spectacular views,2decks
many upgrades, ecreedy
@aol.com 276-388-3838
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClassifleds
.com AD#55434
WEST KENTUCKY- Tro-
phy deer hunting/recrea-
tional ground. 25,000ac.
60ac to 3,600ac tracts.
80ac lake, rolling hills,
hardwoods, pasture. Low
taxes, starting $1600/ac.
Owner 270-554-4114
WHITE PLAINS, GA:
Hancock Co. 650 Acres,
WILL SUBDIVIDE Owner
Financing, No Credit
Check. Deer, Turkey &
Fish. 11br with 11ba
lodge,12ac & 8ac lake
404-354-5872
www.ReedPlantation.co
m




SELL/RENT your Time-
share Nowll! Mainte-
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today. No
Commissions or Broker
Fees. Free Consultation
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246




FORT PIERCE: 21 Rm
Motel, Front Desk, Mgr
Office & Banquet Rm.
1921 Ave D, $955,000
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
.*'w reales5ie-;il3n *:on


MELBOURNE 3Br/2.5
Ba. Close to H.S. +
beach, $850/mo. 1st, last
+ sec. dep. 321-749-3007

MERRITT ISL New town-
homes, 3/2.5/1 cg 2,000sf
wood firs, crown molding,
screen porch, pool.Lease
/lease purchase $1300-
$1475/mo. 321-543-7677
TITUSVILLE 2br/2ba incl
cable, pest control,- lawn
serve. Brand new kitchen
$750/mo. + $1000 Sec
dep. 321-298-4993




MICCO LOVELY
2BR/1BA 8480 US 1
$750/MO 1st & Security
Newly renovated, W/D
772-913-0305 or
305 992-1085
SEBASTIAN new duplex!
3br/2ba/1car. Spacious,
w/appl's, screened porch,
all tile, close to schools.
Small pets ok. $795/mo.
(122 Admiral Cir.)
all Elena 305-431-2830


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $349
or Historic District from
$129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatlon.com
Classified 866-894-0442


Boabs


'98 KAWASAKI JET SKI
- 3 seater 130HP, exc.
cond, fresh water used.
$2900. 321-446-7782
20' PONTOON BOAT
2000 50Merc strokee,
fishing model / trailer,
$4800. 321-446-7782
20'X8' CENTER CON-
SOLE High Flared Bow,
High Sides, Soft ride, 188
Merc,Fresh water cooled,
Alum Trailer, Runs great!
$5995 321-783-8505
34' Cruisers- 334 Espirit
Cruise or Live-a-Board.
Air/heat, stove, micro,
refrig., full enclosure,
color TV, AM/ FM/CD,
VHF, plus more. Sleeps
6. Runs great, well
maintained. Slip
available. Halifax Harbor
Marina, Daytona Beach
Priced to sell: $29,900
OBO 407-310-2678 (c),
386-424-3220 (work)
Photo ad #33337 www.
HometownNewsOL.com


34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
clean fast cigarette boat,
fully equipped, ready to
run, full canvas, sleeps 3,
dry stored Brevard Coun-
ty. $23,500/OBO. e-mail
for photos & details at
SBCruiser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095
BOATS; Bu and Sell
through the Florida Mari-
ner Magazine. Marketed
to over 6 million homes
weekly through Florida.
Serving Florida for 24
years. 1-800-388-9307
www.floridamariner.com


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
866-894-0442
Classified 866-894-0442


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802 Rooms
& Roommates




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