Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081229/00091
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: September 26, 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: VID00091
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text







Vol. 5, No. 7






Vol. 5, No. 7


Hospice seeks
teen volunteers
Hospice of Health First's
teen volunteer program,
Teens Linking Lives, or
TL2, will offer volunteer
training 'for interested
teens who would like to
donate their time to a
worthwhile cause.
The volunteer training
session is scheduled for
Saturday, Sept. 27, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at Hospice of
Health First, 1900 Dairy
Road, West Melbourne.
To become a TL2 volun-
teer, teens must attend the
four-hour session.
For more information, or
to make a reservation, call
a volunteer coordinator at
(321) 952-0494.
See BRIEF, A2


.etown INewS

Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Frii


Expo to


benefit


memory


clinic

Second Annual
Senior
Extravaganza
scheduled Oct. 4
By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
MERRITT ISLAND Mil-
lions of people are affected by
memory loss each year. ,
Memory loss can take
many forms, from
Alzheimer's disease, which
affects more than 4 million
people in the United States,
to sufferers of stroke and
dementia, to forgetfulness,
which has nothing to do with
a memory disorder.
That is why professionals
at the East Central Florida
Memory Disorder Clinic pro-
vide memory tests to deter-
mine how to best treat their
patients, as well as provide
caregiver education pro-
grams, support groups,
See MEMORY, A3


ALOHA,
PART
THREE
Travel columnist
Marlene Johnson
delivers the final
part of her series on
Hawaii, PageAIO


day, September 26, 2008


Prepared for takeoff


Kaitlin Norton/staff photographer
First Flight Pilot Woody Woodard of Satellite Beach flies the EC-135 aeromedical helicopter, which rapidly trans-
ports critically injured or ill patients. First Flight is on call 24/7, 365 days a year with a full crew ready to respond
in minutes. The helicopter can carry two patients and three crew members.


W. Mel. council member,


city manager trade threats


Mike Hazlett
considers
defamation
lawsuit
By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE -
The dispute between the
city manager and council
member Mike Hazlett con-
tinues to escalate.
In August, Mr. Hazlett'
called for the removal of


David Reynal, saying the
city manager should have
come back from vacation
when Tropical Storm Fay,
hit the area.
Council member
Stephany Eley joined Mr.
Hazlett in criticizing Mr.
Reynal, saying she wanted
"a city manager that con-
siders (his role) to be more
than a 9-to-5 job."
That choice of words
prompted Mr. Reynal to
threaten Mr. Hazlett with a
possible violation of the
state's Government in the


Sunshine laws.
State laws prohibit elect-
ed officials from having
private discussions about
items that will be up for
vote in a public forum.
The phrase "9-to-5" job
came up in a private con-,
versation between Mr.
Hazlett and Mr. Reynal on
the Saturday after Tropical
Storm Fay left the area.
Mr. Reynal said the
phrase was used to
describe the ability of City
See THREATS, A2


West Melbournme


city clerk's job safe

Council directs city manager
to provide better equipment


By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE -
City clerk Nancy Ciummo
can keep her job for now,
said City Council mem-
bers.
In July, council, member
Mike Hazlett called for her
dismissal, saying she had
failed to properly record
meetings and distribute
minutes in a timely man-


ner.
At the time, fellow coun-
cil members rejected his
motion, saying it was the
duty of the city manager to
recommend hiring and fir-
ing of city clerks.
During the Sept. 16
meeting, city manager
David Reynal requested
the council consider firing
Ms. Ciummo, providing a
See CLERK, A2


16 Brevard teachers to experience weightlessness


PRACTICE, PRACTICE
Explore -
Brevard
gives
advice to '
local
performers
- practice,
practice
practice, A


Calendar B6 Police Report A5
Classified B7 Star Scopes B3
Crossword B6 Travel A10
Out & About B3 Viewpoint A6


7


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
as she goes over a test with her


Northrop
Grumman
program offers
teachers flight
By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE Sixteen
Space Coast teachers will
soon know how it feels to
be an astronaut working in
outer space.
Sixty Florida educators
were chosen to experience
weightlessness on the Zero
Gravity Corporation's G-
Force One, with 25 percent
of the finalists coming
'from Brevard County.
"I was very excited," said
Marino Nardelli, who
teaches kindergarten
through sixth-graders at
Quest Elementary, when
he found out he had been
selected. "I am very grate-
ful to Northrop Grumman
for sponsoring me and giv-
ing me this once-in-a-life-
time experience."
This year's -flights will


mark the third year global
defense and technology
giant Northrop Grumman
has underwritten the pro-
gram, called Weightless
Flights of Discovery.
In addition to the Flori-
da flights, G-Force One
will fly teachers out of
Chicago, Atlanta and San
Jose in 2008.
"By the end of this year
we will have flown nearly
1,000 teachers from all
over the country," said Jim
Stratford, site manager for
communications and civic
affairs for Northrop Grum-
man's Integrated Systems
Sector.
Northrop Grumman cre-
ated the program in
response to President
George Bush's American
Competitiveness Initia-
tive, designed to help stu-
dents strengthen their sci-
ence and technology skills.
Most of the teachers par-
ticipating in the program
teach math or science to
primary and secondary
students.
"Let's face it, Northrop


Grumman and every other
company that depends on
being able to tap a future
pool of engineers and sci-
entists has a vested inter-
est in ensuring that pool
exists," said Mr. Stratford.
By giving a boost to
STEM teachers, those who
teach science, technology,
engineering and math,
Northrop Grumman hopes
the investment will pay off
when legions of students
interact with highly moti-
vated instructors.
"Every engineer, every
scientist, every technically
trained person in our
nation can look back and
identify a teacher who
played a significant role in
'his or her decision to pur-
sue a technical career,"
said Sandra Evers-Manly,
president of the Northrop
Grumman Foundation, in
a news release.
Richard DiPatri, Brevard
Public Schools superin-
tendent, .complimented
the initiative.


See FLIGHT, A3


Pam Teske laughs
astronomy class.


- - I


Bi~B~P~~n~i~i~









A2 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


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YOU .
READ IT IN THE ... A


h Clerk


From page Al
laundry list of perceived
deficiencies.
In her defense, Ms. Cium-
mo provided an 11-page
report detailing areas where
she felt her job was being
undermined, either by poor
equipment or inadequate
city policies.
The report was originally
prepared for a presentation
scheduled for last April, but
due to a lengthy council
meeting, her agenda item
was never heard.
A series of council meet--
ings running past 11 p.m.
have prevented the item
from being rescheduled, she
said.


'We need to address some of those issues.
You have consistently asked to be given equip-
ment.'

Stephanie Eley
Council member


After reading the prelimi-
nary report, council mem-
bers agreed she should have
the opportunity to present it
publicly.
The city's minutes are
behind schedule because of
outdated recording and
transcription equipment,
said Ms. Ciummo.
A $4,000 investment
would allow her to get her
job done better, said the city
clerk.
"We need to address some
of those issues," said council
member Stephany Eley. "You
have consistently asked to
be given equipment."


Threats
From page Al
Hall to provide around-the-
clock services during the
storm, an operation he did
not think the city was cur-
rently equipped to staff.
When Ms. Eley used the
same phrase prior to Mr.
Hazlett's public disclosure
of the conversation, Mr.
Reynal concluded "Mr.
Hazlett talked with Ms. Eley
and relayed my feeling
about having a 9-to-5 job,
even though that was erro-
neous," said Mr. Reynal in a
letter read to council Sept.
2..
During the Sept. 16 coun-
cil meeting, Mr. Hazlett read
another letter into the pub-
lic record.
In it, he described Mr.
Reynal's letter a "reckless
statement" that was "clearly
an attempt to attack me
personally and discredit me
publicly."


Council member John
D'Amico agreed, saying Ms.
Ciummo "lacked the tools to
do (her) job well."
In the past several years,
the city has been unsuccess-
ful in finding a clerk who
could help dig the city out of
a backlog of unfinished
work, including minutes
from more than a year ago,
said council member Bill
Mettrick.
The revolving door in the
city clerk's office is a "great
concern" he said.
"There is a cancer in that
office," said Mr. Mettrick. "I
don't know what it is."


"I will always vigorously
defend my character and
reputation, as I would
expect anyone in this room
to do for themselves, when
called into question in such
a shameful and pathetic
way," said Mr. Hazlett.
Although he felt Mr. Rey-
nal's comments were
grounds for a defamation
lawsuit, Mr. Hazlett said he
did not plan to pursue the
issue because of the cost to
taxpayers to defend Mr.
Reynal.
Mr. Hazlett said he would
continue to consider a pos-
sible lawsuit until their
statute of limitations
expired.
"Perhaps (Mr. Reynal) will
choose to govern himself in
a more professional and
appropriate manner, befit-
ting a city manager, in the
future," said Mr. Hazlett.
For his part, Mr. Reynal
said he has no plans to pur-
sue the possible violation of
Sunshine laws at this time.


STOREWIDE SAVINGS


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Monthly

Appraisal Clinics

(Call for an Appointment)


Brief
From page Al

BCC observes
Disabilities
Awareness Month
Brevard Community
College will celebrate Dis-
abilities Awareness Month
with a signature Relay
Race and a visit from KAT
the Facility Dog Wednes-
day, Oct. 8, from 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at the Mel-
bourne, campus, Parrish
Student Center, 3865 N.
Wickham Road.


The races will challenge
team members to com-
pete in a variety of tasks.
Community agencies will
display artwork from stu-
dents and. other individu-
als with'disabilities. Door
prizes will be awarded,
including tickets to a pro-
duction at the Maxwell C.
King Center for the Per-
forming Arts.
For, more information,
call the Melbourne cam-
pus Office for Students
with Disabilities at (321)
4331-5650.


- Compiled by
Jennifer Stahl


Visit us online Iv www.IometownNewsOL.com
for 50% OFF Gift Certifitoe. I


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Hometown News


Friday, September 26, 2008


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Melbourne A3


Fridrv Sentember 26. 2008


Memory
From page Al
assessments for medically at-
risk drivers, memory
enhancement, professional
education and research pro-
grams.
In support of the clinic, the
Second Annual Senior
Extravaganza will offer
memory screenings and
information on a variety of
health care and financial
issues for seniors and care-
givers in Brevard County.
"All proceeds will go to the
East Central Florida Memory
Disorder Clinic," said
Stephanie Livacoli, owner
and administrator of All One
Family Senior Day Care Pro-
gram and event organizer.


Flight
From page Al
"Northrop Grumman's
efforts to help teachers
understand the complex-
ities as well as the sensa-
tions of weightlessness
are laudable," he said in
an e-mail. "Science and
technology are critical
fields, and every effort we
can make to increase stu-
dent understanding will
benefit us in the future."
While on the flight,
teachers will conduct
simple experiments to
test the effect of weight-
lessness in different situ-
ations.
The plane will move
through 15 arcs, climbing
up at a 45-degree angle
and pushing down at a
30-degree angle.
Near the top of the arc,
passengers will experi-
ence weightlessness or
near weightlessness for
about 30 seconds. At the
bottom of the arc, pas-
sengers will experience
1.8 times the gravity nor-
mally felt on earth.
"I have several experi-
ments with zero-G toys,


"They do so much won-
derful work in the communi-
ty. Many caregivers are lost,
and don't know what direc-
tion to go in. They give them
guidance and help with
memory testing," she said.
Last year, around 250 peo-
ple came out to the inaugu-
ral Senior Extravaganza, rais-
ing close to $1,700 for the
Central Florida Memory Dis-
order Clinic.
This year, more than 40
vendors will be on hand to
give information on health
care, medical products and
financial advice, said Vicki
Huet, ofWorkman Mortgage,
and co-sponsor of the event.
"We're trying to get the
word out. There are a lot of
good resources and answers
that seniors are not aware of.
Many don't know where to


but my main experiment
is to see the effects, of
elastic and inelastic col-
lisions," said Tom Fritz,
who teaches ninth-grade
biology and 11th-grade
physics at West Shore
Jr./Sr. High School.
"The students are pret-
ty darn excited about
sharing in the flight and I
plan to have the (substi-
tute teacher) running live
flight tracking informa-
tion while I'm up," he
said. "They know I sky-
dive on weekends, so
they just sort of expect
this sort of thing from me
now."
Pamela Teske, who
teaches anatomy and
astronomy at Melbourne
High School, says she has
"always been interested
in stuff going on at
NASA."
"I actually got to drive
the crawler '(that trans-
ports the space shuttle to
the launch pad)," she
said.
Ms. Teske hopes to
bring bubble-making
solution on the flight, if
she can get clearance
from the Transportation
Safety Administration.


'The sooner a (memory) problem is found, the
better chance you have of prolonging the onset
or slowing, down memory loss."

Stephanie Livacoli
All One Family Senior Day Care Program


start looking and this is a
good way to start," she said.
"We've put together a lot of
reputable services and busi-
nesses from this area."
Memory tests and flu shots
will also be available during
the event, said Ms. Livacoli.
"Getting a free memory
test is one of the best things
you can do. The sooner a
problem is found the better
chance you have of prolong-
ing the onset or slowing
down memory loss," she
said.


"When you blow soap
bubbles, you can see how
that relates to the pres-
sure in your lungs." she
said.
The experience should
inspire her students for
several reasons, Ms. Teske
said.
"Science is cool," she
said. "Young women
should know they have
that opportunity now.
Don't be afraid of life."
All of the teachers said
they were excited when
they learned about the
upcoming flight.
"I jumped in the air and
gave a holler, followed
shortly by 'Northrop
Grumman kicks butt,'"
said Mr. Fritz.
For information, visit
www. northropgrumman.c
om/community/weight-
less.html.
Editor's note: Hometown
News. reporter Gretchen
Sauerman and staff pho-
tographer Paul Lepinskie
will accompany teachers
on one of the Sept. 30
flights. We will report the
results of the experiments
as well as the teachers'
reactions to the flight in
our Oct. 10 editions.


Admission is free.
The Second Annual Senior
Extravaganza is scheduled
Oct. 4 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Woody Simpson Com-
munity Center, 1590 School-
house St., Merritt Island.
For information, contact
Ms. Livacoli at (321) 431-
3183 or visit www.allone-
familyseniordayprogram. co
m.
For information on the
East Central Florida Memory
Disorder Clinic, visit
www.ecfmdc.org.


Sixteen Brevard
County teachers
tapped for
weightless flight
Sixteen Brevard Public Schools
teachers were selected to partici-
pate in Northrop Grumman's
Weightless Flight of Discovery,
leaving from Kennedy Space Cen-
ter Sept. 30:
* Elizabeth Youngs, DeLaura
Middle School
* Angela Oswalt, DeLaura
Middle School
* Geoffrey Wright, Ronald
McNair Magnet Middle School
* Richard Widmeier, Ronald
McNair Magnet School
* Donna Foreman, Turner
Elementary
* Naim Torlak, Bayside High -
School
* Karen Julian, Palm Bay High
School
Linda DeRegnaucourt, Palm
Bay High School
*Thomas Fritz, West Shore
Jr./Sr. High School
Pamela Teske, Melbourne
High School
Marino Nardelli, Quest ,
Elementary
Nancy Cross, Merritt Island
High School
* Kate Howick, Viera High
School
* John Chybion, Endeavor
Elementary Magnet School
*Juliet Sisk, Space Coast Jr./Sr.
High School.
Nancy Fudge, Space Coast
Jr./Sr. High School.


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Class pmmotes beauty to patients in chemotherapy


Look Good Feel Better program
teaches patients beauty tips


By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
After 21 days of
chemotherapy, Debra
Rohan began losing her
hair.
Diagnosed .with aggres-
sive breast cancer at the
age of 49, Ms. Rohan said
despite the loss of her
blonde hair, she still feels
beautiful.
She attended a Look
Good Feel Better class
sponsored by the Ameri-
can Cancer Society, where


she learned how to tie
scarves, apply makeup,
and met other women who
were going through the
same thing.
"Why feel sad when you
can feel beautiful?" she
said.
Ms. Rohan learned of
the program while receiv-
ing chemotherapy treat-
ment at the MIMA cancer
center in Melbourne.
"You come in for a pep-
rally, which instantly
makes you feel better, and
you meet other people in


the same situation," she
said.
Look Good Feel Better is
a free program that teach-
es beauty techniques to
female cancer patients in
active treatment to help
combat the appearance-
related side effects of can-
cer treatments, said Cathy
Church, administrative
assistant for the ACS-Bre-
vard Unit.
"Trained, volunteer cos-
metologists teach women
how to cope with skin
changes and hair loss
using cosmetics and skin
care products donated by
the cosmetic industries,"
she said.
Ms. Rohan said she
enjoyed learning about eye
makeup,' the right tech-
niques for using eyebrow
pencils and ways of adding
color to her face.
"Chemo makes you so
pale," she said. "They
teach you how to brighten
up your eyes and wear
blush to add some color to
your face, since you have
no hair, eyelashes or eye-


brows."
Ms. Rohan was also
taught how to tie special
knots in scarves, and
received skin care products
because the chemo treat-
ments dried out her skin.
"It's just a wonderful pro-
gram.: It just makes you
come alive again."
Look Good, Feel Better
classes are offered at Par-
rish Medical Center, 951 N.
Washington Ave.,
Titusville; ProHeath and
Fitness Center, 255 Bor-
man Drive, Merritt Island;
the Suntree/Viera Library,
902 Jordan Blass Blvd.,
Suntree; and the MIMA
Cancer Center, 1132 Hicko-
ry St., Melbourne.
For a schedule of classes
and more information,
visit www.lookgoodfeelbet-
ter.org or call the ASC-Bre-
vard Unit at (321) 433-
3109.
Men can obtain a free
self-help brochure with
information on daily skin
and hair routines by call-
ing toll-free to (800) 395-
5665.


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Aja Assad of the American Cancer Society works with
Katie Dobek of Melbourne Beach.


County approves higher sewer, water rates


- Os 0F 1


A iIE 'M'IIEA F

Family Owned And Operated
Insured Lic# CAC1814000
254-6756


446-3382


By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
Sewer rates for 62,000
customers in unincorpo-
rated Brevard County and
water rates for 2,900 cus-
tomers in the Mims area
will increase by 6 percent
in October.
The sewer rate increase
will apply to customers in
Mims, a portion of Port St.
John, Merritt Island, Sun-
tree/Viera and the south
beaches area.
The average sewer bill
for these customers will
increase by $1.85 per
month and the average
water bill for customers in
Mims will increase by
$1.13 per month.
The rate hikes, along
with a 10 percent water
and sewer rate increase for:
Barefoot Bay customers,
were approved Sept. 10 by
the Brevard County Com-
mission.
The 6 percent increases
are expected to generate
about $1.5 million in addi-
tional revenue in fiscal
2009, which starts Oct. 1.
Officials said this money


will pay for higher treat-
ment costs and operating
expenses, including elec-
tricity and fuel costs, and
for various "renewal and
replacement" projects.
One of the projects the
additional revenue will
pay for is the renovation of
leaky sewer pipes in the
south beaches area, said
Dick Martens, county Util-
ity Services Department
director.
.The leaky pipes con-
tributed to sewer water
backups in this area dur-
ing Tropical Storm Fay, Mr.
Martens said.
"With the flooding we
had, the water leaked into
the sewer system and over-
whelmed the system," he
said Sept. 11. "Sewer water
overflowed to some low
points. While most, of it
overflowed into the street,
some of it backed up into
some houses."
Officials also plan to put
some of the additional rev-
enue toward the replace-
ment of six old pump sta-
tions that are at the end of
their normal life, Mr.
Martens said.


'With the flooding we had ... sewer water
overflowed to some low points ... some of it
-backed up into some houses."

Dick Martens
Utility Services Department


Three of the stations are
in the south beaches area,
two are on Merritt Island
and one is in the Sun-
tree/Viera area.
Noting concerns with
the sewer system, Com-
missioner Chuck Nelson
said, "I think we would be
remiss without going to
the 6 percent (rate
increase)."
The majority or about
23,000 of the county's
62,000 sewer customers
are from the south beaches
area, Mr. Martens said.
Noting that these cus-
tomers provide the most
sewer revenue to the coun-
ty, Commissioner Helen
Voltz, who lives in, West
Melbourne, voted against
the 6 percent sewer rate
increase.
Commissioner Mary
Bolin had an excused


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Women well checks
Joint injections
Laceration repair
Cyst removal

HOURS:
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday. Fnday Dr. Myr
8 a.m. 5 p.m.
Tuesday: 8 a.m. 8 p.m.

Walk-Ins welcome
For appointments, please call: i
(321) 723-1074 !


~t\ V


:~i i:


,
../ Dr. Eduardo Nevarez

,- , Y
= :: . ... ; ,, ,


4.


-*1


absence from the Sept. 10
meeting.
Sitting as the governing
board of the Barefoot Bay
Water and Sewer District,
the commissioners
approved a 10 percent
higher water and sewer
rate for 5,400 Barefoot Bay
customers.
Mrs. Voltz also cast the
lone "nay" vote against
this increase.
With the..increase, the
average monthly water
and sewer bill of about $50
for Barefoot Bay customers
will increase to about $55,
Mr. Martens said.
He said a portion of the
additional revenue from
the rate increase will pay
for an estimated $3 million
sewer plant, which will
replace a '40-year-old,
problem-filled plant that
serves Barefoot Bay.








Bloodless surgery
discussed

Wuesthoff Medical Cen-
ter will discuss bloodless
medicine at a health fair
Saturday, Sept. 27, from 1-
4 p.m., at the Wuesthoff
Medical Center, 250 N.
Wickham Road, Mel-
bourne.
Bloodless medicine can
offer advanced care while
minimizing blood loss
before, during and after
surgery to reduce or elimi-
nate the need for blood
transfusions.
For information, _call
(877) 236-6256 or visit
www. wuesthoff.org/
bloodlessmedicine.

Learn new eating
habits

Archway Counseling
Center, 1503 Pine St., Mel-
bourne, will conduct a
workshop each Thursday
night from ,6-7:30 p.m.,
beginning Oct. 2, to teach
understanding of what is
creating an "armor of
weight." Through a
process of exploring and
sharing, participants will
discover the feelings,
habits, triggers and
thought processes that
demand food. Cost is $15
a group.
See NOTES, A10


~~~W~B$SII~PIOS~i~.


Hometown NewsI Friday, Septmber 26, 2008 '


A4 Melbourne


. ,,


(Wuesthoff









Fiday Setme 6 08wwHmtonesLcmMlore*


"~:-~2 ~
~ .~- '4


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
of law.

Melbourne
Police Department
Dana Regan Dobbs, 51,
of 3467 Fan Palm Blvd., Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
12 with battery on a law
enforcement officer, resist-
ing arrest with violence,
resisting arrest without vio-
lence and two counts of bat-
tery-domestic violence.
* Cartier Fisher Jr., 26, of
2751 Rhapsody St. N.E.,
Palm Bay, was charged Sept.
12 with resisting arrest with-
out violence.
* Costalano Chavez
Kenon, 38, of 2616 Grant St.,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 12 with trafficking
stolen property and grand
theft.
* Sebastien Griveau, 24,
address unknown, was
charged Sept. 12 with bur-
glary-assault and battery,
criminal mischief and two
counts of resisting arrest
without violence.
* Alvin Wymon King, 40, of
2835 Colbert Circle, Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
13 with felony criminal mis-
chief.
* Jeffrey Alyn Lombard, 50,
address unknown, was
charged Sept. 13 with pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Richard Alfred Runk, 22,
of 140 Ruth Ave., Cocoa, was
charged Sept. 13 with rob-
bery by sudden snatching
and burglary.
Antonio Labron Yearby,
32,. address unknown, was
charged Sept. 13 with felony
battery and two counts of
on-site violation of proba-
tion/violation of communi-
ty control.
Thomas John Bradley, 18,
of 4349 Wellington Road,
Melbourne, ivas,' charged


Sept. 14 with burglary.
* Nikisha Nichole Hatcher,
25, of 2517 Race St., Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
14 with aggravated assault
and trespass after warning.
* Tonya Mackanos, 25, of
2160 Forest Knoll, Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
14 with disorderly intoxica-
tion and resisting arrest
with violence.
* Clarence El Wester
Miller, 19, of 800 Camphor
Way, Melbourne, was
charged Sept. 14 with
attempting to solicit/con-
spire and shooting/throw-
ing missile into
dwelling/vehicle.
* John Franklin Short, 48,
of 2277 Cindy Circle, Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
14 with failure to report an
accident involving
death/personal injury.
ShawnW. Arradondo, 21,
of 770 N. Wickham Road,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 15 with on-site viola-
tion of probation/violation
of community control,
felony battery-domestic
violence second subse-
quent offense and resisting
arrest without violence.
Tony L. Holmes, 18, of
1905 Sugarberry Circle N.E.,
Palm Bay, was charged Sept.
15 with possession of
cocaine and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
David Michael Putnam,
36, of 425 Saragassa Ave.
S.W, Palm Bay, was charged
Sept. 15 as a habitual traffic
offender driving on a sus-
pended license.
William J. Schnider, 31,
of 2028 Stewart Road, No.
76, Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 15 with on-site viola-
tion of probation/violation
of community control.
Tony James Barnes, 45,
address unknown, was
charged Sept. 16 with felony
battery, false imprisonment
and aggravated assault.
Robert Aaron Moore, 22,
of 1312 Boxwood Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 16 with burglary and
grand theft: -


* Israel N. Johnson, 22, of
2421 Stone St., Melbourne,
was charged Sept. 17 as a
habitual traffic offender
driving on a suspended
license and with resisting
arrest without violence.
* Antonio Ramon Desha
Lovett, 21, of 3131 San Sal-
vador Ave., Palm Bay, was
charged Sept. 17 with pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance, possession of
cannabis, fleeing/attempt-
ing to elude a police officer
and as a habitual traffic
offender driving on a sus-
pended license.
Jarvis L. McFatten, 27, of
3300 Henry St., Melbourne,
was charged Sept. 17 with
fleeing/attempting to elude
a police officer, possession
of cocaine, possession of
cannabis, accident involv-
ing damage to
vehicle/property resisting
arrest without violence and
as a habitual traffic offender
driving on a suspended
license.
Kenneth Fitzgerald
Matthews, 44, of 3425 Saxon
St., Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 18 with driving under
the influence,
fleeing/attempting to elude
a police officer and reckless
driving.

West Melbourne
Police Department
Andrew Howard Deines,
26, of 692 John Hancock
Lane, West Melbourne, was
charged Sept. 16 with bat-
tery and possession of a
controlled substance.

Florida
Highway Patrol
Amanda Marie Cornwell,
21, of 498 Kimberly Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 12 with driving under
the influence, two counts of
driving under the influence-
property damage, two
counts of driving under the
influence'-iijuries, four'


, ... COF: i-I NE: (800) 423-TIPS












8D.1423.TIPS

counts of violation of pro- Sept. 13 with violation of Sean Michael Cronk, 18,
bation and four counts of probation. of 1816 Sabal Palm Drive,
violation of probation/vio- Donna Conigliaro, 45, of West Melbourne, was
lation of community con- 43 Annette Drive, West Mel- charged Sept. 15 with viola-
trol. bourne, was charged Sept. tion of community supervi-
14 with on-site violation of sion.
Brevard County probation/violation of com- Gary D.J. Shrewsbury, 22,
munity control. address unknown, was
Sheriff's Office Jenna Marie Ferraro, 21, charged Sept. 15 with bat-
of 1192 Croton Road, Mel- tery-domestic violence,
Nancy Lee Harrington, bourne, was charged Sept. resisting arrest with vio-
50, address unknown, was 14 with battery, escape and lence and harming/threat-
charged Sept. 12 with felony two counts of resisting ening a public servant/fam-'
driving under the influence, arrest without violence. ily to intimidate.
Eddie T. Aikens, 51, of 20 Clarence Graham, 39, Dabney Wayne Cole, 43,
E. Avenue B, Melbourne, address unknown, was of 2790 Filly Lane, Mel-
was charged Sept. 12 with charged Sept. 14 with grand bourne, was charged Sept.
possession of cocaine, driv- theft auto and grand theft. 16 with burglary and grand
ing under the influence and Randy .Hawthorne Jack- theft.
felony possession of a con- son, 21, of 4100 Edwards St., Robert Gregory Miranda,
trolled substance while in Melbourne, was charged 26, of 4510 Elena Way, Mel-
physical control of a motor Sept. 14 with selling a con- bourne, was charged Sept.
vehicle. trolled substance, posses- 16 with failure to register as
Ronald Ojay Flanders, sion of a controlled sub- a sexual offender and three
33, of 810 E. Cedar Drive, stance with intent to sell, counts of failure to report
Melbourne, was charged possession of a controlled change as a sexual offender.
Sept. 13 with possession of substance, two counts of Edward Mosley Patten,
cocaine mar Fuller, 23, of possession of cocaine, two 57, of 415 Lund Circle, Mel-
BoydLamar Fuller, 23, of counts of selling cocaine bourne, was charged Sept.
3315 Hollywood Blvd., Mel- and two counts of posses- 17 with felony driving under
bourne, was charged Sept. sion of cocaine with intent the influence and driving
13 wi two counts of viola- to sell. while license suspended.
tion of probation lder David Allen Lassiter, 24, Carlos Armando
25, of Isaac173 ames Hoan Juan Circl., of 8161 N. University Blvd., Ramirez, 24, of'1140 Bridge-
Melbourne, was charged No. 13, Melbourne, was water Drive, Melbourne,
Sept. 13 with charged Sept. 14 with pos- .was charged Sept. 16 with
fleeing/attempting to elude session of a controlled sub- selling cocaine, possession
a police officer, aggravated stance and on-site violation of cocaine and possession
assault on a law enforce- of probation/violation of of cocaine with intent to
ment officer, possession of community control. sell.
cocaine, driving under the Antonio E. Pogue, 24, of Patricia Ann Rypka, 46,
influence, reckless driving, 407 Audubon Drive, Mel- of 1140 Bridgewater Drive,
resisting arrest without vio- bourne, was charged Sept. Melbourne, was charged
lence and two counts of 14 as a fugitive from justice. Sept. 16 with selling a con-
driving while license sus- Jennifer Lee Brinegar, 41, trolled substance.
pended. of 2255 Shuttle Court, No. Alex Raymond Adorno,
Shampree Nicole Sims, 136, Melbourne, was 19, address unknown, was
21, of 35 Circle Ave., No. 6, charged Sept. 15 with felony ..,,..
Melbourne, was charged writing a worthless check. See POLICE, A7



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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 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.




Publisher's Note: Readers: We have had some com-
plaints lately concerning our Rants & Raves page. Let us
remind you how this page works.
We print everything that comes to us, word for word,
excluding anything that could be considered libelous.
Due to the volume of calls that come in, there could be a
delay in seeing your call in print. Hometown News does
not edit or censor the calls. We do, however, edit entries
to be sure they are dramatically correct.
What you are reading is straight from the readers. If
you are not seeing your views expressed on these pages,
maybe you should call or write in.

Congratulations, voters

Congratulations .to the voters of Brevard County; you
have made the choice to remove several unqualified and
career political climbers. Your vote counts.

Is this right?

Let me see if I have this right.
Now infidelity is a virtue for being 'president? In that
case, two-thirds of all American men are virtuous and
qualify for the office.
I also take exception to remarks regarding our previous
president. You know, the one who cut the militarybudget
to the bone, the one who cut the foreign intelligence
budget to the bone, the one who after several bomb-
ings stood in front of the American people and stated
"those responsible will be brought to justice." The one
who was "offered" (Osama) Bin Laden more than 10
times but failed to act. Name a single terrorist (who) was
held accountable under his watch. Frankly, he and his
actions and inactions are just as responsible for the posi-
tion our country is in today, both economically and mili-
tarily. Tell your opinion to the families of Sept. 11 as they
recall seeing loved ones jump, be crushed, burnt and
blown to death.
The fact is, the current administration was forced to act
based upon faulty (former President Bill) Clinton-era
intelligence, with a President Clinton-era military. If
(President George) Bush had waited for his foreign intel-
ligence and the restrengthening of our military to "catch
up," the bad guys would have used weapons of mass
destruction and, you can believe, they have them. They
just currently have no way to deliver them. (President)
Bush had no choice but to act (by the way, WMDs are
rated and classified and they are more than just nuclear.)
For those' (who) need the reminder, New York City is on
American soil.
It happened once and, if you don't think it can happen
again, you are fooling yourself. But if it doesn't happen,
in large part, you can thank President Bush.

A smoker's response

This is in response to "No need for smokers" in the
Rants & Raves Aug. 22 issue.
I find it so narrow-minded and a disgrace that one
would look down upon others just because we are all dif-
ferent in our lifestyles.
As a smoker who supports ticketing abusers of handi-
capped parking, wheel chair accessible public buildings,
as well as public transportation, I feel your wheelchair
ranter needs to count his/her blessings. How many cars
have come to a halt just to wait for you to cross the road
to make sure you got across safely? How many people
have held the door open for you so you could get through
with your wheelchair? How many have held that elevator
for you? Or (gone) out of their way for any number of rea-
sons for you? How many have prayed for you, for your
health, for your well-being, without judgment toward
you?
For all you know, one of those people just may very well
have been me. No, we (aren't) friends, but, to quote you,
"I'm just trashy people." God bless you.

Sorry for the mistake

I have helped at the polls several times, but I have
been reminded that there is always something new to



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


Steven E. Erlanger .......Publisher and C.O.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"
Carl Guffin ............. Advertising Director
Terrence Hart ........... Advertising Consultant
Jeff Wh'taker ........... Advertising Consultant
Robert Fischer ......... Advertising Consultant
Terry Pryor ............. Advertising Consultant
Sylvia Montes ..........Sales/Administrative Asst.
Sara Bilak .............. Production Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette ..Production Manager
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Phone (321) 242-1013
Fax 321242-1281
Classified 1-866-894-0442
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Laurie Duane ...........News Clerk


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION


MELWP,14EE
UCOURIT
LAOSIF


learn.
Since recently working the polls, I have found a voter
with registration or identification conflicts may complete
a provisional voter form and cast a provisional vote.
In my limited experience at the polls, the voter would
leave in frustration rather than perform another process.
When I wrote, "No photo, no signature, no vote," I
was focused on the registered voters who left the polls in
frustration because they found their voters registration
card to be inadequate to vote by normal process. I failed
to remember the provisional voting process until I wit-
nessed it (recently).
While I maintain the voter registration card is inade-
quate to vote by normal process, and a public voter iden-
tification announcement would better serve the
voter, my premise of "No photo, no signature, no vote"
should more properly have been "No photo, no signature
means no vote by regular process."
Thank you for printing my article. I apologize for my
lack of facts, and I am committed to taking pause and
getting all of the facts before I write in the future.

Install sensors on traffic lights

I agree with the person who states the problem caused
(by) sitting at red lights wasting gas when no cars are in
sight from either direction. Just think of the fuel that
could be saved if every town in the country would attack
this problem., Millions of gallons of gasoline. Would you
believe? As the saying goes, if we can send men to the
moon, why is it hard to better control traffic lights to save
fuel? It seems that sensors could be installed on the traf-
fic lights. Barton Boulevard and Cedar Street are a good
example.

Ruling control needed

(I am) addressing the election process in the United
States and in the state of Florida. None of the citizens
currently have the means to validate or verify the vote
they cast as they would a bank account. This is our only
form of democracy that is supposed to exist in "this
republic of." The problem lies, of course, in that we are
living in a republic of "the fascist few." This may be news
to some but I doubt that it is news to many. The only way
that the legal citizen majority can change this situation is
not through a continuation of a phony election process.
What really needs to take place is for the power to be put
back to all the legal citizens of the U.S. on an equal basis.
We need to have ruling control over money, business
and government. Lots of things have been taking place
through the years and generations. The two-party system
gets switched back and forth. (Candidates) get up in front
of people and get close to telling some people what they
want to hear. Whatever illusion people get or interpret
from these speeches, nothing pans out in favor of the
people. When you have the few controlling the many,
guess who's going to come out on the short end? Espe-
cially when you talk about financial security. The only
way to correct our society is for the people to have total
rule and control.

Dog owner is cruel

I'm calling to talk about the man on Candlestick Avenue
in Palm Bay who picked up his two pit bulls and slammed
their heads against the concrete because they had gotten
out. If I knew what to do, I would call some kind of ani-
mal enforcement. I want him to know we are watching
him.
Editor's note: Acts of cruelty to animals may be reported
by calling Brevard County Animal Services and Enforce-
ment (321) 253-6608 or the Humane Society of South Bre-
vard (321) 259-0601.

Internet alternatives offered

I'm in full agreement with monitoring children on the
Internet.
In keeping our children off drugs, here is my idea:
No computer in their room. I keep our one and only
computer in my room. When I go to bed at night, no one
is allowed on it.
No laptops with Internet access. This is something
parents do have control (over). You can't blame comput-
ers if we make it so easy for children to be on them.
*Limit TV. Check out DVDs from library. Increase read-
ing time and playing board games.
Have children do chores or pick up trash from the
beach. Involve them in Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts.
More businesses should hire 15- and 16-year olds.
I believe that, as a result of TV, the Internet, video
games and movies, our children have become desensi-
tized to killing and immoral behavior. If we, as parents,
don't step in, we have no one to blame but ourselves. We


can't always prevent what our children will do, but if we
have taught them right from wrong, they will still have
lessons to learn but they won't be big ones.

Mad as a hornet

I have a huge beef.
My husband and I have been victimized by fraud. Sup-
posedly, it is an "every seven-minute" occurrence in this
country. Why, in God's name, is it so easy for these thugs
to get away with this and why aren't we prosecuting them
heavily?
If a person walked into a bank and robbed them of
$10,000, they would get more than a slap on the hand.
Here's how our nightmare began: We started receiving
calls at all hours of the day and night very rude calls, I
might add stating we owed a credit card money. My
husband and I are on a very tight budget, like most Amer-
icans, and, trust.me, we know which accounts are ours.
This was not ours; it was opened under an address in
Miami and with the wrong birth date.
This company was literally calling every 15 minutes. I
started documenting the ridiculous, obscene calls. This
credit, card company was extremely disrespectful to my
children and very rude in their language. There has to be
a law against that.
We filed a police report, contacted (the credit bureau),
etc. Several weeks later, we were contacted by a law office
out of Ohio who is now repeating the harassing phone
calls. We have now had to retain a lawyer. How much
money is coming out of our pockets when we never did a
thing? I am disgusted. I have (also) called the
Miami/Dade Police Department and, five phone calls
later, still wait for a response. I am frustrated, broke and
mad as a hornet.
. Something has to be done to correct this problem in our
country. It is crazy and out of hand. Bottom line no one
will probably be charged for the crime. Our good name
has to be fought for and we, the hard-working con-
sumers, end up paying. It's just dead wrong.

Cut government salaries

I don't understand why county workers are paid
$125,000 a year. Cut that in half and I think we might get
some candidates that are actually worth (something).
Also, I read that (President) George W. (Bush) had
another good idea to send $1 billion of our tax money to
Georgia. You know what? I don't personally support pri-
vate oil ventures overseas. I don't think we should be pay-
ing our good tax money to the Georgian government, or
anyone else. Especially now, since our country needs the
money itself. These idiot politicians have run our country
into the ground and we need to get rid of them: ..

When is it personal?.

In your Sept. 5 section of Rants & Raves, you have (rants
about various Democratic politicians).
We (now) have a vice-presidential candidate who has
absolutely no control over her own child, teaches absti-
nence is perfect, says women don't have the right to
choose, and yet, when anyone attacks her daughter says
,"it's personal."
The Republicans seem to want to invade, everyone's
personal rights, including the right of women to choose,
just as (Gov. Palin's) daughter had the right to choose. Her
daughter is off limits because "it's personal," and yet she
intends to invade my privacy with her.religious beliefs.
As a 63-year-old woman, I do not wish to see us go
backward, to where (poor) women went to slaughter-
houses to have abortions and the rich flew overseas..
Keep your personal opinions to yourself. Keep the gov-
ernment out of our private lives: Vote for who you want.
Just keep the government out of our private lives.
Thank you. I'm voting Democratic.

Who judges the judge?

Is there anybody out there who has been preyed upon
and their rights diminished or removed in a judge's
chambers? There is a corrupt judge in the court who has
stomped on a lot of elderly people who are poor. Please, if
you are (one of these), write to Rants & Raves.

Planes are noisy

I'd like to complain about the planes making so much
noise. I moved here 15 years ago. Now you have to put
earplugs in your ears. They should straighten up and fly
right. Even though the schools are closed, they are flying
morning, noon and night. Helicopters and other planes.
It's a damn shame. You can't even sleep.











S .' , -..- t. .


Bank welcomes
new CEO
Brian K. Davis has joined
Florida Business Bank as
president, CEO and director.
Mr. Davis has spent his
entire career in banking and
has a bachelors in econom-
ics from Hobart College. He
also has a master's degree
from Indiana University.
Formerly a resident of
Boynton Beach, Mr. Davis
has extensive experience in
commercial real estate lend-
ing. For more information,
call (321) 636-1000.

Clow Chiropractic
opens
Clow Chiropractic will cel-
ebrate its grand opening of
the West Melbourne loca-
tion at 145 Palm Bay Road,
Suite 120, on Sept. 24, at 6
p.m. The event will include
catered food, refreshment,
music and tours of the new
facility. For information, call
(321) 725-8778.


Agent makes
round table
Enrico "Rick" Zollo of
MetLife, 150 Interlachen
Road, Melbourne, has quali-
fied for membership in the
insurance industry's Million
Dollar Round Table, recog-
nized internationally as the
standard of sales excellence
in life insurance and finan-
cial services.
Mr. Zollo, a native of New
York City, moved to Brevard
County in 1986. He is a
financial services represen-
tative for MetLife, where he
has been employed for 27
years. For information, call
(321) 610-9014.

Snelling Staffing
Services celebrates
30 years
Snelling Staffing Services
of Melbourne recently cel-
ebrated its 30th anniver-
sary and hosted a ribbon-
cutting ceremony.
The business is located


at 1103 W. Hibiscus Blvd.,
Suite 306, Melbourne.
For information, call
(321) 725-4100.


For more information, or
to schedule an appoint-
ment, call (321) 434-6650.


Doctor attains board Media specialist joins

certification health group


Cardiovascular specialist
Khalid Sheikh with Health
First Physicians has attained
board certification in
echocardiography from the
National Board of Echocar-
diography.
One of only two cardiolo-
gists in Brevard County to
receive this certification, Dr.
Sheikh is also a member of
the medical staff .at Cape
Canaveral Hospital in Cocoa
Beach.
Dr. Sheikh, along with his
partner, cardiovascular spe-
cialist Ralph Rayner, sees
patients at three Health First
Physicians locations: 280 N.
Sykes Creek Parkway, Mer-
ritt Island; Cape Canaveral
Hospital Medical Plaza,
Suite 503, Cocoa Beach; and
7640 N. Wickham Road,
Suite 118, Suntree.


Elliot Cohen has joined
the Health First Marketing &
Communications Depart-
ment as the media relations
specialist.
In this role, he will serve as
media spokesman and
direct all media efforts for
Health First's three hospi-
tals, as well as the organiza-
tion's network of outpatient
and wellness services.
Most recently, Mr. Cohen
served as director of media
relations for the Broward
County Sheriff's Office. Pre-
viously, Mr. Cohen served as
chief public information
officer for the city of West
Palm Beach.
Mr. Cohen is a graduate of
Cornell University, where he
earned a bachelor's degree
in Industrial and Labor
Relations.
For Hometown News


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Police
From page A5
charged Sept. 17 with
domestic battery by stran-
gulation, child abuse and
battery-domestic violence.
* Rogelio Dela Cruz
Alvarez, 38, of 1552 Laramie
Circle, Melbourne, was
charged Sept. 17 with pos-
session of cocaine and not
having a valid driver's
license.
* Larry Alan Dennison, 54,
of 3502 Samuel Place, Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept. 17
with scheming to defraud
and obtain property and
uttering a forged instrument.


* Mary Elizabeth Easton,
26, address unknown, was
charged Sept. 17 with utter-
ing a forged instrument and
grand theft.
* Ronald Lee Hall, 46, of
1719 Pineapple Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept. 17
with grand theft.
* Brian Keith Lorenz, 34, of
1845 Jackson Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
17 with felony driving under
the influence, leaving the
scene of an accident with
more than $50 damage and
refusal to take a breath test.
* Russell C. Richards, 63, of
1006 Brothers Ave., Mel-'
bourne, was charged Sept..
17 with violation of proba-


tion, on-site violation of pro-
bation/violation of commu-
nity control and as a habitu-
al traffic offender driving on
a suspended license.
* Anthony Amoruso, 19, of
2561 Chapparal Drive, Mel-
bourne, was charged Sept.
18 with violation of proba-
tion.
* Deborah A. Amoruso, 40,
of 2651 Chapparal Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 18 with violation of
probation.
* Richard John Amoruso,
41, of 2651 Chapparal Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 18 with two counts of
trafficking stolen property
and two counts of giving


false information to a sec-
ondhand property dealer.
* Richard Andrew Hall, 24,
address unknown, was
charged Sept. 18 with felony
criminal mischief, grand
theft and altering/defacing a
traffic device.
* Curtis Antonio Smith, 45,
of 3034 Lipscomb St., No. 5,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 18 with violation of
probation.
* Bobby Lee Thompson,
37, of 1560 Queen Terrace,
Melbourne, was charged
Sept. 18 with trafficking.
stolen property, giving false
information to a second-
hand property dealer and
grand theft.


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Hammock Landing shopping center development to expand


Developer adds 28-acre parcel
north of phase 1 construction


By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE -
Developers of the Hammock
Landing shopping center
are adding 28 acres to the
project, only months after
breaking ground on the first
78 acres of the development.


"We weren't sure what the
market would be," said
Debra Ousley, attorney for
the developer, CBL and
Associates. "You don't know
those things until you get to
the leasing stage."
During the Aug. 25 meet-
ing, West Melbourne City
Council members approved


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Tarantola has .graduated
from basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base
in San Antonio.
He earned distinction as
an honor graduate.
Airman Tarantola is the
son of Charles Tarantola of
Melbourne and Susan
Cochran oftMerritt Island.
He graduated in 1999


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the request to amend the
project's "Development of
Regional Impact," after
determining the request was
not a "substantial devia-
tion."
If the council decided the
change was a substantial
deviation, additional reviews
would have been necessary
by the state's Department of
Community Affairs and
other agencies, said West
Melbourne planning director
Christy Fischer.
Already, 11 agencies have
reviewed the proposed


change, and none have
determined the amendment
"substantial," she said.
Typically, agencies look at
retail square footage and
parking space changes when
considering DRI amend-
ments, said Ms. Fischer.
Hammock Landing's origi-
nal DRI called for 750,000
square feet of retail space,
but only 514,879 square feet
have been planned in phase
1, said Ms. Fischer.
The new section will be
built north of phase 1,
between Interstate 95 and


the planned Norfolk Park-
way, formerly known as
Diagonal Road.
A rough sketch of the addi-
tional 28 acres indicates the
developer may build a hotel
at the northern end of the
parcel, with shopping space
on the eastern side and three
disconnected buildings on
the western side. Parking
would be located in the cen-
ter area.
"By increasing the acreage,
what it is really doing is pro-
viding more green space,"
said council member


Stephany Eley. "Really, this is
better."
The first store in Ham-
mock Landing is scheduled
to open in March 2009, with
additional openings
throughout the summer, said
Bob Elliott, representing CBL
and Associates.
"By October, phase 1 will
be fully built, with the excep-
tion of the outparcels," he
said. "By next year's Christ-
mas season, we hope to be
fully operational."
The council unanimously
approved the amendment.


Woman starts hepatitis C support group


By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
COCOA Five years ago,
after dealing with frequent
colds and extreme fatigue,
Theresa Lang visited a doc-
tor to undergo blood tests.
The results shocked the
56-year-qld Cocoa resident
and changed her life's direc-
tion.
"The results came back
and they said I had hepatitis
C," Ms. Lang said. "I almost
had a stroke (from the
shock)."
Hepatitis C is a' blood-
borne infectious disease that
is caused by the hepatitis C
virus, affecting the liver. The
virus (HCV) is spread by
blood-to-blood contact, and
no vaccine against the dis-
ease is available, according
to the Web site,
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki
/Hepatitis_C.
"The infection is often
asymptomatic, (or present
but without symptoms), but.
once established, chronic


infection can cause inflam-
mation of the liver," the Web
site said. "This condition can
progress to scarring of the
liver (fibrosis), and advanced
scarring (cirrhosis). In some
cases, those. with cirrhosis
will go on to develop liver
failure or other complica-
tions of cirrhosis, including
liver cancer."
Ms. Lang said she under-
went a liver biopsy, and that
her doctor told her dirty nee-
dles that were used to give
her four tattoos in the 1970s
caused her to get sick.
"The biopsy showed, my
liver was between cirrhosis
and cancer," Ms. Lang said.
She soon began undergo-
ing treatment, including a
regimen that involved taking
four to six pills a day and
receiving a weekly injection.
Ms. Lang said the injec-
tions left her feeling like she
was dealing with a major
bout of the flu, and the treat-
ment caused her to lose
some of her hair.


"The symptoms of infec-
tion can be medically man-
aged, and a proportion of
patients can be cleared of the
virus by a course of anti-viral
medicines," the Web 'site
said. "Although early medical
intervention is helpful, peo-
ple with HCV infection can
experience mild symptoms,
and consequently do not
seek treatment."
An estimated 150-200 mil-
lion people worldwide are
infected with hepatitis C,
according to the Web site.
"There is really no sign of
having hepatitis C, except for
the fatigue," Ms. Lang said. "I
started getting sick more,
because it attacks the liver."
Ms. Lang, who is a retired
electrical apprentice, said
she has been free of the virus
for the past 2 1/2 years, and
she is working to educate as
many people as possible
about hepatitis C.
She recently formed an
organization called T's
Angels for Hepatitis C Aware-


ness and Support Group.
Ms. Lang said the Rock-
ledge Lions Club gave her
$87.50 so she could obtain
the nonprofit license for her
group.
Her group has a three-
member board of directors,
which consists of herself,
Ellie Eaton, who is a regis-
tered nurse with Health First,
and Burton Green, who is a
Cocoa Beach attorney.
Ms. Lang said the group
plans to coordinate several
benefits to help pay the
medical expenses of people
who have hepatitis C.
For example, the group is
planning to have a motorcy-
cle poker run benefit in the
Cocoa, Cocoa Beach and
Cape Canaveral areas
around'Thanksgiving.
The T's Angels group is in
need of a fax machine and
monetary donations, Ms.
Lang said.
For information, call (321)
633-9288 or e-mail ts-
angels@netzero.net.


"'C g


from Satellite HIigh School
and received a bachelor's
degree in 2006 from Florida
State University.

Mitchel Miller
U.S. Army Pfc. Mitchel E.
Miller Jr. has graduated
from basic combat training
at Fort Jackson in Columbia,
S.C.
Mr. Miller is the son of
Mitchel E. Miller Sr. of West
Melbournejand a 2006 grad-
uate of Melbourne High
School.

Jason Bennett
U.S. Army Pfc. Jason A.


Bennett has graduated from
Basic Combat training at
Fort Sill in Lawton, Okla.
Mr. Bennett is the son of
Sue Bennett of Melbourne
and a 2007 graduate of Eau
Gallie High School.

Tiffany Reynolds

U.S. Air Force Airman
Tiffany D. Reynolds has
graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air
Force Base in San Antonio.
Airman Reynolds is the
daughter of Ron and Tammy
Reynolds of Melbourne and
a 2006 graduate of Mel-
bourne High School.


David Brian Osgood
David Brian-Osgood, a
1981 graduate of Eau Gal-
lie High School, was hon-
ored at a ceremony for his
promotion to the. rank of
Capt. in the United States
Navy.
Capt. Osgood received a
bachelor's degree in elec-
trical engineering in 1986
and a master's degree in
mechanical engineering.
He has been decorated
with the meritorious Ser-
vice Medal (3 awards), the
Navy and Marine Corps
Commendation Medal, the
Navy Achievement Medal,
the National Defense
Medal and the War on Ter-
rorism Medal.
Capt. Osgood currently
serves as Operations Offi-
cer in Charge of PHNSY-
IMF in Hawaii, where he
resides with his wife
Annette and their two
children.
For Hoinerotn News


I
- __________


Life Isn't Fair
If rmI' numbers are correct the US
Government s bailout of iWball Street will
cost each citizen S2,333 S700 billion
divided by 300 million people
You work hard. pay your bills. and then have to pay for
other people because of their greed and misjuignient.
Sort of mkes you wonder, what kind of country do we
live in, when you do the right/,ting and get punished.
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As unfair as lilk is we still need to be responsible for
our own action and having the right insurance is kev.
Because we don "'t know when life will be really unfairly
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Friday, Septembdr 26, 2008


Hometown News












Delicious and easy desserts with all varieties of fruit


Hello smart shoppers.
This week, before the
season is over for
stone fruits such as peaches,
nectarines, plums, apricots,
etc., we're going to talk
about fruit.
You do know that all fruits
must be washed, strawber-
ries, blueberries, etc., but
have you ever washed a
cantaloupe? A while ago
cantaloupes were spreading
e-coli bacteria. The bacteria
were on the skin, and as you
sliced the fruit, it tainted the
flesh.
How about bananas?
Where has that banana
been and what has it come
in contact with?
A cold-water bath with a
little liquid soap or white
vinegar is fine for washing
fruits. Just be sure you rinse
well. When it comes to
melons, use a scrub brush.
Are you tired of looking at
that lonely peach, plum,
nectarine or any fruit that
doesn't get eaten? Are the
bananas getting too many
flecks, is there only one slice
of melon left?
Empty the refrigerator
and peel only when neces-
sary. We're going to make a
fresh fruit salad. We'll follow
that with a fruit dessert to
beat all, a trifle and a fat-
free fruit cobbler.
See you next week.

LET'S EMPTY THE
REFRIGERATOR
FRUIT SALAD (NIB)

Cut fruits into bite-size
pieces and place in a large


Beta Sigma Phi Sorority:
First Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. Vil-
lage Oaks, Melbourne. (321)
723-2250.
Bonsai Society of Bre-
vard: Third Saturday, 2 p.m.
Melbourne Public Library,
540 Fee Ave., Melbourne.
(321) 255-4064.
Brevard Computer
Users Club: Third Wednes-
day, 7 p.m. Melbourne Pub-
lic Library, 543 E. Fee Ave.,
and first Monday, 2 p.m.
One Senior Place, 8085 Spy-
glass Hill Road, Viera. E-
mail president@bugclub.org.
Brevard County Orchid
Society: Second Tuesday,
7:30 p.m. American Home-.
steading Foundation Hall,
535 Hammock Road, Mel-
bourne Village. (321) 777-
9837.
Brevard County Young
Republicans Club: Third
Tuesday, 6:30 p.m. Pizza
Gallery, The Avenue, Viera.
E m a i 1
bcyrclub@yahoo.com.
Brevard Democrats:
Third Wednesday, 7 p.m.
Agricultural Center, 3459
Lake Drive, Cocoa. Registra-
tion for new members at
6:30 p.m.- (321) 773-4596 or
-visit www.brevarddemoc-
rats.org.
Brevard Doll Collectors:
Third Sunday, 2 p.m. Hibis-
cus Court Building, 540
Hibiscus Blvd., Melbourne.
(321) 724-4049.
Brevard Now: Fourth
Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. 192 Grill,
1212 E. Strawbridge Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 727-3636.
Brevard Watercolor
Society: Second Saturday, 1
p.m. Satellite Beach Civic
Center, 565 Cassia Blvd.,
Satellite Beach. (321) 255-
1002 or visit www.brevard
watercolors.org.
Camera Club of Bre-
vard: First Wednesday, 11:30
a.m. Melbourne Public
Library, 540 Fee Ave., Mel-
bourne. (321) 723-7787 or
visit www.ccbrevard.com.
Citizens for Constitu-
tional Property Rights:
Third Monday, 6:30 p.m.
Locations vary. (321) 453-
4729.
Citizens for Florida's
Waterways: Fourth Wednes-
day, 6:30 p.m. Locations
vary. (321) 449-0827.
Embroiderer's Guild of
America: Indian River
Chapter, third Monday,
Front Street Park Civic Cen-
ter, Melbourne. (321) 773-
6788.
General Federation of
Women: First Monday, Sep-


ROMANCING
THE STOVE *4
with the
Grammy Guru .
ARLENE BORG

bowl. Squeeze on some
lemon juice (prevents fruits
from darkening).
Add 1/2-cup orange juice
or any other juice available
(but no prune juice).
Melt 1 to 2 tablespoons
honey in 1/3-cup warm
water. Pour over fruit, mix
well and taste for balance of
sweetness. For adults, spike
it up with a splash of
anisette or schnapps. Chill
and enjoy.
Any kind of fruit can be
used, from fresh to canned
to frozen.

TRIFLE
serves 10-12
regular and low fat
versions

What is a trifle? You know
what it is. Special trifle
bowls are everywhere; large,
round, straight-sided bowls
8-inches in diameter on a
pedestal base.
According to a friend in
England, a trifle means
anything goes. Leftover
plain cake or jelly roll was
sliced and placed in a flat, 3-
inch deep dish, drizzled
with sherry, topped with a
custard and red gelatin,
chilled and served with
whipped cream.
In America, a trifle is
made in a trifle bowl.


I -" I


tember to May, 11:15 a.m.
Piccadilly Cafeteria, Mel-
bourne Square Mall, Mel-
bourne. (321) 724-2354.
Grumman Retirees
Club: Third Wednesday,
September to June, 11 a.m.
Suntree Country Club.
Active employees invited,
also. (321) 639-2408.
Harbor City Harmoniz-
ers: Each Tuesday, 7:15 p.m.
Trailer Haven Community
Center building, 1205 Eddie
Allen Road, Melbourne.
(321) 779-4802 or visit
www.harmonize.com/hcar-
monizers.
Intermediate Spanish
Club: Each Tuesday, 1 p.m.
Community Room, Mel-
bourne Square Mall, Mel-
bourne. (321) 727-3333.
International Associa-
tion of Administrative Pro-
fessionals: Melbourne
Chapter, first Tuesday, 5:30
p.m. Hilton Rialto, Rialto
Place, Melbourne. (321)
639-1780.
* Italian Language Club:
Each Thursday, September
to May, 6 p.m. Community
Room, Melbourne Square
See CLUBS, All


Layered with fresh and
canned fruits, cake, pud-
ding and cream, a trifle is a
delight to behold and a joy
to the palate.
You can also change it for
an almost totally fat and
cholesterol-free dessert. You
can't taste the difference. I
use fat-free whipped
topping instead of whipped
cream because it holds up
better, and evaporated skim
milk, undiluted, in the
pudding.
I also prefer ladyfingers to
cake. You can get them in
the supermarket; we want
the dry ones, not the soft
ones sold in the bakery.

Two four serving packages
of vanilla pudding (cook
and serve)
3 cups milk
1 teaspoon brandy or rum
extract (optional)
2 packages ladyfingers
1-1/2 cups heavy cream
or 3 cups whipped
topping
1 pint strawberries
2 bananas
One 15-1/2 ounce can
sliced peaches
3 kiwi


Sliced almonds, toasted

The night before, prepare
pudding using the 3 cups
milk. Add the extract to
make chantilly cream. Chill.
Next morning, whip the
cream (heavy cream
doubles when whipped) or
add whipped topping to
pudding. Whisk until well
blended.
Wash and hull strawber-
ries. Reserve 6, and slice the
rest from the point down.
Drain peaches, peel and
slice bananas and kiwi.
Assemble the trifle by
putting a layer of ladyfin-
gers (split) on the bottom of
the bowl and arranged
upright, spaced about 1-2
inches apart, around the
side. Add some pudding
mixture. Add assorted fruits
between the ladyfinger
pieces, creating a pretty
pattern around the bowl.
Top pudding with fruits.
Continue layering with
pudding, fruits and ladyfin-
gers, ending with pudding.
Top the whole thing off with
whole berries and chill.
To toast almonds, place
purchased sliced almonds


FURNITURE

* REFINISHING .
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on a cookie sheet and bake
in a 350-degree oven for
about 10 minutes, shaking
pan occasionally. Watch
them carefully so they don't
burn.
To serve, spoon into
dessert dishes and pass the
almonds.
Any combination of fruits
may be used.

FAT-FREE APPLE
COBBLER

Mix 1 package yellow cake
mix with 1 cup egg substi-
tute and 1 can apple pie
filling. Pour into a 9 x 13-
inch pan that has been
treated with cooking spray.
Bake at 350-degrees for 35-
40 minutes.

FAT-FREE PEACH
COBBLER

Use spice cake mix and
peach pie filling, using the
same directions as for the
apple cobbler. ,

FAT-FREE BLACK
FOREST COBBLER


Use devil's food cake mix
with cherry pie filling, using
the same directions as for
the apple cobbler.

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 or PaPal
accepted or visit Borders in
the Treasure Coast Square
A Tll in Jensen Beach or Vero
Book Ceniter in Vero Beach,
Visit my Web site at ,
www.romancingthestove.ne
t or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove.
net. .


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South Breiard North & Central Brevard
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www.Hometown NewsO L.com


Melbourne A9


Friday, September 26, 2008


ii~i~i---:














'Komo mai a Kauai' or welcome to Kauai, Part 3 in a series


Editor's note: This is the
final part of a three-part
series on the Hawaiian
Islands.


adly, my Hawaiian
adventure is almost
over. For those who did
not see the first two parts of
my column on this trip, visit


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969 Aurora Rd.
Melbourne
321-757-7692


www.hometownnewsol.com
to catch up.
The first covered my trip
to Kona on the Big Island.
Part two was all about our
very busy trip to Maui,
which included a travel
industry conference with
hotel and attraction visits. It
appeared that many of the
native Hawaiians know their
history and were quite
interesting and entertaining
(read about John the singing
cowboy on Kona, in part
one).
We left our incredible
Maui hotel, the Ritz Carlton
Kapalua, early to catch our,
45 minute flight to Kauai.
We arrived in Lihue airport,
located on the eastern
coast, early, but before we
could get on our way, we
had to wait for our (ever
growing) luggage that
somehow did not make the
flight. (I guess things really
are no different in paradise.)
Before leaving the
mainland, I had done some
research and knew this was
one place I would want to
rent a car, and I was so
happy we did. ,
Our hotel was located on
Kauai's north shore in the
area of Princeville. The drive
was full of breath-taking
views. We could see why
they call it the Garden Isles
as we drove through small
towns and surrounded by


Notes
From page A4
For more information,
call (321) 953-3225.

Grant writing class
offered

Xeriscape/beautification
grants will be available in Bre-
vard County to beautify pub-
lic areas. The grants are avail-
able in amounts up to $2,000
and must be matched on a
50/50 basis.
Sally Scalera and Carol
Hebert will host a workshop
to inform grant applicants
how to write a grant and pro-


TRAVEL -
MARLENE
JOHNSON ,



lush mountains. Every-
where we looked there was
one scene more beautiful
than the other. It is no
wonder, since Kauai is the
only Hawaiian island that
has navigable rivers and it is
home to some of the rarest
birds on the planet.
Kauai boasts 40 superb
beaches and home to four
of Hawaii's best golf cours-
es. The sharp contrast to the
lush scenery of the Na Pali
Coast is the west coast of
the island inWaimea, called
the Grand Canyon of the
Pacific. This is where
Captain Cook landed in
1778.
Because our next lodging
at the Westin Ocean Resort
& Villas was a condo hotel;
with full kitchens, we
decided to stop along the
way to pick up a few items
at a local grocery store. We
had a little culture shock
when we picked up a carton
of Tropicana orange juice
andithe price was $6.29
(guess there'd be no OJ for
us). Other items were nearly
double what we would have
paid at home.


ceed through the process. The
workshop will take place
Monday, Oct. 6, from 4-6 p.m.
at the Agricultural Center,
3695 Lake Drive, Cocoa.
Applications for the grant
must be received by Nov. 7,
with funds to be distributed
May 26, 2009.
For information, call (321)
631-0501, Ext. 203.

Register to run,

The Spac.e Coast Triathletes
will host the 6th Annual
Health First Health Plans
Triathlon featuring an
Olympic distance and a sprint
distance triathlon.
Set for Oct. 5 in Melbourne,


With all of the beautiful
resorts that I either stayed at
or visited on my Hawaiian
trip, you would think that
there could not be one with
more beauty. Not true. The
hotel was absolutely breath-
taking.
The entire resort
appeared as though it was
floating on the lush green
cliffs above the Pacific. Our
condo had all the amenities
of home. It was a new resort
that had been open for only
three weeks. It had three
pools one is an infinity
pool and one that you could
just walk right in (like a
beach).
There were so many,
activities at the resort, and
we proceeded to check
them all out. Just witnessing
the scenery was a vacation
for your eyes. We just
relaxed and enjoyed.
The next day we jumped
in our car to head off to the
Na Pali National Park. It was
about a 30-minute drive
through winding, two-lane
roads and one-lane bridges.
Trying to describe the
scenery or the views would
not do it justice; there are
unbelievably glorious
mountain vistas, rainforests
and waterfalls in this park.
The beaches sort of
dropped off the mountains;
you had to climb down to
them.


the triathlon course will fol-
low the river. A post-race party
at Long Doggers Restaurant in
Satellite Beach will follow.
Early registration is recom-
mended, as space is limited.
For information or to register,
call (321) 917-8710 or visit
http://www. healthfirsttri.com.

MIMA struts its stuff

MIMA Cancer Center will
host the first annual "Starfish
Strut" 'Saturday, Oct. 25, at
Wickham Park, Melbourne.
The Starfish Strut will have an
eventfor every member of the
family, including a 5K run, a 1-
mile walk and a kiddie run.
Proceeds will benefit MIMA
Foundation of Brevard. Regis-
trationis $18. For information,
or to register, visit www.mima
cancercenter.com.

Support offered for
women

The National Association of


The Na Pali National Park
is a hiker's dream. We
passed people standing
under endless amounts of
waterfalls enjoying the
moment. I definitely took
lots of pictures.
No wonder this treasured
destination has been
chosen by many Hollywood
producers as a setting. More
than 60 films have been
shot here including Jurassic
Park, King Kong and the
Indiana Jones films. We
really wished we had more
time to explore the rest of
this incredible island.
We returned to the villas
to enjoy our last day in the
islands. This was a perfect
end to a wonderful trip. We
did some last minute
shopping. Yes, everyone was
getting T-shirts. We spent
the evening just relaxing
and enjoying the scenery on
our lanai.
Tomorrow we head home
with all our memories of the
beauty and hospitality of
these beautiful islands. I
highly recommend that you
put the.islands of Hawaii on
your wish list.
Manama mono or take
care and aloha, key ku or
farewell, everyone.
Marlene Johnson is a
travel consultant Gadabout
Travel. She can be reached at
marlene@cruisetravel-
tours.com.


Anorexia Nervosa and Associ-
ated Disorders of Brevard
County will offer a free sup-
port group to women and
teens with anorexia and
bulimia at a meeting every
Thursday in Melbourne.
For information, call
(321)259-6842 or visit
www.ANAD.org.

Local golfer raises
funds for charity

Paul Hamilakis of Mel-
bourne recently joined more
than 200 other golfers at the
Tunxis Plantation Country
Club in Farmington, Conn.,
to help raise more than
$60,000 for Jimmy Fund
Golf, a charity that benefits
cancer research and treat-
ment for adults and children
at Dana-Farber Cancer Insti-
tute.
For information, visit
www.jimmyfund.org/golf

-For Hometown News


LL 'EM YiOUI
EAD IT INI THE I


.1'
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Maybe no one has all the answers, but at
Regions, we're always focused on finding
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Or answers for the unique challenges faced by
educators in each of our communities. So just
as there will always be Questions w.vorlh asking,
Regions will always strive to find answers that
can truly make a difference.


Serving the Brevard County area.


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TA.


Al 0 Melbourne


Friday, September 26, 2008 -


Hometown News


Aft


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Melbourne Al 1


LEAD Brevard has eye on the county's future leaders


Organization helps business professionals become community leaders


By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
A few years ago, Joel
Howell and Dr. Shari Mad-
dix would have been reluc-
tant to start their own busi-
ness.
Last month, the couple
entertained more than 30
area leaders during the rib-
bon cutting at their new
venture, Medi-Weightloss
Clinics.
Mr. Howell credits' the
experience he garnered
through LEAD Brevard's
Young Professionals organ-
ization in giving him the
confidence to make the
jump to entrepreneurship.
Already .making a name
for himself as business
development manager at


Harris, Mr. Howell still
needed a little encourage-
ment to start a business
with Dr. Maddix.
Named a finalist to the
LEAD Brevard's 2005 "4
under 40" list of up-and-
coming young profession-
als, Mr. Howell began net-
working with other
successful newcomers.
"When I was here a few,
years ago, the young pro-
fessional scene in Brevard
was very disconnected," he
said. "I was afraid if we
started our own business I
wouldn't get the credibili-
ty."
Now, thanks to the Young
Professionals of Brevard, a
development program cre-
ated by LEAD Brevard,
young leaders have a


chance to network with
like-minded young busi-
ness leaders.
Nicknamed "ypB," the
group's goal is "to attract
and retain these young
professionals for the future
of our community," said
Kristin Bakke, president
and CEO of LEAD Brevard.
Each year, outstanding
local young professionals
are honored during the
annual "4 under 40 Cele-
brating the Next Genera-
tion of Leaders", gala, she
said.
LEAD Brevard was creat-
ed in 1985 when local
chambers of commerce
expressed a need to train
and deploy community
leaders, said Ms. Bakke.
In 1993, LEAD Brevard


became a registered non-
profit organization, offer-
ing leadership programs
for professionals of all
ages.
The focus on young pro-
fessionals has grown in
recent years.
In addition to ypB and "4
under 40," a YP Fast Track
program was launched this
year to provide training to
21- to 39-year-old profes-
sionals, said Ms. Bakke.
During their open house
at Medi-Weightloss Clinics,
Dr. Maddix and Mr. Howell
presented awards to some
of the organizations that
provided professional sup-
port, including the Mel-
bourne-Palm Bay Area
Chamber of Commerce
and LEAD Brevard.


"'When I was here a few years ago, the young
professional scene in Brevard was very discon-
nected. I was afraid if we started our own busi-
ness I wouldn't get the credibility."

Joe Howell
Business owner


"We always want to
remember the people who
have helped us," said Mr.
Howell.
Attendees toured the
new Medi-Weightloss Clin-
ics facility at 7630 N. Wick-
ham Road in Suntree and
learned about the compa-
ny's medically supervised
weight loss program.
Dr. Maddix has plenty of
experience with the fran-
chise, as she helped more
than 1,100 patients shed
more than 30,000 total


pounds while supervising
at the office in Lutz.
LEAD Brevard is cur-
rently accepting nomina-
tions for this year's 4
under 40 award, as well as
applications for the Lead-
ership Brevard class of
2009.
For information, or to
join LEAD Brevard, visit
www. leadbrevard. org.
For information about
Medi-Weightloss Clinics,
visit www.mediweightlos-
sofmelbourne.com.


Solar Energy Center promotes biodiesel


By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
COCOA-With millions of
Americans "thinking green,"
researchers at the Florida
Solar Energy Center are
hoping drivers will consider
biodiesel as an alternative
fuel source.
To help promote its use
and educate consumers
about the fuel, the FSEC will
host a seminar and work-
shop Oct. 3.
FSEC is participating in
National Alternative Fuel
Vehicle Odyssey Day, a
nationwide event coordi-
nated by the National AFV
Training Consortium, which
is part of the United States
Department of Energy's
National Clean Cities Pro-
gram," said Sherri Shields,


Clubs
From page A9
Mall, Melbourne. Beginner's
class offered. (321) 768-
7869.
Jewish War Veterans:
Post 639, second Sunday,
September to June, 9:30
a.m. Call for location.' (321)
433-3025.
Kiwanis Club of Mel-
bourne: Second and fourth
Friday, 7:45 a.m. Caf6
Depot, Melbourne.
(321)480-8193.
Laureate Epsilon Iota:
Chapter of Beta Sigma
Sorority. Second Monday,
7:30 p.m. Call (321) 723-
2250 for location.
Leadership Council:
Third Thursday, 6:30 p.m.
Beef O'Brady's, 3500 Lake
Washington, Melbourne.
(321) 223-5924.
Libertarian Party:
Third Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.
Kay's Barbecue, 1552 W.
King. St., Cocoa. (321) 722-
1181.
National Association
of Active and Retired Fed-
eral Employees: Chapter
609. Fourth Thursday, 11
a.m. Melbourne Square
Mall, New Haven Ave. (321)
242-8525.
Preceptor Alpha
Epsilon: of Beta Sigma Phi
Sorority. Second and
fourth Monday, 7:30 p.m.
September through May at
various locations: (321)
676-7949.
Scots American Soci-
ety: Second Wednesday,
6:30 p.m. Front Street Civic
Center, Melbourne. For
those of Scottish heritage
or those interested in the
culture. (321) 254-9752.
Scribblers of Brevard:
Secondhand fourth Satur-
day, 9:30 a.m. Eau Gallie
Public Library, 1521
Pineapple Ave., Mel-
bourne. (321) 255-1984.
Seabee Veterans of
America: Third Saturday,
11 a.m. Don's Famous
Hoagies, 784 S. Apollo
Blvd., Melbourne. (321)
725-0900.
Seaside Stitchers: First
Monday, 9 a.m. Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer,
corner of Babcock Street


assistant director of com-
munications for FSEC.
S"The workshop will fea-
ture presentations and dis-
cussions about AFV owner-
ship opportunities,
biodiesel production, quali-
ty standards for fuel grade,
utilizing biodiesel in current
vehicles and construction of
biodiesel fuel stations," said
Ms. Shields.
Bill Young, coordinator for
the Space Coast Clean Cities
Coalition, and a transporta-
tion researcher at FSEC will
lead the seminar.
"This seminar will give
you all you need to know
about biodiesel," he said.
"We'll cover the raw materi-
als used to make it, to stan-
dards of use, to production
quality standards."
For instance, anyone who


and Avenue A, Melbourne.
(321)724-1421.
Space Coast Free
Thought Association: First
Sunday, 1:30 p.m. Mel-
bourne Public Library, 540
'E. Fee Ave., Melbourne.
(321) 271-4367.
Space Coast Inventors
Guild: Fourth Saturday, 2
p.m. Eau Gallie Public
Library, 1521 Pineapple
Ave., Melbourne. (321)
768-1234.
Space Coast Parrot
Head Club: Third Friday, 7
p.m. Nautical Spirits, 2700
Harbortown Drive, Merritt
Island. Visit www.space-
coastparrotheads.com.
STAR: Fourth Saturday,
10 a.m. Piccadilly Cafete-


drives a diesel vehicle can
use biodiesel fuels, as long
as they do their research, he
said.
"What is important is to
learn what type of fuel your
engine is made for, and
what grade your vehicle
warranty will cover," he said.
Biodiesel fuels are made
from raw materials, such as
soybeans or recycled veg-
etable 'oil, said Mr. Young.
Using them is a good way
for cities with fleet services
tb cut down costs.
"One success story is St.
Johns County. They are get-
ting used vegetable oil from
fast food restaurants, pro-
cessing it and using it in
county fleet vehicles," he
said.
Thanks to legislation
passed by the state, two


ria, Melbourne Square
Mall, -Melbourne. (321)
777-9297 or visit
www.authorsof romance.
com.
Strawbridge Art
League: Third Wednesday,
7 p.m. Henegar Center for
the Arts, 625 E. Strawbridge
Ave., Melbourne. Visit
w w w s t r a w -
bridgeartleague.org
Sunshine Club of Mel-
bourne: Fourth Monday,
September through May,
1:30 p.m. Eau Gallie Public
Library, 1521 Pineapple
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 254-
8324.
USS Relentless:
Starfleet International
Chapter. Second Monday,


321-727eA~eloun-211 state Reg.#MV01533
55 SW I~ v.W ebun DirectlyEatoTysRU
Vsusat www.Casaels~aragoectm Member e mtbwneChaember of commerce


Paro ait


Medls e Chin


St. Florian
Fireman


St. Michael
Military


Catholic Bibles
Books & DVD's
Auto Clips
Rosary Bracelets


Sterling Silver Gold


St. Michael
Policeman
Filled 14K


biodiesel production plants
will soon be constructed in
Florida, which will make
biofuels readily available to
the public, said Mr.Young.
"It can be a neat product:
because it can be locally
grown and made and local-
ly used. It's cleaner than
diesel, and is a domestic
product."
The seminar is scheduled
for Oct. 3 from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Florida Solar
Energy Center, 1679 Clear-
lake Road, Cocoa.
Registration is suggested,
as space is limited to 250
guests. The cost to attend
is $10.
Visit www.floridaenergy-
center.org/golavf4 to regis-
ter.
For information, contact
Mr. Young at (321) 638-1443.


7:30 p.m. (321) 952-7187 or
e m a i 1
co@ussrelentless. com.
Watercolor, classes:
Each Monday, 10 a.m. Art
Gallery & Studio of Mel-
bourne, 802 E. New Haven
Ave., historic downtown.
Melbourne. (321) 729-9368.
Writers' Meeting: Third
Wednesday, 7 p.m. Mel-
bourne Library, 540 E. Fee
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 455-
2986.

For Hometown News


SDr. Tom Lapine

1 1 CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
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Friday, September 26, 2008


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


w I


OM


I i





Al 2 Melbourne Hometown News Friday. September 26, 2008
U


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.- ... .- Ik .


(0
LO
LO


Al 2 Melbourne


Friday, September 26, 2008


Hometown News















Then...


A Look a(t the Past

anld Present in

Brevard County

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Florida Tech celebrates 50 years of academic excellence


By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
Looking at the sprawling
Florida Institute of Technol-
ogy campus, it's hard to
believe the whole thing
started 50 years ago with 37
cents.
The idea to create an
institution for higher learn-
ing in Melbourne was born
when three scientists sat at a
bar in Indian Harbour
Beach after a long day of
work at Cape Canaveral.
When the men decided
the area needed a higher-
education school, one
pulled 37 cents out of his
pocket, slapped it on the
bar, and declared it the first
donation to Jerry Keuper,
the school's founder.
What started as a "night
school for missilemen," has
grown into the 5,500-stu-
dent, 175-acre campus now


W. Melbourne turns
50 .................... 2


known as Florida Tech, said
Jay Wilson, former senior
director of university com-
munications and author of
"No Small Dreams," a book
chronicling the school's his-
tory.
Eight years ago, Gordon
Patterson, a history profes-
sor at the university, penned
another book, "Florida Tech:
A College History."
"The story of Florida Insti-
tute of Technology is an
improbable one," Mr. Pat-
terson said in the book's
introduction.
Some very dedicated men
and women deserve credit
for the school's success in its
fledgling years, he added.
"Most striking was the
incredible vision and imagi-
nation that was in these
people who were launching
rockets," said Mr. Patterson.
The university's second
president, John Miller, cap-


Palm-Bay
grows ..............2


PhotoS 81:i. ; H---I- r.:r: l h: l-',t':; C :'ut.-e ot Wit-
Florida T-r:h and A, I A


Same.

Day.

Deposits


tured the ambition of .the
school's founders in one
simple sentence, said Mr.
Patterson. "Physicists can
do anything."
Men like Homer Denius
and George Shaw, who
helped found Harris precur-
sor Radiation, joined other
men, like Harold Dibble and
Mr. Keuper, to keep the
dream alive.
"People told them you
could not do it," said Mr.
Patterson. "Melbourne is a
sleepy little town. They were
often met with yawns and
disbelief."
The community's ambiva-
lence was obvious when the
founders hosted a reception
to talk about their plans for
a college in Melbourne.
"Nobody showed up," said
Mr. Patterson. "That's when
they said, 'We're going to
have to do a lot of the heavy
lifting ourselves.'
"People who were around
at the inception of Florida
Tech, which was originally
named Brevard Engineering
College, remember (Mr.
Keuper) driving around in
his 1952 MG with (all of the
school's paperwork in a box)
in the passenger seat."
Before settling at the cur-
rent location, the school
See TECH, 4


Photo courtesy of Gordon Patterson/Air Force Space and Missle Museum
Pre-launch activities commence for Explorer I, the first U.S. satellite, Jan. 31, 1958 at the
firing room in Complex 26 at Cape Canaveral Air Station.


Make your deposit by 6 prrteday

We count it today.

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Inside


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SBrevard County-SOUTH
I HnOMFTUWN NEWS


I. I '
*,
C. I Ii,.


Friday, September 26, 2008


S- Photo courtesy of Mary Hewitt
Photo courtesy of the city of West Melbourne Frances Massimo, one of the owners of the IGA/M & M
Local Boy Scouts raise the flag at the home of Al and Leona Clark in 1961. Mr. Clark was a building inspector for the city Superette grocery storeOine1962.Thestore was estab- M
and Mrs. Clark was nicknamed 'Town Matriarch.' Their former home still stands in Laila Park. listed in 1959.



Residents look back as city celebrates golden anniversary


By Gretchen Sauerman
Sauerman@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE As the city begins preparations
for a yearlong golden anniversary celebration, residents
take a moment to reflect upon days gone by.
West Melbourne Police Chief Brian Lock, who was born
in Melbourne and grew up in West Melbourne, has seen a
lot of changes during his 28 years on the police force.
"Obviously, the city has grown exponentially, and has
transitioned from a quiet, sleepy little residential and farm
town with the slogan 'Country living with a western flair,'
to a bustling city featuring tremendous retail, manufactur-
ing, dining, schools and newer residential communities,"
said Chief Lock.
When he started on the force, the police department
shared a single-wide trailer with the Parks and Recreation
Department.
"It was just a little bigger than a telephone booth," he
said.
Former City Council member Jan Lieson has lived in
West Melbourne since its infancy, watching the city grow
in all directions.
"I remember the Moonlight Tavern was a meeting place
for the whole city of West Melbourne," said Ms. Lieson. "It
was a huge two-story house with a porch that wrapped
around.. It was just east of where the (Melbourne Square)
Mall is now."
Ms. Lieson said she sometimes misses the city's rural
feel.
"I miss the cows," she said.,


Historical Board member Mary Hewitt has lived in the
city since 1961, and was a teacher with Brevard Public
Schools for more than 35 years.
"I remember when the area where Best Buy is was a pas-
ture," she said. "The area by the mall was an orange grove."
Ms. Hewitt said she has fond memories of the customer
service at the IGA/M&M Superette grocery store in the
1960s, located where the Olive Garden now stands.
"When I went in for meat, they questioned me so they
would be sure this 'new bride' was getting what she wanted
and would not disappoint her husband when it came (to)
mealtime," said Ms. Hewitt.
In the 1960s and 1970s, there really wasn't too much
development along U.S. 192, she said.
When the Melbourne Square Mall moved in, and the
outparcel restaurants opened, she said her husband com-
mented that a drive down U.S. 192 smelled much better,
like home cooking instead of cow manure.
"We used to drive with our windows down back in those
days," said Ms. Hewitt.
Citizen's Advisory Board member Bobbie Walton lived in
many places before settling in West Melbourne.
She said the city's growth reminded her of some of the
rural California towns that saw explosive growth.
Convenience is one of the best aspects of city life these
days, and one of the reasons she calls West Melbourne
home, she said.
"I like our area now because we have the library and
bookstore close by," said Ms. Walton. "We are avid read-
ers."
Looking to the future, Ms. Walton said she hopes the city


"(The city) has transitioned from a quiet,
sleepy little residential and farm town ... to a
bustling city featuring tremendous retail, man-
ufacturing, dining, schools and newer residen-
tial communities."

Brian Lock
West Melbourne Police Chief
is able to grow in a positive direction.
"We need strong leadership in our city manager and our
mayor," said Ms. Walton.
Fellow Citizen's Advisory Board member David Dudley
said he hopes the city learns from some of the missteps in
the past.
"These 50-foot (wide) lots put a lot of pressure (on the
roads and infrastructure)," said Mr. Dudley.
The current population is a big change from the good
old days, said Mr. Dudley. Drivers sitting in rush-hour traf-
fic along U.S. 192 might have a hard time envisioning the
road as a deserted two-lane street.
"After dark, other than a few 18-wheelers, there was no
traffic at all," he said. "We had three police officers patrol
the whole city. It used to be called 'By- God West Mel-
bourne.'"
For information on the city's 50th anniversary celebra-
tion, or to join the planning committee, contact Tammy
Neal at (321) 727-7700, Ext. 115.


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By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
In 1983, Charlie Madge
bought one of the few
remaining vacant lots in
the Port Malabar subdivi-
sion, near the now-
defunct Port Malabar
Country Club.
"When I first came here,
the lack of traffic was phe-
nomenal," said Mr. Madge,
80. "Now, on Babcock
Street, the traffic is so
heavy it exceeds the traffic
capacity of that road. Palm
Bay Road is being widened
from four to six lanes.
Increasing traffic is one of
the larger changes I've
noticed."
But it could be worse, he
indicated.
"In general, if I drive to
Orlando and .see that
mess, and drive back here,
I feel really lucky," Mr.
Madge said, laughing.
Today, Palm Bay has
almost 107,000 residents
and is Brevard County's
largest city.
Its rich history begins
with Native American
roots.
"Our very first residents
were the Ais, a semi-
nomadic tribe of Timu-
cuan Indians, who settled
along the Indian River
Lagoon and the banks of
Turkey Creek," according
to the city's Web site,
www.palmbayflorida.org.
"The excellent fishing and
plentiful wildlife attracted
the Ais Indians. The Ais
lived in this region for
thousands of years, but
they began to die off
quickly following the
arrival of the Spanish


"There are very few
places in the country
that have developed
as rapidly as Palm
Bay has"

Mel Broome
Former mayor
of Palm Bay
explorers in the 17th cen-
tury, victims of European
diseases such as smallpox
and measles, to which
they had never been
exposed."
Other Ais Indians were
enslaved or killed by the
Spanish, and by the mid-
1600s, the Ais "had com-
pletely vanished," accord-
ing to the Web site.
Later, early homestead-
ers would select a town
called Tillman at the
mouth of Turkey Creek,
and they established the
Tillman Post Office in
1887.
"The advent of the rail-
road in 1894 brought fur-
ther development to the
Town. of Tillman," the Web
site said. "Visitors arriving
by rail found a sleepy river
village that offered a post
office, hotel and a few
stores. Around the turn of
the century, the local pop-
ulation of Tillman totaled
approximately 25 hearty
souls, which changed in
1910 as the Indian River
Land Company began to
market this area."
About 105 families,
many of whom were Ger-
man and Slavic settlers

See CITY, 3


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Melbourne B3


Entetinmei t
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2008


C classified
C_ _


, .. EXPLORE
j- -, BREVARD
LAURIE DUANE





Practice


makes


perfect
P practice makes
perfect." Those three
words take me back
to my childhood. The
adage was repeated by my
mother on numerous
occasions to encourage
me to do a task over and
over again until it was
perfected.
Today, I realize why
those words must be
taken to heart if success is
to be expected.
Every performance,
event, sport or skill that
hints at success encom-
passes one common
element: practice.
Runners, surfers,
skaters, golfers, fisher-
men, actors, musicians,
writers, even dishwashers,
become more accom-
plished in their crafts by
doing the mundane:
practice.
Imagine your surgeon
taking a scalpel in hand
without practice. Or your
dentist pulling her first
tooth from your mouth.
Scary, huh?
Therefore, this sugges-
tion is offered to anyone
in the entertainment
industry. Practice before
you put on a perform-
ance. Practice a lot. And
when you are tired of
practicing, practice some
more. It makes the differ-
ence between a mediocre
performance and a
good/great! excellent
performance.
No entertainment
reviews are included in.
this column. I spent most
of the week moving into.
my new apartment. I hate
moving. But I'm good at it.
You know why? That's
right. Practice makes
perfect.
This week, I am looking
forward to a canoe trip in.
Cocoa Beach, a trip to a
water park, a jaunt to the
beach to wiggle my toes in
the sand and '- who
knows what else?
Whatever you do this
weekend, Explore Brevard.
My recommendations
for you are as follows:
Bird watching Satur-


See EXPLORE, B6


KSC offers free admission this weekend


By Tammy Roberts
Roberts@hometownnewsol.com
Kennedy Space Center is open-
ing its doors free of charge Friday
through Sunday, Sept. 26-28, in
honor of Salute to Brevard Resi-
dents Weekend.
For the ninth consecutive, year,
Delaware North Companies &
Resorts at Kennedy Space Center
will host the event as a way to
thank residents for supporting the
facility and its programs.
Brevard residents are invited to
bring as many as five guests each
during the three-day event, said
Jillian McRae, assistant manager of
public relations for Kennedy Space
Center Visitor's Complex.
"There are some people who
have yet to experience the Space
Center, and it's right in their
backyard," she said. "This is a great
opportunity for guests to come out
and experience NASA and learn
about the space program, as well
as help to feed the hungry."
While it is not mandatory, guests
who attend the Space Center
during this event are encouraged
to bring a canned good or non-
perishable food item to benefit,
Brevard Sharing Centers.
Last year, more than 20 tons of
food were collected and distrib-
uted among North Brevard Chari-
ties in Titusville, the South Brevard
Sharing Center in Melbourne and
the Central Brevard Sharing Center
in Cocoa.
"This is one of our biggest food
drives of the year, and this year will
be more important than ever," said
David Brubaker, vice president of
the Central Brevard branch. "We've
seen a big spike in the need for
emergency foods this year as a
result of a slowing economy and
the hurricane season still in effect.


File photo
Former astronaut John Blaha prepares to ride the Shuttle Launch Experi-
ence at Kennedy Space Center.


This event really allows us to do
what it is we do provide food for
those less fortunate."
The mission of the Brevard
Sharing Centers is to provide
emergency assistant to those in the
community who are struggling to
obtain life's most basic needs,
according to Central Brevard's Web
site, www.sharingcenter.org.
.In addition to supporting the
community, guests of the event can
also enjoy the Kennedy Space
Center Tour, Astronaut Encounter,
U.S. Astronaut Hall of Fame,
launch pad tour, viewing of 3D


IMAX space films and the Shuttle
Launch Experience, which takes
guests through the journey of
vertically launching into space
aboard the NASA Space Shuttle.
"It's a great way for families from
all over to spend their weekend,"
Ms. McRae said. "It's our way of
giving back."
Free admission to Kennedy
Space Center will be offered Sept.
26-28. Brevard County residents
will need a valid driver's license or
utility bill.'
For more information, visit
ksc.nasa.gov.


Out&


FRIDAY, SEPT. 26
Theater: Gem Theatrical Produc-
tions, a new touring theatrical troop,
will present "The Wild, Wild, Wild West,"
an original production written and
directed by Michael Clikenbeard, Friday,
Sept. 26, at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, Sept.
28, at 2:30 p.m. at Space Coast Junior
Senior High, 6150 Banyan St., Port St
John.

UPCOMING EVENTS
Art: Masters of Art, Oct. 4-5, 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Crowne Plaza Oceanfront,
State Road A1A, Indialantic. (321) 473-
4364.
Music: Mike Everett on acoustic gui-
tar. Friday, Oct. 3, 7-10 p.m. Enigma
Restaurant, 1550 A1A, Satellite Beach.
(321) 779-8202.

GALLERIES & MUSEUMS
Art and Antique Studio: 1419 High-
land Ave., Melbourne. Open 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through Friday, 8:30


p.m. first Friday of the month and 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. For more
information, 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 include porcelain, wood
and photography. Call (321) 720-7532.
Brevard Art Museum: 1463 High-
land Ave., Melbourne. 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 Cen-
ter and is $5 for adults, $3 for senior cit-
izens and $2 for children and students
with identification. Free for museum
members on Thursdays. Special rates
and tours are available. Call. (321) 242-
0737 or visit www.brevardartmuse-
um.org. !
Brevard Museum of History and
Science: 2201 Michigan Ave., Cocoa.
Open Monday through Saturday 10
a.m. to 4 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. Muse-
um 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 water-
color classes on Tuesdays with Clare
Pearson jZipperly 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., Melbourne. Open 1-5
p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Call
(321) 259-8261.
* Foreman Art. Glass Design Studio:
2415 Harbor City Blvd., 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.
See OUT, B5


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Friday, September 26, 2008'


Hometown News


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Friday, September 26, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne B5

'' 5 T'UW Nff
&ik-At ?;s^31..VK -S i t.?L A251iiv~ J-~S~


Out
From page B3
* Kennedy Space Center
Gallery: Kennedy Space Cen-
ter Visitor Complex, NASA
Parkway off State Road 405,
Cape Canaveral. Open 9 a.m.
to 5:30 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.,
Melbourne. Open 11 a.m. to 7
p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday
and Saturday and noon to 5
p.m. Sunday. Features interna-
tional and local artists. Call
(321) 722-6000 or visit
www.lopressionism.com. ,
Mud Flats Pottery: 1518-D
South Babcock St., Melbourne.
Open Tuesday through Satur-


Exhibit opens

The Fifth Avenue Art
Gallery will host an opening
reception for watercolorist
Jean Grastorf Friday, Oct. 3,
5:30-8 p.m. at 1470 High-
land Ave., Melbourne.
Ms. Grastorf will discuss
her method and inspiration
Saturday, Oct. 4, at 10 a.m. at
the gallery.
For information, call (321)
259-8261 or visit www.fifth
avenueartgallery. com.

Sculpt with metal clay

LoPressionism Gallery of


-









$ .9 p9l2-31HM
Eve
Isaturav

1307 S. Babcock


MlOM dfa Mainsm WurN OW1


day. Hours vary. Features stu-
dio classes, 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 Sat-
urday. Free admission, guided
group tours available. Call
(321) 269-3658.
* Rossetter House Histori-
cal Museum: 1320 Highland
Ave., Eau Gallie section of Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Satur-
day 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. Mon-
day through Saturday, and
noon to 4 p.m. Sunday. Fea-
tures local award-winning
artists. Call (321) 733-2788.
Sunshine Framing and Art
Gallery: 5410 Murrell Road,


Fine Art, 1010 East New
Haven Ave., Melbourne, will
offer a six-week workshop in
precious metal clay sculpt-
ing. The user-friendly medi-
um, which looks, acts and
feels like clay, is pulverized
granules of pure silver. Stu-
dents will learn basic tech-
niques to manipulate the
clay to produce pendants,
earrings, rings and beads.
Cost of the class is $150
per person and includes a
basic tool kit and enough
silver to complete three jew-
elry designs. Classes are
scheduled for Wednesdays,
Oct. 29, Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26 and
Dec. 3 from 2-5 p.m. or 5:30-


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 Flori-
da Ave., Cocoa Village. Open
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and noon to
6 p.m. Sunday. Features Native
American artists and jewelry
makers. Call (321) 631-0092.
The Downtown Gallery:
335 S. Washington Ave.,
Titusville. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday, through Friday
and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur-
day. Features scenic photogra-
phy and European-style art-
works. Call (321) 268-0122.
Two Feathers Gallery: 833
E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. .Monday through Satur-
day. Features art and pottery
by various Indian nations. Call
(321) 733-1227.


8:30 p.m.
For information, call (321)
722-6000.

Ice cream precedes'
comedy

Brevard Theatrical
Ensemble will present
"Front Porch: Old Time
Tales" a comedy featuring
Neil Ricketts, Lucia
Ernewein, Bob Frew, Tristan
Rhodeside, Ramona
Bernard, Lisa Webre, Carrie,
Glass, Jim Badger, Mike
Mellen,. Lizzy Seal, Vickie
Deel, Jim. Crews, Anthony
Whitsett, Cheryl Frontz and


* Valiant Air Command
Warbird Museum: Space
Coast Regional Airport, 6600
Tico Road, Titusville. Open 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. every day.
Features military aircraft dis-
plays. 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, 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 Fri-
day and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday. Features original
jewelry, paintings and arti-
san crafts. Call (321) 779-
5001.


Jalane Johnson. Special
guest Robert Glass will be
picking the banjo.
To top it all off, there will
be an ice cream social
served as you enter the hall.
Tickets, at a cost of $15,
are available for perform-
ances at 7:30 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 26, and Saturday, Sept.
27, by calling (321) 984-8832
or by visiting www.brevar-
densemble.com.
Performances will take
place at Melbourne Village
Hall, 535 Hammock Road,
Melbourne' Village. For
information, call (321) 676-

See NOTES, B7


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I as.- M. NALN.U N&V ---w- ---. .-71


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 pro-
duces musicals, dramas and
comedy. Call (321) 723-8698.
i Melbourne Civic Theatre:
Located at 817 E. Strawbridge
Ave., Melbourne. The theater
produces various plays, classes
and events. Call (321) 723-
6935.
Surfside Playhouse: Locat-


ed at 300 Ramp Road, Cocoa
Beach. The theater produces
plays and musicals and hosts a
youth player group. Call (321)
783-3013.
* The Theatre Company:
Operates out of the auditorium
of Brevard Community College,
250 Community College Park-
way, Palm Bay, but is not affili-
ated with the school. Call (321)
723-3056 or visit www.theatre-
co.org.
Titusville Playhouse: Locat-
ed at 301 Julia St., Titusville. The
theater produces musicals and
plays, and hosts a youth player
group. Call (321) 268-1125.


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$9.99 LARGE
CHEESE PIZZAS


FRIDAY SATURDAY
CLASSIC CARS COLLEGE FOOTBALL
DOC HOLIDAY NASCAR
JOHN MACKIN SWAMP Fox
R-1OPM


A45FAYDD'PASO


~~1 ..'.J


"A, *": P


ITURIME AOP71PDi


":.?::,*!-- J dancing buffet reverse ,tHcr
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 ARTrageous 2008
fundraising event to benefit abused children in Brevard County. ,


Turtles Sponsored By: CHS Board of Directors, CK Communications,
Dr. & Mrs. Robert Seelman, LuxeCare (Dr. Lloyd Bennett), MIMA Physicians
(Dr. Saluga, Dr. Scarborough, Dr. Neil, Dr. Venezra, Dr. Santiago, Dr. Marzano,
Dr. Gurri, Dr. Golden, Dr. Dana, Dr. Wadeson, Dr. McClure, Dr. Salazar, and
Dr. Seelman) 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
Hometown Nes 5K Run/Walk
Saturday, September 20, 2008 @ 7:30AM
Turtle painted by \ Space Coast Stadium Viera, FL
CK Communications registration forms: runningzone.com


children's
home
\ society
E,,,b,.d.,a ata,,,.


October.
Nightly dinner Specials
TUESDAY
German Broatwurst $ 9.95
WEDNESDAY I
Eggplant Parmesan $10.95
THURSDAY
Stuffed Green Pepper $10.95
FRIDAY
Fish 'n Chips $ 9.95
SATURDAY
New York Strip $12.95
NIGHTLY DINNER SPECIALS OFFERED 4PM UNTIL
9PM AND INCLUDE A CHOICE OF GARDEN SALAD OR O
CUP OF SOUP AND HOT BREAD 'N BUTTER


PLEASE JOIN US!





FIRST SATURDAY EACH MONTH 4PM-8PM

Open to anyone with a passion for Classics, Muscle Cars,
Rods and Customs!
Drivers receive $5.00 Beach Bucks
Trophies awarded for Drivers' Choice and People's choice
Raffle Prizes
Entertainment by Mellow Dee
Cruise by iq your -jalopy or just stop by for good Old Fashioned
Music, Food and Funi




302 A OCEAN AVENUE, MELBOURNE EACH
321-951-0224


-'


(


_ I


61kil to Opm-LA


naql~Bg~


. a


r.


ECT


;I r~p~


FDN 321.325.812


I








B6 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


kILL

I fft^Fainlies


With purchase of any entree Must present ad
LUNCH BASKET SPECIALS
From $5.95 llam-3pm Mon-Fri
O N Kids Menu Available All Day! ;
\5 COCKTAIL HOUR MON-FRI 4-7pm '-
FRIDAY FIESTA NIGHT 7PM-CLOSE


FRIDAY, SEPT. 26
Wellness & Fitness hour:
9 a.m. One Senior Place,
8085 Spyglass Hill Road,
Viera. (321) 751-6771.
Tai Chi: 10 a.m. One
Senior Place, 8085 Spyglass
Hill Road, Viera. (321) 751-
6771.
Farmer's market: 10


a.m. to 4 p.m. Corner of U.S.
1 and Broad Street, down-
town Titusville. (321) 267-
3036.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 27
Bird watching: 8-10 a.m.
Satellite Beach Fire Depart-
ment dock, 1390 Jamaica
Blvd., Satellite Beach. Call


Celebrating 50 Years
^^ ij'.-. V S at the same location I
|iSttak / SeafWd Kcstaura;itt
Bring in this ad and receive

i l r FOR 2 i
with purchase of 2 beverages
VALID FOR UP TO 5 COUPLES
N*-1 ralj .mir. Eao 6.ro: K.'>: Mrnu c' iLnIn ur Man jny o rr .3 Cour.Il or cou:uF r .
Etr'Ic 10 :,, 0

I LUNCH
FOR 2
per couple %ith purchase of 2 beverages
oi l ia .diI r,I Earl 6,r.i' : T. Menu. -.r H .3I,.3i ,. ,r oml.ran, our.-.r i .j.- ni;:.o,J.up.:-.o
SE',, 1.r. 31 r"A
A Satellite Beach Landmark Since 1958
1462 HIGHWAY A1A SATELLITE BEACH. FL 32937
(321)777-2683
W\\vv.THEC(-OEON EONA .COM


I 1 -



Bring this ad in for
SI eon the menu'
Proudly Exp 10/5/08
Proudly Serving
Melbourne For Over 30 Yrs.

S, Ask us about our
o.aily specials!
....r.ff ... 727-1220
2955 W. New Haven Ave. Melbourne
I M-Th 6am-8pm Fri 6am-10pm Sat 6pm-3pm Sun 6:30-2pm I
---------------


FREE


Walh Purchase of onre nfree & 2 beverages.
Nol Io exceed $8.99 Ekp. 10-30-08. Nol lo be used wun any otfhr i
discount or promo lon including HTN Certil.cales I


OF i ff 'f 4I0 1"f 'd Fmfj
Ii IYJ illl


ii I1


Kid-. Night En er\\enm,-
( isi S. FREEF 11 C'ri arild
lii* d a,,la

D '~ ~J I[vp A0 NiMu-r.
-1app Hoiur 3.30 (.: OIf PIIILDaiIN
FIilt .1iqiiiio Bar 4

Big Screeii Vr
Opeirn 1il: 2.11flaium Fii & 'at


1-- l ..t, i~i r 11 -Ia I I, i





1321-676-0899
13 585 Byie ,sBv.-Palm Bay',Fl32909
BayIdf~fl, sBIl j.


FRESISH FI DALY


INSIDE OUTSIDE RIVERFRONT SEATING
BANQUET FACILITIES


FREE APPETIZER
With purchase of 2 dinner entrees
r-,. i k..r 1..i Itild prtii .:... bi..rib rreorderingExp 10/11/08

OPEN REGULAR HOURS WHILE REMODELING





(321) 757-7200
Located on I-IS 1 North of Suntree Blvd.


'i


Explore
From page B3
day, Sept. 27, from 8-10
a.m. Meet at the Satellite
Beach Fire Department,
1390 Jamaica Blvd., and
they will transport you, via
boat, to an area featuring a
variety of feathered
friends. Be sure to take
binoculars and wear
sunscreen and bug repel-
lent. Call (321) 773-6458 to
reserve.
Gheck out the Sock
Hop hosted by the Knights
of Columbus, 2150 S.
Dairy Road, Melbourne,
Saturday evening at 7 p.m.
Cost is $10. For informa-
tion, call (321) 984-1899.
Learn to speak Russian
by taking a class offered at
Emmanuel United
Methodist Church, 2800 W.
Eau Gallie Blvd., Mel-
bourne. Dr. Jim Phillips


I'i'sl


will teach. The course
begins Tuesday, Sept. 30,
at 9 a.m. For informa-
tion, call (321) 259-8886,
Ifyou fancy yourself
an inventor, join the Space
Coast Inventors Guild. The
group will meet Saturday,
Sept. 27, and every fourth
Saturday at 2 p.m. at the
Eau Gallie Public Library,
1521 Pineapple Ave.,
Melbourne. For informa-
tion, (321) 768-1234.
For those who enjoy
flying the skies of Brevard,
attend a meeting of the
Pilot Club of Titusville,
which meets Wednesday,
Oct. 1, at noon at LaCita
Country Club, 777 Country
Club Drive, Titusville. For
information, call (321)
385-1251.
Do you have a problem
with gambling? Find help
at Gamblers Anonymous.
For information, call (321)
253-8856.


SWEET TOMATOES PIZZERIA
Newest Menu Additions
Dinner Specials Surf and Turf
Shrimp & Steak
Includes salad & choice of vegetable


$6.9 5 unch Special Every Day
Tuesday $7.95 Baked Zitti or Lasagna
Wednesday All-You-Can-Eat Pasta & Sauce
1st order includes meatballs or sausage
$6.95 Dine-In Only
Thursday Saturday
oFresh New England Seafood!

SWEET Try Ou
TOMATOES North
PIZZERIA 1600 S. Wicl
4
Fine talian Restaurant M-S 11-10 *


r Zest From The
End Of Boston
kbam Rd., Melbourne
09-8217
Now Open Sun 12-10


J1j


Jackpot Drawing Tuesday at 7pm - -
1,000 Game DrawingThursday at 8pm .t?. '
Gift Basket Drawing Sunday at 8pm : -
Double Match Play Monday All Day

$100 DRAWING EVERY FRIDAY 8 SATURD PM







1 74g'Aurba Rd. MAelbourtn Fl, 321-422-4182


(321) 773-6458 to reserve.
Art market: 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Funky Junky Market-
place, 1372 Highland Ave.,
(old Eau Gallie district),
Melbourne. (321) 242-2222.
Best ball tournament:
10 a.m. Cocoa Beach Coun-
try Club, 5000 Tom Warriner
Blvd., Cocoa Beach. (321)
784-4867.
Scribblers of Brevard: 10
a.m. Eau Gallie Library, 1521
Pineapple Ave., Melbourne.
(321) 255-4304.
Azan Barbecue: 12:30-4
p.m. Shrine Auditorium, 1591
W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Mel-
bourne. Cost is $9. (321) 259-
5302.
Storytime: 11 a.m. Barnes
& Noble, 1955 W New Haven
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 626-
3343.
Manatee Watch:/ 2 p.m.
Merritt Island National
Wildlife Refuge, State Road
402, 5 miles east of U.S. 1 in
Titusville. (321) 861-5601.
Sock hop: 7 p.m. Knights
oIf Columbus, 2150 S. Dairy
Road, Melbourne. Cost is $10.
(321) 984-1899.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 28
Gospel Singing Duet:
Gary and Glenda. 11 a.m. First
Baptist Church, 1810 Cedar
St., Rockledge. (321) 636-1493.
Jazz band: 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. Space Coast Frontenac
Flea Market, 5605 North U.S.
1, Port St. John. (321) 636-
3343.
Book reading and signing:
"Madeline and the Cats of
Rome." 4 p.m. Barnes &
Noble, 1955 W New Haven
Ave.,W. Melbourne. (321) 726-
8817.

MONDAY, SEPT. 29

Story telling: 7 p.m.


Ryan Chiropractic Center,
129 W. Hibiscus Blvd., Suite
0, Melbourne. (321) 676-
0697.
Brevard Interfaith
Coalition: luncheon. 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. Suntree Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 7400
N. Wickham Road, Mel-
bourne. (321) 636-6144.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 30
Spoken Russian: 9 a.m.
Emmanuel United
Methodist Church, 2800 W.
Eau Gallie Blvd., Mel-
bourne. Dr. Jim Phillips will
teach. (321) 259-8886.
Palm Bay Farmer's
Market: 10 a.tn. to 3 p.m.
next to Chamber of Com-
merce. (321) 951-9998.
Island Styles: 6:30 p.m.
The Island Grill, 1050 North
Courtenay Parkway, Merritt
Island. (321) 454-2024.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 1
One Senior Club: 9:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. One Senior
Place, 8085 Spyglass Hill
Road, Viera. (321) 751-
6771.
Farmer's Market: 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Myrt Tharpe
Square Gazebo, Cocoa Vil-
lage. (321) 639-3500.
Campaign for liberty:
6:30-8:30 p.m. Squid Lips
Grill, 4052 W. Eau Gallie
Blvd., .Melbourne;

THURSDAY, OCT. 2
Bridge for seniors: 9:30
a.m. to noon. One Senior
Place, 8085 Spyglass Hill
Road, Vieja. (321) 751-
6771. '
Palm Bay Woman's
Club: 12:45 p.m. Glen-
brooke at Palm Bay, 815
Briar Creek Blvd. N.E., Palm
Bay. (321) 674-7513.


fir- -11 ' . I


Single or Double
Cheeseburger
On A Kaiser Roll
Madera Style Kabobs
Buffalo Breast Chicken
Sandwich On A Kaiser Roll,
e Slaw
Fries & Col 1


-1


B6 -Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, September 26, 2008


I


r1


I!;:;;,, SB;t~-~J~t~I






Friday, September 26, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne B7


When golf club deals are too good to be true, they probably are


STou've all heard the
phrase "buyer
beware." I cannot
think of a time in golf
during my lifetime when it
has been more applicable
than today.
With our economy
struggling along, many of us
have had to find ways to cut
corners and make ends
meet. Maybe you've
stopped eating out as often.
Perhaps you're picking up
the store-brand toilet paper
instead of your favorite
national brand, or you're
buying NewYork strip steak
instead of porterhouse.
For many golfers, it has
meant playing less and
trying to find bargains when
it comes to equipment. This
is where things have gotten
ugly over the past year.
Lately, not a week goes by
without me hearing from
friends in the business that
someone sent them a club
that turned out to be
counterfeit. Usually the club


GOLF
JAMES
STAMMER


broke during the course of
play and its owner wants it
repaired or replaced in
accordance with the
company's warranty.
The sad moment comes
when the golfer finds out
that his or her club is not
one that was made by that
company, it just looks like it
and so it isn't covered at all.
Thanks to the Internet, it's
become quite easy to shop
around for the best prices
on not just golf stuff, but
everything in general. The
Internet also allows buyers
and sellers to operate in
relative anonymity. Many
are from foreign countries
and not subject to the laws
that individuals and
companies are in this


country.
Many manufacturers get
the bulk, if not all, of their
equipment from foundries
in the Far East. While this
has lowered production
costs, it has also exposed
these companies to a lot of
dishonest people.
In these countries many
have easy access to the
molds and processes that go
into making equipment.
As a result, they often
steal these items and sell
them for next to nothing to
companies that then make
their own version of the
same club at a fraction of
the cost. They use cheap
metals and include none of
the technology that makes
the "real" equipment
perform well. They are
basically made to look as
aesthetically close to the
real thing as possible.
Golfers searching for a
bargain are then reeled in
like a fish on a hook. They
suddenly see an ad or an


auction where they can
purchase the same set of
clubs that a local store sells
for $1,200 for just a fraction
of the cost.
Instead of common sense
kicking in and the buyer
thinking that it's too good to
be true, the buyer instead
feels that the local store
owner is padding his
pockets. Apparently, the
temptation is too great for
some.
I'm here to tell you that
the store owner's cost for
the real product is much
higher than the price the
fakes are being sold for.
What I find most amusing
is that when one of these
"discount" clubs breaks, the
same guy who refused to
purchase from the local
store, drops by to have the
club repaired or sent in to
the manufacturer. To those
of you who do this, I must
ask, why?
You could have made
your purchase through that


same store. That very same
store wanted to give you
great service before, during
and after your purchase.
The store didn't make a
single cent off your pur-
chase through the Internet.
Now you are counting on
that store to fix your
equipment.
I'm writing this column
for a couple of reasons.
First, I want to warn
golfers out there that there
are a lot of counterfeit clubs
on the Internet. They lack
the exacting standards and
quality that you expect from
your equipment and for the
hard earned money you
spend to get it. You need to
be very wary of prices that
are too good to be true.
Not all clubs on the
Internet are fake or cheap
counterfeits. Many manu-
facturers have a link on their
Web site that tells who
distributes for them and
who can be trusted. If you
call them, they will even tell


you what to look for and ask
so that you aren't taken.
Some also have a link that
tells you the "known"
Internet sellers to be wary
of.
Second, I'm writing this to
vent my displeasure with
those of you who feel that
local stores and the manufac-
turers should spend time and
effort to help you out now
that you've been taken by
someone. You refused to give
them your business when
they would have helped you
in every way possible. Now
you want to give them a
different kind of business.
Instead of spending more
money for the real thing, you
spent a lot less for what now
amounts to nothing. Where's
the bargain in that?
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him
atjstammer@yahoo.com.


Back up the data on your computer to make recovery easier


There is one computer-
related topic that
keeps generating one
question after another. It's a
topic that everybody knows
about, yet most of us are
guilty of not taking it
seriously enough. And those
of us who do take it serious-
ly are often doing it wrong.
What is it that I'm writing
about this week? If you
guessed backing up your
computer, you guessed
right!
Over the years, I know I
have touched on this
subject a number of times,
but what has prompted me
to touch on it again is the
other half of the equation
that never seems to get any
attention.
You see, so much time is
spent on how important
having a backup is, how to
perform the backup or what
needs to be included in the
backup, that the equally
important subject of how to
restore the backup gets
neglected.
Then, when disaster
strikes and people have to
go restore from backup, the


1 COMPUTE
NO THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY



recovery steps they are
following (if any) often don't
work.
A lot of the backup
software that's out there
makes assumptions about
the backup/recovery
situation that don't neces-
sarily fit your situation.
Then the steps don't make
any sense and you're left
feeling lost.
Here's a for instance. One
backup utility that I know of
makes the assumption that
the computer itself is intact
but the data itself became
lost or corrupt. Then, the
recovery steps make
suggestions such as "double
click the restore icon on
your desktop," which makes
no sense if you are restoring
after a hard drive crash or
completely replacing a
computer.
Another example involves


"ghosting" or "imaging"
software.
This backup concept is
that if you regularly image
(or ghost) your machine,
then recovering from hard
drive disaster is a snap. Just
re-image a new hard drive
and all of your data and
settings are restored exactly
as they were right before
disaster struck.
But what happens if the
disaster isn't with the hard
drive, but with the mother-
board? What if you are
simply trying to move all of,
your data and settings to an
altogether new machine?
Usually, trying to restore
backup data from an image
disk only works if the
computer that is being re-
imaged has exactly the
same hardware as the
machine that is being
replaced. If.you can get the
image:;to load at all (on
different hardware) you
usually end up with a ton of
driver issues and other
things that have to be
cleaned up.
I had one frustrated
computer user ask me


Florida Institute of Technolo- featured with a trio. Audience
Notes gy, and the city of Melbourne, musicians may join the
From page B5 will host Jazz in the Pan- group after the second set.
thereum, at Florida Institute Bring lawn chairs or blan-
0697. of Technology, 150W. Univer- kets. For information, call
sity Blvd., Melbourne, Sun-, WFIT radio or (321) 749-
College hosts jaZZ day, Sept. 28, from 3-6 p.m. 9700.
Linda Peterson, a vocalist
WFIT radio, a service of who plays keyboards, will be -For Hometown News
















"'W/x6e4 1060"o


6-10AM MORNING SHOW
TED TURNER


7PM FRIDAYS,,
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL PLAY-BY-PLAY



566DO I0t EY85 1HEL1Nw LOCAL OLV


recently, "What good is
having the backup running
every night if it still costs
time and money to have
someone come out to
restore it?"
I'll answer that here.
Backing up your data is a
necessary chore. Without a
backup running regularly,
when you do have a disaster
(whether it's a hard drive
crash or some other cata-
strophic failure) then
switching to a new machine
is easy, if starting with no
data is OK with you.
But what if you would like
your new machine to have
all your stuff in it? Wouldn't
it be nice if your new
machine (or hard drive) had
all of your documents in
your "my documents" folder
and all those programs that
were installed on the old
machine? Wouldn't it be -
nice to have all of those
back?
Well, all that stuff has to
be restored and the new
machine "tweaked" until it
matches the way you had it
as close as possible.
Programs that were in use

.-- 5AT UrErWeO


on the old machine have to
be reinstalled on the new.
You can't just restore it from
backup, they willhave to be
reinstalled.
Favorites and e-mail all
have to be imported
manually and applications
that may not be on the new
box have to be installed.
Take accounting data as
an example. Backing up the
data is one thing, but people
are often surprised to learn
that they need to reload the.
accounting software on the
new machine if they want to
be able to restore that
accounting data.


Chores such as rein-
stalling software and
importing the data from
backup can take a lot.longer
than it takes to set up a
regular nightly backup, but
what it all comes down to is
this: it's better to be strug-
gling with restoring your
data than to be wishing you
had something left to
struggle with. So backup
your data anyway.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680 or
help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


HELP PREVENT JUVENILE CRIME


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M :W F r *









B8 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, September 26, 2008


SHometown News 0





lassified


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: .C.
Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft. Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St Lucie* Jensen Beach Stuart .* Palm City B9: J
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Port St. John Port Orange South Daytona, New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach
Please check your classified ad in the first insertion Hometown News is not responsOle f r errors aher the first day. Tie publisher reserves the right to edit *cancel rejed or reclassify advertisements without prior noice.The pibisher assumes no financial responsiblity for errors or tor omisrsion of copy beyond the cost of the ad.


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Flexible hours. Health
insurance, life insur-
ance & 401A avail.
$10 Starter Kit!
Marsha Good
Avon Ind Sis Rep S
321-768-6773

' *Lo
42 icla neous


beauty
Entre-
tunity
h skin
ipany,
Great
portu-
team
32 or
www.
saver
in.
onsul-
al eth-
npany.
Carrie


come,
Internet
9 Free
sage
ffin1


CHURCH CHOIR
DIRECTOR &/or
Church Organist
Seeking to fill as
one position or two.
Must be a committed
Christian and a team
player, experienced in
the music disciplines
of direction &/or organ.
Please Send
Resumes to:
Karlene Adkins
First United Methodist
Church 110 E. New
Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne, FL 32901
E-Mail Resume:
kadkins@fumc-melb.
org or
FAX 321-723-9098
Interviews held after
October 15, 2008.



COLLECTOR/


Now Hiring Reliable,
Hard Working Self
Motivated Person.

Competitive Pay
ina Small Office
Atmosphere.

CALL TODAY!
321-751-2897


A


We are the largest owner and operator of funeral homes,
cemeteries and crematories in the world, and because
of our size we are able to provide you with the following
benefits:

A Comprehensive and Full Training Program
Support from Management
Full Benefits Package Including 401K Retirement Savings
e Salary Plus An Outstanding Bonus Program
An Opportunity for Advancement

Please send resume via fax:
Brevard Memorial Park & Funeral Home in Port St. John/Cocoa.
Fax: 321-631-3218
Fountainhead Memorial Park & Funeral Home in Palm Bay.
Fax: 321-724-2861
Florida Memorial Gardens & Funeral Home in Rockledge. m
Fax: 321-639-6250


Int arlntional

I rEOE M/F/D/V DFWP






ENTREPRENEUR
SEEKS motivated pro-
fessionals & trainees.
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
ROUTE DRIVER/SALES
$75-$150 CASH DAILY!
Co. Vehicle. No CDL.
Mon-Sat. 321-632-7010
SALES REP WANTED
for the largest owner &
operator of funeral
homes, cemeteries & cre-
matories. Enjoy Salary +
an outstanding bonus
program, benefits +more.
Please Fax resume
*Port St. John/ Cocoa,
Brevard Memorial Park &
Funeral Home, Fax
321-631-3218
*Rockledge, Florida Me-
morial Gardens & Funer-
al Home Fax 724-2861
*Palm Bay, Florida'Me-
morial Park & Funeral
Home, Fax 321-724-2861
TELEMARKETERS
NEEDED.
Phone Room Now Hiring
Reliable & Hardworking
People. No Experience
Needed, Will Train.
CALL 321-751-2897
TELESALES MAKE
$9,$14 per hour plus bo-
nuses. No experience
necessary. Day or eve-
ning shifts available. Call
for interview. 1-508-
297-3021 (Melbourne)


APPRENTICESHIP
OPENINGS U.S. NAVY
High school diploma
graduates 17-34. No ex-
perience required. Excel-
ent salary and benefits.
Must relocate at our ex-
pense. For phone inter-
view call 1-800-432-3502.
Mon-Fri, 8-4.
DRIVERS/OTR Windy
Hill is Now Hiring Comp.
Drivers. No NY City. 30
State Carrier. Benf &
Bonuses. 1 -800-864-3404
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay & Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers! http://
hammerlanejobs.com


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


ADULT HIGH School
Diploma at home fast!
Nationally accredited
$399. Easy payment
plan. Free brochure
www.diplomaathome
,com 1-800-470-4723
AIRLINE MECHANIC-
train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Insti-
tute -of Maintenance
1-877-205-6445
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
AMBIANCE BEAUTY &
BARBER ACADEMY
Low tuition & payment
plans. Call Peggy 321-
254-5201or'543-2066
AMERICAN ACADEMY
Home Study earn your
adult high school diploma
in 6 to 12 weeks. Tuition
$399 payment plan avail-
able start today: www.
diplomaathome.com
1-800-470-4723
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
*Business,*Paralegal,*Co
mputers,*Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-494-2785
www.CentraOnline:com
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
ATTEND College Online
from home. Medical,
Business, Paralegal,
Computers, Criminal Jus-
tice, Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-494-3586
www.CenturaOnline.com
CAN YOU Dig It? Heavy
Equipment School. 3
Week Training Program.
Backhoes, Bulldozers,
Trackhoes. Local Job
Placement Assistance.
Start Digging Dirt Now.
1-866-362-6497
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

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


NEED A,
PART TIME or
FULL TIME JOB?




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

DRIVERS INEXPER-
IENCED & No CDL-A,
Train for free Great
Pay, Benefits, New
Trucks, OTR. Get your
job & CDLA from out
Great Truck Line.
1-954-530-5758
DRIVERS- ENGLAND
Transport is now accept-
ing applications for Driver
Trainees. No Experience
Needed! Training Availa-
ble! Great Pay, Home-
time & Benefits. www.
englrad nsport.net
1-866-619-6081 Ad#3120
l '^[] ;1" l


I


~
< VISIT TI .'G
--.: HC' .E \Kt -E._'_.
Now Hiring
HHAs CNAs COMPANIONS
HOURLY and LIVE-IN positions available.
Come join a team of caring, honest and hardworking
professionals who strive to offer quality care in all they do.
Experience preferred with a desire to give compassionate
Scare to our clients.
.* Call Visiting Homecare for Appt. ,
321-574-1622 a


Lic#229612


RNs LPNs CNAs


Part-time & Per Diem

work available.

Now hiring for adult and


I
I


pediatric cases.

Call
A- :! Maxim Hei
L HEALTHCARE SERVICES. (321)951


I .
althcare
-0011


EARN YOUR High
School Diploma at Home
in a few short weeks.
Work at own pace. First
Coast Academy. Nation-
ally Accredited. Call for
Free Brochure.
1-800-658-1180 ext 82
www.fcahiohschool.orq
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
at Home, 6-8 weeks. Low
payments. Free brochure.
1-800-264-8330 or www.
diplomafromhome.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
Fast! Accredited! At
Home or Online!
1-877-270-9830
www.diploma2000.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diplomat
Fast Affordable, Accredit-
ed. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 ext. 16 www.
continentalacademy.com


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 Ext 412 www.
continentalacademy.com
RN/LPN REFRESHER
CLASS. Refresh Today,
Work Tomorrow. Review
hands on clinical skills.
$225.CNA REFRESHER
Help prepare for State
Exam, $75. Classes in
Jacksonville, Daytona &
Orlando. For discount
www.Nurserefresher.com
or 1.800.677.5224


KANE EDUCATIONAL SEMINARS



Oh'r


RN/LPN Refresher $225
One Day Nurse Refresher seminar emphasizing "Hands On" Clinic Skl dk.
CNA Refresher $75
Prepare for the State CNA exam. 4 hour intensive with experienced RN.
f",,


For Additional Info www.NurseRe
Or call 386-316-5507 or 1-800-


I resher.com
677-5224


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


"--- s/ A, ',iale l: ,cr:lh elr : .)nd ir :,lJr j" de,- reeI :
r / -A i ." Orip ,:ji.s Vl a jiT / J. I. plO CEIr I n 3:7'r s : r,
S/ Day. evejnir iand -ilir, p r ,:l. ;i e. a?
/ Finarir,,,l ai,, a.'aji ljb e I ii) Trhu, i .'. li ujali

K E IS E R Call tll0 free to speak with an Admissions Counselor

1 Q ERQO OA07


UNIVERSITY


Admissions Hours Mon Turs 9am 8pm F am m
Admissions HoursMon Tnurs gam 8p m, Frig9am 5pni


I w.K e-cnl


SMlove Up To A New Career

Fall Recruitment and Education Pages


-- TRAINING & EDUCATION


SELLINGN.
Thrive.

CELEBRATING


30 YEARS
OF
HIRING EXCELLENCE
Apply online!
www.snelling.comlmelboume
Fax 321-724-5348


A--M-A


[EWI


ir~~n


~s~B~e~


I


-- I


0I


Friday, September 26, 2008


B8 -Melbourne


Hometown News


-


513131


511


i? TK









Friday, September 26, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne B9


ST. JUDE NOVENA May
the sacred heart of Jesus
be adored, glorified,
loved & preserved
throughout the world now
and forever. Sacred
Heart of Jesus, pray for
us. St. Jude worker of
miracles, pray for us. St.
Jude Helper of the hope-
less, pray for us. Say this.
prayer 9 times a day, by
the 8th day your prayer
will be answered. It has
never been known to fail.
Publication must be
promised. Thank you St.
Jude For granting my pe-
tition. S.M.




MEMORIAL GARDENS
Crypt in The Chapel of
Peace. 6th level, side by
side, with skylight above
$9,000. 321-848-1458




CHRISTIAN DATING &
Friendship Service Over
100,000 Members, count-
less relationships & mar-
riages since 1989. Sin-
gles over 40 call anytime
for a free package,
1-800-437-1926




MUSIC LESSONS Fid-
dle, violin, mandolin, gui-
tar. Also, violins available
for sale. Ash Reeder
321-751-3909




*ADOPT* A truly loving
family, financially secure
home will provide every-
thing & Cherish your ba-
by. Patricia. Expenses
paid. Attny Nichols FLBar
#0247014 Call anytime
1-800-552-0045

A D O P T IO 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

A D O P T I O N
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)

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




"DISNEY AREA FALL
SPECIAL"- BOOK NOW!
FREE Attraction Ticket
Offers! Hotels as low as
$19.00! Suites, Condos,
Spa Resorts from $39.00
Call 1-800-749-4045


- BU



$500 GAS Card & Free
Airline Tickets w/pre-or-
der & registration. Trade
Forex for Profit with Ti-
tan's Millionaire Trader
Video Series & Member-
ship. 1-800-979-0924-


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


-M PR




PATIENTS WANTED for
Nomel's ALF. Superior
Care. 24hr or Daytime.
Wheelchair bound.
321-984-4265 or
321-458-0840 #AL11305
NomelsALF@yahoo.com




M ,



Prevent System Crashes!
Save on Electric!
Summer Check-Up..
$49.95
SAVE $25 on any:
REPAIR WORK
WITH COUPON Exp. 8-30
WE BEAT ALL
COMPETITORS PRICES!
The Best Around
Serving Brevard 23+ Yrs

State Cert Lic CAC058086
321-725-8758








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


"**OLD GUITARS Want-
ed!** Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'An-
gelico, Stromberg, Rick-
enbacker & Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/Banjos.
1930's 1960's. Top cash
paid! These brands only
please. 1-800-401-0440
AA RATED Donation Do-
nate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick- Up
/Tow Any Model/Con-
dition Help Underprivi-
leged Children www.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
BOOK DONATIONS ear-
nestly needed to cover
medical expenses for our
5 yr old daughter who
suffers from Type 1 Juve-
nile Diabetes. Call
321-608-9117


CARE TAKER needed
for bedridden 87 yr old
lady. Send ref. & resume
to bobbiesm@cfl.rr.com


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





APPLIANCES Kenmore
white side by side refrig-
erator with ice and water,
smooth top stove &
above stove microwave
$650 Can separate
774-266-3120
DISHWASHER $200,
Refrigerator $200, Range
$200,Microhood $150. All
Whirlpool Stainless Steel,
1 yr old! 407-709-6385
REFRIGERATOR LG 22
QFt, bottom freezer + ice-
maker, less than 2 yrs
old, exc. cond. $300
321-574-5286 Palm bay
TV 46" SONY HD ready
w/ stand. Paid $1500
asking $500 OBO
321-722-0097
WASHER & DRYER
Frigidaire. Only used 4
times, like brand new!
$350 for both OBO
321-914-3686



AMPLIFIERS- 2 small
Fender or Korean Ven-
om, like new, $95 each,
321-777-4153 SoBrev
ARMOIRE, COMPUTER-
natural pine wood ready
to stain, excellent condi-
tion, $200, 321-722-3112
ATT I phone, 8 gb. Like
new. Car charger & case
included $200
321-720-4760
BED, QUEEN- Serta
Perfect Sleeper, excellent
cond $150, 321-536-4355
BEDROOM SET- Qn
pine 4 post bed dresser &
wardrobe w/lighted mirror
top, $200, 321-480-9224
BIKE, 3-WHEEL- Adult,
excellent condition, $190,-
321-259-0947 SoBrev
BIKE, GIRLS Tiara DS'
24. Excellent condition,
new tires. $45
321-914-3643


SINESJ



BOUNCE HOUSE Fran-
chise- new to this' state.
Must have job, buying
home, have family, can
run weekend business,
perform one day mid
week marketing.
www.partycastles.com
1-877-822-7853
CONVERT $2,000 into a
Six Figure Income From
Home! Automated Sys-
tem Training Provided.
Only $99 required cost.
800-679-7042 x2533
www.thesuccesslane.biz
Call Classified
866-894-0442


BIKE, SCHW
with baskets
ridden 3 t
321-242-335!

BOAT, Infla
6, $50, 321-7

BOAT, SA
Cat, new pa
new sail,
work $200, 3.

BOOKCASE
reproduction
83Wx81Hx25
$200, 321-72

BOOKS,
themed- 40
& 5 hard
321-956-210!

CABINET, C
$150obo, 321

CEMENT MI
cubic feet,*
new, $100, 3:

CHAIR,
hand-carved
Anne, Fiddle
321-779-9841

CHAIR, CO
Walker- bed
used, $75
321-574-1181

CHINA CAB
dark wood,
with lights,
$200, 321-50

CHRISTMAS
lighted, 7.5'
used on
321-752-8872

COUCH- 6'
ors, very gc
always kel
$150, 321-75

CRAFTBOOI
each, Kitchei
duty, $35, 32

CRIB, CHI
maple wood
ty, paid $
$175, 321-72

CURTAINS-
dered /press
-toile lined fr
panels $60 3

DESK, WOC
ers, excelle
$75, 321-951

DINING RO(
4 :chairs, sea
in 1 Crib co
$50 321-446-

DINING SE
seats, solid
& white, go
$50, 321-952

DRESSER,
white, all wo
dove tailed
321-952-0441

DRESSER,
white, 6 dr.
White wicker
$35, 321-777

DRYER,'
Elite- electric
cellent cbn
321-255-3001

EDGE HO
Black & Dec
extra lade, 3i
.321-242-323:


ELLIPTICAL MACHINE-
VINN- Mens, Weslo 620 easy glide,
s, like new, distance, calorie, time,
times, $125, $100, 321-622-4447
9 SoBrev
ENTERTAINMENT Cen-
table- *holds ter- Spc, oak, desk, 2 cor-
"7-l9 n ner & cntr TV units, book-
77-9395 case $200, 321-722-3866

IL- Hobbie EXERCISE AIR Bike-
rts on trailer, monitors distance, time &
needs some calories, like new, $50,
21-728-3803 321-432-3755 SoBrev
- EXERCISE BIKE Sears
S Antique- Pro-Form XP70. monitor,
glass door, resistance settings. $125.
5D you move 321-74912240 (S. Brev)
2-2525 EXERCISE MACHINE-
MILITARY body solid pec-fly, w/ 100
Ibs of weights, & weight
paperbacks, rack $195, 321-508-2919
cover, $15,
9 SoBrev EXHAUST PIPES- Har-
ley Davidson, Shortshot,
urio- w/ light fits DynaGlide 91-05,
1-610-4224 $150, 321-773-9685
FIGURINES, Collectible-
WIXER- 31/2 various X-Men, Marvel,
electric, like Spiderman, w/ accesso-
21-253-0877 ries, $200, 321-426-9116
FREEZER- 13 cubic feet,
BEDROOM- $125, 321-723-6846
, Queen
back, $200, GAME, TV Sports- Plati-
83 SoBrev num series, plug in &
play, relive Pro football &
)MMODE & hockey $8, 321-757-9319
side, never GARAGE DOOR Braces-
for both, (3) fit 16' door, will screw
8 SoBrev into garage door panels,
$45 each, 321-751-4809
INET- Solid
glass front GARAGE DOOR Hurri-
5'Wx7'Hx3'D, cane brace- for standard
5-0125 1 car, new, easy to in-
stall, $100, 321-255-3261
TREE- GEL FUEL- case of 12
tall, beautiful, Fireplace $20,
ice, $50, 321-254-1768 SoBrev
2 SoBrev GENERATOR- 3750W,
- used less than 5 hours
, pastel col- $175, 321-725-0305
Dod condition,
pt covered, GLASSWARE Princess
57-9233 House Heritage Crystal
$7 ea. assorted sizes 28
KS- (85), $1, pcs. 321-514-4861
n table heavy GOLF CLUB Set North-
1-759-8824 west $100, Golf balls 10
- cents each (1000).
ILDS- solid 321-951-9668,
50good quai- GOLF CLUBS, Titleist
2-0885 690cb Irons. 3-PW with
rifle stiff shafts. $159.95.
9.5', laun- 321-449-0624 NoBrev
ed, tone/tone GOLF CLUBS- Ladies, 3
bench country woods, 5 irons, bag/cart,
21-253-5844 $60, 321-724-4854

OD- 7 draw- GUITAR, Esteban- black,
nt condition, acoustic/electric, 10watt
-4979 amp, dvd instructions,
new, $160, 321-984-8774
OM table and HUTCH: Solid cherry,
its 6. $100. 3 Davis Cabinet Co, 5
nverts to bed Drawer, 1 Shelf $199
-9247 321-951-8588 So Brev
- JACKETS- leather, mans
'T- 2 bench 42" chest, ladies 10/12
natural wood w/fringe & bead work,
)od condition, $100ea, 321-984-8965
:-8933
JET SKI- Yamaha, '89,
TRIPLE- no title, parts only, no
od, w/ mirror engine apart. FREE!
drawers, $35, 321-259-8323 SoBrev
8 SoBrev JEWELRY BOX- hand
carved from Thailand
WICKER- $40, 5 Serving dishes
awers, $150, $10ea, 321-543-3654
-5co80ee table LAMPS- pair of pink w/
gold, $25, single blue w/
Gold $15 or $35 for all,
KENMORE new cond, 321-373-5460
c, white, ex-_
idition, $75, LAWNMqWER- electric,
6 SoBrev mulching, 19", Black &
Decker, used orice, $150,
OG Edger- 321-674-5156 SoBrev
cker, 2 in 1, LITTLE TYKES Work-
ike new, $45, bench- in great condition,
2 SoBrev $30, 321-777-2995


FINANCIAl


HOTTEST ENERGY
Drink Route Avail. $40k -
$400k Profit Potential
Yearly! Turn Key. Es-
tablished National Ac-
counts. Call 24/7
1-888-428-5392 Code 5.
Minimum Investment
Required.
Join a Winning Team!
Great opportunity to com-
bine wealth w/exceptional
health. Fla expansion.
Call Marty 321-848-4997
LARGE COMMISSIONS
CEO Pay possible from
home. Earn 77% of prod-
uct sales. 800-419-6403


Lottery Guaranteed
Income System. Free
Info 1-877-526-6957
ID #B2039
OWN A Recession Proof
Business. Established
accounts with the aver-
age owner earning over
$200k a year call 24/7
866-622-8892 code 305
RED BULL, MONSTER,
5 Hour Energy Drink
Routes Avail. National
Accounts Available. Profit
Potential $40k-$400k
Yearly. Call 24/7
1-888-428-5392 Code 7
Minimum Investment
Required!


OFESSIONAL SERVICE



Residential & Commer- HUBBY FOR HIRE!
Campbell's COOLING & cial Remodeling & Build- Home repairs, Carpentry,
Campbll'sCOOLNG ily --- ... I-4CRly444C- -- I-:-,


HEATING. Sales, service
& installation. 28 years
experience 321-288-9711







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



NOTICE! Don't replace
those cabinets! Reface,
Refinish or Repair. Let
Us Face It! 321-253-8195




MAID 4 U CLEANING -
Residential/Commercial,
We do windows! Free es-
timates. 321-505-4974

You've Tried the Rest,
Now HIRE THE BEST
Resd'l/Comm'l Cleaning.
Call Stuart 321-795-3497




A NEW Computer Now!
Brand Name Laptops/
Desktops. Bad/No Credit,
No Problem! Smallest
Weekly Payments.
1-800-645-0287

FREEI If We Can't Fix It!
Commercial Residential
321-549-0122 Lic/Ins
www.Soectra360.com


ing. Pre-engineered iviet-
al Buildings. Partial or
Complete Turnkey. JAG
Enterprises & Associates,
Inc. CBC1251581
321-727-1327



Lighthouse Services
FREE Est. No Job Too
Small! Home Repairs &
Aquarium Service
772-646-1058/663-0608



A.J.s FENCING Unbeat-
able prices I do it all
from A-Z! Free est. 772-
633-8543; 321-953-1980



TILE INSTALLATIONS
for all your needs. Family
owned & operated for 20
yrs. Lic/Ins 321-794-3129



REFINISHING- Furniture,
antiques, cabinetry, floor-
ing. Free Est. Olmstead
Finishing 321-987-8027


Hansen Repair Services
LLC. Home repairs, No
job too small..give us a
call. 321-506-8200 Lic



Essential Home Repairs
All Types. Dependable,
Quality Work. Repairs,
Remodel. 20 Years Exp.
321-684-1926


Painting, Property Maint.
35yrs Exp. Lic/Ins. (PT238
/FR206) 321-508-2375
Stucco & Home Repair
Specialist: Repairs, Older
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No job Too Small. Visa &
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yrs exp. Master Care LLC
321-544-7137 Lic/Ins



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LANDSCAPING DESIGN
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FREE. Trimming, Clean-
ups. Monthly or 1 Time
OK 321-409-9300 Lic/Ins
PICTURESQUE LAWNS
Knowledgeable staff.
Serving Melbourne &
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years. 321-544-6922






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MASSAGE CHAIR-
Earthlite, portable. Brand
New, only used once!
$199. 321-984-9454
MATTRESS & Box-
spring- full size, $150,
321-951-1362 SoBrev
MATTRESS & Box-
spring- queen, Serta Per-
fect sleeper, excellent
cond, $95, 321-676-5879
METAL DETECTOR
Garrette, works great, on-
ly $1951 321-773-0965
MINK-. 7 Pelts, approxi-
mately 22" long, $70obo,
321-952-4097 SoBrev
MIRROR- in fancy gold
frame 3'x3', only $75,
321-368-7214 SoBrev
MOTOR, GOCART- 2hp,
Briggs: & Stratton, $50,
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NIGHTSTANDS, (2)-
light oak, excellent cond,
$50 ea, Sofa table,. $40,
321-773-3047 SoBrev
PATIO TABLE- 42"
round, white, pedestal
base, excellent condition,
$25, 321-253-1823
PLYWOOD: 6 sheets
1/2" thick. Varies sizes.
$20 for all 321-951-0997
So Brev
PRESSURE WASHER-
2500PSI, Honda, gas, on
wheels, excellent condi-
tion, $135, 321-726-6110
PROPANE TANKS- (2),
grill size, empty, $10 ea,
772-359-4022 SoBrev
RECLINER, LEATHER-
Ashley, light tan, excel-
lent cond, very comfort-
able, $100, 321-254-4591
RECLINER, Upholstered-
older but/functional, com-
fortable, light pink/beige,
$25, 321-726-6398
REFRIGERATOR, Frigid-
aire- 22cu ft, 2 yr old, ice/
water $150 321-514-3994
REFRIGERATOR- w/
new ice maker, off white,
side by side, pick up only,
$75, 321-690-0071
ROUTER TABLE- Ryobi,
floor-stand, w/1" router,
finger boards, 3/8" collet,
$135, 321-363-6029 '
SAW, 71/4- $12, Sander
1/3 sheet $10, Black &
Decker 2 wheel Grinder,
$15, 321-768-1554
SAW, CIRCULAR- elec,
black & decker $20, Toro
Malibu Jites (4) w/ trans-
former $15 321-259-1948

SOFA- suede, very nice
color, good condition,
$150, 321-504-5404
STOVE Whirlpool, gas
$35, Dryer Maytag, gas
$50 321-254-4844
STOVE, GAS- Whirlpool,
$75 & Electric Dryer by
Roper $75 Both white.
321-751-9297 So Brev
STOVE, KENMORE- flat-
top, in excellent condi-
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TABLE & 6 chairs- 2 are
rockers, white/blue/green
padded 'seats, $199,
321-254-7938 SoBrev






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$80, Crosley 4 in 1 radio
w/stand $100, Ceiling
light $20, 321-723-1411
TABLE, PVC- 42", Palm
casual, w/4 chairs, $150,
PVC 48" round coffee ta-
ble $35, 321-757-0797
TELESCOPE, ORION-
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probe reflector, w/ attach.
$150, 321-952-9477
TIRES- (4), P255/70
/R16, 50% life left,
321-727-3994 SoBrev
TOOLBOXES, Truck- 8'
side, steel, lockable w/
inner boxes, hardware
$200, 321-704-0302
TOYS- Rescue Hero fig-
urines, $15, 5 Pre-School
videos $10 321-446-8323
TRAMPOLINE, 14'- good
cond, $100, 50gal Aquar-
ium, fresh water, used 6
mths, $50, 321-474-9068
TREADMILL, Works
arms too! Newer delux
Paid $300. Selling $135
OBO 321-733-7120(PB)
TROMBONE MUTES-
Cup, stone lined Humes
& Berg, $25, Tom Crown
alum. $35, 321-779-3129
TV CABINET, light, fold-
ing doors, wood 52" $25,
air purifier $10
321-723-6922 SoBrev
TV COLOR 32" digital
$100. 27" digital $85
Computer XP complete
$150. 321-725-4056
TV, TOSHIBAL 27",
beautiful pictUre, $75obo,
321-773-4306 SoBrev
UMBRELLA, PATIO- 9',
tilt, aluminum frame,
good condition, $50,
321-757-5435 SoBrev
VANITY, Bathroom- dou-
ble sink, 60.75Lx22.5W,
backsplash cream beige/
tan, $100, 321-720-6197
VIDEOS, CHILDRENS-
130+, alot of Disney clas-
sics, $60, 321-725-6097
WATER DISPENSER
Ceramic w/wood stand &
3 gal. jug. Exc. cond. $25
321-723-6370
WATERSOFTENER-
KINETICO, used, $200,
321-723-6246 SoBrev
WHEELS, MICKEY
Thompson- (4), 16", clas-
sic, w/ 3 tires, $200,
321-674-3996 SoBrev
WHEELS- set of 4
chrome smoothies, uni-
lug pattern, .$60,
301-367-5752 SoBrev


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CAT- Female, white, long
hair, 1 blue eye, named
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date, $15, 321-409-0578
MINI DACHSHUND Stud
18 months old. AKC,
black + tan with white
marking under neck.
321-773-8289


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Others available at outlet
prices! Oddz & Endz,
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DESK, Hutch, + double
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Honey Oak. Excellent
Condition. Only 2 years
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SHIH TZU Adorable Chi-
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1 male. Health certifi-
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SHIH TZU AKC
male/female, health. cert,
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SHIH TZU PUPPIES,
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THANK YOU Hometown
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BEAUTIFUL CHERRY
Bedroom set 7pc. Brand
new still in box $1350.
6pc Bedroom set all
new $475. Can deliver.
321-508-0610
BED Full size, head
board, mattress, box
spring, Dresser w/ mirror,
1 night stand $250, 2 new
exterior house lights still
in the box $125 for both.
321-768-2572
BED NEW Queen pillow
top set w/warranty. $150.
King pillow top set $225.
Can Del. 321-508-0610
BUNK BEDS w/matching
bureau + mirror, book
case headboard on twin
bed w/ drawers beneath
both beds. 32.1-409-2698 -
CHINA CLOSET 4 glass
doors, 4 drawers on bot-
tom, 5'6"wx6'8"hx19-1/2"
d. Exc cond. $400 obo
med color. 321-724-1885
KITCHEN APPLIAN-
CES: Whirlpool Smooth
top Stove GE Dish-
washer & Oak Kitchen
Cabinets from a 10'x10'
kitchen $225 for All
321-327-5314
LIVING ROOM SET -
Executive Burgundy
Leather Group, incl. sofa,
chairs, ottomans, tables.
New Price $4000. Asking
$2400. 321-752-4753
MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member BBB
-60 night trial, As seen on
TV, High Density 25 year
warranty, T/F-$348;
Q-$3949 8K-$498; Free
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Best Price Guaranteed!!
Wholesale Showrooms.
www.mattressdr.com
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SECTIONAL LEATHER
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never used $1600. Lazy-
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er, never used $300.
321-724-1050
THANK YOU Hometown
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C.V.


WALL UNIT- Ent. center
bottom cabinet, Light col-
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FISH TANK w/stand 30
Gallon, 'wood storage
cabinet, light & all $50.
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I igg ng


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32










B10 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, September 26, 2008


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.- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE



PALM BAY: (2) Extra MELBOURNE 2br/lba. GEORGIA MOUNTAINS N. FLORIDA Acreage 30
nice houses, Both 4br, Large enclosed Florida Only 4 Remaining! Blue wooded acres for $65K,
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772-337-3317
SATELLITE BEACH Ef-
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BY OWNER
VERO BEACH: Central
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floors, window treat-
ments, ceiling fans, all
appliances. Laundry
room. Corner lot Rose-
wood School District
$83,000 772-812-1000.


INDIALANTIC Ocean-
front villa 3BR/3BA.
Gorgeous Huge deck,
oceanfront deck $675K.
MELBOURNE BCH Top,
floor condo. A Steal at
.$529,000! MELBOURNE
2 Buildable lots, $110K/
both. W MELBOURNE 2
buildable $135K/both.
Oceanfront Realty
321-951-7577
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Health Forces Sale
2BR/2BA Duplex.
Between 2 golf courses.
encl. a/c porch. 10 Bogey
Cir. $129K. No brokers.
Owner 386-426-5893


-REA



PALM BAY 2br/ share
bath, full house privileges
incls utilities $125/wk.
Security $200. Only em-
ployed need apply.
321-574-5717
PALM BAY Roommate
wanted to share home
w/elderly woman, private
room & bath. W/D avail.,
sm pet poss. $800/mo
incl utilities 321-544-6652
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


FORD ROADSTER 1932
Black w black int. 350
Chevy auto trans.
4-wheel disc brakes.
Florida title. $35,000/obo
386-316-9515
MONTE CARLO Super
Sport 1987. Nice
condition. $4,500.
772-361-5336
RIVIERA- Convertible
1983 One of a few made.
Runs & looks great.
Any reasonable offer.
772-299-0066 532-5722


WOW

Highlight your
ad and get it
sold fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your ONE call
solution!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
866-894-0442


wl/ueluxe Pool in LUock-
mar Estates. $279,000 or
$189,000 Many pictures
& information. By owner.
321-724-4669 www.
viewpictureshere.com

VERO BEACH Owner
Financing 3/2/1 on larger
lot. All appliances. Must
sell! Why rent when you
can own? $125,000
561-756-5843





FELLSMERE 7+/- acres
on Park Lateral Canal.
Very private, wooded,
zoned VAC-RES, MH,
mfam,poi,agzn $140,000
772-321-1795 IR

GIANT CALIFORNIA
Oceanview. Lots!!! Paved
Streets!! Electricityll
Mobile Homes Ok!! $200
down/month $19,995
Owner!! 1-949-260-9316

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 2 acres, breath-
taking view. Building
Tract, tall shade trees,
river access, beautiful
pristine property. Se-
renity for Only $49,900.
Owner Financing
1-330-699-1585


pletely furnished. Ideal for
Snow Birds. $8,000 obo
321-327-4059
Palm Harbor: 4br/2ba
Model Home Loadedl!!
Over 2,000 sq ft. Set-up
on your lot for $499 per
month (wac) Plant City
Factory Superstore -
1-800-622-2832
VERO BEACH: Motivat-
ed Seller, Financing Avail
for Furnished 2br/2ba, FL
room. $62,900 plus op-
tion to rent or buy land,
866-605-7255



ALABAMA LAND Bar-
gain! 50 Acres- $129,900
Dockable Deep Waterl
Nicely wooded, green
field, & year-round lake-
front. Prime location-
minutes from Interstate!
Paved roads, county wa-
ter, utilities, more. Excel-
lent financing. Call

BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% Off
Retail!! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
DAVENPORT, FL: Para-
dise Found! 39ac, Wood-
ed wonderland,7 Springs,
Family or Church Retreat.
Was $595,000 Now
$395,000! Estate Brokers
USA Inc 813-986-9141

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


on incredibDie rout
stream, county water,
pristine location on Cut-
cane Rd., $49,000.
Owner financing Avail.
706-364-4200
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

IiEGIS. o ...L.
LAND SALE
FL 138 Acres!
GA 23 Acres!
SC 30 Acres!
41,000 Acres!
Maps & data on website
stregispaper.com
478-987-9700
St. Regis Paper Co.
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
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 (3Qyr 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
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


AL ESTATE FOR REN2


PALM BAY 2br Apt. on
US1. Mature lady to
share w/same. $325/mo
+ 1/2 elec. 321-258-2865
PALM BAY SE 3br/2ba
near BCC, quiet neigh-
borhood, nice room in
large home. $400/mo. &
security. 321-759-4830
PALM BAY Share 3/2
house, have full house
privileges,incls cable, in-
ternet + phone. $400/mo
+ 1/2 elec. 321-821-0512
'r "a,-AR-ARssr


BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed.
1-866-7 80-9038
www.RXHP.com
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
MAZDA 626 1996 Cold
A/C, 1 owner, 23 to 28
MPG. Always maintained.
Has receipts. $2,300.
321-725-3370
MERCURY '02 Grand
Marquis LS 54k/mi. Mint
Condition. Leather, Load-
edl $7500 321-633-7004

TOYOTA PRIUS 07
Tinted chrome mag
wheels. 10,000 mi.
Asking $22,900/obo
772-621-8087


NEED TO HIRE..
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Lg 1 Br/ 1-1/2
Ba, scrn back patio, laun-
dry rm. Gated comm w/
active clubhouse, htd
pool. $600/mo. No pets
772-337-3317
INDIAN HARBOUR BCH
All new, lbr/lba or 2br/
1ba incis cable & water,
huge rooms, laundry on
premises, walk to beach.
rom $695.321-777-1532
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
866-894-0442


MOTOR FORD 300
Straight 6. Remanufac-
tured. Paid $1200, Ask-
ing $500. 321-288-6069
MOTOR: Rebuilt 318
from a 91' Dodge Truck.
Box of extras. ONLY
$200 772-240-2147
TIRES & STOCK RIMS:
From an 02' Mustang.
Metric XSE-V 245/50R16
Only 1000 miles...$600
772-812-8338



$CASH NOW$
4 junk cars & trucks
Paying Top Dollar Nowl
FREE Pickup
321-508-1924
DONATE YOUR Car-
Help Disabled Children
with Camp & Education.
Quickest Towing. Non-
Runners/Title Problems
OK. Free Vacation/Cruise
Voucher. Special Kids
Fund. 1-866-448-3865
WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


MELBOURNE 1/1 Nice
duplex, new paint, quiet
st., Wickham/Aurora area
$575/incls. W/D, water,
trash, pest. 321-693-2784
www.Your-Castle.biz

MELBOURNE Excellent
neighborhood off .US1 &
Parkway, IBR's starting
$580. 2BRs starting $680
/mo. gov't/military disc.
For info: 321-890-3186

MELBOURNE VILLAGE,
Furnished 1BR/1BA apt.;
small pet ok. $649/mo.
Available immediately
321-604-5810; 956-8802

MELBOURNE, 1BDRM
$575. STUDIO $475/mo.
incls water/sewer &. gar-
bage. Safe area. Near
mall, schools and all con-
veniences. Non-Smoker.
321-917-2471; 729-8051





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.
com

Satellite Beach -
3 Months FREE RENT!*
Lg 2BR Cbmpletely Ren-
ovated. Walk to bdach &
New Lowes Shopping
Center. From $800/mo.
305-490-9989


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
.DONATE YOUR Car... to
the Cancer Fund of
America. Help those suf-
fering with Cancer Today.
Free Towing & Tax De-
ductible. 1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org



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


2002 YAMAHA V-STAR
Classic 650cc Very good
cnd, 15K mls, 50mls per
gallon, new tires, $3250.
910-546-5159 (palm bay)
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI'
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


Tallanhassee. Owner Fi-
nancing 10% DP, 10%
int, $515/mo (30 yr loan)
Call 1-866-756-2286
N. GEORGIA MTNS. -
Gilmer Co. 62+Ac, Road
Frontage, Near Town,
Scenic Ridges, Creeks,
Pastures, Woods, Older
Home. By Owner,
$8,200/ac 706-492-2415
NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination! Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water rafting[ Beautiful
high elevation western
North Carolina surround-
ed by the Nantahala Nat'l
Forest. Only 2.5 hours
NE of Atlanta, GA, only
1.5 hours outside Ashe-
ville, NC & 30 minutes
NE of Murphy, Pristine
Lake, Lake/River front
mountain view, large
tracts 866-218-8439 www
.nantahalaoroperties.com
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
must sacrifice a 1288 sq.
foot log cabin on 3+
acres $89,900. Covered
porch overlooking large
creek, Private with lots of
trees, needs work,
1-828-286-1666 Broker
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)
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
866-894-0442


4 4


SATELLITE BEACH Ef-
ficiency condo, furnished
A1A across from ocean.
Annual $575/month. or
Seasonal $1000/month.
706-258-8460
SEBASTIAN Spacious
2/2 & 3/2 apts. A/C, new
apple, great location!
Move-in before October
1, 2008 and $600 will
move you in, with good
credit. Don't' Miss Out!
Call Today 772-581-4440
(Income Restrictions
Apply.)

PM O_ 114


SEBASTIAN-Three Days
Only Dont Miss Out 111111
Apply Now before Oct
11th & Get a Great Move
In Special. Beautiful Apts,
Quiet Neighborhood, Af-
fordable Housing One
Day Only Dont Miss Out
Ask about additional sav-
ings on our 2/2 and 3/2
units CALL TODAYII
772-581-4440 *Income
Restrictions Apply
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.
$950/mo. 321-243-8561
VERO BEACH- Indian
River Shores. Across
from beach. Corner 1st fl
3/2/1 unfurn. Pool, pond,
wildlife. Walk to shops.
$3000/mo 917-939-2705

NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442






HARLEY DAVIDSON
2003 Heritage Springer
100yr Ann edition. Black/
chrome. 6500/mi $16,900
obo 772-621-8087
HARLEY DAVIDSON 07
Heritage Springer Olive
Pearl, 1300mi. Perfect
condition. $19,900.
772-621-8087
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



COACHMAN, 2005, 27',
exc. cond., w/7' slide, all
equip, incl. hitch & sway-
bar, $10,800; 2004 F150
available. 321-452-6584


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


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
SHED 6x10 Built by Rob-
in Builders Inc. lyr old.
New $1195, Sell $450.
You move. Have paper-
work. 321-544-9478



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


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Lake Lure Property
Fall Clearance Sale.
Spectacular Views, In-
stant Equity Pricing. By
Appointment. Owner Fi-
nancing. Other Ruther-
ford County lots starting
$12,900. 352-228-2456
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
39 acres in Gadsden Co.
Planted pines, hardwood
hillside w/small springs,
road frontage, $2500/ac.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
PERRY FLORIDA- Love-
ly 4BR, 2.5 Bath, 2400
square foot home on
approx. 2 acres in Perry,
FL located in Taylor
County in Big Bend area
of Northern Florida, about
50 miles east of Talla-
hassee. Beautiful pool &
patio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hot tub.
$229,000. Call (home)
386-658-3378 & (cell)
386-208-2589 (fsbo)
S. ALABAMA 55+ Acres,
Sportsman Paradise!
Good Timber, river/road
frontage. Great deer,
duck & turkey hunting.
$105,000. King Realty,
www.u nitedcountry.com/t
royal 1-334-566-8053
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
near Gatlinburg
Tennessee.
By owner: Beautiful
homesites w/breathtaking
views of the Smokies.
City water & close to just
about everything.
$19,900, $2985/dn. and
$152/month. Lake access
from $45,000.
Photos & Info:
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435


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


BAREFOOT BAY 2/2
Clean. FI rm. Fenced
yard. Small pet OK, pool,
golf, fishing. $725/mo No
smokers, 772-388-6606
MELBOURNE 4Br/2Ba
$900/mo. + 3br/2ba/1cg
$950/mo. both w/large
fenced yards + porches.
321-288-9775 / 254-4457
MELBOURNE BEACH
2Br/2Ba. Very quiet area,
2 large bedrms, includes
water & lawn service.
$740/mo. 321-725-2372
MELBOURNE Furnished
Immaculate, 2/2/carport,
w/d, scrn rm, comm. pool
$795/mo, incls.. cable &
trash. 321-258-9203
PALM BAY 3/2/Carport
Quiet neighborhood,large
family rm, mostly tile, car-
peted bedrms. $950/mo
LS 321-205-3759
PALM BAY ALL AREAS
2, 3, & 4br's. TH's, du-
plexes & houses. Start @
$600/mo up to $2000/mo.
Avail NOW] Woodlake
Realty, Inc. 321-723-8700
PALM BAY NE 3bdrm/
lba in great neighbor-
hood. Tile, all appliances,
fenced yard and porch,
$800/mo. 1st + security.
Call 321-591-1831


SPA/HOT TUB- 5 person
portable maint free Spa.
Sells new $4495. Sacri-
fice $2450. Cover & De-
livery included. Never
Used. 1-866-953-7727
TANNING BED Tan in
the a/c & privacy of your
home. Sunquest Pro
14SE Wolff System. Su-
perb cond. Must sell $800
obo. Call 321-604-7224




MARION MUSIC
Pianos, Pianos, ETC.
Gibson, Martin Guitars &
more! Stack Plaza. We
buy. Call 321-727-3000
OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440


KISSIMMEE: 5 or 6
cleared acres. Close to
Disney. Priced to sell.
407-709-9712
SOUTH CAROLINA
4 Sale By Owner
Beautiful building tract,
nicely wooded. Buy Now,
Build Later. Near Lake
Marion, $21,900. Low
Down. Owner financing.
1-803-505-2161
TENNESSEE LAND
RUSH! 1+acre to 2acre
homesites, wood, views.
Starting at $59,900. Tenn
River & Nick-a-Jack view
tracts now available Re-
tirement guide rates this
area #2 is U.S. places to
retire. LOw cost of living,
no impact fee.
1-330-699-2741
or 1-866-550-5263,
Ask About Mini Vacation!
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN acreage. 2 acre
beautiful homesite. Mil-
lion $ view! Secluded,
utilities, overlooking Ten-
nessee River, close to
Marina, Schools, Shop-
ping! $49,900, low down,
owner financing!
1-330-699-1585
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 Mountain
River Property
5+ acres $59,000.
Cabin w/16 acres $159k
180 acres $299,000
300 acres $2,700/acre
w/commercial gas well.
Great Hunting/Investment
Land. 1-888-836-8439
www.tnwithaview.com


PALM BAY SE lbr/lba
furnished. Utils + cable
incl. $185/wk. + Rooms
with kitchen privileges
$135/wk 321-728-7630
PALM BAY SE, 3/2/1 car
gar., quiet area, washer/
dryer incl'd., LR & DR, tile
throughout, small pet ok.
$900/mo + $900 deposit.
321-544-6652 ,
PALM BAY SE: Rent to
Own, Almost new CBS
3br/2br/2cg $800/mo. No
pets. WD Webb Realty
321-723-3311
PALM BAY: Deluxe 4br
like new. w/city water.
Lease w/option. Many
pics & info. By, owner.
321-724-4669 www.
viewpictureshere.com
PORT ST JOHN: 3/2/2.
Rock fireplace, screened
porch, fenced yard.
$950/mo. Good schools,
neighbors. 321-431-1903
SATELLITE BEACH
4/2/2 split plan, Desoto
area $1350/mo. pets ok
Very Clean, discounts
available 321-223-3410
TITUSVILLE 3/2/1 Big
house. Family room with
fireplace, very nice yard
with swing set. $825/mo.
321-431-1903


VALUE
VERO BEACH: Central
location. Remodeled
2BR/1BA, with Fla room,
carport, shed. Wood
floors, window treat-
ments, ceiling fans, all
appliances. Laundry
room with w/d. Corner lot
Rosewood School District
$750/mo.includes lawn
service 772-812-1000.


NISSAN PATHFINDER
LE '2001, automatic V6.
Sunroof, leather seats,
new tires, many extras
$6900. 321-268-1391
I Affordable & Effective
FRESH Hometown News
TRADES 866-894-0442
'08 CHAPARRAL 261111S 5W
WAS $35,763.25 NOW
$27,950 __
'08 GULIFSMNIHIU R 0 ,62Boas
25BW TT WAS $21,618.10
HOW
16 900 '98 KAWASAKI JET SKI
$16,900 3 seater 130HP, exc.
RU RENTALS cond, fresh water used.
AVAILABLE FOR $2500. 321-446-7782
TEMPORARY 18' Palm Beach PON-
HOUSING TOON 2005 50hp, Ya-
STrade anvIung of value maha, trolling motor,
OPEN SUNDY am/fm/cd, exc. cond.
$10,000 321-917-2478



NEED TO HIRE...
CALL WHEEL DEALSll
866-894-0442 SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


ORGAN Lowrey Adven-
turer type. Paid $900 will
sacrifice at $450, only 4
months oldl A really great
deal! 321-327-5349
PIANO, Upright brand
name Gulbransen / Mas-
tertone. with matching
bench, medium color.
$450/OBO 321-724-1885


OFFICE SET Wrap
around desk, file
cabinets, computer desk,
shelves. Complete office
set-up. Burgundy wood.
Excellent condition
$1100. 321-544-8896


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


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage Breathtak-
ing Views, Streams, Cab-
ins. Owner Financing,
Call 1-888-939-2968
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS 1+ to 2 acre
homesites. Wooded Bluff
& Lake View. Starting at
$59,900. Guaranteed Fi-
nancing! Ask about Mini
Vacation. 3 days, 2
nights & Travel Allow-
ance. 1-866-550-5263
TENNESSEE Mountains
Crossville golf, lakefronts,
acreage, 5.19 acres
$19,500 1-888-337-2326
Bean & Assoc inc.
www.beanrealty.com
WALTON COUNTY, GA
Tired of the Storms? 50
year old Pecan Trees
+10 Acres, w/2002 Brick
House. 45 minutes East
of Atlanta. $599,000
404-354-5872
www.GoodHopeFarm.n
et
WESTERN NC MTNS:
Join us for Fall in the
Appalachian Mountains!
Murphy, North Carolina
800-6 2-5333
RealtyofMurphy.com



FREE 2 Night Cruise
Vacation! To the Baha-
mas Imperial Majesty
just pay port fees Meals
& Cruise are 100% Free
Call now 1-800-380-6510
SELL/RENT your Time-
share Now!!! 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


VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
786-210-3563



MELBOURNE BEACH,
lovely townhome, walk to
beach/hwys., secure gat-
ed comm., many ameni-
ties, 2/1.5, courtyard, fully
furn./unfurn. cable incl'd.
$900/mo. 201-304-3727
MERRITT ISL New town-
homes, 3/2.5/1cg 2,000sf
wood firs, crown molding,
screen porch, pool.Lease
/lease purchase $1300-
$1475/mo. 321-543-7677
SUNTREE: Gated River-
front, Newer remodeled
3/2.5/1,Pool, Tennis. Pet
Ok $1300/mo Avail now!
321-427-9833
TITUSVILLE 3br/2ba
$825/moo or 2br/2ba Sin-
gle Story, W/D $700/mo
321-268-2519
SpaceportRentals.com


Vacati





GATLINBURG TENN
Book for, the' Holidays!
Near Dollywood. Plan
your break now. 2 & 3 br
chalets with mountain
views, hot tubs, Jacuzzis,
game rooms. Pet
friendly. 1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


HOME GYM Bio Force
Cost $1000,a deal at
$500/obo. Elliptical Pro
Form Space Saver
$300/obo 321-626-9742


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Friday, September 26, 2008 : '


Kaitlin Norton/staff photographer
St. Joseph's Catholic Church on Miller Street in Palm Bay was built in 1914 and is on the
National Register of Historic Buildings.


City
From page 2
from the Midwest, bought
land in Tillman, and in
1914, they built St. Joseph's
Catholic Church on Miller
Street. The church is on
the National Register of
Historic Buildings.
In about 1925, Tillman
residents received
approval to change the
town's name to Palm Bay,
after the palm trees that
lined the bay at the mouth
of Turkey Creek, according
to the Web site.
According to city infor-
mation, a group of busi-
nessmen set up the Mel-
bourne-Tillman Drainage,
District and, starting in
1922, a large grid of canals
was created to drain 40,000
acres of swampy land west
of what was then Palm Bay.
"The land became dot-
ted with citrus groves and
the Florida East Coast Rail-
road was used to ship pro-
duce to northern markets
during the winter," accord-
ing to city information. "In
1926, however, a fire'
among the dredges and a
severe hurricane brought
on the area's first major
economic depression, and
the Melbourne-Tillman
Drainage District went
bankrupt. Following this
difficult period, the Palm
Bay area remained in a rel-
atively unchanging state
for the next few decades."
The town of Palm Bay
was incorporated in 1956
and was incorporated as a'
city in 1960.
"Palm Bay experienced a
major surge in growth fol-
lowing World War II and
the creation of the Nation-
al Aeronautics and Space
Administration in 1958,"
the city's Web site said.
In 1959, Palm Bay's first
modern industry arrived:
Radiation Inc., now known
as Harris Corporation. Also
that year, the General
Development Corporation
bought land for the area's
first large residential proj-
ect, now known as the Port
Malabar subdivision.
The company used to fly
people in to check out the
area in hopes of convinc-
ing them to buy a home,
and GDC used Perry Como
to help promote Port Mal-
abar, Mr. Madge said.
He said besides Harris
Corp., a big factor in Palm
Bay's growth was the Port
Malabar Country Club,
which opened in 1967.
The club's golf course
"used to be recognized by
golf professionals and
world-famous golfers," Mr.
Madge said.
The club's owner sold it
in 2004 to a limited liabili-
ty corporation, which
planned to convert the
property into a residential,


development, he said.
Mr. Madge and other
members of the Port Mal-
abar Country Club Com-
munity Association, how-
ever, fought the proposed
development. Among
other concerns, they wor-
ried that some of the pro-
posed homes would be
much too close to the golf
course.
Mr. Madge said the city
council rejected plans for
the development in 2006,
and the property now "is
just sitting there."
He recalled how he and
his wife used to have
annual memberships at
the now closed golf course.
"I was a golfing nut and I
wouldn't even have moved
here until I got a member-
ship in that club," Mr.
Madge said.
Mel Broome, who served
as Palm Bay's mayor from
1993-96, was a GDC execu-
tive for 14 years and over-
saw the company's devel-
opment of Port Malabar.
The 80-year-old chuck-
led about a newspaper
headline from July 1982
that stated, "Palm Bay des-
tiny in hands of Broome."
"I just got the approval
to develop (new neighbor-
hoods)," Mr. Broome said.
Mr. Broome, who is a
U.S. Navy veteran, said
many of the first residents
of Port Malabar were
retired military members.
Overall, GDC was respon-
sible for bringing many
new residents to Palm Bay,
he said,
"There are very few
places in this country that
have developed as rapidly
as Palm Bay has," Mr.
Broome said.
He said when he moved
to Palm Bay in 1978, no
one lived west of 1-95.
"And we had one ele-
mentary school," Mr.
Broome said. "That was
the only public school in
the entire city."
Palm Bay now is the 21st
largest city in Florida by
population and is the
ninth largest city by size,
covering 97 square miles,
according to the city's Web
site.
Palm Bay has 24 public
and private K-12 schools, a
Brevard Community Col-
lege campus, dozens of
parks, including paint-
ball and skateboarding
parks and Turkey Creek
Sanctuary, and the Lagoon
House, which is on the
shore of the Indian River
Lagoon.
Palm Bay's next-door
neighbor is the town of
Malabar.
Malabar received its
name and first official post
office on Dec. 24, 1883,
when R. A. Ward was
named postmaster by
President Chester A.
Arthur, according to the


Web site, http://townof-
malabar.org.
. "Two times a week, the
boat that traveled down
the Intracoastal Waterway
from Jacksonville would
deliver the mail to the pal-
metto shack post office
along the riverbank at Mal-
abar," the site said. "The
mail was dumped on the
counter for the population
of 25 to shuffle through.
With the' coming of the
railroad in 1893, the mail
boat was no longer need-
ed."
The town was incorpo-


Photos courtesy of Charles Madge
Above: Port Malabar Country Club members enjoy a Memorial Day picnic at the club's
patio and pool in 2005, several months before the facility was shut down on Oct. 31,
2005. Below: A demolition crew works to raze the Port Malabar Country Club earlier this
month, heralding the end of an era for former members of the club. General Develop-
ment Corporation, the now defunct land development company, built the clubhouse and
golf course in 1966.


i i






"N "Thinking Openly, Believing Passionately, Serving Boldly"


).0 V


a-


ST. TIMOTHY LUTHERAN
Serving Brevard for over 40 Years!


Sunday Service Times
8:30am Contemporary Worship
9:45am Education Hour
11:00am Traditional Worship


7:00pm Praise Worship (1st Sunday of each month)
1903 Croton Rd. Melbourne
321-259-3443 www.stlcmlb.org fl


Wesley United Methodist
,j Church
Contemporary 10:45 am
I Sunday school for all ages
9am & 10:45am
Activities through the week for
adults, youth, children & seniors!
2075 Meadowlane Ave. West Melbourne g
321-727-7585 __


-' Community Bible Church
I ...Coimited to Chfim and Shit e!. ':LH e

Oasis & Awana Youth Ministry
Pastoral Counseling
Pastor Clarence G. Reed O

Community Bible Church 321-724-4444
91 Emerson Dr. NW www.CommunityBibleChurch.info


www.rivieraucc.org M
NE Palm Bay, FL 32905 321-723-3963 1


First United Methodist Church
S' 110 East New Haven Avenue
Melbourne. FL 321-723-6761
Si Worship Services
8:00 a.m. 9:30 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
Filipino Worship Service
11:00 a.m
_-- Special Gathering Worship
9:45 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Sunday School Classes
9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m.
www.fumc-melb.org
Clip and Save ~ Upcoming Events!
Sat.. Sept. 27 6:30 p.m.
Night of Worship Free Event
Mon.. Oct. 6 9:00 a.m.
COME!! Pick out your special Pumpkin
Pumpkin Patch All Month
Sun.. Oct. 12 10:45 a.m.
Believer's Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser
Sat.. Oct. 25 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
Fall Festival
Sun.. Oct. 26 12:00 p.m.
U.M.W. John and Sarah Bell Scholarship
Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser
Fri.. Oct. 31 6:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Trunk-n-Treat! Free Family Event!
Sun.. Nov. 9 all services
Bethune Cookman Choir
Sat., Dec 6 9:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
Breakfast with Santa R.S.V.R
Thurs., Dec. 11 6:00 p.m.
Family Christmas in the CafI R.S.V.P.
Sat.. Dec 13 6:00 pm Melb. Christmas Parade -
Park your car and enjoy the goodies and all the
festivities for the start of our Christmas season.
Sun., Dec 14 UMW Cookie Walk


t


SBrevard County-SOUTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


Sunday Worship Service
Traditional Service: 9am
Contemporary Service: 11am
Children's Sunday School: 11am


Riviera United Church of Christ


451 Riviera Drive






4 Brevard County-SOUTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, September 26, 2008


Photo courtesy of Gordon Patterson/University Publications
Joe Boyd, an executive with Radiation, which subsequent-
ly became Harris Corporation, presents Florida Institute of
Technology founder Jerry Keuper with the first installment
on Radiation's pledge to the college in October 1964.


Wl I J 1" -177ft I
Photo courtesy of Gordon Patterson/Evans Library
Florida Institute of Technology's first Board of Trustees meets Feb. 25, 1959. From left are Harold Dibble, Garrett Quick,
Clifford Mattox, Jerry- Keuper and George Shaw. The school celebrates its 50th anniversary this year.


Tech
From page 1
rented classrooms at what is
now West Shore Jr./Sr. High
School, a church near, the
corner of Strawbridge and
New Haven avenues and in
empty space at the Radia-
tion facility at Melbourne
International Airport, he
said.
Florida Tech's growth is
best characterized by three'
generations of leaders, said'
Mr. Patterson.
The first generation, the
"pioneers," deserve praise
for planting the seed and
helping the school find a
permanent home, he said.
The second generation,
the. "institution builders,"
got started in the mid- to
late-1980s, he said.
The school's third presi-
dent, Lynn Weaver,
deserves "a tremendous
amount of credit," said, Mr.


"(President Catanese is really reaching out
worldwide. He's been to China and really all
over the world to make us a global internation-
al campus.'

Gordon Patterson
Author


Patterson. "You have to give
him credit for working on
the bricks and mortar, the
students and the faculty."
President. Anthony
Catanese's arrival signals
the beginning of the third
generation, said Mr. Patter-
son.
Students today must live
in a global universe, and
President Catanese's efforts
to bring an international
focus to the school will help
in that process, he said.
Every incoming freshman
is being asked to read Tom
Friedman's "The World is
Flat," which discusses glob-


alization as it relates to 21st
century history.
"(President Catanese) is
really reaching out world-
wide," said Mr. Patterson.
"He's been to China and
really all over the world, to
make us a global interna-
tional campus."
This year, the school cele-
brates its Golden Anniver-
sary with an ambitious
campaign to raise more
than $50 million for Florida
Tech projects.
For information on the
fundraiser, or the books
written by Mr. Wilson or Mr.
Patterson, visit
www.fit.edu.


Astronaut Virgil 'Gus"'Gris-
som receives the universi-
ty's first honorary doctor-
ate from Jerry Keuper,
while Tom Putnam, the
college's first full-time
employee, adjusts Mr.
Grissom's hood. Mr.
Grissom's acceptance of an
honorary doctorate in
1962 gave the young
college great credibility
among the scientists and
engineers working at Cape
Canaveral.







Photo courtesy of Florida
Institute of Technology


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