Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00010
 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: March 9, 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: VID00010
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text








No.1 Community
Newspaper in
America



Vol. 3, No. 49




levs

Weekend

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This Week


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Ask the N
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B4


Index
Calendar A14
Classified B14
Crossword B13
Dining Guide ...................... A14
Horoscopes BI
Lifestyle Bi
Police Report ................... A5
Sports BIO
Travel A12
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................. A3


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Gardens gears up for


bioscience gathering

Coordinated effort will market area as biotech hub


BY TOHN SHANNON
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Area growth
managers who envision
northern Palm Beach
County as the next
biotech mecca are
priming for a weekend


in New England.
For a few days begin-
ning May 6, life science
industries from around
the world will network
at the Boston Conven-
tion and Exhibition
Center for BIO 2007.
In its 15th year, the
Washington-based


Biotechnology Industry
Organization, an advo-
cacy group comprised
of more than 1,100
member companies,
organizes the largest
biotech convention on
Earth.


0 See BIOSCIENCE, A7


" SINGER
ISLAND




ews
FRIDAY March 9, 2007


A fashion show


withal

Everybody's
beautiful

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
As the models strutted
down the runway to "Sexy
Back" by Justin Timber-
lake, they gave sexy a


AND THE WINNER IS...


S Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Mark Wilson watches his tee shot on the first hole during the final round of the ,Honda Classic at PGA National
Resort and Spa in Palm Beach Gardens on Sunday, March 4. He would eventually win the tournament on the
third playoff hole on Monday, March 5. For tournament coverage, please go to page BIO.


Time to


Daylight-saving
time begins
March 11
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
Don't miss that early
morning meeting on
Monday, March 12. Day-
light-saving time begins
at 2 a.m. on March 11
this year. It usually


begins on. the first Sun-
day in April, but the
change comes as an ele-
ment of the Energy Policy
Act of 2005 signed by
President George Bush
on Aug. 8, 2005.
This amended the Uni-
form Time Act of 1966, by
changing the schedule to
the second Sunday in
March through the first
Sunday of November.
The amendment may


message
whole new meaning.
"We're saying it doesn't
matter the shape or size,
every body is beautiful,"
said Johanna Kandel,
founder of The Alliance for
Eating Disorders Aware-
ness of North Palm Beach.
The Alliance hosted the
fashion show, "Escape to
Reality: Rockin' Bodies," as


0 See FASHION, A3


Building

heights

ordinance

challenged

Developers find
proposed caps
too restrictive
BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS -
A troop of Boy Scouts last
week got to see for themselves
the emotional intensity that's
sometimes involved in city
government.
And though one member of
visiting Troop 712 cheerfully
offered his vision ofhow.a city
should look plenty of trees
and taller buildings to save on
land the other handful qui-
etly listened as dozens of resi-
dents took turns at the micro-
phone at last week's City
Council meeting to demand
that city officials build Palm
Beach Gardens the way they
want it built.
Responding negatively to a
proposed building heights
ordinance, some, including a
representative from Catalfu-
mo Construction, owners of a
developing parcel next to
Loehmann's Plaza, where
some space has been allocat-
0 See HEIGHT, A4


reward' already


only last a year. It was
changed as part of an
energy consumption
study, but Congress
reserved the right to
revert to the usual day-
light-saving time dates
after the study is com-
plete, the act states.
How much energy is
saved during daylight-
saving time is relatively
unknown by the govern-
ment or utility compa-


nies.
"We do not have statis-
tics for the amount of
energy used or saved
during daylight-saving
time, but we know the
peak hours of use are
between 6 a.m. and 10
a.m. and 6 p.m. and 10
p.m.," said Sarah
Marmion, senior media
relations specialist for
FPL, a Juno Beach-based
utility company that


serves more than 4 mil-
lion customers.
However, the utility is
trying to raise customer
awareness about energy
consumption by encour-
aging them to take a sur-
vey. On FPL's Web site,
www.fpl.com, under the
residential section head-
ing, customers can click
on an energy saving tool
I See SPRING, A2


Walk to raise awareness of pet overpopulation


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


The number of partici-
pants could possibly
equal the number of pets
saved by an upcoming
fundraising event.
Peggy Adams Animal
Rescue League of West
Palm Beach will host its
sixth annual Barry
Crown Walk for the Ani-
mals at Okeeheelee Park
in West Palm Beach on
March 17.
Mr. Crown, a former


Jupiter resident, died last
year. He served on the
board of directors at
Peggy Adams and under-
wrote the walk in the
past.
Proceeds from the
event help maintain the
league's low-cost spay
and neuter program.
"There really is an
over-abundance of stray
dogs and cats here in
Palm Beach County,"
said Philip Kaplan, direc-
tor of community rela-
tions for the league. "We


probably have about 200
dogs and cats available
for adoption at the shel-
ter right now, which is an
example of why this pro-
gram is so important."
Approximately 4 mill-
lion to 6 million animals
are euthanized each year
throughout the country
because of overpopula-
tion. Peggy Adams takes
in more than 10,000 ani-
mals each year, and last
year, more than 5,000
were spayed or neutered
there, according to the


league's Web site,
www.hspb.org.
The Animal Rescue
League offers its low-
cost program to all pet
owners. The procedure
costs $50 and should be
done before an animal
reaches 6 months of age.
A decrease in an animal's
desire to roam and
aggressive behavior, as
well as a reduction in the
number of unwanted
puppies and kittens born
each year, are a few of
the benefits to having an


animal spayed or
neutered, the league's
Web site says.
"All the animals up for
adoption have been
spayed or neutered,"
said Mr. Kaplan.
The Pet Mobile will
bring between 25 and 30
animals to the walk in
the hope that partici-
pants will adopt them,
he said.
Peggy Adams does not
have a monetary goal for
P See WALK, A4









A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday. March 9. 2007


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History Spring
/f, From page AI


of DST

As a change in day-
light-saving time is
implemented, let's take
a look back at how it
came about.
Daylight-saving time
was created to help
save energy and imple-,
mented in 1918 to
conserve resources
duringWorld War I. Due'
to opposition, it was
not enacted again until
1942, when a need to
conserve resources
again came about
during World War II.
From 1945 until 1966,
states were allowed to
use daylight-saving
time if they wanted, but
it was not required.
Enough states
observed it that the
government established
, the Uniform Time Act in
1966 to set the country
on the same schedule
of daylight-saving time
starting on the first
Sunday of April and
ending on the last
Sunday of October,
according to nation-
alatlas.gov.
Daylight-saving time
is not observed in
Hawaii, American
Samoa, Guam, Puerto
Rico, the Virgin Islands
or Arizona.


'The change in daylight-saving time really
shouldn't be a big deal to banks. This isn't
something that should produce hiccups."

Greg McBride
Senior financial analyst, Bankrate.com


kit, she said.
"We're starting to head
into the time of year
where people close their
windows, sliding glass
doors and turn on the air
conditioning, so we're
trying to make con-
sumers more aware of
how much energy they're
moving," said Ms.
Marmion.
The new legislation
made technology compa-
nies expend a little more
energy to update machin-
ery so the change would
not cause disruption.
For instance, Microsoft
products that update its
programs with the new
daylight-saving time
schedule will continue to
come out through March
2007, according to
www.microsoft.com.
"The Village of North
Palm Beach has installed
Microsoft's Service Pak 2
into most of its comput-
ers, so programs will be
automatically updated,"
said Michael Applegate,
manager of the Village's
information systems
department.
The service pack is a
combination of updates
and fixes to recognized
issues, according to
Microsoft's Web site.
A list of products affect-
ed by the new daylight-
saving time and ways to
update programs are also
listed on the site.
As for local cable TV
customers, there should
not be issues regarding
programming or digital
video recorders.
"Our engineering team


is confident that we are
ready for the change. Our
converter boxes, program
guides, etc., will be
updated automatically
just as they have been in
the past. We do not
expect any issues due to
the earlier time change,"
said Reg Griffin, vice
president of communica-
tions for the Southern
division of Comcast,
which recently replaced
Adelphia as the primary
cable TV supplier in
northern Palm Beach
County.
Banking transactions
are also linked to time
schedules, but have no
fear, that paycheck that
was direct deposited will
not be delayed by an
hour.
"(The change in day-
light-saving time)
shouldn't really be a big
deal to banks. This isn't
something that should
produce hiccups. It's not
in the same category as
Y2K," said Greg McBride,
a senior financial analyst
with the North Palm
Beach office of
Bankrate.com, a compa-
ny that supplies rates and
information on various
financial services.
While technology may
not be affected, the gov-
ernment might learn
more about the way citi-
zens spend energy and
how they can help con-
serve it.
The United States Sec-
retary of Energy, Samuel
Bodman, will report the
findings of this study to
Congress later in the year.


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READ IT IN THE tt lWI.llw S


A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, March 9, 2007


-1


I









dirFuay, Mvarc 9I 2007 --------wsLco al eahGadns orhPamBec, ige-sln *A


West Palm Beach Mayor
Louis Frankel smiles as she
walks the runway during
the 'Escape ... To Reality:
Rockin' Bodies' fashion
show at Harley-Davidson
of Palm Beach on Satur-
day, Feb. 24.
















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Fashion
From page Al
part of National Eating
Disorders Awareness
Week, which was Feb. 25
to March 3.
The array of male and
female models catwalking
at Harley-Davidson of
Palm Beach in West Palm
Beach varied in size,
height and age. However,
they all "worked" their
outfits from Harley-
Davidson, Bespoke of
Palm Beach Gardens,
House of Vintage of Delray
Beach, and designer Bet-
sey Johnson. Models' eye-
glass wear was supplied
by See Eyewear of West
Palm Beach. The hair and
makeup done by stylists
from Mucci Salon and Spa
of West Palm Beach
matched the "take that"
attitude given off by the
models, who included
Sen. Dave Aronberg, D-
Greenacres, Miss Florida
2006, Allison Kreiger, West


* In the Feb. 16 edition
of Hometown News, the
photograph of North
Palm Beach Council
candidate Ronald Lantz
was incorrect. We apol-
ogize for the error.
* An item appearing in
the March 2 edition of
the Palm Beach Gar-
dens/North Palm
Beach/Singer Island
Hometown News needs
further clarification.
The Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club will
hold its 25th annual
"tasting tea" celebration
on March 17.
"The event is a sam-
pling of 25 recipes from
the members' cook-
book, as served at a true
'high tea' tasting,
accompanied by a sin-
gle delicious tea," said
Arline Kiselewski, club
program chairwoman.


Palm. Beach Mayor Lois
Frankel, and several of Ms.
Kandel's friends. Palm
Beach Gardens residents
and KOOL 105.5 disc jock-
eys Mo Foster and Sally
Sevareid hosted the show.
This was the Alliance's
third show, but it may be
the only one in the United
States using models with
"real" bodies. At the
beginning of the show, Ms.
Kandel honored one
country that no longer
allows rail-thin models to
don size zero swatches
from designers and walk
the runway. Pilar Mendez
Jimenez, deputy consul
general of Spain, accepted
two plaques for her coun-
try's efforts to promote
healthier images on behalf
of Elena Salgado, Spain's
Minister of Health.
"In western culture, the
image of beauty has
become ultra-thin, which
is unobtainable for most
females," said Ms.
Jimenez.
"For those who don't


know, during Fashion
Week in spring 2006,
Spain made the ultra-dra-
matic move that if a model
was under a body mass
index of 18.5, they could
not be in the show," said
Ms. Kandel.
The body mass index
indicates total body fat. It
correlates weight and
height. People who have a
BMI ranging between 18.5
and 24.9 are of normal
weight. People with a BMI
below 18.5 are under-
weight, according to the
National Institutes of
Health.
Spain is also swapping
out skinny mannequins
for those with more realis-
tic proportions. They will
wear between sizes 8 and
10 for the most part, said
Ms. Kandel.
Other European coun-
tries are following Spain's
lead. Letizia Moratti, the
mayor of fashion capital
Milan, Italy, has stated in


) See FASHION, A4


Ao-d Cal
;' '11,








THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!







"IometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


-,-4



NORTH PALM BEACH

Boats blessed

Old Port Cove Marina & Yacht Club in North Palm
Beach held its annual review and blessing of the fleet on
Feb. 25.
The blessing of the fleet is an old maritime tradition.
Vessels were blessed before they were sent out to sea to
wish them a safe season, said Sue Morgan, marketing
and public relations director for Old Port Cove.
Old Port's commodore Rick Lawrance and the Rev.
Sylvia Dabney, who is an independent, aboard the Con-
quest, anchored north of channel marker nine in the
Intracoastal Waterway, reviewed and blessed 20 boats as
they passed by. The commodore saluted the captain of
each vessel after it was blessed, said Ms. Morgan.
The club's vice commodore Vince Moulton, rear com-
modore Joe Buczkowski and fleet captain Marvin Antho-
ny also had their boats, "Izzy II," "Sea Witch" and
"Cheers" reviewed and blessed.
The U.S. Naval Sea Cadets Corps, a group of girls and
boys ages 13-17 interested in learning basic marine
skills, leadership and military discipline, also had their
new boat blessed.
"Valor," a 25-foot Baha Cruiser, was commissioned by
the cadets' commanding officer, Lt. David Boucher, prior
to the blessing of the fleet.

Compiled by Sarah Stover

PALM BEACH GARDENS

Councilman literally steps up

Last Friday, Palm Beach Gardens city Councilman
David Levy spent his morning leading the community in
calisthenics.
The fourth annual "Step Up, Florida!" a month-long,
statewide promotion of physical activity, took place at
the Burns Road Community Recreation Campus.
The event was sponsored by the Palm Beach County
Health Department.

Mahoney praises diplomatic measures

Rep. Tim Mahoney, D-Palm Beach Gardens, praised
the Bush administration last week in its decision to
"engage in regional diplomacy to help stabilize Iraq,"
said a press release.
Rep. Mahoney said he was pleased the administration.
listened to the "wise advice, of the Baker-Hamiltonr
Commission, whose Iraq study group advocates meeting
with Iraq and its neighbors, including Iran and Syria, to
bring peace back to the region. -


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THE DAVID LEVY
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PLAN*


OtReclucetair4iond


Keep
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Florida Police Benevolent Association
Florida Association of Realtors
International Firefighters
Sierra Club r o ? 0 .

The City of Palm Beach Gardens ch
is benefiting from David's energetic, P OSt ,
balanced approach to each of the issues
affecting our community.

PLEASE VOTE MARCH 13th

For more information, please email ElectDavidLevy@yahoo.com
P'o i ':Ii AkhI It, i, 1 I1 li ). 1, r .i ,i a .d ypio icd by D.%' id i e\ n Br P.l I B. IJi G.u.l.l n
Ciry Council, Group 4. N


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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A.. a ra I. R .... t .r..I. |.VI.u I I -*ill i i* ---, -.-- ------- --


Walk
From page Al
the event, but would like
more than 1,000 people
and their dogs to partici-
pate in the 1-mile walk
this year. Approximately
270 people have regis-
tered so far, said Mr.


Kaplan.
People can participate
even if they do not have a
pet. This year the league
is offering an "In memory
of ..." board for pets who
have died. Participants
can bring photos to post
on the board.
"(We decided to do it)
because some people


sign up to walk in memo-
ry of a pet they lost," said
Mr. Kaplan.
Human participants
will get a T-shirt, and
their four-legged com-
panions, a bandana. The
only tie-in to the event
being held on St. Patrick's
Day is that the T-shirts
and bandanas are green,


said Mr. Kaplan.
Participants can enjoy a
free pancake breakfast
from IHOP and demon-
strations by the Palm
Beach Sheriff's Office
bloodhound unit.
Vendors offering pet-
related services will also
be at the event, and Palm
Beach County Animal
Care and Control will be


on hand to offer
microchips and rabies
tags for $15 per animal.
Microchips allow shel-
ters and veterinarians'
offices to scan lost ani-
mals and find owner
information.
People can register to
walk online at Peggy
Adams Animal Rescue
League, the Pampered


Pup in Palm Beach Gar-
dens and West Palm
Beach or at Greater
Yahama in West Palm
Beach. Registration fees
are $25 for adults and $10
for children ages 6-16.
For more information,
call Peggy Adams Animal
Rescue League at (561)
686-3663 or visit
www.hsbp.org.


-F i ALL O


Height
From page Al


ed for a future Tri-Rail sta-
tion, said that capping
future residential structures
to four stories would turn a
once creative city into a
cookie-cutter community.
In the works, next to the
Tri-Rail station, are pro-
posed work force housing
towers.
The cap wouldn't quash
such plans. Others, howev-
er, disagreed, including
Mayor Joseph Russo, who
pushed hard for it to go


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through based on his unwa-
vering certainty that he
understands the majority
and this is what they want.
After the city paid $24,000
to Glatting Jackson, an
Orlando-based community
planning and design firm,
to conduct two workshops
on Oct. 25 and Nov. 1 in
order to establish possible
"character zones" within
the city where tall build-
ings could be built apart
from smaller buildings -

Fashion
From page A3
published reports that she
would put similar restric-
tions on runway models'
weight. John Lewis, a pop-
ular department store in
London, England, will start
using size 10 mannequins.
The store is also featuring
South African model Lau-
ren Moller, who wears a
size 12, in its swimwear
campaign this year,
according to published
reports.
Although the Council of
Fashion Designers of
America met prior to this
year's New York Fashion
Week to discuss the trend,
restrictions similar to
Spain's were not made.
"They set some guide-
lines, which is a start. I
hope (changes like those in
Spain are not far behind),"
said Ms. Kandel.
The CFDA guidelines for
designers hosting shows
include scheduling fittings
during the day instead of
late at night so models can
get more sleep, supplying
nutritious snacks back-
stage and identifying mod-
els who have eating disor-
ders, according to an
article in the New York
Times.
In addition to models
with "real" bodies, the
Alliance's show also dif-
fered from other fashion
shows by putting a face to
an eating disorder.
A petite, young woman
shared a brief synopsis of
her struggles with anorexia
nervosa with the crowd
before the show.
Kristina Hamilton, 22,
started battling the eating
disorder, in Which people
have a distorted body


some residents claimed
their wishes weren't proper-
ly heard.
Mayor Russo took this as
his cue to eliminate such
confusion and have staff
draw up an ordinance that
could only be changed by a
"super-majority." On a
council of five, that means
four would have to agree on
something.
He then suggested writ-


I See HEIGHT, A5


image and fear gaining
weight, when she was 14,
she said.
"Eating disorders are
never about weight loss,
they are about issues that
need to be dealt with," said
Ms. Hamilton.
She got better, but the
disorder returned when
she went to college. Ms.
Hamilton's mother made
her return home and she
began attending Palm
Beach Atlantic University
in West Palm Beach. It was
through writing for the
school's newspaper that
she met Ms. Kandel, which
was a blessing in disguise.
"When I met with her to
do the story, I was looking
at a woman who under-
stood what I was going
through. Johanna took me
under her wing, and it has
been three years now. It's
drastic to say I might not
be here today without her
help, but I know I wouldn't
be where I am today with-
out her," said Ms. Hamil-
ton, who will graduate in
May.
The event, which also
included temporary tat-
toos by Ink Link, tarot card
readings by Johanne
Bibeau and a cigar lounge
by Smoke Inn of West Palm
Beach, raised $20,000, said
Ms. Kandel.
"The money helps us
continue our outreach pro-
grams in schools, which is
so important," she said.
The Alliance has educat-
ed more than 70,000 stu-
dents since its inception.
For more information,
call the alliance at (561)
841-0900 or visit www.eat-
ingdisorderinfo.org.


-KEYW -S'l I)S ,I\I'l" LROVM

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GAEENACRES


Friday, March 9,2007


A& i Palm Reach Gardens. North Palm Beach. Sineer Island


Hometown News


.,'* T


:1
,t


s








dirF ay, Marc 9, 2


STOPPERS (8001 4511 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.



Felony: Grand theft
Name: Joseph All
Alias: Brian Wilde
Description: age: 31; race: white, sex: male,
height: 5 feet, 9 inches, weight: 170 pounds,
bald and brown eyes
Last known address: Capendon Ave., Palm
Beach Gardens


JOSEPH ALT



:'. Felony: Neglect of child
Name: Kimberly Pion
Alias: Kimberly Veiri; Nancy lennings
Description: age: 38, race: white, sex: female,
height; 5 feet 7 inches, weight: 160, blond
hair and brown eves
S >. Identifying marks: tattoos on both shoul-
ders, both legs and both ankles; scars on
abdomen and! chest
Last known addresses: Federal Highway,
Hobe Sound; East Avenue, West Palm Beach
Occupation: Cashier
Call: (800) 458-TIPS
KIMBERLY PION


Height:
From page A4
ing it into the city's compre- Marilyn Lew-Jacobs, a Vice Mayor Jody Barnett
hensive plan to make it resident of Ballenlsles and set the wheels in motion for
even harder to change. board member of the a workshop to precede the
But by night's end, the Northern County Improve- next reading of the ordi-
mayor was amenable to ment District, said that a nance.
sunsettingg" the change in vocal minority shouldn't
code maybe 20 or so years force the hand of govern- Shannon@hometown-
from now. ment in this manner. newsol.com



Better Rates!

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Prime Access Accounts
Balance Tiers:


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Experience Makes It Happen.


POLICE REPORT


North Palm Beach
Police Department
William Maxwell, 35,
3100 Floweva St., West
Palm Beach, was charged
with possession of cocaine
on Feb. 26.
+ Phillip Wolfe, 22, 733
Eagle Way, North Palm
Beach, was charged with
burglary and larceny on
,Feb. 27.
+ Charlie Daniels, 48, 2351
E.H. Ave., Riviera Beach,
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine, possession
of narcotic equipment and
failure to register a motor
vehicle on Feb. 27.
Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Daniel Wallace, 44, 3402
Gardens East Drive No. 8A,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
charged with producing
marijuana, possession of
marijuana over 20 grams,
and possession of narcotic
equipment on Feb. 23.
Jay Fetty, 25, 8715 Crater
Trace, Lake Park, was
charged with producing
marijuana, possession of
marijuana with intent to
sell and possession of mar-
ijuana over 20 grams on
Feb.26.
+ David Duckett, 26,10358
151st Lane N., Jupiter, was
charged with possession of


a controlled substance
without a prescription and
possession of narcotic
equipment on Feb. 26.
+ Keith Murray, 22, 1139
Rainwood Circle, Palm
Beach Gardens, was
charged with burglary and
larceny on Feb. 26.
* Brian Rems, 43, 523
Tomahawk Court, Palm
Beach Gardens, was
charged with cruelty
toward a child on Feb. 28.
+ John Perez, 21,, 3700
Jardin Circle No. 101, Palm
Beach Gardens, was
charged with grand larce-
ny of a firearm on March 1.
Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office
* Ralph Barrett, 43, 6627
Jupiter Gardens, Jupiter,
was charged with aggra-
vated assault with a deadly
weapon and battery on
Feb. 24. :
* Josefina Lopez, 20, 115


Eighth St., Jupiter, was
charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly
weapon and failure to
appear for a misdemeanor
offense on Feb. 26.,
* Lavaris Ellington, 23,
6641 Jupiter Gardens
Blvd., Jupiter, was
charged with possession
of cocaine on Feb. 28.
* Anthony Gordon, 22,
916 Cheyenne St., Jupiter,
was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a pre-
scription, possession of
narcotic equipment,
fraud, possession of mar-
ijuana over 20 grams,
possession of marijuana
with intent to sell on Feb.
28.
* Pamela Maggard, 43,
16593 121 Trace, Jupiter,
was charged with hit and
run on March 1:
* Ibrahim Stone, 20, 1595
Riverside Drive, Tequesta,
was charged with posses-

sion of marijuana with
intent to sell on!Feb. 26.


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VIFRIDAY MARCH 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWP OWWW.HMETOWNNEWSOL.COM

FRIDAY MARCH 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.CONI


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 offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Citizens of Palm Beach Gardens unite

March 13 will be a golden opportunity to unseat the first
of our shameless councilmen who brought us that blot on
the landscape: the 17-story monstrosity at the mall, while
duplicitously promising controlled development on one
hand and handing our waivers with the other. Vote March
13 or don't complain about the overcrowding, congestion,
traffic gridlock, etc.

Take action

The legislature is talking about drastically raising the state
sales tax to reduce property taxes. No one is suggesting
eliminating the hundreds of special interest exemptions to
the sales tax.
These exemptions are mostly political favors that benefit
the few, at the expense of working families, and the poor.
These favors amount to a hugh amount of money
Contact your state representative, and the governor. Let's
do something!

Guns are the culprits
I would like to respond to a recent rant.
A gun is a tool. It is no different than a hammer or a screw-
driver. It can be used correctly, or incorrectly. Used correctly
it saves lives. Used incorrectly, it ruins lives.
The same can be said for hammers and screwdrivers.
Both of these common household tools are used in murders
every day around this country.
The primary difference is that you don't need an FBI
check to buy a hammer or screwdriver, like you do to buy a
gun.
The biggest difference is that guns are protected by our
Constitution's Second Amendment.
Contrary to popular belief, private ownership of guns is
protected by the Second Amffendment, unless the phrase
"the people" has more than one meaning like it seems to
have.
In the First, Fourth, Ninth and 10th Amendments, "the
people" means the citizens of the country. The anti -gun
people of this country say that the Second Amendment
refers to the people" as the militia.
With the Founding Fathers being as meticulous as they
were at everything else, why would they insert a new mean-
ing for the people with no explanation?
Five amendments specifically mention "the people," and
in four of them, they mean the citizens of the nation. There
is no reason to expect the meaning to change for the Second
Amendment. And if there is a change, no explanation is
given anywhere in the Constitution or the Bill of Rights.
Lately there has been much talk in the papers and TV
about concealed weapons permits, and the people who
have them.
For the most part, people with permits are the last ones
you have to worry a about carrying guns.
In Florida, according to a recent news article by John Lott
in the New York Times, out of 410,000 permits issued, only
one has been revoked for a gun-related incident in the past
year. By those numbers, that would tell anybody that permit
holders are not big security risks.
The big problem comes from the people who carry guns
without a permit. In many cases, a person carrying a legal
firearm can prevent, or mitigate violent crime by stopping
or preventing an attack. There are some reports of these
encounters in the news, but nowhere near all of them make
the news. The saves don't make good press.


A~(anl

U ucimy &V ou


m


"Copyrighted Material "


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
*


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)p


The Columbine High School and Virginia State University
attacks get reported. But what wasn't reported was the fact
that the Virginia attack was stopped by two students who
had permits to carry, got their guns frorm their cars and held
Sthe attacker for police.
This is just one of the saves of legally concealed weapons.
That story was reported in other sources, but not in the
mainstream news sources. "Legal carry" can be a great assis-
tance in natural disasters to help' prevent looting and
assaults during times of reduced police presence due to
emergencies, something that is all too prevalent in Florida.
The U.S. Supreme Court has ruled multiple times that the
police do not have to protect any individual from being
injured or killed by criminals.
This uniformly accepted rule rests on the fundamental
principle that a government and its' agents are under no
general duty to provide public services, such as police pro-
tection, to any particular individual citizen.
So, in the long run, your self-preservation and family's
defense is strictly up to you.
This is not to say that the police in your area won't try to
help you; it just means there is no guarantee that they will
make it in time to be of assistance in your time of need. The
best way to insure your safety is to arm yourself, and get
proper training in the use of whatever you choose as your
weapon. These and other court rulings, and the rise in per-
sonal assaults, are the reason 48 out of 50 states have passed
laws allowing citizens of good character to carry concealed
weapons after fulfilling all required standards of training
and background checks.
Guns are not the problem. Criminals misusing them are
the problem.

Code enforcement bias
I am kind of appalled at the attitude of the local code
enforcement people. If a sheriff, or local a police officer
parks in the swale, nothing is done, even though it is pointed
out to them. It is the same with contractors. If anybody else
parks there, they get a ticket. I think it is time we kind of clean
that whole nest of people out of code enforcement. They are
just unbelievably inept.

Too much philatelic

I think it's outrageous that postage is going up again, when
it was so recently increased. I think that the U.S. postal serv-
ice has gone haywire in putting out as many new stamps as
they do. They should conserve money instead of going to
such a great expense, which causes our postage to go up.
It's so unnecessary for them to print new issues of the
"U.SA. Philatelic" magazine. It's a sleek publication, with
glossy paper and beautiful artwork. All that costs lots of


money to print arid tail out to people like me. I like to get it,
but they priht it too often. It seems like every month a new
one comes. No wonder the post office has to jump the cost
of stamps. Everyone has to suffer.

Use my turn signal, how?

Just a couple of small observations: More than 50 percent
of the people around here aren't from Florida. How do you
expect me to use a turn signal when I have a cup of coffee
between my legs, a cigarette in my mouth, my phone in my
ear, the laptop in the seat beside me and the kid crying
behind me?
How in the world could I possibly use a turn signal?

It's all a matter of self-training

Think back several years when we first got a license and
we had to figure out how to work the clutch and gas, and
then the standard shifter lever. What a challenge! Once we
got this down pat, we had to wrestle with the-radio tuner
dial, or the push buttons for our favorite stations. We all
managed to do this in short time.
For those of us who smoked, we had to learn how to light
and hold a cigarette and hit the ashtray while doihg all of the
above things, and not burn a hole in our pants or the floor
carpet. t
After mastering the cigarette, we just had to have a coffee
while mastering all of the before mentioned feats.Wow, were
we good! But, along came McDonalds and Burger King. Now
this was a real challenge to master, but low and behold, the
car manufacturers came to the rescue with automatic trans-
mission and seek buttons on the new radios. \
Now we can drive while tuning the radio, or play CDs,
smoke cigarettes, eat hamburgers and French fries' while
drinking a shake or coffee, and some of the gals can put on
eye- makeup, along with all of these other task. This is thanks
to not having to shift gears and fuss with the clutch.
I Then along came cell phones. Hooray! More self-training,
so we can talk on the phone while tuning the radio, eat a
burger and fries, smoke a cigarette and have a coffee while
taking a deep breath for the next cell phone sentence.
This is all feasible because we now have a smarty-pants
street pilot to tell how to get to where we are going.
Our next challenge will be when the auto makers install
plasma TVs on the dash board, so we can watch the traffic
news while talking on the cell.phone, eating burgers and
fries, tuning the radio or CD player, smoking cigarettes, chat-
ting with our spouse next to us or yelling at the kids in the
back seat so we can hear all of the above items.
Remember, it's so easy anyone can do it. It's just a matter of
self-training.


Nuclear power can cause cancer

To the editor
Hello.
I am a qualified, credentialed nutritionist here in
Palm Beach County and need to rant about recent dis-
cussions stating that nuclear power is a safe and clean
alternative to power plants that emit greenhouse
gases.
Radiation has always caused cancer and always will.
Children are particularly vulnerable. Just investigate


the cancer clusters in Port St. Lucie. around the
nuclear power plant there. Or around the Turkey Point
power plant in Homestead or the Oyster Creek
nuclear power plant in Tom's River, N. J.
I worked personally with scientists Ernest Stern-
glass and Jerald Brown on the "Baby Teeth" study that
demonstrated absorption of radioactive material into
children's teeth (and subsequently into bones, soft
tissue, etc.) and into our drinking water, particularly


around nuclear power plants.
A similar study in the 1950s and
on above-ground nuclear testing.


1960s led to a ban
The current study


led to a lawsuit in Port St. Lucie citing ra nation as the
direct cause of a local child's leukemia.
I know this may be a sensitive, political issue; how-
ever, I implore you to research the facts and find a
way to continue to bring this information to the fore-
front:
Visit the Web sites radiation.org or NutritionMis-
sion.org/ Radiation Poisoning for more information.
Thank you.

Beth Ellen DiLuglio, MS, RD, CNSD, CCN
Singer Island


Steven E. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith

Philip J. Galdys
HometownNewsOLcom VP/Director of operations
and production
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., Tammy A. Ralts
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458 VP/Managing Editor
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C. Lee Mooty
General Manager/CFO
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
Dolan Hoggatt
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (561) 575-5140 circulation Manager
Circulation inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or Philip MacMonagle
circulation@hometownnewsol.com Advertising Director


Al M. Paetzig
Advertising Manager
Advertising Consultants
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Linda Guerin
Dana Roberts
Kristina Rhodes
Sales/Administrative Assistant
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
John Shannon
Sarah Stover
Kevin Crocilla
Sports Writer
Hobie Hiler
Staff Photographer
Adrienne Harris
Paginator
Janet Sichel
News Clerk


n-f- Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
P--j by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelehfak
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CIRCULATION AUDITBY

VERIFICATION


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dirFuay, Mvarci 9,


HEART JUMPING


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
St. Mark's Episcopal School second-grader Gabriel Coughlin, 7, of Palm Beach Gar-
dens, participates in the Jump Rope for Heart event while his teammates wait to jump
at the Burns Road Recreational Center gym in Palm Beach Gardens last
Friday.

Kate Mantyh, 8, of North
Palm Beach, a second- ..... .... .
grade student at St. Mark's
Episcopal School in Palm
Beach Gardens, takes her
turn at jumping rope.


Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Bioscience
From page Al
Those who wouldn't
miss it for the world
include representatives
from the North Palm
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, Palm Beach
County's Business Devel-
opment Board, the state's
Enterprise Florida and,
for the fourth time in a
row, Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
Why? Because some
contend that life sciences
will be the life's blood of
Florida's future economy.
The industry employs
more than 50,000 in Palm
Beach County alone,
where many municipali-
ties, in keeping with for-
mer Gov. Jeb Bush's
vision of a "bioscience
cluster," have joined the
chamber's Life Science
Committee, which
includes a broad spec-
trum of business and
education representa-
tives, and the Bioscience
Land Protection Advisory
Board,' a pact among
neighboring towns to
ensure the cluster's
fruition.
In 2003, then-Gov. Bush
pitched Florida as the
perfect expansion site for
La Jolla, Calif.-based
Scripps Research Insti-
tute by guaranteeing 8
million square feet of
surrounding, "spin-off"
businesses that have
common needs and will
support it, such as hospi-
tal suppliers and drug
manufacturers.
Three years later,
Scripps Florida is build-
ing its headquarters in
Jupiter and Palm Beach
Gardens and Chicago-
based BioTools, a phar-
maceutical instrumenta-
tion provider, is
operating out of its new
headquarters in Jupiter
on Beeline Highway.
The Gardens embraced


the bioscience zeitgeist
when representatives
attended BIO 2004 in San
Francisco at the behest of
a newly- hired economic
development director
and the city's new eco-
nomic development
advisory board.
"When we first went to
San Francisco, we estab-
lished ourselves," said
Dolores Key, Gardens
economic development
director. "But now people
are actually coming to us.
Now we can rock 'n roll."
Her enthusiasm for
biotechnology was based
partly on her assessment
of Gardens' ample ancil-
lary businesses already in
place, such as intellectual
property attorneys arid
accountants who enable
scientific discovery. She
also cited the importance
of bringing in new indus-
try to the city and mod-
eled such growth after
other bioscience capitals
in the nation, such as La
Jolla.
"You need to bring in
new money as opposed
to retail, which spends
money that's already
here," she said.
Shortly after BIO 2005
in Philadelphia, Gardens
City Councilors took a
cue from the BDB, which
follows state laws that
protect business confi-
dentiality. They decided
that companies eyeing
the Gardens would locate
here faster if preliminary
negotiations were left to
city manger Ron Ferris
and his team, including
Ms. Key, growth manage-
ment administrator Kara
Irwin and Allyson Mai-
wurm, administrative
projects coordinator.
"Under Florida state
statutes you're required
to have someone who is
given the responsibility
for that economic devel-
opment,issue. Confiden-
tiality is key to economic
development," Mr. Ferris


said.
The city also recently
adopted the means to
fast-track development
permitting in areas desig-
nated for bioscience
companies under the
motto: "time is money."
Though the team is still
working out details and
deciding who will go to
BIO 2007, it's wearing
many more hats. It's
joined the BDB's Ambas-
sador Program, which is
still taking shape, spon-
soring the BDB by partic-
ipating in a promotional
DVD and, once again,
setting up its own booth,
despite the BDB's pres-
ence at the event.
To some, it may seem
like a duplicated effort.
However, Palm Beach
Gardens Mayor Joseph
Russo said he's carefully
watching that dynamic.
"We're doing a separate
booth, but we're working
in coordination with the
BDB and other north
county cities," said the
mayor, emphasizing the
importance of coordinat-
ed committees.
"There are a lot of cities
in the county that want to
spend money on this, but
we can't waste taxpayers'
dollars."
Instead, all involved
will pitch in, he said.
"It benefits all of us by
expanding the cluster."
Carla Brown Lucas,
BDB's vice president of
marketing, said that such
efforts couldn't hurt.
As Enterprise Florida's
official partner, the pub-
lic/private BDB holds the
keys to state funding
incentives. As the coun-
ty's official economic
development organiza-
tion, it makes way for
project approvals by dili-
gently researching
prospective companies
and creating the right fit
within the county. The


) See BIOSCIENCE, A8


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m o w ..i. m ..-%JON N h P --lm B -ch. Soetw ew riaMacU9 0---b-


Mock trial is effective learning tool for students


FiOR iiUML'I'OWN lINLWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Middle school
students at St. Mark's
Episcopal School in Palm
Beach Gardens participat-
ed in a mock trial on Feb.


22. as part of the school's
career days program,
which helps students
develop knowledge about
the legal system and the
toles of judges and attor-
neys.
Judges Jeffrey Colbath,


and John Hoy, and attor-
ney William Johnson led
the learning experience
for sixth-, seventh- and
eighth-grade students.
Mary Jo Higgins, parent
volunteer, facilitated the
events.


Attention Medicare


You have more importai
Hr^


Students were instruct-
ed on the purpose of the
trial and procedures
involved in the mock
criminal case, which con-
cerned the theft of an
exam from a college pro-
fessor's office by a stu-


dent.
Eighth-grade students
introduced Judge Col-
bath, Judge Hoy and Mr.
Johnson and served as
defendant, witnesses and
) See CAREER)A1 1
\


Beneficiaries


it things to do! '


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Such diversity is reason
enough for Mr. *erris to
fire up another sponsor-
ship campaign. \
"Our focus this year,
instead of looking for
labs, will be looking for
corporate America," he
said.
His team will sell the
concept that the Gardens
is a great corporate head-
quarters. '
Shannon@hometOwn-
newsol.com


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Friday, March 9, 2007


AS Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Bioscience
From page A7
BDB recently sent a letter
to Enterprise board
chairman, Gov. Charlie
Crist, requesting he add
$1\50 million to the $100
million innovation
incentive fund because
of the many companies
poised to locate here, the
names of which are cur-
rently confidential.
Orlando-based Enter-
prise, also a not-for-prof-
it partnership between
businesses and govern-
ment, endeavors to cre-
ate better paying jobs by
attracting high-growth
industries, such as life
sciences, its Web site
says.
Enterprise officials will
share their popular
pavilion with BDB's long
list of distinguished bio-
science representatives
this year.
Though each organiza-
tion has a different focus,
all have the same goal.
"When a company is
looking to expand or
relocate, they don't zero
in on a specific town
,right off the bat," she
gaid. As Enterprise sells
Florida, and the BDB
helps narrow it down to
somewhere within Palm
Beach County, Gardens
representatives want to
put a friendly face on
that nebulous "some-
where."
As evidenced by the
recent announcement of
Mehmet Oz's Foundation
for the Advancement of
Cardiac Therapies locat-
ing to Palm Beach Gar-
dens, it's a winning com-
bination.
"(FACT) is a great
example of how the city
and the BDB work
together," she said,
emphasizing the impor-
tance of the Gardens bio-
science overlay 'and its
targeted expellited per-
mitting process.
"One of the. things a
company needs to be
considered f that
process is the endorse-
ment of the BDB.'
Ms. Key recalls refer-
ring Dr. Oz to the BDB.
Still gathering sp'pnsor-
ship and putting the fin-
ishing touches on this
year's marketing me~nen-
tos, including flash drive
storage devices labeled
with the Gardens' logo
and passport carriers
that protect chip circuit-
ry implanted: in today's
credit cards and pass-
ports, she and other
staffers are confident
BIO 2007 will be success-
ful for them.
But the high-tech give-
aways this year are not
necessarily an dimprove-
ment on the comfort the
city offered last year. The
4,000 pairs of sandals
they passed out were the
same type used at the
PGA National Resort &
Spa. "Those were a huge
hit believe\it or not, she
said, because every-
body's feet were hurting."
Last year, the city
raised $30,000 and spent
$10,000 to attend BIO
2006 in Chicago, which
broke attendance
records at 19,479 atten-
dees from 62 countries.
The exhibit hall at BIO
2006 was the largest
gathering of biotechnol-
ogy exhibitors in history,
its Web site said. More
than 1,700 companies,
organizations, and insti-
tutions attended.


5









drF ady, March~l 9, 207suu,----------- -


BUSINESS


How to choose a financial adviser


Before


After


MEID


HIDTAL

WOR~K?~


co


If you're like most
people, you have a
variety of financial
goals: college for your
children, a comfortable
retirement, a vacation
home and so on.
You might be able to
achieve all these goals on
your own, but you will
likely find it a lot easier if
you get a little help from
a financial adviser.
But how do you choose
the right one? For
starters, ask your friends,
relatives and co-workers
who they use. Then
interview some of the
people they recommend.
What questions should
you ask at such an
interview? Consider
these:
What are your qualifi-
cations?
Make sure you are
talking to someone who,
at a minimum, has all 'the
required licenses for,
selling securities.
What type of experi-
ence do you have?
Find out how long
someone has been a
financial adviser, but
don't rule out a person
with only a limited
amount of experience. A
new financial adviser
frequently brings a great
deal of enthusiasm to his
or her work. A financial
adviser's longevity is less
important than whether
he or she has had experi-
ence working with
someone in your finan-


VIVIAN CUBILLA
Financial columnist


cial situation, with your
goals and your invest-
ment preferences.
What is your invest-
ment philosophy?
Try to learn if someone
favors a specific style of
investing or a particular
class of investments.
These styles or classes
may be well suited for
some investors, but
inappropriate for others.
If you believe the person
you're talking to has a
"one-size-fits-all" men-
tality, you might want to
look elsewhere.
How will you commu-
nicate with me?
Financial advisers run
their business in differ-
ent ways, so there's no
* one "right" way of com-
municating with clients.
However, you need to
feel comfortable that
someone will always be
available to answer your
questions, review your
accounts, evaluate your


P layb. C tgae


I READ IT IN THE Hometown News I


compensation is being
used.
Your association with a
financial adviser is one of
the most important
business relationships
you'll ever have, so make
sure it's a good one right
from the start.

Vivian Cubilla is a
bilingual financial
advisor with Edward
Jones.
Her office is located on
12575 S. U.S. Highway
One, Suite 203 in Juno
Beach. Contact her at
(561) 799-3340.


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situation and make
appropriate recommen-
dations. If you are inter-
viewing someone who
has a partner or an
assistant, find out who
you are likely to be
communicating with,
should you decide to
become a client.
What services do you
provide?
Find out just how a
prospective financial
advisor can help you. For
example, some people
sell investments only,
while others offer invest-
ments and insurance.
Keep in mind, though,
that you don't need to be
a "one-stop" shopper
when it comes to obtain-
ing a wide range of
services.
In fact, you might want
to ask a prospective
financial adviser if he or
she has developed
working relationships
with legal and tax advi-
sors. This "team"
approach can be quite
beneficial to you, espe-
cially when you get into
the area of estate plan-
ning.
How are you paid?
Financial advisers get
paid in several different
ways: fees, commissions,
salary or some combina-
tion of these methods.
One way isn't necessarily
any "better" than anoth-
er, from your point of
view, but you should
have a clear understand-
ing of what type of


Palm Beach Gardens
Buying a home is a complex
process: Title insurance-inspec-
tions-negotiations-home loans.
To help insure that your home pur-
chase is profitable and problem
free, three area companies have
teamed up to sponsor a home
buyer's class to teach you the
secrets of successful home buying.
The class is presented in an infor-
mation-packed, 2-hour format, and
held at the Embassy Suites Hotel
on PGA Boulevard. Whether you
presently own a home, or this is
our first time, you will learn new
tips and strategies for getting the
best buy and the best loan.

At Cliss, You'll Learn:
* How much home can I afford?
* What government programs do I
qualify for?
* How many zero down home loan
programs do I qualify for?
* What are the closing costs?
* How do mortgages work?
* What programs do I qualify for
that will pay my closing costs?
* How can I get the seller to pay
for my closing costs?
* Do I qualify for a low interest
rate government loan?
* Is my credit good enough?
* Can I see my credit report?
* What is the best way to find the
right home?
* How can I tap into the Multiple
Listing Service (MLS) computers
to find the best home?
Classes Also Include:
* Realtor Home Search
* Home Loan Finder Programs
* Home inspection tips & checklists
* How to obtain "clear title" to
your home without liens or
unpaid taxes or debts
* Many other helpful tools and
strategies to help you save time
& money


Local Lender, Title Company
& Realtor Investor Team-Up
To Show 1st Time Home
Buyers How to Buy The Best
Home, At The Lowest Cost,
At A Free All-New 1st Time
Home Buyer Class

There are 455+ Types of
Home Loans Do You Know
Which is Best For You?
You may be able to buy more home
than you think. Just by making two
small changes you could buy $10,000
more home without increasing
your payment. This means you can
have that extra bedroom ora two-
car garage, just knowing secrets
that few buyers know!
At the class, you will get answers
to all our questions! Uncertainty
will be replaced with practical, down
to earth knowledge that that you
can use now. Froni beginning to
end, you will learn how to navigate
the entire home buying process.
There is NO CHARGE for this
class and you are not under any
obligation to any instructor as a
result of your attendance. You May
Bring a Guest! Register Early.
At the class you will receive a
FREE 65-page Home Buyers
Manual to get you started!

Visit our website:
www.palmbeachlovelyhomes.com
Class Presented By:
Titan Title, LLC
Atlas Mortgage Funding, LLC
Atlas Investment Group
CLASS LOCATION
Embassy Suites Hotel
4350 PGA Boulevard
Palm Beach Gardens FL 33410
Wednesday, March 28
and Thursday, April 26
7:00pm 9:00 pm
Registration: 6:30pm

Call 888-876-0706, ext 93 for
March Class and ext 94 for
April Class reservations.
Space is limited, so register
today. s


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island A9


www.HometownNewsOL.com


_CAJ-__ RA---- ar -nn7


My pledge to you is simple:
I will represent you and not special interests
I will work to lower ourproperty taxes
I will ensure a greater police presence to keepour
community safe and secure
I will increase our parks and recreational green space
I will preserve our small town charm while creating an
even better future for our families

Vote for afresh voice who understands
North Palm Beach.,

Vote

RONALD K. LANTZ


Rr., T7nt; Ryan anJ Ei, c,
Thank you for your support and remember to VOTE on MARCH 13th.
Paid Political Adertirsmant,Poid for mai A*pproved hy RonaId K I.antz, Cadidate for Village of North Palm,, Beh C.ounw i Grou2



I Free Buyer Class


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/ a/eda zr. 01


Bringing families back



to the dinner table


Why Rick GonzaleZ calls Riverside


home.


BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS What isn't for
dinner, as far as A.J. Hur-
witz is concerned, is junk
food in front of the TV
But he and his wife,
Abby, both 37 and parents
of three young children,
know first-hand that the
only way around that is
preparation.
That's why nine months
ago the couple put their
education and business
backgrounds together to
form What's 4 Dinner, a
catering company that
specializes in delivering
well-balanced, fully-
cooked, gourmet meals to
busy families.


"There are a lot of two-
income families trying to
make a living, so there's
no more coming home
and mom having the food
prepared," Mr. Hurwitz
said. "We give people the
option to still go out for
pizza one night or bring
Chinese food home, but
for three, four' nights a
week, What's 4 Dinner ful-
fills the need of having
something nice in the
fridge."
The "4" is a good exam-
ple of about how many
people just one of the
Hurwitz's homemade and
hearty entrees serves.
They're delivered, for
free, encased in reusable
plastic trays and ready to
heat or freeze.


Though the 6-foot-6-
inch proprietor and his
tall chef, Earl Moore,
could effortlessly put
away more, the ready-
made meals, as he
explained, are for two
adults and two to three
children.
The company's easy-to-
follow and informative
Web site explains how to
order, which begins by
choosing from dozens of
enticing entrees, includ-
ing chicken basil primav-
era, peppered steak,
glazed pork tenderloin
with stuffing and lemon
pepper salmon, each of
which comes with a side
dish. From there pick

0 See DINNER, All


41Y


Rick Gonzalez. AIA,
President,
REG Architects,
Interiors,
S Planners, Inc.


-V


'F74


"The less time I spend dealing with
bankers, the more time I can
devote to our company and our
clients. Riverside people know me. They
go to great ',-nr,jil, to make it convenient."


People like Rick Gonzalez make Florida
greal. For Rick, and for every Riverside
customer, we do whatever we can to help.
That's what we call hometown
banking.


RIVERSIDE BANK


Member I /' FuIal Housing Lender www.Riversidenb.com 561.966.2888 or 800.741.3283



C JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY


~ I ~ Call L'


>d or


i y M i, ~ -2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
', ~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


Adjustor Helps People with

Insurance Claims
After working 30 years as a general contractor, Steven Lewis Philipson
knows a lot about the costs of construction and repairs. With that experience in
mind, Mr. Philipson noted that after the hurricanes in 2004 and 2005, a lot of peo-
ple needed help in getting enough money to fully repair their hurricane-damaged
properties. Knowing the true cost of repairs because of his work as a contractor, he
decided to become an accredited public insurance adjustor. As an adjustor, Mr.
Philipson said, he works to convince the insurance companies to provide property
owners with enough money to make all the repairs. His relationship with his prop-
erty owners is one where the clieAt can't lose.
"If I can't get them additional money, I don't charge them anything," he
said. "Only if I get additional money, do I collect a fee. It's a no-lose situation." His
wife, Lois Philipson, who assists him in his work, said customers are appreciative of
not having to pay an up-front fee. Generally, Mr. Philipson said, a person, whose
property was damaged by a hurricane, contacts him after he or she is dissatisfied
with an offer from an insurance company.
Mr. Philipson said he then does an extensive inspection of the property and
creates a line-item list of the damages and what he believes are the costs to fix each
problem. His estimates are based on accepted costs for the area in which the prop-
erty is located. Only then does he ask the client to sign a contract. He finds that
the insurance company's offer often doesn't cover the repair costs. He said in most
cases he does obtain more money for the clients. "Twice the amount (of what the
insurance company offers) has been more typical than not," he said.
In a couple of rare cases, his findings showed that the insurance company's
offer was correct. But a case involving a house up the street from where he lives in
Wabasso is more typical. That house had a lot of damage because of a leaky roof
after Hurricane Jeanne. The water damaged cabinets, drywall and electrical fix-
tures. His evaluation showed the damages were about $200,000, although the
insurance company only offered $90,000. In the end, Mr. Philipson said, the insur-
ance company agreed to pay $183,000.
After he submits his estimation if the insurance company doesn't agree
with it a mediation process begins, which often takes about 10 weeks.
"Usually it is settled at mediation," Mr. Philipson said. But if an agreement can't-be
reached at mediation, the situation goes to an appraisal where he and the insur-
ance company agree on an umpire.
The umpire's decision is final, he said. That process can take 10 weeks. Mr.
Philipson represents clients on the Treasure Coast, and as far south as Fort
Lauderdale. He said clients appreciate that they deal directly with him from the
start. Besides getting help from his wife, he is assisted by Sandy Groth, a family
member, who does clerical work. Mr. Philipson can be reached by telephone at:
772-696-5585 or toll free 877-274-2352
e-mail: apiafla@comcast.net
web site: www.apiafla.com
PAID ADVERTISEMENT


'.4.



I


iL .
*:,'<
; -


ENT REP RE N'Fl R


A.J. Hurwitz puts the
finishing touches to some
early morning corporate
catering orders.

















Staff photo
by John Shannon


^ t^-


Z*k


Friday, March 9, 2007


A10 Palm Beachtardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


' Tk











Beer distributor makes good neighbor, expands in the Gardens


BY JOHN SHANNON
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Representatives from
Thies Distributing received
high praise from a neigh-
bor at last week's City
Council meeting.
The Lake Worth-based
beverage distribution
company recently received
approval to expand its
operations with a 69,295-


Career
From page A8
jurors during the trial.
Following simplified
steps of a trial, students
observed the questioning
techniques, communica-
tion skills and critical
thinking processes
required for cross-exami-
nation of the defendant
and witnesses.
The trial left student
participants with an
appreciation of what

Dinner
From page A10
three salads and three
desserts, such as choco-
late fudge pecan cake or
triple berry torte.
All this plus weekly
delivery costs $89.99.
One caveat. To ensure
freshness because the
company refuses to keep
an over-abundance of
back-up stock all orders
must be placed by Friday
for their Sunday-only
deliveries.
Headquartered in West
Palm Beach, the company
delivers to three: sur-


square-foot facility at the
Gardens Commerce Cen-
ter on Riverside Drive in
Palm Beach Gardens.
"Mr. Mills, welcome,"
said Marilyn Brent, to the
owner, thanking him for
his cooperation with pick-
ing out an appropriate
color.
The Dogwood Avenue
resident lives directly
behind the new ware-
house.


"I hope we're going to be
good neighbors, I think we
are. We can all go out and
celebrate after the council
passes it," added Ms.
Brent, to the delight of the
audience.
Three light industrial
buildings with office space
will be built on 4.45 acres,
where the former
Covenant Community
Church was located.
The Business Develop-


ment Board of Palm Beach
County assisted the 55-
year-old company through
the Gardens' targeted
expedited permitting pro-
gram, which is available to
qualifying companies that
are expanding operations
or moving into the city.
The 35th largest national
beer wholesaler in the
nation employs 150 people
at its headquarters, and
anticipates adding 15 new


GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!

Hometown News


judges, lawyers and juries
must do to present all rele-
vant facts and legal argu-
ments to insure the just
resolution of the issues
involved, a press release
from the school said.
The career days program
concluded on Feb. 23, with
a Career Fair, where a
diverse group of profes-
sional adults within the
community provided


rounding counties, but
let's its customers set
delivery times.
Perhaps what the fit-
ness-savvy caterer is most
proud of is his company's
flexibility.
Meals can be prepared
for weightlifters who need
six small, high-protein
meals throughout the day
or for low-carb dieters,
diabetics, people with
food allergies or sensitivi-
ties.
"We have the ability to
cook skinless chicken,


career' awareness to mid-
dle school students.
Careers represented
included: financial con-
sultant, paramedic, chiro-
practor, information tech-
nologist, cookbook author,
Realtor, golf pro, nutrition
specialist, advertising and
marketing specialist,
insurance agent, chief
operating officer and
orthodontist.


salmon, shrimp, veggies,
pasta, whatever they like,
and it'll last them all
week," he said.
"So, instead of going to
the store, buying cutlets,
cooking, cleaning and
everyday doing the same
thing, they order from us
and when they get home
from the gym, boom:
chicken."

For ordering informa-
tion call (561) 880-7125 or
visit www.whats4dinner-
family.com.


jobs during the next sever-
al years, according to the
BDB.
It services a six-county
area from Pompano Beach


to Sebastian and west to
Lake Okeechobee.

Shannon @hometown-
newol.com


the

River House
restaurant
At Soverel Harbour
a Dinner served nightly from 5 PM
a Private party facilities available for up to 80
Limited reservations on Friday & Saturday
Visit www.riverhouserestaurant.com
2373 PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 561.694.1188
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Earl Stewart says...

"CAR DEALERS


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL. STEWART m AR


-k mT ,-Y o-TA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Put it on the house.


Vacations. Cars. Boats. RVs.
Weddings. College Educations.
You name it! A Riverside Home
Equity Line with' access card lets you
use your home equity to buy the


The money's there when you need it.

As easy as using a debit card!

For all the details stop by Riverside
Bank or call 561.966.2888.


things you want.










a Ld* w Ri



mtwn YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
hometown News INFORMATION SOURCE


EMPLI
If our
sound
that fits
ideas o
buslne
be co
please


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
e,,lved My customers' expectations. level
Yf education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your custom-
e-rs I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business I "My Cu
am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your expectath
customers.


Virtually every car dealer of educa
In Florida adds a charge to
the price of cars he sells a sophistic
dealer tee.'doc fee'dealer
prep' fee ranging from $500 much hig
to nearly $1,000 This extra
charge is programmed into
your computer. It has been made illegal in
many states including Califomia. but is still
legal in Florida The reason you charge this
fee is simply to increase the price of the car
OYM E NT and vour profit in such a manner that it is not
noticed by your customers This is lust plain
r culture wrong. I used to charge a dealer fee t$495)
s like one and when I stopped charging it a few years
with your ago it was scary But I did it because I could
in the way no longer, in good conscience, mislead my
ss should customers Just because everybody else
inducted, was doing the same thing did not make it
Scall u. orrec


551*844*3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
sales, service,
parts, body shop,
and accounting.


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises" And the word
spread My volume of car sales began to nse
rapidly. Sure, I was making a few hundred
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the
dealer fee. but because I was


stomers'
ions, level


h


able to earn the trust ot more
customers in buying their new
or used car You can do the
same.


Lion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
action are i think o myself as the new
"shentf" that has come to
ier today." "clean up South Florida" In
fact. I am well aware that this
letter is, to some extent, selt-
serving Many people will read this letter and
learn why they should buy a car from me.
and not you And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead But maybe you will be the excepnon It
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 farl .Srw-rt DTyora


To find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on
www.earistwartoncars.com
561*844*3461
Ead Stewart Toyota of North Palm Beach
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located In Lake Park, Florida
earls@earlstewarttoyota.com


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


Fridav, March 9, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


I


I3









Al 2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 9, 2007


ADVERTISE ON YOUR VEHICLE:


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TELL 'E You HometownNews I


( Bought my ticket
|cheaper on the
JLIntemet" is a
common phrase among
travelers.
But how do you know if
you really got the lowest
price?
You don't.
Travel agents have the
resources and tools to
search many options almost
at the same time.
There are a lot of aspects
that need to be considered
when purchasing airline
tickets.
The good news is that not
all of these factors apply to
every itinerary, but they
have to be kept in mind
every time travel and tickets
options are checked.
The bad news is that
Internet services provide
little help in determining
these possible money saving
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Different airlines for the
entire itinerary.
Some airlines are generally
more expensive than others,
but unexpected variations
in price can occur even
between the major "full-
fare" airlines. If you're not
trapped into one frequent
flier program, then all
airlines that fly to where you
want to go need to be
checked. Do you even know
what other airlines fly that
route? An airline you've
never heard of before might
have the lowest fare.
+ Different airlines for
different parts of the
itinerary.
Usually, airlines sell
round-trip tickets for much
less money than two one-
way tickets, but this is not


always true.
If you are on an itinerary
with more than two flights,
it may be better to combine
some flights from one
airline with other flights
from another one.
How many thousands of
different combinations of
different airlines are you
going to research on
differentWeb sites to be sure
you've got the best combi-
nation of fares for each flight
segment?
Time of day may make a
difference.
Sometimes it is less
expensive to take a flight at
6:50 a.m. than at 7 a.m.
These time-of-day fares also
can vary from airline to
airline, and destination to
destination.
Choose a different day
of week outbound and/or
inbound.
Some days of the week are
less expensive to travel on
than others. These days can
vary depending on destina-
tion and sometimes the
airline. There could be as
much as a $60 or more
difference.
Different length of stay.
You may know that staying
over a Saturday night is
usually a requirement for
the lowest fares (although
not if you're going to Las


An 8-week course is being offered to assist individuals in setting
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Dates: Starts March 26th
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Vegas). Sometimes it is less
expensive to stay a shorter
time.
Positioning flights.
Sometimes airlines
operate only one or two
flights a week between
certain cities and some-
times only in one direction.
These "positioning flights"
can sometimes be sold,at
very low prices. Because I
these are rare, they probably
won't appear in your first or
second fare search, and you
might not even know that
the airline operates service
to where you want to go.
Choose different travel
dates.
A change of travel dates to
even a week earlier or later,
may put your trip in a
different airfare season. On
international tickets, this
could save as much as $300
or more a ticket. Most
Internet services will not tell
you that a change in travel
dates could save you-money.
Different routes.
It is common that nonstop
flights will be more expen-
sive than those scheduled
with a layover, which in turn
can sometimes be more
expensive than flights with a
change of service on the
way.
) See TOROK, A13



BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS




A
T
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
$SALON N

LONG TERM
COMMITMENT
Women who wear their hair long
may be so committed to. their look
that they will not consider making
any big changes. If so, there is little
chance they'll transform their center-
parted hair into short bangs. The
good news is that you do not have to
make a drastic alteration in order to
get a softer, sexier look. The latest
trend in long hair calls for lash-
skimming bangs that impart a
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commitment to bangs. These long
bangs are cut on a diagonal so they
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sweep. In addition, they are cut long
enough that they grow out relatively
fast to blend in quickly with the rest of
your hair.
Long bangs are an easy way to
soften the look of long hair without
sacrificing overall length. Whether
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completely change your hair style,
call JONATHAN T SALON at (561)
626-1829 to schedule an
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pedicure that includes a whirlpool
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your feet. We are located at 4517
PGA Blvd. Business hours are Mon.,
10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri.
and Sat., 9-5.
HINT: If you have fine hair that you
wear long, try having some subtle
layers cut into your hair to give it
more bounce and volume.


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Al 2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News







Fr y, Mt'Orh QI 7fl


%Sao'


Photo courtesy of the Knights of Columbus
Conchy Aruaz, office manager at Our Lady Queen of Peace mission in Delray Beach,
holds up the Spanish version of 'Life Matters,' a leaflet produced with financial assistance
from the Knights of Columbus, Santa Maria Council. Gloria Taylor, pro-life activist and
Rich Giesman, pro-life chairman for the Knights, are also holding the leaflets, which Our
Lady's Print Shop printed.


Life leaflets printed in Spanish


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Knights of Colum-
bus, Santa Maria Council
No. 4999, based in Palm
Beach Gardens, recently
donated $3,000 to help print
38,000 copies of a pro-life
brochure in Spanish.


Mabel Gunn

Mabel Gunn, 85, of
Jupiter, died Feb. 25 at
Tequesta Terrace. Born in
Scotland, she was a
Jupiter resident for 27
years coming from New
Jersey. Before retirement,
Mrs. Gunn was a retail
clerk with Loehman's
clothing store in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Survivors include her
husband, Robert W. of
Jupiter; son, Robert W. of
California; daughter,
Judy Medeiros of
Fallon, N.V; and three
grandchildren.
The family suggests
memorial contributions
to Hospice of Palm Beach
County, 5300 East Ave.,
West Palm Beach 33407.

Jill Marie Hecht

Jill Marie Hecht, 24, of
Palm Beach Gardens,
died Feb. 25, as result of
an auto accident. Born in
Flushing, N.Y., she came
to Florida in 1987.
Ms. Hecht graduated
from Jupiter High School
in 2001 and Florida
Atlantic University in
2006 with a bachelor's
degree in accounting.
She was employed by
Carmine's Restaurant in
Palm Beach Gardens
until January when she
began an internship with
Price Waterhouse Coop-
ers in West Palm Beach.
Survivors include her
father, Michael Hecht of
Boynton Beach; mother


Looki 04 itlt
e4ect ot?
THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!




HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


The "Life Matters" leaflet
was printed at Our Lady's
Print Shop in Delray Beach.
The leaflet has been dis-
tributed throughout the
Palm Beach diocese and
Archdiocese of Miami and
includes information about
abortion in Florida, as well
as inspirational quotes from
Pope John Paul II, Pope



Deaths

and step-father, Teresa
and David Gropp of
Jupiter; maternal grand-
parents, Bart and Rita
lacobellis of Orlando;
paternal grandparents,
Robert and Barbara Sue
Hecht of Boynton Beach;
uncle, Michael and wife
Cathy lacobellis; and
aunts, Rita and husband
Tommy Kennedy and
Linda and husband
Angelo Levrano.
A burial Mass was cele-
brated March 1 at St.
Peter Catholic Church in
Jupiter.

Ryon J. Rommel

Ryon J. Rommel, 20, of
Jupiter, died Feb. 25 at
Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center, after a
lengthy illness due to
complications from a
bone marrow transplant.
Born in Jupiter, he was
a 2004 graduate of Dwyer
High School.
Survivors include his
parents, Joseph and
Dolores, nee Stan-
campiano; brothers, Jar-
rod and Joey, all of
Jupiter; grandfather, Dar-
rel Tommel of California;
grandmother, Margaret
Stancampiano of Buffalo,
N.Y. and many aunts,


Benedict XVI and Mother
Teresa.
Earlier this year, the
Knights provided finan-
cial assistance to produce
70,000 copies of the same
leaflet in English.
For more information,
call (561) 626-4847 or e-
mail edsouza@bell-
south.net.


uncles and companions.
A celebration of life
service was held March 1
at Christ Fellowship
Church in Palm Beach
Gardens with interment
in Riverside Memorial
Park in Tequesta.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to the
Christ Fellowship Build-
ing Fund, 5343 Northlake
Blvd, Palm Beach Gar-
dens 33418.

- For Hometown News
-.n -


Torok
From page A 12
You might find a
service through a less
popular hub is less
expensive than service
through a major hub. It
seems impossible to
check all the different
routings and route
specific fare options on
the Internet.
* Back-to-back and
hidden city ticket

loopholes.
The crazy system of
airfare pricing has some
loopholes that airlines
don't want you to know
about.
However, if you know
about back-to-back
and/or hidden city
ticketing, and if you
know about the loop-
holes that the airlines
will never and can never
close, then you can save
huge amounts of money.
Your travel agent might
know about these, but I
doubt the Web site you're
visiting will.
* Unpublished fares.


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$300 AND UNDER:
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*Excludes Underwear


Consolidator fares are
rarely found through Web
sites. While primarily
involved with getting you
discounts on international
travel, consolidator fares
also apply for travel
between most major cities
in the United States,
potentially saving you huge
amounts of money com-
pared to unrestricted coach
class fares.
A travel agent with good
consolidator contacts may
be able to save you more
money than just about any
Web site.
Airlines make changes to
their available fares nearly


every second. Even the
number of tickets sold or
canceled changes every
second. Price the same
itinerary twice in a row and
you might get two very
different prices.
Travel agents are familiar
all the options and restric-
tions, and are more quali-
, fled to find the best service
at the best price than what
you can find on the Inter-
net.
Karrie Torok is a travel
consultant with Gadabout
Travel. Contacted her at
(321) 253-3674 or visit
www.cruisetraveltours.
com.


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dirF a March 9 2007








A] 4 alm.1...fl,.,,iaruns Noin .GhdvIM DRa~, Z3111gnoer IcIunnoeonNesFiaMac ,20


AIPALM BEACH COUNTY

NiN__: ---- -J- -'-


Band reincarnates into duo


Hooters hits
from '80s to be
part of show
BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
,JUPITER The Hooters,
who appeared on the
Philadelphia music scene
in the 1980s, are finishing a
new album and preparing
to hit the road again.
SThey, achieved commer-
cial success with the single,
'And We Danced" from
1985's "Nervous Nights"
album, which reached No.
12 on the charts. That
same year they were


named Best New Band of
the Year by "Rolling Stone"
magazine.
The core duo of The
Hooters, Rob Hyman and
Eric Bazilian, will appear in
Jupiter at the Atlantic The-
ater on Saturday, March
10.
"Just Eric and I will be
playing, unplugged. This is
a first for us, after all these
years," Mr. Hyman said.
"I've written and played
with other partners, but
not with Eric. This will cer-
tainly lead to more per-
formances like this."
The duo will switch off
on various instruments,
play their hits and a selec-


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S/ PGA Cinemas
561776-4000 W M A 4076 PGA Blvd.
% .JI I l Loehman's Plaza
We bring friends an neighbors to the movies

Now Playing

Breaking and Entering R
11:45 2:10 4:35 7:05 9:35
Miss Potter PG
12:00 2:05 4:10 6:30 8:40
The Good German R
11:45 2:00 4:20 6:40 9:00
Zodiac R
12:00 3:05 6:10 9:15
Breach PG13
12:10 2:30 4:50 7:15 9:30
Music and Lyrics PG13
12:20 2:30 4:45 6:50 9:10


Breaking and Entering R
1:30 3:45 6:05 8:20
Miss Potter PG
1:00 2:50 4:40 6:30 8:20
I
The Good German R
1:29 3:25 6:15 8:25
Zodiac R
1:00 4:00 o 7:00
Breach PG13
1:40 3:50 6:25 8:30
Music and Lyrics PG13
1:05 3:00 4:55 6:50 8:45


tion of tunes from their
forthcoming album, which
is due to be completed in a
few weeks.
The Hooters toured
extensively in Europe in
the late '80s, international-
ly in the '90s and were back
in Europe in 2001-02. They
have a loyal following in
Europe, especially Ger-
many.
Mr. Hyman has collabo-
rated with many other
artists, such as Joan
Osborne, and he co-wrote
the song, "Time After
Time" with Cyndi Lauper.
About hearing his hits on
the radio, Mr. Hyman said,
"It all feels good. There is
nothing better than hear-
ing your songs on the air.
Cyndi is very strong in her
opinions, but you want to
collaborate with someone
who is passionate.
"The Hooters is our
baby... we answer to our-
selves," said Mr. Hyman.
"We were lucky to have
creative control, even
when working with the
large record labels."
A few years back, while
not touring, Mr. Hyman
took on a major project
and built his own record-


Photo courtesy of Cornerstone Management
Eric Bazilian and Rob Hyman of the Hooters will perform for the first time as a duo at the
Atlantic Theater in Jupiter.


ing studio in Conshohock-
en, Pa.
Known as the Elm Street
Studio, it was completed in
2003 and houses an exten-
sive collection of Mr.
Hyman's organs, electric
pianos, synthesizers,
accordions and an instru-
ment called the cordovox.
Mr. Hyman loves his cor-
dovox, which sounds like a
combination of an accor-
dion and synthesizer.
"It's one of my favorites
due to its fantastic sound,"
he said.


Mr. Hyman has accumu-
lated his instrument col-
lection over years but late-
ly, he's had to curtail his
purchases, as his studio is
full.
In addition to looking
forward to this special
opportunity to play as a
duo with his long-time
partner, visiting Florida
brings back memories.
"My parents used to take
their boat down to South
Florida from their home in
Connecticut. I have fond
memories of visiting the


folks and coming down for
spring break," he said.

Eric Bazilian and Rob
Hyman of the The Hooters
is being presented by the
Jewish Community Center
of the Greater Palm Beach-
es Saturday, March 10, 8:30
p.m. at theAtlantic Theater,
6743 W. Indiantown Road,
No. 34, Jupiter.
Tickets are $28 ($25 for
JCC members). For more
information, call (561)
712-5201 or visit
www.jcconline.com.


Out and about


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The Search For Your

)/ < "\ Car Ends Here!

V (org^ / , ., "




Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach

1 ometownNews Classified


FRIDAY, MARCH 9

* Barbara Cook Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
$60-$90. 8 p.m. (also Mar.
10, 8 p.m.) Call (561) 575-
2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
+ Comedy Legends Dick
Capri, Norm Crosby and
Stewie Stone, Eissey Cam-
pus Theatre, 3160 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-
dens. $50-$55. 8 p.m. Call
(561) 278-7677 or visit
www.sunsetet.com
* Southern Crossings II
art exhibit featuring works
of Professors Alessandra
Gieffers and Susan
Urbanek. Through March
23. The Gallery at Eissey
Campus, Palm Beach
Community College, BB
Building, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens.
Mon. -Fri. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Tues. 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Call
.(561) 207-5015.
* "Sweet Charity," Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach.


$36-$75. 8 p.m. (through
March 11) Call (800) 520-
2324 or visit www.broad-
wayacrossamerica.com : -
* Hot Gypsy Swing jazz,
6-9 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza,, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
* Jack Jones Royal Room
at the Colony Hotel, 155
Hammond Ave., Palm
Beach. Two shows nightly
on Fri. and Sat. (through
March 10). Call (561) 659-
8100 or visit www.the-
colonypalmbeach.com

SATURDAY,
MARCH 10

* Eric Bazilian and Rob
Hyman, leaders of the
band "The Hooters," 8:30
p.m. $28 ($25 JCC mem-
bers). Atlantic Theater,
6743 W. Indiantown Road,
#34, Jupiter. Call (561) 712-
5201 or visit
www.jcconline.com
* New Gardens Band "The
Bands within the Bands,"
0 See OUT, A15


The Lionel Hampton Orchestra


Thursday, March 15th 6:00pm & 8:30pm
Presented in Association with the Fl. Pierce Jazz & Blues Society v

6 6 eU S CT1 TRE By ikt n ie 722672


St. apricLs Dcu


Eat, drink and be merry
for tomorrow we turn back into a Jewish Deli.



Join us March 17th for our traditional
Corned Beef and Cabbage dinner accompanied by tossed garden
salad or our famous Murphy's Chowder for only $10.95






WWW.TOOJAYS.COM
PL BE ACH GAREN 0 DO NTW A TEGADNS* 101LKEVITRI GREN 56) 2-83
JUITR9 LUF SOPIG ENE 9400USHIH AYI 56) 2 -55


Friday, March 9, 2007


Hometown News


a I A Palm Rpach Gardpnr- Nnrth Palm Reach. Sintyer Island








Fri~luowvarmPlBc ae.oha a, rIa -A


PALM BEACH COUNTY



JNN3 1N1-AINMNI


Out
From page Al 4


Eissey Campus Theatre,
3160 PGA Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. $12 mati-
nee, $18 evening. 3. and 7
p.m. Call (561) 688-1330 or
visit www.
geocities.com/ngbirpops
* The Missing Link jazz
and rock. 6-9 p.m. Free.
Ci vPlace Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com' .

SUNDAY, MARCH 11
* Women of Note Chorus
"The Sounds of Spring,"
Maltz Jupiter Theatre,
1001 East Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. $15 in
advance ($20 at door). 4
.p.m. Call (561) 575-2223 or
visit www.
jupitertheatre.org

MONDAY, MARCH 12
* Florida Sunshine Pops
"The Leading Men of
Broadway & Opera," Eis-
sey Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. $50-$55. 8 p.m.
(also Mar. 14 at 8 p.m.) Call
(561) 278-7677 or visit
www.sunsetet.com
* The John Pizzarelli Quar-
tet, Maltz Jupiter Theatre,
1001 East Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. $38-$48. 8
p.m. Call (561) 575-2223 or
visit www.
jupitertheatre.org
* Palm Beach Pops I love
a Piano Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. $85. 8 p.m.
Call (561) 832-7677 or visit
www.palmbeachpops.org

TUESDAY, MARCH 13
* PBCC Tuesday Nite Big
Band "A Night to Remem-
ber and All That Jazz!" Eis-


sey Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. $10 ($6 PBCC
faculty/staff and students
with ID). 8 p.m. Call (561)
207-5900 or visit
www.pbcc.edu/x3410.xml
* Keely Smith Royal
Room at the Colony Hotel,
155 Hammond Ave., Palm
Beach: Two shows nightly
on Fri., and Sat. (through
Mar. 24). Call (561) 659-
8100 or visit
wu'u''. thecolonypalm-
beach.com

WEDNESDAY,
MARCH 14
* New York Chamber
soloists Menahem
Pressler, piano, Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach.
$15-$65. 8 p.m. Call (561)
278-7677 or visit
www.kravis.org
* Neil Berg's 100 years of
Broadway Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts,
701 Okeechobee Boule-
vard, West Palm Beach.
$20. 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Call (561) 278-7677 or visit
www.kravis.org

THURSDAY,
MARCH 15
* Palm Beach Gardens
Concert Band Tommy
Smith's Big Band, Eissey
Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. $20. 8 p.m. Call
(561) 746-6613 or visit
www.palmbeachgarden-
sconcertband.corn
"Home At Its Best"
home/food presentations/
demonstrations. Down-
town at the Gardens, Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. 6-9


p.m. Visit www.downtow-
natthegardens.com
* Bob Kovner Jazz Quar-
tet Downtown at the Gar-
dens, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.down townatthegar-
dens.com
* The Volunteers Celtic
rock. Free. 5:30 9 p.m.
Centennial Square,
Clematis Street (100 Block)
W. Palm Beach. Visit
www.clematisbynight. net

Ongoing events
*Historical walking tours
of wonderful Worth
Avenue: conducted by
James Ponce. Tours are the
second Wednesday of
every month at 11 a.m.
and begin in the Gucci
Courtyard, 256 Worth
Avenue in Palm Beach.
Though donations are
accepted to the Historical
Society of Palm Beach
County, the tour is free
and open to the public.
For more information, call
(561) 659-6909, or visit the
Web site: www.worth-
avenue.comn
*Yesteryear Village: His-
toric and preserved com-
munity with 20 restored
buildings, depicts old
Florida, circa 1850-1950.
Open for special events
including the South Flori-
da Fair in January, Sweet
Corn Fiesta in April, Pio-
neer 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.south-
floridafair.comrn


Breakfast q I5 71030a
- unc l '-p
D i n r o a t 4 3 0 I p


-


* 0 NBfF IW I IRTIN TPTIC'DA R&SINlfT LtITRANM I





RSP nl.57.58o W 95Shw p
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"For the First Time at Charlie's: Dry Aged Prime Meat is Now Affordable.
We will age the entire slab for you for 21-30days at NO CHARGE"
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Certified Angus 8oz Sirloin Patties..........Buy 12, Get 4 FREE!
Baby Back Ribs........................................................ 5.99 Ib
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I


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Just US 2 Weeks Gourmet Plan- Family of 4 2Weeks
only '57." (orig. price $67.99) only S190-"9 (orig. price $238.99)
2 Ib............London Broil 2pc...........Filet Mignon (bacon, no bacon)
4pc............8oz Sirloin Patties 2pc...........Chicken Cordon Bleu
1.5 Ib.........Italian Sausage (hot or mild) 1 lb...........Chicken Cutlets
3 lb............Bell & Evans Chicken (cut up) 3 Ib...........Bell & Evans Chicken (cut up)
2 lb...........Baby Back Ribs 1 lb...........Veal Scallopini
1 lb............All Beef Franks 2 lb............Kurobuta Pork Chops
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ATTENTION EMPLOYERSt
If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

: 4' HometownNews is here to help you!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


THE LYRIC Dave Bennett's
"Tribute to
THEATRE Benny Goodman"
Monday, March 12th
59 SW Flagler Avenue 6:00 & 8:30pm Marilyn McCoo
Historic Downtown Stuart B Billy Davis Jr.

Call 772-286-7827 "it Takes Two"
.d BUY TICKETS ONLINE: Tuesday,


wiM'VW.Iyrictheatre.com


March 13th
6:00 & 9:00pm


IL The Lionel
Hampton
Orchestra
True American Jazz
Legend
Thursday,
March 15th
6:00 & 8:30 m The Irish
Sopranos
Friday,
March 16th
6:00 & 8:30pm


I ficheal
mane
Wednesday, March s1
6:00 & 8:30pm


r


Marilyn McCoo & Billy Davis, Ir.
"It Takes Two"
Paying Tribute To Great Performing Couples


Tuesday, March 13th 6:00 & 8:30pm

T dIC T1 AT RE uy O in 7288
IN0 0 0~cDWTWNSUR w~y-itel-~o 9 WFolrAe


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


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island Al 5


Fridav. March 9. 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com








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S- PALM BEACH COUNTY


"NIN 1-N -AINMI NI
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Calendar


Pasta u Veal Chicken Pizza m
Steak Soups Salads u Seafood
Desserts
Open 7 days a Week Lunch served ll:30-3pm


Live Entertainment
Friday Night
6 m-9rpm


10 03 0 ld.m s


TELL'EmDYou -Hometown News
READ IT IN THE


FRIDAY, MARCH 9
* Used book sale: 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Sponsored by Brandeis Uni-
versity National women's Commit-
tee, Palm Beach Gardens Chapter
at 116 Sand Pine Drive in Jupiter.
Proceeds to benefit community
charities. Continues on March 10
and 11. For more information, call
(561) 746-5272.

SATURDAY, MARCH 10
* Keep the jazz beat with Bill
Myers: 2 p.m. listen and discuss
the San Francisco jazz tunes of
Turk Murphy. (60 min.) Palm Beach
County Library. North County
Regional Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (561) 626-6133.


JUS @, ANY2VMOREI!

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* Wheelchair body building
national championships: 10
a.m. prejudging; 7 p.m. night show.
Sponsored by General Nutrition
Center Live Well program at
William T. Dwyer High School,
13601 N. Military Trail in Palm
Beach Gardens. Tickets available
at Mother Nature's Pantry in
PBGand local gyms are $10 for
day and $30 for night events. For
more information, call Frank Dalto
(561) 627-9638.

MONDAY, MARCH 12
* North County Art Associa-
tion meeting: 7 p.m. Artist Lea
Ben-Dor will give a painting
demonstration. For artists and
art lovers at Lighthouse Center
for the Arts School studio, 373
Seabrook Drive, Tequesta. For
more information, call (561)744-
6430.

TUESDAY, MARCH 13
North Palm Beach election
precincts 1154 and 1155 voter
alert: The new voting location is
the First Unitarian Church, 635
Prosperity Farms Road. For
voter information, call (561) 841-
3355.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14
*Mah jongg tournaments: 9
a.m. Three rounds in the a.m.
and three rounds in the after-
noon. RSVP to Temple Judea,
4211 Hood Road., Palm Beach
Gardens. For information, all
(561 624-4633.
Tip a cop for a cause: 6 p.m.
North Palm Beach law enforce-
ment officers will be volunteer
waiters at the Village Green
Restaurant at the NPB Country
Club. Restaurant will serve an


Italian buffet dinner for $15.75
per person. Tips will go toward
the Law Enforcement Torch Run
for Special Olympics Florida.
THURSDAY, MARCH 15
* Introductory Internet: 2:30
p.m. Find out about the World
Wide Web, Internet service
providers and e-mail. No experi-
ence necessary. (90 min.) Prereg-
ister. Palm Beach County Library.
North County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. For information, call
(561) 626-6133.
+ Diabetes education: 6 p.m.
Ina Singh, RN, will discuss carb-
counting basiscs for diabetics. (90
min.) Preregister. Palm Beach
County Library. North County
Regional Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (561) 626-6133.

FRIDAY, MARCH 16
American yesterday @ your
library; a book discussion series:
1:30 p.m. Judith Mann will lead a
discussion of Cokie Robert's book,
"Founding Mothers: Women Who
Raised Out Nation." Signup at the
reference desk to checkout a copy.
(90 min.)
Preregister at North County
Regional Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (561) 626-6133.
Lord's Place Auxiliary gala: 6
p.m. sailing aboard the yacht,
Catalina from the Palm Harbor
Marina in West Palm Beach.
Funds dedicated to breaking the
cycle of homelessness. For tickets
and information, call (561) 494-
0125, ext.138.
Magic of Ireland senior trip
sponsored by the Jupiter Recre-
ation Center. Advance reservation
required. For information, call Sue


Cesarano at (561) 741-2310.

SATURDAY, MARCH 17
* Irish Fest in Kelsey Park: 4:30
p.m. to 10 p.m. A family-oriented
festival sponsored by the town of
Lake Park with Irish step dancing,
leprechaun magician and float,
Palm Beach pipe and drum, keg
toss, food, beer and more. Kelsey
Park is located on U.S. 1, south of
Northlake Boulevard.
* Poetry appreciation: 10:30
a.m. Poet Beverly Baker will lead a
group poetry/prose discussion
group. (60 min. adult) *
Preregister at North County
Regional Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (561)

Ongoing events

AARP Tax-Aide program:
Seeking volunteers in north Palm
Beach County to assist seniors
and moderate income people filing
2006 tax returns. Training provid-
ed. For information, call (561) 616-
8458 or e-mail Bill Dwyer at
taxwill@gmail.com
Area on Aging foster grand-
parent program: Seeking seniors,
ages 60 and older, to volunteer at
local elementary schools 20 hours
per week. Volunteers work one-on-
one with children in a classroom
setting to improve reading skills
and language development.
Stipend included for those who
qualify. Free training provided. Call
(561) 684-5885 or (800) 773-1895.
Blowing Rocks Preserve: 574
S. Beach Road, Jupiter. Board-
walk and education center, butter-
fly garden, native plant nursery,
dune trail and rock formations.
Guided walks through Blowing
Rocks Preserve, 11 a.m.-noon
0 See CALENDAR, Al 7


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Corner of University Blvd. & Main St.
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Hibel Museum of Art Presents...
January 8 thru March 30 '1Waldsee 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 of war.
Thru March 30- "Revisiting Past Treasures" view
f E.dna's pat .'-orks. some never displayed to
S h e r ::,Eh publi.:. :_. I.a,:r m IT,:. pnr. se., collec.r..rs
Nlarch 26 'Tea at Lth- Hibel M-luseum'
S rJori us fr -r I o.el. aternoo.r a delicious
t ea r, rrij.eurm o.ur Ti:.I- Oper
S ,r,._ .,' th fi- o L :', t: te
PSI P .qequird Pl'50pr
,, HIBEL MUSEUM OF ART
T e ::Maltzr Ju i er T eatr e
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Tony Award Winner

Barbara Cook

Star of Carousel & Music Man!


March

9th & 10th

8pm









CL55,3r041


561.630.2042
Delivery & Catering
Au .n; M|J i l


766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park, just West of U.S. 1 842-2180


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HIBEL MUSEUM
I OF ART I


Friday, March 9, 2007


I e nl. n-9, jr-A-& kl^rfh. D=lm Roarh 4Zinaar Wand


Hometown News









S..... I'......... .... -,-


N PALM BEACH COUNTY





NIN--f--AI-


Calendar
From page A1 6
Sunday. Cost is $3, free for chil-
dren younger than 12, $1 for
Nature Conservancy members.
Volunteers needed to work in the
visitor kiosk on the beach side of
The Nature Conservancy's Blow-
ing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration work-
day, 9 a.m.-noon Thursdays
through Saturdays, Volunteers will
help plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites through-
out the preserve. Call (561) 744-
6668.
* Busch Wildlife Sanctuary:
Free wildlife programs with staff:
Feeding the alligators, Mon. 4
p.m. Meet birds of prey, Thurs.
12:30 p.m.. View native snakes,
Fri. 2 p.m. Pre-register for Night-
walks on the first and third Fri. of
each month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fees
$4 to $6. The sanctuary is on the
grounds of the Loxahatchee River
District, 2500 Jupiter Park Drive.
For more information, call (561)
575-3399.
* Creating opportunities,
adventure sports for teens: The
Town of Jupiter Parks and Recre-
ation offers the following activities
for teens on Friday nights during
the school year: Terrific night for
teens for middle school-age kids
at the Jupiter Community Center
gym 6 p.m. 9 p.m.; the cost is $1
per child and pizza is available for
$1 per slice. High school hoops,
6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the multi-
purpose gym; admission is free
and pizza is available. (561) 741-
2400, (561) 741-2328.
* El Sol Jupiter's neighborhood
resource center: Day workers for
hire for lawn care, landscaping,
general labor, housecleaning, fur-
niture moving and more. Open
Mon-Sat. 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7
a.m. to noon. Volunteers needed to
assist with scheduling at 106 Mili-
tary Trail. For more information,


call (561) 748-5177.
* Flagler Museum Located at
Cocoanut Row and Whitehall Way
in Palm Beach. Admission is $15
for adults, $8 for ages 13-18, $3
for ages 6-12 and children under 6
are free.
Gilded age tea in the pavilion
caf6: Nov. 24 to Aprill7.11:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m. Tues.-Sat, 1 p.m. to 5
p.m., Sun. Members $18, non-
members $33, including museum
admission.
Augustus Saint-Gaudens:
American sculptor of the Gilded
Age exhibition: Jan 16 to April 15,
12 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tues.-Sat; 12
p.m. to 5 p.m., Sun.
* Florida in World War II exhibit
at Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and
Museum. On loan from the Talla-
hassee Museum of FI;orida Histo-
ry. Runs through May 26. Hours 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through
Sunday at Lighthouse Park, 500
Captain Armour's Way.
* Friends of the Loxahatchee
River: noon, first Thursday of the
month, Loxahatchee River District,
2500 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter.
Call (561) 747-5700.
* Friends of Jupiter Beach: Help
keep the beach clean on the first
Saturday of each month at the
Ocean Cay Park, located at the
intersection of Marcinski and
Route A1A. Stop by at 8 a.m. to
get a nametag and assignment of
a specific area to clean. Following
the cleanup at 9:30 a.m., breakfast
is provided. All are welcome. Call
(561) 512-9874.
* Grassy Waters Preserve in
West Palm Beach: Preserve open
Monday-Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Wednesday, 8 a.m. to dusk; and
Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Bicycle
rentals and guided nature walks
available. For more information,
call (561) 804-4985.
* Habitat for Humanity thrift
store: Open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 1635
Old Dixie Highway in Jupiter. Pick
up of donated household goods


available. For information, call
(561) 3660.
+ John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park: Daily nature walks
and tours: Daily at 10 a.m. Join
one of the staff naturalists for a
one mile nature walk through John
D. MacArthur Beach State Park's
four distinct habitats, and learn
about park ecology and history.
Walk is free with park admission of
$4 per carload and reservations
are not required. Nature tour rides
are available for those unable to
walk; reservations are required
and should be made one week in
advance. For information, call the
Nature Center at (561) 624-6952
Guided kayak tours: once daily
at high tide, two hours. This
ranger-led program provides an
informative exploration of the estu-
ary, Lake Worth Lagoon, and Mun-
yon Island. Stop by the ranger sta-
tion, located at the park's entrance
for daily tour times. Times vary,
depending on tide. Call (561)
624-6950 for more details. Single
kayak $20 and double kayak $35.
Tours are on first come, first
served basis.
The Park is open daily from 8 a.m.
to sunset and is located at the
north end of Singer Island on
Route A1A in North Palm Beach..
The Friends of John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park is the not-for-
profit organization sponsoring
these events. The Friends are
dedicated to the preservation and
enhancement of the Park and pro-
vide environmental education to
children and adults alike. If you
would like more information or
would like to become a Friend you
can get more information inside
the Nature Center or contact us at
John D. MacArthur Beach State
Park by calling at (561) 776-7449.
* Juno Beach art show: "Visions
of Reality" by photographer
Joseph Spitzer. Runs through
April 4 at the Town Center Council
chambers, 340 Ocean Ave. For
information, call (561) 626-1122.


* Loggerhead Mlarinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue center in
Loggerhead Park, Highway 1 in
Juno Beach. For more information,
call (561) 627-8280.
* Marine environmental aware-
ness exhibit: The Perry Institute
for Marine Science is hosting an
underwater photography exhibit.
Featured artwork includes photo-
graphs from around the Caribbean
by. V Kimberly Frye-Wayman of
Jupiter. The exhibit is open to the
public from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday, at the Perry
Institute for Marine Science, 100
North U.S. Highway 1, Suite 202,
in Jupiter. Admission is free. (561)
741-0192 ext. 117.
* Our Sister's Place: Donations
needed for Our Sister's Place, 185
E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
Women's, men's and children's
clothing and furniture, appliances,
and dry goods are needed to sup-
port victims of domestic violence.
Call (561) 744-6997.
* Palm Beach County Division
of Senior Services: Needs volun-
teers to assist senior citizens in
the Jupiter/Tequesta area one
hour per week. Jobs include adult
day care helpers and friendly visi-
tors. Call Dottle Little at (561) 355-
4683.
* Taste of the Gardens Green
Market in Palm Beach Gardens
through April 15. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Music produce, plants, flowers,
crafts, food and drink. Gardens
Park. Free. No pets, please.
* Unused eyeglasses needed
for people of the Third World:
Various drop-off locations offered
by the Jupiter Tequesta Juno
Beach Lions Club. Call Bob Hall at
(561) 743-4674.
* Yoga on the beach: 9 a.m.
each Saturday at Marcinski Road
Beach, Jupiter. Fee $7. Call Carol
at (561) 743-0469.


TELL" 'EM You HometownNews


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.
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about our breakfast and lunch being served seven days a week from 8 am to 3 pm.
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Lights

out,


turtles


nesting
FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH For
millions of years, female
sea turtles have been com-
ing ashore to lay their eggs
on Palm Beach County
beaches.
In fact, 80 percent of all
Leatherback and green
turtles in the world lay
their eggs from New Smyr-
na Beach to Boca Raton.
The Loggerhead sea turtle,
the most common sea tur-
tle in Florida, primarily
nests from Volusia to
Broward counties. With the
advent of people living
near the beaches, sea tur-
tles have become endan-
gered.
The Loggerhead
Marinelife Center started
educating the community
on the importance of sea
turtle conservation and
protection 24 years ago.
Lights of any kind can
disorient sea turtles and
their newborn hatchlings.
That is why turning all
lights off during turtle
nesting season from
March 1 through Oct. 31 is
imperative.
According to the Florida
Fish and Conservation
Commission, 70,560
hatchlings were involved
in disoriented events in
2006. And nearly 48 per-
cent of the cause was con-
dominium lights near or
on the beaches.
"Most people don't
understand that artificial
lights near the beach can
deter females from nesting
and disorient hatchling sea
turtles," said Nanette
Lawrenson, executive
director of the Marinelife
Center. "The hatchlings
travel inland, toward the
artificial lights, where they
often die from dehydra-
tnon, are preyed upon by
fire ants and ghost crabs or
sometimes crawl onto the
road where they are run
over by cars."
Numerous organiza-
nons partner to get die
word out about the "Lights
Out" effort, such as the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
Florida Fish and Conserva-
tion Commission and
many municipalities,
including lmuo Beach.
"We have always turned
the lights out for nesting
season and over the course
of the next few months
Juno Beach is taking do~nt
all die steet lights on
North Ocean Boulevard
and installing low level/sea
tur-de-friendly Lighting
along the beach," said Jeff
Naftal, Luno Beach town
manager.
Never approach turtles
emerging from the sea or
disturb turtle nests. Watch
out for tiu ties on the road
o01 beach paths that may
have become disoriented.
If you find a healthy but
disoriented hatcdiling, the
best thing to do is to put it
in the Atlantic, say
Marinelife staff.


THURSDAY PRIME RIB NIGHT!
JUST S 13.95


Friday, March 9, 2007


Al 8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News







Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1


Classified


LIFESTYLE


FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


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


Romancing the Stove

with Arlene Borg, the Grammy Guru


St. Pat's Day calls for wearing
green, and eating corned beef


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

Ignore


false


messages
One of the pitfalls
Web surfers are
bound to
encounter are the
hideous advertisements
that are created to look
like official Windows
messages.
They look like regular
Windows dialogue boxes
complete with the red,
round X that denotes a
Windows error and an
ominous message, such
as, "your system is
dangerously low on
resources" or "your
system is unprotected
and is open to hackers."
Usually, these mes-
sages will invite you to
click on what looks like a
normal Windows button
to resolve the problem.
What happens when you
click it? Nine out of 10
times, you are brought to
a Web site selling some
type of optimization or
security software.
To make this tactic
even more insidious, the
messages will have the
three standard buttons
on the top, right-hand
corner; you know, the
minimize, restore and
close buttons. The
deceptive part of includ-
ing those three buttons
within the ad is that they
do NOT minimize,
restore or close the ad.
Usually, those buttons
are a part of the adver-
tisement and clicking
any of them will give you
the same result, as if you
had clicked the fake "OK"
button.
Arghh!
I once encountered a
Web ad that was promot-
ing some type of security
software. The text said
something like this:
"Internet hackers are a
menace that can infil-


Hello smart shoppers and
top o' the morning' to
ye!
St. Patrick's Day is almost here
and it is time to prepare.
Since everyone is Irish on
March 17, corned beef and
cabbage will be the dinner of
the day.
There is no way to make
corned beef low-fat, but you
can make it lower-fat.
Most supermarkets put
corned beef on sale at this time
of year, so look for the best
price. Pick a flat cut, and try to
find one as lean as possible.
You can substitute smoked
pork shoulder for corned beef.
Although it is much cheaper, it
is still a high-fat meat. When
you make this dinner with
smoked pork shoulder, it is
called New England boiled
dinner.
The procedure for both is the
same.
As far as I'm concerned, a
pressure cooker is a must have,
especially for corned beef. A
four-pound brisket will take
about three hours to cook in a
Dutch oven and only one hour
in a pressure cooker.
My recipe includes cabbage,
potatoes, carrots, onions and
rutabagas. However, you may
omit any vegetable you do not
like.
Here's a word of warning: it is
very difficult to cut a rutabaga.
In the past, I would place the
rutabaga on a cutting board
and, using a large sturdy knife
and a hammer, I would cleave it
in half. Then I got a suggestion
from a reader.


Place the rutabaga
in a plastic super-
market bag. Loosely
tie it and place it on
a microwave-safe
rack or plate.
Microwave on high
for 5 to 10 minutes.* ,j
Carefully remove '.,
from microwave W""
and rinse under
hot, then cold,
water. The wax will
cling to the bag. The
rutabaga will not be
cooked, but it will be easy to
peel and cut.
(* Change from instructions in
my cookbook.)
After such a rich meal a light,
green dessert is in order. Many
years ago I found a tasty one in
a magazine. It's quick and easy,
and since it didn't have a name,
I call it St. Paddy's Day Delight.
You might also want to try
Gayle Mamer's frozen calamon-
don pie. Although the calamon-
don fruit is orange (a bad color
for St. Patrick's Day) the pie
becomes a cream color. You can
tint the filling with a few drops
of yellow and blue food color-
ing to make it green.
IN OTHER NEWS:
+ Tasty fudge: A couple of
weeks ago, I shared a recipe for,
Canadian fudge. What does it
taste like? Maple sugar.
+ Buying chicken feet:
Readers north ofVero Beach are
asking where to get chicken feet
since their Publix doesn't have
them.
The Publix stores in Martin
and St. Lucie counties started


carrying chicken feet after I first
wrote about them in my
chicken soup recipe at least two
years ago.
Chicken feet contain calcium,
many vitamins and add body to
the soup.
Your store manager can order
them for you, and if enough of
people make a request, the
store may start carrying
them routinely.
FYI: The home office for
Publix is in Lakeland, and you
can make suggestions at
www.publix.com.
Baking dilemma: Audrey, a
faithful reader, asked a question
for which I have no answer. She,
is not a baker, but saw a recipe
for apricot nut bread that she ;
wanted to make. So, she bought
all the ingredients and mixed
up a loaf. While the bread was
in the oven, she realized she
had forgotten to add the baking
powder and salt, Convinced the
first loaf was ruined, she
prepared another one, this time
.making sure all the ingredients
were in the mix.
I See ROMANCING, B6


o ~& 4w


Syndicated Content


Smart Shopping:
The Guru's
Money-saving
Tips
Buy yourself a pressure cooker.
It cooks food in a third of the time
and saves you money
on electricity.

The Guru's
Special Hint
Make your car alarm work for you.
Place your car keys
next to your bed. If you think
someone is trying to break
into your house, press
the car alarm as you call 911.
No burglar is going to stick around
and the alarm will keep beeping
until you shut it off or the battery
runs out. Try it. It works from
anywhere in the house.


To Your Health
Cutting a rutabaga can be a difficult
and dangerous task. Read the
column for a fantastic tip.


Ia we U.


U.,. 4


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Available from Commercial News Providers"
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I See COMPUTE, B4


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B.2 Paim ueacn u~aruens, nIurn rauinnse ca.n, 1n5 ..nu..nu ..-....--.. .------


Mulch not only available at garden center


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W th the spring
planting season
around the corner,
many of us will be preparing
our yards to get that perfect
look.
One of the best ways to
get that finished look is by
using groundcovers.
Before driving to the local
nursery for some fancy red
mulch, read on.
At the garden center, you
will see a massive variety of
mulches and groundcovers.
Modem mulch products
can come in a variety of
colors including red, brown
and even black. Many of
these mulch products are
made from cypress trees,
which are a natural resource
that is being rapidly deplet-
ed.
There are, however, other
options for groundcovers
that are attractive and also
will maintain a natural look


in your landscape environ-
ment. Mulching is primarily
done for two reasons. One is
appearance. The other is to
maintain good soil health.
The latter is the most
important reason to mulch.
If you look around, you can
find many natural and
virtually free resources to
use as mulch in flowerbeds.
You can use pine needles,
pine bark, peanut shells,
straw, hay, or even crushed
rock. If you live on a wooded
lot or have lots of trees on
your property, buy a chipper
and turn your trimmings
into useful groundcover.
Many contractors use
chippers to turn the cleared
trees into mulch piles that
you can pick up for free.
In short, use your imagi-
nation. Any natural organic
material can potentially be
recycled and used as mulch.
Many people mulch their
yards solely for appearance,
but the reasons for
mulching go much deeper
than that.
Mulch can dramatically
lessen the impact of high
soil temperatures on your
plants. A 2-inch layer of
organic mulch can lower the
temperature of the soil by 30
degrees or more. It also
helps the soil maintain
more even moisture content
by preventing evaporation.
Mulch also helps to shade
out weeds from the garden.
By keeping at least a 2-inch
covering of mulch in your
garden, weeds cannot
receive enough light to grow
and the few that do survive
can be easily taken out.
Here is a great tip to use
before laying down mulch.
Prepare the area first by
laying down a layer of wet
newspapers. This not only
gives you a good base for
laying your mulch, but it will
also give you an extra barrier
of weed protection. It also
helps to recycle old newspa-
pers. Best of all, it costs next
to nothing! The paper will
decompose in the soil and


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",]S Se.. oroi noC u t 77 -4 -,8


Hometown News Photos
Voted the #1 Community Newspaper in the USA
Great Photos now available from the Professional

Photographers at the Hometown News


If you've been to an event in the community chances are, we snapped a shot of you.
So go ahead, log on to www.hometownnewsol.com and purchase your favorite photo!
TO VIEW ALL AVAILABLE PHOTOS GO TO
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WE CAN EVEN PUT








Mouse Pads Puzzles


PHOTOS ON


Buttons


AND DON'T FORGET
TO READ YOUR

SHometownNews


Garden Nook


with Joe Zelenak


Mugs


r~ *~j


allow water to pass through
easily.
Another great way to save
money and reuse natural
resources is by building a
compost pile.
You can do this by either
using a compost bin or just
build the pile right on the
ground. Locate your
compost pile as far from
your home as possible so
the bugs that help decom-
pose your organic materials
don't migrate.
Using a compost bin has
the advantage of keeping
critters out of the pile, helps
maintain moisture and
keeps the compost from
blowing around the yard.
Basically, there are two
ways to can build a compost
pile. If you want the process
to be as fast as possible, you
will need to follow a few
extra steps.
First wet the area under
the compost pile and put
some twigs on the bottom of
the pile. You will then want
to alternate materials to
provide varying nutrients.
Grass clippings offer
nitrogen. Leaves, hay and
dried straw provide carbon.
As you layer the pile, always


Hometown News


Friday, March 9,2007


n.% n-i- n-h i-..A-.c kinrth D.%Im Roach qinapr Irland


moisten it with water.
If you don't have the
patience to do this layering
process, you can just add
any organic materials, such
as leaves, grass or dried hay,
into the pile at your own
convenience and then add
water to keep the pile moist.
Keep in mind that doing it
this way will result in a
slower decomposing
process.
When the compost is
ready, the end material will
look almost like humus or
good-grade topsoil. The
entire process can take
anywhere from a few
months to more than a year
depending on which
'method you choose.
Use the finished product
on plants or lawns in place
of chemical-based fertiliz-
ers.
Next week. Local informa-
tion about National Garden-
ingWeek, June 5-11.
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth.net
or visit his Web site at
www.hometowngarden.co
m.








rnuay, Mi 7,h A70l


Car dealers are exploiting the elderly


I use the term "car
dealer" often in my
columns and I want to
make it clear that I am
not trying to get person-
al.
I could use the terms
"car salesman" or "car
sales manager," but the
dealer is the boss and I
firmly believe the placard
Harry Truman had on his
desk, "the buck stops
here."
The guy who owns the
place is responsible for
the actions of his
employees. Just because
he doesn't know there are
some salesmen or man-
agers taking advantage of
his customers, is no
excuse.
When I became a
senior citizen, I truly
began to see the world in
a different light. I have
been a car dealer for
more than 40 years, but I
have seen my own
business through the
eyes of a senior citizen
for only the last few.
One thing that has
helped this awareness
has been my relatively
new public persona,
brought on by my TV
commercials. Seeing me
on TV (and also reading
this column) precipitates
a lot of phone calls, e-
mails and letters from
seniors in Palm Beach,
Martin and St. Lucie
counties.
Some of these calls are
very complimentary.
Many are also calls for
help or advice from those
who were taken advan-
tage of when they bought
their car. I get more calls
from widows than any
other single category.
In my dealership last
Friday, I was introduced
to a widow in her 70s
who had come in to buy a
car with her nephew. She
had never bought a car
before. Her husband had
always handled this
responsibility. He passed
away two years ago. She


EARL STEWART
On Cars
was very wise to bring
along her nephew to
assist her in her first car
purchase.
I am learning that as I
approach 70, I'm not
quite as sharp in some
areas as I once was. My
memory is not as good
and I am not as fast as I
used to be. This is not to
say that I am not as smart
as I was when I was
younger. In fact, I'm a lot
smarter. There was a
great article in the Feb.
16 Wall Street Journal
titled "The Upside of
Aging." It explained how
recent scientific studies
have proven that even
though certain mental
abilities, such as memo-
ry and reaction times
regress as we age, other
more important mental
abilities such as judg-
ment, empathy, vocabu-
lary and semantic mem-
ory more than offset the
negatives.
Semantic memory is
the recollection of facts
and figures from your
field of endeavor or
hobby and is most robust
in seniors. If you would
like to read this article,
send me your e-mail
address or fax number
and I will send it to you.
Buying the right car at
the right price is no easy
task. There are a lot of
variables, such as trade-
in allowances, monthly
payments, discounts,
interest rates, lease or


buy, finance or pay cash.
All that has to do only
with the cost of the car.
What about which is the
best make and model for
you? This process should
take lots of time in study
and preparation, but too
often, purchases are
made in just a few hours
with little or no prepara-
tion.
The reasons the elderly
are so often targeted and
exploited by car dealers
(and other businesses)
are many and complex.
For one thing, there are
just a lot of elderly
people living in Palm
Beach, Martin and St.
Lucie counties. When a
reporter asked John
Dillinger why he robbed
banks Dillinger replied,
"Because that's where the
money is."/
Even though most
senior citizens are
smarter than ever, I
believe that we are
perceived by many as not
being too smart. We are
looked upon as easy prey.
Also, I think that we pre-


/i I

t_^l-L --
C'.'> M rNI i r n I -1 Pc' I .' A R C

PH: 561-683-1095
info@coastalcompoundingpharmacy.com




avalale n iqud-r ay thr for--

WE CAN HELP..!--


~det~f~


Business


Promles

Published and Home .
Delivered March 30thl


Here is your chance
to have published a
full length feature
story about you and
your business.


Let your customers
know what makes
you different and
why they should
be doing business
with you.


Our Professional writers will interview and !

complete comprehensive feature article or: c

the information you provide. ,


baby boomers grew up in
a more trusting, family-
oriented time and we
sometimes trust others
more than we should.
In summary, if you are
a pre-baby boomer like
me, take extra precau-
tions before you enter a
car dealership. Do your
homework carefully.
Never, never make a rush
decision. Do not buy that
car on the same day you
come into the dealership.
Go home, discuss it with
friends and family, and
sleep on it. And if you
call me, please call me
before you buy the car,
not after it's too late.
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 at www.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoy-
ota.com.


t e Park
March 17 & 18, Sat & Sun.
10 a.m to 4 p.m.
4th Annual Fine Arts Show
r and More'
y NE Ar Vendors
Music
Food
Kid's Crahs
ue corn Demonstrations
P rates' Clinics
And a 15 ion Sand Sculpture
ounf,o Art FS
st Dep o FREE ADM

y/ou --2 '1
i ,


Palm Coast
Community Cente
305 Palm Coast Pkwy
Contact: Liz Monaco
386-871-8895
or
wwv.tflaglercountartleag
For a list of hotels with Al
Presented dy The Flagler C
League and Ciry of Palm Coa
Recreation & Parks
-2007 Sponsors. hank

.'' LAWN & PE5T CONTROL
*< .. ^ *


*ht house
)urnal "


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Martin & St. Lucie (772) 465-5656 Indian River (772) 569-6767 g
Volusia (386) 322-5900 O


subscription@hometownnewsdl.com
Currently the subscription is
totally free, and will continue to
be free for as long as you request
delivery. But you MUST sign up!


TELL 'EM You ,
READ IT IN THE I twnNews


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


adirF March 9 2007


Fe


Adow
45"


brig
'Ws'jc







- ra.....l .. e .a l s lu L. .i .. i.. -- M---, --Ii-C ....... -


Carpal Tunnel


Syndrome?
Washington, DC A Carpal Tunnel Syndrome hotline has recently
revealed a 'missing' location that is often overlooked by many physi-
cians when they diagnose and treat their carpal tunnel and wrist pain.
To discover what your doctor may not know about carpal tunnel
symptoms, call the carpal tunnel/wrist pain hotline toll-free at 1-888-
495-8075.(24 hr. recorded message)


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CLASSIFIED?
Check Out Our
Bargains Under
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MSThIWEEKS SPECIAL
| BOAT DINGHY .
9FT. W/OARS
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Find this or place 4j
a Classified ad .4
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at l '



Fet Weekly 'ipe l
Spefts CePoer ee,
Tri o AYeaer

L. A-


Choices mean setting boundaries


Q I have been
married for three
years and my
hus nd says he is not yet
ready to have children. He
wants to have them
"someday," but is not
ready financially or
emotionally at this point.
My problem is that my
mother keeps asking me
when I am going to get
pregnant. She says I am
not getting any younger, (I
am 32), that it is a lot safer
to have a child younger
than older, and that I don't
want to have people
confusing me for my
child's grandparent when
the child is in high school.
Every time she brings
this up I get upset with my
husband and we fight and
I get hurt when he says he
just doesn't know now.
My mother says he needs
"a push" because that's
what worked with my
father, and I should take a
firm stand, since my
health is involved. What
should I do?
A. It certainly is a dilem-
ma when you feel your
biological clock ticking
and mom is reminding
you of it every sweep of the
second hand.


I .





JANET HIBEL
Ask the marriage counselor

At this point, your
mother's advice, although
well meaning, needs to be
sorted out and managed
by you in a more produc-
tive manner.
Well intentioned but
unsolicited advice from
parents can trigger prob-
lems in marriages if not
handled with a careful,
consistent action plan.
First, consider that mom
is likely to lob her advice
your way at random,
unpredictable intervals.
Not much you can do
about that, since we can't
easily define for our
parents what topics to talk
about. It is far too control-
ling. You can certainly


make the assertive request
of your mother to refrain
from the baby subject for
one-month intervals at a
time, for example, and
maybe she can comply.
You can tell her you will
update her at the first of
the month, each month.
However, if she cannot
comply with this, then you
must learn to field her
advice in a kind, gentle but
clear manner.
When she brings up the
subject, you might thank
her for her input. Then
take her suggestions and
set them aside, into an
internal "recycle bin,"
much like you do with
discarded files in a com-
puter.
You do not want her
suggestions to set you on
the path of thinking about
how long it is taking for
your husband to decide to
have a baby. This only
results in you becoming
upset with your husband
on a continual, random
basis determined by your
mother's questioning.
Making this change '
means you are in control
over what you are thinking,
not your mother. Expect
her suggestions, but do not


be ruled by them if you
have determined that this
is not an appropriate time
to act on them.
Perhaps by letting off on
the pressure, your hus-
band may decide it's his
idea and then all will be
well. Certainly, in your
mind, you may need a cut-
off point of time that you
wish to start the baby-
making process. You can
share this with him once
or twice, then put it aside.
If that time approaches
and he still is uncommit-
ted, counseling may be
necessary for you two to
decide where to go from
here.
This is your choice as a
couple and it is wise to be
sure you are both ready to
take on the responsibility
and obligations of parent-
ing. Try this as best you
can.
Janet Hibel has a diplo-
mate in counseling psy-
chology from the American
Board of Professional
Psychology. E-mail your
questions to
pbnews@hometownnew-
sol.com or call (561) 694-
6703. Her Web site is
www.apapo.org/Dr.Janet
Hibel.


Compute
From page BI1


trate your computer and
YOU ARE NOT PROTECT-
ED; click here to see just
what kind of information
hackers can see about
your computer."
Then there was a link,
and when I clicked it, up
popped a window dis-
playing the contents of
my hard drive.
Wow, I thought to
myself. I wonder how
many people are falling


for this one?
Then I looked at the
source code (the underly-
ing code that makes up a
Web page) to see how
they performed that trick.
What I found was that
they had crafted a simple
link that just calls up the
user's hard drive.
Nothing really wrong
with that; you'd get the
same results typing c:\
into the address bar of


Your Home in Your Hands


Affordable Simple Custom made to fit your needs

JET home automation provides centralized
control over your lights, music, home theater,
temperature and security system. Our wireless
and IP based products integrate your existing
technology into one complete system.

561.427.7719

1935 Commerce Ln. Unit 7 Jupiter, FL 33458
www.jethomeautomation.com
email: info@jethomeautomation.com


"ftop &y o" fhowt.ow-- M H M
a %tate-of tke /hmt--peiiience"
home automation


your browser and clicking
"go," but to craft it into an
alarming message just to
sell software? That's low.
It's amazing these
companies don't get sued
out of existence for
deceptive advertising.
What's even worse is
most of the software
advertised in those fake
ads is garbage that is
more apt to slow your
machine down than to
help it.
Another trend that
seems to have taken the
Internet by storm is pop-
up messages that promise
- of all the nerve to
stop pop-ups.
There oughta be a law!
That type of advertising
is clearly intrusive and
often deceptive.
Pop-ups can be con-
trolled easily and for free
by using a Web browser


other than Internet
Explorer (or using Explor-
er's pop up blocker that
comes with Windows XP
service pack 2) and by
disabling the messenger
service that Windows
messenger pop-ups are
using.
Neither option has to
cost money, nor does
either option make you
load yet another program
to run in the background,
like some of these pop-up
blocker programs that are
out there do.
OK, enough of my rant
this week on unscrupu-
lous advertisers.
Now, let's go over a few
things to look for so you
won't get suckered into
clicking on an ad thinking
it's aWindows message.
First thing to under-


0 See COMPUTE, B12


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FACIAL: s50 $90


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ARSO'I liTE MASSAGE: $50


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Accordions, Colonials, Bahamas, Aluminum & Clear Storm Panels


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.",. 4 ".n1
....IV ,-,.. ., ,. ',- ,' ", ::,- i. ,-


. . . . ', .'. .,.. ' .. .. ,. ',' ,


Friday, March 9,2007


RA Palm Reach Gardens. North Palm Beach. Singer island


Hometown News


us nce sees










Please Visit Our Other Fine Stores in Crystal Tree Centre

- Joseph Interiors Sun Cleaners Honey Baked Ham ,,
- Gallo Insurance Patio Shoppe Joanna Russo Interiors
- Beltone Hearing Center Needlepoint Alley Rusalka Salon and Spa
- San Gennaro's Restaurant Dave's Deli Kitchens by Lenore
- Kathleen Smith Interior Design Tervis Tumbler Singer Island Realty
- Crystal Tree Carpet & Flooring LeJardin Florist Da Vittorio Restaurant
Champs n Tramps Dog Grooming

Available for Lease ~ Fully Built Out Offices or Will Build to Suit
Contact Eugene Popow at 561-627-3257 |


,-. ]C \^ ,1 ,. '-- "
Palm Beach's First 5-star Seafood Asian Fusion Buffet -..

%Off FRI.SATSU ushi 1O Off
0en Discount JUMBO $2195 Crab legs DierParyof4orMor
eSHRIMP aduat Peking Duck'
$ Y95 *f fft.- Steak row.im atly
M,7 OYSTERS Jumbo Shrimp .,
OYSER "D ^^^y Jumbo Shrimp ..- '^


$4A 95 z -Fke i A
1 495 I Lunches: 7 days a week $9.'5 11:30-3pm --
Early Bird Mon-Thursday Children's Menus $5.s" Mon-Sun. Kids under 5 eat FREE
4:30-6:00pm Dinner: Mon Thur from only $ 18. Open
tuV3x.7 a Fri Sat Sun from only $21.95 pen
561
Catering & Private Parties I DINNER :Sun-Thurs 4:30 to 9:30pm Fri & Sat 4:30 to 10pm I
For All Occasions 1201 US Hwy 1 @ PGA Blvd. on the SW Corner NPB


7 Days a week
-622-2215
Reservations 1
Accepted .;,3j -


SDublin-Kahn
Gallery

Rare Etchings &-Lithographs
Fine Art -Vintage Posters

8 50% OFF SALE
On a great Selection of Fine Art

Vintage Poster Circa: 1980
Crystal Tree Center 1201 US Hwy 1 Suite 21 NPB 561.630.6862


Fri & 9at till 1 1 :30PM
622-1402
Crystal Tree Center* 1201 US Hwy 1* NPB



Wanted
Your damaged and unwanted
Gold & Platinum Jewelry
561-694-0045

Goldleaf Jewelers
Crystal Tree Center
Directly Across from Old Port Cove
1201 U.S. Highway One, Suite 23-A
North Palm Beach, FL 33408
7 '-5


ANTIQUES & FINE CONSIGNMENTS




Buying and Selling One Piece or Whole Estates


I0re onutain:51.2


SEE OUR FABULOUS
COLLECTION OF ST JOHN!
Armani Chane St. John
Gucci -~ ose Taft Herrera
Prada Versace and More...


CALL STATE FARM DURING
ABNORMAL BUSINESS HOURS.
I'm available even after 5 pm. Get your free car insurance quote, find out what
discounts you qualify for and purchase a policy any time of the day or night.
Get a free car insurance quote-save up to 40%0/
Call my office 24/7.
STATE FARM
Sandi Cullifer, Agent, ChFC CLU V
1201 US Highway 1, Suite 41
North Palm Beach, FL 33408-3548
B. us: 561-694-9616 INSURANCE
sandi.cullifer.bxp0@statefarm com r
LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR, STATE FARM IS THERE.-
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company (not in NJ), State Fanrm Indemnity Company (NJ)
P050047 01/05 Bloomington, IL Insurance and discounts subject to qualifications.


f


00


CO
0
N-


THE

ICE RAM


t


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, March 9, 2007








DO r-allll LOc.ll au lUc..l, i.l .nil 1 --U., -llo- i -- ..


\Acupuncure of' (le Far East, Inc.
10975 S.E. Federal Hwy
I lobe Sound
772-546-6200 561-308-1056
acupuncturee of the Far East, Inc.
n', IAlt. A1A NPB
561-842-2900 561-508-1056
Jupiter Institute of Healing Arts
175 Toney Penna Drive
Suite 101
Jupiter
L561-746-1205


L
.7,,005LflArnwmflvvwavurpn,00,400r70,,m,,mizJcaw.0 .NWW


/ Florida
licensed, with
'over 40 years,
experience In
China and the
United States.
Dr. Chi graduated
as a Physician
from China
Medical College
\ in Taiwan. /
-.- '" *A


zi;
00


I Baby Shower Gifts & Registry
Monogramming Shipping
Christening & Religious Attire


We Buy Guns *

FLORIDA CONCEALED
WEAPONS CLASS
EVERY SATURDAY


with Dr. Chi O.M.D., A.R, P.HD,


Romancing
From page B1
Here is the puzzle: The
first loaf was excellent and
rose perfectly, while the
loaf with the baking
powder (a leavening agent)
was flat by comparison.
If you have an answer,
write me or call and leave a
message.

CORNED BEEF AND
CABBAGE OR NEW
ENGLAND BOILED
DINNER
Serves 6

4-pound piece corned
beef or smoked pork
shoulder
1 tablespoon pickling
spices (this may be
included in the [package
with the meat)
2 large cloves garlic,
halved
1/2 teaspoon black
pepper
1 bay leaf
6 medium onions,
peeled
6 medium potatoes,
peeled
6 piedium carrots,
scrubbed arid cut in half
crosswise .
1 rutabaga, peeled and
cut in 2'inch chunks
1 head of cabbage, cut
into' 6 wedges

Trim as much fat as
possible from meat before
cooking. Place in Dutch
oven or pressure cooker


MichllConyGerga.76tACES-ivie
'J.. rifinFamlyTrut'IrigaedCrolad, eceai onalLan


TELL 'EM You TH
READ IT IN THE i l0met0WnlNews


Friday -:- March 16 -:- 10:00 a.m.1
Property 101 1.315 Acres, Property 102 402tc Ares. Big Creek Road
GAHlt. 3/DtideHwy 1031 C(ulatili Aisi
* A Rnit nw P tio Ptcti P Acms l'ainin I'lnv
SCOiT Road FTntge t'sc.nl Illihtln TIM,..
: 3 l50t Proper y 103 -Complete Peamnut Buyb Point
k tb. to yy.,Th mnsi,_%i-eL PeF n& M&_t 6 Are, ,Me ., GA
'10 Me, w /CmtWfr~ SELLING AS GOING CONCERN
. Takic3TamSecs it .w/ ik2.09,W)u "In The Heart of Southwest Georgia
* zm c 7 Tc,-iE5ikRp w/AW, ,7621 Peanut Country"
m- rt ,sy T hode Se.msA.s A.. ia crci.fi's Property 102 Auction Site for All3 Properties
Rowell Auctions, Inc. For Complete AuctionDetails Call
S... Buyers Premiu m AL AtU-C025oo4 800-323-8388


and add about 2 cups
water. Add next four
ingredients. Cook covered
about three hours in pot or
one hour in a pressure
cooker, following the
cooker's instructions
(usually one hour will do
it.)

NOTE: If possible, cook
meat the day before
chilling the liquid sepa-
rately. If not, toss 10 or 12
ice cubes into the liquid
and let it sit until fat clings
to the cubes. Remove
remaining cubes and fat
with a slotted spoon.
If it is too salty, keep only
one cup and replace rest of
liquid with water.
Bring meat to a boil in
liquid. When heated
through, remove meat to
serving platter.
If you're using a pot, add
carrots, and rutabagas to
the liquid. Cover and cook
about 15 minutes, then
add remaining ingredients
and cook until done, about
45 minutes.
In pressure cooker, cook
vegetables for about 10
minutes. Follow instruc-
tions that come with
cooker. Slice meat across
the grain.
Serve with mustard and a
drizzling of apple cider
vinegar over the cabbage.
Pass the liquid to top it all.

ST. PADDY'S DAY
DELIGHT

1 (20-ounce) can sliced
pineapple in its own


juice
1 (4-serving) package
lime gelatin, regular or
sugar-free

Drain the liquid from the
pineapple into a measur-
ing cup, leaving pineapple
slices in the can. Prepare
gelatin using half the liquid
in the package directions.
You can use the pineapple
juice as part of the liquid.
Pour gelatin into can and
chill until set. Run a little
hot water on can bottom
and sides to loosen. Cut
the bottom from the can
and use to push mold out.
Cut between pineapple
slices and serve.
Garnish with any fruit or
topping.

FROZEN
CALAMONDON PIE
(NIB)

Florida residents should
know what a calamondon
is.
Haven't you ever seen a
citrus tree with tiny
oranges and thought it
would look pretty in your
yard? Those are calamon-
dons (also known as
calamondins). The shock is
when you taste the fruit
and recoil at the sour taste.
This recipe from Gayle
Mamer will have you
hunting for someone with
a calamondon tree who is
willing to share some fruit
since I've never seen them
in any market.
While some Web sites,
such as
www.foodsubs.com,
suggest substituting key
lime juice for the hard-to-
find calamondon juice, I
believe there are far better
key lime pie recipes and I
will share these in a later
column.

1 (9-inch) graham
cracker pie shell, regular
or low-fat
3/4 cup strained,


~IhuLsiI tOil LII CLII II~RhI'II


VEINSAND EGSE
FreeVariose einSceening


















4DRRichard S. Faro, MD, FACS Joseph Motta, MD, FACS

3370 Burns Road, Suite 206 Palm Beach Gardes
561.626,9801
Board Certified in Vascular Surgery, Thoradc Surgery and Cardiac Surgery


ns
1-


01 Annual barry Crown


for the, 4



Poppy -Adam n m e R~ .League


C -i


Saturday, March 17, 2007 (rain orshine), bam to 11am
Okeeheelee Park, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm Beach


gft @@ F S Adulits $25, Children (ae -10) $10 R3~~~~1f eI cldee
& kr~ftu&~ndana.


W e're ,:-., '.1.2 f'r 1,000+ adventuresome
W dogsand lr.l, ..cl-oC1.: t1o .- .-u, Walk
For the Animals a- success! Walk with your
dog or borrow a neighbor's dog! You can even
walk in honor of your favorite pet. Put a team
t. J t I.' .-,-r even more fun! All proceeds
supportourlow-c ..' : -t.' i i'- .".-"' r.

Event Information
The Walk for the Animals promises to
be a tail-waggin' good time! There will be
plenty of activities, i. I.iinj
'f. Free breakfast by IHOP (8-9:30am)
Microchip & Rabies Tag combo $15
'Pet-related vendors (vets, '.:-..'._. etc.)
Free bottled water by Pampered Pup
-S Live remote by WIRK107.9 FM
.PetMobile .'.ii Il .ledogs & cats
Raise $ for Furry Friends
Put your best pawforwardll -ri r.ii-i 1
create your own fundraising 1"' it i tools we
provide, tr i.! 1 i i.-'. ., ,.II-,' raised, and send
personalized emails to friends lii f lIjyasking
them to support your efforts. For more
fundraising Ideas, go to www,hopb.org,


5--i


for More oo mm OO ..
'2007 Walk for thse Amimal& Sponeors


----------------------------i

tT-shirt size (please check one)Os O M 0L 0 x
Your Name Entry Fee $____ Adults $25; Child (ages 6-16)- $10
Dog(s) Name Pledges: $ I
Address Total: $.___ (checks payable to Animal Rescue League)
City ST Zip ________ '' S .---(amount to be charged)
Phone Card#
Exp. CCV#(3-digits)
Email
O I'm walking in recognition/memory of Signature
Unbillity Walver(Must be signed by partlclpant)
'Team LEntry ..,. . ,. .., ... ...... .- .I.r.. ... l*


T,.pai 1t .. Da ..-- .II.-O c ar F rends/Famlly F School ' .. ......'.' H ...H* **. ., *
LClue/Orgo'rilzal'r. QOther -. -.,- ,--- .. .
Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League 3200 N. Military Trail West Palm Beach, FL 355409 -..
LLi,, '11.w6,,.T Phone 561.686.3663 Fax 561.686.0940 www.h or .......


calamondon juice
1 can sweetened
condensed milk
1 large (12-ounce)
container whipped
topping; regular, low-fat
or fat-free

Preheat oven to 350
degrees. Bake the pie shell
for 10 minutes, let cool.
While it is not necessary to
bake a store bought shell, I
find it holds up better and
stays crisp if it has been
baked a bit.
Trying to squeeze that
tiny fruit looked like a
major project, but a
wooden lemon reamer
inserted in the stem end
worked fine.
Gayle mentioned that
fat-free condensed milk
didn't work, so I cut the fat
by using fat-free whipped
topping and the pie was
wonderful.
Mix the juice, condensed
milk and whipped topping
until well combined. Pile
into prepared pie shell and
freeze. Remove from
freezer 10 to 15 minutes
before serving.

Arlene M. Borg, the
Grammy Guru, is available
for talks; call the newspa-
per at (772) 465-5656 and
leave a message. ;
When a recipe is not in
Mrs. Borg's cookbook it will
have, (NIB) next to the title.
For an autographed copy
of "Romancing the Stove
With the Grammy Guru,"
send $19 ($15 for the book,
$1 for 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.
They are also available at
local bookstores.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net.


I


CHUCK'S GUNS AND AMMO


I -


I


Friday, March 9, 2007


RA PAm Rpach r.artipnr- Nnrth Palm Beach. Sineer Island


Hometown News


Whons
WMIM







Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


You can learn to love your sinuses


If you're looking for a
prescription for
treating sinusitis,
physician Rob Ivker has
one for you.
In his book, "Sinus
Survival: The Holistic
Medical Treatment for
Sinusitis, Allergies and
Colds," he writes, "the
holistic treatment of
chronic sinusitis begins
with learning to love your
nose."
He refers to sinusitis as
the "cold" that won't go
away. Chronic sinusitis is
defined as persistent
inflammation and/or
infection that lasts longer
than 12 weeks. The most
common respiratory
condition in the United
State, sinusitis affects
more that 40 million
people.
As a result of his own
lingering sinus problems,
the doctor developed a
holistic program for
himself, his patients and
thousands of his readers.
The first step is learning
to love your nose enough
to make a commitment
to the holistic approach,
which integrates conven-
tional and complementa-
ry therapies. It requires
taking specific nutrition-
al supplements, making
dietary changes, drinking
more water and regularly
irrigating the nasal
passages. He believes
that one of the most
overlooked influences on
immunity is sleep.
Risk factors for sinusitis
include overuse of
antibiotics, smoking,
allergies, dry air and
dental problems. Experts
agree that diet also


MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist

affects sinus health.
Some culprits include
mucus-forming milk and
dairy products, sugar and
caffeine. Sinus mem-
branes may swell from
too much salt in the diet
or from alcohol con-
sumption.
According to nutrition-
ist Gary Null, most sinus
sufferers are overly
acidic. Eating more
alkaline-forming foods,
such as fruits and vegeta-
bles, help get the body
(and sinuses) back in
balance again.
The holistic approach
to sinus care includes
taking antioxidant
supplements (vitamins A,
C and E), plus the miner-
als zinc and selenium. In
addition, probiotics
(acidophilus) strengthen
the immune system and
restore the beneficial
bacteria affected by
antibiotics. Also helpful:
essential fatty acids,
echinacea, ginger,
turmeric and high
potency garlic extracts.
Bromelain, the pineapple
enzyme, helps reduce
swelling and mucus


production.
When mucus backs up
in the nose, it creates a
perfect breeding ground
for viruses, bacteria and
fungi. Flushing out
mucus will wash out
dust, pollen and irritants,
reduce the risk of sinus
infections and alleviate
post-nasal drip.
Some people sniff warm
salt water up their noses
or use solutions of
chlorophyll or apple
cider vinegar. Andrew
Weil, integrative physi-
cian, strongly recom-
mends nasal irrigation
using a neti pot, a spout-
ed device that resembles
Aladdin's magical lamp.
Studies show that people
who consistently use this
washing method have
fewer symptoms and use
less medication.
Do-it-yourself treat-
ments to open clogged
sinuses can be quite
effective. A hot washcloth
applied over the sinus
area helps break up
congestion. So does
steam inhalation with the
addition of a few drops of
eucalyptus oil. Some
people claim relief from
eating freshly grated
horseradish, while others
prefer chewing raw garlic
cloves. Finger pressure
(acupressure) applied to
specific points on the
face, feet and hands,
often reduces uncom-
fortable sinus pressure.
Many practitioners
recommend natural
homeopathic nasal
sprays or tablets, which
are known for their
safety. They have no side
effects or interactions


and are suitable for
children.
Another convenient
option comes from
Switzerland, in the form
of a pocket inhaler
containing menthol and
oils of cajeput and
eucalyptus. It's a pleasant
way to clear nasal pas-
sages and increase
airflow to sinuses and
lungs.
Dr. Ivker and other
specialists have come to
recognize that certain
emotions contribute to
sinus problems, especial-
ly stress, sadness and
repressed anger. That
may be why relaxation
techniques and deep
breathing exercises work


better for some people
than conventional sinus
treatments. Apparently,
while you are learning to
love your sinuses, you
might also learn to love
your whole body and
your life.


Margot Bennett is a
licensed nutritionist at
Mother Nature's Pantry,
located in the Garden
Square Shoppes, 4513
PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach
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Friday, March 9, 2007


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B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 9,2007


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JAMES TUCKER
The Spirit Guide
world, fine homes, cars,
prestige and outer glory
will not make us truly
happy.
Are you on the path?
Do you have a dream, a
purpose or a passion? If
you can say, "yes," to this
question, it makes you
part of a small group who
do the majority of the
healing, visionary and
creative work in the world.
If you say, "no," it means
you have yet to take the
inner plunge, open up the
emotional heart center
and let your spirit guide
you to your true purpose
and calling.
Where are you?
Here is how you can tell
where you are on the path.
Do you judge others or
hold grudges when they
don't do things your way?
Do you feel like
fighting back when the
world crowds and pushes
you around?
Do you feel over-
worked, underpaid,
stressed or burned out?
Do you feel like you
never have enough
money?
Do you feel fearful and
worry about what your
family and other people
think about you?
Do you feel sad,
unhappy or lonely?
If you answered, "yes," to
one or more of these
questions, it is an indica-
tion of living on the
outside rim of life rather
than from the center.
Look at a car wheel. It
must be balanced from the
inside in order to safely
spin. Until we learn to live
from our center, the soul,
we keep repeating life's
lessons until we learn the
truth and set it free.
Learn to be selfish


Someone asked me, "Isn't
it selfish if I put myself
first?"
My answer: "Is the sun
selfish for living in its
center in our universe?"
Here is the plan for
changing your.
Follow your heart.
Listen to and act on your
instincts and first impres-
sions.
At birth, unless there is
' some physical problem,
O we are given the power of
vision, feeling, thinking
and action. These are the


tools and gifts used by the
soul, heart, mind and body
to function in the world.
The genius inside us
speaks first through the
vision and feelings.
The truth is in our very
first impressions. Then,
the head gets in the way
and we second-guess the
heart and spirit.
This is the outer self that
takes over.
Refuse to let the world
crowd you. Everything
that lives, flourishes and
becomes fruitful needs its
own space.
The way humans create
space in life is to say, "no,"
to negative behavior when
it approaches. This buys us
space, time and respect.
Live one day at a time.
Stop worrying about the
future. Plan for it, but live
one day at a time.
The humanity in us is
ruled by the conscience. It
speaks first when we are
open to and trusting it.
Patience is the result of
surrendering and having
faith in our higher power.
That's when we start
taking action on our
visions, dreams, purpose
and passions.
In time, this helps us
surrender and reprogram
the fearful, lower nature
into the higher true self.
The result is living a life
with causes more in
alignment with our own
gifts and talents.
Judgment and grudges
go away. We become
peaceful and loving. We
find balance with work,
play and rest. Our value
increases and more money
comes our way.
Balance, renewed health
and outlook take over.
Maybe the best part is
that joy replaces sadness
and we find true and
lasting happiness.
Isn't this the way you
truly want to live?
Spread the light
When you find this
inherent greatness take
care of your own and
family needs first. Then
give back.
Take care of your spiritu-
al family and keep them
going.
You are now the light.
When others want to know
how you do all these
awesome things, teach
them.
My greatest wish is that
you find all these things
and more, today and for all
your earthly days to' come.
You can do it. The greatest
news is that the best is yet
to come.
Soul to soul
Ifyou have been helped
by this column, please tell
your family and friends.
Visit
myhometownnews.net.
Hit Counselors/Advisors
on the left menu and a new
Spirit Guide column comes
0, See SPIRIT, B9


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Friday, March 9, 2007


B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


.:;
..,."







Friday, March 9, 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palni Beach, Singer Island B9


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Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Spirit
From page B8
up every Friday. I also do
private readings, exciting
home and office parties,
life coaching and inspira-
tional group talks. Volume
3 of the last year and a half
of Spirit Guide columns is
now available along with
Volumes 1 and 2. The cost
is $20 each, plus a one-
time priority mail fee of $8.
Call (772) 334-9487, e-
mnailjtuckxyz@aol.com or
write James Tucker, 4550
N.E. Indian River Drive,
Jensen Beach, FL 34957.
Cash, checks or credit cards
are accepted as payment.
- James Tucker


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Friday, March 9, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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Honda Classic ends with dramatic finish


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- From die-hard to casual


fans, the turnout for this
year's Honda Classic,
played at PGA National in
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officials said. And, while
the final names atop-the
leader board weren't
household names, they
provided a dramatic end-.
ing nonetheless.
As darkness fell on Sun-
day evening, four golfers,
Mark Wilson, Boo Weekly
Jose Coceres and Camilo
Villegas had to wait until
Monday morning to claim
victory.
All four parred the first
playoff hole. Weekly and
Villegas were eliminated
on the second hole. That
left Wilson and Coceres.
Wilson drained a 10-foot
putt for par, Coceres
missed his putt and Wilson
was anointed the 2007
Honda Classic winner. This
was Wilson's first PGA Tour
win.
The tournament hit a bit
of bad luck early when
John Daly, the field's most
popular player, pulled out
of the tournament during
the second round. He
reportedly tweaked his
back after a photograph-
er's camera went off during
his backswing startling
him.
Charlie Wi was atop the
leader board after the first


round on Thursday. He
shot a five under par 65
and was among only 20
out of 142 players to score
under par. The course is
extremely difficult and not
surprisingly, was designed
by Jack Nicklaus.
The most talked about
part of the course was the
"Bear Trap," holes 15, 16
17, the most difficult on
the course. Each hole
involved considerable
danger and included mul-
tiple water hazards and
sand traps.
By the final round, Wie
had given up two strokes
and was in fourth place
before play began Sunday.
Wilson of Chicago took
over first place after shoot-
ing two four under par 66's
in both the second and
third round. He was fol-
lowed by Weekly and
Swede Daniel Chopra, who
were at five under and four
under par, respectively.
The final round on Sun-
day was filled with drama
down the stretch.
On the 16th hole, the for-
mer leader, Wilson, hit a
47-foot putt for par, which
kept him in the hunt. Then
on 18, after hitting a bad
drive into some tall weeds,
he was fortunate enough
to get it on the green with a
chance to par. He sunk a
25-foot putt for par, again
saving his chances.,
But the most dramatic
moment of the day ca me
when Weekly was one shot
away.from winning his first
PGA tournament. f .
He had a three-foot putt
on the 18th hole for the
win, and he missed it. He
hit it too hard and it lipped
out the left side of the cup.
Weekly put his head down
in disbelief. He bogeyed,
which left him tied wift
three other golfers: Wilson,
Coceres and Villegas.
Larry Woller, a Gardens
resident, was there with
his wife, Sandy. They
attended the previous four
tournaments held across
the street at Mirasol Coun-
try Club.
"We never miss it. We're|
not huge golf fans, but wf
just love to watch and walk
around. We get something
to eat and drink. It's a fun
day," he said.


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Friday, March 9,2007


R I a Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Mark Wilson hits a shot out
of the sand trap to the
green on the first hole
during the final round of
the Honda Classic. Wilson
would go on to claim
victory, his first on the PGA
Tour.







Hobie Hiler
staff photographer

Boo Weekly watches his
tee shot on the second
hole during the final round
of the Honda Classic at
PGA National Resort and
Spa last Sunday. Weekly
had a chance to win the
tournament, but bogeyed
the 18th hole, tying him for
the lead going into a
playoff on Monday morn-
ing.








Hobie Hiler
staff photographer








Friday, March 9, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Bi 1


Lady Panthers


softball off


to fast start


lA NEW BGINNIN
-gONR~IGrNMET


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A new offense and phi-
losophy has the Dwyer
High School softball team
off to their best start to
date.
First year coach at
Dwyer, Joe DellaRocca,
has implemented a new
offensive strategy that
seems to be paying off.
The Lady Panthers started
the year at 10-0.
"We've just been putting
more pressure on the
defense. We move runners
around and play more of a
team offense. We don't
want to let one player dic-
tate the game against us.
We want to put pressure
on the entire defense,"
DellaRocca said.
Recently the coach lost
his two best.hitters: Tier-
ney Mackey and Dee Dee
Jacobs to injuries. Jacobs
has cartilage damage in
her knee and Mackey has
hip problems. DellaRocca
said they both could be
out for a month. According
to him, they were both
"freakish injuries."
"They've been our No. 1
and No. 2 hitters from day
one. They have been the
best picking up the new
offense and getting on
base," he said.
Despite that, Dwyer still
managed to give West
Boca a 7-1 drubbing last
Thursday. The Bulls were
the state runner-up in
class 5A last year.
Junior Jenee Loree
pitched a complete game
and struck out 11 batters,
further demonstrating her
dominant status in
Dwyer's pitching rotation.
She's a 6-foot tall right-


hander who has a variety
of pitches to confuse and
frustrate opposing batters.
"I like to go in and out a
lot and get ahead of bat-
ters. I like to mess with
girls' heads. When they
think they're going to get a
ball, I throw it right down
the middle sometimes.
When they think they're
getting a rise ball, I'll throw
an off-speed pitch. That's
pretty much all I do,"
Loree said.
At the plate, DellaRocca
has a few big sticks he can
rely on as well.
Nicolette Chimato has
been one of the best hit-
ters recently and hit a
bases loaded triple in the
bottom of the first inning
vs. West Boca. Two hitters
later, and the score was 5-0
in favor of Dwyer.
"We all do a great job. I
think we're working harder
this year than we ever
have. We weren't sure how
the year was gonna go with
a new coach and every-
thing, but we're doing
pretty good right now,"
Chimato said.
DellaRocca will also rely
on junior Brittany Huff-
stetler's bat this season.
She likes the idea that the.
team constantly works on
hitting.
"We're always in the bat-
ting cages. Our coach is
really good with the whole
offensive approach," she
said.
Huffstetler said this sea-
son is state title or bust for
the Panthers. The team
won't be satisfied with a
great regular season with
nothing to show for it at
the end.,
Dwyer has defending
) See DWYER, B112


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Jenee Loree (12) of the Dwyer Panthers throws a pitch in
the first inning of their game against West Boca last Thurs-
day in Palm Beach Gardens.


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Wednesday Service 7pm
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WHEN IT COMES

TO YOUR TO-DO LIST,

PUT YOUR FUTURE FIRST.

Decisions made in the past may no longer be what's best
for the future. So, to keep everything up to date, we offer a
financial review. A complimentary service to all our clients, the
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4590 PGA Boulevard Suite 200
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
561-776-8988
Fax 561-776-9688
Toll Free 866-261-0800


www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1 I


Friday, March 9, 2007


www.HometownNewsOL.com


OPEN: Tues-Fri
10-5:30 Sat
10-5 Monday
by chance! I


MAKING ISENSE OF INV.,STINGF:dNA"I'l t'd Jon es'









B12 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach. Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 9,2007


Hand and arms vs. big muscle swing


M -Iiota e 'Th e donation is tax deductible.
4* e Q t Pick-up Is free.
for thefhlnd We take care of all the paperwork.




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LIGHTHOUSE
~ DRY CLEANERS ~
* Household Items and Wedding Dress Preservation
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* DELIVERY Available 561-625-6006
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Located in the Promenade Plaza






FREE 2-NIGHT VACATION!
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101


THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

I ometownNews
.' 1 :Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


Established in
1895


SUPERIOR


or many years, a
debate has been
conducted by the
"gurus" in the golf com-
munity.
Is the golf swing best
served by use of the arms
and hands, or by control-
ling the body movements?
With my 42 years of
teaching experience, I like
to think I've heard just
about every theory
concerning the golf swing.
Unfortunately, for the
many aspiring students of
the game, confusion
abounds and improve-
ment is curtailed.
As I've stated in past
articles, my ambition has
been to clarify and make
the golf swing as simple as
possible. In this high-tech
world we live in, simplici-
ty tends to be considered
not valid or there's not
enough information
offered. I'll always try to
impart the most basic of
ideas available to develop
a good working golf
swing.
The hands and arms
control the proper path
and plane, while the body
(used correctly) plays a
supporting role and adds
force to the delivery of the
club. It's the job of a


1oo064oi


THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!




IometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Onrmond Beach


Serving South Florida
Since 1972


SHUTTER & BLIND CO,
- -. Wilea .Bge.ANYWrittenEstimate GUARANTEED


DEL STARKS
Del's divots
competent teaching
professional to assess the
student's ability and
physical attributes and
make the best decision on
how to help.
One of my favorite
questions to ask a student
is, "What part of the body
hits the ball?" The ques-
tion is a "trick" to help
make a point. The answer
is, the club hits the ball.
My job is to find the best
way to get the student to
deliver the club that
produces consistent
results.
Factors such as age,
flexibility and athletic
competence are consid-
ered to provide a good
working program of


improvement.
As a general rule of
thumb, the older and less
flexible a golfer is, the
more I might focus on
good use of the hands and.
arms. In this case, the
body plays a minor role of
support and little in
creating power.
Working with a much
younger, more flexible
person, my approach will
be to "connect" the body
to the arms and hands to
maximize all of their
available energy.
This assessment of the
student's potential will
always be priority No. 1 in
planning a successful
learning experience.
As I've said many times
before, we must crawl
before we run during the
early stages of develop-
ment. This means hitting
small chip and pitch shots
while gaining a feel for the
swinging motion. The
hands and arms will be
more involved, supplying
most of the energy with
these small important
shots.
Once some skill
evolves, we can now add
the body to the action to
provide a greater range of
movement, yielding


more distance with good
control. Learning in this
manner almost always
produces the best and
fastest rate of improve-
ment.
So many golfers want to
haul out the driver and
whale away. Hey, it might
be fun for the moment,
but you won't gain much
in building your skills.
My best advice to all
students is to seek the
counsel of a PGA teacher
and let them plan a
program suited just for
you. You'll be glad you
did. 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.
Editor's note: This is Mr.
Starks last column for
Hometown News. He's on
to pursue other adven-
tures. We'd like to thank
him for his advice and his
faithfulness in writing a
column week in and week
out over these many
months. We wish him
well.


Compute
From page B4


stand is, if you are on the
Web with Internet Explor-
er, FireFox, AOL's browser,
Slim Browser, Opera or
any of the other Web
browsers out there, and
you come across a mes-
sage that looks like a
Windows message, but is
contained within the
borders of your Web
browser (if you scroll up
and down, the message
scrolls up and down too),
it's an ad, and if you click
it you will be, in effect,
answering that ad and be
whisked away from what
you were doing to look at


a sales pitch.
The second thing to
remember is you can
always see where you are
going when you are about
to click something online
by looking at the status
bar at the bottom of your
browser window.
Don't see a status bar?
That's OK. In your brows-
er, click the "view" pull-
down menu and click so a
check mark appears next
to "status bar." Now you
have one.
When you hold your
mouse over a link in your
Web browser, the URL or


t t Ji eat jt11 iIQ9...

o uxuG.". aoe oL ing

Lake Oconee

Lake Sinclair Georgia


RVMw


Serving the Palm Beaches & Martin County ,.
1-800-631-5952
VISIT ANY OF OUR SHOWROOMS!
Lake Worth, Del Ray & Pompano
Fre shp a ho e ,Cal fr FEE stiats (easremnt- .istalto nldd


W .r rnl a k e co n ce. co rn


address where that link
will take you, is shown in
the status bar before you
click. If it is a genuine
windows message, no
address will appear in the
status bar.
If it does, you're looking
at an ad, and feel free to
click if you want to look at
an ad.
Or, you could do what I
do and grit my teeth and
ignore it.
Sean McCarthy fixes
computer problems. For
help e-mail help@tci-
plaza.com.

Dwyer
From page B 11
state champion Palm
Beach Gardens on their
schedule twice this year,
but Gardens is in Class 6A
and Dwyer is in Class 5A,
so DellaRocca said he isn't
too concerned with the
Gators.
"I know it's a great town
rivalry, but I would take
two losses to Gardens dur-
ing the regular season if
we come out with a state
title," he said.
"We have a new team
motto this year. It's called
'The May Project.'
There's only four teams
left playing in May and we
want to be one of those
teams," he said.


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There Are Advantages to Advanced Planning
It is one of the most loving & caring things you can do for your family and for yourself
It enables you to "Celebrate Your Life, Your Way"
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Because of Advanced Planning, your loved ones with have total peace of mind


19351 County Line Road, West of Old Dixie Hwy Tequesta, FL


B12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Friday, March 9,2007


Hometown News










riuciy, M ,h LP B h d N t l a i I n B


PETS OF '


THE WEEK ,
T IE PLM I S


Photos courtesy of the Aniimal Rescue League
Pogo is a 5-year-old male Norwegian bahund mix. He is neutered,
friendly and weighs 50 pounds. ID# 1835302

Murphy is an 8-year-old male tiger stripe cat. He is neutered, very calm
and litterbox trained. ID#1449485

Adoptionfees are $50 forces, $75 for kittens, $75 for dogs and $95 for puppies.Fee
indudes spay/neuter, microdip, initial vaccinations, bag offood, and 14-dayd hec-up.
To find out more about the adoptable pets at PeggyAdams Animal Resc League
visitthemat3200N. MilitayTrail, WestPalm Beach, Tuesdaythrough Sunday, 10 am
to 4 p.m.nVisitmwwhspb.ogorcall (561) 686-3663 for orreinfomnnation.


.'~- -U


: "Copyrighted Material',


Syndicated Conte nt


Available from Commercial News Providers"
mm !-


Sponsor a maritime


student, sail a tall ship


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

RIVIERA BEACH The
Riviera Beach Maritime
Academy is offering the
public an opportunity to
cruise aboard a tall ship in
exchange for sponsoring a
student on a 10-day "Sci-
ence under Sail" learning
adventure aboard the tall
ship Denis Sullivan.
Capt. Gidget Greco,
Academy principal,
announced that sponsors
at the $1,000 and $750 lev-
els will receive passes for


two passengers and one
passenger respectively, for
a three-hour tall ship
cruise along coastal Palm
Beach on March 29 from
4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.,
leaving from the Riviera
Beach Municipal Marina.
The Academy is a char-
ter school dedicated to a
quality academic curricu-
lum and training in mar-
itime skills to prepare stu-
dents for post-secondary
education or for entrance
to the local marine indus-
try jobs market.


OVER 500.000

NEWSPAPERS EVERY WEEK

PALM BEACH GARDENS

THRU ORMOND BEACH!



CALL: 772-465-5551
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the right to edit, cancel, reject or reclassify advertisements without g Mverie1 It FB Infl
prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for
errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad. l4om etow nN ew s


DISPLAY:
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IN-COLUMN:
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SNEW!! 1102 S. U.S. 1 JUPITER 840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102 VERO 1020 Old Dixie Highway MELBOURNE 380 Wickham Rd., No., Ste. F SO. DAYTONA 2400 S Ridgewood Ave., Ste. 22
HOME Fort Pierce, FL 34950 OFFICE Jupiter, FL 33458 OFFICE Vero Beach, FL 32960 OFFICE Melbourne, FL 32935 OFFICE South Daytona, FL 32119
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DATA LOSS &/or CD:
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FORREST HILLS Memo-
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eighteen gauge Churchill
casket $2000, call
609-405-2230



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3d/2n 2 tix $99
Kids Freel
Shuttle & Breakfast
1-877 4 A VILLA
www.trip2orlando.com


AA Rated Donation.
:Donatd' Youi, Car, Boat,
or'Real Esttte, 'IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
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Condition. Help Under-
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ilrea3ch,:enter org
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OLD GUITARS Wanted!
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and Mosrite. Gibson
Mandolins/Banjos. 1930's
thru 1960's. TOP CASH
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please. 1-800-401-0440
WANTED: Fishing Boat
20' to 30', center console,
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paid! Will come to',,,look
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Travel tril. 5 61262.6 14






Private Art Collection:
Antiques, collectibles. By
piece, or entirety. Call for
Details. 561-881-1413



Electric RANGE w/oven,
GE Flat surface cook top.
Great cond. 6yrs. old.
White enamel, digital
controls, Self clean.
$315. 561-622-3207


3 AUCTIONS
MANASOTA KEY. ,FL
March l'Oilh 3PM TA.:
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pool home Info Terms
Flyer All Florida Pealt &
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"DISNEY SALE"
Book Nowl
3d/2n 2 tix $99
Kids Free!
Shuttle & Breaktail
1-877 '4 A VILLA
www.trip2orlando.comt
BED FRAME Queen
wize While 'con .$120
516.882.24,"4
BED FRAME: Queer,
While iron $120 PBG
561.882.2161
CARS: Cheuon. 19 all
diff. in orig. bxs. nice.
$200 561-741-1907 Teq
LAWN EDGER: 3.5 HP
gas $50 obo, 2 HP elec.
$25 obo. 561-575-3545
Jupiter.
THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


LIKE
BARGAINS?
We have even
more bargains
online!
g0 to:

HometownNewsOL.
corn
For even more
items
You can also be put
on our "automati.7
notify' enail requ-est
for ileris you ;re
searching tcr'

MICROWAVE: HOT-
PO INT. U.r ,:.i,. -..: .r
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561. 2a -.l9.1 F; i .5.d
WALKER: ROLLATOR.
Like new. w/ basket &
seat. $75 561-309-4210
PBG.




HURRICANE Shutters:
170 panels, (4) 38
windows, 22 gauge steel,
various sizes, $1700
OBO. Call 561-799-3551


JCS BUILDINGS, Ga-
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starting $595. Galvanized
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Free installation/ quote,
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Certified 10 yr warranty
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Hardwood flooring
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METAL ROOFING &
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profiles for Residential
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Custom Trim Doors &
Accessories. FL Sales,
1-800-545-4580.




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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011 Can Delivr
$155 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still in plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver
BED RM- 5PC CHERRY.
New in boxes. Cost
$1500 must move $475.
.Can Deliver Todayl
561-296-5987

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


COUCH & LOVESEAT
Itan Leather Brand
new, in boxes Cost 14KV
Sacrifice 1150 'Can de-
,.er 561.296.1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
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leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
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Free Delivery. Warranty.
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OLD HOUSE PARTS
Antique doors, windows,
mantels, stain glass
columns, flooring,
furniture, Iron gates,
Florida Victorian Salvage
112 West Georgia Ave,
Deland 386-734-9300
www floridavictorian corn
Monday Saturday




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- I mr j Ar -*-'P'-


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island B 13


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a IViarch 9 20 7


**"* !Ji.










814 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach. Sinner Island Hometown News Friday, March 9, 2007


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$28.97. 1-888-893-
-3663 (Lic#35105.0001)
Valid only in Georgia and
Florida,

GARAGE SALE?
Invite your
neighbors
with an ad in
Hometown News
Classified


WANTEDII OLD GIB-
SON LES PAUL GUI-
TARSI Especially 1950's
models! render, Gibson,
Martin, Gretsch, D'Angeli-
co, Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
-1970's) Top dollar paid!
Old Fender Amps! It's
easy. Call toll free
1-866-433-8277 CALL
TODAY,

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


POOL TABLE 8'
Excalibur 100% solid
wood. 1" slate. Lthr pkts
20pc kit/wwall rack. 4
cues. Perfect. Cost 4K
Sell $1250 561-282-9450
Reduce Utility Billsl
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
Call Classified and sell
it fast!


JUNO ISLES 4th annual
community yard sale, 1
day only! Saturday March
17th, 8:00am-1:00pm
Something for everyone
in this huge multi family
event!!

WE JUST KEEP
GETTING BETTER
Now over 500,000
Newspapers
Every Weekl
Palm Beach Gardens
though Ormond Beach!
HOMETOWN NEWS
One Call Does It All!


m


3 Pets die every 2 mins
in FL shelters. Stop
buying or breeding.
RESCUE THEM!
(Ad sponsored by private
individual.)
USE CLASSIFIED


U
U
U
*]
I


GOLDEN RETRIEVER
pups, beautiful & healthy,
parents on premises,born
2/5,ready 4/9. health cert.
Light to dark colors. Tak-
ing dep's. 321-506-9242.
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#3040


OLD ENGLISH SHEEP-
DOG Puppies. $750.
AKC. Ready now!
386-547-8563.
dahfarms@cs.com

Call Classified
and sell it fast!


Babysitter/Child .Care:
Monday-Friday 9am-4pm.
Must know how to swim!
561-514-1470



BOOKKEEPER
PART-TIME

Approximately
(10- 12 hrs per wk)
For Consulting Com-
pany Work at your
home Basic work is
accounts receivable
invoicing on
Quick Books.
A/P once a month.
Month end financial

Fax Resume to :
561-626-2423

NEED CASH NOW?
Structured settlements?
Injury Accidents? Com-
mercial Litigation? Law-
suit Pending? CJB Fund-
ing. 800-594-3029
www.cjbfunding.com





DRIVERS, Service &
Bussers wanted for F/P
time. Busy restaurant,
w/great pay! Apply @
437.9 Northlake Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens or
call 561-799-2686


WHOi


Front Office Clerks
Maintenance Tech
Housekeepers
Night Auditor &
Front Desk
Must be Customer
service oriented
Full Time



EXPRESS'/luno Beach
Great place to work!
Competitive Salary
Health
&
Dental insurance.
Please call
561-622-4366
RIVERHOUSE
Applications being
accepted for the
following positions:
Host/ess/ Cashier
Waitstaff
Bussers
Apply in person @
2373 PGA Blvd. PBG.
561-694-1188
SERVERS
FT/PT time, year round
position, shift pay for
eves & wknds, Benefits,
paid vac & sick. Te-
questa Terrace 400 N.
US Hwy #1, Tequesta,
561-207-6500 Fax:
561-207-6549 EOE


II -


RGIS INVENTORY
R lO SPECIALISTS
S .Equal Opportmity Employer



$8-10/hr to start
No experience necessary o
Paid training
Advancement'opportunities
Benefits
Are you 18 yrs old, have reliable
transportation and communication ?
Year round, part-time Inventory Taker
positions available
Call for an interview
888-242-RGIS
or Apply Online: www.rgisinv.com

0N1"ANTORN
RG SPEC LISTS
EqualOp r -,,- -






















To Place your
recruitment ad call

Hometown News

1-800-823-0466


AFFORDABLE HEALTH
BENEFITS. Under
$155.00 monthly for the
Entire Family. Hospitali-
zation, Prescriptions,
Dental, Vision, hearing,
Chiropractic, Life & More.
Everyone accepted! Call
Us Today 866-373-0576
CNA'S State certified
CNA's needed for Staff
Relief in Rehab Centers &
Hospitals. All shifts avail.
Great pay. 401k. We are
busy. Call Expicare Nurs-
ing. 561-736-1422





*, Full Time/Part Time
* For memory impaired patients
* Males Encouraged
* Exper. req'dlExcellent Pay!
* $350 SIGN-ON BONUS






427 Mis c -I-ae
Employment,
... S .. ........


42Hsitaity
RetarntClb


AVON Needs Reps.
PT/FT. $10 to start up to
50% comm. Call Julie at"
321-537-7960

DELI HELP experienced
only. PIZZA HELPER no
exp. nec. Please call
Marissa @ 561-744-8585

GRAPHIC
ARTISTS FT/PT
Looking for talented
individuals with strong
Mac experience. You
should be proficient in
Quark4, & Photoshop.
This is an exciting, fast
paced environment
with weekly deadlines.
Schedules vary with
some afternoons and
evenings necessary to
meet our deadline
needs. We offer health
and dental benefits,
401K to our full time
employees. Positions
available in Fort
Pierce, Jupiter, Vero
Beach, Melbourne and
South Daytona.
Join a successful
community newspaper
team at the
HOMETOWN NEWS!
Fax Resume to Phil:
772-465-5301
email phil@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!

42Hsitaity,
RetarntClb
&-Hotel


DRIVER P/T Mon-Fri
Temporary needed for
construction executive.
561-662-1712
DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOUI OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com

NANNIES & HOUSE-
KEEPERS needed w/top
salary! Must have 3 yrs
+exp, exc ref, valid driving
lic & speak fluent Eng. 561-
795-1313
NOW HIRING! TRAVEL,
HAVE FUN, & MAKE
MONEY! We offer train-
ing, Transportation, Hotel
Accommodations, & Un-
limited Earning Potential!
Must be able to travel
immediately, be Self Mo-
tivated & Outgoing! Call
TODAY! 1-866-502-0174
SEARS HOME IM-
PROVEMENT has open-
ings for inside marketing
reps. PT positions. Earn
great money talking to
customers. Call
1-800-379-8310 retirees
always welcome.
EOE/DFWP

** [ ^


35 ,. PEOPLE WANTED
To Get Paid $$$ To Lose
Up To 30 lbs. In The Next
30 Days. Natural ** Guar-
anteed. Call
1-800-625-5275.
SIGN TWIRLERS
WANTEDI Up to $15/hr.
Weekend Work. Start
Immediately (877)
574-WORK (9675)



PART TIME
COPY EDITOR/,
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 email Checkosky@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe, we drug test

S, I


Sears o
(0
at the Gardens Mall
IS NOW HIRING
Flexible Hours
SInmmediate Benefits Competitive Pay
Apply on-line (ai Sears.com/apply or apply in
Person at the Gardens Mall. EOE/AA Employers





We're Growing And HaVe

Opportunities Available





Join An Award Winning
Community Newspaper. c
VOTED THE #1 co
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
GENEROUS COMMISSION PLAN
EXCELLENT SALARY
PROTECTED TERRITORIES
LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE
DENTAL INSURANCE
Please fax your resume and cover letter to
561-575-5474

or email: Paetzig@HometownNewsOL.com
EOE hometown N We Drug Test
The #1 Commuetownity Newspaper in the USA
The #1 Community Newspaper in the USA!


LOOKING TO HIRE
Male & Female dancers.
Must be 18 & over. $125
first hr. $75/hr after.
772-464-9155/ 332-1027

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


4 1/2 Day Week Pros-
pect, qualify & set .appts
for closer. Base Salary &
Big Comm., + Equity. Ex-
perience A+. Will Train
Teachable Rookies. Call
Morris in PBG for appt.
561-776-0277

Fast, Quick, and
Reliable
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


CARPENTERS: Form,
Tools & Trans Req'd,
772-692-9222 EOE
CARPENTERS: Punch
out, Tools & Trans Req'd,
772-692-9222 EOE
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers!
http://hammerlanejobs.com


A


"Can You Dig It?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3wk training pro-
gram.,- Backhoes, Bull-
dozers, Trackhoes. Lo-
cal Job Placement. You
could be
digging dirt this weekend.
Call 866-362-6497
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast.
Nationally accredited
$399/ easy payment
plan. Free brochure,
1-800-470-4723
www.diplomaathome.com

REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS

lli]g^^1il


AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying. Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial Aid if
Qualified, Job Placement
Assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance.
1-888-349-5387.
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
*Medical,*Business,*
Paralegal,*Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer provided. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified.
Call 1-866-858-2121
www.OnlineTidewaterTec
h.com

t,' [ 'lh'i n


DANCING, AFfordable
ballroom lessons,
Singles/Couples, Group
Classes, Privates, Wed-
ding Parties, DJ Service
321-258-5916, 373-6151
www.spacecoastdance.net
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR Certified.
Hands on training. Job
Placement Assistance.
Call Toll Free
1-866-933-1575. Associ-
ated Training Services,
5177 Homosassa Trail
Lecanto, FL 34461
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MA AT HOME thru Frist
Coast Academy. Nation-
ally Accredited, Free bro-
chure. 1-800-658-1180

1,'i l^m,


ENROLL NOW! CALL TODAY!


,.,-- .-'"




CLASSES

STARTING
SOON IN:* s

* Medical Assistant

* Medical Coding
SpecialistAR

* Practical Nursing


You can take advantage ...- a
bf job placement
assistance, and financial
assistance is available
to those who qualify.


IIIDOUBLE YOUR IN-
VESTMENT IN ONE
YEARI!! 2289 builders
lots in gated golf course
community. $3995 Buy
one or buv them all. Lke
'":s still aarilacble Florids
"rkansas. Georgia. Ten.
nezs.'ee Te-.3s CALL
T O D A Y 1
1-954-471-7248.
AA Phat Travel Job, A
Great First Job, 18 or
Over, Travel Coast-to-
Coast with Coed Busi-
ness Group. Call 1-800-
845-2151. MTV-Types /
Road Rules

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


COMIENZA TU Propio
Negocio! Gana 48% y
Mas! Vende Por
Catalogo Productos De
Cama Y Bano.
Prestigiosa Marca Intima.
Llama Sin Costo.
1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com
eBAY RESELLERS
needed Make $$$$$
Weekly Start Immedi-
ately. Use your home
computer or laptop. No
experience necessary.
http'/Iwww auctionsuccesskit,
corn

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


eBay SUCCESS KIT
Make $$$$ Weekly, Start
Immediately Use your
home computer or laptop
No experience necessary
www.successkitonline.com

MOVIE EXTRAS, Make
up to $250/day. All looks
and ages. Fee required.
1-800-714-7501
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop! Retail/
Dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality/customer
service. Earn up to $150
a day. Call 888-755-8350

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
1800- 731-4901 (Fee
Required)
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
NEEDED for store eval-
uations. Get paid to shop.
Local stores, Restaurants
& Theaters. Training pro-
vided. Flexible hours.
E-mail required. Fee req.
800-585-9024 ext. 6262.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS:
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 800-498-2356


PART-TIME/FULL-TIME.
Retirees welcome! Pro-
ven, in-home lead sys-
tem. Comissionable
sales, 90% average
close, 20 minute presen-
tation. EASY Work, FUN
product. Almost no com-
petition! call TODAY:
1-800-737-1532 x102
David Berger.
STUART BOOK STORE.
Great opportunity for re-
tiree or internet sales.
over 30,000 books. High
cash volume. Please call
772-370-8583
WANT TO BE A PART
OF THE NEXT MY-
SPACE? Start up fee
$299. Potential to earn
over $3,000 per month.
No fee for Information
Call 772-240-0997


WINDOW TREATMENT
FRANCHISES FOR
SALE. Low overhead,
homebased, complete
training, ongoing support,
motivated individuals with
iDtegrity Only. CALL TO-
DAY! 1-888-624-1718.
www.blindshack.com
THIS IS THE ONE!!



$$GET QUICK CASH$$
ist/2nd Mortgages fore-
closures? Bankruptcy?
Purchase/ Re-finance
Bad Credit/ Self em-
ployed? No income ver-
ification. Mortgage
Corp. Network. Li-
censed Correspondent
lender. 1-888-999-8744
www.mycashyes.com


$24Hour Cash Payments
$ Buying All old,
unwanted or broken
Gold, 'Platinum,
Diamonds, & Sterling.
1-877-909-GOLD (4653)
www,GetGoldCash com

**ATTENTION** I Have
the Best Mortgage Loans
for You! Bankruptcy or
Bad Credit, OK! Let Me
Help You Lower your
Monthly Billsl Call 1-877-
878-0968 /Toll Free
100% HOME LOANS!
Regardless of credit!
Purchase/Refinance.
Buy the home you're
living In with no money
down Get Immediate
Approvals @
WestshoreMortgage.comr
813-854-2300 Ext. 100


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!! As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500 -
$500,000++ within 48
hrs? Low rates. APPLY
NOW BY PHONE!
1 -800-568-8321
www.FastCaseCash.com
$$CASH$$ Immediate
Cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage Notes & Cash
Flows,J.GWentworth #1.
1(800)794-7310

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


DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/credit
cards? Financial dis-
tress? Call A.C.R. We
help immediately! We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy heeded.
1-888-272-1420.
www.mydebtfree.com.
NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated and fol-
low our proven,
no-nonsense program,
we'll get you into a NEW
HOME. Call
1-866-255-5267
AmericanHomePartners.com
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 3550
www,house911.com


Do you have the
zesf to work for
al awvard-wh\Uining
Italian Restaurant?

Call 561.622.0491 to schedule
an appointment!
Bro TuscanGrille isa unique mncept that brings the pleasure
of theTuscan country villa to the American dty.
Are you the right candidate?
We are seeking high energy candidatestojoinusinproviding exceptional
serve to our guests. Previous experience in a high volume,
upscale restaurant is required. Must have a demonstrated ability
to connect and communicate with staff and guests alike.
We offer- Excellent Earnings, Dining Privileges,
Paid Vacations, & Health Insurance
Apply at our Job Fair on Monday 3/12 7-11am:
3101 PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens, FL


ww.besitlinus*cm


LWJ &oil h: 10 11
Mai


BUSI-NESS/FINAANCIALL


Friday, March 9, 2007


BI 4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


I










E:-.... a.....a 'tnni h


wwaw.HometownNewsOL~com


Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island *,B15


II


QUICK BOOKS
CERTIFIED Pro Advisor
with over 30 yrs exp in
accounting, bookkeeping
and tax preparation.
will install train, support
all types of commercial,
and non-profit organiza-
tions call Jack Drobnis at
561-799-6835 for a free
evaluation.











Dryer Vent Cleaning


ServiceMaster

Clean by

Daniels 0










PLEASE

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


BLOWN HEAD gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself
100% guaranteed
1-866-780-9040
www.RXAuto.com.

WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
saki Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-350,
S3-400. Cash Paid.
1-800-772-1142.
1-310-721-0726.




BATHTUB REFINISH-
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




LITTLE MISS Muffet
doesn't sit on her tuffet
she cleans your cobwebs
away. Does Windows &
can give a massage the
same day. Clean $15/hr.
Massage $40 for 45/min
561-689-6306. lic#3782



MACINTOSH COMPUT-
ERS Refurbished &
Guaranteed! Specializing
in marketing surplus, &
new storage products
iMacs from $53,. Books
from $249. 800-821-3221
www.Cherokeedata.com
Rent-A-Geek Statewide
Service On-Site & remote
support, virus & spyware
removal, hardware &
software repair, network
design & setup, etc.
www.Geeksoc.com
1-866-601-4907 *Ask
about Free Computer
Repairs!


SPAM ARREST STOPS
100% OF YOUR SPAM.
Enjoy a SPAM free life
with Spam Arrest, It's not
a filter, it's a patent pro-
tected technology. 30 day
FREE trial visit
www.SPAMARREST.com



DeMERCY CARPET Tile
& Wood Inc., Sales &
installation, on any of your
flooring needs. Free esti-
mate! 772-924-9190 lic/ins




JACK OF ALL TRADES
Master of Most!
*SPECIALIZING IN
CONCRETE*
FINISHER 30 YRS
Minor Electrical
Plumbing
SPainting
SStucco
Outside chores 0)
Woodworking,
Yard Work
Hurricane
Preparation etc.
Screen Repair
SPressure Cleaning

561 -799-5341

Fast, Quick, and
Reliable
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


Chamber approved, Dry-
wall, painting & carpentry,
doors, plumbing, general
repair. Licensed/Insured
1-800-941-0720



Affordable Health Bene-
fits $154.95 monthly for
family. Hospitalization,
Prescriptions, Dental,
Vision, More. Everyone
a c c e p t e d.
1-800-971-7075



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.

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


ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Arrested? Arrested? Ac-
cused? Accused? Crim-
inal Defense Protect
Your Rights Let. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
Help you, all legal mat-
ters & 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




ALL BOAT WORKS, INC
Mobile Marine Svc, PImb,
Mech, Elec, Certified 15+
Yrs Exp. 772-708-0567




Best Massagel Swedish,
Shiatsu & Ionic Detox.
Corner Center, Alt A1A
561-848-7118 #Ma34595


$91.95 CORPORATION
$209 LLC Includes
State & Attorney Fees &
Corporate Books.
(LLC w/ Free Operating
Agreement & Federal
Tax ID) The Law Offices
of Nick Spradlin, PLLC.
1-877-845-0621
/www.nickspradlin.com
*Bankruptcy Divorce*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
CREDIT REPAIR Le-
gally remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS
Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS


YOUR ACCREDITED
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma
in 30-days or less. No
classes. Free evaluation.
www.FinishHighSchool.com
1-866-290-6596



INTERIOR PAINTING
By Carmine. Jersey
quality, fair prices, clean
& professional. Lic & Ins.
owner Carmine Patette
Cell 732-245-7216
Home 561-775-7847
NEAT & CLEAN Paint-
ing. Affordable. Same
day estimates in most
cases, we beat all written
est. 561-289-2460
QUALITY EFFICIENT
Svc. Int/Ext Painting.
Pressure cleaning, drive-
ways. 561-644-0713 Lic#
U17109
WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)


I JOSEPH STEVENS AND SONS




SKnockdown

Popcorn Repair Co
Orange Peel

SINCE 1970 Interior & Exterior Painting


a-1~

A A m


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown News!

For a low monthly fee,
you can load unlimited
photos of your proper-
ty, choose your back-
ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
sional slide show of
your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more information
and a link to our
sample show.

AFFORDABLE
FLORIDA
"OCEANFRONT"
VACATION HOME
Closest beaches to
Disney. Charming
condo-hotel. Money
maker when not using.
www.tuckawayshores.com
Jacqui (321)591-6147;
JacquiLm@bellsouth.net
MERRITT ISLAND -
Prime WF parcel, 3013
Newfound Harbor Dr.
Over 1/2ac w/90ft WF.
$595,000 772-335-8502
Owner/Agent





DAYTONA BEACH
-Luxury riverfront "Marina
Grande". By owner. 2004
Pre construction price.
Owners understand cur-
rent market! 3bd/3ba.
premier S.E. corner "A"
unit. Bldg. 1, 10th. floor
direct riverfront. Ocean
views. Ready Fall, 2007.
Act now! $689,000.
386-295-9649 or
386-295-1356.




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

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


HOLLY HILL- Cedar
Point Brand new, 3 bdrm,
2 bath, w/carport, 1st fir,
great location, Reduced!
$150,000 owner/agent.
Rent to own. Call Curtis
561-718-4010


L8169
HU'CHINSON ISLAND
North: 2br/2ba on Pri-
vate Marina w/dock avail-
able at Ocean Harbor
North. River / Ocean
viewsll Complete renov.
Crown molding, tile, car-
pet, GE kitch, Corian,
New A/C, appis, widows.
$389K 772-464-1280
See High Definition Slide
show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ID#34022
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Ocean Village 1br Villa,
Totally remodeled &
furnished!! Golf, tennis,
htd pool. $975/mo F & S
Possible lease option
954-429-1821
Motivated Seller
PALM BEACH: North
Intracoastal Waterfront,
direct ocean access, re-
modeled 1/1. Beautiful
Dock $1.00 ft (wait list)
561-445-0241 $193K
Owner/Agent
See photo at: www.
Hometownnewsol.com Ad
#35042



PALM CITY: Sunset
Trace, end unit Villa.
Great .location & A+
schools Walk to pool/
tennis! 3br/2ba/lcg, en-
closed porch, cath ceil-
ings. Recently painted,
tile thru-out, bdrms car-
pet. New A/C, fridge &
countertops. Move in
Ready Buyer pays clos-
ing. $235K 772-283-8141
STUART SOUTH:
Quick Estate Sale!
Southern Pines
4701 SE Ter Place
2br/2ba community pool,
Convenient location
$150,000. 772-486-3522
STUART VISTA Pines
55+ comm. Completely
furnished 1/brl/ba. Large
bedroom with screen
porch. Marble floors.
$75,000 772-286-6962
TEQUESTA COVE -
2br/2ba, covered parking,
SE exposure, on intra-
coastal w/ocean view.
More information pis call
561-278-5261/278-2581
VERO BEACH Condo,
Tile firs, nice 55+ comm.
updated & ready for new
owners. $79,900 John
king, Realty King Inc.
772-589-3054
VERO: Vista Royale 55+
2nd fir unit, lbr/lba,
newly renovated, fully
furn. $69,000. Seller to
pay $3000 in closing or
lease $650/mo. w/opt to
buy. Call 772-559-7360


VIERA, BEST Value
Lakefront Condol Open
Sat-Sun. 2/2,gar,storage,
apple's + W/D, security
system, cmm pool/fitness
$164,900. 321-433-2474
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#35360




OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
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PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
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exclusively at the
Hometown News!

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Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more Information
and a link to our
sample show.

**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 HOMES
Homes available under
$200k. Free List with pic-
tures.
www.portstluclevipbuy
ers.info
United Realty Group


MUST
SELL
Port St. Lucie
Area
Fixer Uppers
Distress Sales
Free List cm
with Pictures A
WWW.
stluciefixerupperf.
corn
United Realty Group

ATTN INVESTORS &
Disgruntled Homeowners!
Have a house or assign-
ment contract to sell? No
Fees, Any area or Condi-
tion, Quick Closing, call
Derek Zappitello
772-240-6031


COCOA Beautiful 3bd/
lba, 2car garage. LG
kitchen, well manicured
lawn, fenced yard, fruit
trees, quiet area off US
1/195, close to college/
beach. $175,000. Call
321-232-0222/453-0231
HOBE SOUND: Waterfrt
comm. 4/2/3, w/scrn pool,
Key West style, Designer
upgrades. Poss. dockage
Lease purchase avail.
$599,000.561-644-2866
See photos at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#34659





INDIALANTIC Newer
Barrier Island Home. 3
years new, 3/2, 1850 liv-
ing, Pool, spa, 1 block
from beach; 2 blocks from
river. $499,000. $30,000
under value. Please call
321-722-2768
INDIALANTIC, by owner!
Historic Spanish w/ inlaw
cottage attached! 5/3.5,
pool. Below appr. mkt.
value, $475K. 111 Thir-
teenth Ave. 321-951-3377
INDIAN HARBOUR BCH
5BR/2BA/2 Car. CBS
pool home, 2227sf., open
plan.Master bath w/jetted
tub & sep shower, double
vanity. $519,900. Belinda
DeMasso Re/Max Alter-
native 321-960-1506
LIVE OAK: Custom Bit,
3/2.5/2, den, fireplace, 2
yrs new, many upgrades,
4 Acre corner lot. Must
sell due to job relo.
$239,900. 386-208-0900.
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com
Ad #35124
MELBOURNE, 3/2/2, .85
acre, new roof/AC, many
more upgrades, In-ground
pool, stocked pond, new
Jacuzzi, fans thruout,
$405,000. 321-984-4031
MERRITT ISLAND -
Central. 2 Story 4br/2.5ba
/2 Gar Doors in Palmetto
Sub-Division. $395,000.
Belinda DeMasso ReMax
Alternative 321-960-1506
MERRITT Island lovely
waterfront, 4bd/3.5ba/2.5
car gar., Ig kitchen, dock
+ much more. Must see
to believe 8050 S. Tropi-
cal Trail. 321-795-1508
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
ceilings, crown molding,
formal living w/gas FP.
Master suite w/2 closets
that are aprx 11x6, one is
a safe room w/poured
concrete walls, $785,000.
Call Belinda DeMasso
ReMax Alternative
321-960-1506


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Open House. March 11,
18. 1-4 pm. 2906 Nord-
man Ave. 2/br2ba., scr.
porch., Irg. deck priv.
backyard. New tile
kitch/bath. Appls. incld.
$140,000. 386-427-3107
386-689-7323.
OPEN HOUSE NEW
SMYRNA BEACHSIDE-
Open Saturday & Sunday
3/10 & 3/11 1-4pm 314
Columbus Ave. With
mother in law suite
Unique property, 2br/2ba,
enclosed lanai, 1 car gar.
w/attached 1br, lba apt.
Zoned R3A. 2 blocks to
ocean & steps to historic
Flagler Ave. Quiet neigh-
borhood, majestic oaks.
Investment opportunity.
10/06 appraised at
$382,900. MUST SELLII
$299,000 386-846-0155,
386-334-2997
Ormond Beach TwinRiv-
ger Estates 4/2.5 solar htd
pool home on 1/3 acre.
Conv loc, 1st fir has new
cer tile. Upstairs has car-
pet. Fncd yd. Eat in kitch-
en, formal DR&LR, famn
rm w/ fireplace. Front
porch has wrought Iron
rail. Much much morell
Call JOHN 386 673 6535
eves. or 386 852 5646
See High Definition Slide
Show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ad#35038
PALM BAY 218 Umber
St. 3/2 has bonus' room,
fireplace,FR/den,1640sq',
scrnd room/lanai, pool &
hot tub under gazebo.
$219,900. 321-604-2295
See Photos of Home, ad
# 36398 online @ www.
HometownNewsOL.com
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 costly $199,000.
Call 321-727-7786 or
Judy 321-537-4364. See
photo online at www.
Hometown NewsOL.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 firs,
Ig. master BR, scrn'd pa-
tio. Oversized yard. Nice,
Quiet neighborhood.
$142,000. 321-724-9939
PALM BAY/Melbourne
area. 2/1 Quaint cottage
style, convenient location.
Updated. Low Taxes
$119,000 321-543-6123
see photo's online
www.hometownnewsol.com
Ad#35365

THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


PALM CITY 3/2.5/3
Gated comm., 42" wood
cabinet w/crown mold-
ings, granite counters,
formal dining, large living
& separate family rm. Lg.
back patio. $575,000.
Franklin Century 21
Tropical Springs Realty
954-257-1773 (see high
definition slideshow at
www.hometownnewsol.co
m ad#35363)
PALM CITY 3/2.5/3,
Gated, golfing, 42" wood
cabinet, granite counters,
breakfast bar, eating
area. Double
walk-in-closets. Monica
Franklin Tropical
Springs 954-257-1773
(view high definition
s 1 i d e s h o w
www.hometownnewsol.co
mad# 35364)
PALM CITY 3/2.5/3,
Great golf view, formal
dining, eating area off
kitch., Double walk-in
closet, separate shower
in master. Extra long
driveway, 1/2 acre lot.
Call Monica Franklin,
Century 21 Realty
954-257-1773 (see high
definition slideshow
www.hometownnewsol.co
m ad # 35366)
PALM CITY Canoe
Creek. Well kept 3/2/2
great yard & location. A+
schools. Lowest price in
Neigh. Motivated Seller
$399,900. 561-662-5735
PORT ORANGE-
2.6 acres. 4875 sq.ft;
Home, guest house,
stables. $725,000 obo.
386-290-2221. www.
sprucecreekfarms.com.
PORT ORANGE- Relo-
cating, Must Sell. 3/2.5/2,
corner lot. great location,
great schools! Asking
$243,999 386-882-3734
www.byowner.com
ID #20198612
PORT ST LUCIE Brand
new 3/2/2, Great location,
beautifully landscaped.
Seller will pay $5,000 to
buyer. Owner will finance
available. 866-566-3136
See photo #36061 at
www.HometownNewOL.com
PORT ST. JOHN 3br/2
ba, 1660 living 2400 total
sq', cb, Ig LR/dining, fami
rm w/ fireplace, eat-in
kitchen, scrn porch, tile
jet tub, wood/tile floors,
hurricane shutters, new
roof/ac, sprinkler sys/well,
many extras- must see!
$190k. 321-626-3277
see photos online at
www.hometownnewsOL.
corn
PORT ST. LUCIE: N.W.
Placid Ave. 3/2/2 Handy-
man Speciall This one
will not last $125,000
772-979-6568,772-
626-4244 Garth F. Ma-
ger, Investor/Realtor
Port St. Luciae: On lake
& first hole of Golf
Course 3/2, scrn'd in
porches. Great sunset
view over the lakel
$289K. 772-873-8510



Looking for Great proper-
ties at a great price? Check
out the area's best deals at
www.Motlvated home-
sales.com


STOP
PAYING
RENT
Free Report Reveals
How Easy it is to Own
Your Own Home &
Stop Paying Your
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Get into the housing
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www.
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L United Realty Group


*FIXER UPPERS

Bargains, lowest prices
These homes need wor

Call for a free
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OUR HIGH
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CAN GET YOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown News!l
For a low monthly. fee
you can load unlimited
photos of your proper-
ty, choose your back-
ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
sional slide show of
your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more Information
and a link to our
sample show.

REVERSE MORTGAGE
INFO
561-845-6339


TERRIFIC
SEBASTIAN: 2b/2ba/1
Open house Saturda
2/24 from 12-3pm. 81
Barker Street. Fenced y
Excellent condl $156,50
All offers considered. Ca
772-388-2720
ST. LUCIE WES1
Heatherwood, Gatei
4/3/2, CBS with scree
pool, $370,000. Call fi
Details, and Showini
Brokers welcome at 3/
FSBO 772-336-6198
BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


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callers, so call now.
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LAWN SPRINKLERS:
repairs, maint, installa-
tion: Treasur l Coast Irri-
gation & Landscape, Inc
U19158 (772) 546-4535

NEED TO HIRE??
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and hire the best!


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' TENNESSEE LAKE
BARGAINS: Lakefront ORMOND BEACH -
properties starting at Trails South Forty. Lrg.
$99,990. View properties 2-3BR/2BA, 2CG, Fplc.,
starting at $29,900. encl. porch, upgraded GE
ZERO CLOSING SS appliances. FSBO
COSTS, LIMITED TIMEI 386-506-7722, 341-4407
Call today 888-608-5263 Satellite Bch must sell,
TITUSVILLE by owner, 594 Cinnamon Dr., 2/2/2,
beautiful 4 bd, 2 ba, 2 car like new, bright, open, no
garage w/ pool. fireplace, assoc. fee. by owner
LG screen porch, fenced $293K open house 3/18,
w/ storage bldg. 3/25 12-4. 321-779-9361
$235,000.321-385-1158 U
TITUSVILLE, 3/2/2, 1500 $ E L
sf, dining/fam. rms, lanai, E L
fire pl.,new roof,quietdead Satellite Beach Water
end, $173K-$3K back for Motivated Seller! Best
closing. 321-383-8675 or Deal/BestView/Like New!
630-244-4415 Access to Ri rs/ Ocean.
All this for og $575,000.
Coquina ef Realty Inc.
rk (c- Debra Stone321-432-1557

SEBASTIAN New Villas
UNBELIEVABLE! NEW starting at $185,000! Call
5b/3b $284,900* $10,000 John King Broker/Owner
j towards buyers closing at Realty King Inc.
772-345-0580; 468-3665 772-589-3054 *
( Restrictions Apply*
VERO Beach 3 Models- VERO BEACH Trillium
m From $149,990 w/ lot New TH on lake, 1864sf,
All 3br/2ba/1 brand new 2br/2.5ba/2cg, den,+ loft
ready to move in. Only 5 master 1st/fir. Asking
left, full tile, cathedral $217.500. MLS 48947
ceilings, CBS, full kitchen O w n e r / A g e n t
appliances. Possible no 561-267-5389
$$$ down. 1216 16th Ave VERO BEACH Trillium
SW. 772-299-5622 New TH on lake, 1864sf,
Christenson Co. Inc. 2br/2.5ba/2cg, den + loft
VERO BEACH: 2/2/1, master 1st/fir. Asking
City water, Privacy fence $217.500. MLS 48947
screened in porch, O w n e r / A g e n t
Directly behind Citrus 561-267-5389
l Elem. No streets to VERO: 2br/2ba, LR, DR,
cross. 2826 1st Lane inside, laundry, big patio.
$165,000772-563-0105 Very nice area. Close to
VERO BEACH: 524 4th shopping and beach.
Place SW. 3br/1.5ba + $148,000.772-633-9193
den & screened in porch.
10ft x 8ft utility shed. SELLYOURITEMS1
Sprinkler system. IM- in Classified!
MACULATE! $135,000 HOMETOWN NEWS
- 772-567-1739
if --^^ 1- IWM- M M
y Si jU MMT1r Wf^ Q ^ A tvi.' Rm^m


800-AS-IS-NOW
wwAw v asisnow, com


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1 710


I 710 Houses


Palm Bay
Office Space w/Reception area &
Conference Room Starting at $29K
Vacant Land
Melbourne .96 Multi 6/A city h20/sewer $200K
Malabar 1.25 Babcock OIC $295K
Valkaria
1.33 Acres $20K
10.57 Acres $375K
5 Acres Tree Farm w/home $575K
20 Acres w/home $2.2 Mil
30.68 Acres $1.8 Mil
ExecutiLet Homes (2)
3/2 w pool 1+Acre $549K
3/3 w fireplace 1+Acre $539K
Da.otoawn.Ml[_ioumi
Income Property C-2 w/Vacant Land $595K

321-258-5916 L


Fam^iy Owned&
Operated^^^^^^^
Since 198,7^P


DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220
Office: (561) 625-3914
FREE ESTIMATES


maay, marcn 9, 2uul


RN


Cog -kz F011:3 46


I










B1 amBahGres ot amBah ifrIln oeonNw rdy ac ,20


BEAUTIFUL PORT
ORANGE- Live Oak Res-
ervation, 1 acre lot
150x300, private road,
historical oak trees, no
hoa, middle of town
$217,000 386-527-9007
EDGEWATER, FL: Volu-
sia County, 4660 Cow
Creek Rd. 5.5 acres
$125,000 Call Jon Beth.
386-409-0548

EDGEWATER, FL:
Volusia County, 4660
Cow Creek Rd. 5.5
acres Make offer Call
Jon, Beth. 386-409-0548
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
FORT PIERCE Lakewd
Park 1/4 CLEARED
CORNER lot. Detatched
2 car' garage w/electric/
water, ADT alarm
$149,000 obo. Call
772-489-4672 or cell
561-91J-1661
LAFAYETTE CO. Fla -
162 acres Plant-d Pine.
Hardwood Boltoms
Road Fronrage & Great
Hunting $3700/acre Call
352-867.8pI18
Port St. Lucie: 80X125
Cleared lot eleval d in-
cludes water & sewer
Good location,, quiet
neigh, close to shopping
& schools. Nice area
$80 000 oC.o
772-879-2012
SEBASTIAN: The Hign-
lands 3 adiaceni lots 80 x
125 on Admiral Circle
Zoned for duple.. Sell
one or all @ $68.900ea
NEG 772-581-9096 /
72-633-2336

Won't Lastl Price Re-
duced 50%. 29
Acres/l$195,000 Greal
location close t1 Cedar
Key Nice meadow, scal-
:ered pine & oak abun-,
dant wildlife. Al end of
private rd. Uilihes sur-
-,ey excel Fin Call
1-866-352-2249 ,X 193


&AIi: mj^m =


COCOA FLORIDA -
Moderately priced. New &
Pre-owned, all amenities.
55+ 321-636-6061 or
321-637-0172
FORT PIERCE: FREE
GOLF!I Adult Comm
2003 Homes of Merit on
Lake w/ dock, active
clubhouse. 15 min to
ocean. Exit 138 Rte
95/lndrio Rd. 772-464-
5347 or Email at:
jnanmoran@hotmail.com
See photos & High defini-
tion Slide show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ID#34657
FORT PIERCE: Golden
Ponds 55+ Immaculatel
2/2 Dblwd washed, new
AC, roof, hot water heat-
er, porch, carport & ext.
paint. Taped & textured
neutral int., furn incl'd
updated appls, clbhse &
htd pool, no pets/smk
$36K obo 772-460-1498
FORT PIERCE:
Remodeled Upgraded
Very Cute. 2br/1ba, new
bathroom, large addition
w/living & bedrm, dining
rm, new roof, dbl Carport.
Long driveway, W/D.
$7,000.772-332-3343
JUPITER: Suni Sands
55+, pool, clubhouse,
boat docks. Walk -to
beach & restaurants. 2/2
$32,000. 330-323-7622
MELBOURNE BEACH-
2bd/2ba, all appliances,
FL room, shed, full sprin-
kler sys. Ocean front, fish
off the river dock!
$19K/obo 321-956-1863
MICCO-1692 sf under air:
like new 2/2 w/fam rm +
indr jalousie rm, deeded,
76x124,screen rm; resort
community/golf $122,500
772-663-1388/C453-9017
MIMS, NORTH, Pine-
wood Village, 2 BR/2 BA,
central heat/air, Fl. room
& open porch, storage, lot
rent $238/mo. Asking
$24,000. 321-385-3497
PORT ORANGE- LaCos-
ta Village 55+ 3/2, active
clubhouse w/pools, sau-
na; tennis, 3 mi from Int'l
Speedway & Bikeweek.
Beautiful, manicured
community. Ready to sell
at : $64,000. www.
mindaylonahouse corn
203-453.11701 710.1345

IR -


PORT ORANGE/CRAKE
LAKES- By owner. Beau-
tiful home. Black Dia-
mond Model 3br/2ba
$189,900 Call
386-304-7848 / 304-8919
SEBASTIAN: 55+ Park,
'05 3br/2ba/1.5cg Deluxe
Key West style. Porches,
awning, hurr. shutt, furn
opt. Asking $120,000
Make offer 772-834-8829
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com,
ad #35041.
SPANISH LAKES Fair-
ways 55+. St Luciea Coun-
ty 2br/2ba+ Florida
Room, Carport, Shed,
Furnished. All newly re-
modeled. New roof, a/c &
water heater. Near golf-
course, active clubhouse
and 2 pools. Must seel
$48,950. 772-461-7631,
cell: 631-804-2733.
SPANISH LAKES: 3
DelPrado St. 2br/1.5ba,
w/14'X28' Family rm. All
appliances, refrig, stove,
micro. & some furniture.
$12,500 772-828-9960
SPANISH LAKES: 3
DelPrado St. 2br/1.5ba,
w/14'X28' Family rm. All
appliances, refrig, stove,
micro. & some furniture.
$12,500 772-828-9960
STUART: Mobile home
Dble wide 2/2 scrn'd
porch, shed/wrkshp, fruit
trees. Nice landscape.
Adult comm only $35K
772-341-2086
VERO BCH Fairiane Har-
bor 55+, New 2/2/2 w/Fr
Porch. Fixed lol rent for
life. $89,900 Money Back
Guarantee 772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity Fully Furn 2/2
WATERFRONT Home
ONLY $29,900 Move in
ready! 772-567-9690
fairianeharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity. 2/2 +carport, fully
furn & beautifully decorat-
ed. A must seeal
772-567-9690
falrlaneharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH: 2005
Fleetwood 2BR/2BA,
Florida room, screened
room, extra parking,
large carport. $70K.
727-204-2666

sRHac=S


*Escape to the moun-
talnsi* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES. Cabins, homes,
acreage & Investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free Information
and brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-213-7430. Murphy,
NC.
www.appalachlaniand.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.com
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North'
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com
ABINGDON,VA .1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4500ac ow@owace.com
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016
ALABAMA LAND SALE
10,000+ acres in 70+
tracts Timberland,
farmland, & develdopment
property. Statewide
sealed bid. Bids are due
in AlaLandCo office
4:00pmC.S.T. 4/3/2007.
www.AlaLandCo.com
1-866-751-LAND (5263)
ARIZONA LAND liqui-
dation! Near Tucson,
2-1/2 Football Field sized
lots. $0 down / $0dinter-
est, $119/Month ($12,995
total). Free recorded in-
formation. Money -back
guaranteed Call tolV free
1-800-659-9957 Op#20
ASHEVILLE, NC, wpod-
ed 12 acres, overlooking
city,3800' w/chalet home,
paved road. Private, pri-
vate! View for miles $1.5
million. 321-253-3379

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

mBI .


BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing from $29,900. Cen-
trally located near Nash-
ville, Knoxville, Chatta-
nooga. 931- 839-2968,
888-939-2968
BIG RIVER Acreage By
Owner,2 60acre s,
comes with cabin. Hill-
top setting w/view of
3200' of frontage along
Ohio Muskingum River.
Beautiful mostly wood-
ed property. $549,000.
Call 740-489-9146

CHATTANOOGA Year
old farm house 4/2.5/2+
bonus room. Almost 4
acres pasture. Upgrades
Wrap around porch,
Great for Horses
$434,500. 772-589-9952

DELAWARE COUNTY
Liquidation 5/acres was
$59,900, NOW $49,900
Catskills finest land
3/hrs NYCI Awesome
views, country road,
stonewallsi Mins. to Ski
Windhaml Gorgeous
country home site!
Terms Hurryl
888-925-9277
www.upstateNYIand.com

EAST TENNESSEE
Mountain farms 5-8
Acres Doublewides Ac-
cepted Bluff Lots Great
Views Over Tennessee
Bluff Lots, Cumberland
Plateau Harold Stinnette
Select Property Brokers
Inc. 423-570-1880 www.
selectpropertybrokers.com

Executive SkiVacation
home. Fish for trout in
your front yard, only 8
miles to closest ski area.
Easy access to Denver
and Summit County. www.
realtor.com/prop/
1067355303

I


Sandy Miller, Realtor, GRI
Exit Realty New Smyrna Beach,
386-689-6357


Ponce De Leon Conado 196 Arbor Lane
DIRECT OCEANFRONT RIVERFRONT OASIS
CONDO ,r, New Smyrna. Edgewater 2/2 bungalow on
-.. "."Beacs 8ih floor 2'2 occean.,i a 75x200 direct inta-
- -view unit Brighi sunny anoa coastal/nver property Very
~ tastefully decorated Tite.private watedroni noee wIn
and carpet Sliding glass' lagoon Boat ramp and
door to balcony Cenirally dock Old FlorIa3 charm
localed near restaurants with room to grow flats rish-
aid shopping reai pool. ng and snrurrnping at iis
snufftieoard $445,500 finest $699.000

Pelican Condo : Marc. y K "w I 428 Bouchelle
OR.CT 0CEv.liF ti ," '. -,,..-. ,. RIVERFRONT BOUCHELLE
UiRtCT ISLAND COMMUNITY Top
TOWHOUSEin.inrDeau- .. floor unit overlooks Calairsa
fliul New Sm.nyrria Beach '. *,.. r C.ieek New Smyrna Beacr,
Watch ir,.e iunnse irom the .. Luurn,.uS 252 with 111 CIl.
balcony Fully tur,,ishea, 3/2 ,-;i*' rings Fi.1 q 1 hivi,g We &i
with while and carpel Wetbar i dry r.cOasl roragel-dc kage
and center a. sle in kitchen Peaceful boardwalk ano lish.
lor easy fniertairning Good rIr dock M,nutes to i Pnce
rental hrl;cory Cluirousa & Inel.et Rvel ard Wori
pool tare beach $525,000 Famous Fishrnga $ 14,900


Five Ash Forest Unique
Gated 55+MH Comm.
Located In North Florida
large wooded lots selling
Palm Harbor Homes
www.fiveashforest.com
386-752-7207 or
386-303-2222
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $10,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
FREE VACATION
Tennessee Mtns Free
Vacation to visit our
mountain acreage
community overlooking
the Tennessee River.
Call 706-657-7655
GEORGIA Washington
County. 3,300sqft. Brick
home on 4ac. Beautiful
country setting. 4/2.
In-ground pool. Call Bev-
erly @ Town & Country
Real Estate
1-800-741 -5681
www.tandcrealestate.com
GEORGIA
223+ acres Gilmer Coun-
ty. 1 mile county road
frontage, creeks, bot-
tomland, ridges, views,
wildlife, great investment
or develop. $12,500/acre
Ow ner/Agent
706-273-6938
GEORGIA LAND
87 acres wooded
homesite, paved road. 2
miles from boat ramp.
Strom Thurmond Lake. 6
miles from 1-20.
$3900/acre. Will divide. -
Owner 912-529-6198
GEORGIA LAND
North Central 1-10 acre
tracts. Beautiful wooded
homesites. Terrific invest-
ment w/financing avail-
able. Limited availability!
Starting $6,000/acre.
(U.S. citizenship not
required to purchase.)
706-364-4200

IMM=-


GEORGIA, 1000+ft.
frontage on creek with
rushing shoals. Great
building sites. City water
available. $14,000/acre.
O w ner/Agent
706-2736938

GEORGIA, Blue Ridge
Mountains. New Mtn'
Top Tri-level home. 2000
sqft living, huge garage,
new furniture. 30 mile
views breathtaking
$329K 321-960-6408

GEORGIA, ELLIJAY, 77
acres, grt mtn view, 35'
creek & 800' river front-
age, 12acres in pasture.
$38K/acre commercial or
residential. Great for in-
vestment. 706-889-7777

KENTUCKY West Ken-
tucky 300 acres availa-
ble. World Class Deer
Hunting. Also 2,000
acres available, rolling
hills. Call for more info
270-556-3576

Move to Northfla.com
Home In town $54,888,
40 acres $129,888, MH
on 4.6/acres, $99,888.
Log on for hundreds of
available properties or
call 1-888-222-7903
movetonorthfla.com

N.C./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:
47acs, 2.5ac. pond:
$189K. 3acres, fields:
$27K. Also, 23acs VA
riverfront: $89k. All Near
Kerr Lake/Raleigh.
WE .FLY YOU HERE!
Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984

I .^^^^^


LAFAYETTE COUNTY:
Must Sell! 5 acre tracts.
Home site or investment.
Financing avail. $59,000
ea. Owner/Broker Daniel
Crapps Agency, Inc.
1-800-805-7566

SPECIAL
NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
On rental program. Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557*$189,900*
NC MOUNTAIN Owner
must sell Unfinished log
cabin on 1.53 acres.
$89,900. Mtn view
1300sf, paved road ac-
cess & EZfinancing.
1-828-286-1666 brkr
NC MOUNTAINS. Gated
community 25 minutes
from downtown Asheville.
Clubhouse, paved roads,
hiking trails and more!
Significant construction
discounts on huge selec-
tion of homesites. Views
of downtown Asheville!
1 -877-689-2626.
www.whispermountaln.info '
NC MOUNTAINS. Sur-
rounded by National For-
est! 5 minutes to Hot
Springs, NC. 45 minutes
to Asheville. Next to Ap-
palachian Trail. Vacation,
recreation mecca! Club-
house, paved roads and
more! 1-877-477-3473.
www.fireflymountain.info.
NORTH CAROLINA.
Log Cabin $89,900. E-Z
to finish interior on a
acre site. Mountain
homesites 1-8 acres
w/dramatic' views!
Paved access, utilities.
E-Z Financing.
828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINA
Mountain cabin shell on
private 1.3 acre site.
$129,900. 2-10 acre
mountain top homesites
w/dramatic views.
$39,900+up.
828-652-8700

If i[ "


GAINESVILLE: 3br/3ba
Townhouse Condo.
Spacious, tile / carpet,
W/D. 1.1 mi from U.F. on
shuttle. $149,500
Call 407-850-9066
NORTH CAROLINA-
MURPHY- 1.25 acres.
W/septic permit, ready to
build. Paved rd. Will clear
for house and driveway
site. $48,900. Nice laying
lot. 386-956-8916.
North Florida 10 acre
home sites from $89,900.
Beautiful gated communi-
ty, paved road, under-
ground electric, great lo-
cation 40 miles west of
Tallahassee, Financing.
from $4995 down,
8 0 0 3 5 2 -5 2 6 3 ,
www. 1800FLALAND.com ;.*;
Florida Woodland Group,
Inc., LREB
NORTH FLORIDA Land
& homes Lake City, Wide
range of properties, 30
miles North of Gaines-.
ville. Beautiful area. For
color brochure
800-754-4531 www, .
'northfloridahomeland.com
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
S. CAROLINA Acreage
By Owner, 2 'acres,
beautiful building tract
wiview of pristine pond
on gently rolling
property.Near Columbia
SC. $24,900.. Low
Down, Owner Financ-
ing. 803-473-7125
So. Central FL Water-
front Land Sale 1 to 3
Acres from $199,900 So.
Cen. FL's finest lakefront
community. Enjoy two
large natural lakes &
numerous imar.-made
lakes & ponds in a great -
loc.! Gated, private. Ex-
cellent financing. Call
now 1 866-352-2249
x1182


I710 Houe I|.foIiei


Miarcy, Kenwood
Realtor. SRES Exit Realty
New Smyrna Beach 386-416-9181


VERO BEACH'S BEST KEPT SECRET


New Model Homes from the $80s

WITH FIXED MONTHLY LEASE FOR LIFE


WVERO BEACH RORDA


772-567-9690

1500 Indian River Boulevadd *-Veo Beh, FL 32960
SALES OFFICE % M-F 94 SAT 12-4 SUN 1-4
www.FairtaneHarborHomes.com


B16 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, March 9,2007


A ION EYBACK Gtl..-Vl\)--k.N,7TEE



\VATERFRONT OCATtON RES4 E$ 4\1'4"AkC:, E


mcm=11


1 710 Houses fo


1 710 Houses for Sale]


1 710 Houses fo


1 710 Houses fo


1 710 Houses fo


1 710 Houses fo


1 710 Houses fo









Friday, March 9, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B17



*" .'' -.+t i***r'^V ^ yS
,' . . -'..i, _-. ** '- ;,^^ i-N
..-s: ,.:"; ; -'--'

.,,. -:., ,. ?. -^ -_ a,


"' 1 . :^* ^^ '5


GREYROCK
t T i. r U I tRE


Be -uty awaits you at Grey Rock at Lake Lure. This exclusive luxury mountain community is
situated in the Blue Ridge Mountains of western North Carolina. Amid rolling hills, rocky
overlooks and breathtaking forests, Grey Rock is a n.ia ruirl haven comprised of nearly 4,000
pristine acres. Offering lake, mountain and wooded views, there is something to please even
the most discriminating nature lover. Experience golf, fishing, hiking, boating and so much.i
more. It's time to escape from the everyday, and discover the pure joy of mountain living.


grey-rock.com

S888-510-5263



f';' ;***'. \ *v'


Follow your dreams to Grey Rock.

To learn more about our spring release and to secure your
rest'rva ion, call 888-510-5263 or visit grey-rock.com.


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


These materials, features and amenities described and depicted herein are based upon current development plans, which are subject to change without notice. No guarantee is made that the features, amenities and facilities
depicted by artists' renderings or otherwise described hereinr will be provided, or i 'provided, will be of the same type, size or nature as depicted or described. Photographs are not necessarily representative of features,
amenities or activities available within the community. Obtain the Property Report required by Federal law and read it before signing anything. No Federal agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property. This
is not intended to be an offer to sell nor a solicitation of offers to buy real estate in Grey Rock at Lake Lure to any residents in states where registration is required prior to any .-1' I. 1 ,. i. ..le or in any other jurisdiction
where prohibited by law. 3553 2/07









B18 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


SOUTH CAROLINA -
Aiken. 1020 acres, Cull-
owhee Plantation, excel-
lent hunting, big timber,
surrounded by county
roads, near 1-20.
www.southcarolinaplantat
ion.com. Call owner
803-640-3497

5 O a


SOUTH CAROLINA
Custom Built Home
4BR on 3.5 ACRES. 2
Streams. 150' of water
frontage w/boat slip on
Lake Hartwell. By Owner
1-864-353-4696



73 u fAe


CENTRAL FLORIDA
CROSSROADS OF HWY 60 & HWY 27









Pristine Tropical Lakefront, 3/2 CB
Home, Like New Completely Renovated,
Tile Roof, $399,000

WESTLAKE
REAL ESTATE CO.
LAKE WALES, FL 33853

1-800-397-8051N
westiake.realtor@verizon.net mo
co


NORTH FLORIDA 10
Acres $129,000 Lightly
wooded, Paved Roads,
Owner Financing,
1-800-294-2313 7-days
7am -7pm
SPENCER, TN: 21.4ac
Exc mtn vwl 28x56 '05
Man home. Insul. metal
bldg, elec, septic, exc
well. Full RV site, dead
end rd, very prvt! Mins
from Fall Creek Falls. 9
man ac cleared. Make
exc horse ranch/nursery
planting $325K
727-347-0183




TALLAHASSEE Invest-
ment property! Rented
until Auglust '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! $142,000/obo.
Call Kyle at 321-749-9453
GREAT PEOPLE
ARE WAITING TO
BUY YOUR ITEMS!
Place your items for
sale in the............
HOMETOWN NEWS


SPRING HILL, FL- 3/2/2
New roof, carpet, large lot.
Screened pool. For sale
or rent. Beautiful home
Too many to list! Rent
$1300 Asking $240,000
727-519-8236/519-8219

TENNESSEE -
Premier Land Salesi
Ready to invest, retire,
build your dream home or
relocate? 1-3 acre
homesites at Introductory
Prices. Natural waterfalls,
placid lakes, breathtaking
bluffs, & grassy, hillocks,
paved roads, utilities.
Access to attractions &
fun activities. Horseback
riding, fishing, golf, white
water rafting, scenic
railroad rides. Owner
financing, low down.
1-888-811-2158;
www.TNLots.com
TENNESSEE
1-3ac. homesites.
Premier Land SalesI
Waterfalls, lakes, bluffs,
& paved roads, utilities.
Horseback riding, golf,
fishing, white water
rafting. Owner financing,
low down.
1-888-281-5456;
www.TNLots.com


Hometown News




TENNESSEE LAKE-
FRONT Dockable, availa-
ble to buy NOWI Access
site with covered dock
$59,900. Direct Lakefront
$139,900. Developer/
Owner. 877-242-5263
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN LOTS
(26) 1/4 acres. Utilities.
Waterview overlooking
Cumberland River.
Sportsmen's paradise.
GET OUT BEFORE YOU
GET BLOWN OUTI
Introductory Pricing.
1-866-369-5247
www.DycusLanding.com
BSerina3@msn.com
TENNESSEE-Western/
Mid. 8.5acre pasture,
woods, creek $49,900.
3BR Brick Home 1.2acre
$79,500. 5acre Wooded
State Highway $17,500.
308acre Pasture, creek,
woods $1,660/acre.
New Horizon Realty
731-213-0308
TEXAS 10acres, moun-
tian view. Ranch land,
Homesite or investment.
Has map plot $2,999
Call 321-726-9379

SELL YOUR ITEMS! 1
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, March 9, 2007


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 Re-
alty, Inc. 1-800-497-3334
www.investorsrealtyinc.com
TIMBERLAND SALE -
GA, NC, SC & VA. Riv-
ers, Creeks, Streams,
Hills, Bottoms, Level!
Excellent opportunities to
invest in land.
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Company
www.stregispaper.com
WANT A VACATION /
RETIREMENT HOME In
The Mtns of N. Georgia
or SW North Carolina?
Visit / Call www.
homesforsalemagazines.
corn 888-896-2412 for
Free Magazine.

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


BEm B
TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tail. Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for Free Time-
share Magazinel Open 7
days a week
8 0 0 7 8 0 3 1 5 8
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell, Rent Time-
shares. No commission
or broker fees.
1-800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com




Fort Pierce 8 Plex 8 ef-
fancciancys rented week-
ly makes $7000-
$8000/mo. Reduced
$75K good area. $375k
954-815-7173 -
PRIME Corner PLAZA-
Daytona BEACHSIDE.
4. stores. Bldg. & Land
on SEABREEZE BLVD.
9375 sq.ft. Middle off 3
Banks. $975 K. or Make
Offer. MUST SELL.
OWNER (386)255-6962


SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


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
A HURRY TO SELL?
No equity? No problem!
We buy quick all cash.
Call 561-222-1968
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 Homeowners!
Have a house or assign-
ment contract to sell? No
Fees, Any area or Condi-
tion, Quick Closing, call
Derek Zappitello
772-240-6031

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


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 OKIl! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com
Build Your Own Home
without swinging a ham-
mer. 100% construction
loans. Owner-builders are
shaving $70,000 building
their own home.
www.BuildMax.com Call
toll free 1-866-457-2080
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)

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


-a


PALM BEACH Gardens:
Military & PGA, 2/2
apartment to share,
private bedroom & bath,
unfurn. $500/mo. $250
deposit. 561-627-6560;
856-6351

PORT ST. LUCIE
WEST:

WOW!
MASTER Bedroom for
rent w/ separate Ro-
man bath & shower in
Spacious 3/2 in quiet
neighborhood.
Close to 1-95/shopping,
& theater.
$650 utilities included.
Non-smoker, no pets.
Responsible individ-
uals only please.
772-979-3920





JENSEN BEACH
Beacon 21 55+ Nicely
furnished, large updated
2-br/2-ba split plan.
Carport, cable, pool,
marina $725 annual $975
seasonal 772-225-1635
LAKEPARK 2/1 Lake
Shore Dr. Incld's cable &
water. Unfurn. No Pets,
lyr lease. $875/mo FLS
561-627-1731
NO HUTCHINSON IS-
LAND: Oceanfront 2/2
condo. Gated deluxe,
comp, flat scrn, Ham-
mock, htd. pool Avail
Feb/March $2500/mo
518-524-6600 Email-
Huntken23@hotmail.com
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS: Tamberlane 55+,
furn. 2/2 w/scr patio, end
unit, 2nd fi, all amenities.
$1150/mo.1st +sec. avail
4/1 561-775-1952
PORT ST LUCIE The
Club at St. Lucie West.
2br/2ba overlooking golf
course. Close to 95 and
shops. 1st fl. Pool,
fitness, gated. 1 mo free.
954-761-1295

SELL YOUR
HOME QUICKLY!
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


STUART: Villa Bella New
Const. 3/2.5/1 Granite SS
appl's. Close to dwntwn!
Gated w/pool. $1650/mo
incld's satellite TV. F & S
561-801-6108
VERO BEACH: Del Mar
Furn'd 1/1.5, 55+ Pool &
Clubhse on ocean. No
sink. Available May 1st.
lyr or 3mo min
772-321-5166



FORT PIERCE Indian
River Estates 2/2/1 Lg
fenced bk yd w/scrn
porch, tile thru out, refs
req $950 dep + $950/mo
Call 772-461-6077
HOBE SOUND Retreat
Capri III. 2/2/2
Cul-de-sac, on lake,
corner lot. Swim, Tennis,
nearby golf $1400/mo
772-341-8757
HOBE SOUND Beautiful
3/2/2 Ranch, scrn lanai,
pool/tennis membership,
on golf course.$1600/mo
302-369-0901
HOBE SOUND: Caring
people to live & enjoy my
wtrfrnt 3/2/2 home.
$2500-$3000/mo dep on
term. 772-546-2303
HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Ft. Pierce, 3/2/2, Indian
river,big water view, deep
water pier, Mediterranean
style w/pool. $2250/mo.
FLS. 847-212-6767
JUPITER: 3br/2ba/lcg,
Completely renovated
ocean access & pool
home. $2300/mo. Call
Allen at 561-801-0168 for
appointment.
N. Palm Bch. Unique
3/2/2 on 1 acre. Terazza
Floors. Spacious, big
screened in porch, large
attached utility building
/storage. 561-312-4709
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
Venetian Bay. 4bd/3ba.
2500 sq. ft. All upgrades.
Luxurious home.
$1,800/mo. or Option to
buy avail. (330)720-7053
PALM CITY 3/2.5/3
$2,100 per month. Call
Monica Franklin Century
21 Real Estate. see high
definition slideshow
www.hometownnewsol.co
mad #13865

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


PALM CITY 3/2.5/3 +
study, Granite counters,
formal dining room, dou-
ble walk-in closets, whirl-
pool tub in master. Moni-
ca Franklin Century 21
Realty 954-257-1773 see
high definition slideshow
www.hometown newsol.co
m ad# 13864
PALM CITY 4/3.5, 3 car
garage, marble floors,
wide golf views.
$2,700/mo Call Monica
Franklin Century 21
Realty 954-257-1773 see
high definition sidieshow
www.hometownnewsol.co
mad #13866
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
See ad # 12365
www.HometownNewsOL.com
PORT ST LUCIE Beau-
tiful TRADITION Home -
2br/2ba/2cg w/ext'd fami-
ly room. Walk to club-
house $1295 per month.
F/L/S Call 561-308-5488
PORT ST LUCIE Lovely
3bd/2ba/2cg. Available
now. Rent or Sale. $1400
per mo. Near the turn-
pike. Great neighborhood
& location 561-252-1662
PORT ST. LUCIE
Lakefront 3-br/2-ba/1
plus den or possible 4th
bedroom. Lake views
from large screened
porch. Living room,
Dining room, tile
throughout. Includes all
appliances washer, dryer,
stove, refrigerator,
dishwasher, microwave.
Just renovated. All new
bathrooms. 1st, & sec.
$1175mo. Avail March.
772-971-5420
PORT ST. Lucie
Tradition, Brand new
townhouse. 3/2.5/2 1st fl
master br. Cable/internet
Clubhouse access.
$1200 772-528-3667
SEBASTIAN LARGE
4br/2 ba brand new CBS
homes. Low rent & move
in. Sec 8 welcome. Call
772-413-8940
STUART 3/2/2 fam rm,
wood cabs, tile firs Paver
Driveway Manatee Creek
E of US1 5795 SE Mitzi
Ln. $1400/mo. Lease
Option 772-781-8040

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


** OCEAN VIEW **
JUNO BEACH New
3/2.5/1 Town-home with
Ocean view, back yard,
granite ctrs, Central Vac.
Comm. pool, Security
system, Walk to Rest. &
Shoppes. Rent
$2,600/mo with option to
buy. 561-743-8507


RENT HOW
FT. PIERCE: Surrey
Woods. 2/2, Gated
Comm. Lots of ameni-
ties, totally renovated.
Asking. $870/mo.
954-649-0789/922-3204
SELL YOUR
HOME QUICKLY!
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI

865
WicePofsioa


AFFORDABLE
PORT ST. LUCIE: Be the
first to live in this BRAND
NEW lux 2BR TH in ex-
clusive E. Lake Village.
Many upgrades incl'd all
appl's & garb disposal.
$1175/mo INCLD's cable
& water!! 718-757-9900


REIlEDi
STUART: Rent to own
Brand New 3/2.5/1 scrn'd
patio, SS & granite kitch.
Totally upgraded!
Rent / sale / seasonal ne-
gotiablel! 954-249-6495
See High Definition Slide
Show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ID3#13600
IN A HURRY TO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


VERO BEACH Rent
with option to buy. Brand
New with lake view. 3/3/1
Next to Outlets. Close to
everything. Must see!
888-412-9177
VERO: 1 Story 2br/2ba,
LR, DR, kitchen. Laundry
room, washer & dryer.
Patio, and storage room,
2 Parking Spaces.
$900/mo. 772-633-9193



VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
plex, w/carport unfurn on
water, all apple. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269

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


865.
OficePofsioa


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive or professional. Z

PRESTIGIOUs LOCATION O0

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views.

* AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY *

12x16 & 12x24 Executive Suites

also 8,400 Sq. Ft. on 4th

FoIaBrchreorLesigInfrai o
Call 72-56-930


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.
Call Juan 561-281-3365

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


NO GEORGIA Mtns, in
wine country! Cavender
Creek Cabins. 1,2,3 BR
cabins w/hot tubs, fire-
place, TV. Virtual tour@
www.cavendercreek.com
1-866-373-6307
Top OfThe Mountain
N. Carolina Murphy 2/2
chalet w/fireplace. Enjoy
sparkling lakes, crisp
clean air & friendly folks.
fish, white water rafting &
so much more. Reserve
now for 2007! $450/wk.
828-8 37-90 26
828-837-1045 Email us
at: b52hirider@dnet.net

REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


II I I^^^


SPANISH LAKES Fair-
ways 55+. St Lucie Coun-
ty. 2br/2ba+ Florida
Room, Carport, Shed,
Furnished. All newly re-
modeled. New roof, a/c &
water heater. Active club-
house,2 pools. No pets,
no smoking. $700/mo
annual. $1000/mo sea-
sonal. Option to buy.
772-461-7631, cell 631-
804-2733.


GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Ellijay. River front cabins
www.ngacabinrentalsonth
eriver.com Bob Hall
Management/Rentals
1-866-548-5816
NORTH CAROLINA
Mountains. Escape the
Florida heat & visit Sugar
Mountain. Condos with
many amenities. Call
today at 1-800-634-1320.
Mention this ad and
receive 5% off.
North Carolina Western
Blue ridge Mountains!
Fall colors are happening
now! Cabin rentals, RV
Park, Call For reserva-
tions 561-718-1090 or
828-442-4964 visit
www.skyislandretreat.com


FT. PIERCE: Warehouse
space for storage or bus.
use. 500s.f. 7,400s.f.
Between US1 & 1-95
starting @ $470/mo.
561-687-4897
STUART Contractors
Showcase Warehouse.
Approx, 1050sqft for rent,
$1,200/mo 305-298-8667


TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent Time-
shares. No commission
or broker fees.
1-800-640-6886
www.sellatimeshare.com
TOP SAIL BEACH, NC:
4br/3ba, Beach home.
Ocean & intra coastal
views, Beautifully furn.
Wrap around decks,
European inspired. Call
for details. 561-881-1413
TRAVEL NOW Pay Lat-
er PVCTravel.com will
finance incredible vaca-
tions from Las Vegas to
Hawaii to Cruises starting
at $18/month! You're
approved Today No.
Credit Checks! Call Now
1-800-901-4951

CroswodSlui


S*'Copyrighted Material

S. Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

a* *.. -Aia0 *dIhEJ


I i


1986 GRAND NATION-
AL: 18,700 orig. miles.
Serious collector MAKE
OFFERI 772-878-5535
See photo at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#18733,
CHRYSLER LABARON
cony 1986. Orig owner
mint cond. 17500 orig
miles, white/red int. Cold
A/C Asking $10800.
561-746-2944 Tequesta.

Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


CADILLAC DEVILLE:
'96, Full sized American
Luxury SedanI Power
everything. V8, 4dr, auto,
Leather int., Champagne
with Dark carriage roof.
$4950 772-429-0202
CADILLAC: Eldorado
1999, White, 45K,
leather, Mint Condition,
$9200. 772-287-3951 MC

DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children And
Their Families Suffering
From Cancer. Free Tow-
ing. Tax Deductible.
Children's Cancer Fund
of America, Inc.
www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593

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


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
HONDA CIVIC EX: 1998,
AT, AC. Sunroof spoiler,
runs good,, needs some
body work. Asking
$1950. 772-283-3935
JAGUAR XK8 2003 -
15,916 miles. Beautiful
condition. Estate, no
dealers. $34,950.
321-727-8192

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


JENSEN HEALEY: '73,
Red convertible, row bar,
sway bar, Factory alum.
2.0 DOHC, lotus eng. 4
spd, carb needs rebuilt.
Body needs work. $1000,
772-462-2966
MERCEDES S320: 1994
Champagne/tan leather
Beautiful condl Must see
122K miles $8,500 firm
561-627-1731 A




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

CALL CLASSIFIED
AND SELL IT FAST


DONATE your car. Spe-
cial kids Fundl help disa-
bled children with camp
and education. Fast, Free
Towing. Tax deductible.
1-866-448-3265



HARLEY DAVIDSON
FLHP ROAD KING.
2004, 17,000 miles, many
extras! Asking $11,995.
321-693-9647
HARLEY: '96 Fatboy,
Showrm cond. Low mi.,
Well maint. Many
upgrades & chrome parts.
$12,500.772-359-1380

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


HARLEY: His & hers
bike week special! '91
lowrider & '97 1200
Sportster. Bring cash,
make offer on one or
both. MAKE OFFER!
772-878-5535
See photo at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
ad#18732
HARLEY: Softail Custom
Chopper 1997. 6K miles
Looks & runs like new.
Every custom option
imaginable. A steal at
$12K. Absolutely Gor-
geousll 772-370-2519




34' DOLPHIN: '04 Load-
ed, 2 slides, Immaculate,
18K miles, workhorse
Chassis, Chevy eng. Ga-
rage stored $74,500 Call
772-285-4645


AIRSTREAM 24': Argosy
'73, Tandem axel, 2dble
beds, awning, A/C,
$8,500. 772-342-0453
DAMON CHALLENGER,
'03, Class A, 31', 20K mi.,
workhorse / allison, ex-
tended warranty, $65,000.
321-385-3575
NATIONAL DOLPHIN
'04, Class A vehicle, 35',
2 slides, basement air,
low miles, lots of extras.
$83K obo 954-974-2409





AIRCRAFT
CESSNA 210M '78
2120TT, 500 on SFRME
IFR- Radar. Very clean
$138,000 Always Hang-
ered 772-778-2544


12' JOHN BOAT: Alumi-
num Gamefisher, with
trailer, In good condition.
$450 Or best offer.
561-662-5735

SPECIAL
17' FLATS BOAT: Fin &
Feather, 25HP Suzuki,
push- pull, boat cover &
trailer. $3,500
772-342-0453
ELIMINATOR 454 JET
BOAT, 20', 1984, w/ trail-
er. Fast, fun, many ex-
trasI Owner motivated to
sell. $10,000/obo. Any of-
fer considered. Please
call 321-752-3957


HUGE MOVING SALE!
LOST LEASE! 200
BOAT MOTORS/ IN-
BOARD's & OUT-
BOARD's + 1000 BOAT
& MOTOR PARTS! Dras-
tically reduced All Must
Gol Dealers Welcome!
Visit: LanierMarineLiquida-
tors.com or 5410 Chatta-
hoochee Ind. Park Rd.,
Cummnig, GA. 30041.
Call 1-800-815-0880 or
1-770-888-BOAT (2628),
TIRED OF BEING A
WEEKEND WORRIER
Check out our service
guide and leave your
worries behind


- I


MY
ML- __m 4m 0 .




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