Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081229/00128
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Melbourne, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: June 12, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081229
Volume ID: VID00128
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text







MELBOURNE


Vol. 5, No. 46 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 12, 2009


Daily Bread's executive director


has a date with the judge


HOW WEIRD
ISTHAT?!
SSEAN MCCARTHY



pend any time surfing
the Web and you are
bound to find stories
that are just too bizarre to
be true.
Here's a sampling, edited
for length. And remember,
just because it's online
doesn't mean it's true!
From Telegraph.co.uk
Web site:
Man on mission to visit
every Starbucks in the
world: A software engineer
from California, who goes
by only one name, is on a
mission to visit every single
Starbucks coffee shop on
the planet.
Winter, 37, has spent 12
years drinking coffee in
9,100 chain stores. He
estimates he has 3,000 left.
This week he arrived in
London to tackle 400 shops
See WEIRD, A2


By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
It is almost certain
that everyone knows at
least six different men.
They're our husbands,
fathers, brothers and
friends.
Now think of those
men and consider this:
it is a proven fact that at:-
least one of them will be
diagnosed with prostate
cancer in the course of
their lifetime. If those
men are African Ameri-
can, they are at even
greater risk, as one in
five will be diagnosed
with the disease.
According to the
American Cancer Soci-
ety, prostate cancer is
the second leading
cause of death in men.
But here's the good
news: statistics cite a'
low number of deaths
when the disease is
detected early.
Health First, in con-
junction with the Bre-
vard County Chapter of
the .NAACP, Parrish
Medical Center,


To participate in MDA
Lock-Up Program
By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE If you've ever
wanted to see Daily Bread executive
director John Farrell behind bars,
now's your chance.
The charge: having a big heart.
Mr. Farrell has agreed to be
"arrested" at 11:30 a.m. June 25 at
Daily Bread's soup kitchen at 815 E.
Fee Ave., Melbourne, and taken to
"jail" to present "bail" in the amount
of $3,200.
"Whether I'll raise that much or
not, we'll see," Mr. Farrell said.


The Muscular
Dystrophy Associa-
tion's Lock-Up Pro-
gram is a charity ,
fundraiser in which .'
people, mainly
community leaders, ~- .
are asked to solicit
donations..
Proceeds benefit
victims of muscular
dystrophy and amy- Farrell
otrophic lateral
sclerosis, also known as ALS, or Lou
Gehrig's disease. According to
www.als-mda.org/disease, ALS is a
disease of the motor neurons, mus-
cle-controlling nerve cells in the
brain and spinal cord that control
voluntary muscle movement. It is


usually an adult- ,
onset disease and jq DiM.i
symptoms include '
generalized weak-
ness and muscle i .
wasting with
cramps and mus-
cle twitches. The
average survival rate is three to five
years.
Mr. Farrell said he was moved to
participate because a friend of his,
Jeff Tysenn, 'ho attends the same
church, Holy Name of Jesus Catholic
Church in Indialantic, is stricken
with the disease.
"He's a really neat guy, and it's one
of those things where I thought I
could help out," Mr. Farrell said.
Mr. Farrell seeks donations from


Wuesthoff Health Sys-
tem and Brevard Com-
munity College, will
host the eighth annual
Men's Health Summit
from 9 a.m. to noon Sat-
urday, June 13, in the
Allied Health 'Building
on the BCC Cocoa cam-
pus at 1519 Clearlake
Road in Cocoa.
During the event,,vol-
unteer Jui tors and
medical staat will give
free PSA blood tests and
digital rectal exams,
along with presenta-
tions on prostate cancer
risk factors, recom-
mended testing and
treatment methods
related to nutrition and
exercise.
Dr. Michael Corea, a
urologist/who has vol-
unteered at the event
since it first started,
said it is vital that men
undergo annual screen-
ing for the disease
beginning at age 50.
"It's a good idea to
have (the PSA blood test
and digital rectal exam)
See SUMMIT, A5


die
community for this
worthy cause, although he said
some people might want him to stay
behind bars.
"There are probably some people
who want to keep me in jail," he
joked.
So far, he's raised $630. To donate,
make checks payable to MDA/ALS
and send to John Farrell, 61 Sorrento
Court, Satellite Beach, FL 32937.


Viera Hospital receives



blessings, well wishes


By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
VIERA-The site of Health
First's future Viera Hospital
now contains sacred ground.
A crowd of about 100 peo-
ple watched May 29 as the
Rev. Jon Arnold of Health
First, along with clergy mem-
bers from several Viera and
Suntree churches, blessed a
special mixture of soil and
placed it on the hospital's
cornerstone.
The mixture contained soil
from the original site of Bre-
vard County's first hospital,
which opened in 1928 in
downtown Melbourne and
later was renamed Holmes
Regional Medical Center.
Earth from the present-day
site of the Health First
owned-and-operated
Holmes, as well as from the
sites of the company's Cape
Canaveral Hospital and Palm
Bay Hospital, also joined the
mix.
"God, you have blessed us
by giving us this good earth,"
the Rev. Arnold said.
The 100-bed, $170 million
Viera Hospital is expected to
open in early 2011 at Health
First's 50-acre Viera Health
Park, southwest of the traffic

See HOSPITAL, A8


Andy Stefanek/staff photographer
Chris Kennedy, president of Viera Hospital, pours the dirt
from the hospital grounds onto the cornerstone 'at the
Viera Hospital cornerstone ceremony. The new hospital
will be completed in early 2011.


Free program puts teens in the driver's seat


BODY AND MIND

Try martial ,
arts for
total body f "
and mind J
fitness A.


Police Report AS
Classified B8 Star Scopes BI
Crossword B7 Travel AS
Out & About B1 Viewpoint A6


Photo courtesy of Brevard County Sheriffs Office
Student John Graddick and instructor Cpl. Mark Bousquet get in John's car to drive the
obstacle course during a recent Teen Driver Challenge class at Brevard Community
College's Palm Bay campus.


By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
A free program offered by
the Brevard County Sheriff's.
Office aims to put teens on
the right track to safe driving
techniques.
The Teen Driver Challenge
Program is designed to teach
teens everything there'is to
know about their cars, driv-
ing and how to handle just
about any situation that
could arise on the road, said
Lori Chabot, program coor-
dinator.
"This goes far beyond
driver's ed," Ms. Chabot
said. "We discuss vehicle
dynamics how the vehicle
responds to everything you
do braking, turning the
wheel, weather conditions,
hydroplaning and how to
recover from it, not panick-
ing and how not to swerve."
The program is for high
school students who have a
restricted permit or driver's
license. Students use their


iT ANNIVERSA


CELEBRATION
2517 Palm Bay Road
Palm Bay, FL 321-837-1112


own vehicles, because it is
recommended they take
the course in the vehicle
they most likely will be
driving in order to learn the
ins and outs of their own
cars, Ms. Chabot said.
The instructors are Bre-
vard County Sheriff's
deputies who are also certi-
fied driving instructors.
During the course, stu-
dents learn techniques on
vehicle control and crash
avoidance. Other topics
include knowing your vehi-
cle, vehicle maintenance,
safe driving habits, using
your senses, aggressive
driving and alcohol and
driving.
During the driving por-
tion of the class, students
are asked to traverse sever-
al types of courses, includ-
ing a figure eight and ser-
pentine-style course.
Perhaps one of the most
useful lessons is an opportu-
See TEENS, A5





Our;


Men's Health


Summit targets


prostate cancer

Free screenings June 13


















Starlight Palace offers new friends and Visa gift cards


By Jessica Tuggle
jtuggle@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE The
Starlight Palace, is one of
three arcade rooms owned
by Marcel Gravel and his
wife, Joanne Gervais in Bre-
vard and Indian River coun-
ties.
The Starlight Palace in
Melbourne is far from a
lonely hearts club. Many
friendships and some last-
ing relationships have been
started at the adult arcade
game room.
"A lot of retirees come
here to get to know people,"
said Ms. Gervais.
"You know, here in Flori-
da, a lot of people come
here to retire with their
spouse, but then something
may happen and one of
them dies. Where do they go
to meet people if they're
lonely? Some of them come
here and chit-chat and play
games in the afternoon,"
she said.
"We actually had two cou-
ples that have met here and
gotten married," said Ms.
Gervais with a smile.


The Starlight Palace Mel-
bourne arcade has more
than 130 game machines on
site. I
"All our games are video
games, they have a nicer
screen, they're big, and
some of the games are pro-
gressive and three-dimen-
sional," said Ms. Gervais.
And all the latest games,
advanced technology and a
clean, well-run facility is
what people like to see in an
arcade, said employee Joan
Bobrowicz.
"We had one man ccdne in
here just the other day for
the first time. Before he left
he came up to my desk and
said he was coming back
just because of how clean
the arcade room was and
how friendly the service
was," said Ms. Bobrowicz.
"Some arcade rooms you
go to, they have a little place
where you can get a soda,
but here we give immacu-
late service, we provide
snacks and drinks and we
bring them right to you,"
said Ms. Gervais.
Lights flash and large
game monitors blink


around the room while cus-
tomers get their fill of games
of chance and skill for a
chance to win gift cards and
maybe hit the jackpot.
"We operate the same as a
kids' arcade in that there are
no dollars given out, it's all
in Visa gift cards," said Ms.
Gervais. The gift cards can
then be used in any pur-
chase except for that of
alcohol, lottery products, or
to gain cash, as per state
law.
"It's not like this is a casi-
no where people can blow
hundreds of dollars in'one
day," said Ms. Gervais.
"They're all penny
machines, I think the lowest
you can put in is 8 cents.
People can come here and it
will take them all afternoon
to spend $20-for some
people, they stay here all
afternoon and only spend
$5 and some leave with
more money in gift cards,"
she said.
On occasion, there are
other activities, such' as
bingo, that are hosted at the
Starlight Palace.
On Saturday, customers


Staff photo by Jessica Tuggle
Carol Elwood (left) and Jackie Toker, both of Melbourne, enjoy playing games every
week at the Starlight Palace, an adult arcade room in Melbourne. Instead of cash prizes,


game winners receive Visa gift cards.
are treated to live music in "We were in Hollywood
the afternoons and Beach and were looking for a
evenings, Ms. Gervais said. place to move and Melbourne
The Melbourne location looked really nice to us and it
was the first arcade room didn't have an arcade, so here
business for Ms. Gervais we are," said Ms. Gervais.
and Mr. Gravel. Starlight Palace Melbourne


is at 1382 S. Babcock St., Mel-
bourne.
For more information
about Starlight Palace Mel-
bourne, call (321) 837-1414, or
visit http://starlight-
palacearcades.com.


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Weird
From page Al
in England, Scotland and
SWales, reported the Times.
However, he will have to
hurry, because the company
has started closing premis-
es.
In each Starbucks, Winter
drinks one cup of regular
brewed coffee. He takes a
photo and posts it on his
Web site, starbucksevery-
where.com.
He estimates he has spent
about $100,000 (63,000) in
the past 12 years. Once he
drank 29 coffees in one day.
"I felt awful," he said.
From GopherCentral.com:
Chicago man buried in
Pabst beer can coffin: A
South Chicago Heights, Ill.,


man who says he wants his
death to reflect his life, has
purchased a casket
designed to look like a huge
can of his favorite beer.
Bill Bramanti, 67, said the
casket, for which he paid
$2,000 to have decorated
like a giant can of Pabst Blue
Ribbon beer, was designed
to function as a beverage
cooler until its owner is
ready to be put into the
grave, the Southtown Star of
Tinley Park, Ill., reported
Monday.
"I'm going to use-it as a
cooler until I really need it,"
Bramanti said.
From
thesunchronicle. corn:
Mass. company lists
cadavers among its assets:
A bankrupt Massachusetts
medical device maker left
behind some gruesome


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assets when it shut down
earlier this year.
Innovative Spinal Tech-
nologies lists nine human
bodies, including "eight
previously used" cadavers,
among its property in a
federal bankruptcy filing.
Federal bankruptcy
trustee Warren Agin told The
Sun Chronicle ofAttleboro
that the bodies are frozen in
the company's former
headquarters and do not
pose a public health threat.
He said arrangements for
proper disposal are being
made.
Are these stories true? I
don't know, but they sure
are weird.
Sean McCarthy can be
reached at (772) 408-0680 or
WeirdStories@ComputeThis
Online.com (no hyphens).


NOW .
SERVING...

Romancing
The Stove
by Arlene Borg
the Grammy Guru


Recipes
Stories
Archives
and more at...
www.HometownnewsOL.com


S-for father's day, help your dad
find his inner coolness

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.. :. ... : .: . .,.1: ,. ., .:


Friday, June 12, 2009


A2 Melbourne


Hometown News










Friday, June 12, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne A3


City Council hires new city manager


Will replace outgoing
city manager David
Reynal July 20
By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
WEST MELBOURNE The West Mel-
bourne city manager's office will expe-
rience a changing of the guard in mid-
July.
West Melbourne City Council mem-
bers hired Scott Morgan, of Anderson,
Calif., to replace outgoing city manag-
er David Reynal, who indicated last
November he would not seek renewal
of his contract when it expires Aug. 15.
Mr. Morgan was chosen from a pool
of five candidates, each of whom took
part in a series of one-on-one half-
hour meetings with council members
May 27. On May 28, each candidate
also had an opportunity to participate
in a half-hour full-council interview,


which was open to the ",
public. After the inter-
views on May 28, the
council selected Mr.
Morgan as the new city | :I
manager.
He will be paid t
$112,500 annually and ., *
benefits including 'i t
$10,000 for moving
expenses, a $250
monthly expense Morgan
account and a take-
home car.
In a letter to Wellington-based
search firm Colin Baenziger & Associ-
ates, Mr. Morgan highlighted his 30
years of experience in local govern-
ment, both at the county and city lev-
els. He has been city manager of
Anderson, since 1997, and previously
served as senior assistant to the city
manager in Orange, Calif.
Mr. Morgan, who has two children,
William, 15, and Adeline, 13, with his
wife, Nancy, said he's interested in


moving to Florida so his wife, a Florida
native, can be closer to her sister and
her aging parents, who live in Winter
Park.
"One of the primary reasons we are
seeking to relocate is so that my wife
may provide her sister with some sup-
port in the care of their parents, and so
that our children can spend more time
with their grandparents," Mr. Morgan
wrote.
Councilman Andy Jones said he
voted for Mr. Morgan because he was
quite impressed with him during the
interview process.
"His oral interview and interview
with me the night before was very
strong," Mr. Jones said. "He had the
most vigor, the most interest in the job
and the best understanding of the
issues. I trust he'll start us off with new
insight and values. That's my hope."
Mr. Reynal will vacate the position
July 17, and Mr. Morgan will start as
city manager the following Monday,
which is July 20.


Clerk of Courts backlog expected to worsen


By Tiffany McBride
brevnews@hometownnewsol.com
The Brevard County Clerk
of Courts is operating at a cur-
rent backlog of a few days,
and County Clerk of Courts,
Scott Ellis expects this to sig-
nificantly increase as employ-
ee layoffs and furloughscon-
tinue.
This comes after the Merritt
Island and Palm Bay satellite
branches shut their doors for
business May 25, due to
budget constraints.
Now, more customers are
visiting- the main offices in
Viera, Titusville and Mel-
bourne.
The budget constraints
have affected nearly 110 of the
clerks office employees.
Because of that, the paper-
work in civil court is expected
to backlog much longer, said
Mr. Ellis.
"We're just seeing and hear-
ing the differences as other
agencies are now beginning
to comprehend that many


things we have done in the
past either cannot be done be
done near as quickly," said Mr.
Ellis in an E-mail interview.
The State Legislature
passed a bill to cut the Clerk of
Courts budget by 16 percent
or $3 million, beginning Oct.
1. The effect will cause nearly
70 people to be laid off during
this fiscal year as there will not
be funding next year for their
positions.
"I warned the legislators it
was a bad bill, and if their
alleged intent was to 'ensure
access to the courts' theywere
doing things which would
have just the opposite effect,"
said Mr. Ellis. "I received a lit-
tle feedback from the state
representatives and none
from the state senators, who
all voted for the bill to peel off
the clerk's funding."
By mid-June, the clerk's
office will be operating at two
thirds the workforce it was in
the beginning of the year.
Eighty employees will receive
unpaid leave for the summer


months and return to work
Oct. 1.
He hopes to open the
regional offices back up in
October, but the clerks office
budget is now at the total dis-
cretion of the state. He is
unable to conform re-open-
ing at this time.
"The Brevard Clerks Office
,will be funded at 2004 levels,
despite processing nearly a
thousand foreclosures
monthly now versus under a
hundred foreclosures per
month in 2004," said Mr. Ellis.
Citizens will find it more
inconvenient to access clerk's
offices in just three cities in
the county, and courts and
paperwork will move at much
slower pace.'One sixth of
employees will be lost from
the workforce for good.
S"I don't like it. It will change
a lot of routines. It's definitely
a great service to people in
this area of the county," said
Barbara Nawrocki, a process
server for the eighteenth judi-
cial circuit and Cocoa Beach


resident.
Ms. Nawrocki spends much
of her time making trips to the
Clerk of Courts office in Mer-
ritt Island. Her drive to Viera is
now a 45 minute drive as
opposed to 15 minutes.
Mr. Ellis feels that the depth
of the budget cuts at 16 per-
cent, in a year where the over-
all State budget was not
reduced, .was a punitive
measure designed to set the
clerk's offices up for failure.
'At the beginning of the ses-
sion the bills to have the
clerk's employees .and the
funding transferred over to
the judiciary,were filed in late
February, well after the nor-
mal dates to pre-file bills,"
said Mr. Ellis. "The intent was
to catch the clerk's by surprise
and move the entire debate to
Tallahassee and away from
the local level. While not suc-
cessful in stripping the duties,
my belief is the clerk's are
being set up to fail to justify
the final takeover next ses-
sion."


Yt~


~~1
4


Whipped Out of Shape


The Insurance Institute
for Highway Safety reports
that approximately two
million whiplash claims are
filed annually. An estimated
200,000 .of these whiplash
injuries are serious enough
to cause long-term medical
problems. Whiplash injur-
ies, in particular, result
from the rapid snapping
back of a person's head
during a collision. These
neck-snapping injuries,


which can occur at crash
speeds as low as ten miles
per hour, hyperextend the
neck and damage nerves and
ligaments. The best way to
prevent a whiplash injury is
to position the head
restraint in your vehicle so
that the top of your ear
horizontally aligns with a
point in the middle of the
head restraint, no more
than three inches away from
the back of your head.


NOTE: Neck injuries are the most commonly reported
type of crash-related injury.
F [ >c IThe Insuramn Center VIIt our webIlte:
, .C r of ('C.ntrar~l Kidna.nc. WWw.theinsurancecenter.us


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Melbourne A3


Friday, June 12, 2009


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A4 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, June 12, 2009


Identify turtles

By Tony Judnich
Judnich@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE BEACH More loggerhead sea tur-
tles nest within the Archie Carr National Wildlife
Refuge than anywhere else in the Western Hemi-
sphere.
In addition, leatherback and green sea turtles build
their nests on the beaches of the refuge, said Donna
Lee Crawford, sanctuary steward at the Barrier Island
Sanctuary Management and Education Center.
At 1 p.m. Saturday, June 13, visitors to the center will
be able to learn how to identify these three types of
turtles, Ms. Lee said. The free event will be led by the
nonprofit Caribbean Conservation Corporation.
The lateArchie Carr was the founding director of the
Gainesville-based corporation, which is a world-
renowned leader in sea turtle research and conserva-
tion.
Ms. Lee said officials are encouraging people to
become "sea turtle stewards" in recognition of World
Sea Turtle Day on June 16, which would have been Mr.
Carr's birthday.
During the June 13 turtle identification event, visi-
tors who promise to support sea turtle conservation
will be given a gift, while supplies last.
The Barrier Island Sanctuary Management and
Education Center opened in May 2008 at 8385 State
Road A1A, 14 miles south of the Melbourne Causeway
and within the refuge.
For more information, call (321) 723-3556.


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The lot at
Sunshine Dodge
Isuzu in
Melbourne was
nearly empty
Thursday,
June 4, due
to the re-organiza-
tion of Chrysler
motors. Sunshine
has pulled
its Dodge
line of cars.




Staff photo by
Tiffany McBride


Three local dealerships pull Chrysler


By Tiffany McBride
For Hometown News
Three Brevard dealerships
pulled their Chrysler fran-
chised cars June 9.


Merritt Island's Jimmy
Vickers Jeep and Suzuki and
Melbourne's Osman Jeep,
Lincoln and Mercury will
pull their Jeep line and no
longer sell new models of
the brand.
"Basically, we were given a
choice to make our dealer-
ship a full-fledged Chrysler
service and sales facility or
to surrender their franchis-
es," says J.B. Burkhardt, gen-
eral manger of Osman Jeep
in Melbourne.
Jimmy Vickers will no
longer offer service to Jeep
warranties, but will remain
offering service to all
Chrysler vehicles. Warranty

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customers may receive war-
ranty service at Boniface
Heirs Chrysler Dodge in
Merritt Island, Space Coast
Chrysler in Titusville and
Gator Chrysler Suzuki in
Melbourne.
"After 38 years of business,
it's a shame this happened,"
said Buddy Vickers, general
manager of Jimmy Vickers
'Jeep Suzuki.'"We want our
customers to know that we
will continue to give Jeep
service and that we didn't do
this to you, Chrysler did this
to you."
Mr. Burkhardt at Osman
Jeep Lincoln Mercury is not
worried about losing busi-
ness The dealership sells
only four to five vehicles


Ji


each month, and they cost
more to hbuse than they did
to sell due to the low
turnover, he said.
"We're probably the only
one in the county that it will
have a positive effect on,"
said Mr. Burkhardt.
Mr. Burkhardt also con-
firmed that his facility will
continue to grant Jeep serv-
ice warranties by taking the
vehicles to the proper serv-
ice center for their cos-
tumers, to offer conven-
ience.
Sunshine Dodge Isuzu
will be the most affected, as
it will be pulling its main
sales line, Dodge. George
Joseph, owner of Sunshine,
declined to comment.


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Friday, June 12, 2009


A4 Melbourne


Hometown News


e


r~P~%L~~r~lPIPl'arrCur~~rrsPrr~~Crl`Pri










Fida, ,Jue


C F:' .E: (800) 423-TIPS
. .. I i..
I -


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.

Palm Bay Police
Department

Pamela M. Brown, 28, of
2100 S. Bryan St., Mel-
bourne, was charged May 31
with possession of an open
container of alcohol and two
counts of battery on a law
enforcement officer.
Lanard Antonio Jeffer-
son, 19, of 358 Elm St., West
Melbourne, was charged
June 3 with sale of cocaine.

Melbourne Police
Department

Nicholas Ryan Franks,
25, of 815 E. Fee Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged May31
with battery on a law
enforcement officer.
James Augustus Ladd,
39, of 815 E. Melbourne Ave,
Melbourne, was charged
May 31 with battery on a
person age 65 or older.
Stephen Joseph Petnel,
27, of 1812 Woodberry Cir-
cle, Melbourne, was charged
June 1 with purchasing a
controlled substance, pos-
session of a controlled sub-


Teens
From page Al
nity to drive the skid pad, a
specially designed surface
that becomes quite slick
when wet. The point is to
teach teens how not to
panic if they should ever
lose control of their car in a
real-life situation, Ms.
Chabot said.
"The beauty of this class
is to feel'the fear, feel the
panic when you're losing
control, because when the
time comes, you won't
panic, you'll know what to


stance, possession of
cocaine, felony possession
of a controlled substance
while in physical control of a
motor vehicle and posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
Gregory A. Robinson, 26,
of 1832 Clover Circle, Mel-
bourne, was charged June 1
with felony possession of a
controlled substance while
in physical control of a
nrotor vehicle, trafficking a
controlled substance, pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell,
possession of a controlled
substance and sale of a con-
trolled substance.
Susan Skillings Trask, 59,
of 2420 Honeybrook Creek
Drive, Melbourne, was
charged June 2 with grand
theft from a person age 65 or
older.
Marcus Tremayne.
Williams, 24, of 3331 Henry
St., Melbourne, was charged
June 2 with aggravated stalk-
ing, battery-domestic vio-
lence and making a harass-
ing phone call.

West Melbourne
Police Department

Ashlee Nichole Bowen,
23, of 3110 Forest Creek Cir-
cle, Melbourne, was charged
May 31 with possession of a
prescription drug without a
prescription, resisting a


do," she said.
Upon completion of the
program, students are
presented with a certifi-
cate they can bring to
their auto insurer for a
discount on insurance.
For more information
on the Teen Driver Chal-
lenge program, visit
www.brevardsheriff.com.
The program is free, but
registration is required.
Class dates vary. To regis-
ter or for information, call
program coordinator Lori
Chabot at (321) 633-8446
or (321) 403-2619 or e-
m .a i I
teendriver@bcso.com.


retail merchant and grand
theft.
S* Timothy Christopher
Hartselle, 47, of 172 Haven
Ave., West Melbourne, was
charged May 31. with
assault-domestic violence
and battery-domestic vio-
lence.
Robert J. Reed, 36, of
2901 Albemarle St., Unit E3,
Melbourne, was charged
June 4 with grand theft.

Brevard County
Sheriff's Office

Susan Koehler Dascanio,
38, of 817 Harbor City Blvd.,
No. 1, Melbourne, was
charged May 29 with felony
failure to appear, sale of
cocaine, possession of
cocaine with intent to sell
and possession of cocaine.
Joseph Raymond
McCue, 52, of 1134 Rolling
Rock Drive, Melbourne, was
charged May 29 with sale of
cocaine, possession of
cocaine, possession of
cocaine with intent to sell
and driving with a suspend-
ed license.
Zabdial Phillips, 26, of
1436 Valentine St., Mel-
bourne, was charged May 29
with aggravated battery.
Luther Leon Stokes, 23,
of 797 Cedar Drive, Mel-
bourne, was charged May 30
with grand theft auto and


Summit
From page Al
on a yearly basis so we can
see a trend," Dr. Corea
said. "The whole process
takes less than 15 min-
utes, from getting blood
drawn to being examined,
and we actually have diag-
nosed malignancies at
these events."
The PSA is a blood test
that measures levels of a
protein called prostate
specific antigen that is
manufactured exclusively
by the prostate gland. If


resisting arrest without vio-
lence.
James M. Ciaravella, 36,
of 115 Sea Dunes Drive, Mel-
bourne Beach, was charged
May 31 with battery-domes-
tic violence and child abuse.
Hansen Hanandi Pen-
nyfeather, 25, of 2171 Sherry
Drive, Melbourne, was
charged May 31 with pos-
session of marijuana with
intent to sell, possession of a
controlled substance and
possession of, drug para-
phernalia.
Timothy W Broome, 44,
of 323 Lake Court, West Mel-
bourne, was charged June 1
with manufacturing a con-
trolled substance and traf-
ficking a controlled sub-
stance.
William J. Carroll, 67, of
3961 Fauston Circle, Mel-
bourne, was charged June 3
with exposure of sexual
organs.
Christopher Adam Dyer,
23, address number
unknown, Thistle St., Mel-
bourne, was charged June 3
with burglary.
Joshua Lee Scherer, 28,
of 2815 Caribbean Isle, No.
508,. Melbourne, was
charged June 3 with driving
under the influence, posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
-stance, possession of drug
paraphernalia and driving
with a suspended license.
Maurice Allan Grant, 31,


the levels are elevated, it is
likely the patient has a
prostate problem.
Jim McGuinness, 78, of
Melbourne, was diag-
nosed with prostate can-
cer in 1997 .when a blood
test indicated elevated
PSA levels. A biopsy
revealed prostate cancer,
which eventually spread
to his bones. After radia-
tion treatment, his cancer
has now been in remission
for 10 years.
"But I have to have my
PSA level checked every
90 days and have a bi-
annual rectal exam," Mr.


of 314 Dartmouth Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged June 4
with trafficking a controlled
substance, giving a false
name and driving with a
suspended license.
Shannon Ashley Estrada,
20, address unknown, was
charged June 4 with grand
theft and fraudulent use of a
credit card.
Terry Jermaine Johnson,
29, of 3422 James St., Mel-
bourne, was charged June 4
with possession of cocaine,
violation of a driver's license
restriction and two counts
each of possession of mari-
juana and resisting arrest
without violence.
Robert Lopez-Reyna, 37,
of 14 W. Fee Ave., Mel-
bourne, was charged June 4
with felony violation of pro-
bation, trafficking a con-
trolled substance and sale of
a controlled substance and
as a habitual traffic offender


McGuinness said.
His experience prompt-
ed him to help organize
the first Men's Health
Summit.
"Whenever we do this
health fair and we see
men walk by, we look for
their wives,, because
they're the ones who con-
vince their husbands (to
have the exam)," Mr.
McGuinness said. "We're
trying to get more black
men to come, because
they really need to get
their PSAs checked."
Mr.. McGuinness also
volunteers at Holmes


driving on a suspended
license.
Nicole A. Lynch, 29, of
2565 Tuscarora Court, Mel-
bourne, was charged June 4
with cultivating a controlled
substance and felony pos-
session of marijuana.
Richard J. Maty, 38, of
2565 Tuscarora Court, Mel-
bourne, was charged June 4
with cultivating a controlled
substance and leasing/rent-
ing a structure/place/con-
veyance for trafficking. a
controlled substance..
Ronnie Williams, 50, of
3407 Henry St., Melbourne,
was charged June 4 with fail-
ure to appear-traffic, pos-
session of cocaine, felony
possession of a controlled
substance while in physical
control of a motor vehicle,
possession of drug para-
phernalia, no valid driver's
license and driving under
the influence.


Regional Medical Center
and facilitates a men's
support group called
Man-to-Man through the
American Cancer'Society.
For more information
on the Man-to-Man sup-
port group, call Mr.
McGuinness at (321) 254-
0540 or the American Can-
cer Society at (321) 433-
3109.
Admission and screen-
ings at the Men's Health
Summit is free. Screenings
are performed on a first-
come, first-served basis.
For more information, call
(321) 434-4335.


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF June 12 2009















VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 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 offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Placing blame

Placing blame on either political party or figurehead is a
futile effort.
This country was not founded, nor does it continue, by
sitting in a rocking chair or getting on a soapbox whining
and shouting about what someone else is doing wrong.
Monday morning quarterbacking is easy. But it is
extremely hard to play the game on Sunday, given difficult
weather conditions, a field that is less than ideal and when
facing expertly trained and skillful opponents.
For all you rant writers, I have one question what are
you doing to improve the problems our nation is facing?
Have you done more than gather as a group and complain
about the action or inaction that Congress is taking these
days?
When was the last time you agreed to work for consider-
ably less than what you made at your last job?
When was the last time you attended a city council
meeting instead 6f watching it on TV or reading about it in
the paper? Better yet, when was the last time you gave up
your personal time to serve on a committeefor the city?
People are writing in to the rants with complaints about
the teachers, the school system and the school board, but
when was the last time you went to your child's school and
volunteered to do something other than eat lunch?
And if the school budgets cut the extracurricular activi-
ties, how many of you will volunteer to take some of those
students to places like the art festivals, sports events or
performing arts presentations?
The sad truth is that you can't always depend on some-
one else to do something. Sometimes, you need to be the
one who motivates others to change.

Surfer proves example

I would like to "rave" about the young surfer who, after
surfing for waves, surfs for trash on the beach at Indialan-
tic's Nance Park. Unfortunately, it is amazing how much
trash he collects every day. We all need to follow his good
.example.

What happened to surplus?

I adamantly disagree with the writer of "Get rid of
Democrats" in your Rants and Raves column of Friday,
May29.
The Democrats did not put us in this economic mess. It
took us eight years to get where we are today. George Bush
had a surplus when he took office. Republicans can try to
rewrite history, but-that is a fact.
What happened to that surplus? I believe one big reason
for our current financial situation was the needless war in
Iraq which cost us dearly in lives and m6ney, not to men-
tion our world stature because of the torture of Iraqi pris-
oners. The Bush administration was trying to get them to
say Iraq had close ties to Al Qaeda. That has been proven
to be false.
Another thing that contributed to our economic down-
fall was the deregulation-of banks, the stock market, foods,
drugs; water quality, water safety, air quality, our oceans,
etc. When you deregulate businesses, you are basically
telling them they can do whatever they want to do, or
charge whatever they want to charge. That's exactly what
they did.
At the same time, Republicans are saying how bad gov-
ernment is. Folks, the government is there to protect us.
The government is of the people, by the people and for the
people. The government is us.
The Republican philosophy is to make government,
society, fail so they can privatize everything and give it to
business. Where would that leave you and me? Does the
word "slave" come to mind?
When Obama bailed out the auto industry using taxpay-
er money, we weren't told we would own them, We just
gave them a loan which they are to pay back. We won't be
making a profit from this bailout. The whole idea is to
keep jobs here in America so we can get our economy back
on track.

Stamp out weekly stamps

It is no surprise that our mail service is in the shape it




Hometown News
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Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
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Car wash for a cause


Waitresses Danielle
Sikes of
Melbourne and Jessica
Lee of Palm Bay hold
signs to get customers
for a charity car wash
held last Saturday at
Hooters in Melbourne.
,Emmy Bramel, 7, of
Palm Bay assisted by
.holding a sign of her
own and spinning her
hula hoop. The car wash
was held to help raise
funds for Royal Palm
Charter School's
Odyssey of the Mind
team.



Paul Lepinskie
staff photographer


The 2009 hunicane season is upon us


W Te're coming off a
2008 season that
saw intense storms
and heavy rains.
Tropical Storm Fay was
legendary, zig-zagging
across the state and making
history with four landfalls.
The first was in Key West
on Aug. 18, then the next
morning at Cape Romano
(near Naples). It intensified
over land, then weakened
while moving over Mel-
bourne, only to make a
third landfall at Flagler
Beach on Aug. 21. Fay then
moved out over the Gulf
before making a fourth and
final landfall on Aug. 23
near Carrabelle in the
Florida Panhandle.
During Fay's seven days
orer Florida, 14 people died
and thousands of homes
and roads were damaged.
Flooding was rampant, with
27.65 inches of rain record-
ed atWindover Farms (eight
miles northwest of Mel-
bourne).
A tornado damaged 51
homes, leaving nine of
them unlivable in Barefoot
Bay! Record flooding was
seen along the St. John's
River from Brevard north
through Seminole and
Volusia counties. Damage
estimates for Fay in Florida
stand at $180 million.
Overall, Florida's saving
grace was a persistent ridge
of high pressure across the
Southeast, leaving the late


WESH-TV2

S w TONN MAINOLFI




season hurricane tracks
well south of the Gulf of
Mexico.
Our good luck was bad
for Cuba.
The island nation easily
had the worst of the 2008
hurricane season. Cubans
felt the wrath of four
storms. Tropical Storm Fay
struck first, followed by
three Category 4 hurricanes
(Gustav, Ike and Paloma),
which were all catastrophic.
Cuba's 2008 was like Central
Florida's 2004!
Let's break down the
stats:
In 2008, we had a total of
16 named storms, eight of
which became hurricanes'
and five were major
hurricanes. An average
hurricane season consists
of 11 named storms, six
hurricanes and two major
hurricanes. 2008 was
indeed a very active year.
The start of the new
hurricane season was June
1. Many are already won-
dering just how busy it will
be. Let's take a look at some
of the key tropical indica-
tors to see what may
transpire in 2009.
We are now seeing a


claims. We need only one, possibly two, stamps. If you will
quit pumping out the "stamp of the week" with retooling
and die costs, wouldn't that save a lot of money?

The ethanol discussion

;Our federal government is making, and has been mak-
ing, every effort to force auto makers to produce more
energy efficient cars. And now we have a federal agency,
the Environmental Protection Agency, looking to require
the ethanol blend at our gas stations to increase from 10 to
15 percent that will decrease our miles per gallon even fur-
ther.
Anyone checking their mpg will find that it has
decreased dramatically with just the 10 percent ethanol
blend. And you may have already found out the hard way
that the ethanol addition has been doing to small gas
engines in lawn mowers, weed whackers, jet skis, boat
motors, etc.
Our tax dollars and our gas purchases are subsidizing
the ethanol industry, but they want more. We are paying
more for food today because so much corn that is used in
so many of our food products is being diverted to ethanol
production.
How much damage can you afford from the EPA? Our
economy is in shambles and we have a government
agency considering increasing the cost, and damage, to
every gasoline purchasing taxpayer. The ethanol industry
has a very effective lobby. How do we get one? Any chance
that any of our elected officials will step in?

More on teachers and temps

I have a' rant and a rave for last weeks comments about
"new teachers" and using NASA's data to justify global
temperatures.
First, the rave. An absolutely brilliant commentary on
our school system and the difficulty of teaching today's
disrespectful; and obnoxious kids. Our schools have
become little more than day care for parents whose sole
contribution was to pump the kid but only to expect oth-
ers to somehow "educate" the fruit of their loins. Our
teachers cannot be commended enough for what they do
with what they have to work with.
Now the rant. Using NASA data without recognition of
its origin is disingenuous. For the most part, NASA data is


weakening La Nina pattern
that should transition to
neutral or perhaps weak El
Nifo conditions during the
upcoming hurricane
season. When El Nifio
conditions form, they tend
to increase levels of vertical
wind shear across the
tropical Atlantic, and this
tends to decrease the
number and intensity of
Atlantic hurricanes.
We also like to watch the
ocean water temperature
across the tropical Atlantic.
We see cooler than normal
sea surface temperatures in
the tropical Atlantic. Cooler
waters are less conducive
for an active hurricane
Season. A cooler tropical
Atlantic also means higher
sea level pressure, stronger
than normal trade winds
and a more stable atmos-
phere!
But will the cooling
continue and will a weak El
Nifno form? These will be
the keys to the 2009
hurricane season. Based on
the current data coming,
we should see an average
hurricane season consisting
of 11 named storms, six ,
hurricanes and two major .
hurricanes.
I would like to stress that
we shouldn't focus on the
number of storms or
hurricanes. As we saw last
year with Fay, it only takes
one storm to make it a bad
year.


Now is the time to
prepare. Each family should
have its hurricane action
plan ready to go, whether
you plan on staying or
going before the next storm
strikes. Your disaster kit
should have money,
medicine, food, water and
a whole host of your
family's needs.
Over the coming weeks,
WESH 2 will be publishing
its annual hurricane guide,
which will tell you every-
thing you'll need to get to
prepare f6r the upcoming
hurricane season. Our
brand-new interactive
weather page
(www.wesh.com/weather/g
rid.htil) will also allow you
to get the latest hurricane
tracks, watches and
warnings, along with
satellite and radar pictures.
Feel free to Twitter us for
updates on any storms this
year.
Remember the best
defense against any
hurricane season is being
prepared! Hometown News
and the WESH 2 Weather
Plus Storm Team are ready
to keep you and your family
prepared for anything that
comes our way this year
Sand in the years to come.
Let's all make it a safe
season!

Tony Mainolfi is the chief
meteorologistfor WESH-
TV2.


produced by Dr. James Hansen, the head of NASA's God-
dard Institute for Space Studies. According to Dr. William
Gray, former director of the Miami Hurricane Center and
now a professor at Colorado State University, "Dr. Hansen's
long records of faulty global predictions and alarmist pub-
lic pronouncements have become increasingly hollow and
at odds with reality. Hansen has exploited the general pub-
lic's lack of knowledge of how the globe's climate system
functions for his own benefit."
I'd be wary of relying upon data from a government-
owned institution or person. For the most part, these are
the same folks who brought you the "ice age" scare in the
1970s.

Republicans are sick

To the person who wrote "Get rid of Democrats:" (you)
must have amnesia because most of what (that person)
wrote happened during the last (presidential) administra-
tion. What is wrong with these Republicans? That got poi-
soned against the new administration. They're sick.

Memory is fading

This is in answer to "Get rid of Democrats:" I'd like to
remind (you) that the last eight years (of Republican presi-
dential administration) is the reason we are in this condi-
tion. Maybe (that person's) memory is fading. Look back to
where we have been the past eight years and then look
ahead. Maybe we have something to look forward to.

'We, the politicians'

The political system of the United States of America is
now a "we, the politicians" instead of "we, who represent
the people." Also, can a poor person run for a political
seat? No.
President Obama continues to include the word
"change" in addressing Americans. Change? America
needs a stop now. Take political money lobbyists rich execs
totally out of the system and form a system that allows
Alice the housewife and Bob the mechanic to have politi-
cal access and power. Bookmarks and money should not
be running our country. Capitalism can be changed and
has to be and needs to be changed.











'Friday, June 12, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com Melbourne A7


Melbourne honors firefighter of the year


By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
MELBOURNE One of the city's native
sons has been recognized for his continu-
ing commitment to the community.
Lt. Shane Leech, who has worked for 12
years with Melbourne Fire Rescue, was
honored as Firefighter of the Year at a
luncheon May 8.
He was chosen for the distinction late
last December, but the ceremony
designed to honor his achievement was
postponed by the untimely death of Mel-
bourne Fire Rescue Lt. Robert Strang, who
collapsed shortly after returning from a
call March 26.
Lt Leech grew up in Brevard County,
and attended Croton Elementary, John-
son Middle School and Eau Gallie High
School.
"So I've spent my whole life in a three-
mile radius," he said. "I know the area
prettywell."
He began at the fire department as a
firefighter, working his way up as a driver


and eventually to the position he holds
today, as lieutenant
Lt. Leech comes from a family of fire-
fighters, as his uncle and two cousins work
for a department in Morgantown, WVa.
The lieutenant works at Station No. 72,
on the comer of Wickham and Samo
roads.
While on duty, he's responsible for over-
seeing the men who work C shift, which,
in addition to the A and B shifts, are 24-
hour workdays.
"Basically, I run this house," Lt. Leech
said of his duties at the station. "We have
an engine and a squad that runs out of
here. It's my discretion who goes on what
calls. I make sure all paperwork gets done
and that these guys get training. But I've
got a great crew, and once you get a great
crew (the station) pretty much runs itself."
Battalion Chief Bob Apel said Lt. Leech
was chosen for the award because of his
commitment to the fire rescue and the
men who serve under him.
"(Lt. Leech) was honored due to his
dedication to the department and willing-


ness to help with the training (of other fire-
fighters)," he said. "He'll go out of his way
to help somebody. He's very willing totrain
subordinates and he's one of those guys
that if you need something done, he'll get
it done."
Lt. Leech said he was surprised to find
out he was chosen as firefighter of the
year.
"I didn't think I did anything differently
than I normally do," he said.
Of his commitment to training and fos-
tering younger firefighters, he said, "We
just want to make sure these guys are pre-
pared for success."
Lt. Leech was honored at a luncheon at
Olive Garden. His wife, Luon, his parents,
Melbourne Fire Rescue Chief Paul Fors-
berg, fire rescue administration and per-
sonnel and city manager Jack Schlucke-
bier attended the presentation. He was
awarded a plaque and 24 hours of com-
pensation time.
Lt. Leech and his wife live in Eau Gallie
with their two children, Hunter, 5, and
Hannah, 20 months.


Documentary shows wild side of Brevard


Film highlights national seashore, wildlife refuge


By JenetKrol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
TITUSVILLE Just north
of the bustling cities of Bre-
vard County lie two parks,
untouched by develop-
ment, and home to myriad
ecosystems and wildlife.
They are Canaveral
National Seashore and the
Merritt Island National
Wildlife Refuge, encom-
passing more than 40 miles
of shoreline and preserving
the habitats of wildlife that
call the Mosquito and Indi-
an River lagoons home.
A documentary, featuring
these two parks, will air on
government channels
throughout the state, offer-
ing a look at the important
role they play in preserving
Florida's ecosystem, as well
as showing the many recre-
ational opportunities avail-
able for visitors.
The 30-minute film,
titled, "Florida's Coastal


Treasures: Merritt Island
Wildlife Refuge and
Canaveral National
Seashore," was produced by
Naturewise, a nonprofit
organization that produces
educational films about
Florida's natural ecosys-
tems.
It is the ninth film in the
"Wildlife Matters" series.
"We chose these two
parks because of their value
to native and migratory
wildlife," said Tracy
McCommon, president and
founder of Naturewise.
"Naturewise focuses on
doing things that help
wildlife and one of the most
important things to do for
wildlife is give them a place
to live. These two natural
areas are doing a great job
of that."
The two parks are home
to more than 1,500 species
of flora and fauna, includ-
ing 14 species that are
found on the threatened


species list, including the
loggerhead and leatherback
sea turtles, the Atlantic salt
marsh snake, the Florida
scrub jay, bald eagles, the
southeastern beach mouse
and manatees.
The parks also offer a
winter home to many
migratory birds, making
them a much sought-after
destination for birdwatch-
ers.
"The white pelican
migrates all the way from
the northwest region of the
United States just to be in
Florida for the winter. How
astounding is it to see a bird
like that here?" said Ms.
McCommon.
One year in the making,
the documentary looks at
wildlife during all four sea-
sons. Its production was
funded through organiza-
tions such as the Space
Coast Office of Tourism, the
Merritt Island Wildlife Asso-
ciation, the city of Titusville,


Brevard Nature Alliance and
Visit Florida.
The Titusville Area Cham-
ber of Commerce donated a
$4,500 grant through the
Space Coast Office of
Tourism toward the project.
"We wanted to show peo-
ple all over the county how
proud we are of these two
destinations. We are nature-
oriented and hopefully this
will show people the oppor-
tunity for eco-tourism in the
area," said Jennifer Robers,
communications specialist
for the Titusville Area
Chamber of Commerce.
The documentary will air
on more than 80 govern-
ment access and education-
41 public broadcasting
channels throughout the
state.
It is scheduled to air in
Brevard County starting in
June on government access
Ch. 199. Check local listing
for days and times.
For more information on
Naturewise, visit
www.naturewisetv.org.







*''-
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Friday, June 12, 2009


Daytona beachside, Ocean Walk Village: great options for family fun


By Bill Borden
For Hometown News
DAYTONA BEACH -
Where does a family,
whose members have
divergent opinions about
what is fun, go to spend a
day of quality time togeth-
er?
A place that offers a vari-
ety of activities so every-
one can find something to
enjoy. The Ocean Walk Vil-
lage and surrounding
attractions located on
Daytona's famous beach is
just that place.
It will make everyone
happy. Even teenagers?


The activities, located
on-property at Ocean Walk
Village or within easy
walking distance of the
entertainment complex,
range from simple pleas-
ures such as sun bathing,
swimming or just walking
on the beach to heart-
pumping experiences like
parasailing 2,000 feet over
the ocean or racing go-
karts on the Boardwalk.
Maybe you would like to
float down a lazy river in
an inner tube or zoom
down a giant flume at Day-
tona Lagoon located
across the street.
Daytona Lagoon also


offers a variety of games in
its arcade. Kids of all ages
can spend hours trying to
win enough tickets to
trade for a stuffed bear, a
pirate's sword or a variety
of other prizes. The Ocean
Walk Village also has a
large supervised area that
is dedicated to games,
activities and entertain-
ment for the kids.
Dad might want to drop
mom and the kids off at
the Ocean Walk Village in
the morning, go play 18
holes of golf at one of the
many quality courses
within a 20-minute drive
of the complex and then


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return to join the family
for lunch and some after-
noon family fun. Or he
might just want to join
mom for a relaxing walk on
the beach or a stroll
through the many sou-
venir and gift shops locat-
ed in the area. From a
Maui Nix to the Daytona
Beach Candle Gallery,
there is something for
everyone when it comes to
shopping for gifts and sou-
venirs in the area. Grand-
ma might not appreciate a
surfboard but would prob-
ably love to have a beauti-
ful handmade candle.
Participating in all those
activities can make a fami-
ly hungry. Again, there is
something for everyone to
enjoy either on-property
or nearby. On-property
restaurants include Bubba
Gump Shrimp Co., Johnny
Rockets, Back Water Fresh
Grill and Tavern, several
pizza and wing outlets, an
ice cream shop and more
formal dining so mom and
dad can enjoy a romantic
afternoon or evening get


: f -,: ir I? ',
ffr -- 1 WE'


Randy Barber/staff photographer
The Bandshell waits to entertain as people frolic in the surf
at Daytona Beach.


away. There are also sever-
al bars scattered through-
out the complex.
If everyone gets tired of
all that fun in the sun, then
the odds are that there is a
movie playing on one of
the 10 screens at the
Ocean Walk Movies that
will satisfy the tastes of
everyone in the family.
The Peabody Auditorium
is located just across the
street for those who might
enjoy some cultural enter-
tainment. The Band Shell
offers a variety of free con-
certs during the summer
and The Ocean Center also
hosts a variety of activities
throughout the year.


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For those who want to
venture a -little further
away from the Ocean Walk
Village entertainment
complex, there is the Sea-
side Music Theater, The
Museum of Arts and Sci-
ences, the Ponce Inlet
Lighthouse Museum and,
for you race fans, the
International Speedway
and Daytona USA complex
can .provide hours of
entertainment for every-
one in Daytona USA's
interactive games area.
You can also take a tram
tour of the track and the
garages.
You can spend a day or a
weekend at Ocean Walk
Village and nearby locales
and find something that
everyone in the family will
enjoy. And, the best part is
you don't have to break tihe
.bank to do it. You can
spend as little or as much
as you want and still have
a good time.

For more information on
Ocean Walk Villages, and
all of Daytona .Beach's
attractions, go to www.day-
tonabeach.com or call
(386) 255-0415.



Hospital
From page Al
circle at Wickham Road and
Lake Andrew Drive.
In addition to conducting
the cornerstone ceremony,
Health First officials May 29
broke ground on the park's
Medical Plaza. It will include
physicians' offices, a full-
service diagnostic center and
an urgent care center and is
scheduled to open next year.
The hospital and plaza will
stand just west of the Health
Park's Pro-Health & Fitness
Center, which opened last
September.
The Health Park facilities
fulfill Health First's vision of
bringing fitness, wellness
and healthcare together for
the Viera area, said Chris
Kennedy, president of Viera
Hospital.
The ceremony's special
guest was Palm Bay 14-year-
old Dakota "Kody" Best. His
life was saved at the Trauma
Center at Holmes Regional
Medical Center after a near-
fatal ATV accident last year,
Health First spokesman
Elliot Cohen said..
Kody, who attends the
Florida Air Academy in Mel-
bourne, was hit by a car
while riding his ATV Mr.
Cohen said. Kody sustained
several serious injuries,
including a crushed leg that
had to be amputated.
At the ceremony, Kody
proudly wore a red uniform
with gold buttons, and his
white-gloved hands played
"God Bless America" on a
bugle. He also led the audi-
ence in the Pledge of Alle-
giance.
The Rev. Arnold then gave
an invocation that included
words of thanks to God "for
the lives that will be healed
and transformed" at Viera
Hospital.
Bovis Lend Lease, whose
United States office is in New
York, is building the hospital
and the Chicago-based Lil-
libridge firm is building the
Medical Plaza.


----------


Hometown News


A8 Melbourne













Brevard County works toward reducing jail population


Daily population
down more than
400 this year
By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
TITUSVILLE Reducing
the number of inmates at
the Brevard County Jail
Complex has been a goal
that the judges of the 18th
judicial circuit court, the
State Attorney, the Public
Defender's office of Brevard
County and the Sheriff's
Office has aimed for since
the early 1990s.
Always just out of reach of
achieving that goal, the
process of reducing the jail
population has been a
decade-long battle.
"Every time we came
close, we would be over-
crowded again," said Shan-
non Wilson, deputy Brevard
County attorney. "It had to
do with the cyclical nature


By Jenet Krol
Krol@hometownnewsol.com
A common misconception
regarding the American Red
Cross is that the organization
receives funding from the
government.
In actuality, it is the gener-
ous donations from individu-
als and companies that
enable the nonprofit organi-
zation to help people when
disasters strike.
The recent economic
downturn has caused a recent
decline in donations at both
the local and national levels to
the American Red Cross.
This year, the Space Coast
chapter of the American Red
Cross has received 43 percent
less in donations than it did
four years ago, said Jane Bow-
den, chairwoman for the
Space Coast chapter's public
relations task force.
In response, Keith Gee,
president and chief executive
officer of the Space Coast
chapter launched the 'Always
There" fundraising appeal at
Kennedy Space Center in Jan-
uary. with the goal of raising
$500,000 for the chapter.
"The economy is definitely
a factor in people's charitable
giving," said Mr. Gee. "Brevard
County is a very giving com-
munity that consistently
exceeds the national trends in
philanthropic giving. All
things considered we are
doing better than expected."
With the wrap-up of the
appeal scheduled for June, the
Space Coast chapter has
received close to $100,000 in
donations.
The chapter's annual oper-
ating costs totals $760,000 and
includes disaster response,
volunteer training, services to
the armed forces, operation of
the facility in Rockledge and
health and safety classes.
"I shudder to think of Bre-
vard County without the Red
Cross," said Mr. Gee. "With 72
miles of coastline, aerospace
industry and our population
demographics, this is a coun-
ty that really needs to be
served by the Red Cross."
Donations made to the
Space Coast Chapter of the
Red CrosS are used to help
local residents.
When the resources of the
local chapter are depleted, the
national chapter steps up to
provide assistance -through
the Red 'Cross Disaster Relief
Fund.
It is then that the necessity
of donations not only locally,
but on the national level as
well, become apparent.
"In events such as Tropical
Storm Fay or the Palm Bay
wildfires, we depended on
funding from the National
Disaster Relief Fund. That's
why we encourage people to
give to the national office.
That way resources can be
quickly dispersed to areas in
need," said Mr. Gee.
Last year, the Space Coast
chapter helped more than
1,000 people, provided emer-
gency communications for
more than 1,700 military per-


of jail populations. People
moving here during the
housing boom had a large
impact on the jail."
Recently, thanks to
changes made to pre-trial
release screening and early
case resolution, the jail has
seen a significant decrease
in the average daily jail pop-
ulation, said Michelle
-Kennedy, communications
director for the 18th Judicial
Circuit Court.
In May 2008, the average
daily jail population was
1,914 inmates. The average
daily jail population for
April 2009 was reduced to
1,452 inmates.
Brevard County has been
under a federal court con-
sent decree to reduce jail
overcrowding since the early
1990s after a lawsuit was
filed by the Department of
Corrections and inmates of
the old Titusville jailhouse.
"It was extremely over-
crowded, not air-condi-


sonnel and.their families and
taught close to 7,000 people
life-saving skills through
classes such as first aid and
cardio pulmonary resuscita-
tion, said Ms. Bowden.
To donate to the National


tioned and dark and dank,"
said Ms. Wilson who worked
in the public defender's offi-
cer during the time of the
lawsuit.
The consent decree
demanded that Brevard
County reduce its daily jail
population and its average
caseload.
A penny sales tax funded
the construction of the new
jail in Sharpes, which creat-
ed more beds for inmates,
but they were quickly filled,
said Ms. Wilson.
"Shortly after it opened,
crack cocaine hit the area
and there was an explosion
of offenses dealing with the
possession and sale of it,"
she said.
The Brevard County Jail
Complex has since added
four tents to house inmates
on the recommendation of
Sheriff Jack Parker. The
more secure, concrete Med-
ical Forensics Unit was built
to house the jail's popula-


Disaster Relief Fund visit
www.redcross.org or call toll-
free (800)257-7575.
To donate to the Space Coast
Chapter of the American Red
Cross, visit www.spacecoas-
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tion with mental health
issues.
Plans for an upgraded
kitchen facility should be
completed by July, said Ms.
Wilson.
While adding more beds
will help improve the over-
crowding of those sen-
tenced to serve time, it is the
judge's efforts to increase
the efficiency of the court
system that is helping keep
the numbers down.
Judge David Dugan of Bre-
vard County outlined the
improvements implement-
ed:
Inmates booked on vio-
lation of probation charges
will have a bond hearing
within five days of arrest.


Inmates booked on a no-
bond failure to appear war-
rant will be brought before
the first appearance judge
(who has increased release
authority) within five days
A new procedure was put
in place that allows a proba-
tioner who violated a tech-
nical term or condition of
their supervision to be given
a hearing date by the
Department of Corrections,
rather than being arrested
Early resolution cases
- the office of the State
Attorney identifies cases
that are likely to be a poten-
tial plea bargain, such as
non-violent third-degree
felonies. Working with the
public defender's Office the


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The average number of
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"Everyone who is part of
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marked progress we have
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"These improvements
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Al 0 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, June 12, 2009


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Friday, June 12, 2009


Hometown News


Al0 Melbourne








Melbourne B1


E" T BgixudCounty


Entetainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 2009


MORGAN

LAW, PA.

253-6223 iB
CARL MORGAN SE HABLA EsxWOL ERIC MORGAN
WWW.SPACECOASTDEFENSE.COM
2800 AURORA RD. MELBOURNE


EXPLORE
', "\ BREVARD
S- LAURIE DUA1NE





It's more


than just


defense
Have always been
curious about the
martial arts. Last week, I
attempted to satisfy my
curiosity with a visit to
Chung's Martial Arts
College, 3900 Dairy Road,
Melbourne.
My phone call to ask
about the possibility of a
free visit and to try some
moves was greeted warmly
by Mrs. Chung, wife of
grand master Sung Chung,
a fourth-generation martial
arts master who began the
craft at age 4.
Mr. Chung himself
demonstrated some of the
basic moves, broken down
into three-part segments
that make the complete
move easier to learn.
There are a variety of
martial arts, which include
karate, taekwondo, tai chi,
jujutsu and jeet kune do.
Another form of martial
arts is the Filipino martial
arts, which include eskri-
ma, amis and kali.
Mr. Chung explained to
me that different forms of
martial arts originated as
needs developed and that
different techniques were
employed, as such. Farmers
used their implements to
protect themselves and
their property, hence, the
use of today's equipment
known as bo staffs, sais,
nunchakas and bokkens.
Hunters and mountain
climbers developed strong
leg and arm muscles,
hence, the implementation
of leg kicks, arm strikes and
deflections and body
throws.
Karate includes a variety
of styles: goju-ryu,
shotokan, wado-ryu, shito-
ryu and kenpo. Karate
employs moves that can be
done on the floor or
standing up, like wrestling,
locks, restraints, throws and
strikes.
Taekwondo employs
more standing movement,
such as sparring, striking or
breaking with the hands
and feet, highlighted by
"fast, high spinning kicks,"
according to
www.barrel.net.
Taichichuan, or tai chi,
employs more slow-motion
techniques that can
See EXPLORE, B3


Henegar Center heralds 2009-10 season


By Jennifer Nessmith
stahl@hometownnewsol.com
Pirates, scheming artists
and one "lucky stiff" will
take center stage during the
2009-10 production season
at The Henegar Center for
the Performing Arts.
The Henegar Center,
located in a restored 1919
school building in historic
downtown Melbourne,
houses Red Carpet Produc-
tions, the resident company
of the center, as well as sev-
eral nonprofit cultural
organizations, including the
Strawbridge Art League, the
Melbourne Art Festival and
.Special Spotlight Theatre.
The organization also rents
the facility for one-time-
only productions and spe-
cial events, said Nancy
Crofton, executive director.
"What people don't realize
is we're an entire facility,"
Ms. Crofton said, "We rent
space, have permanent ten-
ants and support ourselves
through ticket sales, rentals
and funding from state, city
and county grants.We are an
entire facility dedicated to
the arts."
Ms. Crofton said theater
staff members and volun-
teers are working to pro-
mote community aware-
ness of the theater. She said
locals spend hundreds of
hours producing each shove.
"(For example, with Trea-
sure Island), auditions begin
June 20, then the actors
rehearse Monday through
Friday for four to five hours
a night, so a tremendous
amount of time goes into
the production, set-building
and marketing," she' said.


FRIDAY, JUNE 12
*'Country Kick'n Spirit,' the theme
for historic downtown Melbourne's
Friday Family Fest, will feature the Billy
Chapman Band from 6-10 p.m. A
variety of art, craft, bIusiness and food
vendors will be on site. Call (321) 724-
1741.
Surfside Players, 301 Ramp Road,
Cocoa Beach, will present "Whitman
Awakens" by Nancy Andrews, winner of
it 9th Annual Playwright Competition,
at 8 p.m. Friday, June 12 and Saturday,
June 13, and 2 p.m. Sunday, June 14.
Call (321) 783-3127.
*1 Ought To Be in Pictures' by Neil
Simon and directed by Peg Girard will
be staged at Melbourne Civic Theatre,
Le Galerie Plaza, 817 E. Strawbridge
Ave., Melbourne, June 12-28., Tickets
are $20 for adults and $18 for seniors,
military and students. Call the box
office at (321) 723-6935.

SATURDAY, JUNE 13
Allemanders Square Dance Club
will host a square dance from 8-10 p.m.
Saturday, June 13, and Saturday, June
20, at the Satellite Beach Civic Center,
565 Cassia Blvd., Satellite Beach.


I~ j



"

I -


W 111 ,r
SP. r ,

Photo courtesy of The Henegar Center for the Performing Arts
Meredith Scholtens and Joy Davis perform a scene during The Henegar Center's
2008 production of 'Hello Dolly.' Season tickets for the 2009-10 season are now on
sale. For more information, call the box office at (321) 723-8698 or visit www.hene-
gar.org.


"When we're in production,
it's 24/7. Our goal is to get as
many (people to attend as
possible) because the volun-
teers work so hard to put
these shows together."
This 'year's season
includes productions of
"Treasure Island," "Lucky
Stiff," "You Can't Take it with
You," "The Producers" and
"Mark Twain's Is He Dead."
The center operates
almost entirely on a volun-
teer workforce, with more
than 200 residents commit-
ting time and effort to the
various productions. The
actors, stage hands, direc-
tors and other theater staff,
excluding a handful of paid
staff members, are all volun-
teers.


"We're a true community
theater," Ms. Crofton said.
Treasure Island is the first
show in the 2009-10 line-up,
scheduled to run Aug. 7-30.
Based on the book by Robert
Louis Stevenson, Treasure
Island tells the tale of Jim
Hawkins, a 14-year-old boy
who longs for adventure,
and Long John Silver, per-
haps one of the most
famous hero-villains of all
time.
Kathy Kett, operations
manager for the Henegar
Center, said Treasure Island
is the perfect show in which
to introduce children to the
theater.
"Treasure Island is a very
family-oriented show that
you can take the kids to


Admission is $5. Call (321) 777-0997.
SUNDAY, JUNE 14
SThe Mark Hubrouck Trio will
present a jazz concert at 2 p.m. Sunday,
June 14, at the Cocoa Beach Country
Club, 5000 Tom Warriner Blvd., Cocoa
Beach. Tickets are $10 at the door. Call
(321) 453-4191.
Dance Theater Performing Arts,
112 Julia Court, Titusville will host "80's
Baby" Sunday, June 14, at Titusville
Playhouse. Tickets are $12 and $10 and
may be purchased by calling (321) 267-
4452.

UPCOMING EVENTS
*'Star Spangled Celebration'
concert featuring the Melbourne
Municipal Band will be presented at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 16 and
Thursday, June 18 at the Melbourne
Auditorium, 625 Hibiscus Blvd.,
Melbourne. Bring a picnic dinner to
enjoy. Admission is free.
The Military Affairs Council of the
Cocoa Beach Area Chamber of Com-
merce will host its annual picnic for
active duty junior enlisted military
personnel from noon to 4:30 p.m.
Friday, June 19, at The Tides, Patrick Air


that's still an inexpensive
night out," she said.
Season tickets are now
on sale and include
entrance to five perform-
ances. Cost is $99 for adults
and $89 for seniors age 65
and older Non-season tick-
et holders pay $22 for
adults, $20 for seniors and
$10 for children age 18 and
younger To order a season
ticket package, call the
Henegar Center Box Office
at (321) 723-8698 during
regular business hours,
Monday through Friday, 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. and Satur-
day, 10 a:m. to 4 p.m. For
more information, visit the
center's Web site at
www.henegar.org.


Force Base. Call (321) 961-3702.
S'Silence,' a 13th century adventure,
will be presented by Brevard Theatrical
Ensemble at 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 19, -
and Saturday, June 20, at Melbourne
Village Hall, 535 Hammock Road,
Melbourne Village. Tickets are $20. Call
(321) 984-8832 to reserve.
Merritt Island High School will host
its 30 year high school reunion
celebration from Friday, June 19
through Sunday, June 21. For informa-
tion, call (321) 848-8420 or e-mail
ourtravelclub@cfl.rr.com.
A Cat Show will take place from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, June 20, and
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, June 21,
at Melbourne Auditorium, 625 E.
Hibiscus Blvd., Melbourne. Call (321)
727-7285 for information.
* Lagoon House, 3275 Dixie Highway
N.E., Palm Bay, will host a photography
exhibit 2-6 p.m. Saturday, June 20, to
benefit Marine Resources Council.
Admission is $2. Call (321) 639-7302 or
e-mail lindyb@cfl.rr.com.
BCBL teams sought for tournament
Saturday, June -27 through Sunday, June
28 at Palm Bay Regional Park-Baseball
Complex, 1951 Malabar Road N.W.,
See OUT, B8


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 6-12-2009
Aries March 21-April 19
You have a full plate in life.
You could say this is a feast
in your honor. Everyone
knows how responsible you
are. Just be careful you don't
get indigestion by taking on
more than you can digest.
Everyone has limits. Choice
comes from instincts. Be
open to listening and every-
thing will work out well.

Taurus April 20-May 20
Recent insight and learning
has given ideas about how
to make life work more
smoothly. You are a tireless
worker. You can always be
counted on. You are always
there for your friends. You
have a good heart and spirit.
These are the main tools for
happiness. Just be sure to
take care of your own emo-
tional needs as well.

Gemini May 21-June 21
Gemini is an air sign. Air rep-
resents the mind and com-
munications. You were born
to reach out and influence
other's lives. The key to a
sharp clear mind is an open,
loving heart. Kind-minded
Geminis keep' these chan-
nels open. The heart is the
motivator to action. When
you achieve positive results
it's because you are open
and flowing.

Cancer June 22-July 22
A moon child is a water sign.
Water represents the heart
and emotions. You were
born with a great heart and
you know how to use it. It is
like radar monitoring the
energy of those around you.
You are sensitive to this ener-
gy. This strong nature makes
you a star in service and help
to family and friends. No one
does it better.

Leo- July 23-Aug. 22
Get focused, stay on the
edge and take care of details.
The big things are made up
of many little things. Touch
all the bases on your journey.
You have a double set of
skills. You work well as an
individual but you also are
an excellent team player.
This dual leadership is a
great asset when starting,
managing and finishing
prime projects.

Virgo Aug. 23-Sept 22
You have a strong belief in
doing things right. This is a
major factor in your person-
See SCOPES, B3


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1










1~2 Melbourne Hometown News Friday, June 12, 2009


'-I .


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.brevardwatercol-
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-
Stional Property Rights:
Third Monday, 6:30 p.m.
Locations vary. (321) 453-
4729.
Citizens for Florida's
Waterways: Fourth Wednes-


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day, 6:30 p.m. Locations
vary. (321) 449-0827.
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/hchar
monizers.
Helping Hands Crochet
Club: First Sunday, October
through June. 1-3 p.m.
Alumni House of Florida
Institute of Technology, 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 Harbour
Beach. (321) 255-2000 or visit
www.indialanticrotary.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.
SJewish WarVeterans: 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,


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On Beautiful Hutchinson Island '-: .."


Bvs First Adult Arcade Amusce


Daily Operating Hours
M-Th 9am-12am
F-Sat 9am-lam
Sun 12pm-12am


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 (32.1) 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. Brevard: Third
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
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bourne. (321) 693-9597.
* Society of Registered
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Friday, June 12, 2009


t2 Melbourne


Hometown News








Melbourne B3


Friday, June 12, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com


Scopes
From page B1
al, professional and social
success. When you get that
"right" feeling nothing can
slow you down or stop you
from victory over life. Your
large reservoir of love,
patience and understanding
is icing on the cake. A sweet
life is on the way.

Libra Sept.23-Oct.22
Live life like there is no tomor-
row. True, you have to plan for
tomorrow, but stay focused on
doing what you love today.
Staying centered and following
your heart is the key to happi-
ness. Your passion for life is




Explore
From page B1
incorporate either light
contact, in which there are
no body strikes, or full
contact, in which there are
body strikes.
Jeet kune do is a newer
form of martial arts devel-
oped by late expert Bruce
Lee. This form couples
boxing and fencing with
traditional martial arts
movements.
Martial arts is attractive to
people of all ages, not only
because of the increase in
flexibility and discipline that
ensues, but because of the
philosophy of strength, health
and wellness that develops as
a result of its practice.
When I asked Mr. Chung
about the best form of the
craft for me, being an aging
female, he recommended tai
chi. Young people like his 10-
year-old student Bryce, a
masters student for four
years, have the energy and
strength for more of the
active, aggressive forms like
karate and taekwondo.
Martial arts is an excellent
form of physical activity, one
that will improve balance
and concentration, while
benefiting the mind, as well
as the body.
But the physical move-
ments are only half of the skill
qf martial arts. The comple-
ment to the physical is the
mental.and spiritual develop-
ment that enhance the body
for total fitness.
Students show the grand
master, and each other,
respect by placing their palms
together, prayer-like; and
doing a slow, deep bow. Mr.
Chung is always called "sir"
by his students as a form of
respect.
Although I spent a mere
hour and a half at Chung's
Martial Arts College, my
curiosity was satisfied and
replaced by a deeper interest
to pursue this sport more in-
depth.
From a few simple moves
to the serenity that pervaded
the atmosphere of Chung's,
martial arts and its philoso-
phy provide an attractive
venue for physical well-being.
Explore the many
opportunities for learning
martial arts in Brevard.
Listings of participating
establishments maybe
found in the yellow pages or
by using Google on the
Internet. Also, check out the
libraries and civic or
community centers for
classes.

Laurie Duane writes the
Explore Brevard column for
the Hometown News. To
contact her with entertain-
ment ideas, e-mail
brevnews@hometownnew-
sol.com.


another of your special gifts. If
your heart isn't in it, don't do it
Life is going your way. Nothing
can stop you now.

Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Keep striving for spiritual
balance. Stay active and
keep moving. Focus on fun
things and laugh a lot. If it
doesn't bring joy, don't do it.
Resist acting until you feel
inspiration. Then bring your
visions into realities. When
you live this way you honor
the ancient universal law of
be fruitful and multiply.

Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Courage in the face of adver-
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virtues. When the chips are





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down, you keep an eye on
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Be sure to take a break after
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This recharge time gives you
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Capricorn Dec 22-Jan. 19
When you choose to let your
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Aquaius Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Strong attention to details
continues to bring positive
results to your life. Another
reason is the good hearted-
ness and nurturing you give
others. Life, adventure and
nature are your true domains.
You calculate the odds and
then take action. These three
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Pisces Feb. 19-March 20
Pisces is the omega of the
zodiac family. Your strong,
sensitive inner nature and
guidance is the fuel for your
spirit. You refuse to let the
world or negative people
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daily for this greatest of uni-
versal blessings. It is the
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lenge is facing you.

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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, June 12, 2009


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a


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-- I








Friday, June 12, 2009


84 Melbourne Hometown News


Monitoring cholesterol is imperative


H ello smart shoppers,
hope you had a good
week.
Please, don't send me e-
mail requesting a recipe if
you have a block in your
system. Forgive me, but I
don't have time to suffer
through the application.
Did you know that if you
have high cholesterol your
children may have it, too?
What I have to tell you
both shocked and troubled
me. I wrote about Jen a
while ago but there's more.
Please pay attention, it is so
important.
My daughter-in-law, Jen,
has had some sad life
experiences. When she was
only 20 she lost her mother
to leukemia. To honor her
mother's memory, Jen
donates blood as often as
possible. A while ago, while


ROMANCING
THE STOVE f '
itlh the
Grammy Guru '-
ARLErE BORG A

donating blood, the nurse
mentioned that her choles-
terol was high (259). Jen
called me and asked if the
nurse was right and I told
her it was very high but she
needed a fasting blood test
to get the true results.
Jen was only 34, yet her
total fasting cholesterol was
249, the good cholesterol
was way down and the bad,
damaging cholesterol was
high. Her triglycerides were
out of sight.
According to the Ameri-
can Medical Association,
total cholesterol must be


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200 or lower, HDL (good
cholesterol) 60 or greater,
LDL (bad cholesterol) lower
than 100 and triglycerides
100 or lower.
I told her she was a heart
attack waiting to happen
(harsh words, but they were
necessary) and dietary
changes must be made. She
was trying to have another
baby, so stations were not an
option. She cut the fat, the
half and half, the fast food
fries, etc. She followed the
suggestions I am constantly
making in my columns for
low or no fat, especially in
my cookbook. Even though
she works very hard and
physical, tending to more
than 100 animals, she
followed my advice and
joined a gym.
The best news I had
gotten in a long time was


that just before Christmas,
through diet changes and
exercise alone, Jen now has
a total cholesterol of 197
and all the numbers are
where they should be. She is
both slimmer and healthier.
The first question you
may be asking is, "Why is
she telling me this?" Why do
so many people start falling
apart as they approach their
50s? Are you 20, 30, 40 and
feeling fine? Have you ever
given a thought to having a
cholesterol ttst? The answer
is probably no, because
you're too young, but it
seems there is payback to
what you eat, which
includes obesity, heart
disease, cancer and dia-
betes. I guess the old adage
is true, "You are what you
eat."
When Jen mentioned her


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for good
cholesterol problem to her
pediatrician, he suggested
that my then-6 year-old
granddaughter be tested.
Well, her cholesterol came
back at 220. The doctor said
children of parents with
high numbers should be
tested and their diet
changed to low fat. Unbe-
lievable.
A reader asked for a recipe
for garlic rolls. I created one
a while ago, when I couldn't
find a recipe, so here it is.
There's nothing better in
the summertime than fruity,
creamy salads or desserts;
here's a great one for you.
Enjoy. See you next week.

GARLIC ROLLS
Spices such as oregano,
parsley, etc. may be added
to the oil.
1 package Parker House
rolls or small frozen
dinner rolls
3 or 4 medium cloves
garlic
1/4-cup extra virgin olive
oil
Peel garlic, chop in a mini
chopper. Add oil and
process until garlic is very
tiny. Set aside. Bake rolls in
oven as package directs.
When almost done brush on
garlic mix. Return to oven
and bake about 2 minutes
longer. The longer garlic
cooks, the milder the flavor.

AMBROSIA
regular and low fat
This recipe dates back to
the 40s and called for
,whipped-cream dressing. In
that time, there was no such
thing as whipped topping.
I've made some significant
changes and it is delicious.
Any kind of fruit may be
used, even drained fruit
cocktail. I used fat-free
whipped topping and fat-


health
free sour cream.
2 bananas, sliced
3/4-cup diced orange
1/2-cup seedless grapes,
halved
1/4-cup chopped dates*
3 tablespoons lemon juice
1/4-cup coconut
1/3-cup miniature
marshmallows
1/4-cup heavy cream,
whipped
1/2-cup sour cream
Sliced toasted almonds,
optional
Lettuce leaves
Mix together first seven
ingredients. Blend sour
cream and whipped cream
or topping, mix with fruit.
Chill. Serve atop lettuce
leaves, or as a dessert,
sprinkled with almonds.
*You can buy dates
already chopped. It is
almost impossible to chop
them yourself.
lam available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound, call (772) 465-5656
or (800) 823-0466.
When a recipe is not in my
cookbook it will have (NIB)
next to the title.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing The
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $17.50. For
multiple books sent to one
address it's $3.50 S&Hfor
one book, add $2 postage for
each additional book ($15
plus $2). Send to: Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S. W Port St. Lucie
Blvd, No. 149, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984. Check, money
order, Visa, Master Card or
Paypal accepted or visit
Borders in the Treasure
Coast Square Mall in Jensen
Beach, Books a Million in
Boynton Beach or Vero Book
Center in Vero Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.ne
t or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


~ ii


Gallery relocates

Cuba! Gallery of Fine Art
has relocated to inside the
1900 building on the comer
of'U.S. 1 and New Haven


Avenue in Melbourne,
creating a new gallery on the
first floor in Suite No. 124-A.
To visit the gallery through
September, call (321) 729-
8800 for an appointment.


For Hometown News


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Hometown News


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\
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Melbourne B5


Friday, June 12, 2009 www.HometownNewsOL.com


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Books you find on the web may be a novel idea


It always.amazes me how Way back when, in ancient
fast computers evolve. COMPUTE times, they had "oracles" they
STHIS would go to for answers.
I can remember quite clearly These were specially picked
how things were in the.1990s, SEAN MCCARTHY people who would hide
the hardware we had to work behind a rock and people
with, how expensive things would walk for miles through
were and (since we didn't snow, uph ill, both ways, to
have anything to compare it ask them a question.
to) we liked it. And whatever the answer was, that was
I remember buying.my first 1-gigabyte that. Right or wrong, they would take the
hard drive for about $300, and having to. answer they got from the oracle back to
figure out in my headthat 1,024 megabytes their village and that answer would affect
was actually 1 gigabyte. I remember think- the lives of everyone.
ing, "I'll never use that much space." Fast-forward to the present and walk into
Well, it's 2009 already, halfway through, most households, and you will likely find
no less. The y2k crisis is a distant memory one (or more) computers hookedup to the
and the hardware we have to work with Internet and Google is just few keystrokes
today (stuff that we take for granted) could away.
be right out of the science fiction from the Like the ancient oracles of old, Google is
80s and 90s. there to answer your questions. Ask it
Two-gigabyte USB thumb drives are anything. Not just computer questions but
commonly found in supermarkets for $10 to anything.
$20 and that amazes me. Supermarkets! Go ahead, give it a try.
And let me say a fewwords about Google. It If you want to find out how many times
is true the general populace really takes for an African swallow beats its wings, just ask.
granted the technology we have at our finger- I typed in "how many times does an African
tips today and Google is a perfect example. swallow beat its wings?" ard Google
To illustrate, I use the example of ancient returned more thanl50,000 answers.
cultures. Now, keep in mind that just because these
are the answers Google returned, that




WALK-tN IATHT mI
1ya INDEPENDENT LIVING, USA'


doesn't mean they are correct and accurate,
but now I know 150,000 times more about
the question than I did before I asked
Google. And I didn't have to walk umpteen
miles barefoot, in the snow to ask the
question.
And people take this for granted. It
doesn't even cross most people's minds to
even ask Google when they have a question.
Sure, it's available, but there are not a lot
of people out there who grasp all the things
behind the scenes that have to work just
right in order for things such as Google to
work. It's just there and when people
remember they use it.
Another modern marvel that simply
amazes me are the "net books" we are
starting to see more and more of.
Net books are little laptops that are a
fraction of the size of regular laptops and
what makes them amazing to me is the
price.
It's not that I'm amazed they can make a
full-blown computer as small as they do, it's
that they are selling for about $298 and you
don't even have to look hard to find one.
Sure, small notebooks have been around


for a long time, but the rule of thumb has
been the smaller it is, the more expensive it
is.
With these new net books, it seems like
that trend is reversing. I recently was
fortunate enough to pick up an Aspire One.
It's a net book with1-gig ofram and a 130
gigabyte hard drive and it runs Windows
XP.
It's got a built-in Web cam and wireless
access. About the only thing it's missing
is a CD or DVD drive but that's OK, I use
the drive on another machine on my
home network when I need to install
software or burn a disk, so that's really
not a problem.
I used to wheel my laptop around in
one of those laptop bags with wheels, but
now my net book is so small it fits in a
little bag. I love it. It's cheap, easy to carry
and now I can have Google anywhere I
can pick up a signal.
I'm sure the ancients would be jealous.
Sean McCarthy fixes computers. He can
be reached at (772) 408-0680 or
help@ComputeThisOnline.com (no
hyphens).


- P



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Friday, June 12, 2009


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Friday, June 12, 2009


B6 Melbourne Hometown News


. -.i . .
, '. . . = '


-. .-. "... '


* Alzhelmer's: Also adult
daycare programs. Bre-
vard Alzheimer's Founda-
tion. Call for meeting
times. (321) 253-4430
* Beachside Caregivers:
3 p.m. Th1ursda.\s. Holy
Apostles 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 classroom.
(321) 434-7105
* Breast Cancer: 6:30-
7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
Next Step Wellness Cen-
ter, Henegar Center, 625
E. New Haven Ave., Mel-
bourne. (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 Saturdays, One
Senior Place, 8085 Spy-


glass Hill Road, Viera.
(321) 752- 2534 or visit on
the web: www.onesenior-
place.com
* Caregiver: 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Health First,
Leeza's Place, 3661 South
Babcock Road, Mel-
bourne. (321) 951-7118
* Central Brevard Multi-
ple Sclerosis Self Help
Group: Second Sundays
most months, Central
Brevard Library, 308 For-
rest Ave., Cocoa. Call
Kevin. (321) 636-0235
* Compassionate
Friends: For bereaved
parents, 7 p.m. third
Tuesday, Courtyard by
Marriott, 2101 W. New
Haven Ave., Melbourne.
(321) 610-7875.
* Dementia caregivers:
1:30-3 p.m. second and
fourth Thursdays, One
Senior Place, 8085 Spy-
glass Hill Road, Viera.
(321) 752- 2534 or visit on
the web: www.onesenior-


place.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, Wick-
ham Park, Wickham Road,
Melbourne. Meetings are
followed by a walk. (321)
751-4766
Fibromyalgia: 11:30
a.m. third Tuesdays,
meets for lunch at various
restaurants in the Mel-
bourne area. (321) 729-
9563
Friend to Friend: For
those affected by cancer.
7-8:30 p.m. first and third
Tuesday, 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, Mel-
bourne. (321) 253-8856
* Hepatitis C: 6:30 p.m.
second Tuesdays, dining
room, Wuesthoff Medical
Center, 100 Longwood
Ave., Rockledge. (321)
636-2211 ext. 1069
Just Us Guys and Gals:
For widows and widow-
ers. Meets for lunch or
dinner monthly at various
locations throughout Bre-
vard 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 Cancer Program
Office, 1350 S. Hickory
Street, Melbourne. (321)
434-8615
*Lymphedema: 6:30
p.m. second Thursdays.
Call for location. (321)
752-1500
Man to Man: For those


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affected by prostate can-
cer. 7 p.m. last Mondays,
Home Builders and Con-
tractors Association of
Brevard facility, 1500 W.
Eau Gallie Blvd., Mel-
bourne. (321) 433-3109
ext.115
Mended Hearts Chap-
ter 264: 1 p.m. second
Saturday, first floor,
Holmes Regional Medical
Center. (321) 723-9403
Never Alone: for sin-
gles. 7 p.m. Monday at
Peace Lutheran Church of
Palm Bay, 1801 Port Mal-
abar Blvd.; Palm Bay.
(321) 727-3131.
Ovarian Cancer
Alliance of Florida/Space
Coast: 5-7 p.m. last Tues-
day, Eau Gallie Library,
1521 Pineapple Ave., Mel-
bourne.
Overeaters Anony-
mous: 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
days, Central Brevard
Library, 308 Forrest Ave.,
Cocoa and 7:30 p.m. Sun-
days, Circles of Care, 1770
Cedar Circle, Rockledge.
(321) 784-5370
Parkinson's Support
Group of Brevard: 1:30
p.m. fourth Thursdays,
Eau Gallie Library, 1521
Pineapple Ave., Mel-
bourne. (321) 777-1097
Recovery, Inc.: 10
a.m.-noon Fridays, His
Place Ministries, U.S. 1
at Strawbridge Ave.,
and 7:30 p.m. Monday,
268 Babcock Road,
Melbourne. For those
with symptoms of
anger, fear, depression,
anxiety, panic attacks,
sleeplessness, and
other emotional chal-
lenges. (321) 722-2738
Safe Place: For
adults who have lost a
loved one. Meets in
several locations
throughout Brevard


Fill empty cupboards

South Brevard Sharing Cen-
ter, 17 E. Hibiscus Blvd., Mel-
bourne, needs food donations
to provide meals for children
and families. Director Michael
Hubler asks for peanut butter,
chicken soup, beans and other
non-perishable sources of pro-
tein. Cash donations are wel-
comed and the money is used
to purchase food from Second
Harvest Food Bank
The mission of South
Brevard Sharing Center is to
treat people with dignity and
respect by providing a haven
and short-term emergency
assistance for those struggling
to meet basic needs.
For information, to volunteer


County. Call for meet-
ing times and loca-
tions. (321) 253-2222
ext. 624729
South Brevard Osto-
my Association: 2:30
p.m. second Sunday
except first Sunday in
May, Melbourne Public
Library, 540 E. Fee Ave.,
Melbourne.
Stroke Survivors: 1
p.m. fourth Tuesdays,
September through
June, alternates between
dinner out and the Cen-
tral 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 Satur-
days, Wuesthoff Medical
Center, 240 N. Wickham
Road, private dining room
near cafeteria. (321) 733-
0846
TOPS (Take Off Pounds
Sensibly), Titusville Chap-
ter: 9 a.m. Friday, First
.Baptist Church of Titusville,
303 Main Street, Titusville,
rear entrance. (321) 269-
9332
United Order True Sis-
ters (UOTS) Cancer Ser-
vice: Offers cancer
patients assistance with
mammograms, prostate
screening and medica-
tions. 12:30 p.m. second
Wednesday, Sept.
through May, Cocoa Beach
Library, 550 N. Brevard
Ave., Cocoa Beach. (321)
773-0591.


or to donate, call (321) 727-
8581.

BCC salutes military

Brevard Community
College will salute military
service men and women and
their families and assist.them
with college enrollment from
4-7 p.m. Tuesday, June 16, at
the Brevard Community
College Melbourne campus,
3865 N. Wickham Road.
Afree six-credit tuition
scholarship drawing will take
place.
For information, call (321)
433-7758.

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Hometown News


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Melbourne B7


Good sportsmanship teaches many valuable life lessons


Have always main-.
tained that golf is
not only the greatest
sport, but also one of
life's greatest lesson
givers.
We learn a lot from
our game. It teaches us
honor, integrity, sports-
manship, how to
depend only on our-
selves and myriad other
lessons that form what
we become.
This past weekend, I
saw a perfect example
of why golf is the great-
est of all sports.
I admit that I'm not a
big fan of professional
basketball, but I do
enjoy watching the
playoffs.
The Orlando Magic
has grown on me and I
like their style of bas-
ketball. Because of that,
I watched and enjoyed
their series against the
Cleveland Cavaliers and
league most valuable
player, LeBron James.
In just about every
sport, players have
great respect for one
another. They know


GOLF
lAMES
STAMMER


how much time and
effort goes into win-
ning. Even in defeat,
when their hopes and
dreams have been lost,
they will often congrat-
ulate the opponent for
being better on that
day.
When the Magic
defeated James and his
Cavaliers on Saturday
night, James stormed off
the court, ignoring his
celebrating opponents.
He went to the locker
room, dressed and
immediately got onto
the team bus for the
ride to the airport. He
spoke to no one.
. This is the same man
who made a point of
celebrating when his
team won its two previ-
ous series.
He enjoyed having his
hand shook by the


players from Detroit
and Atlanta when he
and his teammates
defeated them. He
posed for pictures and
soaked in the moment.
When it came time for
him to respond in kind,
James took the low way
out. He acted like a
spoiled child who wasn't
picked for a sandlot
game. He grabbed his
ball and stomped away.
After having James'
actions turn my stom-
ach, golf showed me
that there is still hope
for us.
The NCAA Division I
golf finals played in
Toledo, Ohio, not far
from where James plies
his trade, came down to
two schools, Arkansas
University and Texas
A&M.
With the final match
between the two
schools tied, it came
down to the final pair-
ing. The 112th NCAA
Championship would
be decided between
TexaA&M's Bronson
Burgoon and Arkansas's


Andrew Landry.
Burgoon had enjoyed
a four-up lead with five
holes to play, but hit a
few poor shots and as
he stood on the 18th tee,
the match was all-
square. As he had done
on previous holes,
Burgoon missed the
fairway landing his tee
ball in the gnarly rough,
just short of a fairway
bunker.
Riding the momentum
of Burgeon's collapse,
Landry found the
fairway and his second
shot came to rest 35 feet
from the pin. With a
near-certain par in
hand, Landry had to feel
confident, especially
after seeing his oppo-
nent's ugly lie. Chances
were Burgoon would
struggle to make par
and the scars from such
a monumental collapse
could have haunted him
for years.
Burgoon proceeded to
hit the shot of his life.
From 125 yards out he
hit a wedge that just
made the green and


began rolling and
rolling and rolling
toward the hole. As his
teammates began
jumping up and down
the ball came to rest just
3 inches from going in
the hole.
As Burgoon walked to
the green, Landry
showed us why our
sport is simply the very
best. As he conceded
the birdie, he gave
Burgoon a congratulato-
ry fist pump and a
smile. It may not seem
like much, but to me it
meant that the world
was still in its proper
place.
Landry's attempt to
match Burgoon's amaz-
ing shot with a miracu-
lous birdie of his own
missed to the left of the
hole, giving Burgoon a
1-up win and Texas
A&M a 3-2 victory and a
national championship.
"It was a phenomenal
shot," Landry said after
the match. "There's not
much you can do about
it. He's a great player."
At a moment when


many would have
understood Landry
being bitter or discon-
solate, this young man
took the high road. He
showed admiration and
respect for something
that his opponent did to
defeat him. The defeat
cost Landry and his
teammates a national
title. It took their dream
from them, one they
had worked long and.
hard to obtain.
Landry rose above
those feelings and
showed what true
sportsmanship is all
about. He showed us he
has learned many of
life's lessons. He
behaved as a true gentle-
man, instead of a man
playing for millions.
Thank you, Mr. Landry.

James Stammer has
been an avid golfer and
golf enthusiast for 30
years. He hosts the
Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact
him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


Garden water works enhance enjoyment of backyard living


If you ever thought of
putting in a garden
waterfall or pond but
thought it was too compli-
cated or difficult, think again.
If you go to almost any
garden center, it will have an
entire section devoted to
building a garden pond.'
In years gone by, building a
garden pond required
pouring concrete, using
sealers and the cost was out
of reach for many people.
Today is a totally different
story.
Flexible and solid liners
and forms are readily
available and all you need to
do is plan, dig and pop in the
mold. The ease of installation
has significantly lowered the
cost of construction and
made it easier then ever for
the average homeowner to.
do it himself.
Garden ponds are added to
landscapes for many
different purposes. Some
people build one to create a
fountain with spraying or


moving water.
Many people would like to
create both a decorative
pond and a place to have live
fish. What you plan to do
with your new fountain will
have a big impact on
planning its location.
For instance, if you want to
have a fishpond, you will
need to locate the pond
where it has some protection
from the hot sun.
If your only purpose is to
create a fountain or waterfall,
the location in relation to the
sun will not be as critical.
In addition, if you plan on
using your pond to stock fish,
you will also need at least 10-
inches of depth or more.
Having a pond that is
sufficient in depth is
extremely important,
because a pond that is too
shallow will get excessively
warm for your fish, especially
during the summer months.
Be sure to locate your
pond in an area where you
will be able to run power to


GARDEN -
NOOK K & .
JOE ZELENAK


it. I would recommend hiring
a qualified electrician for this
task.
Once you have done your
planning and digging, you
can put all the parts together
and now the fun begins. Bear
in mind there is no right or
wrong way to landscape a
garden pond or fountain.
You can start by placing
garden stones, crushed
stone, river rocks or even lava
rock along the edge of your
pond to hide the liner.
Around the pond perime-
ter you can plant ground
covers, annuals, native
shrubs or grasses such as
lirope. You can also keep it
natural by planting native
Florida shrubs that are.
common in your neighbor-
hood.


If you reallywant to be
creative, you can purchase
several garden liners and
create two ponds with a
spillway in between. This is
great if you have an area that
is sloped or you can also
raise an area of your yard by
using dirt fill.
This idea can recreate the
sound and look of a moun-
tain stream. You can use a,
flexible liner material to
make the spillway and hide
the sides of the spillway with
rocks.
Keep in mind, you will
need a larger water pump as
the water will have to be
returned to the pond area on
the upper level. This type of
setup requires more work
and planning, but the
rewards afterwards are well
worth it.
There are actually many
books published on this
subject and often, they give
plans and step-by-step
instructions on creating your
waterside masterpiece.


Even if you do not want to
use a conventional pond
liner, your imagination is
limitless.
You can use an old
bathtub, an old waterbed
liner, large galvanized
washtubs or even large,
sealed plant containers.
In fact, if you would like to
share a unique idea with


other readers, you can e-mail
me at the address below. I
will share the ideas with
readers in future articles.
Joe Zelenak has 28 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
hometowngarden@gmail.co
m or visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.co


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday. June 12, 2009


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B8 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, June 12, 2009


Golf tournament results


For Hometown News
Brevnews@hometownnewsol.com

The Crosswinds Benefit Golf
Tournament was recently hosted by
the Brevard County Sheriff's Office,
with 132 golfers attending.
Of those, the following winners
were named:
In the putting contest, spon-
sored by Carroll Distributing com-
pany: Jeff Pearson and Chuck
Zahm tied.
In the putt off: first place went
to Jeff Pearson, winning a golf bag
and second place went to Chuck


Zahm, winning a golf umbrella.
Hole-in-one and closest to the
pin contests, sponsored by Island
Lincoln Mercury: Howard Lance ,
John DiGiorgio, Charlie Romeo and
Mike Brickner.
Other winners included Josh
Dymond, Howard Lance, Mark
Merz, Jeffery Philo, Charles Zahm,
Andrew Walters, Phillip Walters, Joe
Kern, Doug Waller, Doug Divers,
Fred Poppe, Danny Bates and Ross
Deppen. A total of 28 contributors
sponsored the event.
For information, call (321) 633-
2104.


AFS hosts needed


For Hometown News
Brevnews@hometownnewsol.com

AFS-USA, a 501(c)3 non-
profit, has been leading inter-
national high school student
exchange for more than 60
years. It currently seeks host
families for exchange stu-
dents in Brevard County.
Single-parent and two-par-
ent families are eligible, as are
singles and couples.
AFS students come from
more than 40 countries and
represent many different cul-


tural and socioeconomic
backgrounds. Local AFS vol-
unteers enroll students in
high school and support stu-.
dents and their families, so
they both gain the most from
their experience.
In addition to host families,
AFS seeks people who are
interested in becoming vol-
unteer liaisons to work locally
with families and their hosted
students.
For information, visit
www.afsusa.org/hostfamily
or call toll-free to (800) 876-
2377.


Out
From page B1

Palm Bay. Must register by 5 p.m. Monday,
June 22. Call (321) 302-1705 or e-mail
troy.cox@brevardparks.com.
The Melbourne Community Orchestra
will present "Sizzlin' Strings and Cool Winds"
at the Melbourne Auditorium, 625 East
Hibiscus Blvd., Melbourne, at 6:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, June 24 and Thursday, June 25.
Admission is free, but tickets are required.
Call (321) 952-9949 or visit www.morchec-
tra.com
Pine Island kayak paddle meets at
Howard E. Futch Memorial Park, 2301 N.
A1A, Indialantic from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
Saturday, June 27. Call (321) 723-3556 to
register by Thursday, June 25.


Clubs
From page B2

Force Base, Satellite Beach.
(321) 449-0633.
Space Coast African
Violet Club: First Sat-
urday, 1:30 p.m. Mel-
bourne Beach Public
Library, 324 Ocean


DISTINCT DESIGN (386) 947-3369
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Melbourne

Coast Inven-


tors Guild: Fourth
Saturday, 2 p.m. Eau
Gallie Public Library,
1521 Pineapple Ave.,
Melbourne. (321) 768-
1234.
SSpace Coast Parrot
Head Club: Third Fri-


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day, 7 p.m. Nautical
Spirits, 2700 Harbor-
town Drive, Merritt
Island. Visit www.space-
coastparrotheads.com.
Space Coast Peggers:
Local cribbage club.
Monday, 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 Secu-
rity Force Association:
Space Coast chapter
meets second Wednes-
days at 11:30 a.m., at
The Tides Collocated
Club, State Road A1A,
Patrick AFB. Call (321)
243-8919.
USS Relentless:
Starfleet Internation-
al Chapter. Second
Monday, 7:30 p.m.
(321) 952-7187 or e-
mail co@ussrelent-
less.com.


Cl Hometown News if




Classified


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


SServing the following communities:
Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastia Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft. Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucie Jensen Beach Stuart Palm City .
SHobe Sound Sewall's Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree \era Titusville
SPort St. John Port Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach :.
Plese cd l your ii assfie n me fi inin rSir n Honaivin l a is nol rasp.-r.able l' ernrs alher tr fir S aay Tne puotAnee, inS i me ria r dlal cancel* adcI or y Ie Lra Ity & vmrs e men out prior or nonE'' Ti punir6r eras rumes no financial ras.Instiri.ly iorr r or w olssor, cop p beyond the cosi ot Ie ad.


NOTICE OF SALE OF
ABANDONED
PROPERTY
TO: Jewel H. Newcomer
Notice is hereby given
that, pursuant to Section
715.109, Florida
Statutes, and the Notice
of Right to Reclaim
Abandoned Property
served on the
above-named persons on
or about April 29, 2009,
MHC Operating Limited
Partnership d/b/a
Lakewood Village will sell
the following described
property:
1991 FLEE mobile home
bearing VINs
FLFLL79A09547GB &
FLFLL79B09547GB and
all the property contained
therein (the "Property").
at public sale, to the
highest and best bidder,
for cash (or cashier's
check), at Lakewood
Village, Lot no. 324, 152
Lakeshore Drive,
Melbourne, Florida 32901
at 10:00 a.m. on June 19,
2009, which date is at
least ten days from the
first publication of this
notice, and at least five
days from the last
publication of this notice.
The absolute minimum
bid shall be the costs of
storage, advertising, and
sale, though the
minimum may be
adjusted by Lakewood
Village as appropriate.
All prospective
purchasers of the
Property must submit to
background screening
and be approved in
advance by Lakewood
Village.
Dated this 27th day of
May, 2009
Pub:June 5, & June 12,
2009-



FOUNTAIN HEAD Me-
morial Park, Niche in the
COP, NPB #31 Level 8
includes 6"x8" bronze
plate & Fidelity It urn.
$3500 607-844-3749
Call Classified
866-894-0442


ADOPTION 866-633-
0397 Unplanned Preg-
nancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, fi-
nancially secure family.
Living/ Medical/Coun-
seling expenses paid.
Social worker 'on staff.
Call compassionate At-
torney Lauren Feingold
(FL Bar# 0958107) 24/7
ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 Living Expenses
paid. Choose a Loving,
Financially Secure fami-
ly for your child. Caring
& Confidential. (24
hours/ 7 days), Attorney
Amy Hickman, (Lic#
832340)



$ CASH FOR GOLD $
We buy Gold, Silver &
Plat. Get Cash Now!
Highest Payouts Satis-
faction Guaranteed.
1-888-245-4517
*ADOPT* A happy finan-
cially secure home, hugs
& kisses, music, travel,
loving extended family
awaits precious 1st baby.
Phillippe & Lauren. Ex-
penses paid 800-552-
0045 FL Bar #0247014
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.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
DIABETIC TEST Strips,
Cash for OneTouch,
Freestyle, or Accu-Check
$10/100 count box. Can-
not be expired. 800-951-
9660
FREE VACATION for
Donating vehicles, boats,
property, collectibles,
merchandise to Dvar In-
stitute. Maximize IRS
deductions while helping
teens in crisis. Quick
prompt Service 845-787-
6606


Oil and Gas Royalty and
Mineral Right Buyer Are
You receiving small
monthly checks if at all?
Call for a NO Obligation
Offer: 1-408-202-9307
Email: TheRoyaltyBuyer
@aol.com.
WANTED DIABETES
Test Strips: Any Kind/
Any Brand. Unexpired.
Pay up to $16 per box.
Shipping paid. Call
713-395-1106 or 832-
620-4497 ext. 1. www.
Cash4DiabetesTestStrips
.comr
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111
WANTED- 10 x 12 utility
shed. Will pick up.
321-480-0990






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 News!
Do not be fooled we are
your local community
newspaper We are not
a shopper!
AB- DOER, extreme,
John Hbdos, like new,
exercise machine, $50,
321-254-6025 SoBrev
AQUARIUMS: (3) 10 gal
with power filters pet-
shop cabinet $60 takes
all 321-984-8446 S Brev
ARMOIRE 17"x26"x48"
New cond. $100 Sewing
mach. Gemsy overstitch.
New $75 321-452-4710


BAKERS RACK: White
& Gold,. 4 shelves
w/glass $45 (321)-
751-1281/757-9341
BAR STOOLS, 2, pur-
chased from Pier One,
good condition, both for
$50, 321-422-4282
BASS AMP, Peavey ba-
sic, 40 amp, 150 watt,
15" speaker, rarely used,
$120, 321-506-7811
BEACH CHAIRS, like
new, high back, $5, low
back, $3, 321-777-4194
BEDROOM SET, Queen,
head board, night stand,
dresser- mirror, $200
obo, 321-952-2351
BICYCLE, MOUNTAIN,
21 speed, full suspen-
sion, 26", means, $65,
321-676-1404
BIRD CAGE Stand on
rollers $20. Medium bird-
cage $20. Shed full of
items, $75. 321-952-9054
BOOKS, 70 great, hard
cover novels, $1 each,
321-254-8675 SoBrev
BR Furniture 2pioces.
Chest w/5 Drawers, &
headboard, queen size
oak, $175.321-952-4890
CABINETS, 7, for upper
level, $100 for all, older
stereo equipment, $100
all, 321-254-9609 SoBrev
CASH REGISTER, for
children, with groceries,
excellent condition, $20,
321-446-8323 SoBrev
CHAIRS, DINING room.
4, nice, dark green and
wood, $40, 321-723-1160
COINS FOR sale Old &
foreign. 1000 coins for
$100. Fun for collecting.
321-773-0448,
COMPUTER, DELL,
Dehention 4400, no hard
drive, 17" monitor, $50,
321-634-5863 SoBrev
COMPUTER, w/ windows
'98, 9 gig HD, monitor,
speakers, keyboard,
$25, 321-728-9003


CRIB, 5 in 1, converts
from crib to toddler bed,
daybed, love seat, full
bed, $150, 321-266-8796
DARK ROOM equip-
ment, enlarger, lenses,
complete, $185,
321-259-5740 SoBrev
DINING ROOM set, solid
oak table w/ leaf, 4
matching chairs, $185,
321-749-2240 SoBrev
DINING ROOM table
square & 4 chairs Oak,
Excellent cond. $200
321-676-3542
DINING TABLE, charry
and 4 upholstered chairs,
never used, $170,
321-610-8048 SoBrev
END TABLES, round,
granite and glass, $35
each, oak &.glass coffee
table, $35, 321-724-0615
EXERCISE MACHINE,
Malibu Pilates, new,
$125,321-676-5847
FERRET, male, very
sweet, $50,
321-507-8703 SoBrev
FISH MOUNT, barracu-
da, 34" long, good condi-
tion, $35, 321-727-8322
FREEZER, UPRIGHT,
Kenmore, 5.5 cubic feet,
$75, color TV, 20" w/ re-
mote, $35, 321-271-7311
FREEZER. 13 cubic feet,
up right, frost free, $100,
321-725-4077 SoBrev
GAME SYSTEM X-box,
with 11 games, no con-
trollers, $150 obo,
321-952-3839 SoBrev
GUITAR, ESTEBAN,
acoustic/ electric, Star-
light with 10w amp, case,
$140, 321-984-8774
HARLEY accessories,
chrome pegs, axle nut
caps, H.D.TR flaps, $50,
321-952-8933 SoBrev
JACK HYDRAULIC,
3000 LB, Garage floor
type, American Lincoln,
$80, 321-704-3349
JUICER, ELECTRIC,
Black & Decker, excellent
condition, $15,
321-777-2995 SoBrev


KITCHEN NOOK table, 2
chairs, cream wicker, in
great shape,'$50,
21-752-0946
LAWNMOWER, Crafts-
man, 22", 6.75HP, self
propelled, bagger/ mulch-
er, $60, 321-591-6925
MATTRESS, FULL size,
clean, like new, $20,
321-728-4517 SoBrev
METAL DETECTOR,
Bounty Hunter Sharp
Shooter, 2 with manual,
$150, 321-728-3867
MICROWAVE, Whirl-
pool, $25, Lexmark
3-in-1 printer, $25,
321-676-2145 SoBrev
MINI STEREO, Yamaha
GX500, am/fm, tape, cd
changer, speakers $150,
321-259-4252 SB
PACK& PLAY, New,
Graco, navy blue, excel-
lent cond, used twice,
$50 firm, 321-777-4181
PATIO TABLE, 6'x3',
dark brown, metal frame,
with tinted glass top, $50
obo, 321-368-1111
POWER PAINTER,
Wagner, in case with ra-
dio, never used, $25,
321-729-9596 SoBrev
RECLINER CHAIR, La-
zyBoy, asking, $100,
321-363-9449
REFRIGERATOR, little
cube, $25, 3 level, 30"x
30" computer display
unit, $100, 321-733-2582
REFRIGERATOR, Whirl-
pool, 13 cubic feet, works
great, looks okay, $75,
52-425-2467 SoBrev
RING COLLECTION, 10,
Turquoise and silver, au-
thentic navajo/ zuni, all
$199,.321-723-2532
SEWING MACHINE,
Singer model 401, with
cabinet and stool, $200,
321-255-1778 SoBrev
SOFA BED, full size, with
mattress, good condition,
$55, 321-984-0562


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 forr For private party use only Commerciol 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.


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


SOFA BEDS, Set of 2 &
end table, storage space
for linens, $200,
321-259-1948 SoBrev
SOFA CHAIR, and cush-
ion, Sage, Chaise style,
5', beautiful, $65,
321-728-9173 SoBrev
SPEAKERS, 2 12", both
ii cabinets with amp, oth-
er speakers included,
$30, 321-698-5449 VOL
TABLE SAW- Crafts-
man, 10 inch $150
321-729-9808
TABLE, 36X60, wood
with white tile top, $35,
321-952-9865 SoBrev ,
TABLE, TEAK Scandina-
vian design, solid wood,
seat up to 12, w/ leaf,
$100 firm, 321-777-5138
TELEVISIONS, 3, 1 JVC,
& 2 sharp 19" color, $25
ea, Bose center speaker,
$50, 321-426-4826
TRAMPOLINE, Fully en-
closed, 15' very good
condition, $175,
321-728-1490 SoBrev
TRICYCLE, ADULT,
VGC, large, basket and
seat, mirror, $90,
321-724-9348 SoBrev
TROMBONE CASE,
$15, ceiling tiles, 1 box,
12x12, 38 square feet,
$15, 321-723-4247
TRUCK TOPPER, white,
for small truck bed. $200,
321-952-9418 SoBrev
TV, BIG screen, works
great, 48", works great,
150, trailer hitch class 3,
$50, 321-984-7903
TV, NEW, 13" color in
box, $75, 2nd color TV
13" $45, 321-777-4153
SatBch
WALL HANGING 3-D
dolphin, $45. Brass
etagere. $20 Good cond.
321-952-4004
WASHING MACHINE,
Whirlpool, extra heavy
duty, excellent condo,
$125, 321-722-1401
WATER COOLER,
Whirlpool, stainless steel,
works great, hot & cold
water, $65, 321-676-3433


- PE]


CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
NKC born 3/5/09 10
weeks, 1 female tan, 1
cream male. Health cert.
$200 321-674-2186
321-537-8571
COCKER SPANIEL
Pups AKC. M/Choc,
F/Red Sable, F/Buff &
white. F/black, Health
cert. $550 772-408-7026
Tell 'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


WATERSKIIS, SLALOM
air, like new hardly used

WINDOWS ALUM (4)
62-1/2" long x 34-1/2" W
32" W & 2@ 28-1/2" W
$125 for all 321-652-4590

WOOD STAND, for dic-
tionary or bible, perfect
condition, $150,
321-725-5833 SoBrev




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

24 Cmpte


CROSLEY CR248 Song-
writer/ CD recorder.
Converts ALL records &
cassettes to CD's. $295
Newly 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
Installersl 800-973-9044
TV SONY 65" wide
screen projection TV.
Great condition. Great
value at $500.
321-821-5311



"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!
COUCH ETHAN Allen
beige background rose &
green flowers $275.
321-768-2701


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



SThursday, June 18, 2009. 6:30PM
Days Inn US Hwy 1 Palm Bay
You Don't Want To Miss This Sale!!!!
New Furniture, Misc. Items,
lots of nice glassware,
* collectibles and box lots! *
* LOTS OF NICE ITEMS!
Sales tax will be applied!
5% Buyers Premium will apply!
* Terms and Conditions: All items are sold as is,
* where is, with no guarantees implied.
Announcement day or night of sale take
precedence over all printed material.

I',:


GOLDEN RETRIEVER
puppies, AKC, 1 fe-
males, 2 males. 1st
shots. Great companion
$700 321-255-2480
HOMING PIGEONS
Young birds ready for
sale. Purwtewhite $6 to
$10 each. 772-879-2830
772-240-1435
SHIH-TZU PUPS AKC
11 weeks M/F shots,
health certificates. $400
to $600 guaranteed
772-388-3424


SMALL DOG- 1 1/2 yr
old, 61bs Chihuahua mix.
All shots in 04/09, house
broken & neutered $250
Call Sue 321-724-1311


Cashmere Academy of
Pet Grooming- 25%OFF
Student groomed cuts.
All cuts supervised by
certified master
instructor. 321-984-5166
Classified 866-894-0442


HOME 0rfCE MtLS.'-hN .
1102 S. U.S. 1 380 Wickham Rd. No, Suite F
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Melbourne, FL 32935
Fax 77-465-696 Fa MuTU


-


.Y.YlsII.YI--~.....I.-s-- --._.--yll_ -_^ -- I-IX-~ I-i-~~~~ I ~~1 _I ~











Friday, June 12, 2009


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Melbourne B9


DINING SET dolphin
base Oval glass top table
with 4 chairs, $300.
Paintings $10 each, white
wicker desk & chair $55.
321-952-4004
LIVING ROOM SET:
Couch, Love Set, Coffee
Table, 2 end tables, 2
lamps, 2yrs old $500
321-504-6481
MEMORY FOAM All Vis-
co New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses, Member BBB
- 60 night trial, As seen
on TV, High Density 25
year warranty, T/F- $348;
Q-$398; K-$498; Free FL
delivery. Thera- Pedic,
Dormia, # beds, Craft-
matic adjustable. Best
price guaranteed!!
Wholesale showrooms
www.mattressdr.com
1-800-ATSLEEP or 1-
800-287-5337
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


MISC ITEMS: Refrigera-
tor, 13 cuft $125, Wing
back chair $25, electric
fireplace $100, lighted
display cabinet $35, exer-
cisee bike $35, Patio furn
10 pcs $100. Fiberoptic
Christmas Tree, new out-
side decorations $35.
321-723-9988




BACK BRACE: Substan-
tial pain relief. Constant
lumbar and abdominal
support. Comfortable
wear. Covered by Medi-
care/ Insurance. 800-815
-1577 ext. 367
tri-pharmacy.org
CALIFORNIA ACADEM-
Y Of Health- Vitamins, or-
ganic Superfood juices
(Acai, Goji, Mangosteen,
Noni) Website www.
caoh.org/ Call 800-643-
7188 Get 20% off with
coupon caoh0519


ONLINE PHARMACY-
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar,
$71.99/ 180 Quantities,
Price Includes Prescrip-
tion, Over 200 meds $25
coupon Mention Offer: #
41A31. 888-309-8534 or
www.tri-pharmacy.biz
SOMA, ULTRAM, Via-
gra, Fioricet & more Pre-
scription Drugs. Doctors
Consultation & Pre-
scription Service includ-
ed. Shipped Fed Ex 1-3
days. 877-628-2375
EasyBudgetUSA.net
TAKE The Better Life
Pharmacy Challenge.
Make Huge Savings On
Your Prescription Medi-
cations. For Quality Prod-
ucts and Better Service
Visit- Meds4less.betterlife
pharmacy.com
Affordable and
Reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


WE PAY Top $$$ for
your Overstock of Diabet-
ic Testing Strips. We Pay
Up To $22/ box! Free
Quote! Call Todd
Toll-Free 888-234-3998
7AM-11PM 7/days



**ALL SATELLITE Sys-
tems are not the same.
HDTV programming un-
der $10 per month &
Free HD & DVR systems
for new callers. Call Now!
1-800-799-4935
A NEW Computer Now!
Brand name laptops &
desktops, Bad or No
Credit- No problem small-
est weekly payments
available. It's yours Now!
1-800-804-5010
A NEW Computer Now!
Brand Name. Bad or NO
Credit- No problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
ments available. Call
NOW! 1-800-838-7127


A NEW Computer Now!!
Brand Name Laptops &
Desktops Bad or No
Credit- No Problem.
Smallest Weekly Pay-
ments available. It's yours
Now- Call 800-804-7689
AIRLINES ARE Hiring-
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
1-888-349-5387
ALFALFA HAY: Different
Qualities Grass Hay
Available. Also ALL Sizes
of Square .Bales. Deliv-
ered to You by Semi
Truck Loads Only! 1-877-
285-8200.
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starz! 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HDI
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels!
Starts $29.99! Free HBO,
Showtime, Starzl 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No Start Up Costs! Local
Installers 800-973-9044
DIRECT SATELLITE
Television, Free Equip-
ment. Free 4 room In-
stallation, Free HD or
DVR Receiver Upgrade.
Packages from $29.99/
mo. Call Direct Sat TV for
Details 888-420-9478
DISH NETWORK'S Best
Offer Everl Free HD/DVR
$9.99 / month For over
100 All- digital Channels.
Call Now and Receive
$600 Signup Bonus!
866-573-3640
EXTRA MONEY Lots of
flea market items, Shed
full of items, all for $50.
More Flea market items,
all $250.321-952-9054
WHEEL DEALS!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
866-894-0442


FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Start $29.991 Free HBO,
Showtime, Starzl 130 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Direct-
Star TV Local installers!
800-620-0058
GET A NEW Computer
Now. Brand name. Bad
or No Credit- No problem
smallest weekly pay-
ments available. Call
Nowl 1-800-932-4501
HIGH COST of Cable got
you down? Get Dish w/
Free install plans $9.99/
month. 50+ Free HD
Channels! New Custom-
ers only. Call 800-240-
8112
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
866-894-0442
K4R


i- STTEA'T'/V


If you are having
,. trouble filling your
current positions


.. HometownNews

is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
r' reach quality applicants for
r-, your business


SCall Hometown News
Classified
TODAY
S1-86,6-E 94-0442


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


Prevent System Crashesl
Save on Electric! ,
Check-Up: o
$49.95
SAVE $25 on any:
REPAIR WORK
WITH COUPON Exp. 6-30 1
WE BEAT ALL
COMPETITORS PRICES!
The Best Around
Serving Brevard 23+ Yrs

State Cert Lic CAC058086
321-725-8758


Campbell's Cooling &
Heating: Sales, Service &,
Installation. 30 yrs Ex-
perience 321-288-9711



A1A AUTO MARKET
Now offering repairs &
service. Master certified
ASE mechanics on duty.
Free local pickup & de-
livery. Best prices
around. 321-777-1992
WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.
Call 321-631-0111







I:, Just
K-7' Face
It

Counter Tops
Laminate
Solid Surface
Granite .
Over 35 Yr Exp '
Licensed & insured 1c
FREE ESTIMATES
a32453-8058
Affordable and'
Reliable
Hometown
News
CLASSIFIED!
866-894-0442


DUST IS USI Give Stuart
a call. Free Estimates.
References Available
321-505-1802
Home & Office Cleaning
Discounts 20% OFF
2monthsl Senior discl
Wkly/bjwkly/monthly, one
time, move in/move uuts.
No Job to big or small
Lic/Bonded/Insured. 7yrs
exp.. Great references,
honest, reliable w/friendly
service. Free estimates.
Diamond Home & Office
Cleaning (321)960-2073






PET
FRIENDLY o
REASONABLE
RATES
7 Days Per Week
Senior Discounts
Refs Available







AFFORDABLE
Always Pro Concrete &
Pavers. Great prices on
small projects. Very af-
fordable. Ref furnished.
Lic/Ins Omega Designs
321-302-5187
CONCRETE- Repairs or
replace,slabs, patios,pool
decks, additions, drive-
ways/sidewalks, free est.
Competitive Prices.
Call George, Krupption
Inc. 321-537-6443


DAVE'S CONCRETE
Small slabs Specialty.
Serving Brevard 30 Yrs.
Patio's, Driveways Side-
walks, Demolition. We
obtain permits as' need-
ed. 321-794-3876

NEED

TO

HIRE??

CALL

CLASSIFIED

866-894-0442


ED'S CONCRETE &
Stucco Inc Since 1984
Complete Masonry Serv-
ice. Lic/Ins 321-508-0797




CAN'T T

SHOP TO IT
will do your
grocery shopping!
(For a minimal fee.)
$1-$100 in groceries -
$25.00 fee. $101 and
pup-$2.5.00plus 15%.
ubmik your order .by
wil be elveea the
next day.
Call: 321-984-0627;
Fax: 321-956-7472
e-mail: shoptoit@
rocketmail.com




ALL PHASES Free Es-
timates. 30 years exp.
Affordable. Reliable.
Lic/Ins 810-614-4088




FENCING, ESTATE
GATES & gate operators.
Lic./Insured. Free Est.
Call Jerry 321-480-4127




GARAGE DOOR
- &OPENER REPAIR.
No service charge.Locally
owned & operated, call
Chris for a FREE
estimate: 321-474-2558




GUTTERS: Seamless
rain gutters, Full service
company. Above the
competition Below the
price. Free Estimates.
Comm/Res (321)
501-1293 Lic/Ins



A.J.'s FENCING Unbeat-
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from A-ZI (Lic#FE120)772-
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EMPLOYMENT


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
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Essential Home Repairs
All Types. Dependable,
Quality Work. Repairs,
Remodel. 20 Years Exp.
321-684-1926



HUBBY FOR HIREI
Home repairs, carpentry,
painting, property maint.
kitchen/bath remodeling,
bush hogging, 35yrs exp.
Lic/Ins. (PT238 /FR206)
Call Mark 321-508-2375



BacktotheGardens.com
LANDSCAPING DESIGN
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25% OFF First. 2 Months
Starting at $60 Month
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Your Total
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Commercial
Dependable &
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I Ir


* Family Owned & Operaled g
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* Stump Grinding/Removal
* Monthly or 1 Time Clean Ups
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- Licensed/Insured
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Free Estimates-Serving
Brevard for 16 yrs.



Over 20+ years Experience
WE DO IT RIGHT
THE 1ST TIME!
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Landscape Maint.
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Weeds
General Cleanup
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The hiring of a lawyer is an
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tomers. They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice.


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866-894-0442


LLC $141 w/ Free Single
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5 Person Spa, Was
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Deliver. 800-304-9943





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Since 1982. New or
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Lic/Ins 321-724-4320



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MAINTENANCE
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4


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CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


'I ^^'H,


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Must possess
.& maiin rent
lIcense. tanioerany
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NEED
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who is looking for a career

MUST have Cosmetology License in
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MEi^=n


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LICENSED MASSAGE
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opportunity available. All
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Join Our Caring Team
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AA"P
FOUNDATION
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254-5201 or543-2066
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home. *Medical
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mputers,*Criminal Jus-
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Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available Financial aid if
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months. FAA approved;
financial aid if qualified.
Job placement assis-
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659-2080 / NAA.edu
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ravel. 615-228-1701
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I I I I


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BIEmiumurnliunl


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MELBOURNE 24o1 N. HARBOR CITY BLVD. MELBOURNE, FL 32935
NORTH ORLANDO 5421 DIPLOMAT CIR, ORLANDO, FL 32810
SOUTH ORLANDO 9200 SOUTHPARK CENTER LooP ORLANDO, FL 32819


I-


----- -----------











B10 Melbourne


Hometown News


Friday, June 12, 2009


MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale! T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399,
K-$499, Adjustables-
$799. Free Delivery, 25
r ear warranty, 90 Night
rial, 1-800-ATSLEEP
1-800-287-5337 www.
mattressdr.com
MOBILE HOME ROOF
Experts 100% Financ-
ing, Free Estimates. We
Finance Almost Every-
one Reroof, Repairs, 30
years Experience,
Home Improvement
Services Toll-Free 877-
845-6660 State Certified
(Lic# CCC058227)
NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
INGI Reach over 30 mil-
lion homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-866-894-0442


NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed,
Bad credit? No credit?
No problems No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. 1-800- 507-4055
www.bluehippo.com,
Free Bonus with paid pur-
chase.
STEEL BUILDINGS. Any
size welcome. Spring
Specials. Steel Prices
Are Downl Additional dis-
counts available. Don't
Wait! World Class Serv-
ice. Call Now! www.
greylensteel.com 866-
802-8573


MELBOURNE
Sat June 13th
9am to 2pm
204 Herring St.
Household items, toys,
clothes, appliances,
collectables. Lots more.


MELBOURNE BEACH
Moving sale Sat June 13
only. 8 am to 5pm. 122
Carmen St. (1/8 mi off
A1A). Large & small
items from every room,
inc, garage. Our space
shortage is your gain.
MELBOURNE Moving
Sale. Lamplighter Village
off John Rodes Blvd. 2nd
entrance Fri & Sat june
12 & 13. 9am to 2pm
Household items. & lots
more.
MELBOURNE: Ladies
Oriental Shine Flea Mar-
ket, Saturday, 6/20 8am
to 3pm, Azan Shrine
Center, 1591 W Eau Gal-
lie Blvd. Table Rentals
$10 321-506-9934
NEED TO HIRE...
CALL
CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


-- REAL ESTATE FO
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY I1To'wHo Iues
PUBLISHERS NOTICE
All rental and real estate FORECLOSED HOME
advertising in the Home- AUCTION Florida State- R
town News is subject to wide Auction starts July DUCED
the Federal Fair Housing 11, 600 Homes Must Be MERRITT ISL New Lux
Law which makes it ille- Soldi REDC/ Free Bro- r New L-
gal to advertise any pref- chure 800-756-2155 ury townhomes, 3/2.5/1cg
erence, limitations or dis- www.Auction.com RE 2000sf wood floors, pool,
crimination based on No. CQ1031187 fireplace, whirlpool tubs.
race, sex, handicap, fam- Lease / lease purchase,
ilial status or national ori- rates vary. 321-543-7677
gin or any intention to
make such preference,
limitation or discrimina- **HOMETOWN NEWS**
tion. In addition, the Fair Place your classified ad
Housing Ordinance pro- in the Hometown News! Tennessee,Crawford:
hibits discrimination Do not be fooled we are Mountainview Properties
based on age, marital your local community 5ac tracts only $59,000
status, sexual orientation, newspaper We are not 16ac wlCabin & River
gender identity, or ex- a shopper!16acwCabin & River
pression. We will not not $139,000
knowingly accept any 2 180ac w/Creek $299,000
advertising which is in 25ac River, Creek &
violation of the law. All Natural Gas Well
persons are herby in- PORT ST LUCIE, FL: $2,700/ac 888-836-8439
formed that all dwellings Starting Under $100,000
are available on an equal Almost New.
basis. Up to $8,000 1st Time
Homebuyers.
$10,000 Bond For Clos-
Why not ing Cost/Downpayment "In House Financing**
www.manddrealty.com
the best! Diane M&D Realty MELBOURNE: New Hor-
561-313-5387 ton Homes, Singles and
HOMETOWN sDoubles in Village Glen
HOMETOWN SUNTREE: Gated Gor- an Adult Park From
NEWS geous 3br/3ba/2.5cg $33,995 Call for move in
CLASSIFIEDS Lakefront & Golfcourse in
Isles of Baytree $348,000 specials like $99 Lot
ownr/agent Brokers Wel- Rental at 321-806-1240
5 Counties come 321-427-9833
Martin through MELBOURNE 55+ The
Marn t h SUNTREE: .Quail Ridge Lakes 1985 dblewide 2/2
EastVolusia 3/2/2- on Golf Course screen porch carport &
Low Maint. $155,000 shed. Brand new A/C
Programs Call Maggie Schultz unit. Pool & clubhse.
for Businessesl 321-243-0434 $16,500 321-722-9699
RE/MAX Absolute
Special Rates MELBOURNE: Only
SpecialRates VERO BEACH- Brand $2995 3/2 12'x60' All
Private Party New Home. No credit New: CHA, vinyl siding,
check. 4/2 on lake. Lease skirting & concrete drive-
Give us a call! option or Rent $1500./mo way in Village Glen an.
866-894-0442 Plus sec. Great Neigh- Adult Park. Call
borhood. 321-693-6505 321-806-1240


- REAL ESTATE FO
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
PUBLISHERS NOTICE m ii eM9
All rental and real estate
advertising in the Home- NE PALM BAY, Attached
town News is subject to Mother-in-Law suite on
the Federal Fair Housing shared property,1 BR, full
Law which makes it ille- kitch.,BA,living room,sep. INDIAN HARBOUR BCH
gal to advertise any pref- entrance, $650/mo. incl. All New, HUGE rooms,
erence, limitations or dis- all util's. 321-604-8150 laundry on premises.
crimination based on CANAVERAL Walk to beach. Includes,
race, sex handicap, fa E CANAVERAL cable, water, sewer,
ral status or national o- Immediate Occupancy trash, lawn & pest control
gin or any intention to Efficiency nr beach. Furn, 1 BDRM $695/month.
make such preference, cable TV, A/C $135/wkly 2 BDRM $795/month.
limitation or discrimina- & up. Long term. No pets. Call 321-777-1532
tion. In addition, the Fair 321-223-1156
Housing Ordinance pro- CAPE CANAVERAL: 1/1 COCOA: Remodeled
hibits discrimination Studio Furn/Unfurn 2nd lbr/lba cottage in nice
based on age, marital floor, Balcony & Drive- quiet & private area,
status, sexual orientation, way. 1 blk to beach. 1.5blocks to river,
gender identity, or ex- $200/wk utilities incl $500/mo. 321-639-3478
pression. We will not not Avail 7/1 321-213-4599 MELBOURNE Studio
knowingly accept any MELBOURNE Studio
advertising which is in PleaseTellThem... kitchenette small bath
violation of the law. All I Saw It In onsite laundry &
persons are herby in- manager. Walk to river or
formed that all dwellings HOMETOWN NEWS down town Starting at
are available on an equal CLASSIFIEDS! $350/mo + utilities
basis. 866-894-0442 321-733-7025


MICCO MOVING SALE
Fri, Sat & Sun 8am to 4
pm 9859 Riverview Dr.
32976. Household goods,
art work & frames, piano,
sheet music, old records,
vintage clothing furn.
outdoor & garage items.
OSPREY SUBDIVISION
ROCKLEDGE
Sat June 13
7:30 am to 2pm.
1620 Hooked Bill Lane.
(off Murrell Road) Clothes
household items furniture
Misc items.
PALM BAY
HUGH MULTI FAMILY
Fri-Sat 6/12,6/13 8am-4p
4700 Dixie Hwy Days Inn
Furn, household, baby
items, appliance's, elec-
tronics, tools, DVD'S.
Lots more stuff!
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
866-894-0442



R SALE



PORT ORANGE WILL
FINANCE Doublewide, 2
br. $12,900, singlewide
2Br, needs work $5000
cash, No banks needed.
386-566-7239

MELBOURNE MHs


ParkHomes for Sale
from $2,000 to $18,000.
Base lot rents from $367/mo.
FREE cable. Also, Empty lots
avail for doublewides or singles.
1st month FREElII


(Adult Park) Park Homesm
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



1000 Acres for sale in
Terrell County Texas.
Mule Deer, whitetail deer
and quail. $545 per acre
with terms available.
Call 877-460-1581
DOCKABLE LAKE-
FRONT $69,900! (was
$99,900) Wooded home-
site with beautiful shore-
line. In gated community.
Minutes from Interstate!
Excellent financing. Call
now 800-564-5092 ask
for ext 1513
Afforable & Effective
Hometown News
866-894-0442



RRENI



MELBOURNE, 2BDRM
$600. 1BDRM $495.
STUDIO $395/mo. incis
water, sewer & garbage.
Near mall, Non-smoker.
321-917-2471;729-8051
MELBOURNEIEauGallie
area efficiency apt, small
furnished,clean, quiet, no
pets. $425/mo. Drug free
env. Call 321-254-4229
MELBOURNE: Clean &
Ready move in. Cl6se to
Holmes Regional.
1br $500, 2br $600 407-
929-0284,321-704-7188
PALM BAY 1Bedroom
Riverview brick story
townhome w/garage, all
appl's, W/D, $550mo.
321-724-2424; 626-3590
PALM BAY 2br/2ba Apt.,
Ground floor, fresh paint,
next to pool, very nice
private complex $675 per
month incls cable. Next
to Palm Bay Rd &
Babcock. 786-478-5526
PALM BAY NE 1/1,
Nice house, shaded area,
walk to Indian River.$450
/mo.' incls water. Icell 954-
274-4002;321-951-4665

Why not

the best!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

5 Counties!
Martin through
East Volusia

Programs
for Businesses/

Special Rates
Private Party I

Give us a call!
866-894-0442


- TRANSPORTATION


1950 FORD SEDAN-
Flathead Motor, mint
cond. possible trade for
older models $12,000
OBO 321-733-4490
1967 FLEETWOOD EL
Douado 2-door, 1st
personal luxury Cadillac
A/C, all original $11,000
obo. Or will trade.
386-672-7366
386-453-6677

,ww

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


1973 PLYMOUTH Duster
318 engine, Needs
restoration. $900
772-473-7614
Ford Sunliner: 56' Conv,
Red/White, 292 Auto,
Skirts, Continental kit,
wide white walls. $35,000
OBO 386-212-5117


"HOMETOWN NEWS"
Place your classified ad
in the Hometown News!
Do not be fooled we are
your local community
newspaper -'We are not
a shoppers
DONATE A Car today to
help children & their fami-
lies suffering from Can-
cer. Free Towing. Tax
Deductible. Children's
Cancer Fund of America,
Inc. www.ccfoa.org 1-
800-469-8593
NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
866-894-0442


MUSTANG- 1994 6 cylin-
der, 120k miles, 17" rims,
a/c, automatic, in good
condition $2700 OBO
321-514-2026.
NISSAN STANZA 1991
Good cond, Cold .AC,
High miles $1000.
321-777-9433
NISSAN- ALTIMA 2005
2.5S, Gray/gray, 51K
miles, auto, all power.
$10,500. 772-473-7614




DONATE YOUR Car,
Truck or Boat to Heritage
For The Blind Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible,
Free Towing, All Paper-
work Taken Care Of.
866-905-3801
DONATE YOUR Car.
Free Towing. "Cars for
Kids". Any Condition. Tax
Deductible Outreach
Center. 800-597-9411


PLEASE DONATE
your cycle, truck, RV,
car or boat to
US NAVY VETERANS
ASSOCIATION
Florida Chapter
www.NavyVets.org
1-800-580-NAVY (6289)
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.


SUNTREE ST
ANDREWS' townhomes
neighborhood garage
sale 622 Jubilee ST.
Fri & Sat June 12 & 13 8
am to 2 pm. tools, home
accessories, furn,
automotive, lots more.


W, ,


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




DOCKABLE Lakefront
Was $239,900 Great
Fishing. Motivated seller.
Owner will finance. Call
866- 352-2249
FL LAND bargain 50
AC Lakefront $249,900.
50 acres of oak groves,
open meadows with long
picturesque lake front-
age. Must see to appre-
ciate. Perfect for hunting,
vacation, recreation.
Priced way below value!
Easy financing. Call Jack
at 800-242-1802
I i .4* > . ;



FORECLOSURE
PROPERTIES
In beautiful N. Georgia,
TN & NC. cabins, homes
& mountain lots. Call for
details or visit website:
www.ucbi.com/property
Call 706-400-9971 or
706-400-9973 or Email:
adam_borne@ucbi.com
GEORGIA QUIET,
COUNTRY LIVING.
3acre to 6acre lots. No
traffic/red lights. Only 20
mins. to the large city of
Dublin. Owner financing
$110/mo. For pictures:
678-644-0547
GEORGIA RIVER
FRONT PROPERTY -
5-1/2 acres in Tattnall
County, between Collins
and Lyons on Hwy 292,
good roads, approximate-
ly 200ft frontage on beau-
tiful unsoiled Ohoppee
river, only $55,000 with
10% down and owner fi-
nancing 912-427-7062 or
Cell #912-269-9349


r



PALM BAY NE 2/2 Up-
graded 1100sf. Lots of
closet space! All appl's +
W/D. Near Babcock &
Palm Bay Rd. $700/mo.
+ Sec 503-757-7031



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 person,no
smoking inside. No pets.
$550+ dep. 3054675322
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
SUNTREE Spacious
3bdrm/2bath 1st floor,
unfurn., incls washer/dry-
er, fridge, stove, dish-
washer. Avail. Nowl 6 or
12 month lease, $889/mo
sec. dep. req. Pet Nego.
Call Jeannie for pictures
& info: 321-474-1810 ,
TITUSVILLE: Nice Lg
2br/2ba, 1000sf. apt
CHA, Quiet Neighbor-
hood, Near SR50 & 1-95
$650/mo 321-383-0296
VERO BEACH 55+ Villa
Mar Furnished 2-br/2-ba.
1st floor. Florida room,
Annual lease. Comm
pool & clbhse. $700/mo
+ security 772-569-2354


WOW
VERO BEACH: Call for
specials ibr's from
$475, 2br's from $550.
Tile, New apple. Close to
Beaches, Parks & Res-
taurants. 772-563-0013





WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
Z1-900, (KZ900) 1972-
1976, KZ1000 (1976-
1980), KZ1000R (1982-
1983), Z1R, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400, H 1-500,
H2-750, Honda CB750
(1969- 1975), Susuki
GS400, GT380, Cash
Paid, Free Nationwide
Pick Up 800-772-1142 or
310-721-0726.



28' ALLEGRO BAY 1993


wide chassis, twin bed
floorplan, sleeps 6. A/C,
New kitchen. Good cond.
$7500 321-452-5938


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


BUSINESS OPPORTU-
NITY in the Christian
Market. Concessions
available for only ONE
person per city. Keep 100
% of the revenue. Go to
www.ChristianLeadersW
anted.cor or call 866-
894-5222
INDEPENDENT REPS
PTIFT, New health well-
ness product. Fee
1-800-871-9012 x59373#


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


Florida
FREE LAND LIST
of North Florida Proper-
ties. 1/2ac to 350 Acres.
All discounted to Selll
1-800-294-2313 Ext 2573
7 days 7-7 A Bar Sales
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 North Georgia
Mtns. Ellijay Blueridge,
Brand New 2/2 cabin on
.77ac, Priv. Comm. wood
firs, New appl. fireplace,
near rivers, rafting & fish-
ing. Bargain @ $125,000
561-512-5550
HEAD FOR Smokey
Mountains. 2 night/3 day
stay only $99 Home sites
starting @ $29,900
Paved roads, water, sew-
er & clubhouse 866-981-
1690
HEAD FOR the Smokey
Mountains. 2 night/ 3 day
stay only $99 Home sites
staring @ $29,900 Paved
roads, water, sewer &
clubhouse I www.
ocoeemountianclub.com
866-228-6147
MURPHY NORTH Caro-
lina Homes and Landl!
New Log Homes with
property $139k. Free Bro-
chure!! 877-837-2288
Mountain Land w/ Owner
Financing. www.exitmur-
phy.com






COCOA Near BCC 4BR
/3BA, master suite w/
private entrance, $900mo
Move in. Jack, Realty
USA 1-800-559-4321
COCOA: 3dr/lba/garage
1 blk from river w/family
room, back porch, wood
floors, Lawn care incl.
$800/mo. 321-639-3478
MELBOURNE Bird
watcher's paradisel Eau
Gallie to share, priv. ent.
/bath, your own 700sf. 2
Ig. closets, living rm,
shady patio on beautiful
lake, $750 incl's water,
elec, cable.32.1-242-6443
MELBOURNE 3-br/.-ba
freshly remodeled. New
kitchen & bath. $750 mo
$750 security. Small pet
OK. Call Mike or Jeff.
321-652-3475
MELBOURNE: Beautiful
4br/2ba with city water &
sewer. $1200/mo incl all
appliances. Call Shawn
321-508-7801

REDUCED
PALM BAY Pool
Iome 2br/2 *ba/ 2cg,
Huge patio wlg pool.
Fenced double lot. Nice
quiet area, good neigh-
bors. Convenient to riv-
er, ocean & 1-95. New
tile appliances, fresh
paint. Small Pet OK.
850/mo 772-260-3217
ROCKLEDGE
4BR/2BA,Carport, all tile,
new paint. Huge yard,
$850/mo 1st/ last $500
security 805-208-1391
SE PALM BAY: 3/2/1,
fenced yard. Pets ok.
Close to BCC. $750/mo
Broad Realty
321-258-5916


WOW
SEBASTIAN CBS 3/2/1
w/fireplace, tile floors,
W/D, screen porch, nice
neighborhood, close to
shopping. $850/mo
772-299-0066 or cell
772-532-5722







32' 2005 River Forest
Sleeps 6, set of bunk
beds A/C full size apple's.
Roof coat. TV antenna.
$7,500 321-514-4065

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
FLAT BED TRAILER- 8ft
x 20ft, all steel, tandom
axles, electric brakes
$750 call after 6pm
321-984-0038
SAFARI TREK 1998 62K
miles. Great layout,
sleeps 4, corian counters
wood floors, Good cond.
$29,500 772-463-7442
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
866-894-0442


NEW BUSINESS that
promotes state of well
being, USDA certified,
organic, 18 years supply-
ing wellness Doctors,
Chiropractic business.
Starting cost $550. Great
Ground floor opportunity.
Call for more information.
727-942-4358

Unbelievable
PALM BAY Restaurant:
Great location, 2000sqft,
All equipment included.
$80,000 321-626-6631
Reverse Facial AgingI
Earn $1000's extra p. mth
Grnd fir opp, seen on
ABC/CBS/NBS/FOX. Call
Dr. Kim 772-559-2400
Classified 866-894-0442


LAND SALE 10 acres
Steinhatchee, FL Starting
at, $39,000, $995 down,
$299/ mo! Great Hunting,
Fishing. Call 352-542
-7835 or cell 352-356
-1099
N CAROLINA Asheville
100 Acres 1 of a kind
mountain prop. Privacy,
trout stream. Easy
comniute. $399,000
Ammons Agency RE
1-828-684-8706
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.nantahalaproperties
.corn
NC MOUNTAINS
2.5ACRE HOMESITE.
Spectacular view.
High altitude. Easily
accessible. Paved road.
Secluded. Bryson City.
$39,950.
Owner financing. Call
Owner 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com


VERO LAKE ESTATES
3/2/2. East of 1-95 off
Exit 156. Asking
$895/mo. Easy move in
terms. 305-992-3170
WEST MELBOURNE -
2story 3000sf. 4/3.5/2car.
Formal living, dining &
1/3 acre. Asking $1595/
mo. Call Dilara Romett -
United Country Flamingo
Realty 321-254-7770



INDIALANTIC: Immacu-
late Townhome, 2 story
3/2.5/1, all appliances,
new tile & fresh paint ex-
cept bedrooms. 2 blocks
from Indialantic Beach.
Asking $850/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


MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
homes. Beautiful ocean-
front properties. Pools,
hot tub, docks & more!
Weekly & !ong weekend
rates. Call for last mi-
nute summer specials
1-888-564-5800
American-Paradise.com


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone! www.Fast
CaseCash.com 1-800-
568-8321
$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Now!!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need '$500-
50,000++ within 24hrs
after approval? Compare
our lower rates. Apply
Now! 1-866-386-3692


Affordable & reliable
Hometown News
CLASSIFIEDSI
866-894-0442


NC MOUNTAINS
CLOSEOUT SALE'
Cabin Shell,2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls' &
large public lake nearby,
$99,500. Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535
NC MOUNTAINS Log
Cabin Liquidation sale 6-
New 1 & 2 story Cabins
on 1.5 to 2 acres starting
at only $79,900. Land
foreclosure 2+ wooded
acrbs, view, possible
short sale. For pictures &
details call now 866-738
-5522
NC MOUNTAINS
Warm Winters/Cool
Summers. NEW! 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)
NORTH FLA. LAND
Lowest prices in years
Jefferson County.
871 acres, $1995/acre
1084 acres, $1850/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
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
View photos
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn Ad # 60330
WHOLESALE TIME-
SHARE 60-80% off Re-
tail! Qualified Buyers On-
ly! Call for free info pack.
1-800-639-5319 www.-
holidaygroup.com/flier


MELBOURNE 2-br/1-ba
1-cg W/D hookup in
garage, tiled thru-out.
Stove & ref, A/C nice
yard & location. Cats OK
$625/mo 321-276-5277
SE PALM BAY: 2/1
fenced yard, pets ok
$600/mo $650/sec Call
Susan 321-403-5332
SEBASTIAN Tri-plex
Completely remodeled
1/1 Screened Lanai. A/C,
So Indian River Dr.
$650/mo. 863-983-8064
VERO BEACH Duplex
unfurnished, 1 bedroom.
Great for single person.
$450/mo + security.
772-569-2354






Jfff
BAREFOOT BAY water
& golf course views.
Large deck, 2/2 unfurn
Like new. No smokers.
$775/mo 772-766-0384
FLORIDA: Palm Harbor
Home 3br/2ba Single-
wide Introductory Model
$299/mo WAC 10 mod-
els to choose from on
your lot. 800-622-2832


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Beat the heat and head
to the mountains!
Book your vacation today
Even the family pet is
welcome! Monthly rentals
available too!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com


CHEVY COLORADO
Please Tell Them... '05. 4x4, 5cyl, reg. cab,
Saw It In Rhino bedliner, top, auto,
Silver, 55k mi., exc. cond.
HOMETOWN NEWS $9,500.321-622-5316
CLASSIFIEDSI Call Classified
866-894-0442 866-894-0442


Boats &
-tWaterm


25 FT HYDRA SPORT
1997 center console,
245cc twin 200HP john-
sons.Color depth finder,
color GPS w/ trailer
$23,900 386-679-9098
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com 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


$$$GET LAWSUIT Cash
Now Oasis Legal Fi-
nance #1. See us on TV
fastest cash advances on
injury cases within 24/
hrs. Owe nothing if you
lose your case Apply free
call now 1-866-353-9959
CANT PAY your bills?
Swarming in Debt? Call
Now 800-878-2215 Bank-
ruptcy for only $698.
Fast, easy, Secure and
guaranteed. No addition-
al fees. www.signhere-
.org
LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
ed. Fast approval. $500-
$50,000. 1-866-709-1100
www.glofin.com


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
SELLIRENT 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



24X 36 Commercial
Building Air, heat, carpet,
windows, DCA. approved.
No permits required on
agricultural. Delivery and
set up available.
352-357-0568
SHEDS, GAZEBOS,
GARAGES,Pet Struc-
tures, Cottages, Horse
Barns, Swing Sets, Log
Cabins,Pole Barns &
Playhouses. All built,
with quality & craftman-
ship of the Amish. The
American Amish7.07.
Company has been pro-
viding customers across
the nation with quality
structures for the heart of
the Shenandoah Valley,
VA. To order your new
structure, call us Toll
Free at 1-866-646-7881
or Visit us online
at AmericanAmishCom-
pany.com.


PORT ORANGE 40+
comm, pool, gym rec
room, jacuzzi, library
2/1.5, w/d, $395/mo. Also
rent to own 386-566-7239









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




ROCKLEDGE: Business
OR Storage Space
250sqft-1200sqft. Start-
ing at $140/mo incl water
& electric 321-794-8111


RENT OW
SUNTREE: One month
FREE Office/Warehouse
Spaces. As low as
$450/mo Ask for Wendy
321-242-4921


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
Classified 866-894-0442


DODGE RUMBLE BEE
2004 Hemi 5.7 loaded
with everything. 37K
miles. Custom 4 port
exhaust. Factory warr
cleanest truck in Florida
Possible owner, financing.
$16,500 772-589-0158



raft



SAILBOAT CATALINA
14.2. Beam 6', boat, sails
& rigging all in exc cond.
Ready to sail. Galv trailer.
$1,800 321-636-3744




BOAT SLIP for Rent with
Boat lift. On canal, Satel-
lite Beach 321-779-1087,
321-759-5077


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


Vacation &
-Travel


~-~;F'~~~"~JPPs"""""""4s"


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