Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00004
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: January 26, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach Gardens
Coordinates: 26.828611 x -80.11 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081230
Volume ID: VID00004
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 3, No. 43




WEATHER FIRST


i A
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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


City outraged with county

traffic, growth decisions

Mayor: use 'aggressive' measures to stunt sprawl


BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS How does a city
keep a neighboring orange
grove from becoming a
small town?
The answer is, its mayor
advises city staff to "be as


aggressive as possible" in
fighting pending traffic
approvals, a first step in
turning the 3,923-acre
Callery-Judge Grove, locat-
ed on Seminole-Pratt
Whitney Road in Loxa-
hatchee, into a new home-
town for 10,000 families.
Councilman Eric Jablin,


"GOLDEN BEAR'E


designated Gardens mem-
ber of the Metropolitan
Planning Organization,
came back from a recent
meeting convinced that
the county will soon sign
O, ff on Callery's ability to
accommodate an addi-
1 See GROWTH, A8


SINGER
ISLAND




esFRIDAY, January 26, 2007

FRIDAY, January 26, 2007


Former tennis pro

visits local school


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


NORTH PALM BEACH
- Students had some-
thing to talk about over
cereal at North Palm
Beach Elementary last
week.
Former tennis pro Anna
Kournikova, 25, visited the
school to present the "Got


SIGHTING


This Week


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Jack Nicklaus hands back a golf ball that he autographed for Rafael Montalvo, 14, of North Palm Beach, after play-
ing his new signature golf course at the North Palm Beach Country Club. Mr. Nicklaus was on hand for the grand
re-opening of the club last Friday, Jan. 19. Read more in sports on page B8.,


DINING REVIEW


Husband and wife
team run funky,
friendly eateryain
North Palm Beach


A14


Finance


Meet 4
Michael
Summers, a M. Summes
financial planner with
expertise in long- A
term care insurance I


Ask the
marriage
counselor I
Getting
your spouse
to complete
household tasks


Janet Hihel


B1


Index
Business A7
Classified B13
Crossword B12
Deaths A12
Dining Guide .................. A14
Entertainment ........A15
Lifestyle B1
Police Report .............. ...... A5
Sports B8
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................. A3


Students raise

awareness about

homelessness


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- They weren't looking
through trash to recover
something they lost, but
digging for the truth about
homelessness.
On. Jan. 17, ,eighth-
graders from the Ben-
jamin School in North
Palm Beach sat in a trash
receptacle in front of the
law offices of Searcy, Den-
ney, Scarola, Barnhart and
Shipley in West Palm
Beach.


"We're hoping that the
experience opened their
eyes to (what life is like for
some) people who are less
fortunate than they are,"
said teacher Cara Scarola.
The students learned
about homelessness,
through a community
service project. In addi-
tion to spending time in
the trash bin, they also
stood along Palm Beach
Lakes Boulevard, where
the law offices are located,
asking for donations to
0 See AWARENESS, A2


N height code


New height code

ordinance on

agendafor city


',BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writerr
PALM BEACH GAR-,
DENS Last week, Kara,
Irwin, Palmn Beach Gar-
dens ,growth manage-
ment administrator,
announced the new
building height codes-
the city aims to adopt in'
March.
Based directly on the
results of recent char-
rettes, the ordinance
would allow developers
of residential areas to
waive city code by no


more than one story, or
no more than 25 per-
cent, if measured in feet.,
During a December
City Council meeting,
David Barth of Glatting
Jackson, facilitators of
an interactive planning
session held on Oct. 25
and Nov. 1, presented
results of a study on
building heights
throughout the city.
Among other things,
the report identified
"hotspots," or areas in

0 See CODE, A4


Breakfast?" award to prin-
cipal Bill Thompson on
Jan. 16.
She passed out boxed
breakfasts and chatted
with students about the
sports they play, as she ate
some cereal with them in
one of the classrooms.
"I know the benefits of
healthy nutrition, and I
0 See SCHOOL, A9


City revs

up for

March

election

BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Two City Council seats
are up for grabs in March.
But, so far;
no one has

incumbents,
Palm Beach
Gardens
M ay o r
Joseph
Russo, from
group No. 2,
or Council-' Joe Russo
man David
Levy, from group No. 4.
Race results for candi-
dates willing to pay $945 to
the city clerk by 4:30 p.m.
on Jan. 31, will be decided
after a general election on
0 See ELECTION, A4


City audit

'revealing'

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND An
audit demanded by resi-
dents proved what they
already suspected: that city
of Riviera Beach and rede-
velopment agency officials
need to keep better track of
expenditures and set'.poli-
cies in place for record-
keeping procedures, an
auditor's report said.
The Citizens for Respon-
sible Growth and the Singer
Island Civic Association -
two citizens watchdog
groups brought the
finances of the City Rede-
0 See AUDIT, A10


Input valued on

park upgrades


Chad Exner of
Palm Beach
Gardens, stands
by as his friend,
Capt. David Abbot
of North Palm
Beach, navigates
his boat from the
Anchorage Park
boat ramp in
North Palm Beach
last Saturday.


Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


NORTH PALM BEACH -
It's their park; what
improvements would they
like to see?
On Jan. 17, Village offi-
cials held a meeting at
Town Hall to explain the
conceptual plan for
improvements to Anchor-


age Park to residents and
get their input. More pub-
lic meetings on the subject
might be held in the
future, since the council
chambers were standing-
room-only and residents
want to know more about
the project.
"We want to get (resi-


I See PARK, A13








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Photo courtesy of the Benjamin School
Benjaminteacher Cara Scarola, far left, is surrounded by16 eighth-graders during 'Dump-
ster Days,' an event that raised awareness about homelessness. Students services coor-
dinator Daniell Benevenuto, far right,holds a sign with teacher Kristin Ruest.


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Awareness
From page Al
benefit The Lord's Place of
West Palm Beach, which
helps homeless people get
on their feet again.
Ms. Scarola and Kristin
Ruest, a teacher and chair
of the middle school sci-
ence department at Ben-
jamin, share an advisee
group of 16 students. They
help the students through
the year and the group
completes community
projects together. Ms.
Scarola and Ms. Ruest
thought "Dumpster Days"
could be a meaningful pro-
jectfor the students.
The eyent gets its name
from The Lord's Place
founder, Joe Ranieri, who
sat in a trash bin for 30 days
in 1983 to raise awareness
about homelessness and
funds for the organization's
first shelter. Ms. Scarola's
father, Jack, a founder of the
law firm where the students
sat in the garbage bin,
would relieve Mr. Ranieri
when he needed a break.
The memory inspired his


daughter to use .it for her
group.
The group had already
completed one community
service project, but the
teachers like the students to
complete multiple projects,
said Ms. Ruest.
The students researched
homelessness in Palm
Beach County and did a
presentation on what they
found at the middle school
before their participation in
the event.
On Jan. 17, the eighth-
graders visited Caf6 Joshua,
one of the Lord's Place facil-
ities, for lunch. They spoke
with people who were for-
merly homeless, who have
started the process. of
rebuilding their lives with
the classes, programs and
assistance groups offered
through The Lord's Place.
Eighth-grader Marshall
Morgan spoke with Karl, 47.
Karl has been coming to
Caf6 Joshua for two or three
weeks, he said.
Karl lost his job at a facto-
ry in Detroit when it shut
down. He decided to move
to Florida without realizing
how expensive living costs


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are in the state. He was rent-
ing a room from a man, but.
the man lost his house due
to back taxes.
"It was a quick shot," said
Karl, of how he came to be
on the streets.
Karl got the phone num-
ber for The Lord's Place
from a heroine addict who
had called for appoint-
ments, but never followed
up, he said.
Karl is currently partici-
pating in the organization's
jump-start program, which
helps him prepare for
future, work and transition
from being homeless.
"I'm .hopeful I can .find
employment," said Karl.
He would like to do office
or administrative work, he
said.
Stories, such as Karl's,
helped the students realize
anyone can become home-
less.
"Most people think a
homeless person is home-
less because he just sits on
the side of the street all day,
but maybe it's just someone
who lost a job and can't
afford to keep a roof over
their head," said eighth-
grader Jordan Mansour.
"Homelessness can hap-
pen to anybody. Simple
decisions, like giving into
peer pressure, can lead to
things like this," said stu-
dent Charly Schooley.
Ms. Ruest believes the
project changed the stu-
dents' perceptions. She
heard a couple students
talking about how they


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A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Friday, January 26, 2007


Hometown News


I


11)








Friday, January 26, 2007 www.HometownNews0L.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


ANYONE UP FOR SOME TAKRAW?


Say Khounxay, of North
Palm Beach, heads the ball
over Vaughn Xayt, also of
North Palm Beach, during a
game of Takraw, which is
similar to volleyball, but
players can use their feet.
,The match took place at
Anchorage Park in North
Palm Beach last Saturday.














Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Dumpsters
From page A2
would have never thought a
former professional base-
ball player could become
homeless, said Ms. Rudst.
Mr. Scarola recounted a
similar episode when his
perception changed years
ago. He had donated
clothes to The Lord's Place
and two weeks later, was
serving lunch at Cafe6
Joshua, when a man came
in wearing his clothes. Mr.
Scarola was intrigued and
spoke with the man: while
he ate.
"As it turns out we had
pretty parallel childhoods.
He had wealthy parents,
but had just made some
.bad decisions and was too
ashamed to tell them," said
Mr. Scarola.
"To see him there in my


clothes, with him on one
side of the line and me on
the other people can't get
more of a dramatization
than that," he said.
Another aspect that put a
new spin on the students'
perceptions was the fact
that the average age of a
homeless person is 9, said
Ms. Ruest.
The students also learned
that it takes a lot of courage
for homeless people to seek
help. The Lord's Place is a
hand-up, not a handout. All
of the people who come
here have chosen to make
the transition for one rea-
son or another, said Gibbie
Nauman, director of devel-
opment and marketing for
the Lord's Place.
"I was tired of begging for


money for McDonald's
food, and I was tired of
sleeping on concrete," said
Karl.
Some of the estimated
4,000 homeless people in
Palm Beach County
stopped to get information
on the organization and its
programs from volunteers
during Dumpster Days and
will come when they're
ready, said Ms. Nauman.
In addition to the money
they raised on the streets,
Benjamin students and
staff made, donations
when they "brown-
bagged" their lunches on
Jan. 16.
"Usually Wednesday is
pizza day, but we sent a
memo home with a brown
bag explaining that we


were asking for everyone
to bring their lunch and
contiibute the money they
would have spent buying
lunch to The Lord's Place,"
said Ms. Scarola.
The students also e-
mailed friends and family
members to ask for dona-
tions. Donations can also
be made via aWeb site set
up by Ms. Scarola and
Ms,. Ruest, www.firstgiv-
ing. com/scarolareustqd-
visee. The site will be hp
until the end of February.
Last year, the organiza-
tion made more than
$85,000 just from Dump-
ster Days, said Ms. Nau-
man.
By Jan. 17, the eighth-
graders had raised approx-
imately $2, 780.


WEE IN

REVIEW

NORTH PALM BEACH
Village discusses manager selection
The North Palm Beach Village Council held a special
meeting on Jan. 16, to discuss a contract for Jimmy Knight,
Village police chief and director of public safety, for his
duel position as interim village manager. They also dis-
cussed the method they want to use in selecting the next
manager.
Former Village manager Mark Bates resigned on Jan. 11.
All council members agreed to the contract prepared for
Chief Knight. Terms include an additional $5,000 to his
current monthly salary.
Council members decided to seek help from Colin Ben-
ziger, a consultant the Village has used in the past to select
job applicants.
"I think we need to take our time with this (selection
process). We need to get it right not only for this council,
but future councils," said President pro-tem Bill Manuel.
Junior high students master stock market
Three St. Clare middle school students performed better
than professional investors last week.
Ryan Hullihan, Luke Bayhnam and Kevin Lago, eighth-
graders at St. Clare Catholic School in North Palm Beach,
finished the 2006 Florida Stock Market Challenge ahead of
246 other Palm Beach County teams.
The Florida Council on Economic Education has run the
annual statewide game for more than 20 years. It's open to
all Florida students in grades 4 through 12.
Coordinated by St. Clare's middle school math teacher,
Joyce Putnam, the team entered the competition in early
September with $100,000 "fictitious investment account."
They independently managed their own portfolio and
finished the game on Dec. 15 with $122,087, outperform-
ing the Standards & Poor 500 economic index by more
than 13 percent during the same period.
Their 22.1 percent return on investment during
the 15-week game ranked No.12 among the 1838
statewide teams.
For more information, visit florida.stockmar-
ketgame.org.
SINGER ISLAND

Discussion on consultant's
contract postponed
The Riviera Beach City Council was going to discuss the
renewal of consultant Bernard Kinsey's contract at its Jan.
17 meeting, but the item was deleted from the agenda at
the beginning of the meeting.
Mr. Kinsey was hired in August to help negotiate con-
tracts for the city'sredevelopment project.
Council has until Feb. 20 to renew his contract. Mr. Kin-
0 See REVIEW, A5


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island A3


Friday, January 26, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com










A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, January 26, 2007


Election
From page Al
Tuesday, March 13,
between 7 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Elections for seats in
groups 1, 3 and 5 will take
place next year.
The city asked a charter
review committee last year


to scrutinize the way it
does things, including how
it holds its elections. But
nothing has changed.
In overlapping, three-
year terms, two elections
will determine the fate of
incumbent council mem-
bers who are divided into
five groups, one for each
seat. Winning candidates


receive the most votes tab-
ulated per grouping.
Some, including charter
review committee mem-
bers, suggested that
groups be lumped together
during the election to
determine popularity.
Still, it doesn't matter if the
loser of one group receives
more than the winner of


another because all wining
candidates must receive
more than 50 percent of
the vote.
If not, a run-off election
is held between top vote
getters within the group.
Also, candidates don't
run for mayor or vice
mayor, only their seat. The
selection of mayor and


vice mayor is decided
among city councilors
each spring.
Neither Mayor Russo,
who's been selected as
mayor eight times, nor
Councilman Levy, who's
finishing his first three
years on council, have
expressed a specific desire
to become mayor.


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"It's up to
the coun-
cil," said
Russo, a
certified

"I'm there
to do what-
ever job David Levy
they want
me to do. I don't have to be
the mayor."'
However, Councilman
Levy, a professional geolo-
gist and co-owner of Gar-
dens-based Southeast
Remediation Technrology,
said Mayor Russo is perfect
for the job.
"I feel we're at a critical
juncture at our city," Coun-
cilman Levy said. "Chang-
ing the mayor at mid-
stream would not be a
good idea. I think Joe
should be mayor for
another year."
Besides, Councilman
Levy is not up to the task
just yet. "I need to learn
more," he said. "But we
have to select the best per-
son for the city and, in this
particular case, Joe is the
best selection."
Shannon@hometown-
newsol.com


Code
From page Al
the city that needed fur-
ther study to determine
"height character."
Afterward, however,
some residents expressed
a general dissatisfaction
with the charrettes, as well
as the media's portrayal of


results.
"There was a petition
circulating trying to
reduce the height of resi-
dential buildings through
a charter amendment,"
Mayor Joe Russo said,'
"People have to go out and
get x-amount of signa-
tures. I can't see them
*doing that if we could
oice accomplish it the way we
did last night."
If the ordinance is
adopted, the maximum
,eeds. height for single and
multi-family residential
buildings in most planned
communities will be no
taller than 36 feet or three
stories.
Other areas, designated
as "residential high," can
have buildings as high as
56 feet.
After praising the city for
S. the proposal, some resi-
dents suggested that to
ensure the ordinance's
longevity, the city's com-
prehensive plan be
amended, which would
require state approval.
Offering a simpler solu-
tion, the mayor asked city
attorney Christine Tatum
..-- to look into mandating the
use of a "super-majority"
for future decisions.
products Currently, three out of
five votes constitutes a
tion majority at Palm Beach
S Care Gardens City Council.
Foot Care A super majority would
require one more vote.
"It can be done," Ms.
Tatum said. "It has the
potential to create difficul-
ties, but it's perceived as
what you do when you
want to make change
more difficult."
She and city staff are
action: looking into that as well as
other suggestions, includ-
ing that the city should
make similar amend-
ments in its non-residen-
tial building code.
"This was just a draft for
discussion," she said,
adding that they've yet to
finalize the ordinance.
The city's Planning and
Zoning Board will hold a
'e.com public hearing in Febru-
ary, followed by the City
Council's first and second
readings before its possi-
ble adoption in March.
gently needed "This is the first step that
if not otherwise we're taking from the
heights charrette," Ms.
Tatum said. "It's not the
end of discussion."


Let America's Health Ch


A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, January 26, 2007


inw.



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I Description: age: 33, race: white, sex: male,
height: 5 feet 7 inches, weight: 175 pounds,
black hair and brown eyes
Last known address: At large: possibly Florida
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Occupation: Salesman or waiter

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Felony: Gi\ing false name or identification;
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Aggravated battery; sexual battery; burglary of
.... ".. ." ..... .. a conveyance; criminal mischief $1,000 or
more
S .. Name: Wendell Wilson
Description: age: 30, race: black, sex: male,
height: 6 feet 4 inches, weight: 225 pounds,
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Last known address: Silver Beach Road, Lake
Park
Call: (800) 458-TIPS

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account with a $2,500 balance. All funds at account opening must be new to Florida Capital Bank. Without
checking account or new money requirement the APY is 5.40% with a $1,000 minimum opening deposit. A
penalty may be imposed for early withdrawal. Management reserves the right to suspend offer at any time.
Member FDIC

For Week/y Local
Sports Coverage, "
Turn To Your


Hometown News


Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
* Christopher Torosian,
20, 10111 Oak Bank Lane,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
charged with robbery with
a weapon, possession of
marijuana over 20 grams,
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription, and possession
of narcotic equipment on
Jan. 13.
* Mark Hull, 24, 1300
Crestwood Blvd., Royal
Palm Beach, was charged
with third-degree grand
theft, driving while license
suspended and eluding
police on Jan. 17.
* Gary Stallworth, 18, 411
Bayberry Drive, Lake Park,


(800) 458-TIPS


was charged with fraud
and larceny on Jan. 16.
Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office
* Daryl Canady, 32, 6689
Fourth St., Jupiter, was
charged With possession
of a weapon by a convict-
ed felon on Dec. 16.


* Brian Dicocco, 21, 3330
Sandalwood Circle, Palm
Beach Gardens, was
charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly
weapon, carrying a con-
cealed weapon, larceny,
possession of a weapon
by a convicted felon and
resisting an officer with
violence on Jan. 17.


Review
From page A3


sey requested that the dis-
cussion be pulled from the
agenda so he could prepare
for the discussion. Council
has put it on the agenda for
their Feb. 2 meeting.
Compiled by Sarah
Stover

PALM BEACH
GARDENS
Art show opens
at PBCC
Two Palm Beach Com-
munity College art profes-
sors, one, an abstract-
expressionist painter and
the other a sculptor pre-
sented "Southern Cross-
ings II," an exhibit that
opened Tuesday The
Gallery at Eissey Campus.
Southern Crossings fea-
tures "vivid chalk land-


scapes and satirical sculp-
ture," said Toni Wolf, col-
lege relations and market-
ing specialist, in a release.
Professor Alessandra
Gieffers' work "uses
intense color alternating
with dark, receding shad-
ows that form the sensa-
tion of walking through a
garden," the release
explained.
And Professor Susan
Urbanek's feminist work is
described as an editorial
cartoon in ceramics.
"(Ms. Urbanek's) work
enlivens and gives refer-
ence to political and social
issues," said Nazare Feli-
ciano, chair of the visual
arts department and the
Palm Beach Gardens'cam-
pus. Southern Crossings
will be on display from Jan.
23 to March 23.
The gallery is located at
Palm Beach Community


College in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, 3160 PGA Blvd., BB
Building.
For more information, call
(561) 868-3129.

Art, music fill
City Hall
Last week, artist Fernr
Samuels and his "Game
Play" mixed media collage
teamed with the Ceramic
League of the Palm Beach-
es to present "Out of the
Fire a ceramic perspec-
tive."
It was an evening
enhanced with jazz by
Rich and Jill Switzer.
The two groups kicked
off an exhibition that will
run through Feb. 15 at City
Hall lobby, located at
10500 ,N. Military Trail in
Palm Beach Gardens.
For more information,
call (561) 630-1100.


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FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 2007


+ HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants 4 S


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(561) 575-5140
or e-mail pbnews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


Spike is still waiting

Almost a year ago, I wrote to your readers about a stray
dog I found in Jupiter Village. He is still at Safe Harbor
Animal Rescue.
Spike, as he is called, is still waiting for his forever
home. He still has a love for life and people. He still
remains positive as he waits for that special person to'
choose him.
Spike is not dog-aggressive. He doesn't bark. (He can,
but he doesn't). He's playful and bright. He's willing to
learn and be taught dog manners. Being 2 or 3 years old,
he's still like a puppy. He is so loving and has so much to
give someone.
Spike is not a cat lover. He probably will be better with
an adult or a couple. In the right home, Spike will show
how special he is. He is a pit mix, but he doesn't know
that. He was born good and he certainly was never
trained to be bad.
Please, someone out there who is reading this, stop at
Safe Harbor and see Spike. I would take him in a flash,
but I have cats. Please give Spike a chance; he deserves
no less than that.
And while you're at Safe Harbor, take a moment to look
into the eyes of all the cats and dogs there. They all
deserve a loving home, as well.
If you can't adopt, at least be a loving foster family.
Editor's note: Safe Harbor Animal Rescue and Clinic is
located in Seagrape Square at 185 W. Indiantown Road in
Jupiter.

Above the law

Like many other individuals, my wife and I chose
Singer Island thinking it would be a beautiful place to
live.
Soon after purchasing a home, we found out that the
residents of Singer Island are being held hostage by the
Riviera Beach City Council and Mayor Michael D.
Brown. They are above the law as they choose to do
whatever they wish and have no idea how to run city.
When you think of Riviera Beach, you think of crime,
murder, drugs and city corruption. These public
employees have wasted millions and millions of our tax
dollars. They have destroyed the evidence to prove that
some of our money even went for their own personal,
use. They all point the finger at other individuals and
blame their behavior on each other.
Enough is enough. If it were you or I who did this, we
would be prosecuted, fined and seht to jail. These offi-
cials have no regard for the law or anyone's feelings.
They know they can get away with whatever they want,
because they control the outcome of every vote.
If you question their behavior or ask questions at pub-
lic meetings, they have you arrested for exercising your,
constitutional right.
Riviera Beach needs to be taken over immediately by
Palm Beach County and Singer Island be allowed to join
North Palm Beach or Palm Beach Shores.


If I'm interested in a time-share,
I'll go to the sales office


The happy family parks in one of the six spaces on the
beach ramp, unloads all their beach paraphernalia and


S'Copyrighted Material '


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


4


walks down the ramp to begin an enjoyable, carefree day
at the beach. Right? Wrong.
At the bottom of the beach approach awaits a predator,
which is not in the water and has no fins. It's a time-share
salesperson in a golf cart.
As the salesperson extinguishes a cigarette, the family is
stopped, asked where they are from, and then given a sales
pitch about touring a nearby condo.
"No thanks," the father replies. "We're just here for a
relaxing time at the beach."
The salesperson follows the family driving the golf cart
on the beach, where no other vehicles are allowed, and
continues the pitch.
Finally, the father makes it clear that he and his family
do not wish to be bothered any longer so the salesperson
gives up and drives the golf cart back to the end of the
beach approach to sit and wait for other victims.
These salespeople drive their golf carts on the sidewalks
and the beach, park on the beach ramp, and hassle any-
one and everyone who looks like a potential "customer."
This is a disgraceful first impression for newcomers to
our beaches and a hassle to those of us who live here. The
salespeople even park their own vehicles on the beach
approach, thus causing beach-goers to have to park in
shopping center lots and risk being towed.
If we want a hot dog, we will go to.the beach wagon to
get one. If we need or want anything, we will go to the
appropriate merchant to purchase it. If we are interested
in a time-share, we will go to the sales office.
We don't need or want people trying to sell us something
by accosting us in our cars, on the beach approach or in
our beach chair.
Whoever regulates these activities can surely address
this issue and find a way to preserve some decency on our
beaches, while still allowing time-share sales people to
earn a living.

Hitting a nerve

In response to the "In-excusable rant," the ranter said
that we "need to have them (northerners) coming down
here," it seems we have hit a nerve.
If you are one of the rude people who need to occupy
table space at a restaurant, then leave a ridiculous tip or
no tip at all, I hope you will consider your behavior.
We don't need you if you take advantage of our South-
ern hospitality with rudeness. Sometimes the truth
hurts. In addition, this subject was not brought up by
Hometown News. The last I heard, we still have freedom
of speech. That, is unless too many people go against
what our democracy really means.
I hope you \will reconsider your behavior.


Fluoridated water is good

I am in my 80s and I have all of my teeth. I have a few
crowns and caps from wear and tear, but my dentist tells
me I have all my teeth because I had fluoridated water all
of my life. Why doesn't someone research the fluoride in
the water and make an intelligent, informed decision? Or
is it the usual city official decision to have a public forum
so we can blame someone else?
Fluoridated water is a good thing, just ask the Ameri-
can Dental Association.

Not enough manpower
at Stuart Police Department?

Put this under "cops helping cops."
Who is the chief of police in Stuart, Chief Morley, trying
to kid? He said he didn't arrest the DUI by another cop
because there wasn't enough manpower.
I've come over the Roosevelt Bridge many times when
there were 14 to 15 cops, both Martin County deputies
and Stuart cops, sitting at the bottom. So what's he talk-
ing about, "not enough manpower?"
This guy was drunk! He should have been taken in, no
matter how many people were working. Every average
citizen would've been taken in right away.
Believe me, there's something fishy here.
Editor's note: The individual in question was an off-
duty Jupiter police officer.

New and improved animal laws

I enjoy reading your rants and raves, but was really dis-
turbed by the issue of dogs being tied up and abused.
I tried to get a copy of the local laws about animals, but the
only thing I could find was. a 30-plus-page manual, which
had been changed and revised, over and over, as to be made
really meaningless.
I would think that a new and improved animal control law
should be a priority for our new county commissioners.
They could hire an expert to develop it
I'm sure they're strong enough to face off the animal con-
trol officers, who do their jobs within a great limitation of
quality, quantity, and direction. Good luck.
It's important, especially now that there are lots of people
moving here from places where dogs and animals are treat-
ed humanely. They will expect the same.
I think it's jtst as important to do that as to provide ade-
quatee police and educational standards in attracting the
high tech industries and the personnel they are looking for.


Letters


Iraq must have a stable government
To the editor:
What happens if America withdraws now from Iraq?
Try this scenario.
Al Qaeda and Hezbollah claim victory over the "great
Satan," see the U.S. on the run, and rally their followers
to acts of terror around the world. Moderates within
Islam are isolated, and moderate regimes threatened.
Predominantly Shiite Iraq finds itself besieged by


Sunni extremists. It turns for protection, not to the still-
ineffectual Iraqi army, but to radical Shiite militias
backed by a soon-to-be nuclear-armed Iran.
A Sunni bloodbath and flight ensue, engulfing moder-
ate Jordan in radicalized Sunni refugees who see al
Qaeda as their protector. Any hope of Israeli/Palestinian
accord is lost.
Sunni Arab states, Egypt and Saudi Arabia view Iranian
advances into Iraq with alarm and develop nuclear
weapons themselves. Israel feels compelled to act
against the budding nuclear powers.


Oil prices skyrocket. Americans are fr.iustrated with
Iraq. Members of both parties are playing this politically,
glibly claiming it's better for Iraqis to "sort things out for"
themselves. This claim is gravely irresponsible.
Chaos in Iraq equals disaster. Right now. America is the
only force than can prevent it.
Securing a stable, moderate government in Iraq will be
hard. But we must do it.
William F. McDermott
North Palm Beach


-. *:',.7. 4 : )7


iHometown News
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840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
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Friday, January 26, 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


PALM BEACH GARDENS
Harold Carter says: "If you
focus on servicing your
client, the good Lord will
take care of the rest."
What the North Carolina
native and co-owner of
Avalar Properties of the
Palm Beaches means is that
money and commissions,
especially during a tough
housing market, shouldn't
detract from a real estate
agent's No.1 job: pleasantly
getting clients into the
homes of their dreams.
"Over the years, real estate
agents forgot it was a service
business," said Mr. Carter,
75, of West Palm Beach. "But
if you don't take care of your
client, you don't last long.
The big clue is you've got to
recognize the kind of busi-
ness your in."
Avalar, a full-service real
estate brokerage firm in
I Palm Beach Gardens, got
started about a year ago
' when Mr. Carter's daughter,
SAshley Williams, 30, con-
" vinced her father that their
- age difference, in the real
' estate business, %\otuld be an
asset.
An inspired Mr. Carter
brought himself., ou ,,,oL
retirement to build ii bridge
over their generations and
over the troubled waters of a
treacherous housing mar-
gr:ket.
q.. The newly-formed team
began by adopting an idea
M.developed by a Canadian


Photo courtesy of Aviar Properties
Harold Carter and daughter Ashley Williams own Avalar
Properties of the Palm Beaches.


Realtor.
Avalar's program works by
pre-qualifying clients
through its Web site's many
informational features.
By signing up for access to
free reports and home buy-
ing and selling tips, prospec-
tive clients demonstrate
their interest before talking
to agents.
"If you want it, come and
get it," Mr. Carter said. "It
turns out that they do call
and we send them the
Reportss.,
The process increases effi-
ciency, which means his
team can. pay more atten-
tion to clients, Avalar's prime
focus.
"It takes the least amount
of energy on our part," he
said. "'Once we speak with
them, we can determine
whether we can find a fit.
Many our clients already


.have Realtors. But I figured
out a long time ago, if you
don't worry about all the
details, things work out."
The current market isn't
creating millionaires, even
more reason to go back to
basics, he said.
"Two years -ago, if a client
asked to see a 3-bedroom, 2-
bath for $350,000, the
answer was, 'let me look
around.'" Mr. Carter said. "In
today's 'buyers market' you
say, 'OK. And what color do
you want the kitchen?"'
Avalar Properties is located
at 2401 PGA Blvd., Suite 185,
in Palm Beach Gardens.
For more information,
call (561) 627-9899 or
visit www.avalarpalm-
beach.com.
Shannon@hometown-
newsol.com


Long-term care plans provides

families more options


Father, daughter bring


service back to home buying


A en independ-
\ ence is limited
c nV because of a
chronic illness, many
individuals find them-
selves requiring addition-
al assistance.
Depending on the level
of assistance required,
care may be administered
at home, in the communi-
ty or within a facility.
In some areas, especially
rural areas, there may be
only one or two kinds of
long-term care choices.
Most areas, however, have
more options and can
provide a broad range of
services available to
individuals who have lost
some level of independ-
ence and need help with
daily activities that most
healthy people take for
granted.
In northern Palm Beach
County, Horizon Care
Services is an agency that
I recommend. They
coordinate a comprehen-
sive range of services to
promote the independ-
ence and dignity of older
adults. This organization
can help an older adult or
their family access.
services that include in-
home support, nutrition,
transportation, elder
rights and protection
assistance, and caregiver
support services. For
more information on
Horizon Care Services,
contact Kim Hathaway at
(561) 776-7757.
When determining the.
appropriate plan of care,
physicians often look to
the client's home as the


To assist families whose
adult children work
during the day and may
be unable to provide
ongoing care, adult day
care facilities, also known
as adult day health care
facilities, adult day care
centers and adult day
health care facilities, may
be a practical alternative.
Designed to promote
social interaction, while
meeting the health care
needs of long-term care
recipients, adult day care
offers caregivers the time
necessary to meet their
own day-to-day responsi-
bilities. Moving a loved
one into a facility can be
stressful and time con-
suming. Is it the right
thing to do? Is it the right
facility? How will the bills
be paid?
There are many ques-
tions to ask that are not
easy to answer. To make
an informed decision, it is
important to know the
choice of facilities avail-
able in your area.
Today, there are many
types of facilities from
which to choose. The
levels of care available
range from limited, or
custodial assistance to
skilled nursing. The
services and licensure
needed by a facility is
often determined by the
state. However, some
types of facilities may not
be approved to do busi-
ness in all states.
One type of facility is an
alternate living facility.


R ,.3 ,






MICHAEL SUMMERS
Financial columnist

preferred location. Not
only is it familiar to the
patient, but it also pro-
motes emotional well-
being for the entire family.
The most common
providers of home care
are family and friends.
However, their assistance
is not always available 24
hours a day. When exten-
sive care is required, the
family may decide to hire
third-party home health
care providers.
Home health care
providers can be divided
into two main categories,
professional and personal
and are typically provided
through home health care
agencies, or by qualified
and independent care
providers. Some examples
are registered nurses,
licensed practical nurses,
licensed vocational
nurses, occupational
therapists, physical,
therapists and speech
therapists, or personal
home health care
providers, which include
'licensed social workers
and nurses' aides.


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BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writer


Satu


,Ss


wvvw.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


Friday, January 26, 2007









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Summers
From page A7
These are also known as
residential care facilities
in California or assisted
living facilities in other
states. These facilities
are designed to meet a
wide range of individual
needs within a esiden-
tial-typestiiing.A
typical facility cai ,
accommodate any-
where from five to more
than 100 residents.
Depending on an
individual's needs, units
may be adapted to
facilitate physical
activities such as bathing
and meal preparation..
Care delivered in
nursing homes is also
evolving. Nursing
homes offer a less
expensive alternative to
some types of care and
therapies formerly
available only in a
hospital.
Some nursing home
residents stay long
enough to regain their
independence and then
return home. Others may
find they continue to
need assistance through-
out the day, and remain
at the nursing home for
extended periods of time.
Medicare's Web site
offers up-to date infor-
mation on long-term care
resources including
skilled nursing facilities.
The "Nursing Home
Compare Tool" provides
detailed information
about the past perform-
ance of every Medicare
and Medicaid certified
nursing home in the
country.
For more information
visit the Web site
www.medicare.gov/NHCo
mpare.
Michael Summers is a
financial representative-
with Northwestern
Mutual Financial
Network based in Palm
Beach Gardens. He is
licensed and appointed to
sell long-term care
insurance.
To contact him, call
(561) 630-6300 or e-mail
michael.summers@nmf
m.com.


Growth
From page Al
tional 10,000 trips per day
on Northlake Boulevard.
That's the estimated
increase in traffic its' devel-
opment would create.
The MPO is comprised of
city and county officials who
meet monthly to oversee
transportation require-
ments needed to develop an
area.
This traffic "concurrency"
is one of more than half a
dozen preliminary steps on,
the path to development.
"This is a huge threat to
Palm Beach Gardens,"
Councilman Jablin said. "We
would become the conduit
for all that traffic going right
through our city."
At issue here is whether
Caller's proposed 4 million
square feet of non-residen-
tial development would
recapture traffic and keep
from adding commuters on
Northlake, the main thor-
oughfare between the Gar-
dens and what might
become a small town, just
southwest of The Acreage.
Though Nat Roberts, one
of the grove's owners and
managers, could not be
reached by press time, in a
previous interview, said that
Caller's town center, com-
plete with research and
development, retail and
office space, would recap-
ture traffic currently clog-
ging Northlake and Okee-
chobee Boulevards.
Councilman Hal Valeche
disagreed.
"It's sort of a sham,
because what people are
talking about is dry-cleaners
and pizza parlors ... not
value-added employe-
ment," he said. What we
need ... is something like a
(Pratt-Whitney) Bring' the
employer first."
Royal Palm :Beach Mayor
David Ludwig echoed such
sentiments at the MPO
meeting, Councilman Jablin
said.
Along with West Palm
Beach and the Gardens,
Royal Palm Beach formerly
objected to developing
Caller in May.
Underscoring this, Mayor
Russo pointed to Abacoa as
a prime example of why
developers should not put


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the cart before the horse.
"If it wasn't for Scripps and
FAU we would still be strug-
gling there. You have to have
an economic base," he said.
"Jobs have to come first,
then housing," added Coun-
cilman Jablin.
The county's "sector
plan," which is supposed to
figure out how to handle the
half-a-dozen other land
development proposals in
the western tier, is mired in
negotiation, said Talal
Benothman, planning
manger for the Gardens.
"Basically, there is no sec-
tor plan," Mr. Benothman
said. But county traffic engi-
neers said that the sector
plan is separate from
Caller's concurrency appli-
cation.
"Callery decided to move
forward," said Dan Weis-
berg, the county's director of
traffic division. "We cannot
refuse to review their traffic
study."
His department is actively
reviewing the traffic study
and has already found tech-
nical issues, such as Callery's
analysis of Seminole Pratt-
Whitney Road.
Last year, the Florida
Department of Community
Affairs, a regulatory agency
that must eventually sign off
on regional developments,
listed things it also didn't like
about Callery's proposal to
build a small town.
But the county can adopt
changes or ignore them; and
legal challenges have to wait
until after adoption, said
Nick Uhren, the county's
senior professional engi-
neer.
The problem is, county-
owned Mecca Farms, a
1,919-acre site initially slot-
ted ashome to the Florida
Scripps Research Institute,
already has concurrency for
an* additional 9,400 daily
trips.'
Its ,proposal requires a
PGA' Boulevard extension,
which is something Palm
Beach Gardens officials are
vociferously against.
Furthermore, George
Webb, county engineer, pre-
sented traffic study results to
the Board of County Com-
missioners last year that
indicated widening PGA
would not significantly
relieve traffic on Northlake.
He projected that both the
Beeline Highway and North-
lake would turn into eight-
lane roadways, dappled
with expensive and ugly fly-
overs.
The countyplans to widen
Northlake from two to f&out
lanes between Seminole
and Coconut Boulevard in'
2008, but any development
further east and on PGA
wouldhave to allow for con-
gestion, county engineers
added. '
"Northlake cannot handle-
the traffic from all that
development," saidc Mr.:
Weisberg, referring 'to the
totality of development pro-
posals in the westerntier.

Wetlands mitigation
Councilman David Levy
proposed that lands such asb
Gallery and Mecca Farms be;
used for wetlands mitiga-
tion.
For every acre of natural
wetlands developers'
destroy, they have to restore
five elsewhere.
Councilman Levy calcu-
lates that the county could
recoup the $60 million it
spent on Mecca and then
some, because the going
mitigation rate is about
$70,000 an acre.
It's not as profitable as
developing the land, but'
some say the Everglades are
priceless.
Recent meetings among
nearly 70 environmental
gr6ups called for state and
county officials to find
enough land to store the tril-
lions of gallons of run-off
water, which overruns Lake


Okeechobee and coastal
estuaries, which could be
yet another use for the west-
ern tier.
"It's not perfect," said
Councilman Jablin, "but it's
better than selling it off
commercial and getting two
bad projects."
Originally, half of Mecca
Farms was slotted for flow
ways to help recharge the
Loxahatchee River


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Hometown News


AP DnIm Ronrh r.arelanc Nnrfh Palm Reach. singer island


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Friday, January 26, 2007


School
From page Al
want to bring awareness to
kids and adults about the
importance of not getting
caught up in rushing out
the door and (instead)
making time to have
breakfast," Ms. Kournikova
said.
She. became involved
with "Got Breakfast?" a
foundation formed by the
Alliance to End Hunger,
Share our Strength, the
Cartoon Network, East
Side Entrees, Minute Maid
and the National Dairy
Council, when its repre-
sentatives approached her
for help.
The foundation's mis-
sion is to ensure that chil-
dren begin each day with
breakfast, so they can par-
ticipate at an optimal level
in school. The foundation
launched the campaign in
2005.
"We saw (Anna's)
involvement with the Boys
and Girls Club, and were
very impressed with the
way children were attract-
ed to her and the way she
personally felt about chil-
dren, so we thought she'd
be an ideal spokesperson
for 'Got breakfast?"' said
Gary. Davis, chief executive
operator of East Side
Entrees.
The company provides
the boxed breakfasts stu-
dents receive. On the day
of Ms. Kournikova's visit,
the box contained Frosted
Flakes, Goldfish graham
crackers and a Minute
Maid grape juice.
Although she ate her
Frosted Flakes, IMs.
Kournikova does ndot usu-
ally eat sweet things for
breakfast, she said.
"I love cereal, but not the
sugary kind," said Nis.
Kournikova, who usually
opts for plain oatmeal,
plain yogurt with fresh
fruit or scrambled egg
whites for breakfast.
While they may be
sweet, the breakfasts sup-
plied .in the program are
nutritional and have to fol-
low dietary guidelines,
according to information
on www.gotbreakfast.org.
"The boxed breakfasts
are great. They don't need


to be refrigerated," said
Joyce Grishaber, food serv-
ices manager at North
Palm Beach Elementary,
who helped initiate the
program at the school a
year ago.
"It's so important. The
kids are so happy to get
their breakfast, and they
know they can get it even if
their bus runs late," said
Ms. Grishaber.
Kindergarteners, first-,
and second-graders eat
their breakfasts in the cafe-
teria. Third-, fourth- and
fifth-graders are allowed to
take the boxed breakfasts
to class.
The boxed meals are dis-
tributed on Mondays and
Friday, but students also
get a choice all week long
between hot breakfasts of
eggs or French toast, or
yogurt, toast and fruit, she
said.
The cafeteria opens at
7:30 a.m. and breakfast is
served until after the last
bus arrives, which is
between 8 a.m. and 8:30
a.m., said Ms. Grishaber.
The morning meals are
paid for like lunches: some
are paid for by students,
some are subsidized and
others are given to stu-
dents, said Mr. Thompson.
"We feed a lot of low-
income kids here," said
Ms. Grishaber.
The number of children
who do not eat breakfast,
especially those from low-
income families,, was the
thought behind "Got
breakfast?'" which is
aimed at ending children's
hunger in the United
States.
"'Got breakfast?' is so
important because, unfor-
tunately, while 30 million
children across the coun-
try participate in a lunch
program every day, less
than 9 million participate
in a breakfast program,"
said Mr. Davis.
Breakfast programs are
used at schools in 46
states, but he wishes more
schools would implement
them, he said.
North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary is the only school
in Palm Beach County that
has the program, he
added.
Mr. Thompson was
familiar with the program


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Photo courtesy of John Keaten
Anna Kournikova presented the 'Got Breakfast?' award to
North Palm Beach Elementary principal Bill Thompson
during an assembly at the school on Jan. 16. Gary Davis
of East Side Entrees, looks on.


when he came to North
Palm Beach Elementary
from Forest Park Elemen-
tary School in Boynton
Beach this year.
"We had an in-class
breakfast program (at For-
est Park). It was already in
place when I got here and I
was all too happy to sup-


port it," said Mr. Thomp-
son.
Steve Bonino, director of
food services for the Palm
Beach County School Dis-
trict, is trying to get other
schools to implement
breakfast programs with
Mr. Thompson's help, he'
said.


An Open Letter to
Florida Car Dealers.
Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".
Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't know me,
I should tell you that I don't profess to be some
"holier than thou" car dealer who was always
perfect for the past 38 years. When I look at
some of my past advertising and sales tactics,
I am not always proud. But I have evolved as
my customers have evolved. My customers'
expectations, level of education and sophistica-
lion are much higher today. Your customers are
no different. My remarks are made sincerely and
with a positive intent toward you ana your
customers. I am not trying to tell you how
to run your business. I am suggesting a
change that will reward both you and
your customers.


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A9





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Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


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-
I!'


Virtually every car dear iin Florida adds '
a charge to the price of cars he sells, a
"dealer fee!doc fee.dealer prep" fee ranging
from S500 to nearly $1,000. This extra charge
is programmed into your computer it has been made
illegal in many slates including Calitornia. but is still lega "EARL STEWART"
in Florida. The reason you charge this fec is simply to- in-
crease the price of lhe car and your profit in such a manner thal is not noted
by your customers. This is iust plain wrong. 1 used to charge a dealer fee ($495I and when M stopped charging it
a few years ago it was scary. But I did it because I could no lIoiger, in. good conscience, mislead my customers.
Just because everybody else was doling the same thing, did not make it correci.
Naw, here is the good news. After eliminating the dealer fee my profit per car did drop by about the amount of the
dealer toe, but my customers reahzed 1 was now giving thom a fair shake -
and quoting a complete out-the-door price wih ro "'surprises', And he I1f our culture sounds like
word spread My volume of car sales began to rise rpirdly. Sure, I was one that fits with your
making a few hundred dollars less per Car, but I was seffng a lot more ideas on the way business
cars, I was and am selling cars to many of your former customers. My should be conducted,
bottorn hline has improved, not because I eliminated the dealer fee, bul please call us.
because I was able to earn the Irust of more customers in buying thoir please a
new or used car, You can do the same. .844.3461
S.b561.844.3461
Why a! i writing this letter? I'm not goirq to tell yu that [ think of myself
as the new "sheriff' that has come to "clean up South Florida". In fact, We need to add to our team
I am well aware that this letter is, to some extent, seli-seRnorg. Many in all departments... sales,
people will read lhis.ietter and learn why they should buy a car from me, service, parts, body shop,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most dealers who read this will and accounting.
either get angry and ignore It or not have the courage to follow my lead.
But maybe you will be the exception, if you have any interest in following my lead, call me anytime. I don't have a
secretary and I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely, Earl Stewart

Earl Stewart Toyota of North Palm Beach # 1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located in Lake Park, FL,


earls@earistawarttcryota.com


561.844.3461


To find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on www.eairlstewartoncars.com

EARLSTEWART

STOYOTA
__-. ~- -' .. .. ===, .


CAR DEALERS-


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AlO Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, January 26, 2007


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Audit
From page Al
velopment Agency and the
city to the attention of the
state, said Singer Island resi-
dent Dawn Pardo.
The CRA and the Riviera
Beach City Council are one
and the same.
"Multiple individuals on
both sides of the (Blue.
Heron) bridge were involved
also," said Singer Island resi-
dent Bob Nevins.
The Florida Auditor Gen-
eral's Office conducted the
audit after Florida's Joint
Legislative Auditing Com-
mittee, chaired by.state Rep.
Carl Domino, R-Jupiter,
voted for it in October 2005.
"In my mind, the findings
are criminal," said Ms.
Pardo..
When auditors checked
some of the purchases made
with procurement cards, or
credit cards given to
employees, a lack of receipts
to showwhat was purchased


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and why, was a common
problem.
One of the cards showed a
charge of $2,093 for repairs
made on a 1992 Lexus,
which was not listed as a
city-owned vehicle, the,
audit report showed.
Auditors also found fault
with revenues from a half-
cent sales tax being applied
to repayment of a bond
issue used by the CRA.
Florida statutes mandate
that half-cent sales tax is to
be used by municipalities
. only for city-wide programs,
municipality utility tax relief
or to pay interest on capital
projects.
"The fact that proceeds of
the notes were spent on pre-
liminary expenditures for
consultants, engineers and
planners, and not on bricks
and mortar, does not alter
their characterization as
'capital' or for a 'capital proj-
ect' any more than expendi-
tures for engineers for a city
jail become 'non-capital',"
said city manager Bill
Wilkins in a letter to the
auditor's office.
But, auditors also had an
issue with that statement
since, according to their
findings, money was spent
without an agreement with a
master developer and no
aspects of projects outlined
in a plan created in 2001 by
the CRA were accomplished.
The audit also found that
CRA executive director
Floyd Johnson's contract
provides him with a city
vehicle, but the agency has
no policies concerning
mileage or other uses.
Lack of record-keeping
policies might have con-
tributed to city officials
going over budget for the
past two Jazz and Blues Fes-
tivals.
"The City Council,
approved budgets .of
$415,000 *and, $660,000 for'
the 2005 and 2006 events,
respectively. However, actu-
al expenditures exceeded
budgeted expenditures by
$21,203 and $395,988 for the
2005 and 2006 events,
respectively," the audit
report said.
The city also spent more
on the events than it made.
Records for 2005 showed
proceeds, totaled $315, 751,
but expenses totaled $436,
203; for 2006, revenues
totaled $287,50.3, but
expenses totaled more than
$1 million.
Riviera Beach officials
used the city's general fund
to cover the difference, but
auditors cautioned that con-
tinuing to do so could lead
to more problems.
Auditors also found that
the city had not remitted
sales tax from the annual
event to the Florida Depart-


ment of Revenue for the past
five years.
After that finding, city offi-
cials calculated the total,
plus interest, and sent the
$28,460 it owed.
Since the city sent in pay-
ment, the department
waived the $12,250 in penal-
ties it would have charged
the city.
While the city made good
on their misstep with the
taxes on the jazz festival,
Mayor Michael Brown had
still not paid for the use of
Barracuda Bay, a water park,
by press time.
He told the city's parks
and recreation department
in 2005 that he would pay
the admission cost ($3 per
person) for the spring break
period, which ran from
March 22-27,2005.
In April 2005, he received a
letter requesting payment in
the amount of $5,559, but he
refused to pay until he got
more information on how
the invoice was calculated.
The mayor did not answer
auditors when asked about
the issue.
Some of the issues have
begun to be resolved, Mr.
Wilkins said.
In the letter to the audi-
tor's office, he said he is
reviewing the current poli-
cies and has,, "recognized
that the current paper-
based system is obsolete,"
and is considering imple-
menting an electronic ,sys-
tem. Mr. Wilkins also agreed
with the findings in regard to
credit card use. Purchasing
guidelines have been
revised and receipt require-
ments have been enforced,
he said in the letter.
The city will have a chance
to; make changes suggested
:by the, auditors before they'
ScoQ e back in 18 months for
,a, foloprup audit, said audit
manager James Dwyer.
S.IIbwever, residents are
skeptical the city's staff will
make ,: the necessary
changes..
"The city has demonstrat-
ed to us in the last six
months that they are inca-
pable of following their own
ordinances, let alone recom-
mendations from auditors,"
said Ms. Pardo.
"A perfect example is the
Kinsey contract. The Coun-
cil/CRA Commission-
ers hired Mr. Kinsey, and
agreed to a contract he
wrote, which may cost the
city in excess of $1 million in
less than a year, yet there
was no solicitation for pro-
posals, no bid or any indica-
tion that the city was seeking
a consultant, prior to the
mayor presenting a recom-
mendation to hire him.
"The city nor the CRA


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Friday, January 26, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al 1


Woman wins


corporate grant


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Louise Can-
dea of Jupiter, a senior
operations and control
associate for Prudential
Insurance, received a Pru-
dential CARES volunteer
grant award of $250 for her
volunteer work with Sun-
fest of Palm Beach County.
In 2005, Ms.Candea vol-
unteered 100 hours to the
organization as chairman
of the merchandise com-
mittee.
It was her responsibility
to recruit volunteers and
committee members to
sell Sunfest merchandise.
Profits were donated back
to the community through
numerous venues.
The mission of Sunfest of
Palm Beach County is to
support a variety of quality
visual and performing arts
festivals and entertainment
events, meeting the highest


degree of excellence.
The Prudential Founda-
tion and Prudential Finan-
cial recently provided
$478,750 in Prudential
CARES volunteer grants to
more than 650 nonprofit
organizations worldwide.
The CARES grant program
recognizes individual and
team volunteers based on
a minimum of 40 hours of
volunteer service per indi-
vidual.
The foundation is the
nonprofit grant-making
organization of Prudential
Financial and is part of
Prudential's community
resources department. It
strives to build children
and families' self sufficien-
cy through local initia-
tives, which coordinate
employee volunteerism
and community outreach.
For more information,
visit the Web site www.pru-
dential.com.


Associate accepts


partnership


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


NORTH PALM BEACH -
Vittorio Bertuzzelli, an
Edward Jones investment
representative in North
Palm Beach has accepted a
limited partnership offer-,
ing in Edward Jones Finan-
cial, the holding company
for the St. Louis-based
financial services firm.
"We believe one of the
best ways to reward out-
standing associates is to
offer them an opportunity
to share in ownership of
the company they help
build," James D. Weddle,
the firm's managing part-
ner, said. "I'm pleased to
say that Mr. Bertuzzelli has
most definitely earned this

*k7rc 78r.


limited partnership."
Mr. Bertuzzelli, a native
of Suvereto, Italy, has
served Edward Jones
investors since 2000.
Edward Jones employs
more that 30,000 associ-
ates in 50 states and affili-
ates in Canada and the
United Kingdom. Under
the current partnership
offering, 12,000 associates
received initial limited
partnership offerings or
were invited to increase
their existing ownership in
the firm.
Mr. Bertuzzelli's Edward
Jones office is located at
818 U.S. Highway 1.
For more information,
call (561) 776-0846.


Audit
From page A10
budgeted for this expense,
yet the Council and
CRA Commissioners
approved it. Does this repre-
sent a prudent expenditure
of public funds? I think
not," she said.
"The audit was revealing,
but not more so than I
expected. With clear indica-
tions of criminal activity, I
am disappointed that its
issuance was not accompa-
nied by indictments,". said
Mr. Nevins. "Hopefully, the
follow up by the State Audit
Committee will help to
resolve some of the prob-
lems." Both residents agree
that as long as long as the same
employees and council
members are around,
things will not change.
"Both the city and the
CRA's finances are out of
control, because you
have the same five people
approving the finances: the
city council. The council,
mayor, city attorney and city
manager need to step down
immediately and the state
must come in and sort out
this mess," said Ms. Pardo.
"With all the tax dollars this
city takes in, our city should
look like a tropical paradise
instead of a slum in a Third
World country. The honest,
hardworking, taxpaying citi-
zens of Riviera Beach
deserve much better."
"The business of the peo-
ple is not being tended to,
(and) public funds are being
squandered. The ultimate
solution may be state inter-
vention to rehab the city,"
said Mr. Nevin.
"People need to resign, to
be fired and/or sent to jail.,
The mayor suggested a
need for a 'strong mayor'
government form. That is
not the solution, it is the
problem'"
Calls to Mayor Brown and
Mr. Wilkins were not
returned by press time. Mr.
Johnson was out of the
country and could not be
reached for comment,
spokespersons from the
CRA office said.
To view the audit
report, visit
www.state.fl.us/audgen.


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~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al I


Friday, January 26, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com












I United Way offers free tax preparation


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Your Car
Ends Here!
Palm Beach Gardens thru
Ormond Beach
HometownNews
Classified


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Free income-tax-prepa-
ration service is available
to Palm Beach County resi-
dents who earned less than
$39,000 in 2006.
United Way of Palm
Beach County and its part-
ners, the Internal Revenue
Service, the John S. and
James L. Knight Founda-
tion, Quantum Founda-
tion and the Palm Beach
County Board of County
Commissioners
announced the opening of
42 volunteer income tax
assistance sites for the tax-
filing season. This is the
fourth year United Way of
Palm Beach County and its
partners have operated
VITA sites.
Last year, more than
8,100 residents used a
VITA site to file their taxes,
a 24 percent increase from
the previous year. In addi-
tion, these households
received $14 million in
returns, including $6 mil-
lion in earned income tax
credits. That is a 16 per-
cent increase over the pre-
vious year.


The VITA program focus-
es on educating individu-
als about earned income
tax credits, and helping eli-
gible workers file for it.
Many residents qualify for
EITC, but are unaware that
they do, so don't apply for
them.
In addition, last year, the
VITA free tax-preparation
service, helped residents
save more than $1 million
in fees they might have
paid to a tax preparation
company, or for a high-
interest advance on their
refund. Tax returns at VITA
sites are electronically
filed, so returns are avail-
able in 10-14 days.
The people helping are
volunteers and are not
being paid.
Bring the following items
to the VITA sites to make it
easier to prepare your
return:
Last year's federal
income tax return (2005
income tax return).
Social Security cards for
you, your spouse (if mar-
ried), and all dependents.
Correct birth dates for all
names that appear on the


return.
All W-2s for 2006, includ-
ing spouses.
Form 1098 for mortgage
interest and property
taxes.
Form 1099 for 2006.
A voided check and sav-
ings account number for
direct deposit of your
refund (This is optional,
but it gets cash to you
faster).
A photo identification
card (drivers license, etc.),
including spouses, if mar-
ried and filing joint
returns.
Forms W-2 and 1099,.
including spouses (if mar-
ried).
For dependent care cred-
it, bring care provider's
name, address, Social
Security number and
amount you paid.
For education credits,
bring forms 1098T or
1098E and the amount
paid for qualified expens-
es.
If married and filing a
joint return, both spouses
must come to the VITA site.
VITA volunteers will not
prepare schedule C, sched-


ule D (complex), schedule
E, employee .1 business
expenses, moving expens-
es, nondeductible IRA or
minor's investment,
income.
The following local area
VITA sites Will electronical-
ly file returns.
* JAY Ministries
2831 Avenue S
Riviera Beach
* United Way Prosieritv
Center, Riviera Beach
Northwest Riviera Beach
Community Redevelop-,
ment Corp.
2001 Broadway,
Suite 510, Riviera Beach


* Lindsey
Community
1550 W.
Riviera Beach


Davis Sr.
Center
28th St.


* West Jupiter Community
Center
6401 Indiantown Road
Jupiter
For more information,
call (561) 375-6600 or visit
the Web site at www.unit-
edwaypbc.org.


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Brandon D.
Krommendyk
Brandon D. Krom-
mendyk, 22, of North Palm
Beach, died Jan. 12. Born,
in Florida, he attended
Palm Beach Gardens High
School.
Mr. Krommendyk was a
member of the Church in
the Gardens in Palm Beach
Gardens and enjoyed play-
ing baseball, scuba diving,
fishing and weight train-
ing.
Survivors include his
parents, Robert and


Wendy; brothers, Jacob
and Billy; sisters, Rachel,
Annie and Julie all of North
Palm Beach; grandparents,
Leonard and Lorraine
Krommendyk of Iowa and
Patricia Almeida of Massa-
chusetts8 and girlfriend,
Amanda.
A celebration of life
service was held Jan. 18 at
the Church in the Gar-
dens.
Memorial donations are
suggested to the Church
in the Gardens Youth
Ministry, 3937 Holly
Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, FL 33410.


F l ~YI ~'i [I]'] ~ LIRI I~1 ;I :1 111 U iq


SALES SERVICE PARTS

Jeff's EQUIPMENT MASTERS, INC. |
603 E. Commerce Way #2* Jupiter 561-7.43-2423 o


Home Buyers: Discover How to


Avoid These 6 Costly Mistakes


Before You Buy


PALM BEACH GARDENS -Anew
report has just been released which
identifies the 6 most common and costly
mistakes that homebuyers make before
buying a home.,
Mortgage regulations have changed
significantly over the past few years,
making your options wider than ever.
'Subtle changes in the way you approach
mortgage shopping, and even small dif-
ferences in the way you structure your
mortgage, can cost or save you literally
thousands of dollars and years of
expense.
Whether you are about to buy your
first home, or are planning to make a


move to your next home, it is critical that
you inform yourself about the factors
involved before you buy.
In answer to this issue, industry insid-
ers have prepared a free special report
entitled "6 Things You Must Know Before
You Buy".
Having the right information before-
hand can undoubtedly make a major
difference in this critical negotiation. To S
hear a brief recorded message about
how to order our FREE copy of this
report, call 1-800-226-2690 ID#1004. You
can call anytime, 24 hours a day, 7 days a.
week. Call NOW to find out what you .
need to know before you buy a home.


This report is courtesy ofAVALAR Properties of The Palm Beaches. 2401 PGA Blvd, #185,
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410. Not intended to solicit properties listed for sale.


ATTENTION EMPLOYERS! HometownNews
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A12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Friday, January 26, 2007


Hometown News









Friday, January 26, 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al 3


make a difference In your community...

your donations are needed.


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Chad Exner of Palm Beach Gardens grabs a line to help his friend, Capt. David Abbot,
launch his boat at the Anchorage Park boat ramp in North Palm Beach last Saturday.


Park
From page Al


dents') input so it's (their)
park," said Scott Hicks of
Coast and Harbor Engi-
neering.
He worked with Village
engineers to derive prelim-
inary cost estimates on the
proposed improvements.
Since changes to the
"dry" areas of the park
were sifnilar in all the con-
ceptual plans, and so were
costs for those areas, Mr.
Hicks focused on water-
front improvements,
which include additional
boat slips and the possible
replacement of the bulk-
head located on the west
side of the park.
In the preliminary cost-
benefit analysis, replace-
ment was recommended
over a repair, which would
only last up to 10 years.
Repairing the bulkhead
would cost an estimated $1
million. Replacement
would cost about $2 mil-
7 -lion. One of the benefits of
replacing the bulkhead is
that it could be moved fur-
ther inland, which would
allow for more boat slips.
Some residents think
more slips are a good idea.
"It'd be darn good.
They've had people on a
waiting list (for storage
space) for a long time,"
said resident Ben DeGutis.
He currently stores his
boat at the dry storage
facility in the park. Mr.
DeGutis would also like to'
see security improve at the
marina area, he said.
Other residents agreed
an improvement in securi-
ty is needed, but voiced
concern about the impact
the cost would have on slip
rental or storage fees.
Village staff and the pro-
ject's engineers did not
have an answer.
"That's not a point we're
at today. We need to figure
out where we're going (in
relation to the plans)," said
Mr. Hicks.
Other residents were
concerned about the
increase in traffic more wet
slips could create.
'"A park is not an extreme-
ly intense (element) in
increasing traffic, but
there's going to be more
traffic than there is now,"
said Mr. Hicks.
There are currently 35
slips and up to 53 more
might be added. Due to the
number of mangroves on
the south side of the mari-
na, the additional slips
would either be on the
north side or, if they are
added to the south side,
they will be floating slips.
The number of addition-
al slips will depend on
where they are placed, as
well as the state's decision
on the Manatee Protection
Plan, said Mr. Hicks.
The state plan would set
guidelines for boat facili-
ties and the number of the
slips they are allowed.
The proposed plan
would increase the green


area of the park from
14,000 square feet to
94,000 square feet. The size
of the dog park would be
increased from 18,500
square feet to 22,000
square feet, and more
walking trails might be
added.
"We want to have some
type of boardwalk and
observation area," said Mr.
Hicks.
According to the draw-
ings, the observation area
would be between the
green area and the marina.
Concession stands, rest-
rooms, a stage and gazebo
are also included in the
plan. The stage would
overlook the grass area,
and at least 100 people
could sit there, said Mark
Hodgkins, Village director
of parks and recreation.
"The idea (for the stage)
is (to have it) for ,Little'
League award presenta-
tions or movies (in the
park) on Friday after-
noons, those sorts of
things," he said.
With the new additions,
some current aspects of
the park will either be
relocated or removed. For
instance, the park cur-
rently has two activity
buildings. The thinking is
to take one down and
rebuild it next to the other
one, said Mr. Hicks.
There are also two base-
ball fields currently at the
park, but they might be
removed.
"The advisory boards
felt we' could take advan-
tage of other parks for ball
fields," said Mr. Hicks.
The park's two tennis
courts would either be
rebuilt or resurfaced, but
the shuffleboard court is
going to.be gone, he said..


Some residents at the
meeting argued that the
tennis courts are not
used.
What will actually be
added to the park remains
to be seen, since funding
has not been obtained
yet. The Village would
apply for grants to cover
the bulk of the project.
"We can phase this
(project) to correspond to
what grants/funds we
have. It's an expensive
project and it's going to
take time to build," said
Mr. Hicks.
However, one change
should be made this year.
Seacoast Utility Authori-
ty owns the portion of the
park where a water tower
is located. The utility now
uses pumps, so they do
not need the tower, said
Mr.Hicks.
A grant of half a million
has been awarded to
demolish the tower, said
Mr. Hicks.
"The water tower is cur-
rently slated by Seacoast
to be removed in either
April or May," said Mr.
Hicks.
Village staff has dis-
cussed improvements to
the park since 2000, but
there's still a long way to
go, and the Village will
continue to seek resi-
dents' input..
"We need to continue to
receive feedback. The
intent is to receive as
much input as we can. It's
invaluable," said Mr.
Hicks.
A date for the next pub-
lic meeting to discuss
improvements has not
been set yet.
To view the conceptual
plan, visit www.village-
npb.org.


Clean out the garage, the closets, the attic and donate your
unwanted (but gently used) items to the JOC Thrift Store. Your
generous donations help us raise funds to support the JCC's
many community programs such as the Chilcdren's
Scholarship Fund for Camp and Preschool, the Senior Meals
Center, Special Needs programming for adults and children
and so much more! And in most cases, your donations are tax
deductible*! Donate and make a difference in your community!

"Please consult a tax professional regarding eiigioilt,..


7 1


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THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!


TT

IiometownNews Classified

Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


weren't born yesterday.

So why do some banks act like you were?
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Friday, January 26, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island Al 3


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PALM BEACH COUNTY



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The Hobo's Kitchen team, from left: Moise, Tammy, Fernando, Anja, Arvet and Nora.


A funky, fresh, friendly eatery


BY JANET SICHEL
Dining review crew


A Hobo's kitchen. What is
it? A South Florida version of
Louisiana's po'boy caf6s? A
new celebrity franchise
backed by a Nashville star?
Or maybe a Cracker Barrel
eatery gone native? No, this
is not a cookie cutter version
of any eatery or ethnic food
purveyor.
This is the dream of a
North Palm Beach kid
whose upstate fishing trips
with his dad and uncles
ended each evening with a


"hobo's kitchen" when they
cooked the daily catfish
catch over a campfire.
"I don't even like catfish,
but when I was 8 years old,
that hobo kitchen was the
best thing ever. It was about
food and family altogether,"
said Kitchen owner Fernan-
do Barela.
For six years Chef Fernan-
do, a Florida Culinary Insti-
tute graduate, and wife,
Anja, have translated that
dream into a family break-
fast and lunch eatery and
catering business that com-
bines ethnic flavorings and


Hibel Museum of Art Presents...


February 4 ~ "Promenade Concert Series" 2pm-4pm
Billington, Gonzalez, Arencibia Trio: Classical flute, guitar and oboe.
RSVP FREE event inside Hibel Museum.
January 8 thru March 30- 'Waldsee, Exhibit" A FREE event ~
A display of 70 artists' works from around the world, postcard size
canvases created to memorialize Hungarian Jews who were sent to
Auschwitz A must see exhibit to remind us of the terrors
Februiar 18 'pm,--4pm .-. PreeArj:.nr Lb.,
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all-American favorites with a
gourmet's sensibility and
attention to fresh food
preparation.
Three egg omelets, pan-
cakes, waffles and French
toast, Atkins diet choices
and bakery breads make for
hearty breakfasts.
Lunch offerings include a
64-item salad bar (all foods
prepped daily) with 12
house dressings. Eight main
course salad and cold plat-
ters cover the gamut from,
Caesar to sweet Cajun wal-
nut to dolphin wasabi.
Grill selections include
half pound burgers with a'
Mexican heritage, po'boys,
jumbo hot dogs with a vari-
ety of toppings, ho'boys (an
original kitchen version of
the po'boy), chicken dishes
with a Cajun touch, or not,
and the popular grilled
Reuben.
Seven rolls and wraps fea-
ture lightly grilled tortillas
with fillings of Greek, Cuban,
Southwestern and Italian
beginnings.
My son and I came to
sample the Sunday fare, fol-
lowing the after church rush,-
when every table booth and
counter stool in the 120 seat
space was occupied.


Nora, our friendly server,,
was still smiling after an,
eight-hour shift. She,
described classic Aierican,
breakfasts including crab.
omelets, dinner-plate size
buttermilk pancakes and,
the day's French toast with.
cinnamon and raisins.
Lunch was on our minds.-
Just what did this versatile
kitchen offer? "It's an 'ala.
minute' kitchen," said Chef
Fernando, "meaning, every-
thing cooked to order."
I chose the freshly made
minestrone soup. Slightly
thickened, it included kid-
ney beans, two pastas and
lots of vegetables in a spicy
tomato-basil base: Italian
with a local twist.
* My son, who considers
carbs poisonous, didn't
resist the shrimp po'boy
with a garlic herb dressing.
on a light French bread roll
and a side of crunchy
coleslaw. Yes, it went down
with a smile. .I choose the
cohiba wrap, a lightly grilled,
tortilla package of tangy bar-
becue, pulled pork, ham,.
Swiss cheese, mustard and,
pickles. It was huge, deli-
cious and hearty. All the,
dishes were enormously
I See EATERY, A16


An Evening of
SAmerican Acoustic P I.
Music featuring: Drum i
T H E L Y R David Bromberg Saturday, I
T H EA TR Eand S aturday, January est 8:30pm
Angel Band February 3
Saturday, January 27 6:00 & 8:30 pm.
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Al 4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


. Friday, January 26, 2007


Hometown News


-- -k --.1 v


LIVE MUSIC
On Friday
7 PM,
until?









irFuay, an.uary, 7*F


PALM BEACH COUNTY



ININ NNM


Students to create cultural'village'


BY DANIEL SHUBE
,Entertainment writer
Kaleidoscope 2007 is
embarking on its 10th year
of celebrating local and
worldwide cultures.
. This family-friendly cel-
6bration will feature 15
cultural "villages". created
rh rough .partnerships with
lbcal cultural organiza-
tions and Palm Beach
County local schools.
Palm Beach Gardens Ele-
mentary School will pres-
ent a German village in
conjunction with the Ger-
man American Club.
"The theme for the vil-
lage is, 'Living Green' with
an emphasis on alternative
energy, recycling, waste
disposal, and ways Ger-
mans conserve to help the
environment," said third
grade teacher Roberta
Zivanov. "Our chorus has
been working on songs
about ecology, including
one with specific lyrics
about Germany written by


our music teacher, Eliza-
beth Hoke.
"Our village will include
King Ludwig, played by my
student, John Calvani, who
has traveled forward in
time to see that his people
use alternative sources of
energy instead of fossil
fuels," she said. "We will
have scientists, meters,
greeters and pinwheel
makers. We will have gro-
cers and produce venders,.
as well as homeowners
who can tell about how
they are responsible for
maintaining planet earth."
Sandra Walker's fourth
grade class is enthusiastic
about learning about Ger-
many, she said. The chil-
drens' comments have
ranged from Germany's
cool to they make cool
cars, to they recycle and
reuse to save money and
plastic, to I like how they
save the earth and they
have an interesting
lifestyle.
"I learned that they recy-


cle battetiies. That's cool!"
said Halev WVhanton, a stu-
dent in Cristeena
Beauchamp's fourth-grade
class.
Baylen Sparks, also from%
Mrs. Beauchamp's ,class,
said "The projects and
teamwork are fun." : :
In addition to the vil-
lages, there Mill be appear-
ances by "American Idol"
finalist Mario Vazquez (-I


p.m. at Centennial Square),
and 'America's Got Talent"
finalist Celtic Spring (east
library grounds at 3:30
p.m.).
There will also be an
interactive kid's area (the
gateway to communica-
tion), a taste of nations
(exotic foods, plus a beer
and wine garden) and an
I See VILLAGE, A16


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Pops to perform


at community


college theatre


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Palm Beach Pops,
featuring Maestro Bob
Lappin, are celebrating
their 15th anniversary sea-
son and taking their show
on the road to the Eissey
Campus Theatre, located
on the campus of Palm
Beach Community College
in Palm Beach Gardens.
; The Pops played to a
sold-out crowd last Thurs-
day, Jan. 25, performing "A
Tribute to the Music of
Andrew Lloyd Webber and
Other Great Composers."
The performance featured
Broadway singing stars
David Chaney and Bonnie
Schon.
If you missed it, you will
have another opportunity
to experience the Palm
Beach Pops second con-
cert of the season on
March 25. They will per-
form, "A Tribute to the
Music of Louis Arm-
strong," featuring Tony
Award winning singer Lil-


lias White and master LOOK
trumpeter and vocalist, GRAND
Longineau Parsons. At our NE
Tickets are $55-$60. For Oak Plaza -
more information call Lake Par
(561) 832-7677 or visit
www.palmbeachpops.org.


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C776-400 PGA Cinemas
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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al 5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


d J 26 2007


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Al6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island



Village
From page A15

international shopping bazaar where authentic arts and
crafts from around the world will be on display.

Kaleidoscope 2007 is Sunday, Jan. 28, from 10 a.m to 5
p.m. in Downtown West Palm Beach in Centennial
Square, the east library grounds and Flagler Drive.
Admission is free. For more information, call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.wpb.org.


PALM BEACH COUNTY











En tertaim Calen


(O7' s FRIDAY, JAN. 26

SJames Naughton, Maltz Jupiter
dTheatre, 1001 East Indiantown
If ou don't .e it. ask! Road, Jupiter. $37-$45.8 p.m. Call
(561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org.
SSouthern Crossings II Art
Exhibit featuring works of Profes-
sors Alessandra Gieffers and
SSusan Urbanek. Through March
23. The Gallery at Eissey Campus,
SPalm Beach Community College,
BB Building, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. Mon.t-Fri. 9
AnjaFernando Fernando I/ "The Boss" a.m. to 4 p.m., Tues. 9 a.m. to 8
Anja p.m. Call (561) 207-5015.
Betty Padget 6-9 p.m. Free.
RIE T P SO CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit
A. R Ga a 5AC *AS www.cityplace.com.
Frank Caliendo Improv at City-
Place, W. Palm Beach. Tickets
*WOW t*I$33.39 (plus two drink min.). 8 and
10 p.m. Also appearing Jan. 27 at
7, 9 and 11 p.m. Call (561) 833-
B1812 or visit www.palmbeachim-
prov.cpm.
2007 South Florida Fair South
84 8 0 Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-
84 "30 ern Blvd., West Palm Beach.
421 Northlake Blvd. North Palm Beach (through Jan. 28). Call (561) 793-
-- Mon-Fri 'am-3pm Sun 8am-2pm Sat Closed www.southfloridafair.com.
Brealdast all day on Sunda' Christine Andreas Royal
Room at the Colony Hotel, 155
Hammond Ave., Palm Beach. Two
shows nightly on Fri. and Sat.
(through Jan. 27). Call (561) 659-
e8100lorvisit
www.thecolonypalmbeach.com.
CanterburyTales Kravis Center



it is our pleasure to announce we are...

NOW SERVING DINNER
COME IN FOR BREAKFAST, LUNCH, OR DINNER.
Please come out and join us for our new dinner hours Tuesday through Saturday from 4:30pm to 9pm.
We have a great new dinner menu serving some of our fabulous favorites as well as some new ones.
We still have our Sunday brunch, a fabulous new wine list, and don't forget
about our breakfast and lunch being served seven days a week from 8 am to 3 prom.
Come out and join us, we look forward to seeing you.




cg Copenhagen

"Scand~navian gourmet

7 days a week from 8am 3pm and Tuesday Saturday 4:30pm 9pm
Driftwood Plaza 2123 S. U.S. Highway 1 South of Indiantown Road, 1 mile
Call ahead for Takeout Phone: 561.748.0495 www.cafecopenhagen.com
Dinner reservations suggested


for the Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse), 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. $35. 8
p.m. Call (561) 278-7677 or visit
www.kravis.org

SATURDAY, JAN. 27

* "Jack and the Beanstalk"
Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. $12. 10
a.m. Call (561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org.
* "Late Nite Catechism 2" Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. $35. 8
p.m. Call (561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org.
* New Gardens Band Eissey
Campus Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. $12 mati-
nee, $18 evening. 3 and 8 p.m.
Call '(561) 688-1330 or visit
www.geocities.com/ngbirpops.
* Romeo & Juliet Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse), 701 Oke6chobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. $35. 8
p.m. Also Jan. 28 at 1:30 p.m. Call
(561) 278-7677 or visit
www.kravis.org.
* Ike Woods R&B. 6-9 p.m. Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com.

SUNDAY, JAN. 28

* Klezmer Company Orchestra
"Salsa, Strings & Swing," Eissey
Campus Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. $36, $45
and $60. 8 p.m. Call (877) 877-
7677 or visit www.tixops.com.
* Indian River Pops Orchestra
Movie, Music and Magic! Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indlantown Road, Jupiter. $25. 7
p.m. Call (561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org.
* Carlos Averhoff and Friends
jazz. $25. 5 p.m. Lighthouse Cen-
ter for the Arts, 373 Tequesta
Drive., Tequesta. Call (561) 746-
3101 or visit
www.lighthousearts.org.


* Kaleidoscope 2007 Free. 11
a.m.-6 p.m. Clematis St., W. Palm
Beach. Call (561) 659-8007.

MONDAY, JAN. 29

* Florida Classical Orchestra
Eissey Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
$50- $55. 8 p.m. Call (561) 207-
5900 or visit www.pbcc.edu/eiss-
eycampustheatre

TUESDAY, JAN. 30

* Glenn Miller Orchestra Eissey
Campus Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. $20 $25.8
p.m. Call (561) 278-7677 or visit
www.sunsetet.com
* Diahann Carroll Royal Room at
the Colony Hotel, 155 Hammond
Ave., Palm Beach. Two shows
nightly on Fri. and Sat. (through
Feb. 10). Call (561) 659-8100 or
visit
www. thecolonypalmbeach.com
* Hungarian Symphony
Orchestra Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. $25 -
$85. 8 p.m. Call (561) 278-7677 or
visit www.kravis.org
* Families Floz Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts (Rinker Play-
house), 701 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. $30. 7:30 p.m.
Also Jan. 30 at 1:30 p.m. Call
(561) 278-7677 or visit
www.kravis.org '
* Torme sings Torme Staring
Steve March Torme, Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse), 701 Okeechobee
Boulevard, WesI Palm Beacr, $30
11 a.m and 2 p m. Call k561) 278-
7677 or visit www.kravis.org

THURSDAY, FEB. 1

* Marc Salem's Mind Games
Kravis Center for the Performing
Arts (Rinker Playhouse), 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. $35. 7:30 p.m. Also Feb. 2


and 3. Call (561) 278-7677 or visit
www.kravis.org.
* Special super Clematis By
Night The, Little River Band. Free.
5:30-9 p.m. Myer Amphitheatre,
W. Palm Beach. Visit www.clema-
tisbynight.net.
* Christina Sichta Trio jazz.
Downtown at the Gardens, Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m.
Visit www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com.

ONGOING EVENTS

*Dubois Pioneer House: Dubois
Park, Jupiter. Tuesday and
Wednesday, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Call
(561) 747-6639. Volunteers need-
ed.
+ Hibel Museum of Art perma-
nent exhibit features Hibel's. art.
Located on the John D. MacArthur
Campus of FAU. No admission
charge. For hours and more infor-
mation, call (561) 622-5560 or visit
the Web site
www.hibelmuseum.org.
*Historical walking tours of won-
derful Worth Avenue: conducted
by James Ponce. Tours are me
second Wednesday -of every
month at 11 a.m. and begin jn the
Gucci Courtyard, 256 Worth
Avenue in Palm Beach.
Though donations are accepted
to the Historical Society of Palm
BeachoCounty, the tour is free and
open to the public. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 659-6909, or
visit the Web site: www.worth-
avenue corn.
*Yesteryear Village: Historic and
preserved community with 20
restored.. buildings, depicts old
Florida, circa 1850-1950. Open for
special events including the South
Florida;,_Fair in January, Sweet
Corn Fiesta in April, Pioneer Days
in May and frightnights and Hal-
loween in October.
Available for school and group
tours and facility rental. Located on
the South Florida Fairgrounds, off
Southern Boulevard in West Palm
Beach. For more information, call
(561) 795-6400 or visit the Web
site www.southfloridafair.com.


Eatery
From page A14


generous.
Nora, whose shirt boasted
the tag line, "We know your.
way, any way and the right
way" explained that many
patrons eat at Hobo's almost
daily.
"We see them drive into
the parking area and have
the coffee and often the


meal they routinely order on
the table when they sit
down," she said. We said,
that may be better service
than at home.
One counter stool carries
a plaque labeled, "Pat." She
sits there every morning. I
asked Paul, a regular, how
often he eats at Hobo's.


"Every day for four years,"
he said. "I like the fresh food
and the waitresses."
Chef Fernando learned
the art of pleasing individual
tastes while practicing his:
craft in the kitchens of pri-g
vate clubs: The Governor's
Club and City Club in West
Palm Beach and French-
man's Reserve in Palm
Beach Gardens.
His' own restaurant con-
veys a decidedly more
relaxed family-oriented
message. The walls are lined
with objects given by well-
wishers. Local businesses
pay fees to advertise on 2
foot by 4 foot lighted ceiling
panels (an idea prompted by
the X-ray viewer in his dad's
medical office).
A calico-painted, life-size
sailfish leaps across the wall,
near the equally life-size
talking deer head, crowned
with antlers, twitching ears
and a mouth that mysteri-
ously moves on request. *
"The kids love it," said the
chef whose two little boys
arrive with their parents for
work at 6 a.m., before they
head off to day care.
Yes, this is a gourmet
chef's concept of a family
eating place, with personali-
ty.
Hobo's Kitchen is located at
421 Northlake Blvd., two
blocks west of U.S. Highway
1 in North Palm Beach. Open
Monday through Friday
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m, Sunday
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. and
closed Saturday for catering
engagements.
For more information, call
(561) 841-8305.


Hometown News


Friday, January 26, 2007







Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1


classified


LIFESTYLE


FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


Romancing the Stove

with Arlene Borg, the Grammy Guru


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This


An errol


r


results in


'red face'


I'm so embarrassed.On
Jan. 5, Hometown News
published my column
"Cool gadgets for every-
one" and in that column I
talked about all the neat
high-tech toys that are
available these days. Half-
way down the column, I
mentioned that today "we
have 500 gigabyte remov-
able drives" and
exclaimed cheerfully
"(That's 1/2 a terabyte)."
And boy is my face red!
Why am I embarrassed
you ask? That is, after all,
an accurate statement
that I typed; 500 gigs is
"1/2",a terabyte, but .
unfortunately, what I
typed and submitted is
not what made it to press.
By the time the column
made it to print the "1/2"
in that statement disap-
peared causing the
column to read "500
gigabytes ... that's a
terabyte!"
I wouldn't have known
about this error had it not
been for the sharp eyes of
one of our readers who e-
mailed me on Jan. 17 with
the following:
"Hi Sean: I read your
Jan. 5 article and noticed
you stated you've, "seen
500 gigabyte hard drives
(that's a terabyte) running
... I've been dealing with
computers for more than
10 years and currently
work in a retail store
which sells computers and
accessories for computers,
and know for a fact that
500 GB does not equal a
terabyte but 1,000 GB
does.
Now, I'm not trying to
be a Mr. know-it-all but I
know there are a lot of
senior citizens and others
who read Hometown News

I See COMPUTE, B4


Foods you should never eat and


chicken soup with fe,
H ello smart shoppers. I
hope you had a good
week.
I am available for talks, call
the paper and leave me a
message at (772) 465-5656.
Today I will give you a list of
foods you should never eat
according to the Center for
Science in the Public Interest.
McDonalds now offers its
Chicken Selects premium
breast strips.
A standard five- strip order
has 630 calories and 11 grams
of saturated fat. That's as much
as a Big Mac, except the burger
has about 1,010 milligrams of
sodium and the chicken strips
pack a whopping 1,550 mil-
ligrams, even without the salty
sauce.
A king-size order of Burger
King packs 600 calories and
three-fourths your daily
maximum for heart-unhealthy
fat.
Dove squeezes 300 calories
and 9 to 13 grams of saturated
fat into a half a cup of its Dove
ice cream. That puts Dove in
the same ballpark as Ben and
Jerry's and Haagen-Dazs; a
half-day's worth of fat in one
serving.
Try Breyer's low-fat and
Ssugar-free ice cream. It's
delicious and will make your
heart happy.
Mrs. Field's Milk Chocolate &
Walnut cookie has more than
300 calories and as much fat as
a 12-ounce sirloin steak.
Watch out for those lattes. If
you don't choose low-fat, you
could be adding from 700 to
more than 1,000 calories and a


, -
I1 "


half days' worth of
fat to your diet.
Need something
to nibble on
between breakfast
or lunch? Beware.
Most muffins
have from 400 to
700 calories each j.
and Danish,
scones, croissants
and cinnamon rolls
can contain more
than 1,000 calories
and loads of
saturated fat.
In the Jan. 19 column I gave
you many choices for heart-
healthy snacks. If you don't
have the column, you can find
it on my Web site (or Home-
town News Web site )or you can
send me a self-addressed,
business size stamped enve-
lope with a request and I will
send you the information.
This one disturbs me the
most. Weren't we all raised on
and didn't we raise our kids on
Campbell's red and white label
condensed soup?
Half a can averages half a
person's daily quota of salt. Buy
the lower salt version.
This week we will make
homemade chicken soup and if
too much salt wasn't reason
enough, how about the addi-
tives such as MSG?
What? You've never made
chicken soup? Believe me, it's a
piece of cake. The incredible
aroma of chicken soup perme-
ates a home with love. You've
noticed that scent when you
pull into a shopping center that
has a restaurant with a smart


chef.
When I was a kid, my mater-
nal grandmother made the best
chicken soup. In those days,
people raised their own chick-
ens and used every part. Along
with chicken parts there were
chicken feet.
Don't say, yuckk." Read on!
Chicken feet are loaded with
calcium and nutrients, and
they make a very rich soup.
When grandma ate the feet,
(she was seated at the head of
the table so I really couldn't see
into her bowl, (after all I was
only 6), she did it with such
relish that I asked if I could
have some the next time.
When I finally got them in my
soup bowl I realized that feet
meant feet! Couldn't do it, just
couldn't do it. But did I learn?
Not me! I won't even tell you
what transpired with the head
of the chicken.
When I saw a package of
frozen chicken feet in Publix, I
had to buy them. While adding
the feet which are very clean
and scrubbed to my soup, I
P See ROMANCING, B4


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises

561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Diane M. Edgley
Please call for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


Smart Shopping:
The Guru's
Money-saving
Tips

Save all leftover bones and meat
from cooked chicken. Homemade
chicken soup is wonderful espe-
cially, when it's a free meal!



The Guru's
Special Hint

Use a pressure cooker; you can
make soup in less than 30
minutes.


Ideas and
Comparisons

Why make homemade soup? Just
about every soup you buy contains
too much salt, and how about the
MSG? It goes under many different
names such as other natural
flavors, hydrolyzed yeast,
hydrolyzed protein. Read the labels.
It's almost impossible to get away
from this stuff!


Be clear, calm and connect the dots


Q : My husband never
does anything I ask
him to do around
the use.
Sure, he goes, "Yes dear,"
when I ask him to fix
something, take some-
thing outside or move
something for me. But
does it ever get done?
I don't want to keep
asking because I sound
like a nag. I usually wait
for a day or two and if it
isn't done, I just do it
myself. I am angry then
and won't talk to him for a
few days. To me, his lack
of paying attention to
what I ask means he


doesn't care about me, he
just cares about himself.
God forbid he should
ever notice himself that
these things need to be
done. Sometimes I feel so
alone in this marriage,
and so unhappy. What
should I do?
A. For starters, it is very
important that requests
for action are made
directly and with a
designated time-frame,
much as you would do in
a business when making a
request of a co-worker.
The assertive request
states, "The trash always
goes out on Thursday. I


JANET HIBEL
Ask the marriage,counselor

need you to take out the
trash and recycling
tomorrow morning before,


8 a.m. I would prefer if
you would take care of it
now so we know it's
done."
This request includes
the features of telling him
that the trash has a
schedule (every Thurs-
day), there is a time limit
(8 a.m.), and your prefer-
ence for how the task is
accomplished (now).
Try not to worry about
acting like his mother and
telling him what to do. If
he acted like an adult and
,was responsible, you,
would not have to remind
him.
You generate more


emotional angst getting
upset for his forgetting
than you do just giving
him a simple reminder
and moving on. It is more
emotionally economical
to be annoyed for a
moment, as you make an
immediate direct request,
than for an evening, as
you watch him laze on the
couch oblivious of the
trash.
In this way, you take care
of yourself by generating
less emotional upset and
negativity. Furthermore.
you are controlling the
0 See HIBEL. B7








B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, ianuary 26, 2007


8 Rental Apartments & Home on
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National boy's choir to perform


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The American
Boychoir will perform at
St. Mark's Episcopal
Church in Palm Beach
Gardens on Feb. 3 at 7:30
p.m.
The program, "From
Sea to Shining Sea: An
American Song
Sampler," is a new song
collection medley that
received its North Ameri-
can premier at the
Kennedy Center for the
Performing Arts in Wash-
ington, D.C., earlier this
'month.
The choir of boys in
grades four through eight
represent 24 states, as
well as Colombia, South
America and Korea.
The Boychoir School
offers a unique and rigor-


"still the one",


ous musical and academ-
ic curriculum, and fel-
lowship for young peo-
ple. Founded in
Columbus, Ohio, in 1937,
the school has been
located in Princeton, N. J.
since 1950.
In addition to main-
taining an active national
and international touring
schedule, the choir per-
forms and records regu-
larly with artists and
ensembles including the
Boston Symphony
Orchestra, Philadelphia
Orchestra, New York Phil-
harmonic, opera star
Jessye Norman, pop diva
Beyonc&, Bobby McFer-
rin and the Trans-Siber-
ian Orchestra.
Boys in grades 3
through 7 who love. to
sing are invited to audi-
tion after the concert. No


"dance with me" &.


preparation is necessary.
Tickets are $20 and
available for purchase in
person at St. Mark's
Church located at 3395
Burns Road. After Jan. 29,
the price is $25.
The programs offered
by the American Boy-
choir School are made
possible in part through
a grant by the New Jersey
State Council on the
Arts/Department of
State, a partner agency of
the National Endowment
for the Arts.

For' more information,
please contact the church
office at (561) 622-0956.

For more information
about The American Boy-
choir visit the Web site at
www. americanboy-
choir.org.


"love takes time"


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.- .0~-V,


DON'T MIPS'ORIGI.NAL MEMBERS OF
ORLEANS, LARRY AND LANCE HOPPEN,
IN A SPECIAL ACOUSTIC PERFORMANCE
AS PART OF THE JCC COFFEEHOUSE SERIES!

Saturday February 3, 2007 8:30 p.m.

Maltz Jupiter Theatre
1001 EAST INDIANTOWN ROAD / JUPITER


isil

-07*Ccflttcl' 'rnTu
You belong here. F ....... ... . .........

Tickets: $25/JCC Members;,$28/Non- Members
For details, please visit jcconiine.co.m or call 561-712-5201.


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The American Boychoir
will perform a new Ameri-
can song collection at St.
Mark's Episcopal Church in
Palm Beach Gardens.















Photo courtesy
of the American Boychoir


Friday, January 26, 2007


B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News








Friay Jaur 26 207wwHmtwTwO~o amBahGrdnNrhPl ecSne sad*


Don't be afraid to copy, improve


on the competition


I must be crazy, right?
Well, I guess I'm
"nuts," because I am
recommending that you
consider CarMax the next
time you are in the
market for a used car.
In case you haven't
heard of CarMax, they
are the largest seller of
used cars in the USA.
Unfortunately for
readers of Hometown
News, the nearest loca-
tion is in Boynton Beach,
just off Interstate-95, but
it might be well worth
your drive.
CarMax is a publicly
owned company that was
spun off a few years ago
from Circuit City. They
are extremely profitable,
and if you had bought
stock in CarMax one year
ago, you would have
more than doubled your
money.
The reason they are so
profitable is that they
offer the buyer of a used
car something that most
other used car sellers
can't: a fear-free buying
experience.
There is only one thing
scarier than buying a new
car and that is buying a
used car. At CarMax you
can buy a used car with
trust and confidence. For
one thing, they offer a
five-day money back
guarantee, with the only
condition that you return
the car in the same
condition as when you
purchased it.
The cars that CarMax
sells are carefully
checked over and thor-
oughly reconditioned.


'w1~
'ii


EARL STEWART
On Cars


They wholesale the cars
that don't meet their
standards. At CarMax you
aren't dealing with
traditional "used car
salesmen." They hire
quality individuals from
outside the retail car
business and train them
in the CarMax way of
doing business. The price
you see on the window
and the price you are
quoted is "almost" an
out-the-door price.
Unfortunately, they do
add a $149 "dealer fee"
which they call a "pro-
cessing fee." This is the
only thing CarMax does
that I don't like. However,
compared to virtually
every other Florida dealer,
its "dealer fee" is low.
Another thing they do,
which I think is really
great, is buy your old car
from you whether you
buy a car from them or
not. They don't play
games by over-pricing
their used cars so they
can pretend to be giving
you more for your trade-
in than they really are.


They do not discount
their cars from their
posted prices. You can
compare their prices
with other dealers,
knowing that the CarMax
price you were quoted is
their best price (plus
$149).
My experience with
CarMax has been that
they pay fair wholesale
prices for used cars. My
dealership will some-
times sell a non-Toyota
trade-in to CarMax ,
because they can
appraise it for more
money than we can.
Sometimes, we suggest
to our prospective
customers to drive their
trade-in to CarMax and
get a price bid, if they
feel we cannot offer them
a high enough trade-in
allowance.
One of the reasons I
know so much about
CarMax is that I hired
one of their best man-
agers several months
ago. He worked for
CarMax in South Florida
for nine years, and I was
able to persuade him to
come to work for my
dealership by telling him
we wanted to do as well
as CarMax and one day,
even better.
His name is Jeff Dallin
and he is now my used
car manager. We have
implemented many of
the CarMax ways and
even improved on some
of them.
For example, we offer a
seven-day unconditional
money back guarantee
on every used car we sell


and we do not charge any
dealer fee. We also survey
all our used car buyers to
measure the level of
customer satisfaction for
our whole department
and each individual
salesman.
We copied CarMax's
"above and beyond"
award given to employees
who do something extra
special for a customer.
I'm not ashamed to
copy a competitor who
has done something
better than I can. In fact,
this is exactly how Toyota
became the best auto
manufacturer in the
world.
Some of you are old
enough to remember the
first car that Toyota sold
in the U.S. in 1958. It was
called the Toyopet. I
won't mince words, it was
a piece of junk. But
Toyota sent engineers to
observe the way GM,
Ford and Chrysler manu-
factured cars, adopted
their best practices and
improved on many of
them.
Today Toyota builds the
highest quality cars on
the planet.
Earl Stewart is the
owner and general
manager of Earl Stewart
Toyota in North Palm
Beach. The dealership is
located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him atwww.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoy-
ota.com.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH
- Lisa Unger, a New York
Times best-selling author
and Florida resident, will
be the speaker, at this
year's American Associa-
tion of University
Women, Northern Palm
Beach County branch
author luncheon at 11:30
a.m. on Feb. 3, at the
Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott.
The event will benefit
the organization's educa-
tional foundation to pro-
vide grants and fellow-
ships for area college
women.
Ms. Unger's first novel,
"Beautiful Lies," pub-
lished in 2005, was cho-
sen by Amazon.com edi-
tors as one of the top 50
books of the year and
one of the top 10 thrillers.
The sequel, "Sliver of
Truth," released Jan. 7,
received a favorable
review in the "Library
Journal Booklist."
Tickets for the lunch-
eon are $45. For reserva-
tions, contact Ann
Hutchins at (561) 863-
1621.
For more information,
call Martha Smith at
(561) 832-8278 or
Gretchen Zale at (561)
630-0612.

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Women's Time to Paint

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Friday, January 26, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3









B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, January 26, 2007


9

We are seeking individuals 18 years and
older to participate in a research study
for constipation.

You may be eligible, if you:
7 0 Take prescribed OPIOID pain medication
daily
1 Have 1 to 3 bowel movements per week
1 Are straining when passing stool
0 Having hard and lumpy stools

Qualified participants will receive:
V Investigational drug or placebo
V Study-related exams


JP." R research
McalE .


Compute
From page B1
and probably read your
articles to get a little idea
of current technology out
there and to learn the
current tech terms
because they are new to
this kind of thing."
"When they read your
article and talk to some
tech savvy friend or person
who works in a retail store,
it will cause them a little
confusion as to which
person is the correct one.
Not that they will be
getting a terabyte hard
drive anytime soon, or at
least a 500 GB, for that
matter.
"Other than that, your
articles are great. I usually
pick up the paper when I'm
waiting for pizza at Italia in
Boca in Fort Pierce."
Thanks, Justin.
As I read this e-mail my
first thoughts were,
"Surely Justin must have
misread that statement,"
and to prove it, I opened
the unedited copy of the
column that I had sub-
mitted.
Sure enough the "1/2"
was present in the column


that I had typed. As I was
about to type up a reply
suggesting Justin re-read
the column and look
closely for the "1/2" I
decided to look for myself
at the printed copy. Much
to my dismay, the "1/2"
was not present in the
printed copy. I then went
to Hometown News'Web:
site and saw that the "1/2'
had been omitted in the
online copy, also.
That's about when my
face started turning red.
How many people have
read this by now?
My next dilemma was
what to do about it.
I do have an ego, and I
found the idea of being,
"that guy who thinks 500
gigs is a terabyte (snicker)"
not to my liking, so I
decided to approach
things head on and write
this correction. For the
record, 500 gigabytes is
one half a terabyte.
There. I feel better.
So, how did this happen?
Is there anything that we
can learn from this?
Fortunately, I think we
can.
I write this column every
week using Microsoft Word
(2002 Office XP edition).


When I was writing this
particular column I
remember noticing that
when I typed "1/2" in that
line, Word automatically
changed the format to a
really small subscriptt)
type shrinking the type
down so "1/2" appeared to
take up only one letters'
worth of space.
I remember noticing
that, and very briefly,
wondering if that format
change would stick when
the newspaper converted
the column to whatever
format the publishing
system uses. Apparently
the format change did not
survive the conversion.
And I think there is
something we can learn
from this.
Whenever we type
something then send it to
some other system where
it will be viewed or manip-
ulated by some other
program other than what
it was originally written
with, we run the risk of
loosing any special for-
matting in whatever we
are sending.
So, if you ever send
something to someone
and then find out that
what he or she got is not


exactly what you sent, ask
what program it was
opened with. Chances are
you will find your recipient
is looking at whatever you
sent with some other
program and isn't format-
ting it correctly on their
end.
Now I'll keep a close eye
for those times when Word
takes over and tries to do
something fancy and try to
catch it before it makes it
to print.

Editor's note: Unfortu-
nately we do not have an
original, unedited copy of
Sean's column on-hand,
however, we can tell
readers that fractions are
sometimes problematic
when converting from one
Word product, or other
word processing system, to
another. When in doubt,
write it out is the best
advice we can provide.
So instead of typing the
character "1/2,"simply write
one-half to assure that
fractions make it to print.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computer problems. For
help e-mail help@tci-
plaza.com.


Romancing
From page B1


TELL 'EM YouometownNews

READ IT IN THE


felt like a little kid doing
things Grandma's way. Of
course, I removed them
from the pot before
serving.
Not expecting a positive
response to the feet, I was
amazed when I got letters
and e-mails, especially
from my Jewish readers,
thanking me for bring
them back to their child-
hood. It's a known fact
that when someone was
sick all they needed was a
bowl of a Jewish mamma's
chicken soup (Jewish
penicillin). It has to be a
European thing, but now I
know the secret ingredi-
ent was the feet.
My family made Italian
penicillin and I'll bet that
every family had their
home country's magic
chicken soup. Don't you
think that's pretty cool?
Chicken soup should be
a free meal. Whenever I
have any leftover chicken,
I freeze it. In the future,
save any leftover cooked


FIND ALL OF

FIND ALL OF GRAMMY GURU'S
'OUR FAVORITE PAST &
RECIPES PRESENT
ON-LINE! PRESENT

RECIPES ON-LINE

AT
S|i www.HometownNewsOL.com


Find all of your favorite
columnist on-line as well!


Importers Wholesalers e Distributors

MARBLE GRANITE -* ONYX


chicken..I don't recom-
mend already-been-
chewed pieces, but
anything else is fine. If
you insist, you can use a
whole chicken, cut up.
Use a fryer not a soup
chicken, the meat is too
tough. I always use a
pressure cooker for
chicken soup. In less than
30 minutes the soup is
done.
Enjoy and see you next
week.

CHICKEN SOUP

1 whole chicken, cut up
(save the wings for
another use), or chicken
parts raw or cooked
1 to 2 pounds chicken
feet (optional)*
1 large onion, about 3-
inches in diameter,
peeled and sliced
1 tablespoon canola oil
1 teaspoon salt
1/2-teaspoon pepper
2 large ribs of celery with
leaves, cut up
2 tablespoons chopped
fresh parsley or 1 table-
spoons dried


6-quart stock pot or
pressure cooker
*Add to cookbook. \

Remove skin and as
much fat as possible from
the chicken parts.
Soak raw chicken in cold
salted water for at least
one hour.
This is called "bleeding
the chicken" and gives the
meat a fresher taste. The
following is an optional
step, but I have found it
adds a great deal of flavor
to the soup. Saute onions
in canola oil until they are
lightly golden
(caramelized).
Add chicken and
remaining ingredients. Fill
the pot two-thirds with
water and cook covered
about two hours in the pot
or follow instructions with
pressure cooker.
Pour soup into large
colander that is placed
over a large container and
let meat cool until it can
be handled.
If you're just making
broth, chill the soup,
remove fat and freeze


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broth in zipper bags.
Remove chicken from
bones and freeze for
casseroles and salads.
For soup, shred some
chicken into broth. Mash
the onions and celery
with a fork or with your
hands and add to the
broth.
Chill; remove fat. To
serve, add any vegetable
you choose and cook
until tender, or add
partially cooked noodles
or freeze the soup
without extra veggies for
the next delicious treat.
For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing
The Stove with the Gram-
my Guru," send $19 ($15-
book, $1-tax and $3 for
shipping and handling)
to: Arlene M. Borg, 265
S. W. Port St. Lucie Blvd.,
No. 149, Port St. Lucie, FL
34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal accepted or visit
your local bookstore.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
.ingthestove.net.


HometogniNews
Palm Beach Gardens Omnd Beach
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


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561.355.8825
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Friday, January 26, 2007


B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News









ridaJnay2,20 w.oeow wO~o amBahGres NothPam eah SigrIlad*


Photo courtesy of the Center for Nonprofit Excellence
Representatives of 26 nonprofit agencies that received certification awards.for sound management from the Center for
Nonprofit Excellence.


Nonprofit awareness week honors agencies


10800 Military Trail #117. Palm Beach Gardens 33410
Just south of PGA Blvd.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The Center for Nonprofit
Excellence initiated an
awareness campaign this
week to bring recognition
to the more than 5,000
nonprofit organizations in
Palm Beach County whose
economic impact is nearly
$4 billion annually.
The week's events
included an executive
service volunteer appreci-
ation luncheon, volunteer
fair, nonprofit business-to-
business expo and human
resource management
seminar.
"The center's goal is 'tdo
increase public awarenreS s
of the tremendous amount"
of work and impact' the"
nonprofit sector has on'
our community," said'
Pedro del Sol, president
and center CEO. "The level


of professionalism and
astute business practices
being instituted in the
nonprofit sector can be
attributed to more efficient
leadership and manage-
ment of the nonprofits."
The week culminated
with an agency certifica-
tion awards ceremony to
recognize 26 organiza-
tions. This honor is
bestowed to agencies that
have achieved sound non-
profit management
through a certification
process. An anniversary
cocktail reception followed
the awards ceremony.
According to the Nation-
lal Center for Charitable
Statistics, the number of
registered nonprofit
organizations in Palm
Beach County is rising. In
2000 there were 4,190
charitable nonprofits reg-


1 1360 US Hwy One Just south of PGA Blvd on east side of US 1
Palmr Beach Gardens, FL 33408 561.844.8448
www.WindsorGardensHotel,com


o 1. a. 1. - -

Presents
THE FOUR PILL-RS OF' E.EAL TH
Free Seminar by Dr. Lindsay Duncan
World Renowned Nutritionist,
Naturopath & Master Herbalist,
Founder & CE.O of Genesis Today
Tuesday, Feb. 6th, 6pm
His clients include Demi Moore.
Courtney Cox, Sharon Stone, Anthony Robbins,
Tony Dorsett, Mel Gibson, Rene Russo, Ringo Starr.
He has appeared in hundreds of TV & radio news shows.
Limited Seating- RSVP to Jan Beil 561-694-0644
r ---------------------- -
I Nutriion S Man Coupon ONLY VALID FEB 6th. 2007 J I
Save $5
I on purchase of $50 or more I
Cannot combine with any other coupon or offer No copies. I
t'". Excludes special sale dtemr and nift card nurchanse I


Lookiet to tSatt



THE SEARCH ENDS HERE


istered with the state with
assets of $9 billion. In 2006,
5,413 charitable nonprofit
organizations registered,
with assets of more than
$10 billion.
Human services repre-
sent the largest portion of
charitable nonprofits at 33
percent. These organiza-
tions provide a broad spec-
trum of services, including
youth development, disas-
ter relief, housing services
and family support.
Education is the second
largest field at 17 percent,
followed by health/med-
ical atl4 percent, arts, cul-
ture and humanities at 10
percent, religion
related/spiritual develop-


ment at 8 percent and
environment/animal relat-
ed at 4 percent.
The Center for Nonprofit
Excellence is a nonprofit
agency established in 2006
by a coalition of public and
private funders to
strengthen the administra-
tive and operational
capacity of nonprofit
organizations.
The center has three
major divisions: agency
certification, education
and technical assistance,
and management sup-
port.
For more information,
call (561) 214-7435 or visit
the Web site at www.non-
profit-excellencepbc.org.


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Time can affect you as much as your investments. While
you can't stop change, you can help make sure your invest-
ments match your current circumstances and goals.

Fortunately, doing that may be as easy as meeting with your
investment representative. A free Portfolio Review from
Edward Jones can help identify where your investments
stand in relation to your goals. And help put time back on
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To schedule a complimentary. Portfolio Review, call
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jk l,,


Silometown News
Classified
-* Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


ii~


ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS !

If you are having trouble
filling your current positions


Hometown News
is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment
section and reach quality applicants for
your business
Call Hometown News
Classified TODAY

.i .' :--. :-,'*$*


i


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm'Beach, Singer island B5


Friday, January 26, 2007


ll')dwardJones'

I MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING







B6 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach. Sinner Island Hometown News Friday, January 26,2007


FOLLOW ME


Antonella Benavides, 4, of Palm
Beach Gardens, slides down a slide
with Morgan Garoutte, 2, also of
Palm Beach Gardens, at the Burns
Road Park in Palm Beach Gardens
last Saturday.

















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

HometownNews is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Greg Leach's
involvement with the
American Heart Associa-
tion has earned him
years of awards and
recognition.
In October, the direc-
tors of the Florida/Puerto
Rico Affiliate. and the
Southeast Affiliate of the
organization approved a
plan of consolidation,
creating the Greater
Southeast Affiliate, which
Mr. Leach will help lead
as its immediate past
chairman.


Greg Leach


The new affiliate serves
more than 49 million
people across Alabama,
Florida, Georgia,
Louisiana, Mississippi,


-Tennessee and Puerto
Rico. The consolidation
will ensure the best and
most efficient manage-
ment structure in order
to streamline services
and further impact heart
disease and stroke in the
community.
John J. Brennan, execu-
tive vice president for the
former Florida/Puerto
Rico Affiliate, will lead
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Affiliate with the help of
Chairman Leach and
other board members
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mH- Cm MA A~m


Friday, January 26,2007


B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island ,


Hometown News









Friday. January 26. 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


Heart
From page B6


President of Seacoast
Banks, Mr. Leach has
,been with the American
SHeart Association since
1992'and on its board of
directors since 1998. In
that time he has served
on and led numerous
committees including
the investment subcom-
mittee, business opera-
tions committee, awards
subcommittee and Heart
on the Hill task force. He
has been recognized by
the American Heart Asso-
ciation, with four service
awards: bronze, silver,
gold and special service.
During the next year
and a half, Mr. Leach's
leadership will help the
organization impart
information about heart
disease and stroke.
The Greater Southeast
Affiliate will focus on
several key priorities
including: educating
women that heart dis-
ease is their No. 1 killer,
preventing and combat-
ing childhood obesity,
promoting physical
activity, empowering
""African Americans to
* reduce, their -increased
-in'cidence of stroke and
,--risk and reaching out to
Hispanics with heart
and stroke related
o healthinformation and-
["programs.
b, "I am honored to be


able to continue to serve
as a board member and
look forward to meeting
the American Heart
Association's impact
goal which is to reduce
coronary heart disease,
stroke and risk by 25 per-
cent by the year 2010,"
said Chairman Leach.
He resides in Palm
Beach Gardens with his
wife, Jill, and son, Trevor.

Since 1924, the Ameri-
can Heart Association
has helped protect people
of all ages and ethnicities
from the ravages of heart
disease and stroke. These
diseases, the nation's No.
1 and No. 3 killers, claim
more than 910,000 Amer-
ican lives a year The
association invested
nearly $474 million in
year 2004-05 for
research, professional
and public education,
advocacy and communi-
ty service programs so
people across America
can live stronger, longer
lives.
The American Heart
Association's Greater
Southeast Affiliate office
is located at 2300 Cen-
trepark West Drive in
West Palm Beach. For
more information, call
(561) 697-6609 or visit
the Web site www.ameri-
canheart.org.


Hibel
From page BI
only thing you can
control: yourself. .
Be wary of making the
request with a sarcastic
tone or a pitiful wail.
Either one will signal a
defensive response
faster than the squeal of
chalk on a chalkboard.
Do your best to control
your voice to a pleasant
matter-of-fact tone,
even if you feel inside
like blasting him. It's
understandable to want
to blast him, the prob-
lem is, it just doesn't do
any good.
If he totally refuses
your request, you have
some choices.
First, give him three
tries to comply. If you
get nowhere you have
some alternatives.
One, you can withdraw
"favors" you give him:
making dinner, doing
his laundry or going
grocery shopping, until
he partners up with you
and gets on board.


Other drastic respons-
es include putting the
garbage pails by the
door of his car in the
morning where he has
to move them, hopeful-
ly, to the street.
Make sure any action
is coupled with an
explanation about why
you are doing these
things, such as not
making dinner. Do not
expect him to read your
mind and connect the
dots of no dinner to
forgetting to put the
garbage cans out. Either
he won't notice that he
has no dinner and make
himself a sandwich, or if
he does notice, the
attribution he makes for
why you didn't make
dinner will be a far cry
from your real reason,
unless you tell him
clearly, succinctly and
frequently.
There is no substitute
for clear calm communi-
cation in a marriage.


However, we also have
the concept of an emo-
tional bank account, in
that you have to con-
tribute energy, effort and
caring in a marriage to
get those precious gifts in
return.
You have the right to
discontinue making the
kind, loving deposits into
his emotional bank
account, if he fails to
make any into yours, as
an effort to let him know
how serious a problem
this is. If he still doesn't
notice, perhaps the
direction of a profession-
al psychologist will be of
use.
Try this, as best you can.

Janet Hibel has a
diplomat in counseling
psychology from the
American Board of
Professional Psychology.
E-mail your questions to
pbnews@hometown-
newsol.com or call (561)
694- 6703.


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BEAUTY TRENDS
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N
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SALON
THE DO IT

YOURSELF TAN
While a tan is widely associated with
good health and an attractive
appearance, a tan is actually a sign of
skin-cell damage. Because this skin
damage can increase the risk of skin
cancer and accelerate skin aging,
dermatologists recommend using
self-tanning lotions and sprays
instead of tanning in the. ultraviolet
light of the sun or a tanning bed. The
active ingredient in nearly all self-
tanning products is dihydroxy-
acetone (DHA), which is a color
additive approved by the FDA for
tanning. DHA binds with proteins in
the top layer of skin, causing it to
darken or stain. Thicker, protein-rich
areas of skin will stain more, which is
why exfoliation of the elbows, knees,
and ankles is recommended before
application of DHA.
Many people enjoy having a rich-
looking tan. However, exposure to
sun and tanning booths can damage
your skin. At JONATHAN T SALON,
we offer Healthy Tan, a healthy way to
have a.golden tan without the harmful
rays of the sun. We carry
dermalogica@ solar defense products,
including full-spectrum block,
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self tan. Call us at (561) 626-1829, or
visit us at 4517 PGA Blvd. Valentine's
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the ideal present for someone who
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Friday, January 26, 1007


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....a.. ec....n. orhPam ech ine Isan Hmeon ew Fiy Jaur 2,20


Jack Nicklaus talks to the
press after playing the golf
course he designed for the
North Palm Beach Country
Club at its grand opening
last Friday.














Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


VARICOSE VEINS


Definitive treatment in the
office eliminates pain and
swelling.
Varicose vein conditions can
now be treated in the office with
no need for hospital
confinement or bed rest. This
new high tech method
eliminates the cause of varicose
veins while eliminating the pain,
swelling, and discoloration of
the legs.
According to Dr.. Tom Ashton,
MD, FACPh, Medical Director,
at Ashton Vein Centers, "The
patient with vein problems must
be aware that no all so called
"Vein Specialists" are alike. In


spite of achieving board
certification in various fields,
many physicians treating veins
have not had extensive training
or experience in Phlebology (the
study of vein disease and
treatment)...The American
Medical Association has
recently listed Phlebology as a
designated Specialty.
Before you decide for
treatment, you should
thoroughly evaluate the
experience and training of your
Phlebologist."
As a Faculty Member of the
American College of
Phlebology, and General


Surgeon for over 20 years, Dr
Ashton teaches these procedures
at the Advanced Phlebology
Institute, also located in Palm
Beach Gardens. He has been
awarded the title of Fellow of
the American College of
Phlebology, one of only 40
.physicians worldwide who -
currently share this distinction.
Dr Ashton has restricted his
practice to Phlebology for over
9 years and has performed over
1,400 in-office laser vein
procedures. Patients may
schedule to see Dr Ashton by
calling the Ashton Vein Center.
Call 561-630-6800.


State of the Art Vein Practice dedi ated exclusively to the
MOST comprehensive Vein Care available anywhere!!
Thomas Ashton, MD,FACPh
Fellow of the American College oi
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YOUTH


ACTIVITIES


SPORTS


Nicldaus 'christens'

his golf course

"Its a user-friendly course. It's more challeng-
ing the better you are."

Jack Nicklaus
Legendary golfer, designer of North Palm Beach
Country Club course

Golf legend on hand for North Palm
Country Club grand opening


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- After much anticipa-
tion, the North Palm
Beach Country Club golf
course had its grand
opening last Friday, high-
lighted by an appearance
by Jack Nicklaus. Mr.
Nicklaus redesigned the
course.
The course officially re-
opened in November, but
this time Mr. Nicklaus
was on hand to give his
thoughts on the finished
product. He gave a
warm-up demonstration
on the driving range arind
played an 18-hole exhibi-
tion round in the morn'-
ing.
After, Mr. Nicklaifs
posed for photos and
signed autographs" for
fans before being inter-
viewed by the local tele-
vision media. At the
press conference/lunch-
eon, he gave his assess-
ment of the course.
"I think it's a great
course. I think we did a
very good job. I did with
the course just about
what I wanted to do with
it," Mr. Nicklaus said. "It's
a user-friendly course.
It's more challenging the
better you are. I undulat-
ed the greens and put a-
little spice in them. I did-
n't change them com-
pletely, but I just added
some elevation and dif-
ferent looks to the
greens. That gives people
a new challenge."


Basically, the theme all
along has been a more
challenging course: ele-
vation changes, bigger
and better sand traps,
and more holes with
water hazards. There's a
very small amount of
length added to it, but
not changing the length'
was important, because
of the demographic of
the club members, he
said.
"I think it's a perfect
golf course for the com-
munity. I didn't want to
come in and build a golf
course that the senior
citizens couldn't play. I
.,was' ,:really concerned
wp4trqthem. They come
,down ,here to retire. I
.a united them to have a
coqursp that they could
play. When you get older,
.you ;get shorter. And
.tliere are a lot of good,
short holes," Mr. Nick-
laus said.
Joe Musciotto, a 64-
year-old North Palm resi-
dent, recently played the
course and explained the
difference between
before and after the
reconstruction.
"It's like day and night.
The greens are very diffi-
cult to master. They're
bigger, better and faster.
The traps are better. It's
also a topical difference
in the way the course
looks," he said.
"There are elevation
changes all around. It's a
completely different
course. The old course
was boring. This one
never gets boring."


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B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Friday, January 26, 2007


Hometown News


0 SY-4A-








Friday, January 26, 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


Not your average female athlete


An interview
with Dwyer's
lone female
weightlifter
BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
Meet 17-year-old Abigail
Edemidiong, a senior at
William T. Dwyer High
School. She likes hanging
out with her friends, .listen-
ing to R&B music and going
shopping. She's basically a
typical teenage girl, except
for one small difference: she
can squat more weight than,
her boyfriend.
She is the sole female
weightlifter at Dwyer this
year. She has been on the
team for the past two years,
but ever since a few girls
dropped off the team, every-
one else except Edemidiong
followed suit.
"We had six girls that were
seriously dedicated last
year," coach Reggie Stanley
said.
'A couple of them gradu-
ated and one girl had a med-
ical condition and couldn't
come back. A lot of the girls
decided not to come out
once they saw girls dropping
to the sideline."
That left Edemidiong on
her own, something she
doesn't seem to mind. How-
ever, she admits that she
'does catch flak for -being a
girl who's participating -in
such a brutish, manly sport.
"People say to me, 'Why-
doyouweightlift?What does
your boyfriend say? Cay6ui
pick up people49W4Hts
manly,' she said 'with'a
laugh.
Edemidiong said her
boyfriend gets mad when
they go to the gym together
because she lifts more
weight than him. Actually, to
be fair to her boyfriend, she
can only squat more weight
than him. (Her max is about
450 pounds). He out-lifts her
in everything else. She
mainly works on the two
events that make up girls
weightlifting: the bench
press and the clean and jerk.
Edemidiong can bench
press and clean and jerk the
same weight: 130 pounds.
Considering that women
have significantly less mus-
cle mass than men, this is an
impressive feat. Most
experts say that men should
be able to bench their own


weight.


"She is always lifting so much more weight
than most of her opponents. She starts out
with what her opponents are finishing up
with"

Reggie Stanley
Dwyer girls weightlifting coach


Edimidiong seems to
thoroughly enjoy the hard
work she puts herself
through and mainly lifts to
help her with her other
sport, track and field.
"I'm mainly doing this to
help me in track because I
do the shot-put and throw
discus. I also like it because
it helps take my mind of
stuff," Edimidiong said.
The set-up at weightlifting
events is similar to wrestling.
The classes go from 105
pounds to unlimited, which
is more than 200 pounds.
The girls get three lifts in the
bench press and three lifts in
the clean and jerk. Edemid-
iong said there is usually
anywhere from five to 10
girls in her weight class, but
there are usually more girls
in the lower weight classes.
Her coach gave an'example
of just how a meet with
Edemidiong normally goes.
He said she is usually out-,
lifting her opponents right
off the bat.
"She is always lifting so
much more weight than
most of her opponents. Nor-
mally girls will start out with
like 65. Abby will usually
start out with 110. She starts
;out with what her oppo-
-nents are finishing up with.
She's usually the last one lift-
ing, all by herself," he said.
Last year, she won every
,meet she entered. This year,
out of, four meets, she has
three first place finishes and
one second place finish. She
has her eye on the state
tournament, something that


she missed last year because
she missed the required
weight by one pound.
"If she didn't miss weight
last year, she probably
could've taken the whole
thing," Stanley said.
Stanley, who is also the
running backs coach for
Dwyer's football team, gives
Edemidiong revolving work-
out schedules that she fol-
lows religiously, he said.
"Her level of dedication is
unbelievable. I'll give her a
workout sheet and she'll
come back and find me
when she's done and be
drenched in sweat. Then
she'll say, 'Is that all you want
me to do?' It's amazing," he
said.
Edemidiong hopes to cap-
ture a state title this year and
her coach thinks she can do
it. He said she will able to lift
more than she can now by
the state tournament and
they're working with heavier
weight all the time.
Edemidiong said that one
menacing pound from last
year has motivated her even
more this year and she's
been working harder than
ever.
"I've been working out
really hard trying to lose
weight. I've been on diets,
making sure that I come out
at exactly the right weight. I
want to go to states for
weightlifting. That's my No.
1 goal. But I also want to get
stronger for track and
maybe get a scholarship,"
she said.


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iI 4. L' I i I IN,- I 'Ij.I I I


AL i\20 LR I' I I i rlI I I I CIIIII. . F.Ii 11,11 w


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Senior weightlifter Abigail Edemidiong, 17, in the weightlifting room at William T. Dwyer
High School in Palm Beach Gardens last Friday. All the girls, except for Abigail, dropped
off the team this year. She's going for a state weightlifting title.


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


Friday, January 26, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com







BlO Pal Beah Gaden, Noth Plm BachSiner IlandHomeown ews-ri-y,-Jnuar-26,200


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL
SERVICE GUIDE TODAY






It's Easy As
1,2,3
~ 1 ~ Call Classified or
~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
James Jones (12) puts a shot up against Palm Beach Lakes'
Corwin Fobbs (11) in the first half of the Gators game at
Gardens High School last Friday.


Gators hold on


to beat Rams


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Palm Beach Gardens' Eric Stubbs (42), goes to the hoop as
Palm Beach Lakes' Elijah Jones (31) looks on. Despite
never getting into a rhythm, the Gators came out on top.





NEW YEAR SALE
UP T 75% OFF!


School Uniforms
Ski Wear
Maternity Infants
Children 0-20
Juniors
Women's Clothing
Young Men
Juvenile Furniture
Toys & Equipment
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)ah-LlyPultzr- ace- L C* e ac ogr


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The No.. 1
ranked Palm Beach Gar-
dens Gators faced a
tough Palm Beach 'Lakes
team last Friday oi the
basketball court. Lakes'
showed their suprerne
athleticism, but couldn't
find a shooting touch' and
ultimately, the Gators
held on to win, 66-63.
Tony Watson II led all
scorers with 21 points,
but they didn't come
easy. Lakes' swarming
defense kept him in
check and held him to
only. three first-half
points. Watson kept busy
and fed the ball to his


teammates, but it wasn't
a pretty game. The Gators
missed a lot of shots and
had to fight for every
SbucLket. They simply
i"iever.got into a rhythm,
the', uiu>t hit more shots
thin the Rams. Watson
aAd'mitted after the game
tt'ih thte defense was
; tou1h 1o break through.
TiThey were bringing
people at me every time I
got the ball," Watson
said.
"I had to rely more on
my teammates. It was
frustrating, but I had to
be patient."
The Gators were miss-
ing an inside presence all
night. Senior Eric Stubbs,
D See GATORS, BI I


Monday, January 29, 2007 @ 4:50 pm


Speakirk,; on -ids Ijtest 1o01:
'0VERCO-PING
.LIF E'S
.D*S.AP.PO INT M F.NTIS


Girl Scout
Cookies For

The Military
Help Girl Scouts Support Our
Troops Overseas! For Only $3.50
you can donate a box of cookies that will be
sent to our Service Men & Women Overseas!
Please send this Coupon & Payment to:
Girl Scouts of Palm Glades Council Inc.
ATTN:Janice Henn 1224 West Indiantown Rd.
\Jupiter, FL 33458
PLEASE SEND Boxes @ $3.50
I have enclosed $
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Friday, January 26, 2007


B 10 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News









Frdy- aury2,20 w.Hmtw#.O~ mPl ec Gres ot Pam eahSige Isad_ 1


Making an 'impact' on your game


R recently, in a lesson
scenario, my student
asked me to describe
"the perfect impact
position" for a full shot.
I'm sure my answer was
somewhat disappointing
to him at first, but as it
turned out, the lesson was
a "smashing" success.
There are a lot of golf
instructors who teach
"impact." I'm not one of
them. In keeping with my
cause and effect approach
to understanding the golf
swing, impact is an effect,
not a cause. This "perfect
impact" situation is the
product of good and cor-
rect things the golfer has
done to achieve this covet-
ed position.
Let's investigate the
causes of a dynamic and
efficient impact.
First, let me quote the
great Ben Hogan. "Trying
to control impact is sheer
folly."
With the club moving at
such high speed in a flash
of a moment, any effort to
control this position is just
not even possible. The way
to achieve and control
impact is done long before
you arrive at the contact


DEL STARKS
Del's divots

point. Proper posture, the
correct grip and good
alignment are key ingredi-
ents that help insure a
workable and consistent
impact.
Ideally, impact is an
occurrence, not the main
event. (This is where a
competent instructor
plays a valuable role; get-
ting all the fundamentals
in good working order).
When the proper swing
parts are assembled and
connected, impact is pret-
ty much a done deal.
Those of you who have
read any of my previous
articles know how much I
stress the value of a swing-
ing motion to give. a sim-


Gators
From page B 10


who is just coming back
from an injury, struggled
to create opportunities in
the paint.' The Gators
mainly relied on jump
shots. Sean Bernardeau
and Zach Burke had 11
and 12 points for Gar-
dens, respectively. The
Gators also relied on
points off of turnovers.
About a half dozen times
in the fourth quarter,
they scored off fast
breaks after stealing the
ball from Lakes. At one
point, Lakes cut Gardens'
lead from 12 to 4, but
that's as close as they
would get. Gardens man-
aged to hold on, but not
despite some tense
moments on the floor.
"We had way too many
turnovers. But we bat-
tled. It was an up and
down, back and forth
game," head coach Tony
Watson Sr. said.
The Gators are'certain
to face better teams
come playoff time and
this performance shoult-


n't leave anyone feeling
overconfident. Lakes got
within three points on
being athletic alone.
They clanked balls off the
rim all night. The out-
come would have been
much worse for the
Gators if they had faced a
good-shooting team.
Coach Watson said they
have to find other ways to
score.
"We need to get back
that killer instinct. We
turned the ball over too
much. And we need help
with our 'defensive
rebounding. If we don't
correct that, there's going
to be some problems.
Our district is really
tough. We need to be
ready," he said.
The Gators next couple
of games will be big tests.
They face Palm Beach
Gardens-based Dwyer
and West Boca. Both of
these teams should serve
as a barometer for how
Gardens will fare against
tough playoff teams.


pie, reliable and consistent
way of playing this great
game. As I've stated before,
the whole is always greater
than the sum of its parts.
Remember that it's the
club that hits the ball, not
the golfer. Your job is to
create and maintain a free
and steady swinging
motion.
Going back to my stu-
dent's inquiry about
impact, I feel his question
was prompted by looking
at high-speed photos of a
top 'player in action in a
golf magazine. With all the
high-tech cameras now
available, it's easy to fall
prey to becoming a posi-
tions analyst. Many people
enjoy this approach to
learning things, but it's
been my experience that
this doesn't help matters.
Keeping your golf educa-
tion almost child-like is the
way to go. It's a game folks,
not rocket science. Having
said that, let me share with
you a little high-tech story
about my golf idol, Ben


Hogan.
Several years ago, high-
speed computer generat-
ed film of Hogan's swing
revealed that he achieved
maximum club head
velocity a good foot or so
beyond ball contact.
That's all but unheard of
in most cases. When
asked how he did that,
Hogan replied, "I hit it
the furthest when I feel
my hands whiz by my left
ear in the follow
through."
His feedback was regis-
tered well after impact,
not at. impact. We swing
through the ball, not at it.
Memo to whom this may
concern: throw away
your impact bag.
Yours for better golf.

Del Starks is a PGA
teaching professional at
Abacoa Golf Club in
Jupiter Contact him at
(561) 262-0708, e-mail
pbnews@hometownnew-
sol.com or visit www.del-
starks.com.


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There can be risk in having multiple retirement accounts. Without a
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Attorneys and Counselors at Law
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Real Estate Closings
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Www%%.Idcla%%-.net


.. I I..


1% MMOOV


Friday, January 26, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer-island BI I


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w







B12 Pair 3each Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, January 26, 2007


Lookigs (ok4
tkat peaec Jooel
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Local vascular screenings on tap


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
JUPITER Life Line
Screening, a national
provider of vascular
screenings since 1993, will
have ultrasound teams at
the United Methodist
Church in Jupiter on Feb.


Four non-invasive,
painless screenings to
detect the risks of stroke,
aortic aneurysms, hard-
ening of arteries and
osteoporosis will be avail-
able beginning with 9
a.m. appointments.
The vascular tests can
be completed in approxi-


mately an hour at a cost of
$129. The church is locat-
ed at 815 E. Indiantown
Road.
For more information or
to schedule an appoint-
ment, call (877) 237-1287
or visit the Web site at
www.lifelinescreening.co
m.


PETS OF .

THE WEEK I


Photos courtesy of the Animal Rescue League
Chloe is a 5-year-old female Jack Russell terrier mix. She is very active and
weighs 14 pounds. Chloe is spayed. ID# 1416813
Pollux is an 18-month-old male grey and white cat He is very loving,
neutered and litterbox trained. ID# 1417714
SPECIAL Adoption Fees (thru 01/31/07): Cats are $25, ortwo for $25; kittens
(under 6 months old) are $50; dogs are $50; and puppies are $95. Fee includes
spay/neuter, microchip, initial vacdnations, bag of food, and 14-day check-up. To find
out more aboutthe adoptable pets at PeggyMAdamsAnimal Rescue League visitthem
at 3200 N. MiilaryTrail, West Palm Beadc Tuesday through Sunday, 10a.m.to 4 p.m.
Visit im #b.aorg or call (561) 686-3663 for more information.


4-U vqmiL v -sod-%~qL -Lm.


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content love'with

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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS "
NORTH PALM BEACH The Bark Park in Anchorage
Park will be the site of holiday festiviies for dogs and
their owners on Feb. 10 in North Palm Beach.
Dogs will lead a parade of owners where each pup will
get a formal introduction. Contests for best attire, tail
wagging trick, singing, smallest and largest dog and best
kiss are planned.
Vendors of dog-related service and supplies will dis-
pense information and free items. Obedience demon-
strations will occur throughout the afternoon.
The park is located at 603 Anchorage Drive.
For more information, call (561) 841-3386.


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B12-Palr Jeach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, January 26, 2007


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..da..- Jaur 26 207wiwoeonesLcmPl ec ades ot amBah igrIln 1


Over 500,000 Circulation
Serving the following communities:
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3-5yrs Experience in land
& Engineering Surveys &
be able to demonstrate
knowledge of survey
computations, various
types of surveys & field
operations.
Survey Coordinator-
3-5yrs Experience in
Land & Engineering Sur-
veys & in managing field
crews in addition to com-
pleting detailed plats/
drawings from sketch
plans, legal descriptions,
written & verbal instruc-
tions using AutoCAD &
LDD programs. LSIT pre-
ferred
Civil Engineer- 5yrs Exp.
in Civil Engineering &
Land Development as
Georgia Licensed P.E.
Be able to oversee &
manage multiple projects
& provide 'guidance to
Civil Designers. BCE or
BET Preferred.
Civil Designer- Min. 5yrs
Exp. in Civil
Engineering/Land Devel-
opment, must be able to
work under the supervi-
sion of a PE or Project
Manager to produce con-
struction documents for
assigned projects. BCE
or BET in Engineering &
EIT preferred.

Send Resume: EMC
Engineering Services Inc.
Employment Opportuni-
ties 3181 Cypress Mill
Rd. Brunswick, GA
3 1 5' 2 5
Brunswick@emc-eng.co
m EOE M/F/DN

PART TIME
COPY EDITQR/
PAGINATOR
.The Hometown News
is an award winning
community newspaper
with 18 separate edi-
tions from North Palm
Beach through Volusia
County.
We are currently seek-
ing a part time copy
editor/ paginator to as-
sist in page design in
our Jupiter Office.
Must know Quark,
Word, Copy editing.
Salary is based on ex-
perience. To become a
part of a great team,
please fax your re-
sume attn Editorial
561-575-5474
or e-mail Checkosky@
HometownNewsOL.com
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Research- Field Interviewer
INTERVIEW PEOPLE FOR
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RESEARCH TRIANGLE INSTITUTE,a
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field interviewers to interview randomly
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Household interviewing and/or computer
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To express an interest, call toll free
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following 6 digit code: 131782

*All interviewers will be employed by Headway
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"Can You Dig It?"
Heavy equipment school.
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219-2352; 888-707-6886
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
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Hometown News
Classified

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ATTEND COLLEGE
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BODYGUARDS NEED-
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HEAVY EQUIPMENT
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Call Toll Free
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NO EXPERIENCE NO
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Opportunities Available ENROLL NOW! CALL TODAY





Join An Award Winning I
Community Newspaper i I
VOTED THE #1 o
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN THE USA
Hometown News is a locally owned, independent weekly
community newspaper group currently producing 18 separate
editions and approximately 500,000 total circulation.
If you are hardworking, goal-oriented and willing to put forth
that "extra effort" to get the job done right, we would like to talk
to you. Previous sales experience not required.
401(K) PLAN CLASSES STARTING
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LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE Medical Assistant
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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B13


Friday, January 26, 2007


1 450 Sale


50 Sales j










B14 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, January 26, 2007


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MEMORY FOAM all Vis-
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REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL! Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for Free and
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Is your home phone dis-
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-3663 Lic#35105.0001
Valid only in Georgia &
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ROLAND RD 700: Elec-
tronic piano, SKB hard-
case w/ wheels, Roland
60 watt amp w/ seat &
stand $1500. Call
772-475-9791




Reduce Utility Bills!
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
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tation. 800-796-0951
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3 Pets die every 2 mins
in FL shelters. Stop
buying or breeding.
RESCUE THEM!
(Ad sponsored by private
individual.)
PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS!
Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS


COCKER SPANIEL:
Pups, AKC, home raised,
champ blood line. Red,
bik buff, ready 1/22/07.
$500. Call. 772-569-4944

Fast, Quick, and
Reliable
HOMETOWN NEWS/
CLASSIFIED!


CONURES, PAIRS, pro-
ven breeders: Suns &
Blue Crown: Peach Front;
Green Quakers; Lilac
Crown Amazons pair; sin-
gle male Green Cheek
conure. 321-794-6373

SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


FOX TERRIERS, smooth
coat. Great small puppy
for show or pet for active,
fun loving family! Call
321-639-8057

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


YORKIE PUP, AKC, fe-.
male,18wks,adorable poc-
ket size, paper trained,;
shots, health cert. Brazil,
champ.lines,POP, $1200.,
cell 208-816-6121 IHB,
See photo online at www.,
HometownNewsOL.com

Call Classified and sell
it fast!


I.;..


AA Phat Travel Job, A
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
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FINANCIAL DATA
ENTRY Cash in on your
Data Entry Skills.
Free-lance work, Full
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$30-$60/hr. providing
data entry services.
Small businesses need
your help! Experience is
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Complete training
available. Free 2/hour
seminar, Saturday, Jan.
27th, 10AM/' 12Noon,
Hilton Jacksonville
Riverfront. 1201
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Jacksonville, FL 32207.
To register or for info,
visit:
www.dataentrycareers.com
or call 800-899-1980.
UAC
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CLASSIFIED!


Gana Mas DINERO!
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MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors,
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day, all ages and faces
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MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
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need undercover clients
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1800- 731-4901 (Fee
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SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


MOVIE EXTRAS, Make
$250/day All looks and
ages 1-800-714-7501
Fee'Required

MYSTERY SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store Eval-
uations. Get Paid To
Shop. Local Stores, Res-
taurants, Theaters. Train-
ing Provided, Flexible
Hrs, Email & fee Req'd
1-800-585-9024 X 6262
OWN YOUR OWN home
based Travel Business.
Low, Low Cost. Great
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Free ,3 Day/2 Night
Vaction when you enroll.
myowntravelbusiness.com

VERO BCH Downtown
Area, Breakfast & Sand-
wich Shop. High volume
delivery business. 2wk
support & all recipes incl.
Transferable lease.
$97,200 321-508-6196


WINDOW TREATMENT
FRANCHISES FOR
SALE. Low overhead,
homebased, complete
training, ongoing support,
motivated individuals with
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T O D A Y !
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$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
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BE SMART,
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NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


DEBT ELIMINATION.:
Too many bills/credit-
cards? Financial dis-
tress? Call A.C.R. We'
help immediately! We'
don't lend money. No'
bankruptcy needed.'
1-888-272-1420.
www.mydebtfree.com.
NO DOWN PAYMENT?'
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STOP FORECLOSURE-
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PLEASE SUPPORT .1'
OUR ADVERTISERS!
HOMETOWN NEWS ."
CLASSIFIED!


.- 5 M-X4H.': '



^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^'^^^fi^E^^^^^^^Oki^^^^B^^^B^^B^^^S


BATHTUB REFINIjH-
ING Renew / change
color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Corn and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
sponse, Insured. Serving
Florida for over 10 yrs.
"Florida's Tub Doctor."
1-888-686-9005

THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


* Pool Enclosures
* Elite Rooms
* Carports


JACK FALL TRADES
Master o if.0i
*SPECIALIZING IN
CONCRETE*
FINISHER -30 YRS
SMinor Electrical
SPlumbing
Painting
Drywall
Stucco .Ce
SOutside chores 0o
Woodworking, C'
S Yard Work
Hurri.ine
PreparaLion enc.
Screen Repair
Pressure Cleaning

561 -799-5341


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
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Book & Seal. Free infor-
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LOOKING FOR A JOB?
HOMETOWN NEWS
EMPLOYMENT
SECTION ROCKS!


* Build or Replace
* Complete Mobile
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FREE ESTIMATES

COMPLETION IN WEEKS NOT MONTHS

ASPEN CONSTRUCTION
Serving the East Coast

561-753-6789
Email: aspenconstruct@aol.com

State Certified Lic#CBC1251324 Insured


ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. pregnant?Lov-
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cure couples seek to
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24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228

Can't Afford an Attorney?
Community Legal can
help Divorce. Custody/
Support Landlord/ Tnr,-
ant. Criminal Free Inilc',
1-800-231 9679
wwwcommuniiylegal nei

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HOME QUICKLY!
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Beach through
East Volusia
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


Tues & Thurs
9:30am-10:30am
Unity Church


CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Arrested? Arrested? Ac-
cused? Accused? Crim-
inal Defense Protect
Your Rights Let. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
Help you, all legal
matters & injury cases.
800-733-5342

DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977

PLEASE
SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS
They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


A simple
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Best Massage! Swedish,
Shiatsu & Ionic Detox.
Corner Center, Alt A1A
561-848-7118 #Ma34595




$91.95 Florida
CORPORATIONS, $209
Florida LLC Includes
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w/ Free Operating
Agreement & Federal
Tax ID) The Law Offices
of Nick Spradlin, PLLC.
www.nickspradlin.com /
1-877-845-0621

HOMETOWN
NEWS
500,000 FREE
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ered each week.
Home delivery, di-
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Palm Beach Gardens
Thru Ormond Beach
Choose your,
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MORE CIRCULATION!
MORE READERS
MORE RESULTS!
CALL CLASSIFIED

THANKYOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


*Bankruptcy Divorce'
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Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
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YOUR ACCREDITED
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PLEASE
SUPPORT
OUR
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They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


EXPRESS LONG DIS-
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forK. Hlev Engl3rnd & 5i
states in between.. Cus-
tomer rated A+. Free e .
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1-800-941-3767



NEAT & CLEAN Paint-
ing. Affordable. Same
day estimates in most
cases, we beat all written
est. 561-289-2460
WANTED: 20 Homes to
show off our new life-
time exterior paint. Call
now to see if your
home qualifies.
1-800-961-8547
(LIC#CBC010111)

S SELLYOUR

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Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
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PLEASE SUPPORT
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1


All Types of Screen Repairs




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PerSq.
Foot
L --- ----i
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Sliding Glass Doors
Porch Enclosure '4 "
Kickplates 1
Sun & Pet Screens
Pet Doors & Much More







LAWN SPRINKLERS:
repairs, maint, installa-,
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gation & Landscape, Inc-
U19158 (772) 546-4535

Real Estate.Ads
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Beach through'
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED! -
jJ


1111A0L AL


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
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This is a powerful
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Both owners and
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CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more information
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GRANT RIVER, '07 pool
home, lowest priced Bre-.
vard.300'ICW, D/W dock,
no bridges,7mi.ocean, .65
ac. $695K. 321-412-1161'
quantrosensing.com

OKEECHOBEE-
110'X110' waterfront lot,
w/seawall & 2/1 furnished
trailer. $159,900. Call S.
Stone Owner/Realtor
772-285-5856


wow
SATELLITE BEACH
Deep Water Large Dock
3 BR/2BA, screen porch,
jacuzzi. REMODELED!
Coquina Reef Realty, Inc.
321-432-1557 $589,000

PLEASE
SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


FORT PIERCE Garder,
Condos Mid $100's.
Choose tile, carpet, ap-
pl's. 772-468-3665
PrimeHomeBuilders.com/
L a n d i n g s

Ft. Pierce: High Point
55+ lake view, 1/1.5,
screened patio, laundry
rm, new kitch, rugs, tile,
AC & appl's $119,500
OBO 772-332-6896
HOLLY HILL Cedar
Pointe, 3bd/2ba/lcg, new
1st floor condo,Off 15th
St, Under sales price
$148,900 Owner/Agent
561-747-0592

WOW
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Ocean Village 1br Villa,
Totally remodeled &
furnished!! Golf, tennis,
htd pool. Possible owner
finance / lease opt.
$225,000.. 954-429-1821
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


HOLLY HILL- Cedar
Point Brand new, 3 bdrm,
2 batnh, w/carport, 1st fir,
great location, Reduced!
$148,500 owner/agent.
Call Curtis 561-718-4010

HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Harbour Isle, 1st fir end
unit, bldg 34 Riverfront
view, pool, marina, gated,
clubfiouse, gym, granite,
kitchen & baths. 10' ceil-
ings, tiled Florida room
plus more! Divosta built
new, Best view. Best
price Reduced $50,000
$299,000 772-418-4118


wow
Port St. Lucie: Camelot
Gardens 3/2.5 Condo/TH
Completley Fufnished!!
1700sf, Huge patio!
Pool, all amenities. FREE
cable, water, & morel
$170,000 OBO takes it!
772-879-2672
PORT ST. LUCIE: The
Belmont 3/2, 1st fir, all
apple incl. W/D. Freshly
painted. Gated. All comm
amenities $218,000 or
rent $1,180/mo F&S
772-485-8537 or 772-
418-2229


PORT ST LUCIE An-
chorage on St Lucie Riv-
er, 2bd/2ba ,w/balcony, all
amenities, boat docks &
ocean access available.
$210,000 772-337-1301:
PORT ST. LUCIE:
TRADITION, Avail, new
3br/2ba/lcg end unit,
w/balconies, 2nd fir,
apple, walk to public &
bedford pk sq. all tile.
comm. pool. $299,500.
772-336-9318
401-580-6001
STUART: Quick Estate
Salel Southern Pines
4701 SE Teri Place
$150,000 2br/2ba com-
munity pool, conv. Ioc.
Close to 195 & trnpke.
772-486-3522
VIERA CONDO, 2/1, det.
gar.,2nd floor corner,scrn.
patio, new tile thruout,
new carpet in BRs, great
cond., near golf course,
$145,900. 321-212-8728


Sham
VIERA, BEST Value
Lakefront Condol Open
Sat-Sun. 2/2,gar,storage,
appl's + W/D, security
system, cmm pool/fitness
$164,900. 321-433-2474


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REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


**NO HAGGLING. I will
buy your house at your
price. I bought .3 houses
last week from this ad.
Call Chris Keller at
772-224-6926.
AFFORDABLE
BEST BUYS
FREE computerized list of
available properties in
your specific price range
and area. Free recorded
m e s s a g e .
1-800-226-2690,ID #1040
Avalar Properties of the
Palm Beaches
561-627-9899

HOMETOWN
NEWS
500,000 FREE
newspapers deliv-
ered each week.
Home delivery, di-
rect mail & conven-
ient racks.
Palm Beach Gardens
Thru Ormond Beach
Choose your
market
MORE CIRCULATION!
MORE READERS
MORE RESULTS
CALL CLASSIFIED

Call Classified and sell
it fast!


ATTN INVESTORS &
Disgruntled Homeowri-
ers! Have a house or
assignment \contract to
sell? No Fees, Any area
or Condition, Quick Clos-
ing, call Derek Zappitello
772-240-6031
BEAUTIFUL NEW
HOME! EDGEWATER-
4br/2ba, split floor plan,
spacious, bright and
open. Upgraded through-
out on quiet cul-de-sac
with tons of privacy from
wetlands behind home.
All that is missing is you!
$280,000 negotiable.
954-600-3030
LOOKING FOR A JOB?
HOMETOWN NEWS
EMPLOYMENT
SECTION ROCKS

FACT:=


BEACHSIDE, reasonably:
priced 3/2/1. Remodeled';,
Great Location. At'
cSchcols Crestlie Financ'.
ing / ..,ailaole $260K1
OwnerIAg 321-427-9833N'

EDGEWATER. By own-,
er, 2br/2ba, all upgraded,
fenced back yard, new,
roof, new carpet & updat-
ed tile, great location!
$150K 386-804-5472 ',
see photos online at,
www.hometownnewsO"

FLORIDA: New Homes.
Build a 3/2/2 in a -i;ce.
area for $154,000 (lot nor
included). For pictures:
wwwFloridat otsUSA. .
o 877-983-6600 '-
fS~ssa


UI
n
mm


S
U;
ml
U


SCREEN ROOMS
S. r Anything Aluminum


Classes & Private Lessons


561.339.4493


Ui,


800-AS-IS-NOW
wwvvw. a-sisrnow. comn


1 177 M.A.=1


I










criAua, 2anuarv2u 2 7007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B15


INDIALANTIC Newer
Barrier Island Home. 3
years new. 3/2. 1850 liv-
ing. Pool, spa, 1 bick from
beach; 2 blcks fr river.
$499,000. Great invest-
ment. 321-722-2768
INDIAN HARBOUR BCH
5BR/2BA/2 Car. CBS
pool home, 2227sf., open
plan.Master bath w/jetted
tub & sep shower, double
vanity. $539,900. Belinda
DeMasso Re/Max Alter-
native 321-960-1506
JUNO BEACH: 2/2/1
SEA OATS. Preserve
view, updtd maple &
granite kit & appi, stor-
age. Walk to beach,
comm pool, & tennis
$329,900. 561-596-2627
$ee High Definition Slide
Show at : WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#229789
MELB BEACH Riverfront;
3/2, completely renovate-
d, new impact windows &
sliders, new apple, fishing
pier, tennis courts, club-
house, beach access,
$650,000. 321-728-1837
MELBOURNE BCH Villa
3/2/2 walk to bch & river.
Gated com. Pool, tennis.
Immaculate, tile, maple
cabinets, appl's. Reduced
$349K. 321-536-6611
MELBOURNE- 3BR/2BA
new roof, tile, fresh paint
inside/out. Dry bar area,
storage shed, pond
behind home w/fish.
Great neighborhood.
$239,900. Belinda De-
Masso Re/Max Alterna-
tive 321-960-1506
MELBOURNE- 3BR/2BA
well maint., new roof, tile
thru-out. Lrg porch, pond
behind home. $209,900.
Belinda DeMasso ReMax
Alternative 321-960-1506
MERRITT ISLAND -
Waterside Drive 5br/5ba/
oversized 3 car garage
with elegant river rock
pool. 4400+sq.ft. living.
Indian River access
W/gazebo. Porcelain tile
w/tumble stones, high
;i.ing. crown molding,
'qrmai living w/gas FP.
faster suite w/2 closets
t at are aprx 11x6, one is
a safe room w/poured
concrete walls, $789,900.
all Belinda DeMasso
ReMax Alternative
321-960-1506
SMIMS, 3/1, w/detached
den/ofc/laundry, 1/3 acre,
priv. fence, recently up-
graded, 1241 sf, 10'x15'
shed, close to 195 & US1,
$156,000. 321-385-1344
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
SIDE- With mother in law
suite! Unique property,
2br/2ba, enclosed lanai,
1 car gar. w/attached 1br,
lba apt. 2 blocks to
obean & steps to historic
Flagler Ave. Quiet neigh-
borhood, majestic oaks.
Investment opportunity.
Offered below Oct. '06
appraisal. Move in condi-
tion. Don't let this one get
away! Bring, offers.
$379,900 Owner/Realtor
386-846-0155, 334-2997
ORMOND BEACH-
P.restigious Ormond
Lakes- 3br/4ba, LR, DR,
elegant kitchen w/custom
cabinetry & granite coun-
ters, upgraded through-
out. 2046 Isf, 3 car ga-
rage. Be ready to be im-
pressed! $555K
386-366-1807
ORMOND BEACH- Tym-
ber Creek, 3br/2ba with
loft, newer air, roof, up-
dated. Bright, open &
airy. Great schools! Great
Location! $248,900
386-673-5221
see photos online at www,
hometownhewsOL.com ad
#33431

I^Tffiin^


PALM BAY SE, 6 years
new, CBS 3/2/2 canal
home, vaulted ceilings, all
new carpet/vinyl/tile, new
26' Fl. room, new paint
in/out, new privacy fence,
security sys., city water,
pond & artesian well, va-
cant lot on both sides,
canal & woods in rear, all
new furniture neg. Selling
below cost! $199,000.
Call 321-727-7786 or
Judy 321-537-4364. See
photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#33188 and HD slide-
show!
PALM BAY, BY OWNER.
2B/2B house! Updated
and ready for you to move
in. Cathedral ceiling, Tile
roof, Great Room, Tile
floors, Lg. Master BR.
Screened patio. Over-
sized yard. Quiet, safe
neighborhood.
$142,000. 321-724-9939

Port St. Lucie
Homes
Magnolia Lakes-
Owner transferred,
never lived in home,
2 story 4/3/2 lake view
with all upgrades.
Magnificent home!'
River Park close to
Us1, corner lot, circle
drive, 2/2/2 with large
family room, covered
Porch WITH ROLL-UP
SHUTTERS-GREAT
FOR EXTRA SLEEP-
ING ROOM FOR COM-
PANY, plus patio.
PRICED RIGHT AND
CAN move in quickly!
$194,000.
A fun home 2 master
suites in this 3/3 with a
cabana bath, pool, fam-
Sily room / fire place,
outside bar / refrigera-
tor, music room with
add'L. I insulation, pri-
vacy fence, deck with
hot tub and much much
more. Great neighbor-
hood! $273,000 seller
will help with CLOSING
COSTS.
Call for. an appoint-
ment. I can help with
/ou,' rinancirg 3S well
Call Ida,',L 1 Buln
P.:I Real Estle PF
772-380-2300.

n tfiff MM^


PALM CITY: Meadows
Gated Comm 2/2/2 Over
looks lake, extended
Capri,built in wall unit.
Tennis, playground &
pool. $315,000
772-286-2561 / 201-951-
5968
PORT ORANGE- Open
house Sat & Sun 1-5pm
6114 Sanctuary Garden
Blvd. Magnificent 3br/2ba
home in immaculate con-
dition. Lr, Or, Frm, Brk
Rm + gourmet kitchen,
Beautiful pool with water-
fall, in gated community.
60K below market value.
$399,900 386-322-4265
see photos online at
www.hometownnewsO
L.com ad #33182
PORT ST LUCIE Brand
New! 3/2/2 Close to Gai-
tlin & 95. Tile, stainless
appliances, granite coun-
-ter tops. $330,000 Leave
message 561-798-8867

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PROPERTY
SOLD!

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Hometown News!

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agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-E00-823-0466
For more information
and a link to our
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REAL ESTATE
ADS WORK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


Port St Lucie: 4/2/1 as
is. Needs work. Rent to
own need $10,000 down.
Can see, only interested
parties call. $182,000 to
buy. 772-359-1863
PORT ST. LUCIE:
QUICK SALEIIJob trans-
fer! 3/2/2 w/ spa, fenced
yd, &' sprinkler sys. New
roof, carpet & A/C.
$210,500 407-739-1077

WOW
SATELLITE BEACH
Deep Water, incredible
views, dock for 2 boats.
3 BR/2BA, screen porch,
Jacuzzi. REMODELED!
Owner will help with down
payment or closing costs
or RENT TO OWN!
Must seel $589,000
Coquina Reef Realty, Inc.
DebraStone321-432-1557
SOUTH DAYTONA- One
of a kind pool home.
3br/2ba 2 car garage.
Pristine condition, lots of
upgrades. $289,900
386-304-9025 / 761-6337
See photos online at
www.hometownnewsol.
corn
STUART: Snug Harbour
4/3 Home & all furn sold
as estate liquidation.5000
sq ft under roof! Property
is .7 acres in most sought
after waterfront comm.
Walking distance to St.
Lucie River, priv club
hse, tennis ct, protected
marina w/ 50ft. deep wa-
ter slips. 2006 construc-
tion Mediterranean' Style
Estate, all under warran-
ty! Priced below 2 recent
Snug Harbour sales.
$1,390,000. Call owner at
954-629-6247
See High Definition Slide
show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ID# 229797
SUNTREE 5BR/4BA,
extra wide 3 car gar., 2
Paver Driveways, heated
pool, granite counter
tops, Island kitch., & so
much more. $1,049,000
Belinda DeMasso ReMax
Alternative 321-960-1506

SELL YOUR ITEMS!
in Classified'
HOMETOWN NEWS

AIII:M=


TITUSVILLE, 2/2, 1058
sq. ft. CBS home, near
water, quiet safe area, pri-
vate rv/boat parking, large
shed/laundry. Asking
$122,500. 321-289-2489
See HD Slide Show www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#32003





UNBELIEVABLE! NEW
5b/3b $284,900* $10,000
towards buyers closing
772-345-0580; 468-3665
Restrictions Apply*
VERO Beach 3 Models
From $149,990 w/ lot
All 3br/2ba/1 brand new
ready to move in. Only 6
left, full tile, cathedral
ceilings, CBS, full kitchen
appliances. Possible no
$$$ down. 1216 16th Ave
SW. 772-299-5622
Christenson Co. Inc.
VERO BEACH, Trillium
Roomy 2/2/2 Many Up-
grades eat in kit, dr +
clbhse, htd pool. Open
House Sat & Sun 12-4.
3211 Anthem Way.
Reduced $259,000.
772-299-4017
VERO LAKE ESTATES,
built 11/06, Holiday Bldr.,
Sterling model, 3/2/2,
upgrades, near shopping /
schools/195, $279,500.
Lease option available.
321-751-2111


VillasforPSal


wow
PALM CITY- SELLER
SAYS "SELL THIS
TOWNHOUSE ALL
REASONABLE OFFERS
ACCEPTED!! Palm
City's "The Meadows".
Beautiful 2-story TH
"Stamford". 2 Ig bdrms,
2 1/2 baths. Newer appli-
ances. Gated com. Offer-
ing pool tennis tot lot
.&An ,"'ja,.ni pd ,1 1'95K
l' a, jr.un'er i& move
riqhr,i in, Michele Dulkin

,b l2,,.. ^


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SEBASTIAN New Villas
starting at $185,000! Call
John King Broker/Owner
at Realty King Inc.
772-589-3054



LAKEWOOD PARK: St.
Lucie County. Need a
home for $100,000? Con-
sider a duplex! Live in
one side & rent out the
other, or go in 1/2's w/
family or friend. Asking
$200,000. Nice 'neighbor-
hood. 772-971-3588
LAKEWOOD PARK: St.
Lucie County. Need a
home for $100,000? Con-
sider a duplex! Live in
one side & rent out the
other, or go in 1/2's w/
family or friend. Asking
$200,000. Nice neighbor-
hood. 772-971-3588



FL LAND BARGAIN! 67
acres Only $10,000/AC
Beautiful oaks, great pas-
tures, secluded setting.
Trophy hunting Close to
state park & easy access
St. Mary's River. 30 mins
Jacksonville, FL. Call
Now 1-800-898-4409
x1107
FLORIDA Lots 1.14ac
starting @ 27,900- 1/4
acre starting @ 17,500
Vistit website for more
informationFloridalnvest
mentLand.org
FLORIDA Land starting
at $19,900 in fast growing
areas. Great for building
or investment. No quali-
fying $1,000 down,
$190/month. Visit our
website for pictures,
maps, sizes & prices.
FloridaLotsUSA.com
or 877-983-6600
GEORGIA Effingham
Cty, 17 acres near Sav-
annah River public boat
landing, 2 septic tanks &
deep well. $187,000
Owner Fin. 912-685-5896
or 912-242-2099


GRANT, FLORIDA; 2
lots, 3/4 acre each on in-
tracoastal. No fixed
bridges, dock permit in
place. Cleared,' ready to
build. Asking $585K
each. Owner/Agent
561-718-4010
LAFAYETTE CO.
162 ACRES
Planted Pine, Hardwood
Bottoms, Road Frontage
& Great Hunting, $3700/
acre. Call 352-867-8018

NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Brook Ledge Farms, by
owner. 5 acres pasture.
Ideal for horse farm or
home site. $199,500.
Owner financing avail.
w/small down payment.
386-871-7601 / 767-8300
PORT ST. LUCIE: Must
sell! Side x side home-
sites in Prestigious Te-
soro ,Preserve! Incredible
amenities incld 5 golf
courses, equestrian cen-
ter, bch club & more. Lots
come w/ social member-
ships to club. Below mar-
ket $449K both. FSBO.
407-616-8885
PORT ST. LUCIE: Spe-
cial Club Med Estate Lot
apprx. 125 x 193 filled &
sod. 2 min to golf.
$149,900 Finance avail
772-335-5344

S. FL-Land in Golf & Ctry
Club. $5K to 24K. Seller
Financing 866-683-3347
OneStopLandShop.com
See High DefinitionSlide-
show at:
www.hometownnewsol.c
om (ad# 32959)




HOBE SOUND Cam-
bridge 55+. '95 Homes of
Meritt, 2/2+den. Furnish-
ed, own land, carport,
shed. Lease option
$850/mo or buy $149k
obo. 772-233-9720
772-546-6062.


JENSEN BEACH: Beau-
tiful Home! 2 miles to
ocean, sits directly on
waterway w/ wildlife,
birds, etc. Updated w/
appl's, A/C, Tiki Deck. A
must see! $30K neg w/
$400 lot rent. Email
payneinthea@wmconnec
t.com or 772-334-4564
for an appt. This is an
over 55 park & very quiet,
safe, & an enjoyable
place to relax!
PORT ST. LUCIE: Span-
ish Lakes I. 2br/2ba dblw.
2 front Bay windows!
New roof & 40 x 12 alum
carport.. Scrn porch, on
canal. Tennis, golf, 2
pools & clubhse! $25K.
772-359-0608

REPOSSESSION 2004
Homes of Merit mobile
home. 3/2, great room,
den or office, laundry
room, enclosed patio
area with tile floor. Mobile
home has to be removed
from present location!
Call 772-288-6028

730 Manufat
HoImsfoSale


STUART: Sunshine Mo-
bile Park. 2/2 FSBO 55+,
single wide. Excellent
Condl!! All new appl's!
$9,500 No reasonable
offer refused!! Call
772-344-5365
VERO BCH Fairlane Har-
bor, 55+, New 2/2/2 Ft
Porch, Eat-In Kit.
$89,900 Money Back
Guarantee 772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity 2/2 Fully Furnish-
ed Waterfront Communi-
ty. $29,900.
772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity Enjoy Panoramic
Views of the Intercoastal
From the 8x50 Deck on
this Stilted Home.
772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com
I TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind!

730Manfa
Homsfr ale


WITH A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE!
Call for Information

55+ New Homes starting from the
community upper $80's by Palm Harbor Homes

(Resales Available)

Fairlane Harbor
1500 Indian River Blvd. Vero Beach, FL 32960
Phone: (772) 567-9690
Sales Office M-F 9-4 Sat 12-4 Sun 1-4
VERO BEACH'S BEST KEPT SECRET


_ '"We Buid Dreau."

I LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
|PARK MODELS

FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT I LOCATION
9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976

11772-663-3318 .
- Selabla Espatiol
II d i C
7.37-77,^ M 111111,1a 1 :1


VERO BEACH, FLORIDA
IONLLY 12 www.FairlaneHarborHomes.com


WATERFRONT LOCATION! LOCATION!
-- is what FAIRLANE HARBOR is all about


rFlUdy, Jdllucl Y Au, LUP I


I V


I


t'.


I I , I


1 710 Houses fo


1 710 Houses


I I I I . I










RB1 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach. Singer Island


VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity Fully Furnished
Home W/River Views.
Only $47,900.
772-567-9690
falrlaneharborhomes.com

VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity. Great Handy Man
Special. This 2/1-1/2
Home Can Be Your's for
$15,000. 772-567-9690
falrlaneharborhomes.com

VERO BEACH Fairlane
Harbor, 55+, New 3/2
Carpt, Front Pch w/Scrn
Rin, View's of the Water
$105,500 772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com

VERO BEACH:' Heron
Cay FOBO 2br/2ba w/
encls'd front porch & side
porch, tiled floors, comp
furnished. Immd. Occu-
pancy. Must see! Taking
offers!! 772-978-0611

WEST MELBOURNE,
3/2, very large double-
wide in Lamplighter. Vil-
lage; 1536 sq. ft., 469
Windgate Ct., Ig. scrnd.
porch, iitil. rm, many ex-
tras! 55+. Priced to sell!
Call Ken 703-307-5344



-I-.
"$150,000/YR RENTAL
INCOME EARNED BY
INVESTORS
RIGHT NOWI"
Own a Smoky Mountain
TN luxury vacation
cabin/ chalet; Big
Viewsl Lowest Taxes!
" Privacy, 1 Day's drivel
1-800-239-2970
www.GatlinburgLuxury
Homes.com

"ESCAPE TO BEAUTI-
FUL WESTERN N.C.
MOUNTAINS" Free info
& color brochure on
mountain properties,
spectacular views, cab-
ins, homes, creeks & in-
vestment acreage. Ap-
palachian Land Co
1-800-213-7430 Murphy.
N.C.'s largest RE Firm
www.appalachianiand.com


A FREE BROCHURE at
Western Carolina Real
Estate. We offer the
best mountain properties
in North Carolina. Homes
and land available. Call
1-800-924-2635 or visit
www.westemcarolinaRE.comr


ALABAMA Land 4-Sale
5 to 98 ac scenic home
sites, beautiful hard-
woods, creeks. Starting
at $25k. Call Jay @
205-516-1436 or Matt
256-238-3363 AlaLandco
ASHEVILLE, NC: 14
Acres, Road access, 360
degree BEAUTIFUL
mountain top views for
miles! Close to shops
and schools. $1.5M. Call
828-253-9881
See photos at: wWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#33729
Beautiful SE Tennessee
Properties! You pick! 1 -
200 acre tracts, wooded,
creeks, bluffs, mountain
& valley views. George
Hamilton Land & Auction
Company, TAL1557,
1-800-516-8387
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE Mountain Lots
Breathtaking Views Riv-
er Access Ideal for Fish-
ing, Hunting, ATV,
Horseback Riding. Near
Dale Hollow Lake Per-
fect for Cabin Weekend
Get-A-Way. Utilities
Great investment proper-
ty.Ownrer Financing
From $29,900
.931-839-2968
BRING YOUR BINOCU-
LARSI Oh heck, you
don't even need them to
watch the bikini clad surf-
er girls strolling by, just to
see the fish being pulled
in from the nearby ocean
pier! In Daytona Beach
Shores, one of the pretti-
est beaches in Florida.
2bdrms/2 baths, garage
w/opener,storage, big
balcony overlooks spar-
kling heated pool, kiddy
pool & the beach. Watch
the sunrise over the
ocean from your pillow
here! $359,900. Call
Betsey Lindley
386-212-1557.
arthurkowitzrealty.com
COLORADO 5 acres.
Near ski resort, fishing
lake & hunting. Moun-
tains views! Level, build-
able. On county main-
tained roads. $300 down.
$95/mo. $7,900 total. By
Owner. 505-770-6451

TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind


GA/FL Border. Grand
Opening Sale! 20 AC
$99,900 Pay No Closing
Costs 20 wooded acres
in GA. Coastal region.
Loaded w/ wildlife. Long
rd frontages, utils, new
survey. Subdivision po-
tential. Excellent financ-
ing. Call Now
1-800-898-4409 x1 116
GEORGIA Johnson
County. 141 AC -
$1,795/AC. Two creeks,
planted pine, hardwood,
adjoins large farm.
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA 105+acres
Gilmer County. milee
county road frontage,
creeks, bottomland,
ridges, views, wildlife,
great investment.
$12,500/acre, can be div-
ided! Add'l property can
be purchased! Owner/
Agent 706-273-6938
GEORGIA LAND Start-
ing at $1,995/acre. For
retirement, hunting,,
short-term or long-term
investment. Town &
Country Real Estate
(478)552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com
GEORGIA LAND
North Central 1 to 10
acre tracts. Beautiful
wooded homesites.
Beautiful weather year
round. Terrific invest-
ment w/financing avail-
able. Limited
availability!
Starting $6,000/acre.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND North
Central 1 to 10 acre
tracts. Beautiful wooded
homesites. Incredible
weather year round. Ter-
rific Investment with fi-
nancing available. Start-
ing $6,000/acre.
706-364-4200
HUNTERS OR INVEST-
ORS! Prime Kentucky
Land Available. Deer,
Elk, Turkey- 80 acres
$45K; 70 acres $50K; 3
BR, Barn, Garden Spot,
50 acres $89K; others
1-888-511-2594. US
Gold Realty.
KENTUCKY West Ken-
tucky 300 acres availa-
ble. World Class Deer
Hunting. Als6 2,000
acres available, rolling
hills. Call for more info
270-556-3576


Hometown News


KENTUCKY
56 acres Beautiful
Riverfront, Great Views,
$115,900.
880 acres Timber,
creek, trails, incredible
hunting. $1695/acre.
1-270-791-2538
www.ActionOutfitter.com

LAKE CITY, FLORIDA
Affordable homes, lots; &
acreage. 5 acres starting
at $7,900/ac. Daniel
Crapps Agency Inc. John
Denyko 386-344-5551

LAKE OCONEE, GA
Lakefront Homes & Lots,
Acreage, Tracts & Farms.
Let Us Be Your 1st Con-
nection for Lake Oconee
Area Real Estate. Call
Pat or Ed 800-992-1950
www.LakeOconee.com

LOWGAP/MAYBERRY,
NC- Completely remod-
eled, 4br/2ba, laundry
room, full basement,
close to shopping, 2
story, $169,000
336-710-7579
see HD slildeshow at www.
hqmetownnewsOL.com AD
#229962
MID OHIO Acreage 5+
Acres Excellent build-
ing site on gently roll-
ing property wl geor-
geous view. $19,900
Owner Financing.
740-489-9146

MINI FARM Beautiful
45 Acres, 2 story 4BR
home, needs TLC, Four
newer buildings, total-
ing 8000/sq.ft. Located
in N.E. 'Ohio. Many
possibilities $199,500
Owner Motivated
740-489-9146

N.C. MOUNTAINS!
LOG CABIN SHELLS
$99,900. Homesites 1-10
acres, w/dramatic viewsll
Proposed lake. Near 2
state parks, lakes,.
national forest & Blue
Ridge Parkway. E-Z
financing. 828-652-8700

N.C.I GEORGIA
MOUNTAINS-
World's greatest views
Homesites starting
$39,900. Land/ Log home
package kits $99,900.
Waterfalls, creeks, rivers,
lakes. Pre-construction
discounts. Limited availa-
bility.
1-888-389-3504 x600


NC LAND:
30acs, possible pondsite:
$189K. 9acs, woods:
$49K. Also, 23acs VA
riverfront: $89k. Near
Kerr Lake/ Raleigh.
WE FLY YOU HERE!
Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
North Carolina
MOUNTAIN CABIN!
$89,900.
E-Z to finish interior.
Land Salell 1-8 acres.
$29,900-$89,900
w/dramatic views, paved
roads, utilities!!
1-828-247-9966

OHIO COUNTRY CABIN
By Owner, carpet, ap-
pliances, completely
furnished. Ready to
move in to. Includes
land. All this for only
$59,900. Call Lowell
740-260-2267
POND ACREAGE 2
acres, excellent build-
ing site, gently rolling
property w/ view of
pristine pond. 30 mi-
nutes from Columbia,
SC. $24,900. Low
Down, Owner Financing
803-473-7125
S. CAROLINA Acreage
By Owner, 2 acres,
beautiful building tract
w/view of pristine' pond
on gently rolling property.
Near Columbia SC.
$24,900. Low Down,
Owner Financing.
803-473-7125
South Central Florida.
Owner Says Sell! 5
Acres $99,000 50%
Below Recent Certified
Appraisal. Unbelievable
opportunity to own 5
acres of meadows &
woods in excellent loca-
tion. 50% Off recent
appraisal! Great financ-
ing Call now
1-866-352-2249 x 1098
TALLAHASSEE Invest-
ment property Rented
until August '07 at
$1100/month. .37 acre w/
3 BR/2 BA house. Locat-
ed near FSU, TCC, FA-
MU. Awesome rental
property for students and
families $145,000/obo.
Call Kyle at 321-749-9453

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


TENNESSEE 500 + / -
acres minutes from Fall
'Creek Falls State Park
Road or Creek Frontage
$2150/ac. 931-946-2697
Ext. 3
TENNESSEE
1-3ac. Homesites.
Introductory prices.
Deed restricted comm.
w/parks & lakes.Wooded,
& paved roads. Owner fi-
nancing, low down
payment.
1-888-811-2158
www.TNLots.com

TENNESSEE LAND &
HOME 94.1 acres, can
'be divided. $299,000/all.
3br/2ba, 1550sf. over
basement, hardwood
floors, tile baths, in quiet
subdivision, $139,900.
Century 21 Kelso Realty
& Auction 1005 N. Locust
Ave. Lawernsburg TN.
931-762-1111 Call
Craig Melton 931-
242-8335; 931-762-0015
See Virtual HD
Slideshow Online www.
HometownNewsOL.com

TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN ACREAGE
2 Acres, perfect
wooded mountaintop
getaway, excellent
cabin site. River
access, $39,900. Owner
Financing 772-263-3775
or 1-800-763-0085 Ask
about mini vacation


TENNESSEE Mountain
Property 33.39
unrestricted acres in
Jasper. Ideal for single
home or can be divided.
25 minutes to
Chattanooga 423-
458-0489; 423-837-8167
www.mtnlandsale.com
TENNESSEE Mountain
Property 33.39 unre-
stricted acres in Jasper.
Ideal for single home or
can be divided. 25 mi-
nutes to Chattanooga
423-488-0489;
423-837-8167
www.mtnlandsale.com
TENNESSEEII
MONTEAGLE-SEWANEE.
Beautiful mountain prop-
erties. 600+ Acres; tracts,
5 Acres & up. 4 miles
from 1-24. gated & se-
cluded. Gorgeous' bluff &
creek. Wooded lots.
George Timberwood De-
velopments Co.
423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com
The Beautiful Mountains
of N.C. Outstanding
views, custom log
homes, 'creeks, wooded
properties, acreage, mini-
farms, Vacation rental
get-a-ways Free brochure
Investors Realty, Inc.
1-800-497-3334
www.investorsrealtyinc.com

Call Classified and sell
it fast!


CENTRAL


FLORIDA

Affordable small town atmosphere at
the crossroads of Hwy 60 and Hwy 27.
Many lakes, fishing, golfing, and much
more. Condos, Mobiles, Single,Family
Homes, Vacant and Commercial.
*Call for a free brochure and info
WESTLAKE

REAL ESTATE CO.
LAKE WALES, FL 33853

1-800-397-8051

westlake.realtor@verizon.net N
O3


Friday, January 26, 2007


VIEW PRICES at 5075
Timeshare Resorts
Worldwide. RedWeek.co
m; #1 timeshare
marketplace. $20,000+
Resales, Rentals, Resort
Reviews, Don't Buy, Rent
or Sell before first visiting
RedWeek.com





DAYTONA PIZZA SHOP
High Volume/ Great Rep-
utation. 386-837-5300.
Central Florida .Business
Exchange. CFBX Brok-
ers. Serving all of Florida.
HAMILTON COUNTY
19.44 acres, 3mi West of
Jai Alai. 1345' on paved
CR158. Well, septic, high
& dry, 95% pines. Great
investment or develop.
$17,500/ac 321-537-0612
RIVERIA BEACH Nine
one bedroom units on the
east side of US 1. Best
offer over $500,000
561-319-7127




ANGELO
BUYS HOUSES
Cash any condition.
Handyman, fire dam-
aged, distressed, va-
cant or occupied. Any-
where in. FLI Apts./
Comm., residential. No
deal too big or small.
Quick closing.
1-800-SELL-181 or
1-954-816-4363

GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS!
Place your items for
sale in- the.............
HOMETOWN NEWS

ii .I


TREY BUYS HOUSES
WHY take an offer when
you can sell to the highest'
bidder? Quick cash. No,
commissions. Call Jason:
at 954-816-8916
ATTN INVESTORS &
Disgruntled Homeownersai
Have a house or assign-
ment contract to sell? No
Fees, Any area or Condi-
tion, Quick Closing, call
Derek Zappitello
772-240-6031
NEED TO SELL NOW?
We buy quick all cash.
Save your equity & credit.
Wendy 561-222-1968




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
.come? It's OKI!! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe)
TIMESHARE *RESALES
**Save 60% 80% off re-
tail!! BEST RESORTS &
SEASONS. Call for
FREE TIMESHARE
Magazine! Open 7 days a
week! 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier .

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


No Credit Check
Private Mortgages
No Qualifications
My Family has been serving
South Florida Since 1957
Franklin Karr Mortgage Company

(561) 575-7247



M",-


IN


PORT ST. LUCIE: Fe-
male seeking same to
share fully furnished 5br
home. Full house priv.
include's inground pool.
$500/mo & $250 dep.
Incld's all. utilities
772-344-5632
ROOMMATE WANTED:
3br/2.5ba to share,, high
spd intrnt, phone & cbl
provided. Spit elec & wtr.
W/D Pets okay, no
smoking. $700/mo.
561-843-9444 ,
SINGER ISLAND Lake-
front, home. Bedroom &
private bath. All ameni-
ties included!' 100 ft fish-
ing dock!r $250 per
week for details call
561-844-8505

SILLYOUR
HOME QUICKLY!
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


JUNO: 2bdr/2ba, nicely
furnished, newly remod-
eled, steps to beach,
community pool, no pets.
$1,500/mo 561-691-1133
LAKE PARK: 2/1 Lake
Shore Dr. Incl'ds cable &
water; unfurnished. No
pets 1yr. lease $850 First
& Security 561-627-1731
PORT ST. LUCIE: Tradi-
tion Centerline. Brand
New, 2/2 w/ garage 1st
fir, facing pool, all up-
grades $1025/mo. IncI'ds
cable, internet. Will fur-
nish. 716-316-7400
STUART: Unfurn 2br/2ba
55+ comm, 2nd fl corner,
Hndcppd shower, new
carpet, paint & apple.
Parking spot, strge rm,
W/D. Enclosed porch w/.
view of 1 of 2 comm
pools & clbhse. Basic
cable & water inc.. No
pets. Non smoker
$900/mo FLS Call
772-530-4805

SELL YOUR ITEMS!
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
Choose Your Areas!
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach!


JENSEN BEACH Cot-
tage style' 3/2 close to the
river & Langford park.
Lawn M!aint included.
$1050/mo. Avail Today
Call Craig 561-214-3544
NPB Unique 3/2/2 on 1
acre. Terazza Floors.
Spacious, big screened
in porch, large attached
utility building/storage.
561-312-4709
PALM CITY Brand New!
3ba/2ba/3cg, 2,768 sq ft.
Spacious, deluxe home
with waterview w/fire
place in gated golf comm.
Near 95 0.3 miles away.
$2500/mo 561-876-6482
PORT ST. LUCIE -
3/2/2 CBS, Newly Re-
modeled. New carpet &
appliances, Tile through-
out. Screened in' porch.
Cl6se to shopping Cen-
ters. $1,050/mo. F/L/S
Call 561-746-1408 or
.561-301-7071

PORT ST. LUCIE: 2/2/1,
Tile thru-out, large fenced
bckyd. Nice neighbor-
hood. Refs req. $1000
dep & $1000/mo Avail
Feb 1st. 772-461-6077
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


PORT ST. LUCIE: New
construction 2200 sq ft.
U/A, 4/2/2 split fir plan,
close to everything!
$1325/mo Minimum F &
S. Call 954-993-2895
PORT ST. Lucie: New
Construction! 2000 sq ft
U/A; 4/2/2; Split fir plan.
Close to everything, Ig
bck yd. $1275/mo Min F
& S. Call 954-993-2895
STUART 2bd/2ba, Wa-
terfront on wide river
w/boat slip. Adorable
home with nice yard
$2,500 per month
561-310-7772/371-0323
VERO BEACH adorable
3/2/1. Furnished, com-
pletely remodeled. Walk
to schools, shops, river &
beaches. $1400/mo an-
nual $2000 seasonal.
772-562-5443
VERO BEACH- 3/2/2
Executive Manor. Large
private fenced home, on
quiet cul-ta-sac. Formal
DR/LR Ig pool/lanai.
$1495/mo possible lease
option. 772-770-3073

THANK YOU
FOR YOUR
BUSINESS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS'


pool, tennis, $950/mo F/S
'561-329-4486 owner/agt
JUPITERABACOA 3/2.5


with upgrades. Tile &Sav-
Pergo thru-out. Granite.

PBG: SemimoleF
Gardens At Woodbiner
3/2./GUPITEAR, Tile firs, wd
venetianbids, swimming

tennis court, Pets
allowed, Gated comm.
wLike new. $1600/mo.
561-863-6531-
STUART: Central park-
way Vilabela new 2/2/1,oodbine




gated, across from comm.
ciubhse & pool $1150/mo.

561-436-4931
TEQUESTART: Riverfrontal park-



3/2.5/gar, gated, end unit,
screen porch, golf, pool,
tennis, free cbi & maint.,
furn/unfurn. $1500/mo.
561-57-,5915
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


SEBASTIAN Off South
Winbrow, 2BD/1BA Du-
plex, W/D hook up, One
avail now or one avail Jan
15th, $750 & $775/mo
Call Rita 772-589-2426




FT. PIERCE: 2br/2ba
Rent to own Ig Mobile
home in a pleasant envi-
ronment. Close to beach-
es, shops & more.
$600/mo First and Last.
561-281-3365




NORTH CAROLINA
Murphy Be in the heart
of the Tri-State. 2/2 Log
Cabin w/Fireplace. Wrap
around deck. All ameni-
ties incl. Pet Friendly
Come stay for a week
$575 or just a few days 3
min. for $285, Call
772-465-5443
Ladybugchalet@yahoo.com

Support Your
Local Businesses!
Use our Professional
Service Guidel
HOMETOWN
NEWS


North GEORGIA Brand
NEW Mtn. Top Home. 30
Mile Views. "Total Relax-
ation" $650 Weekly $1800
monthly. (321) 722-2768

CroswodSlui


TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent Time-
shares. No commission
or broker
fees.1-800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com


o ,. I, l tI oI


STUART: ANNUAL
.dockage, holds 28'-35',
Barcelona St. near Mana-
tee Pocket, $275/mo, no
electric or water
772-287-1093


7 "Copyrighted Material

SCSyndicated Content Z
Available from Commercial News Providers"


!";
U
U
U

U
*]
IN


AMC CONCORD DL -
1979. Runs good. Cold
A/C, Original 8 Track
Tape player & Radio.
$2,900- OBO Call
772-871-2009



CADILLAC 2001 SLS:
Silver, 38K miles. Fully
equipped Very clean,
mint condition! $10,000
obo 772-618-3291
CADILLAC DEVILLE
2003, beige, loaded,
leather, factory warranty.
$11,999 obo. Call
772-463-7405 MC

IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


IIIi531fll i a 11:

CADILLAC: Seville, '94
Mint Condition. Well
Maintained, New Tires,
Illness forces sale. $4750
Or Best Offer.
561-339-8422 1
CHRYSLER CONV:
Sebring, '96, JX, Plum ,
gd/ex cond. 63K mi. orig.
NADA $4700. Sell for
$3800 772-340-1664 -
CORVETTE: '06, Z06,
17,900K ml., navigation
system. Lojack, CIr Velo.
keyless entry. $64,900
obo. 772-260-3068
DONATE A( CAR Today
to help children and their
families suffering from
cancer. Free towing. Tax
deductible. Children's
Cancer fund of America,
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS...
IT'S A WIN-WIN
SITUATION.
HOMETOWN NEWS


DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801
INFINITY Q45 1998'
pewter w/reather int., fully
loaded, sunroof, exc con-
dition, 126k miles. $8,000
OBO 772-475-5807
JAGUAR: XJS-V12 '84,
2 door, coupe, new paint,
$6000, Or Best Offer
772-562-2170 ,
MUSTANG: 1983, 5.0
Convertible, high per-
formance, only 78K ml,,
Needs TLC $1,000 OBO.
772-778-0414

SELL YOUR ITEMS!
in Classified
HOMETOWN NEWS,
Choose Your Areas!
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach!


PONTIAC FIREBIRD:
'00 Blue/Green 57K ml.,
$8500 T-tops, monsoon
stereo, all power, exc.
cond. 561-632-1294
PONTIAC: Catalina '77,
5.0 liter eng, sedan, nice
interior, runs good,
$3000, or best offer.
772-794-6578
PORSCHE 944 TURBO:
'87 BIk, 106K ml., Exc,
cond. Bge Int, A/C, 5 spd,
Ithr, stereo, mnrf. $6775
772-486-0251/ 225-3876
SATURN SL: '00, 4 door
SIvr, NAC, CD, 5 spd std.
100 hwy mi, runs great.
New clutch & batt. $4000
OBO. 561-575-9529
SOLDIllI
I sold my car in just two
weeks with my Hometown
News ad! Thank you very
much G.F.

THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


FUSION 2007 90ccatv
4strok fully auto, remote
kill, disc brakes, throttle
limiter'5 colors to choose,
no deposit. We deliver,
only $10. in crate special
$389'. 1-678-481-6230 or
1-770-539-4978




DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV TO HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, free towing, need not
run. Please Call Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation #1-800-578-04081




650 VSTAR CLASSIC-
Perfect for ladies or gen-
tlemeni '03, Indigo blue,
exc.cond.,2800 mi., many
extras Very strong bikel
$6500/obo. 321-253-0001


HARLEY 2006: Ultra
Classic (FLHTCUI) Black,
pearl touring bike, like
newly GPS, eleo cruise
control, audible alarm &
pager, 4 speaker radio &
Intercom, screaming ea-
gle stage 1 kit & pipes,
,Extra chrome & more. 5K
miles, still under warr.
Call for details, asking
$17,000. 772-713-6516
HARLEY DAVIDSON
FLHP ROAD KING.
2004, 17,000 miles, many
extras! Asking $13,500.
321-693-9647




2000 ESPRE: 23' 5th
wheel, Excellent Condli
New tires, batteries, awn-
ing. Orig owner, Sleeps
6, A/C, cable ready In-
old's hitch. Will sell w/
truck $9,000 neg.
772-224-6463

CALL CLASSIFIED
AND SELL IT FAST


23' KEYSTONE CABA-
NA: '04, Hybrid, Sleeps
7-8 EXC. COND, A/C.
Micro, 1 slide w/ sleeper
sofa. Gas/elec hot water.
Many extrasI $12,500
772-485-8968
GRAND JUNCTION: 37'
2005, 5th wheel. Brand
new! Comp loaded w/ fire
place, 4 slide outs, full
bath & kitch & living
room. TV, surround
sound, cable ready, & all
appl's Hot water heater,
gas stove & refridge.
$26,000. Call for details
772-528-9874


SUMMER IN MAINE:
Resort park in old orchid
bch, 3 swim pls, 2 hot
tubs, club house, 3 miles
from bch. 40' trier, 2 tip
bts, 2 br/lba, 25' heated
& A/C FL rm, 15' covr
porch, 2 decks, 2 sheds,
4 car drvwy, everything
goes. $26,000 Call
772-340-1664 for Info,


FORD EXPLORER: '93,
4Dr, 2WD, Grn, AM/FM/
Cassette, all pwr, 63K
mi., good cond. Grt A/C.
$2000 561-662-4407
PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


FORD F-150: 1999,
Many extras 72K miles,
A/C, fully loaded. Orig.
owner, full service re-
cords! $10,500. Will sell
with RVI! 772-224-64,63
SOLDIlIll
I sold my truck In 3 weeks
with my Hometown News
adl Thanks HTNIII C.S.


BATS


17' SEAHUNT/TRITON
'02, Mercury '03 90 hp,
O/B, C/C, dual battery,
Bimini top, live well. Exc,
condition Reduced to
$8,500 631-525-7987

REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


For Sale: 2000 Yamaha
Jet Drive 115 outboard
engine. Good shape.
Best offer. 352-347-2016
JET BOAT, Eliminator
454, 20', ,1984, w/trailer.
Fast, fun, many extras!
Owner motivated to sell.
$10,000/obo. Any offer
considered.321-752-3957


LP AV


al




walk




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