Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081229/00121
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: April 24, 2009
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: VID00121
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text














Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Florida Tech raises
more than $30,000
A volunteer squad of 22
teams, many campus
organizations and faculty,
staff and students at Florida
Institute of Technology
raised a total of $30,000 for
the American Cancer Soci-
ety's Relay for Life.
Alpha Tau Omega raised
the most money as a team -
more than $5,000.
The event, which was
hosted at the Clemente
Center at the end of March,
was Florida Tech's fifth
Relay for Life.
Relay for Life organizers,
led by physics and space
sciences graduate student
Sarah Snyder, brought in
donations from a wide vari-
ety of events. These includ-
ed a pancake breakfast, car
See BRIEF, A2


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Camping f
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Calendar
Classified
Crossword
Out & About


B3 Police Report A5
B8 Star Scopes B1
B7 Travel AR
BI Viewpoint A6


Search for superintendent


narrowed to two applicants


By Kevin Norton
For Hometown News
After two days of rigor-
ous interviews, the
school board has whit-
tied down candidates for
the next school superin-
tendent to just two.
The next superintend-
ent will be either Brian
Binggeli, 49, of Fairfax
County, Va., or Brenda
Blackburn, 62, of Rock-
ledge. The next candi-
date will take over to
serve as the top adminis-
trator of the approxi-
mately 10,000 school
board employees and


students
in Bre-
vard
w h e n
current
superin-
tendent
Richard
DiPatri
retires
June 30. Binggeli
Each
candidate was asked 22
questions during ses-
sions that lasted up to
two hours. At the end of
the interviews, the board
used a matrix question-
naire developed by


search
firm Ray
a n Blackburnd
Associ-



tenders.




go further," said School
based inrman Robert
Cedarn when describing
RapidRCH, A2
Iowa, to
pick the
top two
c o n Blackburn
tenders.
"We want to maintain
where we are, but also to
go further," said School
Board chairman Robert
Jordan when describing
See SEARCH, A2


S David Foley of Home
Solution Specialists
,in Rockledge uses his
non-penetrating
moisture meter to
search for humidity
S or water within the
wall. Home Solution
Specialists inform
consumers how to
make their home
more green and
offer solutions to
save energy and
lower utility bills.


Andy Stefanek
staff photographer



Buildings go green



to save environment


Standards
outlined by the
green building
coalition
By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
According to scientific
law, energy cannot be
lost. But, according to
the Florida Green Build-
ing Coalition, it can be
wasted.
I Leaky windows and
doors, poor insulation,
old refrigerators and
dripping faucets are just
some of the problems
that cause homeowners
to spend more money on
their energy bills than


necessary.
Formed in 2000, the
coalition .currently has
more than 1,200 mem-
bers, including builders,
real estate agencies, land
developers, colleges,
product manufacturers,
local governments and
public advocates, said
Suzanne Cook, executive
director.
The organization pro-
vides green building
standards and awards
certification to buildings
that meet the criteria.
Residential buildings
have about 300 criteria in
eight different categories
that include -energy,
water, materials, lot
choice, durability, land-
scaping, and best man-


agement practices, said
Ms. Cook.
Most practices are rela-
tively simple choices that
homeowners can make.
David Foley, owner of
Home Solutions Special-
ists of Rockledge, has
been a member of the
group for the past two
years.
He and his staff evalu-
ate older homes to find
where they have defi-
ciencies.
"The house is like a
body and you have to
look at the whole system.
You look at the health of
the structure and identify
things you can remedy
fairly inexpensively," he
See BUILDINGS, A5


Team of creative minds to


compete in championship

Students need help getting to competition


By Sarah Stover Jacobs
For Hometown News
MELBOURNE Members of an area
Odyssey of the Mind team may be leery
of black cats, cracked mirrors and walk-
ing under ladders over the next month
as they prepare to compete with other
teams from around the globe.
Odyssey of the Mind, an internation-
al educational program that encour-
ages students from kindergarten
through college use their creative skills
to solve problems, has a team at West-
shore Junior Senior High School in Mel-
bourne.
The Melbourne-based team, headed


by coach Jamie Warshowsky, will com-
pete at Iowa State University in Ames,
Iowa, May 27-30 with its "superstition"
project.
"We're very excited. It's supposed to
be beautiful," said Mrs. Warshowsky.
She became involved with Odyssey of
the Mind when her daughter, Hannah,
wanted to join the program in fifth
grade. Mrs. Warshowsky volunteered to
be the coach and her son, Philip, also
joined the team.
Each Odyssey team can have a maxi-
mum of seven people. The other five
members, who have been with the
See MINDS, A9


Launch prep


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Terry Reinert of Melbourne readies his rocket prior to
launch. Mr. Reinert is a member of the Spaceport Rocketry
Association. The association gives members a chance to
launch on a monthly basis. For information, visit
www.spaceportrocketry.org.



Scouts invited to


Brevard Zoo May 9


By Sarah Stover Jacobs
For Hometown News
Anyone in a Girl Scout or
Boy Scout troop is welcome to
have a fun day at the zoo while
earning a badge to add to his
or her uniform.
The Brevard Zoo will host its
fourth annual Scout Day from
9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 9.
"Troops/dens/packs like to
have outings as a group, and
this event also will help finish
some of their badges," said
Andrea Aubert, the zoo's edu-
cation program coordinator.
She was in Girl Scouts grow-
ing up and her mother worked
for the Girl Scouts' Council.
The idea for this event came
about from them reflecting on
their experiences.
"We were just talking one
day and thought it would be
neat if the zoo could do


something special for Scouts,
so I came up with having a
Scout Day," said Ms. Aubert
via e-mail.
Scouts will be treated to a
discounted admission rate of
$7.50 per person (usual cost
is $9.50 for children) and will
receive a patch with their
ticket. However, whether they
are with troops or their fami-
lies, Scouts and troop leaders
must be in uniform or wear
their Scout shirts to receive
the discount and badge,
according to a press release
for the event.
Scouts also get a discount
on kayaking at the Wetlands
Outpost. The adventure will
cost $3 per person, as stated
in the press release.
The guided kayaking tour,
which usually costs $6 per
person, takes guests through
See SCOUTS, A8


594 Vfi, nterfte t@ .met & o(ew ...c


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Vol. 5, No. 39


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A2 MeIbnrn omtwnNwsFidy Arl 4 20


Search
From page Al
his expectations for the next
leader of the school system.
"We don't mind being chal-
lenged."
If chosen as the next
superintendent, Mr.
Binggeli promises to "hit the
ground listening."
Dr. Binggeli hails from the
competitive world of Wash-
ington, D.C. politics. His
resume starts 25 years ago
as a social studies teacher in
Ohio. Afterwards, he served
in Virginia as a principal,
director of curriculum and
instruction, and assistant
superintendent in Fairfax
and Spotsylvania counties
since 2003 to a student pop-
ulation of 169,000.
Mrs. Blackburn was the


only in-house candidate in
the process. She studied at
the master's level in North
Carolina before coming to
work in Brevard County
schools, where she began as
a dean of students and
worked her way up.
Mrs. Blackburn has been
an area superintendent in
Brevard for the last 15 years,
and a school board employ-
ee since 1978. She currently
serves as the associate
superintendent of curricu-
lum and instruction.
"Occasionally, I call
myself the dean of the
world," she said, while
describing her mediation
role as area superintendent.
She cites the story of her
parents, neither of whom
made it past the eighth
grade, as having a strong
impact on her work.


"My parents were not able
to negotiate the red tape of
public education," Mrs.
Blackburn said. "I try to
think about that when deal-
ing with parents."
Mr. Binggeli speaks often
of the "nobility" of the work
of educators, and the impor-
tance of data as the means
of driving growth. He
describes himself as a "clas-
sic extrovert," and "a vora-
cious consumer of class-
room and teaching
research."
He was the only candidate
to present quantitative evi-
dence to the board, using
data to support his past tri-
umph of closing the
achievement gap among
disadvantaged students in
Fairfax County.
Both candidates .were
asked for their views on the


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The Brevard Police Testing Center recruits, screens, tests and investigates applicants for law enforcement
training and employment consideration by the Brevard county law enforcement agencies. BPTC is located at the
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The Brevard Police Testing Center also provides assistance to federal, military, and out-of-state law enforcement
officers seeking to become certified In the State of Florida.
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impending threat of budget
cuts.
Mrs. Blackburn stressed
that she didn't want children
to lose a single year of the
quality education they've
been used to, and that she
would "knock on doors" in
order to find alternative
sources of funding if neces-
sary.
Mr. Bingelli said that he
would ask the board to pri-
oritize "what we value"
when discussing budget
cuts, and that he would also
support the idea of a budget
review committee made up
of teachers and parents.
Both candidates were
asked to come back for a
meet-and-greet session on
April 20 at 6 p.m. at district
headquarters in Viera. The
second round of interviews
commenced the following
day at 1 p.m. Board mem-
bers said they might reach a
decision as early as April 21,
but no information was
forthcoming as of press time
Tuesday.
The search for a replace-


Brief
From page Al
washes, a luminaria sale,
doughnut run, 50/50 raffle,
concert and casino night.

Lender's Roundtable
scheduled April 30

A Lender's Roundtable
workshop is scheduled
Thursday, April 30, from 9-


ment for Mr. DiPatri
received interest from 172
applicants, including candi-
dates from Canada and
Japan. Ray and Associates is
conducting the search at a
price of $35,000 (plus
expenses) to taxpayers.
Back in December, board
members had the choice to
go instead with the Florida
School Board Association,
which only charges $7,500
for its services, to help
them find a new superin-
tendent, but chose to go
with the more expensive
Ray and Associates group.
It was decided that Ray
and Associates had a more
streamlined approach, and
would help attract a larger
pool of candidates.
Board member Barbara
Murray didn't think that the
selection of Ray and Asso-
ciates "has made much of a
difference," but that they
were better in the sense
that they offered locked-in
costs and services and a
developed written plan.
She explained that the


11 a.m. at the TRDA Busi-
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1050 W. NASA Blvd., Mel-
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The event is sponsored
by the Florida Small Busi-
ness Development Center
at the Brevard Community
College Melbourne cam-
pus.
The roundtable is an
opportunity for small
business owners or start-
up businesses to learn
from experienced lenders.


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tight economic climate has
made it far more difficult to
find Floridian superintend-
ents who are willing to re-
locate and risk their cur-
rent positions.
Still, Mr. Dipatri will be a
tough act for anyone to fol-
low. He's the longest-serv-
ing superintendent in
Florida, has received
numerous accolades for his
work, and has presided
over what is arguably the
best-run school district in
Florida.
The price to find Dipatri
was $45,000 (plus expens-
es) eight years ago.
Now the board must
decide whether they want
someone with extensive
knowledge of the internal
workings of the Brevard
County school system, or
someone with the vigor
and vision to take residents
in a new direction.
"We're very fond of Dr.
Dipatri," Mr. Jordan said at
the close of yet another
interview with a wistful
smile upon his face.


Panelists include commer-
cial lenders from Bank
FIRST, Commercial Busi-
ness Finance, Regions
Bank, Space Coast Credit
Union and Wachovia
Bank.
The event is free and
open to the public. Pre-reg-
istration is required. For
more information, call
(321) 433-5570 or (321) 433-
5572.
Compiled by
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Vets benefit from video gaming machine


By Tammy Roberts
Roberts@hometownnewsol.com
Hundreds of Brevard
County's veterans can hard-
ly sit still thanks to a unique
donation from a county-
based organization last
month.
Since then, physical ther-
apy patients at the Veteran's
Administration Outpatient
Clinic in Viera have added a
new activity to their regimen
- a Nintendo Wii.
Released in the fall of
2006, the Wii is a video gam-
ing console used with a tele-
vision that features a hand-
held remote, which can
detect movement in three
dimensions.
When teamed with the Wii
Fit accessory, players can
choose from a variety of fit-
ness-training activities that
involve a balance board
peripheral, which can deter-
mine a player's weight and
body mass index.
"The machine is used on a
daily basis with most patients
using it three to four times a
week," said Troy Rush, physi-
.cal therapist at the Viera VA
Clinic. "We put it to use right
away. It's fun, helpful and
extremely easy for them to
use."
In addition to their regular
therapy regimens, the
patients use the Wii system,
which costs more than $1,000
with its accessories, for activ-
ities such as bowling, skiing,
baseball, tennis and golf.
The game requires players
to mimic the actual move-
ments of the activity, while
using the handheld remote.
"Whether they've had bal-
ance problems, muscle
cramping or are recovering
from a stroke, it serves as a
very therapeutic instru-
ment," Mr. Rush said. "It's
also a good way to take their
minds off the actual therapy,
while acting as more of a
game. A lot of the patients
have also played these
sports in their past, and it's a
great way for them 'to get


"Whether they've had
balance problems,
muscle cramping or
are recovering from a
stroke, (the Wii)
serves as a very
therapeutic instru-
ment".

Troy Rush
physical therapist
back to it."
By request of the clinic,
the Walter I. Berlin Post 639
of the Jewish War Veterans of
the U.SA. was the organiza-
tion that donated the gam-
ing system.
"If there is something the
clinic needs or can benefit
from, we do our best to try
and get it," said Mitch
Rosenfeld, public informa-
tion officer for the Jewish
War Veterans. "When it
comes to our veterans,
there's only a certain
amount of things the gov-
ernment can supply. We
want to make that easier on
the vets both here at home,
as well as those serving
overseas."
With currently 125 mem-
bers, the organization's his-
tory dates back to the late
1900s, but the group wasn't
chartered until December
1994, said Mr. Rosenfeld, a
Melbourne Beach resident.
One of the group's major
activities is to raise money
during Memorial Day and
Veterans Day for the group's
"Poppy Fund," which is used
to purchase items pertain-
ing to veterans and their
families.
In the past, the group has
sent international phone
cards to soldiers overseas, as
well as more than 350
pounds of coffee, which Mr.
Rosenfeld said is not often
available to some troops
until the evening hours.
When it.was first complet-
j ed in 1999, the Jewish War


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Andy Stefanek/staff photographer
Physical therapist Troy Rush of Melbourne demonstrates
the new Nintendo Wii game at the Veterans Administra-
tion Outpatient Clinic in Viera. The snow skiing Wii game
is used in physical therapy to help patients with their bal-
ance during rehab.


Veterans donated wheel-
chairs, televisions and elec-
tric carts to the Viera VA
Clinic, as well as a flat-
screen TV to the clinic's
pharmacy.
On the second and fourth
Wednesday of the month,
the group also distributes
free coffeeand baked goods
to staff and patients at the
clinic.
At the same time the Wii
donation was made, the
group donated a $5,000 six-
seat electric cart to the clin-
.ic, which can transport
additional visitors to arid

ri


from the parking lot.
"This is our way of giving
back to those who have
served and those who are
currently serving for our
country," Mr. Rosenfeld
said. "We're happy to do it."
For information about the
Veteran's Administration
Outpatient Clinic, call (321)
637-3788.
For information about the
Jewish War Veterans Post
639, call (321) 433-3025.
Mail donations to Walter I.
Berlin Post 639, P.O. Box
411202. Suntree, FL 32941.
4 ,' : :


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High school sports teams come out on top this year


Several win state championships


By Matt O'Hern
For Hometown News
Trophy cases may need
some extension work
throughout Brevard Coun-
ty's high schools this year
thanks to championship
seasons from Astronaut
Girls basketball, Cocoa boys'
basketball, Merritt Island
boys' soccer and both soccer
teams at Melbourne.


There must be something
in the water, or maybe it's in
the Gatorade, but either
way, Brevard's athletes have
elevated their games to a
level to be envied by every
other county in the Sun-
shine State.
Deaundre Young led
Astronaut's girls' team to
their second championship
in four years, as the War
Eagles defeated Bishop


Moore 52-47 in the Class 4A
championship. The win also
gave Florida Sports Hall of
Fame coach Gregg Hostetler
his 600th win and third state
championship at Astronaut.
Another local team made
headlines on the hardwood,
as the Cocoa Tigers boys'
basketball championship
came only a few months
after the football team took
home the state crown.
James Rowe has coached
Cocoa's basketball team for


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15 years. During that span,
Rowe has led a team that
boasted an undefeated
record in the regular season
and the Tigers made several
deep runs through the state
playoffs, but 2009 was the
year it all came together.
A combination of great
defense and unselfish play
propelled the Tigers all the
way to a 30-3 record and a
75-60 win over Springfield
for the 4A state champi-
onship. Coach Rowe
believes the key difference
between this. year's squad
and his great teams of the
past was their special cama-
raderie.
"I don't think this was my
most talented team," Mr.
-Rowe said. "I think my first
two years were my most tal-
ented teams. The team that
went undefeated during the
regular season was also
great, but this year's team
sacrificed a lot of personal


goals and they just cared
about winning. They weren't
worrying about how much
they scored. All they cared
about was defense and win-
ning. You just didn't hear
any arguing. Everything was
positive and they had a
belief (that) they (could)
win."
Cocoa head football
coach John Wilkinson works
with several student athletes
who play football in the fall
and basketball in the winter.
He credits the program's
success to the athletes' dedi-
cation to off-season condi-
tioning programs.
"Our off-season. training
has been a huge part of our
success," Mr. Wilkinson
said. "Our players dedicate
themselves in the summer
to become better athletes.
We do a lot of sports-specific
training, but we also do
agilities, plyometrics and
speed work that helps in all


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sports."
Mr. Rowe and Mr. Wilkin-
son don't ask their players to
commit to one sport, and, as
a result, they've coached
many of the same athletes,
including Winfred Strick-
land, Matt Younger, Ronald
Patrick, E.J. Johnson and
JoshWoods and recent grad-
uates David Rowe, Qier Hall,
Nick Hollinghead and
Antravius Williams.
"There's such a tradition
with two-sport athletes," Mr.
Rowe said. "I think it's their
drive and their heart. They
just to love play."
Mr. Wilkinson and other
members of the Tigers'
coaching staff encourage
their players to remain
active year-round.
. "I think that Coach Gold-
farb, Coach Rowe and
myself have been able to
work together with baseball,
track and wrestling to build
the sports program," Mr.
Wilkinson said. "We gladly
share athletes and allow
players to be a part of as
many activities as they can.
We want to win at every
sport, so we realize that all
of our best athletes, espe-
cially at a small school like
Cocoa, need to be on the
court, field and the mat to
win."
2009 proved to be the year

See TEAMS, A8


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Physical Exams Joint Injections


Friday, April 24, 2009


Hometown News


A4 Melbourne


,"' A i.--ui ?-, ;/ .:
,: F:., .., ,i i, r- :; <' :-, ''-' *",









Melbourne A5


Police report


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

David Dewayne Albrit-
ton, 24, of 1135 N. Wickham
Road, No. 108, Melbourne,
was charged April 10 with
felony battery-domestic
violence, aggravated bat-
tery and resisting arrest
without violence.
John E Arnold, 61, of
2057 Buescher Hill St., Mel-
bourne, was charged April
10 with battery on a person
65 years old or older.
Virginia Mae Schwartz,
58, of 1376 Salerno Ave.
S.E., Palm Bay, was charged
April 10 with felony petty
theft and grand theft.
Robin R. Smith, 24, of
780 Wildbriar Road, Bay, was charged April 10
with burglary and grand
theft.
Ryan Burton, 28, of 2950
Dagget Ave. S;E., Palm Bay,
was charged April 11 as a
habitual traffic offender
driving on a suspended
license, fleeing/attempting
to elude a police officer and
grand theft auto.
Jeffrey Carmine DaMico
II, 29, of 2601 Aston Circle,
Melbourne, was charged
April 11 with aggravated
assault-domestic violence.


Julian Marc Paradis, 20,
of 1717 Park Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged April
11 with felony on-site vio-
lation of probation/com-
munity control and crimi-
nal mischief.
Matthew Scott Norris,
30, of 2843 Kensington
Road, Melbourne, was
charged April 12 with vio-
lating restrictions placed
on a driver's license, resist-
ing arrest without violence,
two counts of robbery, two
counts of false imprison-
ment and two count of on-
site violation of proba-
tion/community control.
Star A. Brown, 45, of
1,789 Southland Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged April
13 with on-site violation of
probation/community
control, trafficking stolen
property and felony petty
theft.
Joshua Bradford Jones,
22, of 406 E. Melbourne
Ave., Melbourne, was
charged April 14 with pos-
session of cannabis, pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia, failure to appear and
felony violation of proba-
tion/community control.

Palm Bay Police
Department

Queshaun M. James, 26,
of 115 Seminole Ave., No.
101, Melbourne, was
charged April 16 with pos-
session of more, than 20
grams of cannabis and pos-


session of cannabis with
intent to sell.

Rockledge Police
Department

John Coleman Cham-
bers, 56, of 884 Spirea Drive,
Rockledge was chargedApril
10 with felony on-site viola-
tion of probation/commu-
nity control and battery-
domestic violence.

Titusville Police
Department

Christopher Bernard
Wiliams, 27, of 516 Ryoland
St., Unit B; Melbourne, was
charged April 16 with pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell,
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell, possession of
cocaine and possession of
drug paraphernalia.

Brevard County
Sheriffs Office

Robin Leslie Hikes, 31, of
1117 Swan St., Melbourne,
was charged with felony
violation of community
control.
Quinton Parker, 20, of
2880 N. Wickham Road, No.
1501, Melbourne, was
charged April 10 with felony
violation of probation.
Justin Duncan, 26, of
1714 S. Pine St., Melbourne,
was charged April 11 with


two counts of felony on-site
violation of probation/com-
munity control.
Ronald Ojay Flanders,
33, of 810 E. Cedar Drive,
Melbourne, was charged
April 11 with possession of
cocaine.
Gary L. Jones, 22, of 402
Vio Salerno Court, Mel-
bourne, was charged April
11 with possession of
cocaine, possession of
cannabis, resisting arrest
without violence and driv-
ing while license suspend-
ed.
Nicholas A. Dawson, 22,
of 86 Salton Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged April
13 with aggravated battery.
Robert Bailey Maynard
Jr., 49, of 1541 Maple Ave.,
Melbourne, was charged
April 13 with scheming to
defraud and obtain proper-
ty and grand theft.
Amanda Marie White,
29, of 4651 Eau Gallie Blvd.,
No. 3, Melbourne, was
charged April 13 with
felony failure to appear and
felony violation of proba-
tion.
Dana Renee Atkinson,
33, of 358 Elm St., West
Melbourne, was charged
April 14 with felony viola-
tion of community control.
Brenda Roper, 51, of
2335 Lipscomb St., Mel-
bourne, was charged April
14 with felony failure to
appear and three counts of
failure to appear-traffic.


Susan Rae Yacano, 27,
address unknown, was
charged April 14 with grand
theft, felony violation of
probation and felony on-
site violation of proba-
tion/community control.
Christopher David Hen-
derson, 21, of 141 Califor-
nia Ave., No. 8, Cocoa
Beach,' was charged April
16 with felony driving
under the influence, pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance, possession of
cannabis, possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Douglas E. McQuay, 38,
of 2765 Madrigal Lane,
West Melbourne, was
charged April 16 with viola-
tion of probation, felony
violation of probation and
cultivating a controlled
substance.
Lonnie Fernando
Steele, 31, of 3011 Monroe
St., Melbourne, was
charged April 16 with utter-
ing a forged instrument
and grand theft.
Christine Marie
Thomas, 54, of 1815 West-


wood Blvd., Melbourne,
was charged April 16 with
felony failure to appear.
Edward Lemound
White, 29, of 2907 Rollins
St., Melbourne, was
charged April 16 as a habit-
ual traffic offender driving
on a suspended license,
possession of cocaine and
three counts of felony vio-
lation of probation.
Richard Williams, 56, of
2225 Wickham Road, Mel-
bourne, was charged April
16 with failure to appear,
trafficking a controlled
substance, possession of
cocaine and felony failure
to appear.
Karnjana Young, 23, of
2765. Madrigal Lane, West
Melbourne, was charged
April 16 with cultivating a
controlled substance, leas-
ing/renting a structure
/place/conveyance for the
purpose of manufacturing
a controlled substance and
two counts of unsafe stor-
age of firearms within
access by a mipor.


Buildings
From page Al
said.
For example, replacing
inefficient jalousie win-
dows, a standard on most
houses built in Florida dur-
ing the 1960s and 1970s,
with insulated low-emit-
tance vinyl windows can
reduce air conditioning
costs.
"Changing out. fluores-
cent light bulbs to LED'


lighting, replacing a leaky
door gasket, installing an
exhaust fan. in the bath-
room and installing a low-
flow toilet can help a home-
owner save 15 to 20 percent
on efficiencies. It doesn't
have to be expensive. It's
just (about making) pru-
dent choices," said Mr.
Foley.
Planting native drought-
tolerant plants and reduc-
ing the amount of sod in
yards cuts down on mainte-
nance and water costs as


well.
While green building has
been the trend for the past
few years, with 98 percent of
new construction certified,
the market has been turning
more toward renovation,
said Ms. Cook. .
"With the economy, more
people are looking to
remodel their homes.
Green buildings are the only
market we are hearing that
is actually still happening in
Florida because of the value
a homeowner receives


when they buy a home in
energy savings, monthly
bills and better indoor air
quality," she said.
With the recent trend
toward preserving the envi-
ronment, Mr. Foley said he
has seen an increase in eco-
minded clients wanting to
remodel their homes.
"Their motivation is to be
good stewards of the envi-
ronment. In doing so, they
get to reap the secondary
benefits of reduced expens-
es, increased quality of life


"Changing out fluorescent light bulbs to LED
lighting replacing a leaky door gasket ... It does-
n't have to be expensive. Ifs just (about mak-
ing) prudent choices.

Dave Foley
Home Solutions Specialists
and decreased insurance Florida Green Building
premiums." Coalition, visitwww.floridt-
The biggest benefit is a greenbuilding.org.
healthier and more enjoy- For information on Home
able home, he said. Solutions Specialists, call
For information on the (321) 632-4530.


2517 Palm Bay Road
'PALM BAY, FLA 32905
SWL-R OA AI-,. F,,- ,I d A"' IP Sal b 1w"rrA&M -&9
CALLING CARDS LOTTO ENVIO DE DtNERO*
.! 321-837-1112,
SWEACCEPT ALL OR WEACCEFWIC
. MV BILLS hERlEl & DS MP -
EITEE~^nuFalFDAY IVAL SEI ROI; DBDA' MONDAY TuERD" eEDE lDA
~^Sir *^f 5 -^ J^ HJIJ

- KELLOGO'S BRAVO RICE WESSON
CEREAL. GALLON OIL


.-- -- ,L


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday. April 24, 2009










-A6 Melbourne


VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Canadian takes offense

I would like to criticize strongly the person who wrote "Fly
north, snowbirds." I am a snowbird and the person who
-wrote this does not have much insight on Canadians. We
went to war with you people. I am very disappointed that you
would have the audacity to print this, in the first place, about
Canadians.
; I have been coming to Florida since the 1970s. I've spent a
/ lot of money in this country. I have many friends who come
I here every year, who do not sell their homes up north and get
a big price for them so they can live down here.
I am very disappointed in whoever wrote this.

In agreement

I'm responding to "Don't sock it to seniors:" It is very true.
My husband and I have played at a local gambling place.
Things have changed. The machines are fixed now so that
you can't win unless you spend a large amount of money.'
When we lose money there, they don't complain. They are
really taking advantage of people.

The other side

The comments made in "Sock it to seniors" are about my
-establishment. I want to tellyou myside of the story;
Everyone who comes to an arcade comes of their own free
;will. People enjoy the social aspect of arcades, which offer
'games of skill, socializing, fun, food and prizes. Our cus-
tomers are outraged over the accusations made.
The person who wrote the rant is bitter that no one can be a
i winner everyday, even though the family frequents the arcade
and continues to play the games. (If the person is not going to
stay away), that person should not ruin therp for everyone
else (who is there playing.)

Stay away

I am calling in response to "Don't sock it to seniors:"
I was a bit outraged aboutthis person's outlook on arcades.
Many people-who -go to arcades go to socialize. If I go to
.-lunch or dinner, I spend a lot more money than I do at an
' arcade. I get to play games and socialize. Many (arcades)
.'serve lunch and dinner and give away prizes and gift cards. If
the person who wrote this can't go for fun and entertain-
ment, they need to stay away.

Don't pay, don't play

I am responding to the person who wrote "Don't sock it to
seniors:"
I know this lady. She patronizes the same arcade that I do. It
is nothing like she said. I have told her that if she does not like
it there, she should stay away. I am a senior citizen, myself,
*"and handicapped. I think it is a shame that she wrote such an
article. I do not think I should have my enjoyment taken away
because of her. No one is forcing her to put her moneyinto the
machines.

To Rep. Posey

(In reference to the article about U.S. Rep. Bill Posey, as pub-
Pished in.the Hometown News, Feb. 27.)
.1 don'tknowwhere to begin. Is (Rep.) Posey sayinghe is qual-
ified to spend money for NASA to tell them how to do their
jobs?
4 That the sparsely populated Space Coast is a better location
to design and build a new spacecraft than Houston, where
there is a population of engineers and other professionals
; available?
?' He acts like he doesn't know the difference between making
funds available, i.e. stimulus act, and designating funds to
complete a specific purpose appropriations. Maybe that's
the problem. Does he knowwhat he's supposed to be doing?
For that matter, do you? President Obama set the direction
in his inaugural address when he indicated his new way of get-
ting things done wouldn't include pork barrel spending like
that (Rep.) Posey.is concerned with. As a taxpayer with a loom-
ing debt, I would rather we only spent what we need to, not
-some fat to make politician look good.
Instead of commenting on over-regulation, maybe he ought
to find out what really went wrong and enact controls or regu-
lations that will prevent it from recurring. The regulations did-
I '


hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
1102 South U.S. 1, Fort Pierce, FL 34950
- Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
-f-C_ Voted # I Community Newspaper in America
- -. 2005, 2006, 2007 '


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ometownnewsol.com


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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

S VERIFICATION
umminmmm


Girl power


~"...


A chance to help others

Dear fellow spiritual beings of
Brevard County,
We have a very special opportunity
to come together and make a real
difference in our community. We can,
and do, disagree on a great many
things, theologically and otherwise,
but I believe that ALL our faith
traditions call us to care for the poor
and the needy. Especially during
these difficult economic times, we
need to come together to help our
neighbors in need.
I am incredibly excited that the
Brevard Interfaith Coalition, in
partnership with the United Way of
Brevard, the Brevard County Depart-
ment of Housing & Human Services
and other government and nonprofit
social service agencies, will co-host
the FestivALL of Faiths from noon to 4
p.m. Sunday, April 26, at the Mel-
bourne Auditorium. This great event
will offer a taste of foods, traditions
and helping in Brevard County.
Admission is a suggested $2


One of the activities at
this year's Boardwalk
Spring Fest was a skating
demo put on by The
Skate Park. A skater for
more than half of her
life, Jessica Rua, 14, of
Melbourne launches off
of a ramp. Boardwalk
Burrito sponsored the
event with cooperation
of Cold Stone Creamery
and Starbucks.









Paul Lepinskie
staff photographer


. i'- I


donation, and children age 12 and
younger are admitted free. Parking is
also free. A host of different cultural
and faith traditions will provide
entertainment. Delicious foods from
our many cultures will be available
for purchase.
This event is a county-wide cele-'
bration of faith in God and of concern'
for our neighbor. It is an excellent
opportunity for those in need to
receive information on how to get the
help they need from a variety of
governmental, non-governmental
and faith-based social service
organizations. It is a historic opportu-
nity for all the people of Brevard
County to come together to help our
neighbors in need.
We especially want three categories
of people to come to the FestivALL of
Faiths:
people who need help and are
looking for resources
people who want to volunteer to
help others
people who want to have a good
time and spend money knowing they


n't make bankers lose their minds greed did. The same as the
real estate developers and marketers who overbuilt the coast.
Editor's note: This rant was sent to Rep. Posey for a response.
None had been received at the time this issue went to press.

Support libraries and book sales

I understand and appreciate the rants about proposed cuts
to education, and police and fire departments, but I urge
everyone not to forget the county libraries. They are an
important source of information, services and entertain-
ment. As personal budgets shrink, programs like the ones the
libraries provide will become more and more important. To
that end, I encourage all who love books, CDs and videos to
support the (book sales hosted by libraries throughout the
county.) Every penny of the proceeds will go to support the
library; all the work, sorting the collection, manning the book
sale, restocking the supplies, set-up and takedown is per-
formed by volunteers.

Why go?

Regarding "Sock it to seniors:" I am upset with what was
written. I visit the arcades and I have found it is a nice place to
go to socialize with other seniors and have a good time. The
person said they had spent $300-$400 to win a $10 prize. No
one is forcing them to put money in the machines. If he or
she is that upset about arcades, why do they go? I have
worked at arcades and they are not fixed. They must be
played in order to hit.
If the person wants to put that much money in the
machine, why even go into an arcade?

Let prez run the show

I was listening to President Obama and I think he is trying
to help everybody. But the people who are running every-
thing, like Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Sen. Harry Reid, aren't
giving him a chance to do what he promised to do. I wish they
would get out of the way and let him call the shots.
I think he would be a good president if he would listen
more to the people.

Don't tax all

It seems just about every day you read or hear something
about education and the budget shortfall. I understand that it's
an important topic for a lot of people, but education isn't being
singled out for budget cuts. Every state, county and local entity,
along with their employees, are in the same situation. Every-
body has their opinion on what should and shouldn't be cut.
Some feel music is important and should be saved from the
axe. Others feel sports should be immune to cuts. But the fact
of the matter is, there is not enough money to support every
program. I don't believe more taxing is the answer. I currently
pay taxes to support education, which I don't mind. But I don't
like being asked to pay more so everyone can have their pet
programs. I think if these extracurricular activities are so
important, the ones using them should pay for them.
If the state concentrated on academics and parents started


will help us do more in the future
Saturday, April 25, is our Brevard
Interfaith Coalition Day of Service. We
already have more than 350 volun-
teers to help clean up or repair homes
of people who are elderly, disabled or
low-income, as well as the nonprofit
facilities and faith centers that serve
them. We are on track to repair and
rebuild nearly 100 projects.
As I said above, we can agree to
disagree on a great many things. Let
us agree, however, to come together
to honor God's living image in our
midst.
'"And the King will answer and say
to them, Amien I say to you, when you
did it to these the least of my
brethren, you did it to me." Matthew
25:40 The universal judgment.
'. May God find us faithfully at work
in His vineyard and may He be
glorified in our midst.

Fr. Demetri Tsigas
St. Katherine's Greek Orthodox
Church
5965 N. WickhamRoad, Melbourne


paying for the extras they want for their children, I don't think
things would be as dire as they are now. If you think the current
economic situation is keeping people from moving and visit-
ing here, increasing taxes will only make matters worse.

Where is the sense?

Where's the common sense here? (Here is an) example of
two county posted road speeds: Malabar Road between (the)
hospital zone and U.S. 1 (is a) densely populated and high
traffic area (with a) posted maximum speed of 55 mph, com-
pared to Micco Road between Babcock Street and Barefoot
Bay (with a), posted mairnmum speed of 45 mph (and it is)
entirely rural with low traffic (flow). Is this just so (the) county
can collect more money from unsuspecting drivers?
Editor's note: Steve Olson, public information officer for
district five of the Florida Department of Transportation,
responded to this rant as follows:
I checked with our staffand they report the following.
The referenced section of Malabar Road is FDOT However,
none of Micco Road is FDOT
About two miles ofMalabar Road is posted at 55 mph. Our
approach is to post speeds that are consistent with speeds
being driven and the speed for which the road was designed.
When appropriate, we raise or reduce the speed limit, based
upon conditions.
We are not familiar with how the speed limit was set for
Micco Road.
As for traffic enforcement methodology, that's a question
best asked of the local police, the county sheriff or the highway
patrol.
The flip side

There's a sad flip side to the article "Teacher of year named."
(Staff writer Jenet Krol wrote "... she has dedicated herself to
working with students in preschool through first grade the
important years that shape a student's love for learning." It's
shameful how greed up at the school board level is resulting in
fewer talented teachers like (Lucy) Haddock from being hired
and retained. While the lucky students touched by Ms. Had-
dock, and the other exceptional teachers like her, develop a love
for learning, many more (children) never do. Those important
years shape a negative attitude to learning thanks to teachers
who shouldn't be in a classroom.
Isn't it interesting how the school board operates their
scheme, but parents are too smart to fall for it. The superintend-
ent desperately needs parents to rage at legislators in Tallahas-
see, not his staff in Viera. This is so no real cuts are made to his
over-stuffed and overpaid "Viera kingdom." Instead, the super-
intendent makes paper cuts and the shameful waste continues
as usual.
Instead, the school board threatens to cut programs that are
the most loved by parents, cancel athletic programs, close
neighborhood schools and squeeze teacher pay and supplies.
While, at the same time, saying cuts won't affect students. The
superintendent ignores the loud and clear protests from par-
ents and teachers that administrative waste is what needs to be
cut.
School is about (children), teachers and learning; but in Bre-
vard Public Schools, the tail wags the dog. Viera comes first and
See RANTS, A7


B.

/


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4"-
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11*
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0~


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Melbourne A7


ruiu Arpl w H


Rants
From page A6
classrooms come last.
I'd like to hear a response from some-
one in Viera other than a polished state-
ment from a professional mouthpiece,
aka "public information officer." Let's
hear a response to the recent rant 'An
easy fix."
The suggestions are solid: (1) Cut board
members salaries 75 percent.
(2) Cut the superintendent's- salary,
staff and expenses 50 percent.
(3) Cancel bonuses for anyone making
(more than) $75,000.
(4) Get rid of little-used school bus
routes. If there are only eight students
using the bus, use common sense, get a
van.
(5) Cut down on the administrative
paperwork.
It seems half the staff at Viera is paid
solely to push state paperwork for state
funding. I've heard it's a net loss: the cost
of pushing paper is about equal to the
money the state provides. If we say ."No,
thanks" to the state, not only can Viera be
streamlined, we can do away with FCAT
and the classroom time FCAT wastes.
Call your school board member and let
them know how you feel. The phone
number is (321) 633-1000, Ext. 412. Or
contact them at www.brevard.kl2.fl.us.

Snowbird responds

As one of those reviled snowbirds, I
returned to my home on April 1. The
writer of "Fly north, snowbirds" seems to
think that we don't pay taxes even
though we'buy homes here. I assure you,
we've been paying a higher percent of
taxes than local residents who enjoy
homestead exemptions, and rightfully
so. We are not homesteaders, but, as
such, we also cannot vote in state or local
elections and have no say in issues that
do affect us. We do pay taxes to support
local schools, waterway maintenance
and every other item on a homesteader's
tax bill, including police and firefighters.
We are, for the most part, older, retired
and not inclined to speed or drive reck-
lessly and contribute to the accident rate
on Florida's highways and local streets,
but we do help maintain the highways
and streets with the taxes on the gasoline
we buy.
We prefer to shop at off-peak times
and avoid local rush-hour traffic when
working people are commuting. We
patronize local stores and pay thousands
.of dollars each season for food, appli-
ances, clothing, dining out, hairdressers
and barbers and help keep those places
in business. We employ local lawn care
services and pay local utilities just as per-


manent residents do.
We maintain our homes and yards and
pay homeowners insurance at higher
rates than we pay for our larger out-of-
state homes. If you'd ask these business-
es, I'm sure they'd say we do help keep
them afloat. The defense industry and
NASA, funded by the American taxpay-
ers, including snowbirds, are always
aware that they may suffer loss of con-
tracts and, therefore, institute huge lay-
offs of local workers.
We go to the hospitals when necessary
and pay our full share of the cost, not
expecting free health services as we are
usually insured. We volunteer at your
local hospitals, libraries, etc. to make
sure they can continue to provide the
fully-staffed, salaried personnel to give
you service year-round. We do not bring
children to overload your schools,
though we do attend your churches and
supplement their collections.
We contribute to local food drives,
donate to local thrift shops and are, in
general, as considerate and good neigh-
bors as we are at home. If you got to
know us, I'm sure you'd like us.
I realize that the economic downturn
has made many people unhappy We,
too, have lost a big part of our retirement
'income and it's worrisome; but, please,
don't take your frustration out on people
who love and live in your state for six
months of the year. If you ever come to
Michigan on vacation we will welcome
you providing you are the paragons
you claim to be and make your stay an
enjoyable one.

Unbelievable

Unbelievable. (President) Obama has
only been in office for a couple of
months, (and) is actually trying to fix
things and people are blaming him for
our current conditions. Talk about (for-
mer President GeorgeW.) Bushlapdogs!

Stay out of recycle bins

I am not too happy about people who
ride around on rubbish day and go
though my recycle bins. They take the
aluminum cans to turn them in for cash.
I was under the impression (that) some
of the funds from this recycling effort
goes to our city. ITan out and yelled at the
man who was in an expensive van to tell
him to stay out of my rubbish. But he
kept on going through the bins. Next
time this happens I will take photos of
them and their license plates and send
them to the newspapers. I will also post
them on the Internet. Don't tell me they
need the cash, because I could use this
hard-earned cash, which I pay to pick
them up.


Clean up your act

In the evenings, I exercise by taking
an hour-long walk with my 74-year-old
mother.
Tonight, a car full of age 20ish men
honked, then called both me and my
mother (expletives), a mouth full of
rapist-like profanity.
I know nothing would have been
yelled if my husband was with me.
(Those men) are nothing but cowards.

Shame, shame

It's about time that the National Col-
lege Athletics Association stepped in,
The NCAA should have been investi-
gating many years ago. There is no
excuse for this, but, once again, (Florida
State football coach Bobby) Bowden
knew what he was doing .and he not
only hurt himself but the college and
this state. So tell me, is there any differ-
ence between (Mr.) Bowden and Wall
Street (chief executive officers)? The
money Mr. Bowden was paid was too
much in the first place and with what he
did is just what those CEOs did on Wall
Street.
Sports, in general, today has put
shame to the games from the high
school athletics to the majors, all in the
name of money. Then there are those
who have committed crimes both on
campus and on the street that were still
able to participate in sports. Others in
this country cannot even get a job
because of such criminal records. Col-
lege administrators around this country
are even more to blame because they
protect the name of their college at all
costs.
The blame of all this belongs to the
college and its alumni and administra-
tors. Shame, shame on you all.

Let your word be good

Let it be known your word is good and
you can't go far wrong. My greatest fail-
ing is taking people at their word. My
word is my bond. Far too many (people)
say what sounds good at the moment,
never thinking of the future outcome.
That's why I have been so disappointed
by so many people I trusted without
pause. A liar is worse than a thief. A thief
only takes material things. A liar steals
your willingness to trust. A liar looks at
you and (thinks) "I can say anything. I
can tell you anything and you will
believe me because I am smart and you
are stupid, stupid, stupid."
People, be honest with yourself and
others. Start this season with good feel-
ings for your family, friends and neigh-
bors. Let it be known your word is good.


Many say the best predictor of the
future is the past. So it is with
business owners and their companies'
loss history. For businesses that have
some track record, the process of
risk management can benefit from an
examination of what has gone
wrong in the past. Business owners
should keep records of costly events
in order to permit future analysis of
their firms' risk management
programs. Relying on memory for
this information is not a good idea
due to employee turnover and
limited memory. A detailed loss
history does more than simply
provide business owners with a list of
perils that have affected\ their
businesses. Many insurance
companies require a loss history
prior to evaluating an application
for insurance.


We have a highly experienced staff of
customer service representatives
readily available to service youth
business insurances needs. Let us
help you re-evaluate your current
policy. When you shop with us, your
coverage starts with all the
nationally recognized companies we
represent. Because these companies
are some of the best in the industry,
we can tailor your insurance
program to meet your exact needs.
We're located at 3760 W. Eau Gallie
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adirF A ril 24 2009


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* Melbourne Hometown News Friday. April 24, 2009


There is more to sightsee in the country of Italy than Rome


Ahh Roma! I always
wanted to say that.
Many of us dream of
Italy and when we do, we
picture Rome; maybe even
Florence or Venice, but if
you asked someone to
name a city in Italy, they
would more than likely say
Rome first.
Rome itself is not just an
incredibly beautiful city.
The historical and reli-
gious aspects attract
people to this ancient
gem. The culture and
,cuisine is yet another draw
,o this fascinating city.
With all there is to see in
Rome, you can spend a


week there and still not
see or experience the
various sights offered here.
From the Vatican to the
Forum, from the Coliseum
to St. Peter's Basilica, no
matter what your interest,
you will be completely
immersed in your sur-
roundings.
But Rome is only a piece
of Italy. There are such


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vast differences in this
incredible country from
the Lakes region in the
north to the Italian Alps, to
Venice, Genoa, Florence,
Tuscany, south to Naples,
the Amalfi Coast, Bari,
Calabria and Sicily.
The weather, culture and
cuisine have just as many
differences as the sights
you might see.
There are countless
tours offering a variety of
options depending on
your interest.
You can take in many
cities or concentrate on a
few. You may choose to
stay in one city or village
and take daily trips to the
surrounding areas, or
enjoy two or three nights
in a few cities.
Other options might be
themed packages such as
cooking tours of Italy,
following the fascinating
Da Vinci Code, biking or
walking tours, religious
tours or the very popular
wine tours. You can also


choose to stay at city
center hotels or a villa in
Tuscany.
Many travelers choose a
cruise to see as many ports
as possible without
constantly packing and
repacking, however, you
will only be able to visit
the ports along the coast-
line, Genoa, Livorno
(Florence), Civitivecchia
(Rome), Naples, Messina
and Venice.
This, of course, leaves
out the wonderful city of
Milan and the Italian lakes
region. Some of your
smaller cruise vessels may
call at the smaller ports
along the coast. There are
cruise tour options, as
well. This includes part
tour, part cruise and gives
you the added benefit of
seeing much of the area
before or after a cruise and
is more in depth.
Adding a pre- or post-
package will also give you
more time in the cities of
interest. However, it is


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more of a city stay than a
tour. 'You will, more or
less, be on your own to
explore the city. Plan
ahead.
Of course, if you are
going to Italy, more than
likely you want to include
Rome. If so, you should
give yourself more than a
day to do the must-sees.
The Vatican is one of the
world's most visited sights
- you want to make a plan
to see it. The Sistine
Chapel, for instance, is not
open every day and, even
then, has limited hours. If
you are not participating
in a tour of Italy or Rome, I
highly recommend you
join a local tour that may
help you avoid long lines
to get in to various sights.
You will see more and get
the added benefit of a
narrator on your way.
Florence is probably the
second most visited city
for it sights. Add to that
the culinary delights you
will find here, since many


Scouts
From page Al
22 acres of restored wet-
lands in wild Florida,
according to the zoo's Web
site, www.brevardzoo.org.
The Brevard Zoo houses
more than 550 animals from
Florida, South America,
Australia, Asia and Africa. It
offers visitors extraordinary
animal experiences, such as
giraffe and lorikeet feeding
opportunities, African and
wetland kayak tours and a
10-minute train ride past its
Australian aviary and other
exhibits.
While troop members will
enjoy all the normal services
the zoo offers, zoo staff will
focus their attention on ani-
mals in the zoo that are
native to Florida, as this
year's theme is Fantastic
Florida.
In addition to the usual
items, Scouts will also be
offered special activities,
such as face painting, bio-
facts, animal encounters
and activity booths. The
booths will cover camou-
flage, adaptations, food
chain and reptiles among
other educational items
about animals. Activities at
each booth will vary. For


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of your Italian cooking
schools are found in and
around Florence. Venice
would probably be No. 3
on the list of "must see"
cities.
Italy is easily accessible
by rail, where you can tour
for seven days with a host
from $1,999 with two
nights each in Rome,
Florence and Venice.
Tauck Journeys offers
five-star luxury tours, such
as the eight-day Italian
land-only holiday tour,
which includes Rome,
Venice, Lake Guarda and
Florence from $1,599.
Italy has so much to
offer that whatever your
interests are, I am sure it
will please you.

Patty Toppa is a travel
agent with Gadabout
Travel. Call her at (321)
253-3674 or e-mail
patty@cruisetraveltours.co
m. Visit Gadabout Travel at
www.cruisetraveltours.co
m.


instance, at the camouflage
booth, Scouts will be shown
pictures in which they will
have to try to locate the
camouflaged animal; After-
ward, they will create their
own camouflage picture,
said Ms. Aubert.
During the animal
encounters, the Scouts will
be able to touch some of the
animals, but they will only
be given a closer look than
regular zoo visitors at oth-
ers, she said.
What specific animals
they will meet cannot be
known at this time since it
depends on availability, the
weather and other factors,
but the Scouts could poten-
tially get an up-close-and-
personal encounter with a
variety of reptiles, snakes,
invertebrates and small
mammals, saidAndrea Hill,
the zoo's marketing director,
via e-mail.
Scouts or troops are asked
to make reservations by May
6. Registering prior to the
event will help the admis-
sion process go faster, Ms.
Aubert said.
SIn the past three years,
between 200 and 500 people
have shown up for the
event, she said.
The zoo will be open to
the public on Scout Day, but
there will be areas open only
to the Scouts, said Ms.
Aubert.
For more information,
visit www.brevardzoo.org.


Teams
From page A4
of breakthroughs for the
Merritt Island Mustangs
and Melbourne Bulldogs
soccer programs. 'Merritt
Island earned sweet
redemption with a dramatic
1-0 championship victory
against their arch-nemesis,
the Nease Panthers, in over-
time. Melbourne's girls' and
boys' soccer teams finished
atop 6A the highest class
in the state. The boys' team
knocked-off Boca Raton for
the state title and the girls'
team defeated Douglas
(Parkland) 3-0.
Melbourne girls' soccer
coach Roseanne Lord
credits her team's mile-
stone to the year-round
commitment her players
give the sport, as well as
the loyalty of their par-
ents.
"We have a few girls who
play club ball for the
Tsunami, the Space Coast
Lions and Meg U, and we
couldn't have done it
without great parent sup-
port," she said. "I've been
here for six years and it's
been great to watch them
come this far, especially
Michelle Grubka."
Only two months
remain in the 2009 FHSAA
season, but Brevard's
teams have already made
this a year many Brevard
County residents will be
proud to remember.


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Friday, April 24, 2009


Hometown News









Friday, April 24, 2009 wwwHometownNewsOL.com Melbourne A9


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Minds
From page Al
team from the beginning,
are West Shore Junior Senior
High School students
Christa and Grace Beck,
Kelly Ladd, Kelsey Savery
and Melbourne High School
student Aurora Filipski.
Teams select one of five
problems created each year
to focus on for the duration
of the school year. They then
choose to participate in
competitions starting at
regional levels.
Problems range from
selections based on litera-
ture to mechanical or struc-
tural challenges.
This year, the Melbourne
area team selected the
superstition question,
which had them address
two documented supersti-
tions and create a new one.
They then had to illus-
trate how their original
superstition came to be in a
performance. When her
team has had to choose a
problem to work on over the
years, they usually opt for
the one that's more humor-
ous, said Mrs. Warshowsky.
In addition to coming up
with the superstition and a
performance, the teams
also had to create a costume
that two or more members
of the team had to wear
simultaneously and a stage
set that could be changed to
depict different scenes
without adding props to it.
The basic plot of their
performance, as Mrs.
Warshowsky explained it, is
a man falls in love with a
woman. In passing one day,
the man hears someone say
that his love interest is
"pushing daisies," and he
presumes that means she is
dead.
In order to bring her back
from death, he must get
over his greatest fear, which
is losing his job in the cur-
rent economy.
Two of the team members
who donned the costumes
were the "monster," or the
economy, and the costumes
had fake money and discs to
represent certificates of
deposit glued on to them.
The "monster" spoke of
things such as AIG bonuses
and is defeated when the
main character puts on a
President Barack Obama
mask and speaks of stimti-
lus packages. The man gets
over his fear and finds that
his love is not dead.
"The team found the
superstitions, monster and
current economy to be a
suitable combination with
lots of opportunity for
humor. Our bad economy is
fuel for their creativity," said
Mrs. Warshowsky.
Now the team's only prob-


- r

- S -


- '.' a-
- a


- -.. -
a- -
-


"(Team members) will serve as goodwill
ambassadors for their school, state and coun-
try as a buddy team to a non-English speaking
team from a foreign country."

Jamie Warshowsky
Coach, Odyssey of the Mind


lem is to solve the dilemma
of financing its trip to the
world competition in Iowa,
where the students will
compete with teams from
around the United States
and 25 other countries.
"Our team must raise
$7,650 to cover transporta-
tion, registration and lodg-
ing,' said Mrs. Warshowsky,
adding that they are work-
ing on ideas for fundrais-
ers.
Aside from competing,
while the students are there
they will serve "as goodwill
ambassadors for their
school, state and country
as a buddy team to a non-
English speaking team


from a foreign country,"
said Mrs. Warshowsky.
, For more information, or
to make a donation, visit
www.odysseyofthemind.c
om.


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 24, 2009


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Friday, April 24, 2009


AlO Melbourne Hometown News


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By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
An 11-week comprehen-
sive assessment of Brevard
County's animal shelters
was approved April 14 by a
majority of the County
Commission.
The county plans to pay
about $4,000 to $5,000 to
Maddie's Shelter Medicine
Program at the University of
Florida College of Veterinary
Medicine to assess the
North Animal Care Center,
2605 Flake Road, Titusville,
and the South Animal Care
Center, 5100 W. Eau Gallie
Blvd., Melbourne.
Earlier this year, many
dogs at the South Animal
Care Center were found to


Moore added to staff


Space Coast Financial
Associates, 150 Interlachen
Road, Melbourne, has
announced that Nancy W.
.Moore has joined the firm as
a financial services represen-
tative.
Prior to joining MetLife,
Ms. Moore worked for Mor-
gan Stanley, A.G. Edwards
and World Equity Group.
Ms. Moore can be reached
by calling (321) 610-9907.
Physicians awarded
In celebration of National
Doctors Day, Wuesthoff


Shelters will undergo an 11-week
comprehensive assessment


Health System, chose Dr.
Dwayne Ba-dgett and Dr:
Jayanthi E. Wheeler as the
2009 Physicians of the Year
for Wuesthoff Rockledge and
Wuesthoff Melbourne med-
ical centers, respectively.
Dr. Badgett, a vascular sur-
geon, is the medical director
of the stroke center and a
graduate of Boston Universi-
ty School of Medicine.
Dr. Wheeler, a graduate of
Christian Medical College,
Vellore, India, completed her
internship at Newton Welles-
ley Hospital/Tufts University
School of Medicine in New-
ton, Mass.
-For Hometown News


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County leaders takes steps

to improve animal shelters


have canine distemper
virus, which can affect a
dog's nervous system. Also
in recent months, many res-
idents have complained to
county officials about poor
conditions and treatment of
animals at the shelters.
In addition to approving
the assessment, commis-
sioners April 14 appointed
10 members to the county's
Animal Welfare Working
Group, which will aim to
improve conditions for the
shelter animals.
Also, interim county man-
ager Stockton Whitten told
commissioners he would
begin seeking candidates to
become the director of the
county Animal Services and
Enforcement Department, a
post currently held by inter-
im director Bobby Bowen.
The actions to help the
shelter animals were
applauded by animal lovers
such as local resident Robin
Lovejoy. She told commis-
sioners all of the 11 rabbits
she had adopted from the
South Animal Care Center
were in, poor condition at
the time she received them.
"There are visible signs of
abuse and neglect" at the
shelter, she said, adding that
"inhumane euthanasia" is
performed there.
Holly Gann, from the
Voices for Ella animal rights
group in Merritt Island, said
she recently toured the
South Animal Care Center
with Commissioner Trudie
Infantini and Mr. Whitten
and saw dogs that had no
water and were suffering in


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the cold.
In an April 3 memo to
commissioners, assistant
county manager Heidi
Denis said, "Currently, a
great deal of time and
resources are being expend-
ed to deal with issues relat-
ed to the operations and
administration of Brevard
County's animal care cen-
ters."
The assessment by Mad-
die's Shelter Medicine Pro-
gram "will result in a profes-
sional plan of objectives and
tasks directing staff and the
Animal Welfare Working
Group toward effective solu-
tions to concerns related to
the (shelters)," Ms. Denis
said.
Topics covered by the
assessment are: statistical
analysis and tracking of the
animal population; popula-
tion segregation, such as by
species and age; housing;
welfare, stress reduction
and enrichment; cleaning
and disinfection; nutrition
Sand feeding; intake process-
ing; veterinary services;
behavior assessment meth-
ods; euthanasia; and com-
munity outreach programs.
Commissioner Infantini
said she thought Maddie's
Shelter Medicine Program
specialized in veterinary
medicine, not professional
shelter. management. She
voted against using the pro-
gram and suggested using
an organization qualified in
shelter management.
Mr. Whitten and Commis-
sion Chairman Chuck Nel-
son, however, said Maddie's
Shelter Medicine Program
provides comprehensive
shelter assessments.


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SECTION Bn t WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 200t
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 2009


,^ EXPLORE
BREVARD
LAURIE DUANE




Explore


the great


outdoors

B because I have a major
case of wanderlust, I
am at my happiest
when planning my next
venture. And because I
plan at least two trips a
year to visit my children
and grandchildren "up
north," I need to econo-
mize on my mini-vaca-
tions, i.e. weekends away.
With my newly-pur-
chased vehicle able to
accommodate my kayak, I
have revisited the idea of
camping. I tried it enroute
home recently from a trip
to visit the family minus
the kayak.
Boy, was that an episode
for a comedy sit-com. I had
purchased a tent for two
fromWal-mart. Cost: $20. I
rented a campsite at a state
park in Fernandina Beach.
Cost: approximately $20.
I opted not to sleep in the
tent, but in the back of my
vehicle, having put the.
back seat down. I nestled
beneath a comforter, my
trusty poodle companions
beside me. But I could not
get comfortable; the "bed"
was too hard. I tried every
position possible, to no
avail. I even came up with
the brilliant idea of sleep-
ing on my belly. Heck, I
have plenty of padding
there. Or so I thought.
I tried reclining the front
seat to make a bed. No go. I
tried lying on the back seat
to sleep, the dogs cuddled
next to me. No go. I shifted
and repositioned so much
that one poor dog yelped in
pairi as I placed my big
behind on her little paw. Of
course, I immediately
coddled her to make up for
my mistake.
Yet this experience has
not daunted me from
trying it again. I have a full-
size air mattress for which I
.will buy a pump and
cushion my"bed" in the
cargo area of my car. And, if
that doesn't work, I will buy
a cot for the tent. I am
determined to resume my
old days of camping.
In the pursuit of camping
happiness, I checked out
the following campgrounds
within Brevard County:
Wickham Park is only

See EXPLORE, B2


Inaugural Waterest to set sail May 8


By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
CocoaVillage will serve
as "ground zero" for two
sailboat races at the
inaugural Space Coast
Boating Week andWater-
fest, scheduled for May 8
through May 17.
The races will be the
festival's primary events,
said Jerry Butz, co-owner
of the Boaters Exchange
boat dealership in Rock-
ledge and a member of the
Brevard County Marine
Advisory Council.
Other Waterfest activi-
ties include a party on Ski
Island north of the barge
canal in the Banana River,
between Cape Canaveral
and Merritt Island from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 9. It
will include live music, a
boat decorating contest, a
barbeque, games and
prizes.
The advisory council,
which is spearheading the
festival, was established by
the County Commission
in 1999 and gives guidance
to the commission on
marine-related issues.
Waterfest is "about
promoting the waterways
and increasing the
knowledge of our recre-
ational opportunities and
issues," Mr. Butz said,
adding that many festival
visitors will come from out
of the area and support
local businesses.
The two sailboat races
will be hosted by the
Indian River Yacht Club.
Participants in the Inter-
national Sailboat Match


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Several sailboats traverse the Indian River Lagoon. The inaugural Space Coast Boat-
ing Week and Waterfest, scheduled for May 8-17, will feature two sailboat races.


Race will compete May 9
and 10 and those in the
43rd Annual Brevard
Challenge Sailboat Race
will compete May 16 and
17.
"A match race is a type
of sailboat race where two
equally matched sailboats
are out on the course at
one time," Mr. Butz said.
"The most popular
example of a match race is
the America's Cup."
Racers from around the
United States will compete
inWaterfest's internation-
ally- sanctioned match
race, he said. The compe-
tition "is part of a circuit


that is in place in prepara-
tion of the 2012 Summer
Olympics, in which match
racing will be introduced
for the first time," Mr. Butz
said.
He said the Waterfest
match race "is more to get
public interest and
excitement in match
racing" and less about
finding representatives of
the United States team
that will compete'in the
Olympics.
The three-quarter-mile-
long racecourse for the
Waterfest match race will
be south of the State Road
520 Causeway near Cocoa


Village. The first-, second-
and third-place winners
will improve their interna-
tional rankings, Mr. Butz
said.
In the Annual Brevard
Challenge Sailboat Race,
competitors will race their
vessels from the S.R. 520
Causeway to the Pineda
Causeway and back. The
winning boat will have its
name engraved on a
trophy called the Centen-
nial Cup, which is on
display at Rockledge City
Hall.
Merritt Island resident
Ron Morgan, who is
See WATERFEST, B2


Out&<_


FRIDAY, APRIL 24
Jazz and Poetry Art
Explosion will take place
from 5-9 p.m. Friday, April
24, at 300 S. Washington
Ave., Titusville. The event will
feature art displays in every
form, poetry performers, live
jazz music, demonstrations
and interactive activities for
children. For information, call
(321) 267-3036, e-mail stan-
ford@titusville.org or visit
www.titusville.org.
Musical: Henegar Cen-
ter for the Arts, 625 E. New
Haven Ave., Melbourne,
presents "Hello Dolly," April
24 through May 17, with
shows Fridays and Saturdays
at 8 p.m., and Sundays at 2
p.m. Call (321) 723-8698 for
information.

UPCOMING EVENTS
The East Merritt Island


Academy of


Cosmetology
NOW IN MELBOURNE
Become a Professional


Homeown ers
Association will host its
4th Annual Picnic at Kelly
Park East, 2550 N. Banana
River Drive, Merritt Island,
from 1-4 p.m. Sunday, April
26. Call (321) 452-2827.
Organ concert featur-
ing William Picher, organist
and trumpeter, at 4 p.m.
Sunday, April 26, at East-
minster Presbyterian
Church, 106 N. Riverside
Drive, Indialantic. Admis-
sion is free. Call (321) 723-
8371 for information.
Sing, String & Swing
concert: 7 p.m. Monday,
April 27; 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Tuesday, April 28 at Apollo
Elementary School, 3085
Knox McRae Drive,
Titusville. Call (321) 267-
7890.
Beginning Ladies Golf
Class: begins at 5 p.m.
Wednesday, April 29, and
runs the following three


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Wednesday, as well.
Includes instruction and
four holes of golf each
evening. Cost is $50 for all
four sessions and will be
conducted at The Savan-
nahs Golf Club, 3915
Savannahs Trail, Merritt
Island. Call (321) 455-
1375.
'Birds of a Feather:' an
exhibit by artist and histori-
an Lloyd Behrendt of Blue
Sawtooth Studio, Malabar,
will open from 7-10 p.m.
Thursday, April 30 at Florida
Business Bank, 340 N. Har-
bor City Blvd., Melbourne,
and run through May 30.
Call (321) 724-8642 or e-
mail lbehrendt@cfl.rr.com.
A Spaghetti Dinner
fundraiser hosted by the
West Melbourne Business
Association for the benefit
of the Space Coast Early
Intervention Center will
take place from 5-8 p.m.


Friday, May 1, at the SCEIC
facility, 3790 Dairy Road,
Melbourne. Tickets are $5
and may be purchased in
advance or at the door. Call
(321)723-8682 or visit
www.sceic.com.
'Souls -of the Earth'
exhibition will open Friday,
May 1, from 5:30-8 p.m. at
Fifth Avenue Art Gallery,
1470 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Pat Catsimanes will
exhibit her hand-built pot-
tery creations that include
pots, symbolic figures and
wall-hangings constructed
from red or white earthen-
ware clay. Call (321) 259-
8261 or visit www. fifthav-
enueartgallery.com.
*'The Comedy of Errors'
by William Shakespeare
and 'Check, Please' by
Jonathan Rand will be pre-
sented in the Studio The-
See OUT, B8


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2800 AURORA


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RD..* MELBOURNE









STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 4-24-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
The universal presence within
you constantly inspires you to
do your very best. This is your
highest motivation. The great-
est sign of this is when you
wake up each morning with so
much joy in your heart to are-
ate and share with others. You
choose harmony over chaos,
peace over anger and love over
fear. This is a winning formula.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Life, like the tides, has its highs
and lows. Enjoy the highs.
Manage and endure the lows.
Don't give in to dqubt, fear and
indecision. It's easy to spoil a
perfectly good plan by feeding
it the wrong things. Making
wise choices starts by first lis-
tening to, trusting and acting
on your instincts. Your first
impressions are always the
best Are you listening?

Geimini-May 21-June 21
Your energy is positive and
steady right now. your mind is
sharp. Your sense of fairness
with associates is high. You
have much to look forward to.
Others may not always tell you,
but you are deeply appredat-
ed. Your value in life is steadily
increasing. You never meet a
challenge you can't resolve.
You are doing a great job. Keep
it up.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Keep cpol when others around
o'ti are losing I No reason to
get upset now. Take things in'-
stride as they come up. There
will always be the earthly stuff
to deal with. Refuse to let the
world or others rob you of your
grace and dignity. You never
give up. Your success is the
result of a plan, patience and
trust in the higher power.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your sense of self discovery
continues to reveal new truths
about yourself. Just be sure to
keep a sharp focus on the top
priorities. Lesser things can
wait Balancing your home,
work and socal life is impor-
tant It keeps you psyched up
emotionally and- moving for-
ward. Surrender your will to
the higher will and great suc-
cess is assured.

Virgo-Aug.23-Sept.22
You are what integrity is all
about. No one in the universe
has a greater conscience than
you. You have a great feeling
for others needs. This great
sense of humanity and humili-
ty have carried you safely, thus

See SCOPES, B3


001234 |



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i.



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?I. "- ,monNes -d,' prl24 20


Explore
From page BI
about nine miles from my
home and is next on my list.
If things go badly, I can
always run home for a quick
catnap in my comfy bed.
Wickham Park, 2500
Parkway Drive, Melbourne,
offers 88 campsites with
water and electric, 25 rustic
overflow campsites, a dog
park, two swimming lakes,
an archery range, a disc golf
course, exercise trail,
equestrian facilities and
trails, horseshoe pits,
amphitheater, playground,
soccer and multi-purpose
fields, volleyball courts and


Jersey v 4,% z4W Az
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am da DAle cA. 6nI


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Coffee Hour: 7:30-10:30 11 Entree's Under $10
Biscotti Italian Cookies
Assorted Muffins, Pastries & -Espresso Spaheti_ Catering Available
SsPizza Pasta Private Parties'
Subs Salads Soups Available


16 ;S M ebS Une* 2. I.72*9*4


pavilions.
Camping fees, per night,
are $17 for county residents
and $19 for non-residents
for improved sites and $15
for residents and $17 for
non-residents for unim-
proved sites. Two tents, two
pets and six people per site
are permitted.
Next on my list is Long
Point Park, 700 Long Point
Road, Melbourne Beach.
This is Brevard's jewel
campground, located a mile
and a half north of Sebast-
ian Inlet, where the fishing
and surfing are prime.
Nearly all the campsites
are located waterfront, with
easy accommodation for
canoes and kayaks to slip
into a small cove that is a
part of the Indian River
Lagoon.
The park offers 113
waterfront sites with water
and electric; 15 with water,
electric and sewer; and 16
rustic overflow campsites.
Other features include
laundry facilities, a one-
lane boat ramp, fishing,


Waterfest
From page BI
helping organize Waterfest,
said event planners decided
the festival should take
place in May because many
college students are out of
school by then and it is
before the start of the
hurricane season.
Waterfest will "enhance
the public's knowledge
and stewardship of
Brevard's waterways and
significantly contribute to
the local economy," Ernie'
Brown, director of the
Brevard County Natural


pavilions, playground,
horseshoe pits, swimming
pond, volleyball, wading
bird pond and nature trails.
Fees are $23 for waterfront
sites for county residents
and $25 for non-residents;
$21 for sites with water,
electricity and sewer for
residents and $23 for non-
residents; $19 for sites with
water and electricity for
residents and $21 for non-
residents; and rustic
overflow sites at $15 for
residents and $17 for non-
residents.
Explore camping through-
out Brevard County.
County campgrounds
include:
Wickham Park: call (321)
255-4307 or e-mail Wick-
ham@brevardparks. corn
Long Point Park: call
(321) 952-4532 or e-mail
longpoint@brevardparks.co
m
Manatee Hammockc
7275 South U.S. 1, Titusville.
Call (321) 264-5083 or e-mail
manateehammock@bre-
vardparks.com


Resources Management
Office, said in a March 24
report about the festival to
the County Commission.
Florida is the No. 1
destination for marine
recreation in the U.S.,
Brevard County has more
than 35,000 registered
vessels and recreational
spending on the Indian
River Lagoon generates
about $14 million annual-
ly in tax revenues, Mr.,
Brown said.
For more information
about Space Coast Boating
Week and-Waterfest
activities, call Mr. Butz at
(321) 638-0090.


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Friday, April 24, 2009


Hometown News


B2 Melbourne


(:












DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Calendar


SATURDAY, APRIL 25
Prairie Lakes Figure 8
hike: sponsored by the Indi-
an River Chapter of the
Florida Trail Association.
Meet at 7 a.m. at Sam's Dis-
count Club, 4255 W. New
Haven Ave., Melbourne. Call
(321) 254-0453 or e-mail
mkarolick@cfl.rrcom.
*Yard sale: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.


First Presbyterian Church,
1080 Port Malabar Blvd.
N.E., Palm Bay. (321) 956-
8484.
Car wash: benefits Girl
Scout Troop 193. 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. Advance Auto Parts,
600 Barnes Blvd., Rockledge.
Cost is $5. (321) 633-6934.
Community flea mar-
ket: 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Rock-
ledge Presbyterian Church,


921 Rockledge Drive, Rock-
ledge. (321) 720-2114.
Free car wash: 9 a.m. to
noon. Lutheran Church of
the Resurrection, 525 Min-
utemen Causeway, Cocoa.
(321) 783-0852.
Dune to lagoon hike:
9:30 a.m. Barrier Island Cen-
ter, 8385 S. A1A, Melbourne
Beach. Wear closed toe
shoes and bring water and


sunscreen. (321) 723-3556.
Manatees: 10 a.m. Mer-
ritt Island National Wildlife
Refuge, Visitor Center, State
Road 402, five miles east of
U.S. 1, Titusville. Call (321)
861-5601 to reserve.
Osprey watch: 2 p.m.
Merritt Island National
Wildlife Refuge, Visitor Cen-
ter, State Road 402, five
miles east of U.S. 1,


Titusville. Call (321) 861-
5601 to reserve.

SUNDAY, APRIL 26

St. Sebastian Day hike:
hosted by the Indian River
Chapter of the Florida Trail.
Meet at 7 a.m. at the BB&T
Bank, southwest comer of
Babcock Street and Malabar
Road. Call (321) 723-6339.


Crystal's Walk & Ride:
poker run fundraiser. 8
a.m., register for poker run.
Noon, register for walk.
Gleason Park, Indian Har-
bour Beach. For informa-
tion, call (321) 728-5600 or
visit www.candle lightersof-
brevard.org.
Annual picnic for East
Merritt Island Homeowners
See CALENDAR, B4


Scopes
From page B1
far. It translates into respect,
love and dignity. The universe
wants to bring it back to you.
Are you ready to receive?

Ubra-SeptL23-OctL22
No matter what is happening
around you, keep your own
center and balance. Keep a
lighter touch. Continue to
believe in yourself. You are one
of the strongest signs. Your
sense of creativity, heartfelt
desires, nurturing and wisdom
has never been stronger. It's
your time to shine. A lot more
good is on the way.

Scorpio-Ocd.23-Nov.21
You are a master at facing and


handling life's challenges. Why?
Because of your high heart. You
carry your own weight in the
world. You always have some-
thing nice left to share. You
know you are going in the right
direction when you feel the
positive response and inspira-
tions coming back. Your life is a
blessing for all of us to see.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec.21
Two of your strongest qualities
are insights into making wise
choices and working from top
priorities. You have an uncan-
ny knack and vision of acting
on positive ideas and rejecting
negative ones. This is a pattern
of all successful people. Why
waste precious life, time and
resources on things that have
no value. Yours is a blessed
life.


Capncomr-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Much good is coming to you
now. It's like you have been
reborn. Pay attention to the lit-
tle signs that keep pointing you
in the right direction. Stand
strong on your hunches. Follow
them, and you will see victories
far outweigh lacks. You have a
guardian angel watching over
you. You are on your way to
so much glory and fun.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb.18
The renewed sense of your
main gifts and talents have
begun to take you to the next
higher level. You have taken
command of your own life and
dreams. The supreme law is
like attracts like. Now the uni-
verse will seek out more and
more positive energy
and increase your visions and


mission. Yours is a magical,
highly favored and blessed ife.

Pisces-Feb.19-Mardch20
Success is based strongly on
taking everything in stride and
staying cool under pressure.
You are important, too. Find 30
minutes every day to recharge
your own batteries. This will
help keep you going in the right
direction and taking care of


responsibilities as they arise.
Balance is the key. Life is sweet
when it is in divine order.

Starvisions
James can help bring joy and
renewed hope to your life. A
personalized asfroloay chart
private reading, exciting home
or office paro, inspirational
group tolk rebirthing or a past


life regression are just a few of
the special services he offers
Call (772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jtudckxyz@aol.com for details
and prices.
Dont forget to go to personal-
spiritguide.com and sign up for
your free weekly inspirational
message.
Have a stony week, everyone.
James Tucker


ARCADE
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LoCal Delivery Aurora Rd.
Available till 7PM ,t

Call 259-6605 or Fax 259-2416 I -r --l
15k7 Maple Ave.,Melbourne 21.p259 660Q5 Ei GaLBt,


St-MFe.:

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Melboume.FL 32904
Q Contact Neisha Vitello at -
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S The Mal is ioa on 170 W New Haveen A Melbourn ', A'1-
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,,,1 4 ....." % '' ...... .. J ........- - :: "' : -7- : .r.- :


Melbourne B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 24, 2009


ft








Friday, April 24, 2009


DINING M&1RMET


Art and Antique Studio:
1419 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday,
8:30 p.m. first Friday of the
month, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday. Call (321) 253-
5553.
Art Gallery and Studio:
802 E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 11 a.m. to 5.
p.m. Monday through Satur-
day. Call (321) 720-7532.
Brevard Art Museum:
1463 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Tuesday through Satur-
day, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thurs-


day and 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Call
(321) 242-0737 or visit
w w w. bre vardart
museum.org.
Cuba! Gallery of Fine Art:
541 E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open Monday
through Saturday, 10 a.m. to
6 p.m. Call (321) 729-8800 or
visit www.cuba galleryflori-
da.com.
Downstairs Gallery: 909
E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. Call (321) 727-8470.
Fifth Avenue Art Gallery:.
1470 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 1-5 p.m. Tues-


day 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.forem-
anartglass.com.
Funky Junky Gallery:
1372 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open Monday
through Saturday from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Call (321) 242-
2222.
Hooper Gallery: 909 E.
New Haven Ave.,
Melbourne. Open 11 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through Sat-
urday Call (321) 890-3978 or
visit www.jenyhooper.com.
IMAGO Arts Gallery: 701
E. New Haven Ave., upstairs,
Melbourne. Call (321)
953.5321or e-mail
upsideart@yahoo.com.
LoPressionism Gallery:
1010-B E. New Haven Ave.,
Melbourne. Open 11 a.m. to
7 p.m. Monday through
Thursday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Friday and Saturday and
noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Call


Delicious Specials,
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$ 1st Friday of every month
Brazilian BBQI
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FRIDAY 10:00-8:30
t SATURDAY 11:00-3:00
PHONE: 254-3344
FAX: 254-1012

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MELBOURNE, FL 32935
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I ,n,parly to avoid delays dunng
peak delivery Unies.
w PleaseIltlow at Icast 45mln. ror delhiery


(321) 722-6000 or visit
www.lopressionism.com.
Mud Flats Pottery: 1518-
D S. Babcock St., Melbourne.
Open TResday through Sat-
urday Hours vary. Call (321)
951-1310.
Old Town Hall History
Center: 2373 Oak St., Mel-
bourne Beach. Open Satur-
day, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call
(321) 676-0660.
Rossetter House Histori-
cal Museum: 1320 Highland
Ave., Eau Gallie section of
Melbourne. Open 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. Monday through Sat-
urday and 1-4 p.m. Sunday.
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. Call
(321) 733-2788.
Two Feathers Gallery:
833 E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Satur-
day. Call (321) 733-1227.
Waterfire Studio &
Gallery: 1875-C S. 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. Sat-
urday. Call (321) 779-5001.


Galleries & muosS


Calendar
From page B3
Association. 1-4 p.m. Kelly
Park, Merritt Island. Adults
$5, children free. Call (321)
453-0489.
Choral evensong: 4
p.m. St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 5555 N. Tropical
Trail, Merritt Island. (321)
452-5260.
Handbell concert 2 p.m.
First United Methodist
Church of Cocoa, 825 Forrest
Ave., Cocoa. Admission is
free. Nursery provided. Call
(321) 636-4811 or visit
www.fumc-cocoa.org.

MONDAY,
APRIL 27
North Brevard Repub-
lican Club: 7 p.m. San
Mateo Clubhouse, 5205
Sisson Road, Titusville.

TUESDAY,
APRIL 28
Moonlight Quilters
Guild: 6:15 p.m. N. Bre-
vard Library, 2121 S. Hop-
kins Ave., Titusville. (321)
638-3801.
Abate: Brevard Coun-
ty chapter. 7:30 p.m.
American Legion, Post 22,


7am- Har $39.00 7am. 1iam $49.006.,
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241 Peachtree St., Cocoa.
(321) 480-3619.
WEDNESDAY,
APRIL 29
Registration dead-
line: for Preschool
Olympics. 9-11 a.m.
Kiwanis Island Park, 951
Kiwanis Island Park Road,
Merritt Island. Call (321)
455-1380.

THURSDAY,
APRIL 30
Lender's Roundtable
workshop: 9-11 a.m. TRDA
Business Innovation Cen-
ter, 1050 W NASA Blvd.,
Melbourne. To register, call
(321) 433-5570 or e-mail
pfrimmers@brevardcc.edu.
Brevard schools art
and science fair: 3-6:30
p.m. Melbourne Auditori-
um, 625 E. Hibiscus Blvd.,
Melbourne. (321) 674-
5700.
Ballroom dance les-
sons: 7-8:30 p.m.
First United Methodist
Church of Cocoa,
825 Forrest Ave., Cocoa, in
Hughlett Hall. Cost is $2.All
ages are welcome; partner
is not necessary. (321) 636-
4811.












DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Make marnara sauce special with leftover lobster shells


Hello smart shop-
pers. Neglecting to
repeat the recipe
for pizza granna (Italian
wheat pie) was a big
mistake. The e-mails were
endless. For those of you
who want the recipe, here
it is. Make it now, so next
year you'll really know
what you're doing.
Marinara sauce is on the
menu. It's quick, easy and
good for you.
Enjoy. Next week we'll
add mussels, crabs and
clams.

PIZZA GRANNA
EASTER WHEAT PIE
(NIB)
This pie, made from
whole wheat, is deliciously
different. Aunt Molly, my
mom's sister, carried on
the tradition handed down
for generations and now,
thanks to her daughter,
Irene, I can share this
recipe with you.
Cooked grain is usually
available for purchase at
Italian bakeries. It is also
available in cans.
The sweet crust made
with brown sugar Aunt
Molly got from a friendly
Italian baker.

PASTA FROLLA
FLAKY SWEET
PASTRY
for two deep dish,
9-inch pies
4 cups all purpose flour
1 cup dark brown sugar,
packed
1 cup vegetable shorte-
ning, such as Crisco
2 large eggs
2/3-cup cold water
In a large bowl, mix
sugar and flour. Cut in
Crisco using a pastry
blender or electric mixer,
set on low speed until
shorteningis the size of


Summe.Sp .ias
.....ISlmn asa Sl
Mai-ah aearSaa


ROMANCING
THE STOVE ..
with the .
Grammy Guru l
ARLENE BORG "

small peas.
In the measuring cup,
break eggs into the 2/3-
cup water and beat with a
fork to blend. Then, using
the same fork, add the
water mixture into dry
ingredients until mois-
tened.
Chill dough for at least
1/2 hour.
Roll out to fit a deep
dish, 9-inch pie pan
leaving a 1/2-inch over-
hang. After filling is added,
criss-cross 3/4-inch wide
strips of dough over top
and fold the overhang
over; flute edge.

FILLING
FOR TWO PIES
6 large eggs
2 cups sugar (1 pound)
2 pounds ricotta
I each, lemon rind and
orange rind, grated
1/2-teaspoon ground
cinnamon
1 ounce (2 tablespoons)
orange flower water or
rose water (available at
Italian bakeries) or 1/2-
teaspoon orange extract
1 pound cooked grain
1/4-cup each minced
candied orange peel and
citron (optional)
Beat eggs; add sugar,
ricotta, rinds and orange
or rose water. Mix in grain
and candied fruits.
Pour into pie shells and
bake in a pre-heated 350-
degree oven for 1 to 1-3/4
hours or until golden
brown.
Pie is done when knife
inserted in center comes
out clean.
Serve cold, dusted with
powdered sugar.


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BASIC MARINARA
SAUCE
serves 4
Imagine serving the best
marinara sauce. How
about adding lobster?
Imagine making it many
times in less time than it
takes to cook the pasta.
Parsley is something you
should use in almost
everything you make. It's
loaded with vitamins, adds
great color and-a very
subtle taste. Besides, it
makes people think you
really know what you're
doing. I always recom-
mend Italian parsley. It has
a broader, flat leaf and
more flavor than the curly
kind, but either can be
used and the nutrients are
the same. Dried is fine,
just use a little less than
fresh.
Marinara sauce is fast,
easy and good for you. The
word marinara means
"from the sea." This is a
sauce that is delicious
plain and also welcomes
the addition of seafood.
1/4-cup extra virgin
olive
oil
2 large cloves garlic,
chopped
1 large 28-ounce can
crushed tomatoes with
added puree, or 1 large
can whole tomatoes,
sieved or processed
1/2-teaspoon oregano
5 large fresh basil leaves,


torn
4 or 5 sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, chopped or 2
teaspoons, dried
Salt, to taste t
Pepper and crushed red
pepper, to taste
1 pound pasta, cooked
Lightly saut6 garlic in
the oil. Add remaining
ingredients, except the
cooked pasta; cover and
simmer for 30 minutes;
stirring occasionally. Serve
over any pasta of your
choice.

LOBSTER IN
MARINARA SAUCE
(NIB)
serves 4
When you're out treating
yourselves to lobster, ask
the server to put all the
shells in a doggie bag.
They just can't resist
asking what you are going
to do with them. Then
comes the story of the
delicious lobster sauce,
while they're scribbling
down the recipe.
Prepare basic marinara
sauce. Add shells and
cook for about 20 minutes.
Remove and discard any
shells that contain no
meat.
The little legs are deli-
cious. Using a biting-
sucking technique, you
can extract delicious
morsels of meat.
NOTE: You can cook the
whole lobster in sauce, if


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rog ressiv

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you choose.
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, $3.50 for
shipping and handling).
For multiple books sent
to one address, it's $3.50
S&H for 1 book; add $2
postage for each addition-


al book ($15 plus $2.00).
Send to: Arlene M. Borg,
265 S.W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd, No. 149, Port St.
Lucie, FL 34984. Check,
money order, Visa, Master
Card or Paypal accepted.
Visit Borders in the Trea-
sure Coast Square Mall in
Jensen Beach, Books a
Million in Boynton Beach
or Vero Book Center in Vero
Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.
net or send me an e-mail
to
arlene@romancingthestov
e.net.


t fit Sanfdhust
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Featuring Our Deluxe Brkfast with Hot Items Outdoor Hot
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Gourmet 'cookies everyvening Free Wireless Internet Access,
business center, free lal calls Extended cable with HBO.
',Mt-rom .safes, hairdryer, irons and ironing boards, coffee
S*, kers, guest laundry, gift shop, fridgedmicrowaves available
S Outdoor grilatad poolside tiki hut for guest use
Pet. accepted
Conveniently located 7 minutes
from the SunrI- Theatre!l
(772) 595'711
or (866) 395-SAD (7263)
www.the "b rnom
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On Beautiful Hutchinson Island


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Melbourne B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 24, 2009


aHjM1BPESW^?^^!a '









Friday, April 24, 2009


Use wireless routers to share resources between computers


'tI- or this week's column, I
i', ( ram going to cover
.. another aspect of
using a wireless router.
w' Let's say you need to
move a file to another
computer in the house so
-'someone else can put some
''-Wfinishing touches on it.
Perhaps it's a Word docu-


ment or maybe an Excel
spreadsheet.
Without the computers
being networked together,
we would have to save that
file to a floppy disk, CD or
thumb drive and walk the
disk over to the other
computer to open it and
continue to work on it.


What if, instead of having
to walk the file across the
room, we could just save the
file to our "my documents"
folder, like we usually do,
and then just reach through
the network with the other
computer to open it?
This ability to share
resources is one feature that


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comes built in with Win-
dows and is very easy to set
up and use.
Again, like we discussed
last week, it helps if all the
machines are in the same
workgroup. Even if all the
machines are not in the
same workgroup, the
resources can be accessed
across the network, but it
certainly helps.
Let's go with the example
of wanting to access the "my
documents" folders on two
different machines connect-
ed to the same network.
The first thing that has to
happen is the "my docu-
ments" folders have to be
shared; until the folders are
shared they are not visible
on the network. You may be
able to "see" the other
computer, but you won't be
able to see that machine's
"my documents" folder.
These directions are for
Windows XP machines, and
it's similar for machines
running Windows Vista.


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COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


"Right click" the "my
documents" folder on the
Windows desktop and then
click "properties." The '
"properties" window will
open; click on the "sharing"
tab.
In the network sharing
and security section click
the "share this folder on the
network" checkbox and the
words "my documents"
should appear in the share
name field.
Now, if you want other
computers on your network
to be able to change the files
in your "my documents"
folder, click the "allow
network users to change my
files" check box.
If you don't, then others
will be able to open the files,
but they won't be able to
save any changes they
make.
Once you share the folder
on your network, the next
step is to go to the other
computer and "map" a drive
to that folder.
On the other machine, *
right click the "my comput-
er" icon and click "map
network drive." This opens
the drive-mapping dialogue
box and has two pull down
fields; the top field shows a
drive letter, such as Z, and
lets you choose what drive
letter you will use when you
connect to the my docu-
ments folder on the other
machine.
The next field is for the
"path" to the network
resource the shared folder
on the other machine.
If you know the other
computers' machine name
found by right clicking the
other machines my com-
puter icon, clicking proper-
ties then computer name -
you can type the path in


directly, using this format:
"\\computername\my
documents."
Alternatively, you can
click the "browse" button
and see all the computers in
your workgroup. Click the
little "+" button next to the
other computers name to
see all the resources shared
on that machine and then
click the "my documents"
share.
Next, click OK, and a
window should open
showing the contents of that
folder.
From that point on, as
long as the other computer
is powered up, you should
see a "drive" in your "my
computer" icon, with
whatever drive letter you
selected with a little pipe
under it.
Now, when you want to
open a file on the other
machine from any program,
click "file," then click "open"
and use the pull down menu
to scroll down to that newly
created drive letter.
Same with saving: click
"save as" ih any application,
click the pull down menu
and find that drive letter.
Now you can save files to
the other machine's "my
documents" folder just as
easily.
Whew! That's a lot of
information and it really
only scratches the surface.
You can get real fancy
with this requiring user
names and passwords and
such, but this column is
meant to be a primer kind
of a basic introduction to
sharing and accessing
folders over the network.
The basics are there,
though they may be a little
different on your machines,
but this should be enough
information to get you
going.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (772) 408-0680 or
help@ ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


Spring brings new life


I ove the spring. Winter
is past and the thrill of
creating new life brings
so much joy.
Mother Earth is so wise.
There is great wisdom in
the solar system with the
messages we get from the
sun and planets. Out in
the sky, the sun is the
center and the planets
revolve around the sun.
The great teaching here is
that of the wheel and
balance.
Our lives must be
balanced or the stress of
imbalance will burn us
out, break us down and
make us want to run away
whether we actually do or
not. This is the law of
survival.
Mother Earth has a
wonderful down-to-earth
message. She says "No
matter what happened to
the past life, the hope
eternal is that w,e can
always grow a new and
better life."
Here is her magic
formula. The first step
starts with creating a plan
for what you want to grow
and how you want to lay it
out.
The second step is to
prepare the soil. This
process starts with clear-
ing the old dead weeds
and negativity that have
accumulated from the
past to make room for new
growth.
In human life, the first
two steps of growing a
new and better life is to
set goals of what makes
you happy and then
release and forgive the
past as needed. We can't
change the past, but we
can learn from'it, bless it
for the lessons learned,
forgive it as needed and
release it. Turn it over to
the universe.
The main reason we
worry about the future
and become neurotic is
because we hold onto the
past and let it pollute our
bodies, minds, hearts and
spirits.
To be healthy and
balanced everything has


to flow. Are you holding
resentment from your
past? Let it go, for univer-
sal sake! We can't punish
another person for hurt-
ing, using, abusing or
abandoning us in the past
by holding grudges. It puts
us in bondage and
enslaves our own soul.
It would be the same
thing as if the sun went
out of its center and tried
to circle Jupiter or one of
the other planets to
punish it. If this hap-
pened, the stress and
imbalance would wreck
our solar system and there
would be no life as we
know it, only death and
ch.aos.
The third step is to plant
the seeds in an orderly
manner, unless it is a
turnip patch or wheat
field where you sow the
seeds all over the field.
Then, in the garden, you
water the seeds, cover
them up and surrender
them to the soil. We don't
grow the crop. The surren-
der creates patience, trust
and faith in the higher
power.
Do you have patience? If
not, it is because you have
a control problem and are
trying to will things into
being, rather than asking
spirit to work for you and
through you. You don't go
digging the seeds up every
day to see if they are
growing. This would kill
them. One day, you go out
and a little shoot has come
out of the ground.
Want to have some fun?
Record in your gardening
book the day they were
born, came into puberty
(blooming) and made you
a grandparent (bore fruit).
Yeah! This is a time for
rejoicing. A new precious
See SPIRIT, B7


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Hometown News


It B6 Melbourne


--


-~aRsls~a~e~i~Ssi









Friday, April 24, 2009 www.HometownNewsOLcom Melbourne B7


Adju


stm


illy Payne, you are my
hero. Finally, we have
been treated to a major
golf tournament on a
perfectly set up course, with
plenty of drama, a star-filled
leader board and all the
trimmings. On behalf of us
golf fans, tired of majors
lacking Sunday excitement,
we thank you.
Like many, I was con-
cerned last week when the
73rd edition of The Masters
teed off. Over the past few
years, my favorite major has
become a bit boring. Where
we once heard roars on
Sunday, we've been subject
instead to the taped sounds
of birds chirping.
Not so this year.
Billy Payne promised to
restore those Sunday roars
and make the year's first
major exciting again. He did
a wonderful job!
Over the past few years,
the considerable length
added to Augusta National


ents to Augusta National liven up Master's play


GOLF
JAMES ,
STAMMER


has thinned.the field,of
potential winners. The guys
without length off the tee
seemed to wilt like flowers in
the desert sun.
Where we once enjoyed
watching players the like of
Palmer hitching up his
trousers and going for both
back-nine par-5s in two,
searching for an eagle to win
the tournament, we've
instead watched boring lay-
ups and wedges. The course
seemed to beg players to
play conservatively, some-
thing Bobby Jones and
Alister MacKenzie had never
envisioned or wanted.
Over the past few years,
efforts to "Tiger proof" the
golf course have taken away
the excitement of Masters


Sunday. With all the added
length, the new trees and the
second cut (please don't ever
call it rough), the course
went from having numerous
angles from which to play at
the greens to just one.
Payne promised to give us
back the roars we've been
longing to hear again. The
roars that signify that
someone, or a few some-
ones, are climbing the leader
board at an alarming rate. It
sends chills down the spines
of not only those who hear it,
but the leaders who must
now look over their shoulder
to see who is coming for
them and the green jacket
they so wish to don at the
end of the day
Payne was asked the
obligatory, pre-tournament
questions about the course,
and whether it played too
hard the last two years,
robbing the tournament of
its excitement.
"Well, no one wants to


hear the roars and the
excitement more that the
members and volunteers,"
Payne said. "It is true that
through the years, we have
become accustomed to
those. It is also true that, over
the last couple of years, there
have not been as many. I
maintain that it has been a
consequence of the difficult
playing conditions, mostly
attributable to the weather
on the weekend days of the
last several years.
"You know, criticism hurts
a little bit. It's like when you
go to a piano recital of one of
your granddaughters and
you hear somebody say, 'Boy
that is the worst kid I've ever
seen.' It hurts your feelings. I
am hoping that the conse-
quences of good weather
and further thinking about
the course, and'the strategic
approach to the course,
through time, will eliminate
most of that criticism,"
Payne said.


What Payne did was soften
the greens so they were more
receptive to shots. The grass
was also grown longer on the
putting surfaces and around
hazards so that they would
.hold shots better.
The committee also used
the full length of the extend-
ed tee boxes to shorten holes
dramatically.
The two most dramatic
changes came at holes 11
and 15. In fact, Steve
Williams, caddie for Tiger
Woods, referred to the tees
used the first two days as the
"ladies'" tees.
Finally, several fairways
were widened by removing
the "second cut."
This year, it was Tiger and
Phil lighting up the front
nine and creating a buzz in
the air that everyone could
feel.
Would Tiger continue his
run on the back nine to
claim his fifth jacket, or
would Phil's game, being


even more magical than his
on the front nine, propel him
to his third Masters title?
Would the aging Kenny
Perry hold onto a fragile lead
despite the roars? Or
perhaps it would be a
likeable Argentine donning
the green jacket when all was
said and done.
While we now know the
answer to that question,
wasn't it great fun watching
it live? I felt younger just
watching it all unfold. It
brought back fond memo-
ries.
How does Billy Payne and
the membership of Augusta
National top. this year? I'm
not certain, but I can't wait to
find out.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


Spirit
From page B6
plant child has been born.
This may sound silly, but it
brings renewed joy to the
heart and soul. It is the
sign that there has been a
blessing of the roots and
the source (soil) is hnow
feeding this precious little
new life. This is the critical
stage of development. At
this time it is important to
feed the soil around the
little plant, so that it has
the energy to feed the
newborn plant.
In human life, the most
valuable thing we can do is
feed the spirit of life, rather
than the flesh, unless it is a
baby or older person who
needs our care. When
someone does something
that makes you happy, say
this to them, "Thank you for
what you just gave me. You


have made me so happy. I
bless and honor your spirit."
This feeds their soil
(soul). This is the closest
thing to true magic I know
about. It is the transforma-
tion of an idea (seed) into a
desire that makes you
happy. This opens the
heart, fills it with love and
promise and is the inspira-
tion and motivation to give
birth to new positive ideas
-that grow, bloom, become
fruitful, fulfill purpose and
make you happy.
It doesn't get any better
than this. It's. our destiny to
live a life of purpose,
peace, love, health, abun-
dance, faith, joy and
creativity. You can do it. Go
inside, bring it out and set
it free; Then gives thanks
and show gratitude for
these richest of blessings.
Thank you, Mother Earth,
for your great, ageless
teaching. The sweetest


news is the best and yet to
come.

Special offerings
and services
James Tucker can help
bring joy and renewed hope
to your life. A personalized
astrology chart, private
reading, -exciting home or
office party, an inspira-
tional group talk, soul
alignment, rebirthing or a
past life regression are just a
few of the special services he
offers. Call (772) 334-9487
or e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com
for details. Don't forget to go
to personalspiritguide.com
and sign up for your free
weekly inspirational
message.
Until next time, never
give up on your dream, your
purpose and your passion.
Keep on keeping on.


Dave Nisbet Wuesthoff

Golf Tournament
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I$l~.


Aucdi


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Friday '& Saturday May 15 16th
Rockledge C.C. and Viera. East Golf Club


Shoot-Out & Putting Contest
Thursday May 14 5-7pm
Rockledge Country Club


Gala Banquet
Friday May 15 5-9pm
Rockledge Country Club


Come one come all! Join us for an exciting evening of food. fun and auctions
6pm Saturday Evening Cocktail Party @' Awards Ceremony
Rockledge Country Club
For more information 657-2606 www.wuesthoff.org
S0Proceeds will benefit Wuesthoff's Exceptional Cardiac Services.
/-Setting A Higher Standard For Heart Care In Our Communit
SPONSORED IN PART BY Hometown Nes :


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. -, -, ,3p-^ & 4*-,:*:,,, ,;:^,:,?: ,,:,- ,, ,-, .:-:.,-_^,i


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Melbourne B7


Friday, April 24, 2009


a ,
VSpf'3fSSIS"I flllEP'











e'8 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, April 24, 2009


out
From page B1
3n'q *
atre, Simpkins Fine Arts Cen-
jex' Building No. 4, Brevard
Community College Cocoa
c(npus, 1519 Clearlake
^'Rlad, Cocoa. Performances
,Ilt be at 8 p.m. Friday, May
noLand Saturday, May 2, and ,
-t-2 p.m. Sunday, May 3.
*e-show improve comedy
will begin at 7:15 p.m. on
Friday and Saturday, and at
1-5 p.m. on Sunday. Tickets
are $10 for adults and $7 for
students, seniors and mili-
to and are available at the
d r. Call (321) 433-7385.
Super Spring Family
g will take place Satur-
#ay, May 2, at Brevard Com-
.munity College Melbourne
'pmpus gymnasium, Build-
ing No. 6), 3865 N. Wickham
SRad, Melbourne. Events
-include a. brunch and fash-


ion show from 10:30 a.m. to
noon in the gymnasium.
Tickets are $10 for adults
and $5 for children ages 10
and younger. A Family Look
Alike contest at 1 p.m. will
award first-place prize of a
$100 gift certificate. General
admission is free. Call (321)
433-7055 or e-mail inquiries
t 0
superspringfamilyfling@bre-
vardc.edu.
Space Coast Flute
Orchestra will present a
spring concert at 3 p.m. Sun-
day, May 3, at Eastminster
Presbyterian Church, 106 N.
Riverside Drive, Indialantic.
Admission is free but dona-
tions are welcomed. Call
(321) 223-9875 or visit
www.scfo.org for information.
The 5th Annual Fiesta
Brevard will be hosted by
Cocoa Beach- Chamber of
Commerce Friday, May 8,
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at the


Holiday Inn Cocoa Beach
Oceanfront Resort, 1300 N.
Atlantic Ave., Cocoa Beach.
The event will feature a salsa
recipe competition, Tickets
are $10 in advance or $15 at
the door. Call (321) 459-
2200 or visit
www.cocoabeachchamber.co
m.
Brevard Zoo, 8225 N.
Wickham Road, Melbourne,
will host Scout Day at the Zoo
from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sat-
urday, May 9. Scout troops of
all ages, both girl and boy
scouts, will receive a dis-
counted rate if wearing a
scout uniform. Special activi-
ties include face painting,
biofacts, animal encounters
and activity booths. Cost is
$7.50 per person and
includes zoo admission and a
patch for each scout in uni-
form. Scouts can also enjoy
discounted kayaking at the
Wetlands Outpost; just $3 a


person for ages five and
older. Deadline for reserva-
tions and payment is May 6.
To register, call (321) 254-
9453, Ext. 219.
Cost Cutters Hair Salon,
3600 N. Wickham Road, Mel-
bourne, will host a Blood
Drive from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, May 9. Those
donating blood will be
offered a free haircut follow-
ing their donation. Donors
must be age 16 or older and
should weigh no less than
pounds. Call, toll-free, (888)
936-6283 or visit www.flori-
dasbloodcenters.org.
Titusville Playhouse, 301
Julia St., Titusville, will host
Pamper Her, at 11:30 a.m.
Saturday, May 9. The event
will feature a tea luncheon,
fashion show, pamper servic-
es and chocolate. Cost is $25
per person. Call (321) 267-
3036 to reserve and for infor-
mation.


ometow w Brevar County 321-242-0442
1 1-866-894-0442 Fax 321-242-1942 )1
Email: classifled@HometownNewsOL.com -: ,'
d|: *Logon.to www.HometownNewsOL.com



ti


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Barefoot Bay* MI cco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft. Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucle Jensen Beach Stuart Palm City
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bureau. Safest sinc e pay Top $$$Any ARMOIRE, real wood, CORDLESS DRILL, 12 DRYER Electric, white
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$17,500/ each, Now!
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el $27,900, Now $14,500.
5 Person Spa, Was
$3,995, now $1,995. Can
Deliver. 800-304-9943



Protect yourself! Hire a
licensed contractor.Install
newsystems,, repair ex-
isting system, re-routes,
zone adding, system
checks, pumps, timers,
heads etc. 321-724-6061
Artificial Rain Irrigation
Lic# 081RCT00095


Just Say No To Rugsl
Will meet anyone price
for installation. 40 yrs exp
321-536-9092 Lic/Ins
*****
Peninsula Tile & Mar-
ble: Quality Installations
Since 1982. New or
Remodel. Comm/Res
Lic/Ins 321-724-4320



JENKINS PROPERTY
MAINTENANCE
Tree. trimming/removal,
stump grinding + hauling.
Senior discount. Lic/ins.
Free Est 321-728-1558



* Tree Removal
* Tree & Shrub Trimming
Total Lawn Care
No Job Too Big or Small
24+ Years Exp.
Guaranteed Satisfaction
Randy Stuffler's
Tree Service &
Total Lawn Care
Home 321-984-4220
Cell 321-794-0893


I Professional Painting At Affordable Prices
Ensure A Lifetime Of Beauty With
RC Painting & Decorative Coatings Inc.
Exterior 10% Off Any 10x10 Room I50 Off oivewy 0
House Painting Powerwash Painting lPtolu ltairgat
Starting At999.99 Service I Startn At 179 Fflor 0 0tl
r3 -409-9462


,,,'~~l(~ ~_'' ." ~~3~


Visit u


A W ,. ,:,;


~~-- ~~~-~--


- - -


- -- r II


ilio













Friday, April 24, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne ~ -pg


HOUSE PUMP, 3 years
old, Myers 3/4 HP, $85,
Shallow well pump, $50,
321-259-2754 SB
KING BED, Simmons pil-
low top, used 1 year,
mattress $199,
321-953-4610 SB
LADDER Multi position-
al, 12' high, plus 11 other
positions, safe fold, $60
firm, 321-242-3232
LAWN MOWER, Master-
cut, self propelled, old,
ugly, runs great, $25,
321-253-0302 SB
LIFT CHAIR, good work-
ing condition, floral print,
U-Haul, $195,
321-373-4365 SB
MICROWAVE, GE, $30,
Lexmark 3-in-1 printer,
$30, 321-676-2145 SB
MINI STEREO, Yamaha
GX500, am/fm, tape, cd
changer, speakers $150,
321-259-4252 SB
MIXER, SUNBEAM, new
In box, 12 speed, 300
watts, heavy duty, 2 glass
bowl, $50, 321-750-8194
NAVIGATION System,
portable, for car, with
MP3 player, 4.3 screen,
$149, 321-728-8803 SB
PATIO FURNITURE: 4
chairs w/cushions, glass
top table. $75
321-863-2387
PRINTER HP, Laser jet
5, commercial grade,
excellent condition, $65,
321-757-5435 SB
PROGRAM BOOK,
Mickey Mouse Club, $50,
Pewter bowl 12"x12",
$50, 321-729-1495 SB
PVC PIPE, 110' of 1 1/4
inch pvc pipe, $30,
321-777-1543 SB,
RECLINER Stratolounger
Chaise, Tan Micro Suede
$175. Exc Condition
321-253-2080 Suntree
REFRIGERATOR
Sears Kenmore, 18 cubic
feet, good condition, $65,
321-205-6368 SB
RIPSTICK used, official
"Ripstick" brand, red,
$45, 321-952-9497 SB
SINKS, 3, 19" round
white porcelain, excellent
condition,$35 each,
321-253-0240 SB
STEREO SYSTEM, So-
ny- 5 play CD, tape, Am/
Fm, w/speakers, $100,
321-254-8488 SoBrev
T.V.: Color, Magnavox,
36" Great picture, Works
great. $125 OBO
321-952-4097
TREADMILL Edge 500,
manual, folding 3 posi-
tions, new from QVC,
$100 obo, 321-768-6201
TREADMILL Proform XL
Cost $400 new. Will sell
for $150 -obo.
321-757-9283
TRIMMER EDGER. gas.
new. 18" dual line, $35,
B&D Edge Hog, $20,
321-729-9596 SB
TROLLING MOTOR,
Electric, Minn Kota, 5
speed, Like new, $55,
321-724-8275 SB


- PE]


BOSTON TERRIER
pups. Ready 05-03.
Great family pet. 1st
shots, health cert, $300.
321-652-8125
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, AKC, 3 fe-
males, 2 males. Ready
April 28. Taking deposits.
$800 321-255-2480


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


TWIN BED dresser, matt
ress box spring $125.
Couch & matching chair
$75 321-403-4126
WASHER/DRYER, Large
capacity, both for $150,
321-777-2902 NB
WEIGHTS, 289+ pounds,
vinyl clad exercise
weights, $50,
321-242-5899 SB
WELDER, 225 AMP, Lin-
coln, cables and some
rods, $150,
321-768-7652 SB



LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
Ing, from $.99/Sq.Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year prefinish, Plus A
Lot Morel We Deliver
Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4
only 25x36, 30x52,
30x48, 40x62, 42x68.
Must Move Nowl. Will Sell
for Balance Owed/Free
Delivery! 1-800-462-7930
x49



GET A New Computer
brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
credit no problem. Small-
est weekly payments
available. Its yours nowl
1-800-932-3721


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.991 Free HBO,
Showtime, Starzl 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
InstallersI 800-973-9044
SATELLITE TV CHEAP!!
FREE Equipment! Free
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Upgrade! Free Instilla-
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Househod
Biffmm


"HOMETOWN NEWS-"
Place your classified ad
in the Hometown News!
Do not be fooled we are
your local community
newspaper We are not
a shopper *l
BEAUTIFUL CHERRY
Bedroom set 7pc. Brand
new still in box $1350.
6pc Bedroom set all
new $475. Can deliver.
321-508-0610
BED NEW Queen pillow
top set w/warranty. $150:
King pillow top set $225.
Can Del. 321-508-0610


MATTRESS, King size
memory foam, Comfort
Tec by Symbol, Like new
IncI box spring & frame
$350 321-795-0256





JACK RUSSELL Short
leg "AKC", 3 females,
6wks old, dewclaws &
first shots given; health
certificate 772-569-9440
MINI SCHNAUZER: AKC
1 rare male white w/black
spots $600 (4) Party col-
ored black $500. Taking
Deposits. Health Cerified
First shots. 321-254-4844
MINIATURE Dachshund
puppies CKC 1 male, 1
female. Red smooth coat
'Very cute & spoiled. $400
each 321-724-8059
Classified 866-894-0442


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-$398; K-$498; Free FL
delivery. Thera- Pedic,
Dormla, # beds, Craft-
matic adjustable. Best
price guaranteed!!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or 1-'
800-287-5337



BACK BRACE: Substan-
tial pain relief. Consult
lumbar and abdominal
support. Comfortable
wear. Covered by Medi-
care/ Insurance. 800-815
-1577 ext. 367
tri-pharmacy.org
Discount Dental, Vision
& Health Care Program
Only $19.95-$59.95/mo.
for the entire family
(*this Is not insurance) Visit:
www.easydentalplus.com
ERECTILE Dysfunction
can be treated safely &
effectively without drugs
or surgery. Covered by
Medicare/InsI 1-800-815
-1577 ext 368 www.llfe-
cared lab et i c
supplies.comr
LIFT CHAIR Pride tan
vinyl $300, twin beds new
Includes mattress, box
spring, frame, & linens.
$225 each. 321-777-3110
ONLINE PHARMACY-
Buy Soma, Ultram, Flori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99/ 180 Quantities,
Price Includes Prescrip-
tion, Over 200 meds $25
coupon Mention Offer: #
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www.tri-pharmacy.biz
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PAIN? CAN'T SLEEP?
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Shipped FedEx 3-4 days.
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SOMA, ULTRAM, VIA-
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Prescription Drugs. Doc-
tors Consultation & Pre-
scription Service includ-
ed. Shipped Fed Ex 1-3
days. 1-877-453-7701
www.EasyBudgetRX.com
WE PROVIDE XANAX,
Viagra, Phentermine &
much morel Our staff will
assist w/one on one con-
sultations & FedEx deliv-
ery. Fast service. 1-3
days.
www, RoutineMeds.com
1-877-MED-NOW1
(877-633-6691)




WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


GOATS & ROOSTERS 1
br old Ram approx 100
bs. Boer/ Spanish mix
$100; Also Nannies, Kids
321-373-1632/ 604-7408


PET GROOMING & SPA
Cashmere Academy of
Pet Grooming Master
groomer with 35yrs exp.
Ask us how to receive
20% OFF I 321-984-5166
POOCH NEED pamper-
ing? I can walk 'em, feed
'am, take In the paper or
whatever you need Ref
avail. Lori 402-630-1121


FPLOYMENT


4m B


Lead the day-to-day operations of
our Rockledge salon location,
drive sales, coaching and
mentor the salon associates.

MUST have Cosmetology License in
Florida. We offer Competitive Pay,
Monthly Salon Bonus, Health
and Dental Benefits, 401K,
Paid Time Off & MOREI

Call Tracy at 772-464-0902.
Visit our website at
'CareersByHairCuttery.com
EOE


* Hair cutters *








SNEL ING,
SW/NGSERWCES
Thrive.

NOW HIRING!

Inside Sales w/ Materials

Handing exp, (Melbourne)


Temp Secrdt Shopper

(must be 21-25)

Email: Lynne@snelllngmelbourne.com
Call 321-725-4100
Fax 321-724-5348


We are expanding!
High Fashion
Full Service Salon
NOW HIRING:
STYLIST
with experience &/or
NAIL TECH
Flexible Hours&
Continuing Education.
Call Wynne Gray
(confidential Interview)
Aleeent on air
321-777-2142


*ALL SATELLITE Sys-
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Programming starting
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HDTV programming un-
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Free HD & DVR systems
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1-800-799-4935
A NEW Computer Now!
Brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
Credit- No problem small-
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1-800-804-5010
A NEW 'Computer Now!
Brand Name. Bad or NO
Credit- No problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
ments available. Call
NOW! 1-800-838-7127
A NEW Computer Now.
Brand name. Bad or No
Credit- No problem small-
est weekly payments
available. Call Nowl
1-800-932-4501
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System 265+ Channels
Starts $29.991 Free HBO,
Showtime, Starzl 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HDI
No start up costs Local
Installers! 800-973-9044
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System 265+ Channelsl
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starzl 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HDI
No Start Up Costsl Local
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DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE EQUIP-
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System! 265+ Channels
Start $29.991 Free HBO,
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Channels! Free DVR/HDI
No start up costs Local
installers 800-620-0058
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System 265+ channels
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No start up costs! Local
installers! 800-203-7560
FREE DIRECT 4 Room
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No start up costs! Local
Installers 1-800-216-7149
GET A NEW Computer
Brand. name laptops &
Desktops. Bad or NO
credit- No problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail. It's Yours
NOW 800-640-0656
GIGANTIC 72" x 100"
MIRRORS. (15) Sheets,
$165/ each. New, perfect
condition. Free delivery
(one or all). Installation
available. Also, 48" x 100"
(8) $115/ each. Whole-
sale Liquidators 800-473
-0619
HIGH SCHOOL Diplomat
-Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 www.contirien-
talacademy.com


MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399,
K-$499, Adjustables-
$799. Free Delivery, 25
year warranty, 60 Night
Trial, 1-800-ATSLEEP
1-800-287-5337 www.
mattressdr.com
METAL ROOFING &
Steel Buildings. Save $$$
buy direct from manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock
with trim & Acces. 4 pro-
files in 26 ga. panels.
Carports, house barns,
shop ports. Completely
turn key jobs. All Steel
Buildings, Gibsonton,
Florida. 800-331-8341
www.allsteel-buildings.co
m
MOBILE HOME ROOF
Experts 100% Financ-
Ing, Free Estimates. We
Finance Almost Every-
one Reroof, Repairs, 30
years Experience,
Home Improvement
Services Toll-Free 877-
845-6660 State Certified
(LIc# CCC058227)
NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per weekly Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-866-894-0442
NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problems No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. Free bonus with
paid purchase. 1-800-
507-4055 www.bluehippo
.corn
SATELLITE TV cheaply
FREE Equipment! Free
digital Video Recorder
Upgrade! Free Installa-
tion! Up to 250 channels!
Ask About $500 In Free
Groceries! Call Today:
800-532-9217




OLD GUITARS wanted.
Fender, Gibson, Martin,
Gretsch, 1930's-1980's.
Top dollar $$$ paid Call
1-866-433-8277 toll free
ORGAN SACRIFICE
Lowery MX 2 Moving top
of the line. over 100
Orchestrated rhythm,
world wide selections &
styles. Beautiful cabinet,
bench, books, lessons &
box of books. Paid
$39,000 Asking $2,900
321-728-2763


THANKS
HOMETOWN NEWS
SOLD MY PIANO THE
FIRST DAY THE AD
CAME OUTI!
LV PALM BAY



MELBOURNE
East Bay Plantation
St. Armens Circle.
Sat April 25 8am to 1pm
1 block West of
Wickham on Post.


I lanls to anol our reau cerstor su LLJIILLIt youi reeC aUs uor
merchandise priced under $200. Reminder: We allow 4 lines
including your phone number. Only 2 ads per month per
household. Ads are scheduled for 2 Friday publications.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email.
And finally, please remember to include your name and
address when submitting your ads. by Monday at 5 pm.


1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950


MELBOURNEI
380 Wickham Rd. No, Suite F
Melbourne, FL 32935


2 ROOMS AVAILABLE MOTIVATED SELF-
for STYLIST or NAIL STARTER Worried about
TECH. Call Wynne at LOOSING your JOB
Accent on Hair, 321- Secure your FINANCIAL
777-2142 Satellite Beach FUTURE. Why call me?
Find out. 1-800-419-6403

TAKEOCONTROLO
NIKKI'S ESCORTS Now FINANCES
Hiring Dependable Es-
corts, all shifts. Earn cash You can do it
daily 321-254-56g3 with AVON!
A A L Earn 50% on
your first four orders.
Affordable & reliable (some items excluded)
Hometown News Unlimited Eamw risi
CLASSIFIEDS Work your own hours
8 6 6 -8 9 4 -0 44 2 , h .n.. ... . i, n


tlrlll your illlloi. lOU in-
ventory to keep! No
payments until after
you delivery
Free online training
Only $10 to Startl
Health Care, Life In-
surance, 401A retire-
ment plan avail. Call
Karen or Bob Humann
321-726-0723
1-877-MY AVON-0
(1-877-692-8660)


FREE TO travel? Are you
w free to travel? 18 or old-
er? Travel sale jobs! No
We Want the Best in the Business. experience Necessary!
Commission' Weekly.
Outside advertising sales for the #1 Daily Cash Bonuses. Call
Today, Start Today! Ms
Community paper in the nation..... Cooper 1-888-384-8021
Prefer someone with outside sales ,, ,, ,
experience and the ability to close the sale --' '- '- --
Good'customer service skills a must! Highlight your
Protected territories, weekly base salary, ad and
gas and phone allowance plus a get it sold fast
top commission plan. Whether Buying
For an interview, please or Selling we are
forward a resume to c your total source
guffin@HometownNewsOL.com a for classified!
Or fax 321-242-1281 HOMETOWN NEWS
eoe we drug test 866-894-0442


SALES 'PERSON: Full Travel, Travel, Travel
Time for fast growing $500 Sign-on, $500 Per-
company in the Mel- formance bonus. Seeking
bourne area. Sharp guys/gals, Blue-
321-253-4744 Jean Environment, Music
Lovers Welcomel Riane
TELEMARKETERS #888-285-1347 Need a
NEEDED. Job? Start Today.
Phone Room Now Hiring
Reliable & Hardworking_______
People. No Experience Call Classified
Needed, Will Train. a ls d
CALL 321-409-5534 866-894-0442


- TRAINING &
- -

***PET GROOMING***
Cashmere Academy, FT Nurse Assistant
& PT classes. Become a Training
Certified groomer. High Preparatory Class for
demand, pymnt plans, job
placement. 321-733-4484 Certified Nurse
**BODYGUARDS AND Assistant
APPRENTICES WANT- (CNA) State Exam
ED** Free Training and
Paid Apprenticeships. No Day Classes 5 Weeks
Experience OK. Excellent Night Classes 8 Weeks
$$$. Full & Part Time. All d r
Expenses Paid When NAT does NOTrequire HS.
you Travel. 615-228-1701 Diploma or GED if 18 and Over.
www.psubodygaurds.com $695 Includes
ADULT HIGH School s
Diploma at home fast! Books, Materials,
Nationally accredited 4 Certifications.
$399. Easy payment All Major Credit ul
plan. Free brochure Cards Accepted
www.diplomaathome
.com 1-800-470-4723 OPEN HOUSE
AIRLINES ARE Hiring- Sat4/25,1PM-4PM
Train for high paying Avi- 4/2 gM-PM
action Maintenance Ca- Mon 4/27, 9AM -7PM
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if 1700 Cedar Street
qualified Housing avail- Rockledge FL 32955
able. Call Aviation Insti- Or Call
tute of Maintenance 3 80
1-888-349-5387 (321) 890-1007
AMBIANCE BEAUTY & spacecoastredcross.org
BARBER ACADEMY JL American
Low tuition & payment Redcross
plans. Call Peggy 321-
254-5201or543-2066 ATTEND COLLEGE On-
----line from Home. *Medical
A j j Business,*Paralegal,*Co
* mputers,*Criminal Jus-
GARAGE SALE? twice. Job placement as-
sistance.. Computer avail-
Place your ad In able. Financial aid if
Hometown News qualified. 1-800-494-2785
866-894-0442 www.CentraOnline.com


MELBOURNE BEACH
Multi-Family 5980 S Hwy
A-1A So on A-1A thru the
town of Melbourne
Beach, continue 4 miles
So of Publix shopping
center. Look for Amy's
Salon, sale is around the
corner. Too much to list.
Sat April 25 8am to 2pmr
PALM BAY April 24 & 25
8am to 2pm 1700
Macklin St. NW (corner
of Dallam and Macklin off
Emerson) Piano, office
supplies, videos, clothing,
crafts, small appl's, knick
knacks & more
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


7l ,
UA



5__-^


Unbelievable
PALM BAY Restaurant:
Great location, 2000sqft,
All equipment included.
$80,000 321-626-6631


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Nowl! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500-
500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone! www.Fast
CaseCash.com 1-800-
568-8321
$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Nowl!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500-
500,000++ within 24hrs
after approval? Compare
our lower rates. Apply
Nowi 1-866-386-3692


PALM BAY: Fri 4/24
from 8 am to 2 pm, 1387
Armory Dr NE, (Minton to
E on Emerson to Armory
Dr) Multi Family Rum-
mage Sale! Furniture &
more!





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


$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? 1-877-386-3692
www.casepay.com
$$$GET LAWSUIT Cash
Now Oasis Legal Fi-
nance #1. See us on TV
fastest cash advances on
injury cases within 24/
hrs. Owe nothing if you
lose your case Apply free
call now 1-866-353-9959
ARE YOU Drowning in
Debt? Balances growing?
Stressed out from Ag-
gressive- Collection calls?
We can Help You Today!
Free consultations Call'
Today Toll Free! 866-415
-5400
Call Classified
866-894-0442


RUMMAGE SALE
Sat. May 2nd,
8:00am-3:00pm

Prince of Peace
Anglican Church
6785 Murrell Rd,
Viera FL 32940
Attic Treasures,
Christmas Decor,
Boutique,
FREE
CHILD CARE!!!

Questions:
Call 321-253-9102
or visit popv.org


ATrENTION



EMPLOYERS!

If you are having trouble filling
your current positions



Hometown News

is here to help you!


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W MELBOURNE
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Furniture, clothes, misc.
Lots of good stuff..,
W. MELBOURNE -%
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8670 Sylvan Dri'Y '
Great Mother's Day'gifts
including jewelry, plant-
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Sheridan between John
Rhodes &Wickham)


Affordable &'
Reliable
Hometown News'
CLASSIFIEDSV:.
866-894-0442L;;


'i n








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Billsl New book tellshowl
Order direct. Publi[er
877-526-6199. w.
LoveThyProvider.com ;


DRIVERS- Miles & TRUCK DRIVERS Wadt-
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visit us online, 877-484 Please Tell Themnf.
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Call Classified CLASSIFIEDS'"
866-894-0442 866-894-0442


EDUCATION


ATTEND College Online
froni Home. "Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance, Computer
available. Financial aid if
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from home. *Medical,
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Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available Financial aid if
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from home. Medical,
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Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442-"'


^--i Advertise in our dynamic employment section PAR

and reach quality applicants for your business


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Hometown News


Friday, April 24, 2009


-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate
adveatis ng in the Home W 0 W BAREFOOT BAY 1173 LIQUIDATION PRICING
tow No PORT ST LUCIE, FL: Barefoot Circle, canal lot Okeechobee 10 and 80
the Federal Fair Housing Starting Under $100,000 0 x 1 Gf acre ranchettes starting
L 'whichmakesit[Ilie-across the street. at only $8995/acrel
Lawwhich makes It ille- Almost New. SATELLITE BCH 3/2-1/2 $55,000 772-770-9475 That's 50% off mkt value!
gal to advertise any pref- Up to $8,000 1st Time ic gar, Lg living & Dining Chea owner financing
erente, limitations or dis- Homebuyers. rooms. Gourmet S/S kit. NC MOUNTAINS Mo ted on 6 lefti!
crim nation based on $10,000 Bond For Clos- cherry cabinets Ex Warm Winters/Cool Motivated & only 6 left!
race, sex, handicap, fam- ing Cost/Downpayment tremely spacious. New Summers. NEW E-Z to 1st Realty Chase-385-7888
Ilial status or national ori- www.manddrealty.com roof/ ac, all new flooring, finish log cabin shell 561-385-7888
git-or any intention to Diane M&D Realty $159,900.678-984-1115 w/loft &basement, TEXAS LAND Sale! $0
make such preference, 561-313-5387 includes acreage Down. 20 acres Ranch-
irmitation or discrimina- i $99,900. Mountain& es, Near El Paso. Beauti-
tioun in addition, the Fapr waterfront homesites ful Mountain Views. Road
Housing Ordinance pro- from $39,000-$99,000. access. Surveyed.
hiSits discrimination Financing Availablell $15,900 $159/ month.
bas'od on age, marital *' DAYTONA PARK ES- 828-247-9966 (Code41) Money back guarantee.
status, sexual orientation, TATES $95 down $95/ I-E Ownerfinancing.
hder identity,, or ex- mo. Build now or future. N 800-843-7537 -www.
pression. We will not not Streets in, electric in. CALL CLASSIFIED sunsetranches.com
Kvnringly accept any Nine lots left! No credit 866-894-0442 TITUSVILLE Cleared,
advertising which is in It's Fast check. 386-566-7239 _corner res.lot in Royal
violation of the law. All corer res. lot in Royal
ons areheb InEaOak Golf Community.
k herby in. It Easy I. 1. I I I[ Ready to build! $38,200.
ormed that all dwellings -,al31,8-9 _______1___
are' available on an equal Seller Pays Call 321-383-7901
basis. No Commissioni
Get Top Market Price
AOnline bidding TO@ **In House Financing"
ALCTION: Cedar Luxury www.proxibid.com No Payment for 90 days!
3588 sf Dock, Boatlift, Guaranteed 450 FLORIDA HOM ES LBURNE:BLEWDE
ahd Gated Security. Hrn Home, All serup
Absolute Aucton: Sale Date including 15 In the Ft. Pierce area & ready for you in adult
Golf Course Home & ark. R to
R.Commercial Land Sold As IS Tark. Reduced to06
-riiDeRee Auctioneersl TnUES Y $39,995 868-797-6106
www.Vanderee.com Cash closing M AY 5th 7:00 PM C for move in specials
941-488-1500 with 30 Days MA th 7:00 PM
Hilton Garden Inn
WHEN IT HAS at PGA Village Port St. Lucie
"HOMETOWN NEWS" TO BE SOLD Get your next home at the price you set
P lie ourmclassifiNew YOU CAN .with NO STARTING BIDS. If you're buying MELBOURNE Affordable
Do otbe fooled we are COUNT ON US your first home or your 10th, today's living on a lake! 55+
your local community housing market and low interest rates community. 2br/ 2ba dou-
newspaper We are not *. make this an ideal time for you to buy! blewide. Excellent cond.
a0 0 shpperl o 321-984-9491
PALIM BAY 55+ comm E ll B h 29,900.
2/2-Own your own land. FLHousELBAu tioncom OURNE- 5 fuBeach
Ne0 floors vinyl carpet, L ouseAuction.COm 2-br/2-ba 55+ furnished
laminate/Pergo, cei ng Patrick Nugent apple's, newly renovated.
fahls wheelchair Acc, OR CALL FOR A FREE BROCHURE FL rm carport, Condo fee
screen Rm. Pool Realtors & $76/mo incl cable, lawn.
$64,900 321-549-3751 8 66 -5 19-28 3 7 $75,900321951-8691
see photo online at www. Auctioneers
HdoretownNewsOL.com
ad #,59875 772-918-4399 Mi l ...i
POR ORANGE Cypress Auctioneer Lic#3793 HUDSON &
C ve, 3/2/2 New kitchen Auctioneer Llc#3793
2 sided fireplace between RE Llc# BK3216638 MELBOURNE, 1344 sq
LR & FR small dock on ft double wide w/huge
lake Solar heated pool 7 i I O EN H USEtheoble'.i55+ com-
$240,9'0 See photosat OPEN HOUSE: screened room. facing
BSu .. Owner 0RL26757 Saturday & Sunday mn th e 'big lake'. 55+ com-ed.
39May 2-3 a munity. Price reduced.
8 C 1 61-5938/299-1268 May2-3 $29,9003217273446.
AX MERRITT ISL New Lux- $3,00 down in a cashierscheckforeach MELBOURNE: Only
ury townhomes, 3/2.5/1lcg $ 5 p i o each $2995 3/2 12"x60" All
GARAGE SALE? 2000sf wood floors, pool, property 5% premium on each sale. 'J New: CHA, vinyl siding,
.Place your ad In fireplace, whirlpool tubs. sales subject to seller's approval skirting & concrete drive-
Hometown News Lease / lease purchase, B.G. Huds : H r. ; K3006464 & AU230 7 way. Adult park.
866-894-0442 rates vary. 321-543-7677 Hudson, Jr. #s; BK3006464 & AU230 866-797-6106 pa..


~iflI


MICCO: Adult park. Extra
clean, well maintained,
2-br/1.5-ba, furn. New
vinyl roof, 2 sheds, FL
room. Storm windows
thru-out. Pool, clubhouse,
fishing dock. Asking
$10,500. $800/mo rent.
904-814-7508/ 692-2600


REDUCeD
PORT ORANGE- One of
largest homes in La Cos-
ta Village largest 5 car
driveway largest yard,
enclosed sun room 20x
10 w/air & heat. Pets OK.
2 pools. $35,000 Mom's
free. 386-761-6627
ROCKLEDGE: Comp
remodeled, Furn 1br,
A/C, W/D, porch, deck, &
grill. Parkmodel, Space
Coast RV Park Lot A15.
$35,500 609-284-6738

MELBOURNE MHs


APark Pailers for Sale
from $2,000 to $18,000.
Base lot rents from $367/mo.
FREE cable. Also, Empty lots
Vail for doublewides or singles
lot month FREEIII


(Adult Park) Park Trailers
from $2000 to $10,000.
Lot rents $300/mo. RV
Sites w/full hookups $15/day.
Monthly/Seasonal. RV Storage
Sites, $100/mo. No hook ups.
Park Mgr.
407-283-5277
TITUSVILLE 2/2 45+ '05
Dblwide w/lndian River
View, end lot, custom
closets. Heat pump, Oak
kit, all apple's, low lot rent.
$75,000 712-299-3252
TITUSVILLE 55+ Park.
56' with Florida room &
carport. Furnished. Newly
renovated. $5,000. Call
for info: 321-267-0017
TITUSVILLE, 55 + park
14'x52', with .8x20 work
shop, laundry room, 8'
grnhse, lot rent $235/mo.
incls. w/s/g, $11,500 /obo
321-268-2131
VERO BEACH: Anxious
seller. Own your own lot
in 55+ comm. New Furn
2/2, fl room. Considering
all offers. Financing avail-
able. 866-605-7255


162 ACRES LAFAY-
ETTE CO. FLA. Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
SRoad Frontage & Great
Hunting. $3700/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
BIG Beautiful AZ lots
near Tucson. $0 Down,
$0 Interest. Starting
$129/ month. Guaranteed
Financing. Only 12 lots
Availible. Pre-Recorded
Message. Call
800-631-8164 Mention
Code 5052 www. sunsite-
slandrush cornn
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% off
Retail! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/fller
A IT ' W


In beautiful N. Georgia,
TN & NC. cabins, homes
& mountain lots. Call for
details or visit website:
www.ucbi.com/property
Call 706-400-9971 or
706-400-9973
GAINESVILLE, Florida
Keystone Heights golf
community, 1.87 acres,
336' road frontage, could
be separated. Reduced!
$65,500 772-971-1251
GEORGIA 10+ acres.
Ware County Georgia
near Waresboro on
McDonald Road, lots of
beautiful trees.
$22,500.00 for complete
package. 912-427-7062
Cell# 912-269-9349
GEORGIA Beautiful 3/2
cabin in North Georgia
Mtns. noisy stream,
spring water, decks,
wooded, secluded acces-
sible, near Carters Lake
& Fire station. $134,900.
706-273-4514
GEORGIA RIVER
FRONT PROPERTY -
5-1/2 acres in Tattnall
County; between Collins
and Lyons on Hwy 292,
good roads, approximate-
ly 200ft frontage on beau-
tiful unsoiled ohoppee riv-
er, only $55,000.00 with
10% down and owner fi-
nancing 912-427-7062 or
Cell #912-269-9349


GEORGIA QUIET,
COUNTRY LIVING.
3acre to 6acre lots. No
traffic/red lights. Only 20
mins. to large city of
Dublin. Owner financing
$110/mo. For pictures:
678-644-0547
GEORGIA Very Beauti-
ful high and dry lots
cleared and grassed with
beautiful trees in country
setting, located between
Claxton and Lyons on
Hwy 292 $18,000.00 per
tract with $1000.00 down
and owner financing or
discount for cash.
912-427-7062 or Cell#
912-269-9349
GEORGIA, Lawrenceville
3br/2ba+ofc, 3/4ac corner
lot, brick & vinyl siding,
deck, new windows,a/c &
heat. Great schools
$142,000. 770-853-4084
LAND IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
Stop losing money In the
S stock market!
TEXAS & OLD MEXICO
Affordable Hunting &
Fishing Property.
100Acres for $79,000
w/10% down & no credit
check. All sizes available
up to 20,000 acres.
1-877-77-BIGLAND
(1-877-772-4452)
NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water raftingl Located in
Beautiful high elevation
western North Carolina
surrounded by the Nanta-
hala Nat'l Forest. Only
2.5 hours NE of Atlanta,
GA, only 1.5 hours out-
side Asheville, NC & 30
minutes NE of Murphy,
Pristine Lake, Lake/River
front mountain view,
large tracts 866-218-8439
www.nantahalapropertles
.com
NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/
Cool Summers.
NEW! E-Z to finish log
cabin shell w/loft & full
basement, includes
acreage. $99,900.
Ask about our mountain
& waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!
828-247-9966 (Code19)


LAND SALE STEIN-
HATCHEE, FL Great
Hunting/ Fishing. Near
Gulf, 10 acres starting at
$49,000, 5% down pay-
ments starting $389/mo.
352-542-7835 cell
352-356-1099
PANAMA Real Estate -
Deep water lots, 1/2acre
each in Bocas Del Toro.
$45,000/ea. Only 2 left!
dicnjull@ymail.com
239-22p4502
TEXAS LAND SALEII
20 Acres, $0 Down.
Only $15,900., $159/mo.
Near Booming El Paso.
Beautiful Mountain
Views. No Credit Checks.
Money Back Guarantee.
Roads/Surveyed.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
VIRGINIA MTN LAND
CLOSEOUT SALE
2.5 acres with pond with
stocked trout stream,
$29,500, must sell.
Bank financing.
Call 1-866-789-8535
WESTERN KENTUCKY-
Hunting & Investment
properties. Trophy white-
tail & premier turkey
hunts featured on TV.
50acs-5,000ac tracts,
80ac lake, timber, build-
ing sites, income produc-
ing starts@ $1,400/ac
270-554-4114



FLORIDA Time share $1.
1-br Pompano Beach
Week 4 Biennual 5 star
golf resort. Deed and title
ree & clear. Sleeps 4.
Excellent exchange all for
$1 321-432-7061
SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
nance fees too high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
iNo commissions or brok-
er fees. Free consulta-
tion. www.sellatimeshare
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/RENT your Time-
share Nowll! Mainte-
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today. No
Commissions or Broker
Fees. Free Consultation
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246


- REAL.SESTATEFOR RENT

PUBLISHERSNOTICE C o rr n
All rental and real estate WI
advertising in the Home- CAPE CANAVERAL Sebastian- 2/2 $578. WEST MELBOURNE 2br 2br/2
town News Is subject to Room efficiency near the 3/2 $664. FREE W/D and /lba duplex. Completely car
the. Federal Fair Housing beach. Furn, cable TV, Cable with 1 year lease renovated w/screened Pool.
Lw which makes it ille- A/C $135/wkl V & u Move-in Sec. Deposit porch, patio. A charming cab!
ga to ertseany prf- $600.w/aproved credit tropical setting! $645/mo. 321-
gartio alvertisem'any pref- Long term. No pets. 321u32 $100.w/ap Inomed Pse n d
ernce, limitations or dis- 772-581-4440*lncome Possible rent reduction
urination based on -1 ____Restrictions Apply. for maint. work. Call 321-
ra3ce, Sex. handicap, fam- COCOA BEACH Ocean TITUSVILLE Direct water 984-2361 or 536-9326
iat si3 yis or national o- front Condo 4BR/3BA. front, fully furn 2/2 +den
make such preference furnished, $1500/mo. water, trash, & cable incl.
limitation orfdiscr'en 6monrth min. Call Beth Dool 8 Dock. No Pets.
on ir, addition, the Fair 321-4536522; 544-9105 $750/mo 321-269-9018 MELBOURNE: Updated
Housing Ordinance pro- MELBOURNE BDRM VERO BEACH 2/2 Best 4/2/1, S Park Ave, New
based on age, madiscritalon Furnished, $560ro. Incls ocean views. Luxury Roof, C Shawn 321-508-7801 MER/mo
status sexual o entation some utilities. Also condo on the beach. Shawn321-508-7801 ury MER
u se1BDu ent RM o. Cal fo Village Spires. 11thfloor NW PALM BAY 3/2/2 0
en Wet noot inf:321-254-0328 Newly renovated $1500 fresh paint, new cabinets ir0
preon We will not info: 321-254-0328 /mo. 617-803-7809 tile, screened porch, frepl

ad ign crtisi is n MELBOURNE BEACH VERO BEACH Grove fenced. $875/mo. 1st, rates
VIo19tion of the law. All Furn lbr/lba, private Isle 55+ gated comm last, sec. After 2pm or
Osons are herby in lower unit, Single occ., 1400+sq ft. 2/2 1st fl. leave msg. 321-961-5155
ormea that all dwellings river & beach access, ca- Newly. upgraded, tile PALM BAY NE: Updated
areavaaoaile on an equal ble. water w/d, garage, throughout. Lake/fountain 2br/2ba 1100sf. Lots of
aihot tub. 675 mo. split view, pool, clubhouse, closet space! All appl's +
elec. $150 deposit & ref- nature trail to intracoastal W/D. Near Babcock &
I erences. 321-728-9151 rveislevero.com Palm Bay Rd. $700/mo.
MELBOURNEIEauGalle 1050/mo.908-296-2469 + Sec 503-757-7031
area efficiency apt, small W O W PALM BAY
MALABAR 2 rooms. furnished,clean, quiet, noW REMO ELED
Furnished. 4 BR home, 2 pets. $425/mo. Drug free VERO BEACH: Call for REMODELED
ba. Snare amenities, env. Call 321-254-4229 specials Ibr's from' POOL Home
kiicrien Parking Close to $475, 2br's from $550. 2br/2 ba/ 2cg, Huge patio
town S125twk plus sec PALM BAY NE 2BR Apt Tile, New apple. Close to w/ig pool. Fenced double
until 321-984-0137 w/central air & heat. Beaches, Parks & Res- lot. Nice quiet area, good
.-I BAY: Wheelchair $525/mo+$300 security. taurants. 772-563-0013 neighbors. Convenient to
Sli BAY: Wheelchair 2179 Randolph St. No river, ocean & 1-95. All
accessible, pool, W/D, pets. Call 321-626-2016 VIERA: THE GREENS new tile, new appliances,
clean, quiet. $600/mo 2br/1lba FULLY FUR- fresh paint. Small Pet
includes utilities. PALM BAY, lbr/1.5ba NISHED condo, Com- OK. A great deal, at
321-750-9298 Incls. water, cable, trash munity Pool, Exercise $900/mo 772-260-3217
SEBASTIAN Rooms for pick-up, laundry room w/ Facility. $800/mo + se--
Rent Furn., all utilities, washer & dryer. $600/mo. curity. 321-638-8751 PALM BAY SE 2/1.5ba
cable. refrigerator, micro. 321-373-7352 W. MELBOURNE, 2/2 lcg, dining, living, eat in
've, pool, Pets ok k(fee) SOCKEDGE be an Paulo Village. Newly kitchen, w/d, dishwasher,
2/k772-589-4546 ROCKLEDGE between remodeled. $800/mo. fenced yard, fully renov-
$225k 772-5895hospItal & Rockledge proof of employment for I ated ater treatme
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ High. 1br/lba $585/mo year. 609-703-0590 sys. Section 8 welcome, ,
-AN A HURRY TO Incis water, electric &gas. year $850+sec. 321-723-8242
. SELL???? No pets, 321-536-3446 g PALM BAY SE: CBS
-Call the best SEBASTIAN- 2-br/2-ba WEST MELBOURNE 2br/ba/lcgWD $55b R0. No
01tassifled section Reflections carport, dock, Greenwood Village 2/2, alty 321-723-3311
,.oidfthe east coast elevator to top floor, 1 car gar. Gated com-
o' Meat NEWS privacy view, pool, munity. Active clubhouse, PALM BAY SW, 3br/2ba W
'HOMETOWN NEWS $795/mo Includes cable, pool, Indoor racquet ball garage, very good cond.,
CLASSIFIEDSI water. Avail May 1 court, sauna, hot tub. excellent location. Pets
t66-8940442 77 3 Just reduced $795/mo. negotiable. $800/mo,
66-894-0442 772-589-3531 Call Joe 772-345-3554 $800 dep. 321-821-2790


- TRANSPORTATION


91iAuoil


0 AtI i
Wate I


1989 MERKUR XR 4T1 "HOMETOWN NEWS*
Excellent running cond Place your classified 'ad DONATE YOUR Car-
it miles. $2500 Call in the Hometown News! Help Disabled Children
and- leave message. Do not be fooled we are with Camp and Educa-
772,564--0171 your local community tion, Quickest Towing.
ALPHA ROMEO 1987 newspaper We are not Non- unners/Title Prob-
r kept a shopper lems OK. Free Vacatlon/
tbley 59k original miles. pCruise Voucher. Special
. ', riglnal. $3800/oboSBLOWN HEAD Gasket? Kids fund. 866-448-3865
772-871-1157 State of the art 2-part car- DONATE YOUR CAR...
.-. bon metallic chemical To the Cancer Fund of
ClIEVROLET 1987 EL process. Repair yourself. America Help those suf-
amnino Auto, Ac/ps/pw 100% guaranteed. 1-866- firing with Cancer Today.
tonn6au cover. Mint 780-9038 or 1-866-750- Free Towing & Tax de-
cond. Best offer. 8780 www.RXHPcom ductble. 1-800-835-9372
772-388-2531wwwfoa.org
516-448-8517 HONDA ACCORD '09rg
LX-P, 4-dr, auto, P. seat,
alloys, 2,000 miles, per-
fect $19,950 Trades OK.
772-321-5455 dir. -
PLEASE DONATE
CHEVY BEL-AIR 1957 MERCURY SABLE 1999 your cycle, truck, RV,
6cyl, auto, 4-dr sedan. 6 cyl, Power windows & car or boat to
Driven weekly. Excellent doors. Cold A/C, 1 US NAVY VETERANS
condition. $11,000/obo owner, well maintained. ASSOCIATION
772'770-9407 $2,850 321-507-0983 Florida Chapter
LINCOLN Continental VLWA N ulf 91 www.NaVets.o
Collector Series, 1979 VOLKSWAGN Gulf '91 1-800-580-8AVY (62 9)
78K miles, Replaced gas hatchback 4dr, 4 cyl 1.8 WANTED JUNK CARS
tank,,carb etc. $5000/obo A/Cbelt, anew Proesctcar A mingRunning or not $200 &
321-733-1234 Isbelt, alt. $375 321Proect car29-6688 up. We pay cash 24-hrs.
ME CEDES BENZ Call 321-631-0111
450SL 1979 soft & hard 0 t lum i
lop Silver & red top.
Leather interior. GarageP
Lepi, Good cond. $8000
321-728-2156 BUICK: 401 V8 engine,
NEEDTO HIRE?? 61'-66', Four BBL Nail
NEED TO HIRE?? Head design. GM series
; Find the 400 hydramatic trans. HARLEY Fat Boy '06
optl. Engine in/out of car. Lowered 2" Extra head
'perfect fit in Fax Info: 321-773-1417 lights, 2 seats, windshield
Screaming Eagle pipes.
.Hometown News TRUCK CAP 6' bed for Backrest Alum. wheels
.866-894-0442 Dodge '03 Ram. (Leer) Lojack Exc cond.
'ffordable & Effective Top of the line. $650/obo $17,000 l-Serious callers
321-266-1384 only. 772-597-2734


HONDA 1973 14,000
miles. Excellent
condition. Runs great
$1200 772-234-1886
HONDA 2003 Shadow
Ace. Saddle bags
Removable windshield
Cobra pipes, $4500/obo
321-720-9183
HONDA VTX 1300cc '04
Like new, red, Mustang
seat w/drivers back rest
many extras, 11K mi,
mint. $5,900/obo. Days
321-426-5464
SUZUKI 1977 550 GS
13,000 miles. Garage
kept. No rust. Excellent
condition. $1200.
772-234-1886
THANKS I sold my
scooter with the help of
Hometown News. WM
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ90
0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
250, S2-350, S3- 400,
H 1-500, H2-750, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or
310-721-0726.
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), Z1R, S1-250,
:S2-350, S3-400, H1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.


MELBOURNE: Furn
2ba W/D, Scrn porch,
Drt, Clubhouse &
$795/mo incl basic
e. F&L, Dep $300
258-9203/327-2807





Share
RITT ISL New Lux-
townhomes, 3/2.5/1cg
sf wood floors, pool,
lace, whirlpool tubs.
e / lease purchase,
s vary. 321-543-7677


SO BREVARD: 2/1.5
$490; 2/2 $625: 3/2.5/1
$850 Great locations.
305-838-0746


MELBOURNE, Central
1/1 ceramic tilenew paint
Reduced! $480/mo incls.
WID. lawn, waler, rasrin,
pcit Call 321-693-2784


MICCO Lovely 2-br/1-ba
duplex. 8480 US-1.
Newly renovated, W/D
$650/mo. + deposit. Call
305-992-1085 or
772-913-0305


EAU GALLIE DUPLEX
lbr/lba. Tile, a/c, good
location, $600/mo.
Includes water, electric,
cable. 321-626-5967
SEBASTIAN Tri-plex 1/1
Screened Lanai. A/C, So
Indian River Dr. Close to
US1 & 1-95 -.$050/mo.:
Call Tom 863-983-8064 '




WATERFRONT
BAREFOOT BAY golf
course and waterview
Large deck, 2-br/2-ba.
Like. new. No smokers.
$850/mo 321-412-6614
WiS9S99Sll


MELBOURNE 2br/lba
on private lot. Very nice,
updated, no pets. Close
to schools, water, sewer,
trash, lawn. $525/mo +
security. 321-259-3359







TITUSVILLE 1 Month
FREEI (*with this ad.)
Offices from 150-4000sf
Totally renovated w/view
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam at 954-961-0500
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
866-894-0442


VERO BEACH- Brand
New Home. No credit
check. 4/2 on lake. Lease
option or Rent $1500./mo
Plus sec. Great Neigh-
borhood. 321-693-6505




SPECIAL
SUNTREE: One month
FREE Office/Warehouse
Spaces. As low as
$450/mo Ask for Wendy
3'91-949.-4 1
OPEN HOUSE
Sell your home with
an Open House
Ad In the
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


L Vacation&
h-- Travel


25' SHASTA Cheyenne
2000 Class C, 1 slide out.
Self contained, Tow bar,
46K miles. $23,900/obo
321-253-1685 evenings

35' WINNEBAGO 2001,
2/slideouts, 46k/mi., with-
Back Br. Well maint. &
extras, N/S. Asking
$42,000. 386-956-0710
DAMON ULTRASPORT
94' Class A MH, 34' 454
gas, 69kmi, fully self con-
tained, Qn bed, full bath,
Runs Great. $7500 obo
Lv mess 321-327-2237
RV TOWED car .equip
Roadmaster Explorer tow
bar with accessory kit
$300. Mounting brackets
for '04 Saturn Vue $150.
Roadmaster brake pro
towed car breaking
system $700.
386-761-3403
WINNEBAGO 30' 1991
class A. New factory
finish exterior, new
upholstery. Engine tune
up. Sleeps 6. $8500/obo
321-431-0579

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


FORD, '88 BRONCO II,
4 wheel drive, Restore or
use as. mudder, $1200
321-729-9808


DODGE Caravan 2000
auto, AM/FM cassette,
great cond. Must sell,
Moving to Colorado.
$2000 Pictures avail
321-412-1736.
BOAT DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


TOYOTA TACOMA Pre-
runner 2002, Auto,
am/fm, cold AC, trailer
hitch, bedliner, 46,000
mi. Great shape. Asking
$6500 obo 321-768-6312


ENCLOSED V- NOSE
TRAILER 2008 7 x 14
dual axle. Torsion bar
suspension. Must sell.
$5499. 772-589-9220
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


Boats h&
IAM


16' GLASTRON 115HP
Mercury outboard. Good
condition. $2500/obo
321-777-4548
19' CAPE DORY Sail
Boat & Tandem Axle trail-
er. First $350 takes it.
321-795-3176

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


.34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
clean fast cigarette boat,
fully equipped, ready to
run, full canvas, sleeps 3,
dry stored Brevard Coun-
ty. $.17,500/OBO. e-mail
for photos & details at
SBCrulser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
marlner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307


ENJOY A Mountain Va-
cation- at Eastern Ameri-
ca's highest town- Beach
Mountain, NC. Summer:
fun without the blazing
heat- temperatures rarely
exceed 73 degrees.
www.GetAboveTheHeat.
com http:www. GetAbo-
veTheHeat.com 800-468-
5506



GATLINBURG TENN
Near Dollywood. Spend
your summer in the
Smoky Mtns. 2 & 3 br
chalets with Mtn views,.
hot tubs, Jacuzzis, game
rooms. Pet friendly.
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad In
Hometown News.
RRRRfQ4ADAA


MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub,; docks & morel
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call now and Plan
for your Summer Trip!
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Discounted rates
available, Including Pet
friendly units!
Don't forget your
summer rental.
Call now to reserve your
vacation!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr
$99n $779/wk, House
from $199n $1399 wk,
Oceanfront wedding $359
nite, or Historic Dist from
$129/n. Disc cruises fr
$289pp. 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatlon.com


I'l~~k~


NOTICE OF ACTION
BEFORE THE FLORIDA CONSTRUCTION
INDUSTRY LICENSING BOARD
IN RE: The practice of contracting
Paul David Putnam
d/b/a Putnam Construction, Inc.
1500 F Atlantic Street
Melbourne, FL 32951
And
109 Ocean View Lane
Indialantic, FL 32903
CASE NO.: 2008017794
LICENSE NO.: C058915
The Department of Business and Professional
Regulation has filed an Administrative Complaint
against you, a copy of which may be obtained by
contacting, Jamie Duran, Office of General
Counsel, Department of Business and
Professional Regulation, 1940 North Monroe
Street, Suite 33, Tallahassee, FL 32399-2202,
(850) 487-9651.
If no contact has been made by you concerning
the above by May 15, 2009, the matter of the
Administrative Complaint will be presented at a
hearing pursuant to 120.57(2), F.S. before the
Florida Construction Industry Licensing Board.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing a special accommodation to
participate In this proceeding should contact the
individual or agency sending notice not later than
seven days prior to the proceeding at the address
gi ven on notice.
telephone: (850)257-6097; 1-800-955-8771(TDD)
or 1-800-955-8770 (v), via Florida Relay Service,


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