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Lewes, Delaware
Jim's Towing Service
July 3, 1998     Cape Gazette
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July 3, 1998
 

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72 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, July 3 - July 9, 1998 Hunt for Health aerobic excercise classes being offered in Millsboro "You don&apos;t have to be sick, you don't have to feel bad, whatever a man soweth, that shall he reap." (Galatians 6:7). Roger Hunt, owner of Hunt for Health Consulting Services, opened Aerobic Circuit Exercise classes in downtown Milisboro, Monday, June 29. Classes will be held Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. On Mondays and Thursdays, Hunt will host seminars on what the Bible says about exercise, nutri- tion and health. Praise, prayer, worship and ex- ercises are all part of the classes. There are men's classes (David's Mighty Men); women's classes (Women like Deborah); children's classes (Children of God, 3 months to 5 years); preadolescent classes (Children like Jonathan, 6 (Men like Job); and in- jured women's classes (Women like the woman who touched Jesus' cloak). This unique facility, HUNT Christian mu- sic, prayer, Christian instructors and a Christian message, are all part of the program. Hunt has 27 years experience in athletic training, fitness and nutri- tion. He has traveied through the United States, Europe, China, Bermuda and the Bahamas, speak- ing on aerobic circuit-exercise training. He has had four local to 12 years); injured men's classes television programs, including Rehoboth Library officials react to receiving grant Dee Bradley of the Rehoboth Beach Public Library board of trustees has announced the library is the recipient of a grant for $5,000 from the Delaware Com- munity Foundation (DCF). This is one of 18 grants for capital pro- jects awarded this year by DCF to Delaware nonprofit organizations; the total of all grants awarded was $151,600. The library will use the funds for the renovation and expansion of the present library, located at 226 Rehoboth Ave., The Delaware Community Foundation is a collection of sepa- rate funds and resources given by caring citizens who have chosen to make their community a better place to live and work, now and in the future. It was established in 1986 as a vehicle for administer- I Foundation Continued from page 71 of the grants committee. "Each grant brings us closer to building a stronger community for future generations of Delawareans." The foundation received 81 ap- plications from nonprofit agen- cies, requesting close to $3 mil- lion in funding, according to Col- lis O. Townsend, executive direc- tor of the Delaware Community Foundation. After reviewing all the applications, the grants com- mittee visited 20 agencies whose requests totaled more than $500,000. "Given the important needs of all the applicants, the committee had some difficult de- cisions to make," Townsend said. The DCF has awarded 94 capi- tal grants totaling $1,141,400 over the past nine years. Funding for ing endowments and encouraging deferred gifts to the community. All charitable contributions to the foundation are pooled and invest- ed together to provide lasting in- come for the benefit of Delaware- ans. The foundation administers these permanent endowment funds according to the wishes of the donors, either for the general benefit of the community or for special purposes. Bradley said the library was honored to be included among the 18 recipients of DCF grants. "We are almost there, and hopefully, will be able to begin our renova- tion and expansion project in Sep- tember of this year. Capital cam- paign pledges now total $1,130,000. We need $130,000 to meet our goal." the majority of these grants comes from unrestricted endowment funds, including the State of Delaware Fund, which was creat- ed in 1989 with a $2 million grant from the state. The grant money was invested with other DCF funds to provide lasting income for the community and has grown to $3.5 million. Additional fund- ing for capital grants is made available through Field of Interest funds that support projects in the areas of arts and humanities, edu- cation and scholarships, environ- ment, health and nutrition, hous- ing and community development, and human and social services. For more information about the Delaware Community Founda- tion, its grant-making programs and planned-giving services, con- tact the Foundation at 302-571- 8004, or visit its Web site at <www.deicf.org>. "Hunt for Health " on WEWE, Channel 19 and has contributed articles for the "Sussex Post," "Cape Gazette" and "Delaware State News." During the 1980s, Hunt had a weekly radio talk show on WDOV, Dover. He has worked at both the high school and college level and at the Pan American Games, the Blue/Gold football games, First State Games, and in private practice. His mis- sion statement, to "provide infor- mation that will enhance the spiri- tual, physical, emotional, intellec- tual and social aspects of the indi- vidual," aptly sums up his philos- ophy. For more information, call Hunt at 934-1418. Send your business news to the Cape Gazette today THE LEAST EXPENSIVE HOME IN LEWES IS ALSO ZONED COMMERCIAL 816 Kings Highway An immaculate turn-of-the century classic featuring: 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, wood floors, oil heat, screened porch, eat-in kitchen plus dining room & parlor, back stairway, partial basement/workshop and storage shed. Approved for residential and/or YOUR business application. Only $1251000. Contact Skip Faust today for an appointment. (302) 227-5000 (800) 800-4134 Packages Starting at 75 permnth includes: Garage, Driveway,