Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081229/00125
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: May 22, 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081229
Volume ID: VID00125
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






T, T 1'n A T 'IN THE
I MELBOURNE 5 SPOT-

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Vol. 5, No. 43 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, May ;2, 2009


Supervisor of
Elections launches new
Web site
The Brevard County Super-
visor of Elections has a new,
updated Web site and Web
a d d r e s s
www.votebrevard.com.
The new site will provide
residents with real-time voter
statistics, information on
their current voter registra-
tion status, the ability to track
absentee ballots,' precinct
information and maps to
polling locations.
Another function of the
new site is the online posting
of all future county and judi-
cial candidates' campaign
finance reports. Previously, in
order to obtain this informa-
tion, residents had to make a
public records, request
See BRIEF, A8


I I LI


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84HIGH 69LOW
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Low Tide: 12:32 PM


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West Melboume City Council


nears decision on new manager

Candidates will me is to find someone who's a is expected to last until
team player, who can offer approximately 8 p.m. Council
be interviewed suggestions for the future and members have said they
execute the goals put forth by would choose a new city
by council the council." manager before the evening
members May The candidates are: is out.
S M y Nancy Carolan of Saraso- Deputy Mayor John D'Ami-
27-28 ta, whose most recent posi- co said he's seeking someone
2 7 -2 ;1 + __._. ^ +_ + _. .,. I -,. ,


By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
West Melbourne City
Council members are zeroing
in on a new city manager.
Last November, current
manager David Reynal told
the council he would not seek
renewal of his employment
contract when it expires Aug.
15.
The City Council hired
Wellington-based'search firm
Colin Baenziger & Associates
to find candidates for the
position. From a list of possi-
ble recruits, City Council
members chose five for a
more in-depth interview.
West Melbourne Mayor Hal
Rose said he's looking for a
city manager who can bridge
the gap between the council
and the community,
"We want somebody who
can get a handle on growth,
be a good manager, be a
superstar in the current econ-
omy, be a good budget man-
ager and do more with less,"
he said. "The main thing for


uon is lisead as director o0
general services and purchas-
ing for the city of Sarasota
John Drago of Apopka,
city administrator for Long-
wood
Bill Looney of Ocala, who
was assistant city manager of
Ocala through January of this
year
Scott Morgan of Ander-
son, Calif., city manager of
Anderson since 1997
Rex Taylor of Vero Beach,
town manager of South Palm
Beach since 2005
On May 27, the public is
invited to meet these candi-
dates at an hour-long recep-
tion at 4:30 p.m. at City Hall.
Following that, council mem-
bers will meet one-on-one
with each of the six candi-
dates in half-hour interview
sessions. -
On May 28 at 5 p.m:, each
candidate will take part in a
full-council interview, the
proceedings of which will
also be open to the public.
Each candidate will get a half-
hour before the council. The
full-council interview process


wno is committee to me
community.
"We have to get somebody
who's going to carry out the
policies of the city council
and manage the day-to-day
operations of the city," he
said. "We also need someone
who's dedicated to the mis-
sion of public service and fis-
cal responsibility."
Councilman Andy Jones
echoed that sentiment, say-
ing one of the most important
qualities in a city manager is
strict oversight of the budget.
He also said the city needs
someone who can hire a city
clerk and who can assess
whether or not West Mel-
bourne is in need of a human
resources director, as there is
currently no such position
within the city.
"We need someone with
strong management skills,
someone who can hire a new
city clerk,. someone with
human resources skills or the
ability to assess the need for a
human resources manager,"
Mr. Jones said. "Also, we need
See MANAGER A5


West Melbourne Wal-Mart


Supercenter to get new look


Store remodeling project
begins May 10
By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE -You might have trou-
ble recognizing a West Melbourne shopping
destination after Aug. 5.
West Melbourne's Wal-Mart Supercenter,
on the corner of Palm Bay Road and Holly-
wood Boulevard, is getting a facelift. The store
was moved to its current location from its for-


mer spot on Babcock Street in 1998.
The company began a remodeling project
at the 24-hour megastore May 10, hiring more
* than 60 additional employees to assist with
the transformation. The store will remain
open as the building receives a complete ren-
ovation inside and out.
"Everything will definitely be rearranged,
and we'll have all new fixtures and flooring,"
said Jeff Milz, store manager.
The company is rolling out a new store
design to all new stores beginning this year,
See WAL-MART, A7


Staff photo by Jennifer Nessmith
John Farrell, executive director of Daily Bread,
speaks to Melbourne's Zoning Board of
Adjustment May 14. The organization asked
the board to review a zoning decision made
by the city's planning and economic develop-
ment director, Cindy Dittmer.


Zoning Board


upholds decision

Decision means Daily Bread
cannot build new facility
By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE At a special meeting May
14, the Zoning Board of Adjustment upheld a
decision to deny a request made by Daily
Bread to change zoning so the nonprofit
could build an administrative building adja-
cent to its soup kitchen.

See BREAD, A2


Melbourne couple trains new type of service animal


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Classified B8 Star Scopes
Crossword B8 ITavel
Out & About BI Viewpoint


By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
A horse is a horse, of
course, ofcourse... ,
That is, of'course, unless
the horse is a service ani-
mal for the disabled or
blind.
That's right. Eddy and
Pam Ledford of Melbourne
are raising a miniature
horse as a service animal.
He lives in their house,
sits on the furniture and
knows exactly where the
treats are hidden oh, and
by the way, he helps himself
to the treats whenever he
can push Mr. Ledford out of
the way in order to get to
them.
His name is Rocky, and
he's a 2-year-old, 160-
pound workhorse-literally.
According to www.them-
iniaturehorse.com, minia-
ture horses were bred as
pets for Europe's Hapsburg
nobility in the 17th century.
But not all of them ended
up as pets. In the 19th cen-
tury, they were used as


workhorses in Welsh, Eng-
lish and Northern Euro-
pean coal mines as pit
ponies until.the 1950s.
Now they've found a new
identity as service animals,
and are often used as an
alternative for those who
are allergic or afraid of dogs
or for those who prefer a
service animal with a
longer lifespan. Miniature
horses can live between 30
and 40 years.
Mr. and Mrs. Ledford got
Rocky as a baby from a
friend of theirs who had
purchased a miniature
horse.
"He says, 'I think I'm
feeding it too much,'" Mr.
Ledford, who is a retired
professional bull rider,
recalled. "T'rns out, it was
pregnant. He said, 'Well, we
don't want two of these
things. Will you take it?' (My
wife and I) looked at each
other and said, 'Yeah, we'll
take it.' He just became part
of the family."
See HORSE, A7


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Eddy Ledford, of Melbourne, rides in a wheel chair as his wife, Pam, guides Rocky. Rocky,
a 2-year-old mini-horse is in training as a service animal. He can push a wheel chair at
this point in his training. Rocky will learn to pull a wheel chair soon.


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A2 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, May 22, 2009


Bread
From page Al
Daily Bread asked the board to review a decision made
by Cindy Dittmer, Melbourne's director of planning and
economic development, denying the zoning change.
At issue was whether Ms. Dittmer had interpreted the
city's zoning correctly in making her decision.
Daily Bread's soup kitchen is located at 815 E. Fee Ave.,
which is zoned as C2, a designation allowing soup
kitchens, said Melbourne city attorney Paul Gougelman.
Last year, the nonprofit asked the Melbourne City Coun-
cil to, approve a zoning change at 805 E. Fee Ave., the lot
adjacent to the soup kitchen, which is zoned C1, or light
commercial, so that the organization could build a new
facility spanning both lots, containing the soup kitchen, a
multi-purpose area, showers, administrative offices and a
mail facility, among other things.
The City Council scheduled a zoning meeting, which
was so well-attended it had to be conducted at Melbourne
Auditorium, rather than Melbourne's council chambers, to
hear Daily Bread's case. Nearly 600 people showed up for
the meeting. After hours of testimony, the council denied
the organization's request.
"From a planner's viewpoint, that was probably the right
decision," said Mr. Gougelman.
About a year later, Daily Bread officials returned with a
plan to expand and rehabilitate the soup kitchen building
on the site zoned C2 and to construct a new administrative
building containing the above-mentioned resources,
minus the soup kitchen, on the adjacent lot zoned C1.
When they asked Ms. Dittmer if thiswvould be allowed
under the city's zoning, she rejected the plan, saying that












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the reason Daily Bread could not build a new building was
because it was simply going to be an accessory use to the
soup kitchen, or, in essence, an expansion of the facility,
which had previously been rejected.
Essentially, what Ms. Dittmer was saying was that the
administrative building would not exist without the soup
kitchen, and therefore, it is an accessory to the soup
kitchen.
Daily Bread asked members of the Zoning Board of
Adjustment to review Ms. Dittmer's decision, claiming that
the properties, although adjacent, are actually two sepa-
rate lots with two separate zoning designations.
However, Mr. Gougelman referred to a legal concept,
adopted in other states, called the doctrine of merger,
which states, that as far as the definition of a lot for zoning
purposes, the lot expands to whatever the building site is -
in this case, C2, which is the only zoning designation that
allows for soup kitchens. This decision was made based on
Ms. Dittmer's interpretation that the new administration
building would act as an accessory to, or expansion of, the
soup kitchen. In this case, the lot would expand as a C2,
not a C1.
However, John Farrell, director of Daily Bread, said the
soup kitchen is not the only arm of the organization,
pointing to the fact that the nonprofit also operates a thrift
store and distribution center at separate sites,far from the
soup kitchen. He argued that the administrative building
would be used to govern all of the nonprofit's assets, not
simply the soup kitchen. But currently, the organization's
administrative offices are housed in the soup kitchen
building.
"The city wants you to believe that the soup kitchen is
the main function of our operation, when in fact, it only
one nart of our operation." Mr. Farrell said to the board.


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"We're going to court. We've had enough. It's
been very frustrating. Everything we've pro-
posed, they've turned down. They've left us no
choice. We need a new facility."

John Farrell
Director of Daily Bread
Daily Bread serves 235 meals per day to the elderly,
working poor and homeless. The operation runs with
seven paid staff members and more than 500 volunteers. It
conducts two major food drives a year, one with the mail
carriers and one with the Boy Scouts of America.
Mr. Farrell said Daily Bread's soup kitchen building is
currently used to provide other services as well because
that is the only location where the nonprofit has room to
do so. For example, right now, Daily Bread staffers host
health checks for the homeless, HIV/AIDS testing, assis-
tance with food stamp issues, assistance with employ-
ment, showers and laundry services. He said the building
is 57 years old and has never been renovated.
"We've been trying for four years to find a solution to our
corporate-use problem, and that's why we're here today,"
Mr. Farrell said, who brought along the organization's
attorney, Kimberly Rezanka, to represent Daily Bread in
this quasi-judicial hearing.
After hours of testimony, the Zoning Board of Adjust-
ment voted 4-3 in favor of Daily Bread. However, in order
to overturn Ms. Dittmer's decision, the city requires a
super majority vote, which in this case would have been 5-
2.


Mr. Farrell said the organization would pursue an
appeal.
"We're going to court," he said. "We've had enough. It's
been very frustrating. Everything we've proposed, they've
turned down. They've left us no choice. We need a new,
facility."
Once the city files paperwork on the board's decision,
Daily Bread has 30 days to appeal to the circuit court, in
which a three-judge panel would review the decision.




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Hometown News


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Friday, May 22,2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne A3


Suntree resident speaks about


how the YMCA changed his life


Promises to help
organization
exceed fundrais-
ing goal

By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
Why join theY?
Well for Suntree resident
Neil Haegar, it was the
impetus that changed his
life.
Down on his luck after
losing more than $1.8 mil-
lion to a Ponzi scheme oper-
ated in South Florida, the
retired U.S. Marine Corps
master sergeant, who served
tours in operations Desert
Storm and Desert Shield,
found himself mired in a
deep depression for almost
two years.
He had lost $600,000 ofhis
own nest egg, in addition to
$1.2 million invested from
an import/export company
he owned in Palm Beach
County. Basically, it ruined
his life, he said,
"It pretty much wasted
me," Mr. Haegar said. "Jack
Daniels became my best
friend."
After hitting rock bottom,
wasting away in depression
and feeling lost and out of
shape, Mr. Haegar said he
was forced to make a deci-
sion.
"It was either turn the
corer or die," he said. "I
was on the verge of suicide
and didn't really know where
to go. Counseling helped,
but I still needed to do
something else, something
extreme."
At the prompting of his
wife and a friend, Mr. Hae-
gar decided to take part in
the Body-for-LIFE Chal-
lenge, a 12-week healthy liy-
ing contest basedon princi-'
ples outlined in the
bestselling book "Body-for-


LIFE," by Bill Phillips.
Participants can access
exercise and dieting tips and
resources by logging on to
www.bodyforlife.com/chal-
lenge. At the end of each
competition cycle, a grand
prize winner and six catego-
ry winners are chosen
nationwide. Divisions are
separated by age and group
categories.
Mr. Haegar describes the
program as a 12-week sys-
tem designed to help partic-
ipants make transforma-
tions to their bodies and
minds.
But now that he had set a
lofty goal for himself by join-
ing the Body-for-LIFE chal-
lenge, how would he exe-
cute his transformation?
S"When I was looking at'
how to start this program,
you have to have the right
environment and mindset,"
Mr. Haegar said. "I didn't
want to join a muscle-head
gym. I knew I wanted the
family environment that the
YMCA offers."
The YMCA is one of the
nation's largest not-for-prof-
it community service organ-
izations. Its mission is to
help children deepen posi-
tive values, their commit-
ment to service and their
motivation to learn; help
families build stronger
bonds, spend time together
and become more engaged
in their communities; and
help individuals strengthen
their spiritual, mental and
physical well-being.
The organization has
three fitness centers in Bre-
.vard County that offer a
wide array of exercise and
wellness equipment, classes
and programs. The facilities
also offer childcare for par-
ents while they work out.
Programs include group
exercise, strength training,
walking, yoga, personal fit-
ness. swimming lessons and
waier fitness classes. Mem-
_bership at the YMCA is


Photos courtesy of Neil Haegar
Neil Haegar of Suntree won the Body-for-LIFE challenge
byworking out at the Suntree YMCA Family Center. Here,
he's shown before and after his amazing transformation.


approximately $2 a day for
adults and $1 a day for
teens. The organization
offers a discount to students
of Brevard Community Col-
lege who are registered for at
least six credit hours.
Mr. Haegar got to work on
his goals last May, and in
February, he was chosen as
one of six category winners
of the Body-for-LIFE chal-
lenge out of millions of
entrants nationwide. He
won $10,000, a leather jack-
et, a home gyni and $2,500
in natural vitamins and sup-
plements.
His.-physical transforma-
tion is evident in his new
muscular physique. His
inner transformation shines
through in his positive atti-
tude and enthusiasm for the
organization that made it
possible.
He did it all at the Suntree
YMCA Family Center, one of
three Brevard County-based
,YMCA locations. These cen-
ters serve more than 15,600
people annually, said
i, 'k'


Maryalicia Johnson, spokes-
woman for the Central Flori-
da YMCA. One out of three
members in Central Florida
is on some sort of scholar-
ship assistance, and last
year, the Brevard County
YMCA centers provided
more than $300,000 in
scholarships to children and
families in need, allowing
them to participate in YMCA
programs.
"We want to make sure
the YMCA is available to
everyone, no matter their
financial situation," Ms.
Johnson said.
Each YMCA family center
is responsible every year for
an individual fundraising
goal of $50,000, said Denise
Connery, director of opera-
tions for the Suntree YMCA
Family Center. Due to his
success and desire to' see
others use the services.
offered by the YMCA, Mr.
Haegar has joined the cen-
ter's fundraising committee
to help the Suntree Cerfer
See YMCA, A7


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Friday, May 22, 2009 ,


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By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
Florida residents who cast
lines in saltwater from docks,
piers and beaches soon might
be required to buy an annual
state saltwater fishing license.
State legislators support a
bill that, with Gov. Charlie
Crist's approval, would
require a $7.50 license. A
spokeswoman in the gover-
nor's office said May 15 she


did not know when the gover-
nor would receive the bill.
If the governor approves it,
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A4 Melbourne


Friday, May 22, 2009


Hometown News


crr










Melbourne A5


Friay Ma 2 09wwHoeones


CFI IE'iNE: (800) 423-TIPS


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

Manuel Garcia Aguilar,
53, of 798 Orange St., Mel-
bourne, was charged May 8
with failing to report the
change as a sexual offender
and failure to register as a
sexual offender.
Spenser Wilson Wofford,
37, of 3735 N. Harbor City
Blvd., Unit 4B, Melbourne,
was charged May 8 as a
habitual traffic offender
driving on a suspended
license.
Justin Lee Centrowski,
19, of 5711 Margo Court,
West Melbourne, was
charged May 9 with disor-
derly conduct, assault and
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer.
Christopher Florentino,
31, of 194 Rachel St., No. 4,
Melbourne, was charged
May 9 with aggravated bat-
tery-domestic violence, bat-
tery on a person 65 years old
or older, resisting arrest


without violence and pos-
session of cannabis.
Fabiola Labonte, 19, of
1320 Stuttgart Ave. NW,
Palm Bay, was charged May
12 with grand theft.
Robin D. Treese, 30, of
3066 Panama Drive, Mel-
bourne, was charged May 12
with felony battery-domes-
tic violence and felony child
abuse.

Brevard County
Sheriffs Office

Cheryl Anne Clemente,
45, of 221 San Juan Circle,
Melbourne, was charged
May 8 with selling a con-
trolled substance, posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance with the intent to
sell and felony failure to
appear.
Christopher Cunning-
ham, 48, of 840 Tupelo
Drive, Melbourne, was
charged May 8 with selling
a controlled substance,
possession of drug para-
phernalia, possession of a
controlled substance with
the intent to sell and two
counts of possession of a
controlled substance.
Robin Leslie Hikes, 31,
of 1117 Swan St., Mel-


bourne, was charged May 8
with felony violation of
community control.
Samuel B. Jamison, 51,
of 122 San Juan Circle, Mel-
bourne, was charged May 8
with possession of
cannabis, possession of
controlled substance with
the intent to sell, three
counts of trafficking a con-
trolled substance and six
counts of possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Anthony Lee, 36, of 2664
Pineapple Ave., No. 1, Mel-
bourne, was charged May 8
with felony violation of pro-
bation.
Kevin John McCullagh,
46, of 2774 Players Circle,
Melbourne, was charged
May 8 with possession of a
controlled substance and
selling a controlled sub-
stance.
Adhem Sherif Saleh, 26,
of 2227 Blue Heron Road,
Melbourne, was charged
May 8 with four counts of
grand theft, five counts of
petty theft and eight counts
of burglary.
S* Tracey M. Strange, 39, of
815 Fee Ave., Melbourne,
was charged May 8 with
uttering a forged instru-
ment and petty theft.
Michael David Smith,


26, address unknown, was
charged May 9 with felony
driving under the influence.
Wendy Moore, 54, of
1841 Dawn Drive, Mel-
bourne, was charged May
10 with selling cocaine,
possession of cocaine with
the intent to sell and pos-
session of cocaine.
Fredstern Gray, 27, of
1677 Avocado Ave., No. 1,
Melbourne, was charged
May 11 with felony viola-
tion of probation.
Dustin Lee Dalton, 29,
of 574 Clarke Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged May
12 with trafficking stolen
property and grand theft.
Allen Dubey, 47, of 2095
Pineapple Drive, No. 5, Mel-
bourne, was charged May
12 with felony violation of
probation.
Thomas Jackson, 46, of
3410 Saxon St., Melbourne,
was charged May 12 with
resisting arrest without vio-
lence and felony failure to
appear.
Geneva Gween Yarbor-
ough, 49, of 1701 Sweet-
wood Drive, Melbourne,
was charged. May 12 with
battery by strangulation-
domestic violence.
Benjamin Saavedra
Callejo, 74, of 2710 Summer


Brook St., Melbourne, was
charged May 13 with felony
violation of probation.
Roderick Capehart, 47,
of 1700 Vista Lake Circle,
Melbourne, was charged
May 13 with felony burglary
Michael Shawn Good-
wir, 45, address unknown,
was charged May 13 with
felony petty theft and
resisting a retail merchant.
Jarvis Jamal Hunter, 20,
of 570 Clarke Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged May
13 with attempting to solic-
it/conspire, using/display-
ing/carrying a concealed
weapon/firearm and pos-
session of a firearm/con-
cealed weapon by a con-
victed felon.
Daniel Antawan McRae,
31, of 690 Laurie St., Mel-


bourne, was charged May
13 with criminal use of
identification, driving while
license suspended, giving a
false name and on-site vio-
lation of probation/com-
munity control.
Mervin C. Robinson, 66,
of 1135 N. Wickham Road,
No. 115, Melbourne, was
charged May 13 with felony
-violation of probation.
Herbert Lee Edwards,
57, of 420 S. Harbor City
Blvd., No. 137, Melbourne,
was charged May 14 with
selling cocaine and posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Charles Cooper Griggs
III, 18, of 962 Balmoral Way,
Melbourne, was charged
May 14 with possession of
cannabis and tampering
with evidence.


Group founder honored

The American Cancer Society's Man-to-Man Prostate Cancer Sup-
port Group recently honored founding facilitator Gene Rocque for his
many years of service. With his dedication and perseverance, Man-to-
Man has helped many,men and their loved ones face their journey
with support, information and courage.
The group.is education-based, with members meeting monthly to
hear speakers from the healthcare profession, spend time networking
and proiride peer support. Many of the members individually thanked
Mr. Rocque for his guidance and support.
In addition to founding the support group, Mr. Rocque helped to
organize the Men's Health Summit, an annual event serving Central
Florida residents.
For information on the Man-to-Man Prostate Cancer Support Group
or other American Cancer Society patient programs and services, call
(321) 433-3109, Ext. 115 or visit www.cancer.org.


Business celebrates two decades

Marketing World Specialties, 129 W. Hibiscus Blvd., Suite P Mel-
bourne, has announced its celebration of 20 years in business. A dis-
tributor of promotional products, Marketing World was founded in
1989 by Rose Thron and Shelly Anderson. It is currently owned by Rose
Thron, president, and Patricia Ryan, vice president. The business has
grown from a two-woman operation to a staff of 14.
Marketing World works with clients throughout the United States,
from Fortune 500 companies, government entities, national nonprofit
organizations to small locally owned businesses. Offering nearly 1mil-
lion products, Marketing World assists their customers with company
branding and showcasing logos on products for advertising cam-
paigns, employee recognition, trade shows, health fairs, safety pro-
grams, client appreciation and corporate wear.
For information, call (321) 952-7220 or e-mail rose@mws-usa.com.
See BUSINESS, A9


Manager
From page Al
someone with skills in finance, as
we've had some snafus in the area
of payroll."
Mayor Rose said he's going into
the interviews with an open
mind.
"I do not have a favorite at all
yet," he said. "I think we have
(five) good candidates and hope-
Sfully, the cream will rise to the top
and we'll end up having a 7-0
vote."
The salary range for the city
manager position is $80,589 to
$120,884.
West Melbourne City Hall is at
2285 Minton Road. For more
information, call (321) 727-7700.


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Business news


I


I


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Fridav, May 22, 2009


I

















VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, MAY 22, 2009 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Reply to Mr. Pritbhard
Ron Pritchard's ranting letter denying that he was a politician was his
first big lie. The fact that he couldn't win his party's primary as a sitting
incumbent may be why he denies he is a politician.
He is a former county commissioner who ordered the tax payers to pay
$6 million too much for a piece of dumping property bought and sold
between 10 and 2 o'clock using the same "scare tactics" that he rants
against to justify Draconian overspending of taxpayers' money.
He tells another lie that DDT is not harmful and then he proclaims he
knows more than all the world's experts on earth research and refutes
their scientific findings on global warming.
His use of words "crises, scare tactics, and hype" are exactly how the
property fraud was justified.while he was in office.
He needs to spend more time in church or at home watching CNN's
Sanjay Gupta and Lisa Ling on global pollution and Discovery (channel's)
natural earth. No one can be as ignorant as Mr. Pritchard unless he is a
politician. That's not Mark Twain, that's just me.
Bingo is the best
I have enjoyed the game of bingo since I was a young girl.Then, I mar-
ried a Navy man and lived in different sections of the country.
At the present time I am enjoying playing (bingo) at (two locations in
the county.) I volunteer to make a dessert both nights and come home
with an empty container every time. The people are all very friendly, both
players and the people who run the games.
I am sure you would enjoy trying this game of bingo, especially if you
win. Good luck.

Tear drop from Russia
I just saw an e-mail about a wonderfully beautiful gift from the Russian
people to the American people. It depicts a tear drop inside a torn wall
and is in honor of all those killed on Sept 11, 2001. It is a statement
against terrorism.
Why haven't we heard about this in our news media? Why do we
always have to find out after the fact and from another source? Why isn't
our media giving the American people the good news along with their
tirades and slants of bad news?
We need to hold our medias' feet to the flame and insist they give us
good news, too. I know the sensationalism of bad news sells papers, but,
believe me, if you could see this e-mail, you know it would sell papers,
too.
This gift was sent to America and erected in view of the Statue of Liber-
ty in Bayonne, N.J., and unveiled on Sept. 11, 2006. That's nearly three
years ago. Why is it just coming to light to the rest of America?

Drop the blame
SI've been listening to talk radio, reading the Opinion pages (in the news-
papers) and listening to friends gripe. Frankly, I've become quite tired of
the controversy of who gets to control the people of the United States. All
of these things certainly inflame emotions, but to what end? While we are
constantly battling right versus left, liberal versus conservative, poor ver-
sus rich ad absurdum, we are about to get the "change" we were prom-
ised.
Currently in Congress, there are no less than 15 bills concerning "men-
tal health" screening. They cover newborn children to teenagers to veter-
ans to the elderly just about any category you can think of. One of
these bills (will) allow mental health counselors to walk into any home in
the U.S. where there is a child (age 5 or younger) and perform a mental
health screening on that child.
Do you want your child to be drugged for life? Do you want to see your
parents on psychiatric drugs? How about the brave men and women of
our combat forces drugged because they felt a duty to our country?
Please. Let's drop the "I'm right and they're wrong" and look to the fate
of mankind. We are all members of that group. Get yourself informed and
get active.
What are you willing to do about it?

Don't smoke while pumping fuel
This is in response to the letter "Don't.light up."
Everywhere I go, people are smoking at the gas stations. I don't know
why the gas attendants don't come out and tell people. I'm not sure if
people can't read the big red signs that tell them not to smoke, or what.
In Orlando, a gas station blew up from a spark, not even a cigarette.
Stupid is as stupid does. If they want to be blown up, (that is up to
them.) But I don't want to be blewn up.

Charge parking fees
I am calling to complain about raising the taxes in Palm Bay. Instead of
raising taxes, (why don't we charge a $5 fee per car) at the park on Mal-
abar Road? -

Thanks for being honest
This is a heartfelt thanks to the person who returned my purse that was
left in the cart at Wal-Mart on Malabar Boulevard. I really appreciate it. I
wish they would have left their name so that I could have given them a
reward.

Wash the windows
My God, when is the last time someone cleaned the windows at the
Moore Justice Center in Viera? It looks like someone threw a chocolate
milkshake on every window.

Raised eyebrow
I had to raise an eyebrow reading today's rant about frustration (at)
getting in touch with our various politicians. I followed the advice given to




Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
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Copyright 2008, Hometown News, LC.
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Steven E Erlanger .......Publisher and CO.O.
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Tony Judnich ............. Staff Writer
Laurie Duane .................News Clerk

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY
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VERIFICATION
7:om
tom


Moving day

vMelbourne City Hall
was closed to the
public from noon
Friday to noon Monday
for moving. Here, Kate
Chapman of West
Melbourne, with the
city's Financial Depart-
ment, left, jokes with
Mirielle Smith of
Melbourne. Both
women are senior
accounts clerks for the
city. The file room in
the old city hall had
been a jail cell at one
.: point.






Paul Lepinskie
staff photographer



Special investigations unit saving lives


he Brevard County
Sheriff's Office Special
Investigations Unit is
responsible for investigat-
ing narcotics and vice-
related crimes. SIU is
comprised of 10 agents, two
supervisors, and three
civilian support staff. Of the
10 agents, one is assigned to
a full-time federal task
force. SIU experienced a
136 percent increase of
prescription drug investiga-
tions with a total of 99 in
2008, as compared with 42
in 2007. Seized prescription
pills by our Special Investi-
gations Unit increased by
87 percent in 2008, with
5,406 seized pills, as
compared to 2,895 seized
pills in 2007.
Brevard County has
experienced a total of 199
deaths, combined during
2007 and 2008, which were
directly related to prescrip-
tion drug abuse. As related
to the 199 deaths, 35
additional death investiga-
tions are pending toxicolo-
gy results. The 199 victims
ranged from teenagers to
senior citizens, which;
somehow, directly or
indirectly impacted every
family living in Brevard
County.
Controlled prescription
drugs can be diverted from
their lawful medical


SHERIFF
JACK
PARKER


purpose to illicit use from
manufacturing facilities,
pharmacies, hospitals,
doctor's offices and
patient's medicine cabinets.
Patients can obtain the
medication by simply
faking symptoms, visiting a
number of doctors to
obtain a prescription from
each and altering prescrip-
tions.
For most, including
children, access to con-
trolled prescriptions drugs
can be as close as the
household medicine
cabinet. The medicine
cabinet has become a
greater temptation and
threat than the street drug
dealer. While most parents
lock their liquor cabinet,
most do nothing to secure
the medicine cabinet.
Additionally, the Internet
is equally as dangerous.
Anyone with a credit card
and Internet access can get
their hands on drugs many
times more potent than
those purchased on the
street. Internet pharmacies
that do not practice


go to the Web site to find out how to contact them and was not pleasant-
ly surprised to find exactly what I thought I'd find. Our new United States
representative, Suzanne Kosmas, doesn't seem to know she represents
Brevardians. I knew before I looked what I'd probably find and was not
disappointed. She has phone numbers that are all toll calls for Brevard
(County residents) and no e-mail address'at ajl. I had previously gone to
her Web site and left a message, and the silence caused by lack of
response has not surprised me one bit. And I voted for her, too. Never
again.
Editor's note: This rant was sent to Rep. Kosmas for a response.
Marc Goldberg, communications director for Rep. Kosmas, sent
this reply:
"Congresswoman Kosmas is committed to providing the 24th District
with the highest quality of constituent services, and she taken steps to
help Brevardians get in touch with her offices. Rep. Kosmas has created
a toll-free line, (877) 956-7627. Beginning May 18, her staff will hold
office hours in Titusville every third Monday of the month from noon to.4
p.m. at the City Hall Council Chambers, 555 S. Washington Blvd.,
Titusville.
"Rep. Kosmas has hosted numerous meetings and events on issues
important to Brevard residents such as the foreclosure crisis, small busi-
ness lending and the $250 tax rebate for seniors and disabled veterans
that she fought to include in the American Recovery and Reinvestment
Act. Rep. Kosmas has also been one of Florida's leading space advo-
cates and is fighting to minimize the spaceflight gap. She always appreci-
ates input from her constituents and hopes that Brevardians will now be
able to contact her more easily."

Computer guru is tops
(I am) writing to you in regard to a column in the Hometown News.
(The) column is written by Sean McCarthy and explains how he can
remotely fix a computer using the Internet. My problem: I can't connect to
the Internet. I telephoned him about this and explained my problem and
what I had already done and other people I had talked to without correct-
ing my problem.
Sean guided me, over the phone, through a series of connecting, dis-
connecting, starting and stopping my computer devices. Through his
patience and experience, he determined my problem and suggested a
solution. Following his advice and making (those recommended)
changes he suggested, my computer is working great.
Thank heavens I read his column and called him and resolved my
problem.
Pay more
This is about the Melbourne City Council pulling out the officers from
the schools due to the budget crisis. I am so happy that they will go
ahead with that decision, even though I am not happy about the resource
officers being pulled out of the schools. The school district needs to real-
ize that they need to pay more to keep those officers in the schools. I
hope the schools and the city can come up with a 50-50 plan.

Pritchard is wrong
The Friday, May 1 letter "It's the sun" from Ron Pritchard contains a sig-
nificant error that should be corrected.
Mr. Pritchard states: "In 2007, the earth cooled to levels last seen in
1930." He seems to be confusing the contiguous 48 United States with


oversight and accountabili-
ty have the ability to hide in
the darkness of cyberspace.
It is also important to
remember that prescription
pain killers are often much
stronger than illicit drugs.
The prescription medica-
tion abuse also fails to use
the medications as intend-
ed, such as crushing the
medication to chew, snort,
inhale, smoke or inject
directly into the body. This
abuse can lead to rapid
release and absorption of a
potentially fatal dose.
Unlike other drug-related
crimes, prescription fraud
offenders span a wide range
of ethnic, social, education-
al and economic back-
grounds. Often, they
become addicted to drugs
legally prescribed to them,
then attempt to obtain
additional drugs illegally
when the medications are
no longer prescribed. Other
offenders, already addicted
to controlled substances,
discover how to convert
prescription drugs into
more potent substances.
Our SIU is committed to
utilizing every agent to
support aggressive enforce-
ment efforts in order to
target all levels of drug
distribution in Brevard
County, with the ultimate
goal of saving lives. Our


drug agents currently
,possess a significant
amount of knowledge,
Experience and expertise
related to drug investiga-
tions. Our multi-agency
cooperation with the
Municipal law enforcement
agencies is a proven asset.
SIU hosts and facilitates a
bi-monthly meeting with all
narcotics units throughout
the county. These meetings
are designed for intelli-
gence sharing and coordi-
nation of countywide
narcotics and vice-related
investigations.
Drug offenders don't have
jurisdictional bourudaries,
thus we will capitalize on
our information and
.resource sharing by organ-
izing countywide drug
operations.
I am honored to serve as
your sheriff, and to lead the
dedicated men and women
of the SIU and all the
members of the Sheriff's
Office.
Jack Parker is the Sheriff
ofBrevard County. To
contact the Brevard County
Sheriff's Office, call 911 in
an emergency. If it is not an
emergency, call (321) 952-
6372 or call the south
precinct number at (321)
253-6658. Or you may visit
the Web site atwww.Bre-
vardsheriff.com.


the entire earth. The 48-state U.S. surface temperature anomaly data
can be seen at http://data.giss.nasa.gov/gistemp/graphs/Fig.D.txt.
NASA says "In the contiguous 48 states, the statistical tie among 1934,
1998 and 2005 as the warmest years) was unchanged."
But all of this is for the contiguous U.S. only less than 2 percent of
the area of the entire planet. As might be expected, data for only 2 per-
Scent of the planet's surface does not tell us the big picture. Global data
temperature anomaly records, however, are available at
http://data.giss.nasa.gov/gistemp/graphs/Fig.A2.txt and
http://ftp.ncdc.noaa.gov/pub/data/anomalies/annual.land and ocean.90
S.90N.df 1901-2000mean.dat.
This worldwide data shows clearly that Mr. Pritchard's claim is false.
New teachers?

Hire "new" teachers indeed. Although it is true that you cannot throw
the proverbial "dead cat" without hitting a former teacher, the question is
'Why is that so easy to do?"
Perhaps people do not stay in teaching because it is a stressful occu-
pation with ever-increasing expectations and abysmal pay. Imagine
being responsible for someone else's children for 180 days a year. If one
gets hurt in a teacher's room, who is the "first responder" and the one
held responsible? If a student is not performing well academically, who
often gets held up for scrutiny?
To be honest, public school is an educationally-oriented day care sys-
tem that begins as soon as a child can control their bladder and bowel
functions and continues through what is called high school. If you do not
believe it, observe the. uproar when changes in school scheduling are
mentioned and at the top of the list of issues is childcare and what to do
with the children since parent schedules are built around having some-
one being responsible for their progeny.
New teachers bail out because the kids are disrespectful and obnox-
ious. They have no fear of authority because they have free reign at
home and do pretty much as they wish..They are unable to walk or
breathe without a cell phone in their hand or some wretched music being
pumped into their heads. Attention spans are equal to that of a fruit fly.
Perhaps there is some "latest teaching method" that can power through
and reach a teachable region of the brain, perhaps unpolluted by a
screwy home life that involves Mom or Dad's girlfriend or boyfriend or
some other'combination of "steps" and associated siblings.
Experienced teachers do not need to be "retrained." They need to be
retained and appreciated for their contribution to the social welfare of our
community. And relative to all the talk of cutting salary and staff at Viera,
go ahead. Then, try to find a qualified person to handle the day-to-day
organizational nightmare of an organization the size of Brevard Schools.
Each campus is a small town with all the associated infrastructure and its
problems. Multiply that by the number of campuses across the
county. Each principal has the responsibilities of a mayor in a small
town. Why not cut their pay as well, and their staff, while you are at it?
There is no easy fix to the situation in which we now find ourselves and
we will likely never go back to where we were just a couple of years ago.
Neither Washington, D.C., nor Tallahassee have any truly workable
solutions other than to throw more money at the problem. And where do
all governmental entities get all that money? From our pockets. Every
promise made has to be paid for and that is always with tax money. If we
keep asking for more, expect to "contribute" more. How much more take-
home (pay) are you willing to give up? Cheaper teachers indeed!


". ..oo o .


Tv RY-- l-4. 1%..











Frdy Ma 22 0 w w H m twe s Lc mMlore*A


Wal-Mart
From page Al
said Amy Wyatt-Moore, spokeswoman
for Wal-Mart, in an e-mail to Hometown
News.
Additionally, said Ms. Wyatt-Moore, in
the next five years, Wal-Mart will bring
the new design to nearly 80 percent of
its existing stores through an aggressive
remodeling program. On average, a
store is remodeled every five to seven
years, depending on factors such as the
market and customer traffic.
The project at the West Melbourne
location is expected to take about three
months. Many regulars may have
noticed that recently, all of the center-
aisle shelving was removed to give the
store wider thoroughfares for shoppers.
So far, that decision's been a big hit with
patrons, Mr. Milz said, adding that the
store's computers record approximately
50,000 sales transactions in an average
week.
"(Wal-Mart) goes to a lot of town hall
meetings to listen to customers, and
that's one of the things people said they
wanted," he'said. "The customers tell us
all the time that they love it. It's so much


more open."
The remodel is intended to make
shopping even easier for consumers.
Every department will be updated,
including new shelving, signs, flooring
and products. The store will also feature
a new layout designed to make shop-
ping for everyday items faster by align-
ing the products customers purchase
"the most.
For example, said Ms. Wyatt-Moore,
products like health and beauty items,
paper, chemical goods, baby products
and pet supplies will now be located
next to the grocery section.
The exterior will be repainted in earth
tones and will feature the company's
new starburst logo.
Much of the construction will take
place during the overnight hours so as
not to inconvenience customers.
However, until the project is com-
plete, Mr. Milz asks that customers be
patient.
"There are going to be a lot of
changes, so I hope everyone will bear
with us," he said. "In the end, it'll be bet-
ter for everyone."
Wal-Mart Supercenter is at 845 Palm
SBay Road, West Melbourne. For more
information, call (321) 984-2715.


YMCA
From page A3
reach a self-imposed goal of
$72,000 this year.
The need for financial aid is
great, Ms. Johnson said,
because the organization has
received an 88 percent
increase in requests for schol-
arships this year.
For Mr. Haegar, his partici-
pation in the fundraising cam-
paign is his way of giving back
to the organization that helped
him make his miraculous
transformation.
"If it was up to me, every-
body would be a member of
the YMCA," he said.
For more information on the
YMCA, call one of the three
family centers in Brevard
County: Cocoa, (321) 433-
7770; Suntree, (321) 259-2929;
orTitusville, (321) 267-8924.
For information on the
Body-for-LIFE challenge, visit
www. bodyforlife.com/chal-
lenge.


COLLECTING AUT(
According to the National Highw
Traffic Safety Administration. abo
two-thirds or automob
manufacturers are outfitting th
vehicles with EDRs (electronic da
recorders). Wired into sensors
various parts of the automobi
these "black boxes" begin record
data as early as five seconds before
crash. They record vehicle spec
throttle position, engine speed, bra
action, whether stability control
on/off, steering input, and wheth
anti-lock brakes worked. At the til
of the crash and immediately aft
other data is added, including airb
status. While the U.S. Department
Transportation does not manda
installation of EDRs, it will requ
that every 2013-model-year vehic
with an EDR coiled and save certa
types and amounts of information
the event of airbag deployment.

SIThe Insurance Center
iC Central Floriia.Inc.,


OM
ay
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ile
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ank Hanrahan
IOBILE CRASH DATA
Let us help you make an informed
decision about your auto insurance.
The cost, the different amount of
coverage available, the requirements
in your state, and which insurance
companies have the best rate or you.
We also recommend you review your
auto insurance periodically to ensure
you are covered properly in your
current situation. When is the last
time you spoke with an insurance
professional about our policy? We'll
explain and counsel you on all
available options. We're located at
3760 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Ste. 104,
where we provide fast and efficient
service. Call us at 321.255.0986.
We've been serving and satisfying
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HINT: EDRs can provide valuable
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Wst our ivebite:
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Horse
From page Al
Mr. and Mrs. Ledford decid-
ed to train Rocky as a service
horse. Mrs. Ledford is a certi-
fied horse trainer and the Led-
fords own a quarter horse, two
dogs and a cat as well.
Service horses can act as
seeing-eye animals and assis-
tants to the hearing impaired
and disabled.
Mrs. Ledford said miniature
horses are ideal as service ani-
mals because they have 360-
degree eyesight, a relatively
conservative temperament
and, as prey animals, have a
keen sense for safety.
These horses can begin
training at age 1, and Rocky is
into his second year of
instruction. At age 3, once he
learns a total of 27 com-
mands, Rocky can be certified
as a service animal.
Commands include learn-
ing how to heel, halt, count
and lay down.
One of the skills he's mas-
tered is picking up items that
have dropped to the floor and


returning them to his owner.
Mr. Ledford demonstrated
this technique by throwing his
baseball cap to the floor.
"Oops, I dropped my hat,"
he said to Rocky. "Go pick it
up."
Rocky immediately obliged,
picking the hat up with his
teeth carrying it back to Mr.
Ledford.
Rocky can also count, shake
hands and push someone in a
wheelchair. Eventually, as a
workhorse, he will learn how
to pull a wheelchair-bound
occupant with a small har-
ness. Miniature horses can
pull up tofive times their body
weight.
"Not only does he have to
learn the commands, he has
to learn to use his own judg-
ment," Mrs. Ledford said. "In
other words, if he doesn't
think (what he's asked to do is
safe), he's got to learn how to
NOT obey the command. He's
very smart."
Rocky spends much of his
time in the house, and he is
housebroken. He can "hold it"
for up to six hours, Mrs. Led-
ford said, but he does have his
own accommodations out-


doors. The Ledfords keep him
in small shed in the backyard,
complete with a small air-
conditioning unit and a radio.
Rocky is licensed and certi-
fied with the city of Mel-
bourne as a service animal,
which allows the Ledfords to
keep a small horse in their
backyard.
"I do appreciate the way the
city's been with us," Mr. Led-
ford said. "They've been
angels."
As a service animal, Rocky
is permitted by law into area
stores and restaurants and on
commercial airplanes.
However, te Ledfords said
they don't often take him out
because he causes a sensation
wherever he goes.
"It is a problem," Mr. Led-
ford said. "We couldn't go to
Wal-Mart because it'd be a six-
hour trip (due to all the atten-
tion he receives.) People just
love him."
When Rocky does go out in
public, he wears a specially
made jacket announcing his
status as a service animal. The
Ledfords had to have a gar-
ment made for him because
he wouldn't fit into a service


dog's uniform, although he's
often mistaken for a large dog
when the family takes him out
for walks, Mr. Ledford said.
The Ledfords have begun to
acclimate Rocky to public
exposure by taking him
around to area nursing homes
as a therapy animal. Appar-
ently, he was bor for the job,
Mrs. Ledford said.
"The first time we took him
out to a nursing home, he was
only a year old," she said. "But
when he got out of the van, it
was like he'd been doing this
for 10 years. He was totally
well-behaved."
Mrs. Ledford said that
although Rocky draws a lot of
attention when they take him
out in public, people's reac-
tions to him make it worth the
effort.
"The greatest thing about it
is no matter where we go, he
puts a smile on people's
faces," she said. "That's thera-
py enough right there."
Once he completes his
service animal training, the
Ledfords said they would
probably donate Rocky to
someone in need of a four-
legged assistant.


Sweet



51tebi.


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Friday, May 22, 2009


irkq
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A8 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, May 22, 2009


GRAND OPENING GALA
Starting at Noon June 6th
Wickham Location
WIN TRIP FOR 2 TO
LAS VEGAS @ 10pm


/ Internet Games (Cash Payouts) To
Benefit Children's Cancer Cooperative,
1717B N. Wickham Rd. Melbourne
321-610-7942
Corner of Aurora & Wickham
Open 9am Every Day with the same specials as our
S. Babcock St. Location
Open 10am-12am Weekdays
10am-2am Weekends
5 for 5 Match Play All Day, Every Day
Wheel Spins Every Hour, Every Day
Lunch Served at Noon Dinner at 6pm
T-Shirt day: Tuesday 7 Thursday
$100 drawing Every Weeknight @ 9pm
$100 drawing Every Sat & Sun, 4pm & 9pm
4000 S. Babcock St. Melbourne
321-984-2971
Corner of Babcock & Eber
COME SEE WHAT EVERYONE IS TALKING ABOUT...
EVERY DAY IS SPECIAL AT THE MARDI GRAS!!!


Enhance your cruising experience


A at interests or
excites you? Can you
VV find it on a cruise?
Probably.
When most of us think
about cruising these days, it's
the fun-in-the-sun or exotic
ports concept.
However, some of those
who choose to cruise for the
other reasons know exactly
what they want: enrichment.
They are looking for some-
thing more in their lives than
relaxing on a deck chair.
They look for what might
give them more insight on
subjects they would not
generally have knowledge
about.
Whether it's science, fine
art, theater, music, literature,
nature, wine or cuisine, there
are many options available on
vessels ranging from largest to
the smallest.


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cruise is that you can partici-
pate in any, or none, of the
activities on board.
Most of the luxury lines
have had enrichment
programs so it is nothing new
to those who cruise in this
category
Cunard Lines offers a wide-
range of speakers including
academics, historians,
scientists, novelists, artists
and musicians in their
Cunard Insights program on
the Queen Mary IIs transat-
lantic crossings.


The crossings themselves
are the journey. Travelers have
been crossing the Atlantic for
centuries.
In times gone by, the most
prominent and distinguished
people packed their trunks
just for a week of revelry,
dancing, fine dining and
intriguing conversations.
It is much the same today,
six days at sea filled with
grand balls, enrichment
lectures, superb cuisine and
the company of the most
sophisticated mix of interna-
tional guests on the grand
ocean liner, Queen Mary II.
The 2009 speaker line up
includes Jo Bishop, environ-
mental scientist, Wendy
Leigh, best-selling author and
celebrity biographer, Gabriel
Cohen, crime thriller writer
and author of "Red Hook,"
Jeremy Bitz, news journalist,


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I


Friday, May 22, 2009


A8 Melbourne


Hometown News


insurea


,r ~i;r~:~"i~S~fZS~Wfi~gB~~


Royal Astronomical Society
speaker, Oscar Hijuelos,
Pulitzer Prize-winning
novelist of "The Mambo Kings
Play Songs of Love," Jeffrey
Weinberg, who served during
the Ford administration and
on the White House National
economic council, Steve
Rivellino, Broadway theater
producer, and more.
So few of us take the time to
just relax and enjoy the
surroundings. These Cunard
ships with all of their enrich-
ment programs on classic
voyages should be experi-
enced at least once in a
lifetime.
Patty Toppa is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. She can be reached at
patty@cruisetraveltours.com
or at
www.cruisetraveltours.com.



Brief
From page Al
through the Supervisor of
Elections office and pay a
page-copying fee.

Chambers see last city
council meeting
The Melbourne City Coun-
cil met for the last time in
council chambers at what will
soon be the "old" city hall
May 12.
On May 18, a new five-story
building, adjacent to the for-
mer two-story facility,
opened its doors to the pub-
lic.
The old building, built in
1965, will soon be razed to
make room for a parking
garage.
During 45 years of service,
the council met approximate-
ly 1,125 times in the chamber.
The room has also been used
for roughly as many planning
and zoning eommittee'meet-
ings and numerous other city
board meetings.
Compiled by
JenniferNessmith










Friay Ma 22 09wwHmtw wOcmMlore*A


Golf for charities


By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
Deputies at the Brevard
County Sheriff's Office get to
see first-hand the positive
effect the United Way of Bre-
vard and Crosswinds Youth
Services have on the commu-
nity.
Crosswinds, a nonprofit
shelter for homeless or run-
away youth, and the United
Way of Brevard, which sup-
ports nearly 100 programs
that provide health and
human services to more than
200,000 Brevard County resi-
dents will be the beneficiaries
of a golf tournament hosted
by the BSCO.
"The BSCO deputies are
doing what they can to make
a better place for the (resi-
dents) and these organiza-
tions are doing the same
thing. They are helping kids
and the United Way partici-
pates in charities," said Com-
mander Paul Drinkwater of
the BSCO.
Sherriff Jack Parker, who
serves on the board of direc-
tors at Crosswinds Youth Ser-
vices, said he was looking for
a way to get more exposure td'
the program and get more
people involved.
"We are proud to do what
we can to help children in


Business
From page A5
Chary joins practice
Spine Orthopedics and
Rehabilitation has
announced the addition of
Dr. Madhavi Chary, who is
board certified in family
practice. Dr. Chary has
experience in urgent care
and women's health.
SOAR, formally known as
The Interventional Spine
Institute of Florida, was cre-
ated by Dr. Brian Dowdell in
2003 and has focused on
providing pain manage-


need," he said.
Thirty-six four-person
teams can participate in the
tournament. A $75 donation
per player secures a spot on a
team, said Cmdr. Drinkwater.
Gift certificated to Duran
Golf Club will be awarded for
first-, second- and third-
places.
Anyone lucky enough to
get a hole-in-one will be the
winner of a 2008 Lincoln
sports utility vehicle donated
by Island Lincoln Mercury.
Sponsorship opportunities
are also available for non-ath-
letes who would like to sup-
port the two charities, includ-
ing $100, to sponsor a hole,
$1,000 for a silver sponsor-
ship, which includes a four-
some, $2,000 for a gold spon-
sorship, which includes two
foursomes, and the $10,000
platinum sponsorship.
Communications Interna-
tional Inc., based in Vero,
donated $10,000 to become
the tournament's first plat-
inum sponsor.
The inaugural BSCO Golf
Classic is scheduled for May
30, beginning at 8 a.m at
Duran Golf Club, 7032 Stadi-
um Parkway, Viera.
For sponsorship or tourna-
ment information, contact
Cmdr Drinkwater at (321).
633-2104.


ment services through the
application of advanced
interventional pain therapy.
In addition to serving the
population of Brevard
County, Interventional
Spine Institute of Florida
has increased its referral
base to include patients
from other parts of Florida
and the southern states.
In addition to the main
office at 308 S. Harbor City
Blvd. in Melbourne, the
practice has begun opera-
tions at its Rockledge facili-
ty on Commerce Drive off
of Murrell Road.


Anglers
From page A4
she said.
The proposed license
might be waived for cer-
tain individuals, such as
people who receive Med-
icaid and food stamp ben-
efits. Also, resident saltwa-
ter shoreline anglers who
are younger than 16 or are
65 or older would be able
to continue fishing with-
out a license.
Janet Webb, general
manager of Palm Bay
Marina, said she does not
fish for saltwater fish from
shore, but many of her
customers do and they are
upset about the proposed
license.
Such angling has been
"one of the things you can
do around here that does-
n't cost a lot of money,"
Ms. Webb said.
She said the cost of the
state permit to sell saltwa-
ter bait recently increased
from $25 to $125 per year.
"Basically, the govern-
ment is increasing prices
on everything because of
the economy," she said.


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-ForHom erou',n News


Quality Health Plans
A Medicare Advantage Plan

Healthcare Benefits
Created With Your
Special Needs In Mind.


S$0 Plan Premium

, No Deductible

4 Part D Drug Coverage

(through the GAP)

^ Diabetic Supplies

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gn0oe


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Brevard County Brevard County < Brevard County 4 Brevard County -
t; Senibr Solutions -Bob Evans
.30wN.' Babcock Street -Applebee's Bo b s : 895 Palm Bay Road
S102 1545 Palm Bay Road 100 Shif Driv, est Melbourne
Is it#. 1-0West Melbourne
SMelbourne Melbunre eourne May 28 2 PM
.May.2,28- 10 AM May 27 -2 PM May 27 -2y30 PM .' May 28 -11 AM '

Quality Health Plans is an HMO with a Medicare contract available to anyone enrolled in Part B and entitled to Part A of Medicare through age or
disability. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium if not otherwise paid for under Medicaid or by another third party. Members must
use network providers except for emergency, urgently needed, or out-of-area dialysis services. Limitations and Co-payments may apply. A Sales
Representative will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with special needs call 1-866-747-2700, 8;30AM to
5:00PM, Monday Friday. Benefits, formulary, pharmacy network, premium and/or co-payments/co-insurance may change on'January 1, 2010.
Please contact Quality Health Plans for details. H5402 QHP1080 FU (03/09)





__ __ .. ....... .. . . o


'(41


Ill~~r~aeasl~nrpI


Melbourne A9


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


Friday, May 22, 2009


9"







AlO Melbourne Hometown News Friday, May 22, 2009


Have you thought about choosing

a Medicare Advantage Plan?

We all do our best to make the right choices. Some of them aren't easy. Some take a lot of work.
Others are very simple-like choosing the right Medicare Advantage Plan.


Fortunately, CarePlus can help make that decision easier.
CarePlus offers the money-saving benefits you need.
And it's a financially strong, Florida-based company
that specializes in Medicare Advantage Plans,
so you profit from that experience.


I


4sA


The CareOne Plan:


O0 Plan Premiums

$0 for Preferred Generic Drugs
Low co-pays for Preferred Brand Drugs

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Brevard, St. Lucie and Okeechobee Counties: Some limitations, restrictions, co-insurance and co-payments may apply.
CarePlus Health Plans, Inc. is an MA organization with a Medicare contract. You must be entitled to Medicare Part A and
enrolled in Part B. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium,
H1019-MK-P60-0409 if not otherwise paid for you under Medicaid or by another third-party.


nq,.


~"sl~;~a~"a~slsan~3,~~c~:~~i~:~.;~rs~e~- :I~ ;~;~;;3f~~:~;r.~,"l'J~I~,~C~4efl~rf~~R


Friday, May 22, 2009


AIO Melbourne


Hometown News


1
;T;

~1Yd~'
r7~

r.IY ;:r









Melbourne B1


Dining & BedCnty



EnteCtaInmeWS
SECTION B e WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM 9 FRIDAY, MAY 22, 2009


, ^ .. EXPLORE
BREVARD
i LAURIE DUANE





Afew


favorite


things
The Space Coast Steel
Band of Space Coast
Junior/Senior High School
closed the school year with a
final performance May 8, for
four graduating seniors. The
tropical flavor of their
calypso rhythms is intoxicat-
ing and worthy of a much
larger audience than that to
which they played. Catch,
their first concert of the next
school year. Call the school
at (321) 638-0750 for infor r-
mation and concert dates.
The Barrier Island Sanctu-
ary celebrated its first
birthday May 9, on its
oceanfront deck. The
sanctuary offers an airy
visitor center with numerous
educational programs, visual
aids and helpful staff. The
property hosts hiking trails,
picnic sites, kayak launches
and opportunities galore to
observe wildlife "up close
and personal." The Barrier
Island lies south of the town
of Melbourne Beach and
north of Sebastian Inlet at
8385 S. A1A, Melbourne
Beach. Call (321) 723-3556,
HonestJohn's Fish Camp,
750 Mullet Creek Road, off
SouthAlA, Melbourne
Beach, offers a launch for
boats and small watercraft,
as well as motorboat and
kayak rentals. The launch fee
for kayaks is $5. From Honest
John's, you can access the
Indian River Lagoon, but
Mullet Creek and its off-
shoots offer enough interest
to keep you inthe waters all
day, watching raccoons
come to the waters edge,
blue and white herons
hiding in the mangroves and
ospreys and others flying
among the tree tops. Be sure
to getyour license and take a
pole, because you will be
tempted to fish when you see
the mullet jump bigh above
the water.
The many mini-islands of
the Indian River Lagoon offer
relaxing sites for day-tripping
or overnight camping.
Brochures at the Barrier
Island Sanctuary showwhich
islands are available for
overnight camping or day
'trips, aswell as the conserva-
tion-only islands, which
See EXPLORE, B2


Enjoy Caribbean flavors at Jamboree
By Tony Judnich Members o
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com . the Virgin


PALM BAY Visitors to the 12th
annual Caribbean Jamboree might
feel like they have landed on Jamaica,
Trinidad or any other Caribbean
island.
"The only difference is, you won't
have the beaches," said Joseph
Arthur, spokesman for the event's
Main sponsor, the nonprofit Brevard
Caribbean American Sports and Cul-
tural Association in Palm Bay. "But
you will have steel bands, calypso
and soca music and a variety the
Caribbean dishes."
The jamboree, which also will
include arts and crafts, children's
games and a car show, is scheduled
for 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, May 23,
and Sunday, May 24, at Palm Bay
'Regional Park, 1951 Malabar Road
N.W. Admission is free.
Organizers anticipate about 2,000
to 3,000 people will attend the festi-
val. The jamboree's tasty dishes are
popular with the crowd.
"You'll be able to sample a variety
of dishes exclusive to the Caribbean,
in addition to hamburgers and hot
dogs," Mr. Arthur said.
Caribbean food on sale will include
Johnny cakes, swordfish, stew chick-
en, stew oxtail and rice and peas. Vis-
itors will be able to wash down the
goodies with Caribbean beverages,
such as passion fruit drinks.
The entertainment kicks off each
day at 10 a.m. with a two-hour
Caribbean style gospel show.
At noon Saturday, the Orlando:
Power Stars Steel Orchestra will start
the jamboree's opening ceremony by
playing everything from classical to
reggae and calypso music.
The ceremony also will include the
dedication of the park's Ted Whitlock
Community. Center. Mr. Whitlock is
the chairman of the Palm Bay Recre-
ation Advisory Board and was instru-
mental in the development of Palm


Bay Regional Park.
Other jamboree performers and
exhibitors will include the Palm Bay
High School ROTC, the Palm Bay
Police Power Paragliding Team, the
Virgin Island Stilt Dancers, a limbo
dancer, reggae, calypso and soca
bands and Prince Dragon the Fire-
'man.
The Fireman "is a fire-eater who
performs out in the open," Mr. Arthur
said. "It's really an awesome sight."
He described soca music as a cross
between Caribbean and Spanish
music.
"It has very fast beats and is very
enjoyable," Mr. Arthur said. "It's a


FRIDAY, MAY 22

Dinner and dance: 5 p.m.
dinner. Cost is $7-$12. 6:30
p.m. dance. Cost is $5; no
jeans or shorts permitted.
Every Friday at Elks Lodge No.
1744,211 Neiman Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 768-1744.

SATURDAY, MAY 23

Brevard County Parks
and Recreation will host a 5K
Race and Fun Walk at 8 a.m.
Saturday, May 23, at Wickham
Park, 2500 Parkway Drive,
Melbourne, at Pavilion No. 1.
Cost is $15 for a runner and
$12 for a walker. Proceeds will
benefit the Space Coast Early
Intervention School. Call
(321)433-4891.
Brevard Children's
Chorus will perform its
season finale concert at 7:30
p.m. Saturday, May 23, at
Rockledge Presbyterian
SChurch, 921 Rockledge Drive,


Rockledge. Admission is free,
but donations are accepted.
Call (321) 426-5833.

MONDAY, MAY 25

Old-Fashioned Memorial
Day Tribute will be hosted by
the city of Coca, Cocoa Main
Street and the Historic Cocoa
Village Association Monday,
May 25, beginning at 2 p.m.
Speakers and musicians will
be featured at the city of
Cocoa Riverfront Park. Bring
chairs or a blanket. Call (321)
639-3500 for information.

UPCOMING EVENTS

*'A Dayin May for MDA'
rummage sale will be hosted
by ERA Showcase Properties
& Investments, 828 Malabar
Road, Palm Bay, from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Friday, May 29. For
information, call (321) 453-
7700 or e-mail
leigh@cfl.rr.com.


*'Barrier Island by Water'
paddle. Explore the spoil
islands from 9 a.m. to noon
Saturday, May 30. Meet at
Sebastian Inlet State Park
marina, 9700 S. A1A, Mel-
bourne Beach. Wear sun-
screen and insect repellent.
Bring water and binoculars.
Kayak rental is $38 each. Call
(321) 723-3556 for informa-'
tion.
Summer Reading Kickoff
Party for students in grades 1-
6 will take place at 11 a.m. *
Saturday, May 30 at Barnes &
Noble, 1955 W. New Haven
Ave., West Melboume. Call
(321) 726-8817 or e-mail
crm2834@bn.com.
Sesame Street's 40th
birthday will be celebrated
with a party for Summer
Reading, complete with
balloons and birthday cake.
Festivities will begin at 11:30
a.m. Saturday, May 30 at the
Julia Street parking lot, 300 S.
Washington Ave., Titusville.


Call (321) 267-3036 for
information.
S'And Thou Shalt Honor...
Remembering Our Parents,'
a luncheon and memorial
service hosted by Wuesthoff
Hospice & Palliative Care from
noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, May
30, at the Sunflower House at
Merritt Square Mall, Merritt
Island. Call (321) 253-2222.
White Elephant Auction,
hosted by the Military Affairs
Council, will begin at 6 p.m.
Saturday, May 30, at the
Comfort Inn & Suites Resort,
3901 N. Atlantic Ave., Cocoa
Beach. Admission is $5 and a
donated item for the auction,
For information, call (321)
459-2200 or e-mail
sowens@cocoabeachcham-
berncbm.
S'Lilly: A Story of Dreams,'
presented by Galmont Ballet
at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, May 30, at the
See OUT, B4


If


Island Stilt
Dancers will
entertain
attendees of
the Caribbean
Jamboree in
Palm Bay on
Memorial Day
^, weekend.


. Photo courtesy
of Bernadette
S.. Joseph
very much calorie-burning type of
music."
Sporting events will include crick-
et, .soccer, baseball, softball, basket-
ball and Frisbee. Cricket and soccer
are the Caribbean's two main sports,
Mr. Arthur said.
Festival attendees also will be able
to play games such as dominoes and
Scrabble, and children can enjoy
playing with water balloons and
games at the jamboree's children's
comer.
Also, for the first time, the jam-
boree will have a car show, featuring
"nice, souped up cars" from residents.
See JAMBOREE, B2


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
SWeek of 5-22-2009
Aries-March 21-April 19
Live each day like there is
no tomorrow. Aries the
Ram always sets high goals
and then goes to work and
takes action to turn them
into realities. You must
always have a dream and a
vision to feel fulfilled. Your
love of life then makes you
want to share the bounty
with those you love. This is
why you are the leader of
the zodiac.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
One of your greatest gifts is
tenacity. You never give up,
even in the face of adversi-
ty. When you find a second
wind and move forward,
nothing can stop you. You
say, "I can and I will." Then
you do. This is true victory
over life. Just stay relaxed
and keep plugging. When
one door closes a new and
better one is waiting to be
opened.

* Gemini-May 21-June 21
A lighter touch goes a long
way. Refuse to let the earth-
ly, petty stuff get under your
skin. Wake up each day
feeling like you are up to
any challenge. You' will
come through with flying
colors. Just be sure to make
a little quality time for your-
self each day. You are
important too, you know.'
Keep on communicating
your truth.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You have a special blessing
on your life. You are always
there when family and
friends need you. You truly
are an angel on the earth.
You hold fast to the old-
fashioned traditions, but
you also keep up with the
times. This adaptability
gives you an edge. If you
aren't happy with certain
things, you know how to
tweak them until they are
right..

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You have made a number
of important changes this
year. There are several
more still to come. You
have found ways to have
more fun.. Your creative
juices are flowing. Your
stress level has gone down.
Keep on using your heart
and instincts more than
your thinking when making
decisions. This insures suc-
cess in all you do.
See SCOPES, B2


IiIW


253-6223
CARL MORGAN SE HABIA Es OL ERIC MORGAN
WW.S A CEC9URORA RENS LBCOM
2800 AURORA RD. MELBOURNE


Out & a


---


~f~fF~a~;


J I









B2 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, May 22, 2009


Explore
From page BI
must be left alone.
Islands located south of
Palm Bay are easily accessed
and, by the fire pits already
constructed, identified as day


or overnight places to relax.
Remember that these
islands and waters are
patrolled by law enforcement
officers, so don't fish without
a license or drink illegally
while on the islands or in the
waters.
Get ready for the dog days


of summer and those that
precede them. On those
really hot days when the
temperature is so high that
you can barely move and the
pools are so full that you can't
turn around, let alone swim,
it is ideal to stay cool in a
movie theater and watch a


great flick.
CinemaWorld, 4345W.
New Haven Ave., W Mel-
bourne, is offering a Summer
Movie Pass for $30. With it,
you can watch six movies.
The hardest part of this deal
is choosing the six movies
you are going to see.


Why are all these places
mentioned here? Because
they are a few of"my favorite
things" and all made my
Mother's Day weekend the
best ever.
Explore your favorite things
in Brevard.


Laurie Duane writes the
Explore Brevard column
for the Hometown News. If
you have entertainment
ideas you would like to see
explored, e-mail her at
brevnews@hometown-
newsol.com.


I









Re
YO





Ribbi




Liste


Vacation Give Away On Monday Memorial Day
Come On In, Give Our Food A Try, And.You Will
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FREE DELIVERY


Jamboree
From page B1
of Palm Bay, Melbourne,
Cocoa and other cities, Mr.
Arthur said.
Some of the cars will have
"fantastic stereo systems"
and all of the vehicles in the
show will be able to compete
in different categories for
prizes, he said. Entries in the
show cost $20 per vehicle.
The Caribbean region is
southeast of the Gulf of Mex-


r-


ico and North America, east
of Central America and
north of South America. Mr.
Arthur estimates about 5,000
to 10,000 people of
Caribbean descent live- in
Brevard County.
. He said the goal of the 20-
year-old Brevard Caribbean
American Sports and Cultur-
al Association "is to unite the
Caribbean with all of the
masses in America, working
toward the common good of
our community."
Proceeds from the jam-


1i DAVBr5


PIZZA & GRILL
Join us May 22nd 25th




Memorial Day Weekend

Grand Opening Extravaganza

register To Win A Vacation For 4!
UR CHOICE OVER 500 DESTINATIONS TO CHOOSE
FROM IN THE US AND CANADA!

23 TREEZ Reggae/Rock

Fri 22nd LIVE 4pm-8pm
on Cutting Ceremony With Mayor John Mazzotti 5:30pm

CLASSIC CAR CRUISE-IN!

Sat 23rd 5pm-9pm
n to The Oldies While Checking out Street Rods
and Originals Dating Back To the Late 20's

FAMILY DAY

Sun 24th 12pm-5pm
Vill Have Inflatable Romp Houses For The Kids.
ijoy Sno-Cones Popcorn Pizza and a Little
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boree will be used to pro-
vide scholarships to local
students and to support
the association's youth
programs.
Sponsoring the jamboree
with the association are
the city of Palm Bay and
the, Brevard County Parks
and Recreation Depart-
ment.
For more information,
call (321) 728-2558 or visit
www.bcasca.com.


kind word and pat on the
back are powerful forces for
good and greater than mon-
etary rewards much of the
time. It makes others treas-
ure you. It creates love,
respect, honor and loyalty.
This is human dignity at its
finest. You have life's true
riches.
Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Stay focused on your ideals.
The light of truth runs strong
in your spirit. It is the one
quality that motivates you to
action more than any other.
Your inner strength is what
carries you safely through
the storms of life. You have
many new opportunities to
learn, change and grow. All
good things are on their
way. Get ready and enjoy.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
The universe continues to
show you favor. You listen.
Your mind is clear. Your
heart is open and your spirit
is strong. You are an open
channel for the greatest
truth and creativity. Be geh-
erous with those who have
helped you on the journey.
Find humor in small things.
This makes you vibrantly
alive and makes others want
to do even more.
Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Fill your life each day with
things that give you pur-
pose: peace, love, health,
abundance, faith and joy.
Then share with others from
this abundant well. Make
time for your self to heal,
refresh and be inspired. This
is your day. This is life at its
best and the source of true
happiness. Yours is a majes-
tic life well lived.
James Tucker can help bring
joy and renewed hope in
your life. Call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for details
and prices.
Don't forget to go to person-
alspiritguide.com and sign
up for your free weekly
inspirational message.
Until next time, never give
up on your dream, your pur-
pose and your passion.
Keep on keeping on.


F-Sat 9am-lam Newest & Best Qame Variety in Town
Sun 12pm-12am
"Come Get Your share Of The Booty"
Complimentary refreshments & snacks for players
1155 Malabar Rd., Suite 8, Palm Bay Interchange Square
1 Block West of 1-95 321-409-1519


1 --


4270 Minton Rd. Ste. 116 321.327.29921
At the Shoppes Of Minton (Behind Long Doggers)


Scopes
From page B1

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Speaking from the heart
always works for you. It
keeps you focused, centered
and moving forward. It also"
lets others know the truth.
This approach buys you time
and helps you not to take on
unwanted responsibilities.
Now take the extra free time
and invest it in your pas-
sions. New adventures will
surely follow.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Count your manyblessings.
People love you and want to
be around you because of
your positive frame of mind
and heart. You are highly


We M
En


B2 Melbourne


I


respected. It's all because
your word is good. You
always come through when
the chips are down. Yours is
truly a magical life. You are
calm at the eye of the storm.
You are Libra. Yeah!
Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Give thanks daily and know
that you are continually fed
and protected by the unlim-
ited good in the universe.
You have many wonderful,
loving friends. You see the
good in others they way
,they see it in you. You live
each day to the fullest. This
is the true meaning of life
and your most priceless
possession.
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Recognize others when-they
do simple kind acts. Now,
two people are happy. A


Friday, May 22, 2009


Hometown News


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S Fried Haddock, Fried Cod,
SWEET Fried Shrimp, Baked Stuffed Sole
TOMATOES Every Weekend

Fine Italian RestaurantC
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Tuesday $7.95 Baked Zitti or Lasagna
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riday Ma 22 209wwHmtw-wOLmMlore*B


Show off your pet's best photograph for a good cause


Central Brevard Humane Society to
produce annual calendar featuring


Best Pets of Breval

ByXandra Kait
For Hometown News
Admit it, we love our pets.
We spoil them, dress them up
while talking to them in a
baby voice, take millions of
pictures of them and brag
about how amazingthey are.
Sometimes, we wish we could
show off our pets to the whole
world. But wait, we can!
The Central Brevard
Humane Society, established
in 1952, is the oldest "no-kill
for space" animal welfare
organization in Brevard
County A nonprofit organiza-
tion that operates purely from
donations, the CBHS is cele-
brating its 18th annual "Best
Pets of Brevard" calendar con-
test to help raise shelter funds.
Suggested by a volunteer,
the CBHS decided to start the
calendar. At first, the calendar


was very simple; black-and-
white photographs with only
80 pet entries. But as the years
went by, the popularity of this
calendar grew. And wouldn't
,you know it, now the calendar
gets (more than) 600 entries
annually. All of the proceeds
go to help pay for food, shel-
ter, sterilization and medical
care for thousands of aban-
doned and homeless animals.
The calendar now consists
of four parts: winners, whose
pictures are featured as
months of the year; "Paws of
Distinction," which are pho-
tos that the humane society
wishes it could use but didn't
have room for; "In Loving
Memory Of," which features
pets that have died; and hon-
orable mentions, which are
made up of a collage of all the
other submissions. Yes, that's
right every picture submit-


ted is in the calendar.
The "In Loving Memory Of"
section of the calendar was
the brainchild of Central Bre-
vard Humane Society volun-
teer George Spilios. Mr. Spilios
was grief-stricken when his
beloved companion of 19
years, a cat named Harriet,
died in 1994.
"All my volunteer work at
the Humane Society has been
because of her," he said. "I
have no kids, so she was like
my daughter to me."
Mr. Spilios began volun-
teering the year that Harriet
died. He helped paint the
building, did some of the
landscaping and said he was
very enthusiastic about
donating time to the organi-
zation.
In order to promote the cal-
endars, Mr. Spilios had the
idea to set up and sell them in
front of area grocery stores.
The calendars were such a
success, that before he knew
it, he was also selling humane
society T-shirts and bumper
stickers.
He said he eventually
stopped volunteering at the
humane society because "It
was becoming a job. I was
going to Merritt Island, Rock-
ledge, all over the place and
setting up around five to six of
these donation sites."
For $50, one can submit a
picture of their beloved pet
that has died, along with its
name and date of birth, to be
featured on the "In Loving
Memory Of" page.


Photo courtesy of Central Brevard Humane Society
Every year, Central Brevard Humane Society solicits submissions for its Best Pets of Bre-
vard calendar, the proceeds from the sale of which benefit the organization. Shown here
is the cover from the 2009 calendar.


If you would like to.support
homeless animals and have
your pet's picture published,
the CBHS is now accepting
entries for the 2010 calendar.
There is a $10 dollar entry fee.
Entries will be judged anony-
mously.
It doesn't matter if your
friend is fluffy, fuzzy, scaly,
slithery, or feathery, the Cen-


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tral Brevard Humane Society
accepts photos of all types of
pets. The pictures must be
snapshots or professional pic-
tures. Sorry, but no jet prints
or electronic images will be
accepted. Originals only. The
photo must be no bigger than
5-inches by 7-inches (hori-
zontal only) and no black and
white photos will be accepted.
The deadline for entries is July
1, and the calendars will be
released in September.
In the meantime, you can
stop by and pickup a 2009 cal-
endar to get a good idea of
what's inside. Calendars sell
for $10 and can be found at


your local veterinarian's office;
Central Brevard Humane
Society, 1020 Cox Road,
Cocoa; or in Molly Mutt thrift
stores located at 2525 N.
Courtenay Parkway, Merritt
Island; 728 E. New Haven,
Melbourne; and 876 North
U.S. 1, Rockledge.
To enteryour pet in the 18th
Annual Best Pets of Brevard
Calendar contest, download
an entry form at www.critter-
savers.com, or stop by Central
Brevard Humane Society or
one of the Molly Mutt thrift
stores mentioned above. Pho-
tos will remain property of the
CBHS.


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www.HometownNewsO L.com


Friday, May 22, 2009


J" .


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Friday, May 22, 2009


SMelh"IVI r Hmeow Nw


Lai'


FRIDAY, MAY 22

Senior health fair: 9
a.m. to noon. Brevard
Veterans Memorial
Center, 400 S. Sykes Creek
Parkway, Merritt Island.
For information, call
(321) 636-2211, Ext. 1505
or send an e-mail to
lisa.crites@wuesthoff.org.
Seniors exercise: 9-10
a.m. One Senior Place,
8085 Spyglass Hill Road,
Viera. (321) 984-1494.
Swingtime Dance
Band: 7-10 p.m. Mel-
bourne Auditorium, 625
E. Hibiscus Blvd., Mel-
bourne. (321) 724-0555.

SATURDAY, MAY 23

Adult group golf
clinic: 11 a.m. U.S. 1 Golf
Center, 4775 S. U.S. 1,
Rockledge. Cost is $25.
(321) 632-5461.


Meet Pancake Pig: 11
a.m. Barnes & Noble,
1955 West New Haven
Ave., West Melbourne.
Call (321) 726-8817.
Booksigning: Meg
Federico, author of
"Welcome to the Depar-
ture Lounge: Adventures
in Mothering Mother." 1-
3 p.m. Barnes & Noble
Booksellers, 780 E.
Merritt Island Causeway,
Merritt Island. (321) 453-
8202.

TUESDAY, MAY 26

Romance reader's
circle: 7 p.m. Barnes &
Noble, 1955 West New
Haven Ave., West Mel-
bourne. Call (321) 726-
8817. This month's
selection is "A Knight's
Temptation" by Catherine
Kean.


WEDNESDAY,
MAY 27

*Viera/Suntree
Toastmasters Club: 7
p.m. Health First Pro
Health & Fitness Center,
8705 N. Wickham Road,
Viera. Call (321) 639-
7303.

THURSDAY, MAY 28

Ronald Reagan Club:
6:30 p.m. Jimmies
Restaurant, Turtle Creek
Golf Club, 1279 Admiralty
Blvd., Melbourne. Call
(321) 223-5924.
The Titusville Com-
puter Club: demo on
wireless Internet. 7 p.m.
St. Gabriel's Episcopal
Church, 414 Pine St.,
Titusville, in the fellow-
ship hall oh Palm Avenue.
(321) 267-3746.


/-'..;~


'I


Paul Lepinskie/staff photographer
Brevard county-based Molly Roger Roller Girls will have a bout May 30. The event will be
held at The Sportszone in Rockledge. Pictured during a recent practice, roller girl Ashley
Murray, of Melbourne, works with her boyfriend Michael during a training exercise.


Out
From page B1
Historic Cocoa Village Play-
house, 300 Brevard Ave.,
Cocoa. Tickets are $22 for


adults, $20 for seniors and
students, and $15 for ages 12
and younger. To reserve tickets,
call (321) 636-5050:
Grand Open House party
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Saturday,
May 30, at Art on Fifth, 425 Fifth


FREE w



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Ave., Indialantic Call (321) 724-
4490 for information.
Unity Day Banquet hosted
by Mt Moriah AME Church, 234
Stone St, Cocoa, at 7 p.m.
Saturday, May 30. Tickets are
$35 and dress is semi-formal.
Call (321) 632-5547.
Central Florida Winds will
perform a concert at 3 p.m.
Sunday, May 31, at Holy Trinity
Episcopal Academy Upper
School, 5625 Trinity Drive,
Melbourne. Call (321) 223-
6688 for information.
*'Seniors in Style' will be
hosted by Brevard County Parks
& Recreation and Joe Lee Smith
Community Center's Senior
Citizen Club. The fashion show
will take place at 3 p.m.
Sunday, May 31 at Joe Lee
Smith Park, 419 Washington St,
Cocoa. Call (321) 633-1872.
'Pine Needle Basket
Making: A two-day class from
2-4 p.m. Saturday, June 6, and
Saturday, June 13, will be
.taught by Viola Pace Knudsen
at LoPressionism Gallery inside
the Christmas Cottage, 1002 E.
New Haven Ave., Melboume.
Cost is $95 and includes a $20
non-refundable deposit and
materials. Call (321) 722-6000
to register no later than Sunday,
May 31.
18th Annual Central
Brevard NAACP Freedom
Fund Banquet will take place


See OUT, B5


.0 I


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Clubs & classes


American' Business
Women's Organization:
Fourth Tuesday, 6 p.m. Eau
Gallie Yacht Club, 100 Datu-
ra Drive, Indian Harbour
Beach. (321) 693-2077.
American Association of
University Women: Third
Saturday Open to women
with two-year or four-year
college degrees. (321) 723-
9355.
Beachside Chess Club:
Wednesday, 6 p.m. Beef
O'Brady's, 724 S. Patrick
Drive, Satellite Beach. (321)
777-0255.
The Beach Gardeners
Club: Third Tuesdays, Octo-
ber through May, 6:30 p.m.
Melbourne Beach Commu-
nity Center, 509 Ocean Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 729-9563.
Bonsai Society of Bre-
vard: Third Saturday, 2 p.m.
Melbourne Public Library,
540 Fee Ave., Melbourne.
(321) 255-4064.
Brevard Democrats:
Third Wednesday, 7 p.m.
Agricultural Center, 3459
Lake Drive, Cocoa. Registra-
tion for, new members at
6:30 p.m. (321) 773-4596 or
visit www.brevarddemoc-
rats.org.
Brevard Now: Fourth
Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. 192 Grill,
1212 E. Strawbridge Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 727-3636.
Brevard Watercolor Soci-
ety: Second Saturday, 1 p.m.
Satellite Beach Civic Center,
565 Cassia Blvd., Satellite
Beach. (321) 255-1002 or
visit www.brevard watercol-
ors.org.
Camera Club of Brevard:
First Tuesday, 6:45 p.m. Mel-
bourne Public Library, 540
Fee Ave., Melbourne. (321)
723-7787 or visit www.ccbre-
vard.com.
'* Citizens for Constitu-
tional Property Rights:
Third Monday, 6:30 p.m.
Locations vary. (321) 453-
4729.
Citizens for Florida's'
Waterways: Fourth Wednes-
day, 6:30 p.m. Locations
vary. 13211449-0827..
*:Harbor City Harmoniz-
ers: Each Tuesday, 7:15 p.m.
Trailer Haven Community
Center building, 1205 Eddie
Allen Road, Melbourne.
(321) 779-4802 or visit
www.harmonize.com/hcar-
monizers.
Helping Hands Crochet
Club: First Sunday, October



Out
From page B4
at 6:30 p.m. Friday, June 5 at
Holiday Inn, Viera. Tickets are
$40. Call (321) 632-5547.
SCinemaworld Theaters will
offer the Summer Movie Pass
program that allows guests to
purchase six tickets at a
substantial discount. The pass
will be honored at the
Cinemaworld 16 theaters,
4345 W. New Haven Ave., West
Melbourne. Guests may
purchase six tickets for $30 at
the theater box office only. For
details, visit www. cnemaworl-
donline.com.


through June. 1-3 p.m.
Alumni House of Florida
Institute ofTechnology, 2510
Country Club Road, Mel-
bourne. (321) 951-7320.
Indialantic Rotary Club:
Each Wednesday, 12:15 p.m.
Eau Gallie Yacht Club, 100
Datura Drive, Indian Har-
bour Beach. (321) 255-2000
or visit www.indialanticro-
tary.org.
International Associa-
tion of Administrative Pro-
fessionals: Melbourne
Chapter, first Tuesday, 5:30
p.m. Hilton Rialto, Rialto
Place, Melbourne. (321) 639-
1780.
* Italian Language Club:
Each Thursday, September
to May, 6 p.m. Community
Room, Melbourne Square
Mall, Melbourne. Beginner's
class offered. (321) 768-
7869.
* JewishWarVeterans: Post
639, second Sunday, Sep-
tember to June, 9:30 a.m.
Joe's Club, 4676 N. Wickham
Road, Melbourne. (321) 433-
3025.
* Knights of Columbus:
Bishop Verot council No.
5845, first and third Tuesday,
7:30 p.m. Holy Name of
Jesus Catholic Church, 3050
N. Highway A1A, Indialan-
tic. (321) 727-1937.
* Laureate Epsilon Iota:
Chapter of Beta Sigma
Sorority. Second Monday,
7:30 p.m. Call (321) 723-2250
for location.
* Laureate Zeta Sigma:


Second and fourth Monday,
7:30 p.m. September
through May at various
locations. (321) 676-7949.
* Libertarian Party: Third
Tuesday, 6:30 p.m. Kay's Bar-
becue, 1552 W. King St.,
Cocoa. (321) 722-1181.
* Lion's Club: Melbourne'
Beach/Indialantic chapter.
Second and fourth.Monday,
7 p.m. Melbourne Beach
Public Library, 324 Ocean
Ave., Melbourne Beach.
(321) 724-0539.
* Lion's Club: Satellite
Beach chapter. First and
third Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.
Memaw's Bar-B-Que, 600 E.
Eau Gallie Blvd., Indian Har-
bour Beach. (321) 773-8664.
* Melbourne Beach Rotary
Club: Each Tuesday, 7:30
a.m. Beach Street Eatery,
302A Ocean Ave., Mel-
bourne Beach.
* Moms Club: for stay-at-
home moms. Second Friday,
10 a.m. Satellite Beach
Library, Satellite Beach.
(321) 777-2616.
* National Association of
Active and Retired Federal
Employees: Chapter 609.
Fourth Thursday, 11 a.m.
Melbourne Square Mall,
New Haven Ave. (321) 242-
8525.
* Palm Bay Happy Lions:
First and third Tuesdays, 8
a.m. Dottie's Restaurant,
5275 Babcock St. N.E., Palm
Bay. (321) 674-0587.
* Republican Women's
Network of S. Brevaid: Third


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Thursday, Eau Gallie Yacht
Club, 100 Datura Drive,
Indian Harbour Beach. (321)
728-4424.
* Scots American Society:
Second Wednesday, 6:30
p.m. Front Street Civic Cen-
ter, Melbourne. For those of
Scottish heritage or those
interested in the culture.
(321) 254-9752.
* Scribblers of Brevard:
Second and fourth Saturday,
9:30 a.m. Eau Gallie Public
Library, 1521 Pineapple
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 255-
1984.
* Seabee Veterans of
America: Third Saturday, 11
a.m. Don's Famous Hoagies,
784 S. Apollo Blvd., Mel-
bourne. (321) 725-0900.
* Seaside Stitchers: First
Monday, 9 a.m. Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer,
corner of Babcock Street
and Avenue A, Melbourne.


(321)724-1421.
* Singles: meet the second,
third and fourth Thursdays
of each month from 6:30-8
p.m. at the Unitarian Uni-
versalist Church, 2185
Meadowlane Ave., West Mel-
bourne. (321) 693-9597.
* Society of Registered
Nurses Retired: Florida
Space Coast Chapter. Sec-
ond Monday, 11 a.m. The
Tide NCO Club, Patrick Air
Force Base, Satellite Beach.
(321) 449-0633.
* Space Coast African Vio-
let Club: First Saturday, 1:30
p.m. Melbourne Beach Pub-
lic Library, 324 Ocean Ave.,
Melbourne Beach.
* Space Coast Inventors
Guild: Fourth Saturday, 2.
p.m. Eau Gallie Public
Library, 1621 Pineapple
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 768-
1234.
* Space Coast Parrot Head


Club: Third Friday, 7 p.m.
Nautical Spirits, 2700 Har-
bortown Drive, Merritt
Island. Visit www.space-
coastparrotheads.com.
* Space Coast Peggers:
Local cribbage club. Mon-
days, 6 p.m. 300 S. Sykes
Creek, Merritt Island. (321)
632-2088.
* Space Coast Wine Guild:
Fourth Thursday, 7 p.m. DRS
Community Center, 1089 S.
Patrick Drive, Satellite
Beach. (321) 956-1894.
* U.S. Air Force Security
Force Association: Space
Coast chapter meets second
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m., at
The Tides Collocated Club,
State Road A1A, Patrick AFB.
Call (321) 243-8919.
* USS Relentless: Starfleet
International Chapter. Sec-
ond Monday, 7:30 p.m. (321)
952-7187 or e-mail co@uss-
relentless.com.


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Alzheimers: Also adult
daycare programs. Brevard
Alzheimer's Foundation. Call
for meeting times. (321) 253-
4430
Beachside Caregivers: 3
p.m. Thursday, HolyApostles
Episcopal Church, 505 Grant
Ave., Satellite Beach. (321)
253-4430
Better Breathers: 1 p.m.
first Wednesdays, Holmes
Regional Medical Center, 611
E. Sheridan, third floor class-
room. (321) 434-7105
Breast Cancer: 6:30-7:30
p.m. Wednesday, Next Step
Wellness Center, Henegar
Center, 625 E. New Haven
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 727-
0333
Brevard Homeschool: Call
for meeting times. Martha
(321)951-9966
Care for the Caregiver: 10-
11:30 a.m. second and fourth
Saturday, One Senior Place,
8085 Spyglass Hill Road, Viera.
(321) 752- 2534 or visit on the
Web at
www.oneseniorplace.com
Caregiver: 10:30 a.m. Tues-
days, Health First, Leeza's
Place, 3661 South Babcock


Road, Melbourne. (321) 951-
7118
Central Brevard Multiple
Sclerosis Self Help Group:
Second Sundays most
months, Central Brevard
Library, 308 Forrest Ave.,
Cocoa. Call Kevin. (321) 636-
0235
Compassionate Friends:
For bereaved parents, 7 p.m.
third Tuesdays, Courtyard by
Marriott, 2101 W New Haven
Ave., Melbourne. (321) 610-
7875.
Dementia caregivers: 1:30-
3 p.m. second and fourth
Thursday, One Senior Place,
8085 Spyglass Hill Road, Viera.
(321) 752- 2534 or visit on the
w e b
www.oneseniorplace.com
Divorce Recovery: 7-9 p.m.
Tuesday, Suntree United
Methodist Church, 7400 N.
Wickham Road, Melbourne.
Free childcare. (321) 302-0717
* Emotional Overeaters: 1
p.m. Saturday, Wickham
Park, Wickham Road, Mel-
bourne. Meetings are fol-
lowed by a walk. (321) 751-
4766
* Fibromyalgia: 11:30 a.m.


third Tuesdays, meets for
lunch at various restaurants in
the Melbourne area. (321)
729-9563
Friend to Friend: For those
affected by cancer. 7-8:30 p.m.
first and third Tuesdays,
Holmes Regional Medical
Center Cancer Program
Office, 1350 S. Hickory Street,
Melbourne. (321) 434-8615
*Gamblers Anonymous: 7-8
p.m. Tuesday, Advent
Lutheran Church, 7550 N.
Wickham Road, Melbourne.
(321)253-8856
Hepatitis C: 6:30 p.m. sec-
ond Tuesdays, dining room,
Wuesthoff Medical Center,
100 Longwood Ave., Rock-
ledge. (321) 636-2211 ext. 1069
Just Us Guys and Gals: For
widows and widowers. Meets
for lunch or dinner monthly
at various locations through-
out Brevard County. (321) 253-
2222 ext. 624729
Live Life Now: For
leukemia and lymphoma
patients. 11:30 a.m. 1 p.m.
fourth Tuesday, Holmes
Regional Medical Center Can-
cer Program Office, 1350 S.'
Hickory Street, Melbourne.


(321)434-8615
eLymphedema: 6:30 p.m.
second Thursdays. Call for
location. (321) 752-1500
Man to Man: For those
affected by prostate cancer. 7
p.m. last Mondays, Home
Builders and Contractors
Association of Brevard facility,
1500 W. Eau Gallie Blvd., Mel-
bourne. (321) 433-3109
ext.115
Mended Hearts Chapter
264:1 p.m. second Saturdays,
first floor, Holmes Regional
Medical Center. (321) 723-
9403
Never Alone: for singles. 7
p.m. Monday at Peace
Lutheran Church of Palm Bay,
1801 Port Malabar Blvd., Palm
Bay. (321) 727-3131.
Ovarian Cancer Alliance
of Florida/Space Coast: 5-7
p.m. last Tuesday, Eau Gallie
Library, 1521 Pineapple Ave.,
Melbourne.
Overeaters Anonymous:
7:30 p.m. Thursday, Central
Brevard Library, 308 Forrest
Ave., Cocoa and'7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Circles of Care, 1770
SCedar Circle, Rockledge. (321).
784-5370


Parkinson's Support
Group of Brevard: 1:30 p.m.
fourth Thursdays, Eau Gallie
Library, 1521 Pineapple Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 777-1097
Recovery, Inc.: 10 a.m.-
noon Fridays, His Place Min-
istries, U.S. 1 at Strawbridge
Ave., and 7:30 p.m. Monday,
268 Babcock Road, Mel-
bourne. For those with symp-
toms of anger, fear, depres-
sion, anxiety, panic attacks,
sleeplessness, and other emo-
tional challenges. (321) 722-
2738
Safe Place: For adults who
have lost a loved one. Meets in
several locations throughout
Brevard County. Call for meet-
ing times and locations. (321)
253-2222 ext. 624729
South Brevard Ostomy
Association: 2:30 p.m. second
Sunday except first Sunday in
May, Melbourne Public
Library, 540 E. Fee
Stroke Survivors: 1 p.m.
fourth Tuesdays, September
through June, alternates
between dinner out and the
Central Brevard Public
Library, 308 Forrest Ave.,
Cocoa. (321) 777-1484


* Stroke Survivors: 1 p.m.
first Tuesdays, Health South
Sea Pines, Rehabilitation
Hospital auditorium, 101 E.
Florida Ave., Melbourne.
(321)984-4672
Survivors of Suicide
(SOS): 10-11 a.m. third
Wednesday, Melbourne
Public Library, 540 E. Fee Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 253-2222
ext. 4729
Thyroid Cancer: 10-11:30
a.m. second Saturdays,
Wuesthoff Medical Center,
240 N. Wickham Road, pri-
vate dining room near cafete-
ria. (321) 733-0846
TOPS (Take Off Pounds
Sensibly), Titusville Chapter:
9 a.m. Friday, First Baptist
Church of Titusville, 303 Main
Street, Titusville, rear
entrance. (321) 269-9332
United Order True Sisters
(UOTS) Cancer Service:
Offers cancer patients assis-
tance with mammograms,
prostate screening and med-
ications. 12:30 p.m. second
Wednesday, Sept. through
May, Cocoa Beach Library,
550 N. Brevard Ave., Cocoa
Beach. (321) 773-0591.


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Glamore graduates from Cornell

Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y., has announced that
Michael James Glamore of Melbourne, has graduated with a
bachelor's degree in biological engineering with the class of
2009 during commencement ceremonies in Ithaca.
For information, call (607) 255-6074 or e-mail tapl3@cor-
nell.edu.

Learn about
depression

The Women's Center Counseling Services will celebrate
May as being mental health awareness month by offering a
presentation on depression and anxiety from 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 27, at The Women's Center, 1425 Aurora
Road, Melbourne. Admission is free.
Call (321) 242-1526 for information,

-for Hometown News


YOUR LOCAL NEWS
INFORMATION SOUR

'0 0


..." .. : r,


. ."


EAU GALLIE
1521 Pineapple Ave.
Melbourne
(321) 255-4304

Youth programs:

Wednesday: 10 a.m.
Bouncing Babies for ages
6-24 months. Call (321)
255-4304 to register.
Wednesday: 11 a.m.
Toddler time for ages 24-
36 months. Call (321) 255-
4304 to register.
Thursday: 10:30 a.m.
Storytime.

MELBOURNE
540 East Fee Ave.
Melbourne
(321) 952-4514

Saturday, May 30: 2
p.m. School of Conscious
Regeneration, 2906 Stet-
son St., Melbourne will
present "Know Thyself."
Sunday, June 7: 1:30-
3:30 p.m. Atheists, agnos-
tics and other freethinkers
meet on the first Sunday
of every month..

WEST MELBOURNE
2755 Wingate Blvd.
West Melbourne
(321) 952-4508

Wednesday, June 3: 7
p.m. Martha Steuart will
discuss "Butterfly Garden-
ing."
Wednesday, June 17: 7
p.m. Carol Crawford, Med-
ical Librarian at Holmes
Regional Medical Center,
will show you how to do a
Web search on several dif-
ferent medical Internet
sites.


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B6 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, May 22, 2009


-r


r


fpri- &A MEW "Immomma










7I M 2


Go the extra mile


In these stressful times, it
is important to be
tolerant and have a
positive attitude toward our
work, our family and other
things that surround us
each day, no matter what
the challenge or disap-
pointment.
According to teachings of
the Talmud, a compendium
of Jewish law and thought,
one is to constantly strive to
do more than expected, to
always go the extra mile
beyond "your ability."
Indeed, by doing more than
what is expected, we will
make our own life more
meaningful: Not just in our
vocation, but as it relates to
our family, religion, house
of worship, friends and
neighbors.
In "The Fred Factor," a
best-selling book about
doing more than what we
are paid to do and more
than what is expected,
"Fred,"a real Postal Service
letter carrier, demonstrates
that the joy of his job is
more than stuffing bills into
a mailbox. It is by doing
more than what is expected.
"Couldn't God have
designed our lives so that
we wouldn't need to
encounter disappoint-
ments, challenges and toil
every step of the way?"
The reality is that an easy
life might be a meaningless
life. A Jewish parable
illustrates this point:
A wealthy nobleman was
once touring his estate and
came upon a peasant
pitching hay. The nobleman
was fascinated by the sight
- flowing motions of the
peasant's arms and shoul-
ders and the graceful sweep
of the pitchfork through the
air. He so greatly enjoyed
the spectacle that he struck
a deal with the peasant: he
would give him a gold coin
every day if the peasant
agreed to come to the
mansion and display his
hay-pitching technique in
the nobleman's drawing
room.
The next day, the peasant
arrived at the mansion,
hardly concealing his glee


S RABBI
ZVI
KONIKOV


at his new line of "work."
After swinging his empty
pitchfork for an hour, he
collected his gold coin -
many times his usual
reward for a week of
backbreaking labor.
However, by the following
day, his enthusiasm had
somewhat waned. Before
the week was out, he
announced that he was
quitting his commission.
"I don't understand,"
puzzled the nobleman.
"Why would you rather
swing heavy loads outdoors
in the winter cold and the
summer heat, when you
can perform an effortless
task in the comfort of my
home and earn many times
your usual wages?"
. "But master," said the
man, "I'm not doing
anything."
The sages of the Mishnah,
the first compilation of the
oral law, taught us "accord-
ing to the camel is the load."
God knows His camels
and doesn't load any one up
with any more than he can
handle. Our difficulties are
our loads. God's principal
interest is in our souls. We
are put in this world to
accomplish certain mis-
sions and we are given
exactly the load that our
soul is meant to handle, no
less and no more.
Our positive attitude and
willingness to go the extra
mile for our spouse, our
family, our religion and
employer, will rub off on all
around us. Even if we do
not see the results immedi-
ately, we will be doing
something.

Rabbi Zvi Konikov is
director ofChabad of the
Space and Treasure Coasts,
1190A1A, Satellite Beach.
He can be reached by e-mail
at
contact@jewishbrevard.co
m.
I


hey say the average
computer keyboard is
a hotbed of bacteria,
more unsanitary than even
the nastiest of public
restrooms.
Now, I don't know who
"they" are, but taking a
look at my keyboard, I can
only guess what kinds of
germs have decided to take
up residence there.
Think about it for a
minute; we spend all day
long, every day, sitting in
front of these things with
fingers all over it, day in
and day out. Food, crumbs,
coffee drips, etc., accumu-
late between the keys on a
daily basis.
I have no problem
believing "them" when
they say that the typical
computer keyboard is
loaded with germs and
bacteria even if I don't
know who "they" are.
So what do we do about
it? How does one keep the
keyboard clean without a
lot of hassle?
Basic cleaning is easy. I
use a mild detergent and a
soft lint-free cloth for a
basic wipe down and a can
of compressed air to blow
out anything stuck
between the keys.
To actually disinfect the
keyboard, I use those -
disinfecting wipes that you
can find in most supermar-
kets or drugstores.
I do all of my cleaning
with the computerturned
off because you can't wipe
the keyboard down
(especially if you are
giving it a thorough




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cleaning) without pressing
the keys, and you don't
want to be sending the
computer a bunch of
random commands while
you're cleaning it. Who
knows what you'll end up
telling your computer to
do?
There are a lot of tips
online regarding keeping
your keyboard clean and
germ free, but there is one
suggestion that you may
find I would strongly
caution against and that's
tossing your keyboard into
the dishwasher.
Yes, there are people out
there who have done this
with no problem, but
(unless you have a spare
and don't mind destroying
the keyboard you are trying
to clean) I wouldn't
recommend it.
I know, because I tried it
and it didn't work (isn't that
a surprise?).
At a glance, the idea
sounds crazy, but there are
enough stories out there
from people who do just
that on a regular basis;
enough for me to actually
give it a try.


You see I have (or had)
this old keyboard that I
used constantly. Between
all the keys was gunk and
gook that a surface wipe
across the top of the keys
never touched.
I wanted the keyboard
clean, but didn't want to
have to get in there and
scrub in between all the
keys, so (after reading
many examples of people
doing this successfully on
the Internet), I unplugged
the thing and loaded it up
with a load of dishes.
I ran it through a normal
cycle and boy, did that
keyboard ever look clean!
Knowing that I had just
doused the thing with tons
of water, I left it unplugged
!and in front of a fan for a
week and then, the
moment of truth.
When I was absolutely
sure the keyboard was dry,
I plugged it back into the
computer and turned it on.
No response except a
"keyboard error" message
on boot up.
Now I have a nice, clean,
totally useless keyboard
(which was what I expect-
ed in the first place).
Now before you go
deciding that I'm an idiot
for trying it in the first
place, keep in mind that
(being in the computer
business) I have probably
about 10 to 15 old, spare


keyboards lying around
and I tried this in the
interest of science.
If it worked, I would be
typing now on a squeaky
clean keyboard, but since it
didn't work, no problem, I
just reconnected the spare
that I used while the
"dishwasher experiment"
keyboard was drying and
went on with my life.
For really dirty key-
boards, you may just want
to consider replacing them
with new ones.
Basic keyboards today
can be had'for under $20,
but if you really want a
keyboard you can throw in
the dishwasher, go on over
to www.sealshield.com and
you can get one that's
advertised as "dishwasher
safe."
In fact, they advertise
keyboards and mice that
are dishwasher safe, so; if
you are determined to have
the cleanest keyboard
possible, that may be the
way to go,
Me? I'll just stick with my
disinfecting wipes and
leave the dishwasher for
the dishes.

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


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Maintaining a clean keyboard is vital


7
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ImS


Melbourne B7


www.Hom etown NewsO L.com


Friday, May 22, 2009















Galleries & museums


Art and Antique Studio:
1419 Highland Ave., Mel-
bourne. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday,
8:30 p.m. first Friday of the
month, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday. Call (321) 253-
5553.
Art on Fifth: 425 Fifth Ave.,
Indialantic. Open 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday.
For weekend hours, call (321)
724-4490.
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
www.brevardartmuseum.org,
Cuba! Gallery of Fine Art:


1900 S. Harbor City Blvd., first
floor, Suite 124-A, Mel-
bourne. Call (321) 729-8800
or visit www.cubagalleryflori-
da.com.
Downstairs Gallery: 909 E.
New Haven Ave., Melbourne.
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.
ForemanArt 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., Melbourne.
Open Monday through Sat-
urday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Call (321) 242-2222.
Hooper Gallery: 909 East


New Haven Ave., Melbourne.
Open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-
day through Saturday. Call
(321) 890-3978 or visit
www.jerryhoopercom.
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 Thurs-
day, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday
and Saturday and noon to 5
p.m. Sunday. Call (321) 722-
6000 or visit www.lopression-
ism.com.
Mud Flats Pottery: 1518-
D South Babcock St., Mel-
bourne. Open Tuesday
through Saturday. 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 Satur-
day 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 South Patrick
Drive, Indian Harbour Beach.
Open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Wednesday through Friday
and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Satur-
day. Call (321) 779-5001:


Copyrighted Material W


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


& C oI-


SSheriffJack Parker

and C II Invite You to Play In The I 1


BREVARD COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE c


GOLF CLASSIC


Benefiting Sat. May 30

inds Youth Services 8am Shotg

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d w Of Brevard at
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"*i '."f--L '* .*, r" I ?II ,/'1 S n T I 1
*'A '..*.***^-': **' ^ B I M' f ,


~~1




d


w5in


Hometown News 0 Brevard County 321-242-0442
1-866-894-0442 Fax 321-242-1942
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com

lassifi d Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com





Serving the following communities:
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Plea-e r ohe your classifld ad n the first insert niot IHet wr, lewoss not responsoale for ro erm ir e ftar t a TI The pnepuDsnr reserve e nght to edit* cancel* reject or ecasslY dved lemelsw u prior noice.The pursherssumes o ia l reWsbdly kx rs or olr f py bey&d atd.


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*ADOPT* Ari classes to
zoo trips & everything
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AAA RATED Donation
Donate Your Car, Boat or
Real Estate IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick- Up
/Tow Any Model/ Condi-
tion Help Underprivileged
Children www.
outreachc.enter. org
1-800-693-7911
WANTED CANOE 12'
fiber or aluminum
(Melbourhe area)
21-255-9860
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or 'not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111






SOFA- Antique beautiful
with ornate, solid
mahogany trim. Original
upholstery in good
condition. Silver grey
color, center leg needs
repair. Satellite Beach
$400 321-773-4829



**HOMETOWN NEWS"
Place your.classified ad
in the Hometown Newsl
Do not be fooled we are
your local community
newspaper We are not
a shopper!


AMOIRE, WOOD, excel-
lent condition, 2 doors,
shelves/ hanging rod,
$35, 321-373-5460
ARMOIRE, PINE, $40,
Gambling table, $75,
321-604-8463 SoBrev'
BACK MASSAGER,
Home Medics, new in
box, with heat, $25,
321-446-7743 SB
BED QUEEN mattress,
box spring, frame. $100
Computer desk $50
321-779-8777
BICYCLES, Schwinn all
terrain, multi geared,
very little use, $125,
321-773-7242 SB
BIRD CAGE, medium,
good cond, $20, Large
show case glass & alumi-
num, $50, 321-952-9054
CAMERA, DIGITAL, Ni-
kon Cool Pix L18, 1 extra
memory card, $100,
321-676-5921 SoBrev
CHAIRS, 4 upholstered
parson chairs, like new,
all $180, 321-213-5562
SoBrev
COINS GREAT Britain
three pence collection
(35)1937-1970 $90 obo
321-724-1020 SoBrev
COMFORTER SET, King
size, w/ 2 pillow shams,
burgundy, gold & green,
$40, 321-722-0622 SB


COMPUTER,. 800 Mhz,
Windows XP, speakers,
scanner, works good,
$65, 321-728-9003
COMPUTER, HP, com-
plete, desk and chair,
$200, 321-610-4752 SB
CURTAINS 8, lacy pan-
els, excellent condition,
$25 all, 321-724-0505 So
Brev
DEHUMIDIFIER, large,
on wheels, runs great,
looks great, $65,
321-984-8771
DINING TABLE, oak ta-
ble 38" round with 22"
leaf, and 4 chairs, $200,
321-794-7280 SB
DOG CRATE, large,
used 2 times, $50 cash,
321-733-1943 SoBrev
DOG HOUSE, igloo $60,
bicycle, mens $40
321-652-9489
DOOR OPENER, Crafts-
man, for garage, $40,
Roybi weed wacker, $40,
321-242-7040 SoBrev
DRYER, Frigidaire Gal-
lery 3.1 cubic feet, front
loading, $100,
321-727-8947 SB
DUMP TRAILER with
electric winch, 20001b
capacity $175,needs tires
& deck. 321-795-9158
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER, solid oak, 2 drawer,
hold up to 27" TV, $150,
321-724-2194 SoBrev


FREEZER, 4 cubic feet,
up right, hardly used,
$100, washing machine,
$50, 321-449-1014
GAME SYSTEM, PS2,
with rdck band 1&2 and
accessories, barley used,
$200, 321-255-5653 SB
GOLF BALLS, 50, $9,
321-205-6368 SoBrev
GRILL, NISSAN altima,
2003, new, $50,
321-728-8803 SoBrev
HAMMOCK HD, mod-
ern, metal arc frame, ex-
cellert cond, $115,
321-751-9957 So Brev
HEAD VISE, cylinder,
older model, in good
shape,$50,
321-952-6428 SB
HEDGE TRIMMER Black
& Decker Electric 16"
$20. Also Dell, Monitor
16"- $10. 321-254-3217
LADDER, 16' extension,
need fixing, $35 obo,
321-724-9285 SoBrev
LAWN MOWER, self pro-
pelled, with bagger,
Craftsman, 22" mulcher,
$80, 321-952-1860 SB
LOADING RAMPS, 6',
solid steel, 1,000 pounds
capacity, $50 obo,
321-253-2367 So Brev
LOVE SEAT, sleeper,
sleeps 2, excellent condi-
tion, $100, 321-254-1768


LUGGAGE CARRIER-
car top, black, leather, by.
Ford, folds for storage,
$50, 321-724-0505 So
Brev
MONITOR, BLOOD
pressure, digital, .ad-
vanced manual inflate,
$35, 321-373-6510
MONITOR, View Sonic,
new, .25 mm, ultra fine,
$75, 321-733-5994 So-
Brev
OVEN, GAS, good condi-
tion, recently checked by
AmeriGas, $170,
321-676-0452 SoBrev
PAINT, TOP coat, exte-
rior, white, Sherwin Wil-
liams, $50, 321-454-6884
SoBrev
PATIO SET, 72" hexagon
shaped table with 6
chairs and beige cush-
ions $165 321-749-2240
POOL, INTEX .Brand
New still in box 12'x30'.
No ladder, pump includ-
ed. $100 321-952-9418
POSTHOLE DIGGER,
like new, $10,
321-729-9596 SoBrev
RING COLLECTION, 10,
Turquoise and silver, au-
thentic navajo/ zuni; all
$199, 321-723-2532
SEWING MACHINE and
desk, from Sears used
very little, $195,
321-253-4558 SoBrev


TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto WWw.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
merchandise priced under $200. Reminder We allow 4 lines 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)


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.


HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce. FL 34950


MIt. iUL!rNt
380 Wickham Rd. No, Suite F
Melbourne, FL 32935


Fax 77-2! 65c96 F '31 217


Your Name
Address
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You! Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
--- _________________


SHED: Heavy duty plas-
tic, 36"dx92"wx82"h,
Suncast $200
321-984-9255
SHUTTER, CROCI, white
roll-down, 8 ft wide, $200
321-759-4354
SLEEPER LOUNGE
Queen size mattress $10
VHS tapes (100) for $.50
ea obo 321-724-9077
SPEAKER 1500 w $25,
(2) fax machines $30 ea.
2) concert speakers $40
ea 321-259-3118 SoBrev
TABLE w/leaf oval, light
wood $50. couch & 2
chairs (set) gold vintage
$149.321-752-0856
TABLE, 2 chairs, for din-
ing room, 41" round, ped-
estal bottom, great cond,
$50, 321-723-1160
TABLE, INVERSION, life
gear, get active, hardly
used, like new, $60,
321-752-4753 SB
TIRE, GOODYEAR,
LT225/75R16, excellent,
steel radial, only 1, $50,
321-254-6061 SoBrev
TYPE WRITTER- Broth-
ers electronics, excellent
cond, $35, 321-773-3456
So Brev
VACUUM, KIRBY G5,
with shampoo set, works
great, $130,
407-739-4462 SB
WASHER DRYER, elec-
tric, white, $185 for both,
321-544-4315 SoBrev
WATER HEATER, 40
gallons, LP gas, used,
works good, $50,
321-449-0470 SoBrev
WHEEL CHAIR, light
weight, $90
321-537-5996
WHEELER, ANTIQUE
and wilson sewing ma-
chine, model 9 $85
321-723-4010
WINDOW ANDERSON
large picture window
aprox 30"Wx72"H $100
321-409-5597


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



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


CROSLEY CR248 Song-
writerl. CD recorder.
Converts ALL records &
cassettes to CD's. $295
New! 772-388-0170
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System 265+ Channels
Starts $29.991 Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044
PLAYSTATION 2 hardly
used, comes with; Guitar
Hero with guitar; Rock
Band (Vol 1 & Vol II)
song discs included
along with disc that
comes with game + extra
guitar, set of drums,
microphone + 10 games.
$250 321-327-4321



"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!
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 wlwarranty. $150.
King pillow top set $225.
Can Del. 321-508-0610


COUCH ETHAN Allen
beige background rose &
green flowers. $275.
321-768-2701
DINING ROOM SET
Carved pewter pedestal,
54" glass top, & 4 hiback
upholstered chairs $350.
Beautiful! 321-267-2731
DINING. TABLE with 8
chairs. Wood with tiled
top fold out extends table.
$200 321-704-4288
LEATHER Furniture set.
England. Sofa, loveseat,
chair w/ottoman. Dark
blue. $2000. Washer
dryer large capacity $400.
321-482-4461, Anytime
LIVING ROOM SET:
Couch, Love Set, Coffee
Table, 2 end tables, 2
lamps, 2yrs old $500
321-504-6481

QUALITY
MATTRESS SET, King
size memory foam,
Comfort Tec by Symbol,
Used 5 days. Incl frame
$345 321-795-0256
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;
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delivery. Thera- Pedic,
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Wholesale showrooms
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it-k-'-k-kk
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er pulls down. Matching
recliner. 2 yrs new. Ex-
cellent Condition.
$1200/obo 321-506-1196


Friday, May 22, 2009


Hometown News


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Friday, May 22, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Melbourne B9


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- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE





ComettitSye32-6419Call George, Kruppton send you free written infor-

etaseo nE leti Inc. 321-537-6443 metionstabUttheir qualifica-
Save on ElectrIc! tiose and experience.
Check'Up: 4 *Under Florida law,
$49.J s t non-lawyers are permitted to
ANY CABINETS New or CONCRETE- Repairs or Essential HomeRepairs PICTURESQUE LAWNS The hiring of a lawyer Is an



R R R I rePatioce'slabs, Drveways Sid All Cemic Tipedble, Knowledgeable stna ever, give legal adviceision hat
L Toate ps. eks, add itions, drive- Quality W irs Serving Melbourne should not be based soy
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ITH COUPONve xp.5-30 _______ Call George, Krupption send you Pree written inor-
r v tchik'S1o' CJ |E fi || ^ ^ ^ T.lj' bons and experience.


E en e A r *n Care non-lawyers are permitted to

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H als emliin tiWe rnLners Prompt Courteous Ser eice a du
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Heang:time, move in/move outskitchen/ba remodeling Lawn Service ( WonderfulCh0875228) voice



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starting a$l,895 exp.. Great references, GATES & gate operators. Call Mark321-508-2375 Landscape Maint. Now you have one 24/7







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your Installation.years exp. InnovativeReferences
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ad and get it Vickle's esidential F n & Pi_.
Whether & Relabe 3212556317 from A-Z (Call 32-LicFE1206-13)772
e633-8543; 321-953-1980 Resildential
Commercial
GBuyingDOOR & OPENER Profe Pating At $65Af Sna

Selling we are wrty fs or Ensur e A Lifetime Of Be
yu ONSPEECIAL call AFD Lo....

















your ONE call AFFORDAB uy Soma Utra Painting & Decorative Co
solution ctREPAIR- Prozac Buspar Clean Ups, Rock,
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Always Pro Concrete & $71.99 for 90 ty and i thing & more. SodExteor 10% OfAny 10x10ccredited Ro



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8 8 9- 04 321-302- 5187 g -6463 o$r www.t ri-rx.com s, with or without the
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LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating Agree
ment CORP $91.95 In-
cludes State, Attorney
Fees & Corporate Kit,
Attorney Nick Spradlin,
Tampa, Orlando, Jack-
sonville, WPB, Broward
& Miami, 877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com




DESIGN BY DIANE
Quality int/ext. Low pri-
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Licl/ns 321-258-6569
Professional Painting at
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exp., FREE estimates.
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& Decorative Coatings
Inc. Call 321-409-9468


AFFORDABLE
Always Pro Pavers &
Concrete. Great prices
on small projects Very
affordable: Ref urnmhed
Lic/Ins Omega Designs
321-302-5187




SPAS:. Name brands.
Reconditioned with war-
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Spa. Jeff 321-543-1140




SENIOR DISCOUNTS
Affordable rates. Resi-
dential & Commercial
www.BlueWavePressure
Wash.com 321-704-7748
Lic/Ins


METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
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Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery. Gulf Coast Supply &
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1-888-393-0335 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com


Need a ROOF? Got A
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All Pro Florida Roofing
Lic1327183 321-288-0925
ROOF REPAIRS Call 24/
7 Flat Roof & Metal
Home Specialist. Free
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& Construction 877-572
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Almost Everyone Re-
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Toll-Free n877-845-6660,
727-530-0412 State Cer-
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Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
866-894-0442





E XTERIO
Cleaning and RE


SWIM SPA, Factory
Close out. 2-14 ft models
$17,500/ each, Nowl
$8900/ each. 1-18ft mod-
el $27,900, Now $14,500.
5 Person Spa, Was
$3,995, now $1,995. Can
Deliver. 800-304-9943






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. Lie/ins.
Free Est. 321-728-1558




Tree Rembval
STree & Shrub Trimming
Total Lawn Care
SNo Job Too Big or Small
24+ Years Exp.
Guaranteed Satisfaction
Randy Stiffler's
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Total Lawn Care A
Home 321-984-422
Cell 321-794-0893
es O iaity




4 CEIIN .


32-1-94-8011


- EMPLOYMENT


mI r 2 ROOMS AVAIL
Be Part of our Team! TECH.Cal
Accent on Hair,
777-2142 Satellite B

We are expand
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NOW HIRIP
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For an interview, please Part-time Posii
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guffin@HometownNewsOL.com develop into full-t
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aIsee. HandToe
oee we drug test feriticaion praere
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NEED TO IN A HURRYTO oreeLca
SELL????
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CLASSIFIED HOMETOWN NEWS @aol.com
CLASSIFIED! Call Classifie
866-894-0442 866-894-0442 866-894-044:


ABLE
NAIL
ne at
321-
each

dingl
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alone
NG:

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&/or
H c
&
Ition.
ray
iew),
[air
142



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tion
to
ime.
ent
are

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O02
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2


CNA's & HHA's needed
for Brevard County area.
Long & short term live-in.
Weekly rate $850. Fax
Resume with list of
references 321-242-1942
Ref ID# 1037338



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GRAPHIC
ARTIST
Join a successful
community newspaper
team at the :.........
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
Looking for a talented
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To apply for this
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eoe we drug test
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er week, 4pm-7pm.
ust be dependable.
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full name & phone # 321-
690-1864 for call back.
Call Classified
866-894-0442


COUNSELOR for Cocoa
substance abuse treat-
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Training
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ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
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NEED TO

HIRE??
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CLASSIFIED

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sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial aid if
qualified. 1-800-494-3586
www.CenturaOnline.com
AVIATION Maintenance
/Avionics graduate in 14
months. FAA approved;
financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Avia-
tion Academy today 800-
659-2080 / NAA.edu
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


AMBIANCE BEAUTY &
BARBER ACADEMY
Low tuition & payment
plans. Call Peggy 321-
254-5201or 543-2066
CDL Private School -
One on One Tractor
Trailer Training No Exp.
req'd Job Placement.
Earn $35,000 -$50,000
plus benefits, Free Info &
seminar. 1-866-832-7243
www.sageschools.com
EARN YOUR High
School Diploma at Home
in a few short weeks.
Work at your own pace.
First Coast Academy.
Nationally Accredited.
Call for Free Brochure.
1-800-658-1180 ext 82
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HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
at Home, 6-8 weeks.
Accredited. Low pay-
ments. Free brochure.
www.diplomafromhome.c
om 800-264-8330
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 Ext 412
continentalacademy.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, affordable, accredit-
ed. Free brochure, www.
continental academy.com
Call now! 1-800-532-
6546 ext 16
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
866-894-0442


" j yjl",.- 's ISB-N -:-


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'~~Pt~epFh-~e"~Zb"~"Ps""~ ~- I


COMPLETE GYM: like
new cond. Universal 5
station, new $1500 now
$500. Treadmill new
$700 now $300. 2 more
items all for $750
321-543-7089


Sell or Rent
your home in
The Hometown
News
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
S866-894-0442


Ir r,


LGuaranteeld
S Si,
Work
ince 1970












B10 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, May 22, 2009


- REAL
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home-
town News is subject to ORMOND
the. Federal Fair Housing now befc
Law which makes it ille- crease.
gal to advertise any pref- front. Go
erence, limitations or dis- Lot, 320'
crimination based on wall. Only
race, sex, handicap, fam- sia Coun'
ilal status or national ori- $963,175
gin or any intention to Est River
make such preference, Sashin, L
limitation or discrimina- Sashin
tion. In addition, the Fair 386-672-3
Housing Ordinance pro- 386-295-4!
hibits discrimination
based on age, marital
status, sexual orientation, I 1
gender identity, or ex-
pression. We will not not
knowingly accept any PLAN
advertising which is in IRS PUB
violation of the law. All 5/28/0
persons are herby in- Open H
formed that all dwellings 12:00pm-4
are available on an equal Pool, Sing
basis, dence, 1:
Avenue,
S,1 33317 $1
Sullivan 95
.^/ www.i

Highlight your SAR
IRS PUB
ad and get it 6/0310
sold fast 4/4/1, Poo
Residence
Whether Buying or Drive, Osn
Selling we are your $264,000
ONE call solution Sharon Su
954-654-98
HOMETOWN NEWS wwi95
866-894-0442
-Eud


ESTATE FOR SALE


BEACH: Buy
ire prices in-
Halifax River-
rgeous Estate
deep w/Sea-
$733,025 Volu-
ty Assessment
CBS, Pool. 906
side Drive, Sol
.ic. RE Broker
Realty, Inc
220 or Hotline
967



STATION, FL
LIC AUCTION
09 10:00am
house 5/27/09
4:00pm 3/3/1,
le Family Resi-
301 SW 75th
Plantation, Fl
56,000 Sharon
54-654-9899
rssales.gov

ASOTA, FL
LIC AUCTION
09 10:00am
I, Single Family
, 1516 S Bay
prey, FL 34229,
Ilivan
399
rssales.aov



El


Sale Date: Saturday, May 30', 2009 at 10:00 AM EDT
Location: Sale on the Premises, 3540 Sable Palm Lane,
Titusvilla, Florida 32780
Inspection: Saturdays, May 161" & 23", 2009 from
12:00 PM to 3:00 PM EDT each day & Friday,
May 29', 2009from 11:00 AM to4:00 PM EDT
Highlights of Development Include:
*Outstanding Opportunity for 1" time buyers
Take Advantage of Attractive Home Buyer Tax Credits
SChoice of "standard" or "fully upgraded" units

SScreen lanai or balcony
Prewired for cable television and high speed Internet Lo
Fireplaces and entertainment centers available in
select models I .
Community amenities include: resort-style pool with LO
cabana; lighted tennis court; 24-hour fitness center;
shuffleboard courts; barbecue/picnic area; petfriendly
and mail center with parcel boxes
Optional membership to the LaCita Country Club
Major attractions within 1 hour include: Cape Canaveral
Space Center; Disney World; Universal Studios; Sea
World: world class golf coursesand beaches


"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!


WATERFRONT
MICCO- Near Sebastian
120' dock Charming
3/2.5 Near Pelican
Island. Large Lot, 20'
deck. Fireplace & Jacuzzi
in Master. $359,000
772-633-7895
MIMS: 3/2/2 brick. 2300
sqft u/ac 3300 total sqft.
3.79ac, stocked pond,
Mature oaks. All steel
40'x60' shop, 20kw gen
$409,000 321-269-4678
PALM BAY 2br/lba/lcg
Nice neighborhood, all
tile, $59,900 Lease opt.
possible. 849 Hamm St.
321-216-8553;480-4197
ROCKLEDGE 845 West
ort Dr. Comfy home in
ice neighborhood 3/2/2
Screen porch, Private
fenced backyard. W/D
$153,900 321-501-7269
SUNTREE: Gated Gor-
geous 3br/3ba/2.5cg
Lakefront & Golfcourse in
Isles of Baytree $348,000
ownr/agent Brokers Wel-
come 321-427-9833
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





REDUCED
MERRITT ISL New Lux-
ury townhomes, 3/2.5/1cg
2000sf wood floors, pool,
fireplace, whirlpool tubs.
Lease / lease purchase,
rates vary. 321-543-7677




LIQUIDATION PRICING
Okeechobee 10 and 80
acre ranchettes starting
at only $8995/acrel
That's 50% off mkt value!
Cheap owner financing
Motivated & only 6 left!
1st Realty Chase
561-385-7888


HORMBND 10 AC estate
For further information please contact: LOUIS GOLDBERG ORMONesit10 Agricultural taxe
Tel: 9142354905 Email:ouis.goldberg@g-dov.com homesite. Agricultural tax
l. n Dai d FtlAuto, exemption. Great water,
Autnarlin:FL-Dad e o deep well, high elevation
Sus surrounded by beautiful
homes. $295,000 Terms.
S386-441-8247 www.
ormondvolusiaacres.com


-QL REAL ESTATE FIJ
'QUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home- CAPE CANAVERAL SUNTREE Spacious
town News is subject to Immediate Occupancy. 3bdrm/2bath 1st floor,
the Federal Fair. Housing Efficiency nr beach. Furn, unfurn., incs washerdry-
Law which makes it ille- cable TV, A/C $135/wkly er, fridge, stove, dish-
gal to advertise any pref- & up. Long term. No pets. washer. Avail. Nowl 6 or
erence, limitations or dis- 321-223-1156 12 month lease, $889/mo




limitation. In addiscrtion, the Falr $ mo. 3 1st floor. Florida room,
Housing Ordinance pro- MELBOURNE/EauGalle Annual lease. Comm
hcriminats discrimination sec. depol & cbhse. Pe$700/mgo.
bae sed on cape, marital rnhed ea quiet no security 772-569-2354
status, sexual or nation, pets. $425/mo. rug free o:321-474-110
gender Identity, or x- env Call 321-254-4229 W O W
bression. We will not not w o w ,
knowingly accept any MELBOURNE: 2br/lba VERO BEACH Call for
advertising which Isin freshly painted, CHA, specials 1br's from
violation of the law. All $600/mo water & cable $475, 2br's from $550.
persons are herby in- optional. Close to every- Tile, New app. Close to
formed hat all dwellings thing 321-543-2990 Beaches, Parks & Res-
are available on an equal taurants.772-563-0013
basnwiny a MELBOURNE: 2br/2ba ,VERO BEACH:.Call f
basis. MEI EIIt)lll M hr191 "'


MELBOURNE Furnished.
room, utilities included.
House privileges, W/D
TV with cable. $450/mo
321-212-9908
PALM BAY SE Efficiency
Near S.Philipo,4 mi south
BCC. 1Br/1Ba, dining rm,
appliances. Private en-
trance. Basic cable+ util.
No W/D. For 1 personno
smoking inside. No pets.
$550+ dep. 3054675322

PALM BAY: Wheelchair
accessible, pool, W/D,
clean, quiet. $500/mo
includes utilities.
321-750-9298
SEBASTIAN Rooms for
Rent. Furn., all 'utilities,
cable, refrigerator, micro-
wave, pool, Pets ok (fee)
$200/wk 772-589-4546
W MELBOURNE .large
furnished or unfurn. Near
Mall, Inc. util's $125/wk
$100 deposit. Must have
job. 321-914-4344

ME=,,1h


Condo, 1st floor, Pool,
Spa. Incl water, cable &
W/D. $700/mo Avail
Immed. 321-794-8496
MELBOURNE: Clean &
Ready move in. Close to
Holmes Regional.
lbr $500, 2br $600 407-
929-0284,321-704-7188
PALM BAY Apt 2Br/2Ba.
All new tile, al appliances
including water & cable .
$625/mo 305-338-0746
PALM BAY- 1 year old
garage apt In nice quiet
neighborhood. Close to
shopping. Cable ready,
elec, water, trash inc.
$650/mo. 321-733-4868
email nicholas lockwood
@yahoo.com
SEBASTIAN Updated
2Br/2Ba with New appl.
in kitchen. All amenities,
clubhouse, pool, tennis)
850/mo. 772-538-0031
SEBASTIAN- Spacious
3/2 bedroom MOVE IN
SPECIAL ONLY $200.
W/D in all units, cable,
water, sewer & more in-
cluded. 772-581-4440
.restrictions apply
'Income restrictions apply


COCOA: 3br/lba/garage
1 blk from river w/family
room, back porch, wood
floors, Lawn care incl.
$800/mo. 321-639-3478
MELBOURNE Ready
nowl 3/2/1,updated, quiet
area, fenced yard, patio,
well/pump, $800/mo.
321-259-6324; 514-3112
MELBOURNE nice 3/2,
near BCC. New paint &
carpet, W/D, 50% off for
June. No pets/smoking.
$750/mo. 321-220-8228
MELBOURNE: Beautiful
4br/2ba with city water &
sewer. $1200/mo Incl all
appliances. Call Shawn
321-508-7801
PALM BAY 1BR/1BA,
Nice house, shaded area,
walking distance to
Indian River, W/D, End of
Palm Bay Rd & US1.
$500/mo. Cell 954-
274-4002; 321-951-4665
PALM BAY 3BR/2BA
garage, excellent location
very good cond. Pets
possible. $750/mo +dep.
Call cell 407-716-5943
or 407-522-9880


: I Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers




PL *= +_


*"In House Financing"
No Payment for 90 days!
MELBOURNE: New Hor-
ton Homes, Singles and
Doubles in Adult Park
From $32,995
321-254-7313 Call for
move in specials!
MELBOURNE 55+ 211
New tilt windows for
Florida room. 2 sheds,
one is laundry room.
Large carport. many
appi's & furnishings. Low
lot rent. $17,000. Serious
inquires 321-259-0131
MELBOURNE 55+ The
Lakes 1985 dblewide 2/2
screen porch carport &
shed. Brand new A/C
unit. Pool & clubhse.
$16,500 321-722-9699
MELBOURNE: Onl
$1995 2/2 12'x60 A
New: CHA, vinyl siding,
skirting & concrete drive-
way. Adult park.
32 -254-7313
PALM BAY, 55+ Furnish-
ed, 2br/1.5ba, $18,900.
Includes property share.
Monthly maint fee
$160/mo. includes cable
& lawn. 217-234-6321

MELBOURNE MHs

;L. Furised. New
m $2,000 to $18,000.
Base lot rents from $367/mo.
FREE cable. Also, Empty lots
vail or doublewdes or singles
est month FREEIII-


(Adut Park) Park Homes
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 55+ Park.
56' with Florida room &
carport. Furnished. Newly
renovated. $5,000. Call
for info: 321-267-0017




AMERICA'S BEST Buyl
Where in the U.S. can
you own 20 acres, 30 min
from major city?' Only
$15,900. $0 down, $159
per month 800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
ASHEVILLE, NC area
Custom built easy to fin-
ish Log Chalet with direct
deeded access to beauti-
ful Catheys Creek. Price
slashed to only $89,900
for quick sale. 866-738
-5522 Owner/ Broker


R NEN


PALM BAY NE 2/2 Up-


Palm Bay Rd. $700/mo.
+ Sec 503-757-7031
PALM BAY NE 3/2/2car
carport + 2Qx20 storage
room, updated. North
side of Port Malabar.
$650/mo. 954-588-7722
PALM BAY c
REMODELED
POOL Home
2br/2 ba 2cg, Huge patio
w/Ig pool. Fenced double
lot. Nice quiet 'area, good
neighbors. Convenient to
river, ocean & 1-95. All
new tile, new appliances,
fresh paint. Small Pet
OK. A great deal at
$900/mo 772-260-3217

RENTED
I rented my home using
the Hometown News.
We received many calls
from the Hometown
Newsl We had tried an-
other paper in the area
and got no response. The
Hometown News worked
real J.W.,
rmond Beach
SEBASTIAN CBS 3/2/1
w/fireplace, tile floors, scr
porch, full lawn service,
nice neighborhood, close
to shopping. $900/mo
772-299-0066 or cell
772-532-5722
VERO BEACH 4/2 Large
rooms. New tile floors,
newly painted interior.
Laundry room, carport.
$850/mo 772-567-6989


BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% off
Retail! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
GEORGIA RIVER
FRONT PROPERTY -
5-1/2 acres in Tattnall
County, between Collins
and Lyons on Hwy 292,
good roads, approximafe-
ly 200ft frontage on beau-
tiful unsoiled Ohoppee
river, only $55,000 with
10% down and owner fi-
nancing 912-427-7062 or
Cell # 912-269-9349
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 per
tract with $1000 down
and owner financing or
discount for cash.
912-427-7062 or Cell#
912-269-9349
GEORGIA BLUE
RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Only 4 Remaining!
2.5acre unique lots on
incredible trout stream,
county water, pristine
location on Cutcane Rd.,
$39,000. Seller financing
Avail. 706-364-4200
LAKEFRONT BARGAIN
135 acres was $269,900,
now only $179,900. Nice-
ly wooded with dockable
deep waterfront on Warri-
or Lake. Perfect for out-
door recreation/ hunting/
fishing. Convenient ac-
cess 1-20. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call 800-564-
5092 ext 1495
LAND IS STILL THE
BEST INVESTMENT -
Stop losing money in the.
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
S(1-877-772-4452)
MURPHY NORTH Caro-
lina Homes and Land!!
New Log Homes with
property $139k. Free Bro-
churell 877-837-2288
Mountain Land w/ Owner
Financing. www.exitmur-
phy.com
N CAROLINA Asheville
100 Acres 1 of a kind
mountain prop. Privacy,
trout stream. Easy
commute. $399,000
Ammons Agency RE
1-828-684-8706





PALM BAY SE: CBS
2br/lba/lcg $540. No
pets. Call WD Webb Re-
alty 32t-723-3311
VERO BEACH- Beautiful
private cottage. Great
neighborhood. Ready to
Move In. $650/mo, +
F/S,. Utilities incl. Move in
today. 772-299-1304
W MELBOURNE: Furn
2br/2ba W/D, Scrn porch,
carport, Clubhouse &
Pool. $795/mo incl basic
cable. F&L, Dep $300
321-258-9203/327-2807



INDIALANTIC Immacu-
late townhome 2 story
3/2.5 1 car garage, all ap-
pliances, new tile & fresh
paint except bedrooms. 2
blocks from Indialantic
Beach. Asking $825/mo
305-338-0746

Sharp
MERRITT ISL New Lux-
ury townhomes, 3/2.5/1cg
2000sf wood floors, pool,
fireplace, whirlpool tubs.
Lease / lease purchase,
rates vary. 321-543-7677


MELBOURNE Central
location on quiet street.
1/1 ceramic tile,new paint
Reduced $480/mo incls.
W/D, lawn, water, trash,
pest. Call 321-693-2784
SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C,
So 'Indian River Dr.
$650/mo. 863-983-8064


- TRANSPO


wow
1956 CHEVY 210 Only
62K orig miles. 4-door,
6cyl, straight shift.
Beautiful car blue &
white, no rust. Garaged
$12,000 386-322-4409
1973 PLYMOUTH Duster
318 engine, Needs
restoration. $900
772-473-7614
BMW1981 320 CLASSIC
Runs great 4-cyl 5 speed
30 MPG $1200/obo
321-289-5780
321-264-3986
MERCURY Comet 1972
6 cyl auto, factory air,
power steering 4-door,
9K miles. New tires &
brakes. Very clean inside
& out. $2,900/obb
440-319-1963


"HOMETOWN NEWS"
Place your classified ad
in the Hometown Newsl
Do not be fooled we are
'our local community
newspaper We are not
a shoppers
I SOLD MY CAR!!!
Thanks Hometown News
PH
NISSAN- ALTIMA 2005
2.5S, Gray/gray, 51K
miles, auto, all power.
$10,500. 772-473-7614


BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed. 866-
780-9038 or 1-866-750-
8780; www.RXHP.com
BUICK' ENGINE: Want-
ed to purchased 401 V8
engine, 61'-66', Four BBL
Nail Head design. GM
series 400 .hydramatic
trans. optl. Engine in/out
of car. 321-432-7371




DONATE YOUR 'Car.
Free Towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible Outreach
Center. 800-597-9411
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111



WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ90
0, KZ1000, S1-250, S2-
250, S2-350, S3- 400,
H1-500, H2-750, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772 -1142 or
310-721-0726.


N CAROLINA Blowing
Rock/Boone, W Jefferson
area. Gated 3.5 acres.
Mountain property. 80
mile views, paved roads
& utilities. $195,000
407-321-2007

NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination! Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water rafting 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.nantah'alaproperties
.com
NC MOUNTAINS
Two-Acre Homesite.
Driveway, house site in.
Spectacular view. Easily
accessible. Secluded.
Paved road. Bryson City.
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
owner. 1-800-810-1590
www.aewilliams.net


NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/Cool
Summers. NEWI E-Z to
finish log cabin shell
w/loft &basement,
includes acreage
$89,900. Mountain&
waterfront homesites
from $39,000-$99,000.
Financing Available!!
828-247-9966 (Code41)

ULTIMATE
Panama Real Estate
Deep water lots, 1/2acre
each in Bocas Del Toro.
$45,000/ea. Only 2 left!
dicnjuli@ymail.com
239-220-4502
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
Near Gatlinburg, TN.
Gorgeous Land up to
acres w/breathtaking
mountain views, deeded
lake access,paved roads,
water, sewer. From
$39,000. .$6,000/down,
$288/mo. Photos + more:
www.golandworks.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


TENNESSEE 460.19
Acres Atop Cumberland
Plateau. Within Minutes
of 3 Major Cities. Over a
Mile of Bluff Frontage.
Beautiful Hardwood Tim-
ber & Pine Plantation.
$3,000/Acre 931-946-
5263 www.pineycreekllc
.com
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Land Our Loss,
Your Gain- Beautiful 5
acre tracts for $24,995.
Breathtaking views,
bluffs, waterfalls, creeks.
Great schools. Smaller/
larger tracts. Others
available with owner fi-
nancing $250 down / $99
per month. JDL Reality
931-946-2484
WHITTIER, NC: Smoky
Mtns, 3.49ac pvt cove
2/2/cp Ig porch, Spring,
Creek, Koi pond. Historic
Barn, Shed 2 RV sites
$179,000 828-269-7889
See ad#60330 for photos
www.HometownNewsOL.
com

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


SELL/RENT YOUR
Timeshare Now!! Mainte-
nance fees too high?
Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
No commissions or brok-
er fees. Free consulta-
tion. www.sellatimeshare
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/RENT your Time-
share Now!!!. Mainte-
nance fees to high? Need
Cash? Sell your unused
timeshare today. No
Commissions or Broker
Fees. Free Consultation
www.sellatimeshare.com
1-877-494-8246



COCOA: 4.3 acres, zon-
ed light industrial off Gris-
som Pkwy on Greens-
boro Rd, close to Ocean
Potion. Easy access to
528. 321-544-7424
rrmaier@cfl.rr.com ,

Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown
News
CLASSIFIED!
866-894-0442


Advertise

'your

Merchandise

with us!


hometown News co
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE O
www.HometownNewsOL.com

1-866-894-0442

-_ .>: j.'. _,..@,. ." ; b,, ... ....... [


for lease Immokalee.
WATE F O Please call the following
BAREFOOT BAY golf Voicemail number.
course and waterview 800-828-6979 ext 2236.
Large deck, 2-br/2-ba. Please leave your name
Like new. No smokers. and number. No dupli-
$850/mo 772-321-3069 cate calls.
FLORIDA: Palm Harbor MELBOURNE: 1740sqft
Home 3br/2ba Single- exam rooms & reception
wide Introductory Model area, secure room for re-
$299/mo WAC 10 mod- cord retention. Babcock
els to choose from on & Edgewood. $1981/mo
your lot. 800-622-2832 321-508-7801
MELBOURNE 2br/1 ba Please Tell Them...
on private lot. Very nice, I Saw It In
updated, no pets. Close HOMETOWN NEWS
to schools, water, sewer, CLASSIFIEDSI
trash, lawn. $525/mo +
security. 321-259-3359 866-894-0442

Vaca t0ns&
*"""*'g Tral


NORTH CAROLINA
Mountains- Escape the
Heat this Summer Tem-
peratures seldom over
74. Efficiencies, 1&2 bed-
room condos. Summer
activities. Mention ad,
receive 10-15% discount.
Pinnacleinn.com 800-405
-7888 or 828-387-2231


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


RTATIO


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.





MINT
26' BORN FREE 2003
V-10 eng 25K sleeps 6.
Loaded 2 awnings w/tow
dolly. $42,000 firm. Like
new. 772-485-0357

SPECIAL
37' PILGRIM 2006 Park
Model Trailer 2-br/1-ba
set up in a 55+ retirement
park. $0 down $0 interest
$575 per month, includes
payment on trailer, lot and
insurance. $18,000
772-359-5231
305-247-4021
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


ESCAPE TO THE
COOL
GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Cavender Creek Cabins
Dahlonega
Wine tours,
Horsebackriding, hot tub
cabins. 10% discount
with this ad.
1-866-373-6307
Virtual tour.
www.cavendercreek.com
GATLINBURG Tenn
Dollywood. Spend your
summer in the Smoky
Mtns. 2/3 br chalets with
Mtn views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, Pet friendly.
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com


I SOLD my RV using the
Hometown News. Great
results. Thanksll TB



SATURN VUE V-6 2003
One owner fully loaded.
Very clean, great
condition $7,800/obo
321-368-1111


CHEVY COLORADO -
'05. 4x4, 5cyl, reg. cab,
Rhino bedliner, top, auto,
Silver, 55k mi., exc. cond.
$9,500.321-622-5316
DODGE DAKOTA '05
Magnum 8 4x4 A/C
chrome bumpers & grill
wood grain dash sports
int. 4 door. Heated &
remote mirrors. PW,
back cover w cylinders.
CD. Not a scratch. 5
brand new Goodyears
Spare never been used.
Heavy duty trans & drive
train. 772-466-0760
' o,
VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
High Definition Slide
Shows and more
866-894-0442


TITUSVILLE 1 Month
FREE! (*with this ad.)
Offices from 150-4000sf
Totally renovated w/view
of Cape Canaveral. Co
Brokers welcome. Call
Miriam at 954-961-0500


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442








MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub,. docks & more!
Weekly & long weekend
rates. Call npw and Plan
for your Summer Tripl
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com
NC BEECH MOUNTAIN
Fully equipped 1-7
bedroom chalets &-
cabins.
Kitchens, Color TV's.
Cool and Safel
4 people as low as
$70. 0/night $350/week
www.cool eechmountain
.cornm 1-800-368-7404


REIT 1oW
SUNTREE: One month
FREE Office/Warehouse
Spaces. As low as
$450/mo Ask for Wendy

IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
866-894-0442


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
$129n. Discount cruises
fr $289pp. 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com


Please Tell TIRED of driving long
distance? Take a plane
Them...I Saw It In and let me drive your car
N to any place in the
HOMETOWN continental US & Canada
NEWS Call Chris 321-783-4688
CALL CLASSIFIED
CLASSIFIEDS! and sell that carl
866-894-0442 866-894-0442

Boafts
-- atrcaf


23' HURRICANE 2001
Sun Deck. 200HP
Yamaha, Bimini top,
depth sounder, VHF
radio, AM/FM/CD, built in
head with porta-potty.
Less than 400 hrs'
$11,500 386-252-4624
24' SEARAY 2001 -
Electric anchor, GPS, low
hours, cuddy cabin,
$21,000. Call for info
321-633-8101; 446-0260




WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.coin reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307
KAYAK COBRA OCEAN
Tandem, 2 paddles 2 at-
tachable seats. May be
used single or double.
$650 772-388-0170
KAYAK- & accessories-
stable sit-atop, cushion
seat, large bow hatch, 2
rod holders, paddle,
retractable rudder,
anchor, kayak cart. Good
cond. Bright yellow 12'7"
x 32.5" 56 Ibs. All for
$990 Kelly 772-539-2672


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