Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00017
 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: April 27, 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: VID00017
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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No.1 Community
Newspaper in
America


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Vol. 4, No. 4


Somnetown

News

Weekend

Weather
Planner

SClou ,






85EHil 72 Low
High Tide: 7:08 a.m.
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SATURDAY
ISOUTEBD ,
STORMS l4

84HIGH69 LOW
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Low Tide: 1:48 ,m.

SUNHDAY-1

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LowTlde: 2:27 p.m.

This Week
This Week


SPORTS


Lady Gators capture
softball crown


B7


Business .4 ..


Why
women,
especially MidoeISunmmei
should care about long-
term care insurance A8



Ask the .
marriage
counselor 'i
Why taking
a time out
before Janet Hibel
speaking might be a good
idea A16


Index
Calendar Bi
Classified B11
Police Report ............. ...... A5
Crossword B10
Dining Guide ............. ....... BI
Horoscopes BI
Police Report ............. ....... A5
Sports B7
Travel A14
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................. A3


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY April 27, 2007


Schools, colleges re-check security policies


Virginia Tech
massacre puts
students,
officials on edge
BY SARAH STOVER
AND LINNEA BROWN
Staff writers
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- After a Virginia Tech
student went on a shoot-
ing rampage last week,
Florida school officials -
from elementary school
principals to college
deans wanted to reas-
sure parents their sons
and daughters were safe


Plaza

upgrade

planned

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM
BEACH A new owner
will resuscitate a plaza
that lost its main
attraction two years
ago.
The Lionstone
Group, a real estate
investment company
based in Houston, pur-
chased the North Palm
Marketplace on U.S. 1
for $18.81 million in
March.
The Winn Dixie store
that formerly anchored
the center closed in
2005 when the grocery
chain was facing bank-

) See PLAZA, A4


Jazz Fest

refunds

possible

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
Residents and visitors
got less than they bar-
gained for at the city's
annual Jazz and Blues
Festival this year.
Tickets were $22 in
advance and $27 at the
gate, and for their
money, residents and
visitors expected to see
performances by
Ruben Studdard, win-
ner of American Idol's
second season, rhythm
and blues and soul
artist Michael McDon-
ald and gospel artist
Yolanda Adams.
However, shortly
before the festival was
slated to begin in the
afternoon on Friday,
April 13, the roof above
the stage collapsed.
"We don't yet (have
the cause of the roof's
collapse)," said Rose
Anne Brown, the city's
public information offi-
cer.
Performances got
pushed back about
three hours due to the
incident on April 13,
and problems contin-
ued on April 14.

0 See JAZZ, A4


on campus.
"In light of the tragic
shooting at Virginia Tech
(April 16), I wanted to
update (all parents) on
what is being done to
keep (their) children, our
students, safe, since safe-
ty is our top priority," said
Art Johnson, superintend-
ent of the Palm Beach
County School District in
a phone message to par-
ents on April 17.
Security measures at
schools in Palm Beach
County didn't change
after the massacre at Vir-
ginia Tech in which 32
students were killed. The
district has a school


police department, and
police officers are present
at each middle and high
school. Officers also
patrol elementary
schools.
"Our Police and Safe
Schools Departments
train all of our teachers
and staff how to protect
students and themselves
in many different scenar-
ios," Mr. Johnson said in
his message.
Palm Beach County
schools have anti-bully-
ing programs designed to
prevent and retrain
aggressive behaviors to
prevent situations from
escalating, he said.


"Practice makes perfect. I feel if we practice
regularly, the kids will know by habit what to
do "

Kendall Artusi
Principal, Bright Futures International


"All of our schools have
very detailed safety plans
that include lock downs
and evacuations that are
practiced throughout
the year," said Mr. John-
son in his message.
School officials at Bright
Futures International Ele-
mentary School practice
different drills approxi-


mately two to three times
a month, said Kendall
Artusi, principal of the
North Palm Beach-based
school.
"Practice makes perfect.
I feel if we practice regu-
larly, the kids will know by
habit what to do," said
Ms. Artusi.
I See SECURITY, A7


A FIELD DAY FOR JUNIOR OLYMPIANS


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Brittany Bigelow, an eighth-grader at The Benjamin School, puts a medal around Steven Kelly of Jupiter, a student at
William T. Dwyer High School, after he participated in the 100-meter dash. The Dwyer students were invited to a field
day, hosted by the eighth-grade class at The Benjamin School in Palm Beach Gardens on Friday, April 13.
1 Dwyer senior Geornyme
Mennifield gets a push
from Benjamin eighth-
grader Stephen lannotti in
the 100-meter dash. Eighth-
"grade students at The
Benjamin School invited
children from the Excep-
tional Student Education
class at William T. Dwyer
High School to a field day
Ar on Friday, April 13.


Hobie Hiler
staff photographer









*%A w .. ..a., O..ardenK Nnrt Palm each.gLI IsInCAHometown News Friday, A.ril-7 -00


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The Annual MEGA SCOUT SHOW is a major event each
year.....an opportunity for the Scouts to show the public
what they are all about. This event is also an important
fundraising effort for Scouting program in your area.
* Everyone in the community is invited to attend this event
"FREE OF CHARGE"....a great opportunity to see good
youth....doing good things!
* Please support Scouting by saving "yes, I will support
Scouting" by purchasing a ticket when the Scout knocks
on your door. Did we mention that each $2 ticket contains
over $10 in valuable coupons for local business and enter-
tainment?
* If you are unable to attend the event, and would like to
show your support of Scouting in the form of a dona-
tion......please send your checks or money orders payable
to "Boy Scouts" to...
Boy Scout Mega Show
8335 North Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410-6329



Struggle To Bathe?


Wakl -mN Bathu


Adina Serell and Caneste
Succe from the supervisor
of elections office discuss
voting options with Zilvinas
S, Mardosas, a student at
SFAU's MacArthur Campus
in Jupiter, as he signs up to
register to vote.










Photo courtesy of Palm Bach
p C18 County Supervisor of Elections
Elections office holds college regOffice


Elections office holds college registration


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The county supervisor
of elections office recent-
ly completed its first offi-
cial college week voter
registration drive. The
series of events held at
the end of March took
place to encourage uni-
versity-level students to
register to vote.
Campuses across Palm
Beach County participat-
ed in the drive, which has
been successful with high
school students in the
past. Students had the
opportunity to register to
vote, update their current
information, request an
absentee ballot and some
were able to watch a
demonstration of how a


voting machine works.
They could also sign up
for temporary staff posi-
tions and volunteer
opportunities for com-
munity outreach.
Each registrant was
given a specially
designed red, white and
blue "iVote" silicon
bracelet.
The college voter regis-
tration drive took place
at the Boca Raton cam-
pus of Florida Atlantic
University, where some
government and social
work classes actually
received a civics lesson in
the classroom.
The drive also took
place at the FAU
MacArthur campus in
Jupiter, Florida Career
College, Keiser College,


Palm Beach Atlantic Col-
lege and Medvance Insti-
tute in West Palm Beach;
at Lynn University in
Boca Raton, and Nova
Southeastern University
in Palm Beach Gardens,
as well as the various
Palm Beach Community
College campuses, and
the University of Phoenix
in Palm Beach Gardens.
A total of 366 students
were registered, with the
majority choosing Demo-
crat as their party affilia-
tion and a handful sign-
ing up to be poll workers
for future elections.
The bi-annual iVote
Project is coordinated by
Adina Serell, special proj-
ects coordinator for the
supervisor of elections
office.


"Looking ahead to the
next major election in
2008, the current
momentum around
young voter turnout is a
group all parties will be
targeting," said Ms.
Serell.
"The Palm Beach Coun-
ty Elections Office hopes
to encourage students to
become active in the
electoral process, as well
as to volunteer.

For more information
about the Palm Beach
County Supervisor of
Elections Office, College
Week, the iVote Project or
to volunteer for a paid
poll worker position, call
(561) 656-6200 or visit the
Web site www.pbcelec-
tions.org.


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Exhibit features

master photographer


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

LAKE PARK Katie
Deits, an award-winning
artist, sculptor, master


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photographer, educator
and writer, is currently
exhibiting her photo-
graphic series, "Looking
Down at the Lake Park
Library Parking Lot" in the
library's Schuyler meeting
room.
Opening on April 23, the
exhibit runs through May
28.
In 2007, she was award-
ed the South Florida Cul-
tural Consortium fellow-
ship for Palm Beach
County. She holds the'
Florida degree of photo-
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tographers ofAmerica.
Ms. Deits has been on
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University in Miami and
Palm Beach Community
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Commercial All Information Is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and Is subject to change without notice.


Friday, April 27,2007


A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


* "r: ..-







r. .... I....o2 7 2 n- 7


Friday, ApriIlI2, LUU7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


HERITAGE PARADE


Photo courtesy of David Stover
Village residents watched the many floats and vehicles that made up the parade that kicked off the North Palm Beach
Heritage Day Fest on April 21. The parade was followed by a day of games and entertainment.
McGruff the crime dog .
took some time off from
fighting crime to make ..- -.
an appearance during
the Heritage Day parade
in the Village of North
Palm Beach on April 21.









Photo courtesy
of David Stover


WEEK IN

REVIEW

SINGER ISLAND

Update on redevelopment lawsuit
Singer Island residents David and Genie Corie are
continuing their lawsuit against Riviera Beach with a
new judge as of April 11.
The Cories went to the Pacific Legal Foundation, a
public interest legal organization established in 1973,
to help them fight redevelopment in Riviera Beach,
particularly the city's use of taxpayer's funds for the
redevelopment projects, last year.
Palm Beach County 15th Judicial Circuit Judge Diana
Lewis was taken off the case by the Fourth District
Court of Appeal because her father owns property in
Riviera Beach's redevelopment area.
"We're not alleging, or ever thought, Judge Lewis had
any bias, but the rules are, any appearance of impro-
priety (needs to be resolved)," said Steven Gieseler, an
attorney for the Pacific Legal Foundation.
The case has been reassigned to Palm Beach County
Judge Jonathan Gerber.
Since he has not seen any evidence from Riviera
Beach officials that abandons the redevelopment plan,
Mr. Gieseler and his clients are still going forward
aggressively, he said.
NORTH PALM BEACH
Restaurant lease may be extended
Randy Epstein, president and chief executive officer
of Peas and Carrots Concessions and Continental
Catering, took over the restaurant at the North Palm
Beach Country Club this past fall, renaming it Village
on the Green.
Mr. Epstein came before the North Palm Beach Vil-
lage Council to request an extension on his lease at a
workshop session on April 12. He has a little more than
a year left on his current lease and asked for the exten-
sion for two reasons.
"I'm finding I'm having issues with parties coming
aboard wanting to sign agreements past the term of my
lease and I can't rightfully accept a deposit check for a
party that's after my term ends," said Mr. Epstein, a
Palm Beach Gardens resident.
He also wants to extend the lease in hopes of getting
back the investment he put into the restaurant through
renovations. Mr. Epstein requested the Council's con-
sideration of a five-year extension with a right of a
renewal that would be for three additional years after
the extension ends.
All the councilmen said Mr. Epstein had done a good
job with the restaurant and directed interim Village
manager and Police Chief Jimmy Knight and Village
attorney Len Rubin to negotiate a new contract with
Mr. Epstein.


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AA d .... A h.. ( .......n, .Nnr..h . R Sin-er IwnNwsFidy Arl 7"20


Plaza
From page Al
ruptcy.
"It's an absolutely fabu-
lous location. PGA Boule-
vard and U.S. 1 is a remark-
able corner," said Dan
Dubrowski, a principal and
co-founder of Lionstone.


The property is adjacent
to City Centre, which Lion-
stone bought last year and
will be a great accompani-
ment, he said.
City Centre houses Mor-
gan Stanley, Wilmington
Trust and Colonial Bank.
The Lionstone Group
recently closed on the
property and is currently


working on ideas of what
they would like to do with
it.
"The plans for the prop-
erty are to revitalize it.
We're considering possibly
doing (a) residential (facili-"
ty there)," said Mr.
Dubrowski.
Businesses currently in
the plaza, which measures


100,621 square feet,
includes Carrabba's Italian
Grill and Sun Kong Chi-
nese Restaurant, "The
existing tenants are wel-
come to stay. We hope to
fill it up again," said Mr.
Dubrowski.
Lionstone purchased the
property from Fairway
Investments, a real estate


investment


company


based in Birmingham, Ala.
"We're a small company
and we knew the property
was very valuable and
under-utilized, especially
after Winn Dixie closed,"
said Joe Clifton, vice presi-
dent of Fairway.
The company decided to
sell the property because it


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Friday, April 27,2007


A4 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


needed to be renovated
and Fairway did not think
it was big enough to han-
dle such a task, said Mr.
Clifton.
However, Fairway is
retaining ownership of
North Beach Plaza, located
at 12189 U.S. 1. It's about a
half a mile from the North
Palm Marketplace.

Jazz
From page Al
Stage repairs delayed
performances from their
initial beginning time of
1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Some acts, such as one
by the Average White
Band, were cancelled
altogether.
City officials initially
refused to give refunds.
"There is a disclaimer
on the tickets saying it's a
rain or shine event, and
there will not be any
refunds," said Ms.
Brown.
However, there was
one exception to the rule.
"On Friday, prior to us
knowing if or when the
stage would be repaired,
anyone who left before it
was fixed was given a
receipt for a refund," she
said.
City officials decided to
allow residents to
request refunds. Resi-
dents who want one
must fill out a form at
city hall. Refunds are
being determined on a
case-by-case basis.
Although the ticket stat-
ed there would not be
refunds, there are always
extenuating circum-
stances, said Ms. Brown.
"As of (April 17), the
city had only received 25
requests for refunds, but
we had lots of calls and
inquiries," she said.
However, some people
who attended the festival
had a good time despite
the problems.
Singer Island residents
Diana DiMeo and Gor-
don Rowse attended the
performances on April
14.
"(They were) great, in
particular, Michael
McDonald, who was the
(headliner) that day. No
refund needed or want-
ed," said Ms. DiMeo.
However, for those who
want a refund, there is
currently no deadline for
the requests, and once a
request is a response will
be forthcoming within 15
business days,. Ms.
Brown added.
Last year, city officials
criticized concert pro-
moter Class C-1 Produc-
tions for mismanaging
the event. Cool tempera-
tures also played a part
forcing headliner Patti
LaBelle from the stage in
tears after performing
just a handful of songs -
which is why organizers
moved the date to April
this year.
Although the festival
has not been as success-
ful as expected this year
or last year, the city still
plans to host it again
next year, she said.
The city is still review-
ing the money they lost
as a result of the prob-
lems at the festival.








C.A...,A- .1__.I -, nn.7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A5


sWPP/ S 181001 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


Felony: Aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon; battery
Name: Tra\ elle Lightbourne

.* "S Description: Age: 25. race: black, sex: male,
height: 5 feet 8 inches, weight:150 pounds,
black hair and brown eyes

Identifying marks: Tattoos on chest, left arm
and left shoulder

g Last known address: Yacht Club Drive, North
Palm Beach

TRAVELLE LIGHTBOURNE



'". Felony: Grand theft
Name: Lisa Stalter

Description: age: 39, race: white, sex: female,
height: 5 feet I inch, weight: 110 pounds,
blond hair and blue eyes

Last known address: Sanctuary Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens

Call: (800) 458-TIPS



LISA STALTER


. ri. ,IC IK.



(800) 458-TIPS


Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
Ian Garson, 28, 17644
Alexander Run, Jupiter,
was arrested April 13 and
charged with possession of
two controlled substances
without prescriptions.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

*Janet Malverty, 29, 1032
West Siena Oaks Circle,
Palm Beach Gardens, was


Ashley Court, Jupiter, was
arrested April. 19 and
charged with fraud and
larceny.


Community college offers


summer youth program


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Summer Youth
College is a six-week pro-
gram held from June 18
to July 26 at the Palm
Beach Community Col-
lege Palm Beach Gardens
campus for children, ages
9 through 12.
Students can enjoy a
unique college experi-
ence that's full of fun and
learning without the
pressure of grades,
homework or tests.
Classes include:
You be the judge
Is the defendant guilty
or not guilty? An attorney
sets the stage with real
trials preparing students
for knowledge of our
legal system.


Learn CPR
A Red Cross program
taught by a registered
nurse.
Clay
Create innovative proj-
ects on the potter's
wheel.
Computers
Learn Microsoft pro-
grams, create a Web site,
make a power point pres-
entation, use Photo Shop
to improve photographs.
Conquer stage fright
Learn to get up in front
of a class without the jit-
ters.
Other classes to be
offered: dance, painting,
drawing, journaling,
Spanish, sculpture, out-
door games, chess, self-
esteem building, math,
scrapbooking, acting and


collage.-
Summer Youth College
meets Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. and allows for flexi-
bility around parent's'
schedules.
Some parents want
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classes for the summer.
The cost of each six-
week class, which meets
for two hours once a
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For more information,
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arrested April 13 and
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Friday, April 27, 2007 WWWVVW.m


PC




T-o ** -


A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island



VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY APRIL 27, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


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 makingslanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Observing four-way stop signs
and other rules of the road

Throughout the circulation area of this fine newspa-
per, there are a lot of three- and four-way stop sign
intersections. We all use them several times a day, and
most of us navigate them without any problem.
However, invariably, there is the individual (or indi-
viduals) who prefer to do it their own way and forego all
common courtesy and rules of the road. Let me share
some examples:
No.1. Bad brakes. Stop means "stop." Just because
there may not be another vehicle at the intersection or
someone hasn't quite gotten to the white line yet, does-
n't mean to roll on through at 5 tol0 mph. Who gives
them the right to barrel on while others abide by the
law and stop?
No. 2. Drafting. Just because the car in front bf you
came to a complete stop doesn't mean you did, too.
Therefore, you think that somehow justifies it's your
turn to proceed immediately behind him. It doesn't. As
you suck in behind the car that stopped and then pro-
ceed, what about the drivers) to the left, right or com-
ing at you wanting to make a left turn? They stopped,
let the car in front off you proceed and now it's "their
turn" to proceed, not yours. You stop, you let the next
car go and then, you can proceed.
No. 3. Mind reading. A common example of this is
two vehicles arriving at an intersection traveling in the
opposite direction. Let's say you're one of them and you
intend to go straight. And let's say the other driver
intends to make a left turn but does not signal. You then
proceed, assuming the other driver is going straight
also. He/she decides to proceed at the same time, but
makes a left turn in front of you and acknowledges with
a sneer, honk or international hand gesture. Gee, how
the heck was I to know you were making a left turn?
Turn signal already broken on your 2007 Escalade?
Bottom line: if you make a turn at a three- or four-
way stop sign intersection, for humankind and cour-
tesy, please signal your turn. It's the sensible thing to
do.
No. 4. Right-of-way. Two vehicles arrive at the inter-
section at the same time at 90 degrees. The vehicle "to
the right" has the right of way. Common examples: You
and another driver arrive at an intersection at the same
time. The other driver is to your left. You have the right-
of-way.
Conversely, if the other driver is to your "right," he
now has the right-of-way and shallbe allowed to pro-
ceed first. Of course, example No. 4 becomes moot
when the other driver abides by examples No.'s 1, 2 and
3 and all bets are off especially if a cell phone is.
involved.
Try and think a little bit more about the approaching
intersection and being courteous to the other drivers. It
will sure minimize the already stressful lives we live.

About that veal recipe

Ms. Borg, just a few comments on your recent story
about veal. You said that 'there is no use for a male calf.'
Isn't that where you get a steer?
Many years ago I had the chance to visit a packing
plant in Fort Dodge, Iowa owned by Iowa Beef Packers. I
watched an Angus cow killed; her rear hoof caught and
raised up when her throat was slit. The man then slit
open the stomach cavity and before that calf even took
a breath or a step, it too was killed and on the next
hook!
Our guide told us that's where they get their veal.
They are now known as Iowa's Beef Producers and are
the largest suppliers of red beef on the planet. Haven't
been able to eat veal since.

Editor's note: Arlene Borg, the Grammy Guru, who
writes a cooking column for Hometown News was con-
tacted but did not reply to this rant.

Illegal watering

Everyone says that they are concerned about the
environment, but what they say and what they do are
two different things. We are under a water restriction,
but residents keep watering their yards every day. They


Its SLEASoN RAIJN.



FAR'.





"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


water at the wrong times, or on the wrong days. It does-
n't matter if you are on city water or a well. You don't
need to irrigate more than three days a week.
It is illegal, as well as stupid.
These people know that what they are doing is wrong.
They think they are getting away with it by doing it
early in the morning, until they get caught and get
fined.

Our kids

The Virginia Tech slaughter is so much in the news
that we wish something better could take its place.
I'm impressed with the kids on campus who are not
only the apple of their parents' eyes, but are fine people
who will take a productive role in society, and make us,
as a nation, proud.
My niece graduated from Virginia Tech with a degree
in chemistry about 10 years ago. She, as well as others in
college, are examples of what we can be.
I'm not naive to the idea that some are there to get
away from home and to waste mom and/or dad's
money. They will eventually find their niche.
I've worked in engineering and related fields for
major companies. I found much to appreciate in deal-
ing with the public. In years of dealing with what I'll call
"public relations," there are few problems, one-on-one
with young and old, that couldn't be resolved to my sat-
isfaction.
I'm not some "tolerant' nice guy who will dismiss bad
behavior. (I'm retired military.) It's the way one address-
es the problem. I've worked condos and malls, and
found stereotypes of youth about the elderly and the
other way around.
The youth problem is mostly the result of bad parent-
ing. The elderly are too critical of kids being kids, forget-
ting about their own youth.
In conclusion, we have an overwhelming number of
fine young people to keep our country moving forward.
It doesn't matter if they're an associate in a department
store, going to college, working a trade or are those fine
men and women in our military.
We will survive with God's help.

Is it just Florida?

Is Florida the only state that the insurance companies
are ripping off?
Are they doing it in California, home of earthquakes,
mudslides, forest fires and riots? Are they doing it in
tornado alley states, Mississippi flood areas or New
Orleans? How about the snow blizzard areas, Buffalo or
Rochester, N.Y.? Have we all become complacent? Have
our elected officials at all levels sold us out again?
Remember, when an insurance company finds a way
to cancel a policy, they have just sold you a piece of
paper for thousands of dollars.
In most instances, all that piece of paper wound up
giving you was the right to sue them anyway.

Eliminate the IRS

The federal income system is a complete failure, with
fraud, loopholes and wealthy people not paying their
fair share of taxes.
I believe that this can be fixed very easily.


Eliminate filing income taxes, the IRS, tax refunds
from the government, income tax preparers and abolish
deadlines like April 15.
In its place, have a 6 or 7 percent federal sales tax,
whereby the money would go the same as does the
state sales tax directly into the treasury coffers.
There would be no forms to fill out about profits you
make on stocks or anything.
If states such as Florida, and others that have no
income tax, can get by on sales tax money alonf govern-
ment get by on it?

Service is shameful

I am calling to second the rant that says service
should match the postage rate increase.
I can remember when a mailman would walk the
neighborhood delivering the mail.
I have has a contractor truck in front of miy house all
week, and the little post office truck drives right by
because it won't stop, and take three steps to put the
mail in the mailbox. They just let me not get my mail all
week because there is a truck in front of my house.
It's a shame that they won't stop and take two or three
steps to put mail in the box to be sure that you get the
mail.
They will just keep a person from getting mail all week
just so they don't have to take a couple of steps.
It's a crying shame.

Help for the veterans

May is mom and apple pie month. It is also the month
we honor our veterans.
There is a goodly amount of talk about our military
these days. It is evident the combat in Iraq is unpopular.
Most evident is the empathy for our military, who suffer
the consequences of said combat.
The empathy, and some outrage, extends beyond the
borders of Iraq, for we know the entire body of our mili-
tary suffers by association.
Every day we learn about shoddy work involving out-
sourced, overpaid, services that mostly involve good
buddy contracts.
We are speaking out, while urging congress to empty
this can of worms.
Progress being made in the endeavor can be com-
pared to that made in Iraq. After all, we are dealing with
.the same commander in chief.
In the meantime, since Valley Forge, veterans have
been helping veterans. The Web site www.veteransaf-
fairs.gov. is as overwhelmed as a grinding bureaucracy
can get.
Veterans, with an honorable discharge of any branch,
are welcome to join one of the many organizations
made up of veterans, for veterans by veterans.
I am a member of Fort Pierce, Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 10554, and we, like the others, offer our hand
in sacred trust, our stewardship and funds available.:
We know the problems you encounter after service,
and how often one can be caught in a bottleneck of
stonewalling. Join us, let us help, as you help your
brothers, shoot down red tape.
It has been said in Florida, "Sometimes you eat the
gator, and sometimes the gator eats you!"


}Hrometown News
Hometown NewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, LC.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (561) 575-5140
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or
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and production
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Circulation Managers
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Al M. Paetzig
Advertising Manager
Advertising Consultants
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Sales/Administrative Assistant
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Production Manager
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Pagination Manager


Anne Checkosky
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Staff Writer
Sarah Stover
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Sports Writer
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Paginator
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News Clerk


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


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
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Carol Deprey-2eleriak;
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rniay, Apnril z/, LueU


Security
From page Al
Bright Futures has not
changed its security pro-
grams in response to the
shootings, but a previous
incident had already made
them reconsider security
issues.
After Charles Carl
Roberts IV fired at 10 girls,
five of whom later died, in
the West Nickel Mines
School in October 2006,
Bright Futures looked at
improving its security, said
Ms. Artusi.
She noticed a few simi-
larities between the
schools.
Although West Nickel
Mines was a one-room
Amish schoolhouse in
Lancaster, Pa., and Bright
Futures has a campus and
multiple classrooms, both
kept their doors unlocked
and were not gated.
Most of Palm Beach
County's public schools
have gates surrounding
their perimeters, said Ms.
Artusi.
Another difference was
another reason to review
the school's security. While
the public school has a
security guard on staff, the
school's administrators
wanted a stronger sense of
security.
"We wanted to make
sure we had a connection
with the local police,
because we don't have our
own police force, as other
schools in the district do,"
said Ms. Artusi.
The school asked crime
prevention Officer Angela
Williams of the North
Palm Beach Public Safety
Department come to
campus and conduct a
security survey, she said.
Officer Williams could
not discuss the survey,
since it is not public
record, but she did say
that the Village's public
safety department has


been working on a crisis
response plan this year,
which includes all schools
in North Palm Beach.
Police officers have pho-
tographed the interiors
and exteriors of all the
schools and have created
areas to stage students
and the media in the event
of a crisis, she said.
As for the staff at Bright
Futures, they have taken
Officer Williams' recom-
mendations seriously and
have started implement-
ing most of her sugges-
tions.
For instance, the school
has cracked down on not
letting anyone come on
campus without signing in
first, even students' par-
ents, said Ms. Artusi.
The students wear uni-
forms and staff wear
badges, so it's easy to spot
a stranger on campus, she
said.
The staff also use
walkie-talkies to commu-
nicate in case a situation
occurs, said Ms. Artusi.
Bright Futures is also
equipped to handle
another issue that fac-
tored into the Virginia
Tech murders. Published
reports have indicated
that the gunman, student
Cho Seung-Hui, expressed
underlying anger in
papers he wrote for his
English courses.
Bright Futures teachers
will send students to an
on-staff counselor if they
feel a student needs help,
but so far, staff hasn't had
any cause for concern,
said Ms. Artusi.
School officials are also
stepping up efforts at the
university level.
Two days after the
shooting, on Wednesday,
April 18, several dozen
students gathered at Flori-
da Atlantic University's
Jupiter campus for a 6
p.m. vigil.
Officials attending the
event included Sean


MAHONEY VISITS GARDENS STUDENTS


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Rep. Tim Mahoney, D-Palm Beach Gardens, spoke to 500 government students about the important issues facing
Florida and the nation at Palm Beach Gardens High School on April 12.


Pierce, housing and resi-
dential life director for the
campus; Kristen Mur-
taugh, vice president of
the Jupiter campus, and
Phil Cromer, psychologist
and director of the cam-
pus' counseling center.
"Everyone is numb. This
is such a shocking thing
for all of us, including our
faculty," Ms. Murtaugh
said.
Last week, a whirlwind
of meetings took place to
review campus safety poli-
cies, including meetings of
the university's presiden-
tial executive committee,
safety committee and the
Jupiter campus' safety
committee.
"Everyone is very aware
now of all the policies and


procedures we have in
place," Mr. Pierce said.
Currently, the Jupiter
campus has camera sur-
veillance on all doors and
residence halls. Many
buildings require key
cards to enter. Like Vir-
ginia Tech, the university
has an emergency e-mail
notification system.
However, university offi-
cials have been mulling
over ways to further pro-
tect and alert students,
particularly in residence
halls, Ms. Murtaugh said.
"(The scary thing is that)
in the Virginia Tech case, it
was someone who was
actually legally allowed in
the dorms," she said.
"We're now looking at old-
fashioned efforts, such as


sirens and other alert (sys-
tems) for areas that need
to be evacuated rapidly."
In the meantime, the
campus' own "Dr. Phil,"
Mr. Cromer, told students
he has been making him-
self as available as possi-
ble.
"In the past two days,
I've already had four walk-
ins specifically related to
the Virginia Tech case," he
said.
While none of the stu-
dents seem to have been
directly affected, Mr.
Cromer said the incident
caused many students to
feel particularly vulnera-
ble due to media coverage
and close proximity in age.
"Many will experience
vicarious grief that sets in


afterward," he said. "This
(kind of thing) can really
shake your foundation
because it makes you real-
ize that no one is safe."
Calls to North Palm
Beach Elementary, Palm
Beach Marine Institute
and Suncoast High School
were not returned by press
time.

The North Palm Beach
Public Safety Department
will conduct security sur-
veys for free at any resi-
dence or business in the
Village. For more informa-
tion, call Officer Williams
at (561) 841-3300.
Stover@hometownnew-
sol.com
Brown@hometownnew-
sol.com


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Earl Stewart says...


"CAR DEALERS -



SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART

(TOYOTA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers-

SEliminate the "Dealer Fee".


2700 Quantum Blvd. Boynton Beach w 561-738-9919'
Also in Naples 1485 Railhead Blvd., Unit 25 Naples, FL 34110 Tel. 239-254-0488
91 ., 'lll"l Il' II I


IPiorit


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud.
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your ,'usiom.
ers I am not Hying to tell you
how to run your business I "Ail' C
am suggesTing a change Ihal
will reward bolh you and your expectat
customers


EMPLOYMI
If our culture
sounds like
that fits with
ideas on the
business sho
be conducted
please call i
561,844.3
We need to a
to our team In
departments
sales, servile
parts, body sl
and account


Virtually every car dealer of edula
in Florida adds a ;"narge to
Ihe price of cars he sells, a SopllStii
'dealer lfee'doc fee'dealer
prep' fee ranging from S500 INuch hig
to nearly $1 000 This eatra
change is programmed inlo
your computer It has been ma.je illegal in
rranv states including California but ls sill
legal in Florida. The reason you charge This
lee is simply to increasee te pric oi the car
ENT and your prot' irl suc a manner lthat ll 1s not
noticed by our customers. This i, luSl plain
re wrong I used to change a dealer fee ($4951
one and when I stopped charging it a few years
your ago 11 was srary But I did II becauS I could
way no longer, in good conscience inislead my
3uld customers Just because evervtbodv else
'd, was doing Ihe same irhng,. did not make iI
us. correc


idd
nall
s...
:e,
hop,
ing.


ii


It
'r


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 rise
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
tomers' able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
OnS, level or used car. You can do the
same.


ion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
itiOtt are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
er today." "dean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this
letter is, to some extent, self-
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 exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart Earl Stewart Toyota


.1*


EARL
THWARTTM


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


r~l_~. r__l~r vnn7


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


~








A8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, April 27, 2007


BUSINESS


Long-term care insurance


is fundamentally a woman's issue


Jupiter Research
is Currently updating their Database
We are seeking individuals to participate
in the following research studies:
Healthy Individuals 50 Years
of age or older
Healthy Individuals using
low dose aspirin
Heartburn/GERD
Difficulty Sleeping/Insomnia
Pain Requiring NSAID Usage
Qualified participants will receive study-related
medical exams, investigational medication and
compensation for time and travel.
For more information please call
561-743-4160
Jupiter Research, 1002 S. Old Dixie Hwy.,
#301, Jupiter, FL 33458
wunwht hnitrR~1,arearrhnrto

JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
~ 1 ~ Call Classified or
~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
S~ ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


omen have some
special challenges
V Vin life, just by being
female.
Because the average
woman can expect to live to
age 80, or 5.3 years longer
than the average man, life
experiences are likely to be
different.
With that longer life span
comes the question of who
will provide care in the
aging years and at what
price?
While many women may
not think about relying on
others for care, ignoring the
future can carry risk.
In "Assisted Living in the
United States," an October
2004 research report


4


MICHAEL SUMMERS
Financial columnist

conducted by Beradette
Wright of the American
Association of Retired
Persons, 79 percent of
nursing home residents


So!I"O N L IY $


ir CsE~irxo\nrII ~mitcovn~'
tj j I

fic "


were women whose average
age was 85.
Because of their longer
life span, women should
think carefully about
including long-term care
insurance in their retire-
ment plans.
The high cost of long-
term care makes it impera-
tive for women to learn
what potential risks are
ahead and to plan accord-
ingly for those risks.
According to America's
Families and Living
Arrangements, a 2003 study,
40 percent of women age 65
and older were living alone,
compared with only 19
percent of men. By age 75,
this number grows to half of
all women living alone,
compared to 23 percent of
men. Put simply, many
women shouldn't expect to
depend on a spouse to care
for them as they age and are
at a greater risk of needing
to pay for care.
And, because women are
more likely to be caregivers,
they are at greater risk of
bearing the costs, financial,
physical and emotional,
associated with providing
care.
According to a report on
trends in health security
conducted in 2002, one in
five Americans said they or
their spouse was providing
help with everyday activi-
ties to a relative or friend. In
an earlier report, AARP
reported that seven in 10
caregivers were women.
This is why long-term
care insurance is, funda-
mentally, a women's issue.
How will you be cared for
if you become unable to do
simple things, such as eat,
dress, use the bathroom or
get in and out of bed alone?
The costs of such care could
be overwhelming, even for
,those prepared.
Typical safety nets, such
as Medicare, cover only a
fraction of the bill, typically
limited to such skilled care
as nurses or physical
therapists.
And while Medicaid pays
for certain types of long-
term care, eligibility usually
comes only after contribut-
ing most of any income you
receive and exhausting
most assets.
Even with long-term care
insurance, costs can mount
quickly. In July 2005,
"BusinessWeek" reported


that the average cost of
long-term care can easily
reach $50,000 a year.
The odds of needing
some type of long-term care
are high. The majority of the
population age 50 and
above report living with at
least one chronic condition.
Only 30 percent of
Americans ages 50-64 and 4
percent of those 85 and
older have no chronic
condition or functional
limitation.
For an ever-growing
number of people, long-
term care insurance has
become an essential part of
retirement funding.
And there are many
factors to consider when
choosing a long-term care
insurance policy.
For this reason, it's
important to work with a
professional who under-
stands your needs and can
design a policy that gives
you the best protection you
can afford.
It's also important to look
at the track record of the
company providing the
insurance. To ensure that
coverage will be there when
you need it most, make sure
the company is well estab-
lished, with a solid history
of treating its policyholders
well. Choose a company
that has been given the
highest possible ratings by
at least three rating agen-
cies.
And buy early, while you
are still insurable and
premiums are more afford-
able. The plan you establish
now can spare you and your
family the anguish of
depleting your assets to pay
for your long-term care.
By planning ahead, you
can reduce the risk of losing
your independence and
ensure continued financial
security to live your life your
way.
Ifinterested in learning
more about long-term care
insurance and other asset
and income protection
products, contact Michael
Summers, financial
representative with North-
western Mutual Financial
Network at (561) 630-6300
or e-mail michael.sum-
mers@nmfm.com. He will
help design a plan that's
right for you.


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HometownNews

on HOUR



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Friday, April 27, 007


A8 -Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News







9Fridav nrl 27ll A1 %Jultw~wO~cmPl echGres NrhPl eah igr sad*A


Small business banking:


Are all banks alike?


D o you own or
manage a small
business? Then
you know how important
choosing the right bank
is to your business. With
the right banking rela-
tionship, doing business
is faster, easier and more
profitable, because your
bank works for you,
helping you put together
the right combination of
checking, lending,
investments and mer-
chant services.
The wrong bank can be
a source of frustration
and even cost your
business money.
How can you make sure
you choose the right
bank for your business?
Analyze your present
and future needs. Maybe
you only need business
checking right now, but
what will you need in one
or two years? Will you
want to accept credit
cards, add employees,
obtain a line of credit,
purchase equipment or
buy a building? If so,
include those activities
on your list of needs.
Also consider how
many transactions you
have every month, both
checks and deposits.
Many banks offer a basic
free business checking
account, if you stay
under their transaction
limit.


Jeff Atwater
Guest columnist


Select several banks to
evaluate. Ask business
associates, friends and
family members for
recommendations.
Notice banks that have
branches near your office
or along your commute.
Be sure to check the
newspaper for advertised
bank specials and fea-
tures you are interested
in.
Visit a branch. Stop by
the branch you will do
most of your banking in.
Take a quick look around.
Is it welcoming, friendly,
are customers being
waited on quickly? While
you are there, pick up
any brochures they have
on business banking
services. If you don't see
the information, be sure
to ask for it.
Review the literature.
Once you have each
bank's materials, you can


compare the basic
features and services. If
you come across any-
thing you don't under-
stand, call the branch
and. ask for an explana-
tion. Make a list of
questions. Plan to ask the
same questions at each
bank so you can compare
apples to apples.
Schedule an appoint-
ment. Plan to meet the
business relationship
manager at each bank on
your list. Be prepared to
visit several banks before
you find one that makes
you feel like your busi-
ness is important to
them. The staff should be
friendly, interested in
your company and even
offer suggestions on how
to manage your business
banking and plan for
future growth.
That's when you will
know you have found the
right bank for your
business.
When you get right
down to it, if the services
and rates are very simi-
lar, it's really the people
in the bank that make the
difference. Use that as
your criteria and you'll
be confident that you've
chosen wisely.
This article was submit-
ted by Jeff Atwater,
Riverside Bank president
in Palm Beach County.
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Fridav. April 27, 2007


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FoR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Riverside Bank will pro-
vide two $1,000 scholar-
ships to local students on
July 15.
The program, started
four years ago, is designed
to grant funds annually to
assist individuals in home-
towns the bank serves.
This year's program will
offer 18 scholarships
worth a total of $18,000
throughout the 10 Florida
counties in Riverside's
service area.
Community members
are encouraged to submit
applications online at
Riverside Bank's Web site


at www.riversidenb.com
on behalf of friends and
family who are high school
seniors or undergraduate
college students.
Applications must be
submitted on or before
midnight June 1.
"We are very proud of
this program," said Jeff
Atwater, regional president
of Riverside Bank. "We feel
there is nothing more
important than helping
the citizens of the home-
towns we serve. One way
we can lend a hand is by
providing financial assis-
tance to talented stu-
dents."
Recipients will be select-
ed based on their academ-


ic goals and community
service. Chances of receiv-
ing a scholarship will
depend on the number of
eligible entries received.
Students must be high
school seniors accepted to
an accredited post-sec-
ondary educational insti-
tution in the Unites States
for the academic year
2007-08 or undergraduate
college students currently
attending a school in the
U.S.
In addition students
must be legal residents of
Palm Beach County.
Winners do not need to
be Riverside Bank cus-
tomers and no purchase or
loan is required.


Founded in 1982, River-
side Bank is one of Flori-
da's fastest-growing, inde-
pendent and locally owned
community banks.
In 2006, the bank was
listed as the sixth best per-
forming privately- owned
banking company in
America by the American
Bankers Association.
Riverside cares for cus-
tomers by offering bank-
ing, mortgage, trust,
investment and insurance
solutions delivered with a
hometown style of service.
The company has more
than $4.5 billion in assets,
65 branches, three loan
processing offices, and
more than 1,000 employ-
ees.


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Donor foundation


to hold 5K run/walk


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Bob Swanson Give -
A-Life Foundation recently
announced a 5K Run/Walk-
A-Thon to be held tomorrow
at Downtown at the Gar-
dens.
April is national donate life
month and the non-profit
organization aims to raise
awareness for the critical
need for organ and tissue
donation.
The event will begin at 7:30
a.m. for runners and 7:45
a.m. for walkers at the Give-
a-Life Organ Donor Memor-
ial near the lake on the east
side of Downtown at the
Gardens. A memorial serv-
ice will be held following the
run/walk.
The honoree for this inau-
gural event is Olivia "Liv"


Hoffman, whose wish to
become an organ donor was
granted by her family when
she died late last year. Liv
was 14 when she suffered a
stroke. She had previously
spoken to her family about
becoming an organ donor
weeks before her death,
after learning about organ
and tissue donation in
school.
"We want everyone,
including people who have
never been personally
affected by waiting lists or
donation, to be able to

understand the difficulty for
the more than 90,000 people
still on the waiting list
today," said Cheri Lee, presi-
dent of GALE
"We hope people can
come to understand more
about organ and tissue
donation and how making
the decision to be a donor


can save and enhance the
lives of many people."
Founded by heart trans-
plant recipient Bob Swan-
son, the foundation is ded-
icated to empowering the
public to save and
enhance lives through
increased awareness of
organ and tissue donation
and financial support of
donor families.
The entry fee for the
run/walk is $25 for pre-reg-
istered participants and
$30 the day of the event. All
pre-registered participants
are guaranteed a com-
memorative event T-shirt.
To pre-register visit the Web
site at www.givealife.org.
Registration the day of the
event will open at 6:30 a.m.
at the Organ DonorMemori-
al.
For more information, call
(561) 630-3580.


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Friday, April 27, 2007


AM Palm Reach Gardens. North PaDlm Beach. Singer islandn


Hometown News


~ c~
'' "'
'''


"i









Friday. ADril 27. 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al I


There is no easy way to get rid


of spam from your e-mails


very day when I
open my e-mail, I
am flooded with
spam.
I get messages trying to
sell me everything from
Viagra to discount mort-
gages to memberships at
adult Web sites.
I even get an occasional
message from a
"dethroned prince" from
Nigeria promising that if
only I help him (by giving
him my bank account
information) he'll be able
to get access to his frozen
assets and give me several
million for my troubles.
It's gotten to the point
that out of 60 to 70 mes-
sages only a handful are
legitimate.
How is it that I, a com-
puter fixer with decades of
experience, can get flood-
ed with spam?
Don't I, of all people,
know how to manage this
scourge any better?
Frankly no.
It's not from a lack or
trying. Unfortunately, just
about everything I've tried
to stem the flow of spamr


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This


has had either negative or
short-term effects.
I've found the most
effective way (for me any-
way) is to just scan the
subject headers and click
the delete button and
nuke all the unwanted e-
mails one by one.
I know what you are
thinking.
Many of you are suc-
cessfully using some sort
of spam filter and are
thinking, "If Sean would
just switch to this method,
all of his spam woes
would be over."


All I can really say to
that is thanks, but no
thanks.
Over the years, as I have
tried one method after
another to manage
unwanted e-mail, I've
noticed a couple things.
First, many spam filters
are too aggressive and
have a tendency to delete
messages I actually want.
Many spam filters will
look at the sender's
domain name and filter
the message that way.
The problem with that
is, I may actually want
messages from that
domain and the spam fil-
ter can unintentionally
red flag messages that I
actually want to read.
Another problem I've
had is the filters can be
too ready to jump the gun
by scanning the contents
of the message, and again
removing messages I may
want.
Once the over-protec-
tive filter has tagged a
sender as having sent
(what it considers) spam
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Bank renamed in merger


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUN-
TY All Fidelity Federal
Bank and Trust branches
and ATMs in the area
now bear the National
City name.
"The conversion from
Fidelity Federal to
National City is the final
step in" the merger
process," said Vince
Elhilow, area chairman
of National City in
Southeast Florida.
Fidelity Federal has 53
branches in Palm Beach,
Martin, St. Lucie and
Broward counties. With
the conversion, National
City customers now have


access to 119 ATMs and
95 branches along Flori-
da's east coast. National
City converted Harbor
Federal, based in Fort
Pierce, in March.
National City
announced its plans to
acquire Fidelity Federal
in July. The acquisition
closed in January.
The bank plans to add
between 20 and 30 new
branches to its existing
network in Florida in the
next three years.
"National City has
established a charitable
fund of $2 million to be
used and administered
exclusively in Southeast
Florida as a demonstra-


tion of our
commitment to this
region," said Mr.Elhilow.
National City, head-
quartered in Cleveland,
is one of the nation's
largest financial holding
companies. It operates
primarily in Ohio, Flori-
da,Illinois, Indiana, Ken-
tucky, Michigan, Mis-
souri and Pennsylvania.
Its core businesses
include commercial and
retail banking, mortgage
financing and servicing,
consumer finance and
asset management.
For more information
about National City,visit
the company's Web site at
www.nationalcity.com.


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


Friday, April 27, 2007









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D.


. -
I.


E everyone is familiar
with wholesale
warehouse-style
buying clubs. The stores
always resemble ware-
houses and skimp on
the typical amenities
you find in convention-
al retail department
stores.
The products are
often sold inbulk,
which sometimes
requires you to buy a lot
more than you might
need.
Usually you have to
help yourself, and there
are no salespeople to
assist you. The brands
and products they buy
change often because
they buy large quanti-
ties of a particular
brand when they can
buy it a low price.
You pay an annual fee
to be a member. Some
of the more popular and


wider spread wholesale
clubs are Costco, Sam's
Club and BJ's Wholesale
Club.
In general, this con-
cept works and prices
are generally lower at
these kinds of stores. It
is easy to see how,
wholesale clubs can
afford to sell products
cheaper than conven-
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stores.
But most wholesale
clubs have begun to
branch out into other
areas that are outside
their original concept.
One of these relative
new areas is an "auto-
buying service."
Unfortunately for
consumers, wholesale
clubs are unable to buy
cars from the manufac-
turers in bulk and pass
along the savings to
their customers like
they do rice and TV sets.
What the wholesale
clubs do is sign agree-
ments with car dealers
like me who are sup-
posed to sell you cars at
a very low price.
The car dealers pay
the wholesale clubs a
monthly fee for the
privilege of being the
exclusive dealer of that
make, authorized to sell
cars to their members.
The fee the dealer pays
the wholesale ware-
house increases their
cost of sales to whole-
sale club members, but
the theory.is that the
referral of members will
increase their volume to
more than offset this
fee.
I am signed up with
one local wholesale
club and amin discus-
sions with another.
What disappoints me
about these programs is
that many wholesale
club members buy cars
from dealer associates
based on their trust in
the wholesale club. The
problem with this is
that many dealers often
do not abide by the
prices they are sup-
posed to quote.
Dealers are supposed
to have one person
designated as the
wholesale club member
contact. But what often
happens is that the first
salesman who sees the
wholesale member
enter the showroom
handles the sale. Sales-
men are paid on com-
mission and will mark
up the price as far as
they can get away with.
Because wholesale
clubs have hundreds of
dealers and thousands of
club members, it is
impossible to police
what is happening on
showroom floors during
the sale to club members.
What all this means is
that just because you are
a member of a wholesale
club with an auto-buying


program don't relax your
vigilance when buying a
car, even if it's from the
dealer endorsed by your
wholesale club.
There is a lot of due
diligence that you must
do before you pay a
dealer for a new or used
car. The most important
is shopping and compar-
ing prices on the same
year, make and model car
you have decided on. You
should get at least three
"bids" and the Internet is
the easiest place to do
this.
You should shop your
financing separately, and
choose the dealer's
financing only if it is
lower or competitive. You
should shop the value of
your trade-in separately,
getting at least three bids
on its value.
When you have done
all of this homework and
preparation, only then
venture into the dealer-
ship recommended by
your wholesale club.
Hopefully, the price
from this recommended
dealer will be lower, but
I'm betting in most cases
it won't be. The wholesale
clubs will show you
statistics about the
savings the club mem-
bers have realized by
using their recommend-
ed dealers, but these
savings are from lots of
people who did not do
their homework, espe-
cially with competitive
comparison of prices.
When you enter a
dealership recommend-
ed by your warehouse
club, insist on speaking
to their designated
representative. If he is off
that day, come back
when he is there. If you
get an uneasy feeling
about the price you are
quoted or anything else
regarding your visit,
contact your wholesale
club immediately and
report it.
Some wholesale clubs
are taking steps against
dealer fees, but some are
not. The price that you
and the wholesale club
think you are paying
often does not include
the dealer fee, which can
range up to $900 or more.
If your club does not
insist that its' dealers
include their dealer fee
(simply additional
profit for the dealer) in
their club pricing, they
should.

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.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474, fax (561) 658-0746
or e-mail earls@earl-
stewarttoyota.com.


YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE

IIometownNews


I ~1 II I '"I ''' I


-


I


Friday, April 27, 2007,~


a v) Palm Roach r_~ardpnr Nnrth Palm Reach. Sinarer Island


Hnmetnwn News


mr


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rlucys, rlAlar lAw


Group


plants


bywater


needs

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

Editor's note: This is a
multi-part series, writ-
ten by officials from the
South Florida Water
Management District,
to assist homeowners in
coping with the county
water restrictions cur-
rently in place.

Planting impatiens
next to bougainvillea is
a bad marriage from
the get go.
Impatiens guzzle
water, while
bougainvillea are the
camels of the plant
world. If you water the
former enough to
thrive, the latter will
never bloom.
Gardening for
drought conditions is
often a matter of com-
mon sense.
Grouping plants
together that have simi-
lar water requirements
in landscaping is one of
those ideas that almost
seem self-evident.
"Most people don't
think about the water
needs of plants when
they plan where to put
them," said Bill Schall,
Palm Beach County
extension agent.
"Grouping plants
with similar water
needs keeps you from
having to drown the
plants that don't need
as much water."
Another example:
palm trees.
Generally, palms
don't need a lot of
water. In fact, they're
very drought tolerant.
Sprinkling once a week
is ideal for sunny loca-
tions and every other
week is fine for palms in
shade. Pairing palms
with low-water plants,
such as crotons, alla-
) See WATER, Al 5


Compute
From page Al 1
in the past, it can block
future messages from
that sender.
An example of that
would be the time I was
trying to refinance my
home.
My father, being ever
helpful, sent me an e-
mail listing the mortgage
rates of a certain lender.
The spam filter spotted
the key words "low mort-
gage rates" and filtered
that message as spam.
Then, since the offend-
ing message came from
my dad's e-mail address,
all future messages from
him were filtered.
The really frustrating
thing was that I didn't
know my dad's e-mail was
getting filtered, so I didn't
know he was trying to e-
mail me until he called
annoyed that I was
"ignoring his e-mail."
Other methods have
had mixed results, too.
I've tried creating
blocked senders lists
manually and adding
spam senders e-mails to
the list as they come in.
A few keystrokes and
wham, all future mes-
sages from that sender
blocked.
The only problem with
that method was that it
failed miserably.
What went wrong was
that the spammers would
change the return
address of every message
they sent, so it didn't mat-
ter if the sender's address
was blocked.
One question that
always comes up is "how
do these spammers get
your e-mail address in
the first place?
It's not like you go to
some site and sign up for
spam. I've seen cases
where people get new e-
mail accounts and within
a week the flow of spam
begins.
How?
There are dozens of
ways that e-mail address-
es end up as targets for
the spammers, but I'll
just cover a couple.
Entering an e-mail
address at a fly-by-night
Web site can result in
your e-mail address get-
ting on the spam list.


Some unscrupulous sites
will sell their e-mail lists,
especially if what they are
offering on their Web site
is free.
Also, forwarding e-mail
messages to everyone in
your address book (or
actually corresponding
with someone who
engages in this practice)
can expose your address
to the spammers,
because as the messages
gets forwarded on and
on, so do all the address-
es listed in the e-mail.
Then, once out in cyber-
space, there are a number
of ways that the address-
es can get harvested from
that e-mail.
Another method is the
old "random e-mail
address" trick. What they
do is.use a computer pro-
gram to generate thou-
Ssands of e-mail addressed
using random letters and
numbers before the @
symbol and the domain
name. Then they send out
test messages to the ran-
domly generated
addresses and the ones
that don't get rejected by
the mail system as a bad
address, they keep.
They end up with a list
of addresses that they
know go somewhere.
If you have ever gotten
an e-mail with no subject
and no message it's possi-
ble that that's where that
message is coming from
and unfortunately, by the
time you get the message,
it's too late. They already
know that the e-mail

BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS



N
A
r
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
'SAON
POLISHED
APPEARANCE
When you select a nail polish for
your manicure, bear in mind that the
darker polishes draw as much
attention to the hands as jewelry
does. If you have fair skin, you may
want to choose from among the red-
berry family of colors, which usually
have pink undertones. If your skin is
medium in tone, try selecting some of
the deeper burgundies. On the other
hand, olive or bronze skin is best
paired with any polish in the gold
tones, including orange reds and
yellow-based browns. Fire-engine
reds are far more preferable than
blue-reds. Finally, if you have dark
skin, your nails will look best in strong
reds or purples or any of the dark
shades.
Your skin tone helps determine the
color nail polish that is most flattering.
Your nails are exposed to water,
detergents, and environmental
factors. Keep your nails looking
healthy and beautiful by having
routine manicures. Call JONATHAN
T' SALON at (561) 626-1829 to
schedule a manicure that includes
cleansing and exfoliation of the
hands, nail trimming, cuticle care, and
nail polishing. Try a paraffin treatment
for the ultimate in moisturizing. We
are located at 4517 PGA Blvd.
Business hours are Mon., 10-4;Tues.,
Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri and Sat, 9-5.
Gift certificates are available for
Mother's Day, birthdays,
anniversaries, and other special
occasions.
HINT: Do not allow too much hand
jewelry to compete with your nails for
the attention of admirers.


address is a good one.
Until I find a method to
manage the flow of spam
that does not have
unwanted side effects, I
guess I will just continue
to just delete them as
they come in.
At least I don't have to
walk out to the mailbox in
the rain to get my junk
mail.

Sean McCarthy has
worked with computers
since 1978.


Bring your vitamins for a .
FREE evaluation
by our licensed nutritionist
MARGOT BENNETT


4513 PGA Blvd. PBG 561-626-4461

TELL 'E T. ometownNews You
READ IT IN THE metWNws


m.


SCall 1-800-823-0466 to use credit card.
--- --------------- -- -----------
Voted the #1 community Newspaper in the USA





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NEED A WILL?...6f course you do.

DO YOU HAVE A WILL?... Probably not!

Don't let the state decide who gets your
property and personal possessions!

That should be your decision...

Call 561-745-5505


William F. Talham Jr., P.L.*
Attorney at Law
Palm Beach Gardens
*Admitted in Florida & Massachusetts

'a Can't get out? No problem.
I make house calls!

Remember, If you need a Will, Call Bill



LAW OFFICE *" I


HOMETOWN, HELPER CARD9. ARE =HERE


I ~IF--SIL- L--~-P-- -C ~ II


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


www.HometownNewsOL.com


adirF A ril 27 2007








A .1 ..., l .... .-.--. .-. . .. ..----M, - all l l- l --- -


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L' ' ' ' '8' " y '' 1

To Celebrate this Achievement,
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TRAVEL



12 terms you must know


when traveling in Canada


The staff in our
office is interna-
tional in nature,
with one of our agents
from the lovely Quebec
City in Canada.
So, we thought it would
be appropriate to write
something special on our
neighbors from the
north.
Read on. You might
learn something that will
make your vacation
north of the border a
pleasurable experience
especially when you
interact with the locals.

Canadians speak the
same language, right?

Well, not quite and if
you want to make the
most of your vacation in
the beautiful and rugged
north, you probably want
to brush up on a few
local terms to feel right
at home. Of course, you
will see labels and signs
throughout Canada in
both French and English.
Through extensive
travel by those who do
lots of it, it has been
determined that some
Canadian words just
don't translate into
American English, and
vice versa.
Here is a handy glos-
sary of 12 terms you need
to know when you do get
to visit Canada.
* Loonies and Toonies:
These cutesy words are
weightier than they
sound.
They mean money.
Loonies are gold
colored $1 coins. The
term comes from the
loon, which is Canada's
national bird and the
image on the front of the
coin.
* Toonies: Toonies are
the Loonies' $2 cousin.
* Tuque: This is the
quintessential winter
accessory in Canada. We
hear that these winter


GERALDINE BLANCHARD
Travel columnist
hats are called ski hats or
beanies elsewhere. But
Canadians will keep their
toques, thank you very
much.
* Tim Hortons: Cana-
da's favorite coffee and
doughnut shop. These
shops are located
throughout the country.
Their wares, often
referred to as "Timmies,"
are a staple in the Cana-
dian diet.
* Double-double:
Often heard at Tim
Horton's, this is the way
the pros order a coffee
with two creams and two
sugars.
* Pop: The common
word for a soft drink,
derived from "soda pop."
Up there, soda is the fizzy
water that's good for
getting pop stains out of
clothes.
* Washroom: A syn-
onym for bathroom,
restroom or toilet. Don't
waste precious time
looking for the bathroom
when all signs point to
the washroom.
* Poutine: With all the
multi-cultural foods
peppering Canada, be
sure to try this home-
grown favorite. This dish
of French fries, cheese
curds and gravy originat-
ed in Quebec and has
won fans across the
country. Trust me, it
tastes better than it
sounds.
* Canuck: This is a
term of endearment for
"Canadian" as in the


NHL's Vancouver
Canucks, who can be
seen on "Hockey Night in
Canada," a must see TV
event for hockey lovers
(meaning most of Cana-
da).
Ask any Canadian to
hum the theme song, it's
a catchy one.
* Runners: These are
casual sports shoes,
otherwise called sneak-
ers or tennis shoes.
Runners can join "sneak-
ers" on my unofficial list
of oddly named items.
+ Click/kilometer:
Kilometer is such a
cumbersome word for
measuring distance. The
slang "click" is a much
faster way to share how
many kilometers you've
traveled on your Canadi-
an vacation.
+ Bill: Although you
may run into a few
friendly Canucks named
Bill, chances are you'll
meet bill more often. In
Canada, a bill is what you
pay at a restaurant.
So, next time you're in
Canada, counting your
loonies and toonies
while enjoying your
double-double after
walking 10 clicks in
runners and thinking
about asking for the bill,
you'll feel right at home.
The Canadians will
love you for it to see that
you made an effort to
learn bits and pieces of
their culture before
traveling and will wel-
come you open arms
when you do get there.
It makes for such a
more interactive vaca-
tion experience.

Geraldine Blanchard is
vice president of Global ';
Tours and Travel, at 559
W Eau Gallie Blvd.,
Melbourne. She can be
reached at (321) 676-6040
or
gerry@globaltours.com.
For information, visit
www.globaltours.com.


If You Are an Expert in Your Field Contact
Money Watch 1000 at 561-744-4997 Fax 561-744-0998
NWJBWAM.COM



Iff JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY


It's E AS

l,^13


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~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


PUBLIC INVITED TO THE
Gulf Stream Council, Boy Scouts of America

; Family IVIega Scout Show
Saturday, May 5th, 2007
8:30 am 4:00 pm
Tradition Field, Port St. Lucie

Attractions...
Helicopter landing Police / Swat Team demonstrations
Hitchiti Native American Dancers Black Smith demonstration
Fire Engines Florida Blood Mobile
Pinewood Derby Competitions Grassy Waters
Fish and Wildlife Red Cross
Explorers Law Enforcement Challenge D.A.R.E.
Bounce houses Cooking demonstrations
Military Activity booth Pioneering rope bridges and towers
Ronald McDonald Zip Line
Smoky Bear Climbing Wall
McGruff the Crime Dog Turkey Fry
Freddy Gator Pig Roast
Roarie the Lion Country Safari Lion Stock / Race cars
Chic-Fil-A Cow MANY scouting interactive learning booth
Moe the Manatee Scouting games
Pedro the Scout Donkey Dunk Tank
Woodsy Owl and MUCH, MUCH, MORE!!!!
Bring the family, have fun and see what Scouting is all about!!
www.guIlfstreamcnouncil.org
SThank you to our sponsors!



Publix.
Tradition Field, Port St. Lucie

TIRE KINDOM -HometownNews
".,,-X K)(GDWY


iiLI


Friday, April 27, 2007


Al 4 Palm Reach Gardens. North Pa Dlm Beach, Sineepr island


i


Hometown News


t









muoy, MPFII Ap , UI


Following healthy


direction

hen all else fails,
read the direc-
W tonss" Good
advice, if we heed it before
we fail.
When we buy a car or
household appliance, we
get an owner's manual.
However, our most impor-
tant asset, our body, did not
come with operating
instructions. Its mainte-
nance is often a do-it-
yourself project.
In the past, culture and
tradition have given us
guidelines and dietary
patterns, based on available
food sources.
Times have changed, and
today almost any food is
available, whether in season
or not. Our supermarkets
offer an abundance of
choices, or is it an over-
abundance?
Eating at a buffet every
day leads to indigestion.
Most American are over-
weight, a form of malnutri-
tion. Today we eat foods
that our ancestors would
not recognize, including
plastic foods, such as
margarine, egg beaters and
French fries (that no French
cook would tolerate).
The French are well
known for their apprecia-
tion of fine food, freshly
prepared and leisurely
consumed. Drinking wine is
just a small part of their
culture. The "French
paradox" may have more to
do with their attitude about
life.
Modem-day stresses are
changing this relaxed
culture. Fast-food con-
sumption and between-
meal snacking, previously
unheard of, are expanding
French waistlines. Today's
chic French women may
now be wearing size 16
dresses (but boldly). In the
U.S. we work longer and


Water
From page A13
mandas or carissas,
makes more sense than
surrounding them with
thirsty annuals such as
copperleaf.
Many of the plants that
have found their way into
South Florida landscapes
originated on other conti-
nents. Often, their native
habitats were quite differ-


ent from the subtropical
zone here.
Thus, realizing that
rosemary originated on
the craggy slopes of the
Mediterranean, it's better
to pair it with agave than
with ruellia.
"Once you've got the
right plants next to each
other in the landscape,
you won't waste water on
plants that don't need it,"
said Bruce Adams, water
conservation officer at


the South Florida Water
Management District.
New plants require
more water than well-
established ones, no mat-
ter how drought-tolerant
they are.
Therefore, restrictions
do allow new plantings to
be watered six days a
week for the first 30 days
from 2 a.m. to 8 a.m.
Monday through Friday
and on weekends from 4
a.m. to 8 a.m., depending


on house number (odd
numbers Saturday, even
numbers Sunday).

For information on the
water needs of particular
plants, call the Palm
Beach County Extension
Master Gardener hot line
at (561) 233-1750. For
questions about water
smart techniques, call the
South Florida Water Man-
agement District at (561)
686-8800.


MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist

harder, take fewer vacations
and more tranquilizers than
ever. In spite of our prosper-
ity and technological
progress, or perhaps
because of them, our
longevity ranks No. 48 in the
world. (No.l, is Andorra; No.
6, Japan: No. 12, Canada)
We need to reclaim the
quality of our food supply,
much of which is lost due to
processing, packaging and
preserving. We need to
teach our mothers and
children about the value
and satisfaction of choosing
and preparing nutritious
food. In terms of freshness
and quality, compare what
you ate today with what
your grandparents had on
their table.
Now, imagine that you
live on an isolated island.
When you're hungry, you
pick fruit from a tree. Your
juice, packaged inside the
whole fruit, is complete with
its valuable fiber and
flavonoids from the inner
skin and pulp. You find your
essential fats as they were
sealed by Mother Nature,
inside the shell of a seed or a
nut and under the skin of
fresh fish.
Think about it. Juices and

I See BENNETT, Al 6


PETS OF

THE WEEK d















Photos courtesy of the Animal Rescue League
Blue is a 1-year-old male Labrador reliever m. He is very friendly and
housebroken. Blue is neutered and weighs 55 pounds ID# 2075699

Bonita is a 2-year-old female Bombaymix. Inherent with her breed is beauti-
ful orange eyes. She is sweet and very friendly, spayed and litter box trained.
Bonita has been atfhesheterforayear. ID# 1415637

Adoption feesare$50for ca,$75 forl ilrenr$75fordogs and$95 for pupps. Fee
indudes spay/neutermivodiip, initialvainalions, bagof food, and 14-daydied-up.
To find out more aboutthe adoptable pels at Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League,
visitfiem at3200 N. MiliaryTraiWest Palm BeachTuesdaythough Sunday, 10a.m
to4 p. Visitmwwhsphb.or call (561) 686-3663 for more infonnalion.


rre~~~a~B~.'. i.. gs ~~~


-YTOfiili- I th
iomeown ews nima Resue Lagu


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MOnth of May I
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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al


wvvw. Hometown NewsO L.com


adirF A ril 27 2007


. '4


'
.J
~-


IWO


-.,,i i I lu


i









Take rag an a ... *a 'time oc i before you say it in anger



Take a 'time out' before you say it in anger


o : When I get in argu-
ments with my wife,
she deliberately tries
to e me mad by calling
me names. She usually says
something like, "You've
always been so selfish, you
never think of anyone but
yourself," or worse, "You are
a filthy slob."
If I make a mistake or for-
get to pay a bill, she calls me
a moron. I try to laugh it off
and just think she's in a bad
mood but it really is starting
to get to me.
I was called these kinds of
names by my brothers and


sisters as a kid, and I don't
want to relive those times in
my marriage. What should I
do?
A: The best strategy is for
you and your wife to sit
down and agree on a mora-
torium of statements that
begin with the word "you,"
unless followed by "are the
sweetest, most wonderful
spouse a person could ever
have."
In other words, "you
statements" are fine as
compliments and positive
expressions of appreciation
in a marriage, but have no


place if followed by negative
put downs, hurtful adjec-
tives or character assassina-
tions.
"You" statements that are
negative are expressions of
pure contempt and disgust.
There is nothing more dam-
aging to a marriage than
contempt. It is toxic fumes
to a marriage; it kills it off
and quickly.
SDecide right now to cease
and desist all utterances of
negativity with your spouse
that begin with the word
"you."
Of course you have to


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UPTO / PHONE SERVICE


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AND DON'T FORGET
TO READ YOUR

IIometownNews


express negative sentiment
in a marriage, and this is
done through complaints.
Most of us don't like com-
plaints against us either, but
this is part of the communi-
cation process in a marriage
that identifies problems
and offers solutions.
Complaints are accom-
plished through "I state-
ments," taking responsibili-
ty for your own reaction and
your own part in finding a
solution to the problem.
For example,, if she feels
you are selfish, she can say,
"I feel upset when you make
plans for the weekend with-
out discussing it with me. I
would prefer if you would
let me know by Wednesday
what you are thinking of
and give me a chance to
come up with some ideas
for our weekend. Maybe we
can even take turns making
plans for the weekend."
This method focuses on
behavior and feelings rather
than character assassina-
tion.
Watch responding to


complaints by being defen-
sive, although this is cer-
tainly human.
Defensive responding
goes something like, "Oh,
sure, if I asked you what you
wanted we'd always end up
at your stupid sister's house
watching the grass grow."
If a defensive response
comes into your mind,
think it but don't say it.
Work toward accepting
her influence to find a mid-
dle ground to resolve the
problem.
If either one of you should
make a mistake and say a
"you are a pig" statement,
make sure you own up to it
and apologize immediately.
Effective communication
with a partner involves a
tremendous amount of fil-
tering what you are thinking
and feeling in an impulsive
way.
About 80 percent of what
you think and feel in a heat-
ed moment probably just
should be sent off to a back
file of your mind. Later you
may want to address the


JANET HIBEL
Ask the marriage counselor


issue with "I statements"
and assertive requests.
Take a time out if neces-
sary so you don't say some-
thing you will soon regret.
Try this as best you can.

Janet Hibel has a diplo-
mate in counseling psychol-
ogy from the American
Board of Professional Psy-
chology. Call (561) 694-
6703. Her Web site is
www.apapo.org/Dr.Janet
Hibel


Bennett
From page Al 5


oils are man-made. Often
we overuse and abuse
them. The seven directions
for good health have never
changed: fresh food, clean
water and air, adequate rest,
physical activity, social
interaction and a belief
system.
We know a young mother,
a former dietitian, who has
given her children healthy
directions. This stay-at-


"unity
CHURCH AD
IN THE GARDENS)


home mom tells her
children," I have ajob to do.
My job is to keep you
healthy." When her children
bring home a snack or see
one advertised, she exam-
ines the ingredients and
may say, "This is not a
growing food. If it were a
growing food, you could
have it, but my job descrip-
tion says you need growing
foods to keep you healthy."


6973 Donald Ross Road
Palm Beach Gardens,FL 33418
561-721-1267


A Little Church with a Big Heart
Sunday, April 29
Diane Robinson, Spiritual Leader
"Spiritual Gifts"
12:30- Mary Rose Villanova workshop
Feng Shui for Clutter 12:30-1:30 $18
Five Basic Beliefs
1. God is all good and active in everything, everywhere.
2. I am naturally good because God's Divinity is in me
and in everyone.
3. I create my experiences by what I choose to think
and what I feel and believe.
4. Through affirmative prayer and meditation,
I connect with God and bring out the good in my life.
5. I do and give my best by living the Truth I know.
.
Checkout our website for classes & more:t
www.unitychurchinthegardens.com


Growing foods are easy to
recognize. You can pick
them from a tree or pull
them out of the ground. You
know where they came
from. They seldom come
from a box or can, nor are
they served at drive-up
windows.
Sadly, some people
believe that drinking eight
cans of soda a day is just as
good as drinking eight
glasses of water. Would you
give that soda to your dog or
cat?Would you expect it to
growyourhouseplants?
Your body gives you
directions. Good food, in
reasonable amounts, will
energize you. It will not
make you sleepy, bloated or
gassy. Listen to what your
body tells you and learn
about its maintenance.
Don't be afraid to ask for
directions. Talk to healthy
elderly people. Chewyour
food well. Eat more vegeta-
bles: they are one of the
most important growing
foods. Gradually, make
small changes for lasting
health. Don't call it a diet;
call it your life.
MargotBennett is a
licensed nutritionist at
MotherNature's Pantry in
Palm Beach Gardens. For
more information call (561)
694-2221.


Afraid Of NEEDLES!?
Your Next Visit To The Dentist Can Be PAIN-FREE,
Stress-Free, and Enjoyable
Palm Beach County A free report is now available to local residents that reveals...
"The Almost Magical Secrets OF Experiencing Pain Free, Anxiety Free Dental Care
That 99% OF The population Doesn't Even Know About!" To get your FREE Copy,
and this insider information call 1-866-252-0658 Toll Free, 24 hour Recorded
Message. Call NOW while this is fresh in your mind!


Learn and Play Tennis at
Eastpointe Golf & Racquet Club


June Summer Programs
(Open to members and non-members)


Mon-Fri

Mon-Fri


Mon


Wed


8am-1 Oam

10am-12pm


10am-12pm


10am-12pm


Adult Camp
$100.00 per week
junior Camp
$100." per week

Womens A Round Robin
$5.0? per session

Womens B Round Robin
$5.1 per session


Frances O'Sullivan
Director of Tennis
Eastpointe Golf& Racquet
Club
13462 Crosspointe Drive
Palm Beach Gardens, FL
33418


Friday, April 27,2007


A If Plm Reach Gardens. North Pa Dlm Beachi ineer Island


Hometown News


i;T~rSi~


... % ,c..


Sr -A ldwro ~ II r" I b r ;-. s3jr in vivigt ow WOW* at
fl i~: C17 142. VOWhl~








Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1


Classified
300=00100L^^!i


SECTION


FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS



PALM BEACH COUNTY




S -( AINM


GE 0Ul1 ANO


E.IHINI


friday


ABOUT




FRIDAY, APRIL 27
* PBCC Annual Student
Art Exhibition (through
May 4. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
and from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
on Tuesdays. The Gallery
at Palm Beach Commu-
nity College Eissey Cam-
pus, BB Building, Room
113, 3160 PGA Blvd. 7
p.m. Free. Call (561) 207-
5015.
*Jeff Taylor Downtown
at the Gardens, Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. 6-9
p.m. Visit www.downtow-
natthegardens.com
+ Eloquence r&b, 6-9
p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
+ Michael Flatley's
Lord of the Dance Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach.
$20-$68. 8 p.m. (Also 28.
at 8 p.m.) Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
+ Ball in the House
Kravis Center for the Per-
forming Arts (Gosman
Amphitheatre), 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. $10. 11:30
a.m. and 7 p.m. Call (561)
832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
* Robert Kelly Improv at
CityPlace, W Palm Beach.
Tickets $18.48 (plus two
drink min.). 8 and 10 p.m.
(Also appearing April 28
at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. and
April 29 at 8 p.m.). Call
(561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.c
om

SATURDAY,
APRIL 28
* Keep Flippin' Gym
presents "Keep .Flippin'
Goes Hollywood" Eissey
) See ABOUT, B5


Sunfest


set to


rock

BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
WEST PALM BEACH -
Sunfest, the city's
annual musical extrava-
ganza, will kick-off at 5
p.m. on May 2 with an
all-access party and
appearance by The Vil-
lage People. And that is
just the beginning of
what will continue
through May 6 with great
food, drink and of
course, big name music
acts.
According to Melissa
Sullivan, marketing
manager for Sunfest, this.
event was not the same
back in 1983 when it got
started.
"In 1983, the 10-day
event was; organized to
bring the community
together during the
shoulder season," she
said, referring to the
days when "season" had
a defined beginning and
end.
"Back in 1983 we had
the Boca Raton Pops
Orchestra and the Palm
Beach Gardens
Gatorettes performing."
As the event has


ftm ,o


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saturday


Last year's Sunfest drew large crowds.


grown, so has the work
required to stage it. In
the beginning, 300 vol-
unteers worked the
event. Now, Sunfest has
a staff of 3,000 volun-
teers.
While the quality of
the event and the caliber
of performers have con-
tinued to improve, the
price of admission has
also changed over the
years.
When Sunfest began,
admission was just $2.
The event lost money
and attendees actually
passed a pillowcase and
put in cash to help the
cause.
This year, tickets are
$23 at the door. There
are many multi-dhy
options also available,
but Ms. Sullivan said,


this year they will not be
available at the gate.
The popular four-day
passes will likely sell-out
by the time you read
this. Two-day passes
($32) will only be avail-
able through May 2.
Daily and multi-day
passes provide general
admission to the con-
certs. Reserved seats are
also available (for an
additional fee).
The strong ticket sales
are a testament to the
varied and popular line-
up for Sunfest.
The music line-up is as
follows:
Thursday, May 3
Ludacris (Washington
Mutual stage)
George Thorogood
(Real Yellow Pages stage)
Friday, May 4


Photo courtesy of Sunfest


Musiq Soulchild and
Sean Paul (WaMu stage)
Jonny Lang (Real Yel-
low Pages stage)
Daughtry (Tire King-
dom stage)
Saturday, May 5
Todd Rundgren and
Stephen Stills (after-
noon, WaMu stage)
Mat Kearney and
Augustana (afternoon,
Tire Kingdom stage)
The All-American
Rejects (WaMu stage)
Delbert McClinton
(Real Yellow Pages stage)
Ne Yo (Tire Kingdom
stage)
Sunday, May 6
Jazz Attack, featuring
Rick Braun, Jonathan
Butler, Richard Elliot
and Peter White (after-
) See SUNFEST, B2


sunday


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* Sixvvaterfront communities
* Located on Lake Greenwood
* 10 Minutes from historic Grecn\wood, SC
* Two championship golf courses
* Lakefi-ont Cabana Bar & Grill


GRAND HARBOR G ROU P

khb EATING SIC. N. TU R HABITAT S'


* Two Aquatic Centers
* Two Marinas
* Two Fitness and Tennis Complex's
* Equestrian Center
* Sportsmans's Preserve


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O ININh ENIRI n MENiT



Sin;-, .:W' A healthy Italian family favorite
i ~; ,, .. .


." ^ n Tru lIy '
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his week's feature
puts a healthy spin
on the rich cookery
style of Bologna, Italy.
Bolognese refers to a
dish served with a thick,
full-bodied meat and
vegetable sauce.
Most recipes call for
cream, but this one doesn't
even need it. In Italy this
dish is referred to as ragu
Bolognese, or more often,
simply ragu.
I cook this dish two to
three times a month with
leftovers that last for
another two days.
I had to come up with a
healthier version or my
family and I would be as
fat as a house.
Replace the ground
chopped meat with
ground (lean) turkey meat,
whole wheat pasta for
white pasta and leave out
the cream, and this dish is
about 20 times healthier
than a traditional recipe.

WHOLE-WHEAT
RIGATONI ALLA
TURKEY
BOLOGNESE
Makes four servings
with plenty of
leftovers

2 tablespoons of olive oil
4 medium yellow


onions, chopped
2 tablespoons
Garlic, chopped
11/2 pound lean ground
turkey meat
8 cups of tomato sauce
11/2 cups of grated
Parmesan
1 teaspoon crushed red
pepper
1 pound-whole wheat
rigatoni

In a large stockpot over
medium heat, cook the


ground turkey meat.
Remove with a slotted
spoon and add the olive
oil. Turn the heat on high,
add the onions and cook
for 3 minutes stirring
occasionally. Add the
garlic, cook for 1 minute,
turn the heat to low and let
cook for 20 minutes,
stirring occasionally.
I love onions, but if you
don't, cut down the
amount. The important
thing is to get them


Sunfest
From page BI
noon, Real Yellow Pages
stage)


caramelized.
In another large stock-
pot start cooking the
Rigatoni.
Now, add the crushed
red pepper and the cooked
turkey meat to the pot
with the onions and stir it
together. Add the tomato
sauce and return the heat
to medium. Let it come to
a boil and cook for 5
minutes. Turn off the heat,
wait 1 minute, then add
the grated cheese and stir
until well blended.
When the pasta is al
dente, drain it well, add it
to the pot with the sauce
and stir. I hope you enjoy
this as much as we do.

Tips and
techniques

You could also use the
first seven ingredients for
the base of meat lasagna.
Buy imported dried
pasta from Italy, which is
only made with semolina.
It doesn't absorb as much
water making it easier to
get that perfect al dente.
Whole-wheat pasta is
high in fiber.

Contact Chris Kennedy
at Seasoned Catering at
(561) 351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.c
om.


THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

Hometown News
SClassified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
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The Wailers (afternoon,
WaMu stage)
Fonseca (afternoon,
Tire Kingdom stage)
Huey Lewis & The News
(Real Yellow Pages stage)
Robin Thicke (Tire
Kingdom stage)
Big & Rich with Cowboy
Troy (WaMu stage)
The fireworks that will
close the show on Sunday
night, May 6, are expect-
ed to be another big
draw.

Sunfest is situated
along the Intracoastal
Waterway (Flagler Drive)


Todd Rundgren


between Banyan Boule-
vard and Lakeview Drive
in downtown West Palm
Beach. For more informa-
tion call (561) 659-5980
or visit
www.sunfest.com.


Pueblo Viejo I :
291 SE Port St Lucle Blvd. '
772-336-8050 Seafood Cocktail _
Pueblo Viejol II
1301 South US1, Ft. Pierce S
772-461-5551 .Opening Soon
Full'Liquor Bar ,j.
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772-225-9183 '


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129 an tre Sie 02Jpie, L 358Abca ow ene


561-625-0465
www.ooglesngoogles.com


Friday, April 27, 2007


DI..-1 6rrln lrf amRah iarW n


Hometown News


s














ON IN E IEBTIHNMENI


L- I I Ij .ll [t


* American Red Cross: First
aid basics, adult CPR with first
aid basics and babysitter train-
ing classes at the American
Red Cross, North County
Branch, 9121 N. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 622-8003.
* Al-Anon & Alateen: For
information, call (561) 882-
0308.
+ American Association of
University Women, Northern
Palm Beach Branch: Meets at
6:30 p. m. on 3rd or 4th Monday
each month in the Obert room
of the North Palm Beach
Library, 303 Anchorage Drive.
Open to all college graduates,
those who have attended col-
lege and friends. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 630-0612.
* American Business
Women's Association, North-
ern Palm Beach chapter:
Meets at 6 p.m. the second
Wednesday of the month for
networking, dinner, program
and meeting at Doubletree
Hotel, 4431 PGA Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion, call president Janice
Kuhns at (561) 747-9118.
* American Orchid Society
classes: For more information,
visit www.aos.org or call the
AOS Visitors Center and Botan-
ical Garden in Delray Beach at
(561) 404-2000. Open Tuesday-
Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
* Art of belly dance: For ages
16 and older, Tuesday and
Thursday evenings at the North
County Senior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. Call Salomeh Azar at
(561) 622-6178.
* Break up support group:
Meets at 10 a.m. Wednesday.
Sponsored by the Counseling
Center, which provides free
Christian counseling at various
meeting places. The free meet-
ings are led by ministers. Call
(561) 624-4358.
* Burns Road Community
Center: 4404 Burns Road,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 630-1100 or (561) 775-
82,6.- Classes include: fine art,
open yoga and yoga therapy
+ Christ Fellowship groups:
in Palm Beach Gardens. Groups
include: AWANA (grades k-5),
NExT (single/married 20s-30s),
believers in recovery, men's
power breakfast anid student
ministry. For more information,
call (561) 799-7603.
* Cuore d'ltalia; Sons of Italy
in America: 7-9 p.m. first
Wednesday at the Jupiter Com-
munity Center, 210 Military
Trail. For information, call Vito
Martino at (561) 626-3113 or
Vito Gaetano at (561) 746-
0553.
* Business and Professional
Women, Gold Coast: meets
5:30 p.m., first Wednesday, at
the PGA Resort Members Club.
For information, call (561) 676-
6774.
* Essential tremor support
group: in Palm Beach Gardens.
Call Joan Robbins at (561) 622-
3065.
Gardens Presbyterian
Church groups: all teens, Bible
study, kingdom kids and lone
lively ladies. All at 4677 Hood
Road. Call (561) 625-5970, e-
mail gpcpbg@bellsouth.net or
visit www. gardens-pres. org.
* The Gator Snow Ski Club:
Meets 7-9 p.m., second Thurs-
day of the month, at the Palm


Beach Gardens Marriott. The
meetings are free and open to
the public. For information, call
(561) 691-0062.
* GFWC Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches meets
at 7 p.m., second Tuesday, at
the Lake Park Public Library's
Schuyler Room. For informa-
tion, call Carolyn Foster (561)
622-2460.
* GFWC Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club: Meetings
and/or dinner events are held at
7:30 p.m., third Wednesday, at
the Palm Beach Gardens Lake-
side Community Center. For
more information, call Doris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or
Arline Kiselewski at (561) 694-
9696.
* Hatha yoga: for all levels.
Meets every Tuesday and
Thursday at 6 p.m. at Unity in
the Gardens Church, 6973 Don-
ald Ross Road.. For information
call Pauline Minton (561) 627-
0181 or visit www.pbgfl.com.
+ Kabbalah lunch and learn
for women: Meets each Mon-
day in Palm Beach Gardens.
For information and reserva-
tions, call Lauren at (561) 543-
6261.
* Lighthouse camera club:
Meets at 7 p.m., third Tuesday,
at the North County Senior Citi-
zens Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call Jim at (561)
776-1747.
* L.I.F.T: for widowed men and
women meets the fourth Thurs-
day for lunch, 11:30 a.m., at
Mangrove Bay, U.S. Highway 1
in Jupiter. $12. For reservations
(two days prior), call (567) 746-
5124.
* Lupus Foundation support
group: Meets 6:30-8: p.m. the
second Monday of the month,
except July and August at St.
Mary's Hospital Cypress or
Banyan Room 901 45th St., West
Palm Beach. Facilitator is Fredda
Steidle, MPS. Call (561) 279-
8606 or (800) 339-0586.
* The National Association of
Retired Federal Employees:
North Palm Beach, Chapter
1088. Meets on the second
Tuesday of each month. Mem-
bership fee is $25. For informa-
tion, call A. Murray at (561)
622-6137.
* Ortists of North Palm
Beach County: Has 16 chap-
ters from Boynton Beach to
Jupiter supporting the ORT pro-
gram. For information, call the
North Palm Beach County
Region office at (561) 964-
4520.
* Overeaters Anonymous: 7
p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step meet-
ing, literature study for anyone
with eating disorders at St.
Mark's Episcopal Church, 3395
Burns Road, room 317. For
more information, call Elizabeth
at (561) 626-2044.
* Palm Beach Gardens
Democratic Club: Meets 7
p.m., fourth Thursday, at the
North County Senior Center,
5217 Northlake Blvd. For more
information, call (561) 622-
7863.
* Palm Beach Gardens Gar-
den Club meets 7:30 p.m., sec-
ond Monday, at Lakeside Com-
munity Center. Visitors
welcome. For information, call
JoAnn Lang at (561) 626-5005.
* Palm Beach Gardens Lions
Club meets the second and
fourth Tuesday of the month at


Abbey Road Grill and Raw Bar,
10800 N. Military Trail. Meet-
ings on the first Tuesday are at
11:30 a.m. The fourth Tuesday
meeting is a dinner beginning at
6:30 p.m. Visitors are wel-
come. For more information,
call (561) 744-9772.
* Palm Beach Gardens
Moms club: for stay-at-home
moms to meet. For information,
call Loren Phin at (561) 352-
6573 or visit the Web site
www.momsclub.org
* Palm Beach/Martin County
Military Officers Association:
6 p.m. social, 7 p.m. dinner.
Meets the last Tuesday at PGA
National Members Club, 1000
Ave. of Champions in Palm
Beach Gardens. Make reserva-
tions by Thursday before the
meeting. Call (561) 626-8964.
+ Panhellenic Alumnae Asso-
ciation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty: meets second Saturday of
each month at area playhouses,
art museums, restaurants and
members' homes. New mem-
bers welcome. For more infor-
mation, call Virginia Hinman at
(561) 622-4797.
* Parents of multiples: 7 p.m.,
third Tuesday. Support for the
raising of twins, triplets or more
at Palm Beach Gardens Med-
ical Center cafeteria, Call (561)
863-8477.
* Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. Registration.
Meets the first and third Satur-
days at Unity Church of the
Gardens, 6973 Donald Ross
Road. Sitting and walking medi-
tation, book discussion and
12:30 p.m. pot luck luncheon.
Donations accepted. For infor-
mation, call (561) 747-5845 or
visit the Web site www.palm-
beachshambhala.org.
+ Single Gourmet: Meets
every Friday at finest restau-
rants for singles to dine, meet
and mingle in northern Palm


Beach County and surrounding
areas. Call (561) 262-2595.
* Singles Boating Club of
the Palm Beaches: 5-8 p.m.,
first Friday, at Sullivan's
Restaurant and Pub, 639 N.
Federal Highway, North Palm
Beach. Boat ownership not
required.. Call (561) 632-5192.
* Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., first
Sunday, at Jupiter Medical Cen-
ter meeting rooms. For more
information, call (561) 745-
0400.
* Sweet Pea and Me ongoing
classes: Cheerleading, Mommy
and me and prenatal yoga at
11682-A U.S. Highway 1, Palm
Beach Gardens. Reservations:
(561) 630-3840.
* Tinnitus support group: 7
p.m. American Tinnitus Associ-
ation chapter serving North
Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie
and Okeechobee counties
meets on various evenings the
second week of each month at
the North Palm Beach County
Regional Library, 11303 Cam-
pus Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For information call (561)
625-4514, Mon.-Fri.
* Trinity small groups: For
single seniors, moms, couples,
men, etc., and bible study
groups at Trinity United
Methodist Church, 9625 N. Mili-
tary Trail. For a complete list of
groups, call (561) 622-5278 or
visit www.trinitypbg.org.
* Unity Church in the Gar-
dens offers: 9:30 a.m. 10:30
a.m. Qigong class, Tues. and
Thurs., call Sheila at (561) 339-
4493. Mastermind class,
begins Jan. 1, runs for 5 weeks.
Call Diane at (561) 721-1267.
Healing circle, 7:30 p.m. to
8:30 p.m. second Friday of each
month. Call Carolyn at (561)
746-4599.
Church location is 6973 Donald
Ross Road.
* West Palm Beach Public


MOTHER'S DAY


BUFFET


May 13th 2495
RSVP per person


Library: computer classes in
English or Spanish at 100,
Clematis St., W.P.B. For infor-
mation, call (561) 868-7701 or
visit www.wpbpl.com
* The Woman's Connection
of the Northern Palm Beach-
es: Meets at 10 a.m. on second
Friday at the Doubletree Hotel.
Cost is $16 inclusive, and
babysitting is provided. Reser-
vations must be made by the
Monday before the meeting. For
information, call Marilyn at
(561) 743-4082.


* Women at Rest: A faith-based
support group to assist women in
various circumstances. Meets at
10 a.m. Tuesday and 7 p.m.
Thursday at Covenant Center
International, 9153 Roan Lane,
Palm Beach Gardens. For more
information, call Sandy Wellman,
(561) 262-8315.
* Widowed persons support
group: Meets from 10 a.m. to
noon every Wednesday at the
St. Ignatius Loyola Cathedral,
9999 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion, call (866) 832-3755.


Dockside Sea Grille Waterfront Dining
New Owners ~ New Attitude ~ New Menu

LUNCH 11-3:30pm
ALL Day Drafts
& House Wine 2 for 1

MARTIN19 $3

HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm
EVERY DAY!
Well drinks 2 for 1
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Sunset specials
Indoor only 4-8pm

$5 OFF Any Dinner
$5 O FF Entrde
4:00pm- 8:Opm
Inside Seating Only. Excludes
Dinner specials______
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park
Just West of U.S. 1 842-2180


SUNDAY BRUNCH

1995

RSVP per person

10:30 am 2:00 pm








le,1prson c Iorta
Mon thru Fri"L


Serving Breakfast 7-10-30 am Lnh1-4p aD er400 -. *S 0
# i n # I I


Jimmy Falzone
Every Tuesday thru Saturday 7:30pm 11 pm


0)


Owned v9 Operated by

8r UT

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3k
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THE LYRIC The Dave o
Mason Band MU M ain

THEATRE I ,,lI


59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart


Call 772-286-7827

BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
www.lyrictheatre.com


Kathleen

Madigan


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VILLAGE GREEN
RESTAURANT & BAR
AT TI' NORTI PAM MEAflCI CUNTI1Y CtJW
Overlooks Jack Nicklaus
Golf Course


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


adirF A ril 27 2007


Thus. My


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DININB RENIER IHINMENI


C1N[ IHR


SATURDAY, APRIL 28

+ Dog days of summer
event: 6:05 p.m. Bring your
dog to the baseball game at
Roger Dean Stadium. $5 dog
pass covers all five monthly
games. Benefit for Peggy
Adams Animal Rescue
League. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 775-1818.
Give a life walkathon:
7:30 a.m. Meets at the Organ
Donor Memorial near the
lake at Downtown at the
Gardens in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For more information,
call (561) 630-3580. Pre-reg-
ister ($25) on the Web site
www.givealife.org.
+ Good Shepherd School


benefit golf tournament:
11:30 a.m. registration, 1
p.m. shotgun start. $150 per
golfer includes fees, carts,
ball, lunch,, beverages,
awards, auction, casual din-
ner and more at the Teques-
ta Country Club, Country
Club Drive, Tequesta. For
more information, call (561)
746-5507.
Inventing your way to
financial success: 2 p.m.
Marvine Greenhut and the
South Florida Society of
Inventors will show how to
transform a good idea into a
valuable and saleable asset.
(2 hr. adult) Preregister at
Palm Beach County Library.
North County Regional


RUSH

paintball

* Tents and Tables -net
* Rental Equipment Available
Group Rates '
--r -- -- ---------
1FREE'ADMISSION!
I, Bring a friend. Purchase 1 entrance andI
your friend plays FREE! I
4 Present this ad. Good thru 5-7-07 I
180 45 S.L--------------------------------C-----
/ 561-596-8171
17445 SR 710 (Beeline Hwy) www.rushpaintball.net


-Ii
itti FOODn~


Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call t561)
626-6133.
* Jupiter Christian School
spring bazaar: 9 a.m.to 2
p.m. Artists, crafters, ven-
dors, home goods and
more. Gifts for all occasions.
At JCS Quarterdeck Gymna-
torium, 700 S. Delaware
Blvd. (South of Indiantown
Road) For more informa-
tion, call (201) 306-9047.

SUNDAY, APRIL 29

Christ in the Passover: 11
a.m. program by Jews for
Jesus representative at Cen-
tral Baptist Church, 18477
Loxahatchee River Road,
Jupiter. No admission
charge. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 747-15 90.

MONDAY, APRIL 30

Multiple myeloma sup-
port group: 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
"Strategies for long term
survival and cure," presen-
tation by Bart Barlogie, MD,
at Good Samaritan Hospital
Phillips Auditorium, 1309 N.
Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach. Valet parking. For
more information, call
Cindy Feltzin at(561) 624-
8888 or (305) 233-2718.

TUESDAY, MAY 1

Men's night out: 6 p.m.
Features ESPN analyst Joe
Theismann at the Palm
Beach County Convention
Center. Host: Jewish federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Cocktails, dinner, raffle and


silent auction. Reservations
required. Tickets $85, plus
;minimum $180 gift to the
federation. VIP and corpo-
rate sponsorships available.
For more information and
reservations, call Debbie
Dolgin at (561) 242-6692.

FRIDAY, MAY 4

Head Start picnic in the
park: 10:30 a.m. to noon in
Tequesta County Line Park.
on County Line Road.
Sponsored by the Godpar-
ent program. For informa-
tion, call Linda at (561) 575-
7647.

SATURDAY, MAY 5

Grab the gaff fishing
tournament: Palm beach
Gardens High School Sports
Management fundraiser at
the Riviera Beach Municipal
Marina. For more informa-
tion.call Karyn Hart at (561)
691-0540.

ONGOING EVENTS

+ Area on Aging foster
grandparent program:
Seeking seniors, ages 60 and
older, to volunteer at local
elementary schools 20
hours per week. Volunteers
work one-on-one with chil-
dren 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.
Boardwalk and education


center, butterfly garden,
native plant nursery, dune
trail and rock formations.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
a.m.-noon Sundays. Cost is
$3, free for children younger
than 12, $1 for Nature Con-
servancy members.
Volunteers needed to work
in the visitor kiosk on the
beach side of The Nature
Conservancy's Blowing
Rocks.
Nursery and restoration
workday, 9 a.m. -noon
Thursday through Satur-
days, Volunteers will help
plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites
throughout the preserve.
Call (561) 744-6668.
Busch Wildlife Sanctu-
ary: Free wildlife programs
with staff: Feeding the alli-
gators, 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 infor-
mation, call (561) 575-3399.
Creating opportunities,~
adventure sports for teens:
The Town of Jupiter Parks
and Recreation 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 Com-
munity 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 neighbor-
hood resource center. Day


workers for hire for lawn
care, landscaping, general
labor, housecleaning, furni-
ture 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-
taryTrail. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 748-5177.
FAU Jupiter MacArt
show.Annual student, facul-
ty and staff art exhibit in SR
Atrium and Library gallery
until May 4. At 5353 Park-
side Drive, Abacoa.
+ 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.
Florida in World War II
exhibit at Jupiter Inlet Light-
house and Museum. On
loan from the Tallahassee
Museum of Florida History.
Runs through May 26.
Hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday through Sunday at
Lighthouse Park, 500 Cap-
tainArmour'sWay.
Friends of Jupiter Beach:
Help keep the beach clean
on the first Saturday of each
month at the Ocean Cay
Park, located at the intersec-
tion 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 pro-
vided. All are welcome. Call
(561) 512-9874.
+ Grassy Waters Preserve
in West Palm Beach: Pre-
serve open Monday-Satur-
day, 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.


Ice Cream


822-

1402


S i Hibel Museum of Art
Presents Summer
/ ART CAMP
Explore the elements of art &principles of design
Experiment with multi-media techniques
through drawing & painting
Experience the history & style of
selected famous artists
**Discount price of 195/week including
supplies, if you register before 5-15-07
Week #
1 Georgia O'Keefe Bold Shapes / Bright Colors
2 Georges Seurat ~ Pointillism, Impression
3 Van Gogh Paintings Emotions / Color
4 Monet ~ Landscape
5 Mondrian Abstract Art
6 Hibel Basics of Portraiture
Ages 8-13 June 4-July 20 9am-3:30pm
-- HIBEL MUSEUM OF ART
S Corner of University Blvd. & Main St.
S Abacoa Across from Roger Dean
S. i Stadium, behind the beige & white
Wall of Florida Atlantic University
S '' 561-622-5560
.5V- i- i'W ? STuesday Friday Noon -3pm
^j^,^_ - ik- 1wn~k& co


IC EC-E
YOCCE AN


HAPPY HOUR


Gm
A s Mon-Fri 11 am-6pm




Call for speedy take-outl

'U 0 0 0 U4n~a~r


- - - - - -


$


fM C PGA Cinemas
561776-4000 I NEM4076 PGA Blvd.
U-NMA Loehman's Plaza
We bring friends an neighbors to the movies

Now Playing


The Italian PG13
12:00 2:05 4:15 6:30 8:45
In the Land of Women PG13
12:15 2:30 4:45 7:00 9:10
Avenue Montaigne PG13
12:05 2:15 4:30 6:45 9:00
Fracture R,
12:00 2:20 4:40 7:00 9:20
The Lives of Others R
12:15 3:00 6:05 8:50
Perfect Strangers R
12:00 2:25 4:45 7:05 9:20



The Italian PG13
1:50 4:05 6:10 8:15
In the Land of Women PG13
1:20 3:30 6:30 8:45
Avenue Montaigne PG13
1:30 3:50 6:05- 8:15
Fracture R
1:40 4:00 6:20 8:25
The Lives of Others R
1:45 4:30 7:20
Perfect Strangers R
1:25 3:40 6:00 8:25
a s


Friday, April 27, 2007


OA n l- 92-1 r.=r~nne rinrfh Palm Roach cinapr Irlandl


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Hometown News


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INI N, ENIEHIR I NMEI


Scouting in action at mega show


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PORT ST. LUCIE If
you've ever wondered
what Scouting is all
about, you can find out as
members of the Gulf
Stream Council of the Boy
Scouts of America con-
verge to camp at Tradi-
tion Stadium in Port St.
Lucie on May 5.
From 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Scouts from Indian River,
Palm Beach, St. Lucie,
Hendry, Martin, Okee-
chobee and Glades coun-
ties will demonstrate
scouting in action
through Pinewood Derby
competitions, pioneering
rope bridges, bounce
houses, a climbing wall,
dunk tanks, baseball and
much more.


"The committee has
been working for months
to put this biggest mega
show together," said Ted
Nice, Martin County
event coordinator. "You
won't want to miss it."
Boys ages 7 through 20
are eligible to join Scout-
ing as well as girls ages 14
through 20 for co-ed ven-
turing.
Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts,
varsity teams, venture'
crews, Sea Scout ships
and Explorer Posts offer
adventure for everyone.
The BSA mission of
character development,
participatory citizenship
and physical fitness is the
core of all the activities.
Food concessions will
include deep fried turkey
and roasted pork and the
national Scout Shop will


be open," said Oakley
Hammond coordinator
for the Boy Scout Honor
Society, Order of the
Arrow.
In conjunction with the
show, $20 ticket books
with coupons valued at
$100 from local business-
es can be purchased
through April 27 as a
fundraiser.
"It's a chance for the
community to see what
the good kids are doing,"
said Jerry Devor, Mana-
tee District commission-
er'.
The event is free.

For more information,
call the Gulf Stream
Council Service Center at
(561) 694-85 85 or visit.the
Web site www.gulfstream-
council.org.


About
From page B1
Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. 8 p.m. (also April
29 at 2 p.m.) $16. Call (561)
745-2511 or visit
www.keepflippin.com
*Antique classic car show
10 a.m. 3 p.m. Free. PGA
Commons, PGA Blvd.
(between 1-95 and Fla.
Turnpike) Palm Beach
Gardens. Visit www.pga-
commons.com
* Billy Bones jazz and
pop, 6-9 p.m. Free. City-
Place Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace. corn

SUNDAY, APRIL 29

* Palm Beach Opera pres-
ents "Winners Concert"


Kravis Center for the Per-
forming Arts, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. $15 and up. 3 p.m.
Call (561) 833-7888 or visit
www.pboperas.org
+ DSOA Jazz Ensemble 1 -
3 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.comn

WEDNESDAY, MAY 2

* Sunfest All Access Party
starring The Village People
5-10 p.m. $55 (advance)
$75 (at the door). Flagler
Drive, West Palm Beach.
Call (800) SUNFEST or
visit www.sunfest.com

THURSDAY, MAY 3

* Sunfest, starring Ludi-
cris and George Thoro-
good Flagler Drive, West


Palm Beach. Call
SUNFEST or
www.sunfest.com


(561)
visit


ONGOING EVENTS


+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 aid
group tours and facility
rental. Located on the
South Florida Fair-
grounds, off Southern
Boulevard in West Palm
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 795-6400.


SATE OF THE ,1LAND9S Is 1 AROUND RNER


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SUNSET ENTREE INCLUDES:
SOUP or HOUSE SALAD
& COMPLIMENTARY GLA99
OF HOUSE WINE $13.95


^-\ /




WOR THE ISLAND FLAVOR
9 HWY 1, JUPITER, FL 561 746-1988


"Copyrighted Material'

S** Syndicated Content *

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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We offer Premium USDA Prime, Certified Angus, American Kobe Beef, Kurobuta
Pork, All American Lamb, Veal and Poultry, Dry Aged Prime Meats. ALL OF OUR
PRODUCTS ARE NATURALLY PRODUCED WITHOUT GROWTH PROMOTING HORMONES.


Ths ek' Seias


Prime Top Sirloin ... 9.99 Ib
Certified Angus Center Cut NY Strip.......... .... 13.99 lb
Certified Angus 8oz Sirloin Patties. Buy 12, Get 4 FREE!
Kobe Pork Chops ........ ........... ... 10.99 Ib
Bell & Evans Split Chickens (marinated in fresh basil garlic)..... 1.99 Ib
Italian Sausage .............................. ........... .... 3.99 Ib
Store Made Lamb Sausage................................. .... ..... 7.99 Ib
Old Fashioned Smoked Polish Kielbasa........................................... 7.99 Ib
Bell & Evans Chicken Kabobs......................................................... 7.99 ea
"For the First Time Dry Aged Prime Meat is Now Affordable.
We will age the entire slab for you for 21-30 days at NO CHARGE"
Prime NY Strip ..............................................16.99 Ib (whole)
Prime Rib Eye ................. ...................... 13.99 Ib (whole)
Prime Sirloin ................................................ 6.99 Ib (whole)
Prime Porterhouse .......................................14.99 Ib (whole)
Prime Veal Rib Chops................................. 11.99 Ib (whole)


Martin County's only
Go-Kart Track and Batting Cages


S Mini Golf *Spider Mountain
Bounce House Snack Bar
Batting Cages Lighted Driving Range
_ Fun Filled Arcade o Jump Shot Basketball
Dance Dance Revolution


FRIDAY NIGHT MADNESS
UNLIMITED GO KARTS, MINI GOLF & BATTING CAGES
6 PM- 10 PM i20
-------- --- ---
F E GO Buy 2 Rides DRIVING Buy I Bucket
Get 2 Free PB RAN Get the 2nd FREE
1i liFREEliKARTS Expires.5-11-07 p RANGE Expires 5-11-07 PB I

772-220-7676
6801 S.W. Kanner Hwy., Stuart, FL X D
. --- ,-...- ,-- - - -' r T


-- g*. p gI


Freezer-Wrapped & Labeled at No Extra Charge


Family of Four 2 Weeks
only $8299 (orig. price $102")
2.5 Ib ....Roast Beef
2.5 Ib ....Pot Roast
2.5 Ib .... Boneless Pork
6 Ib....... Bell & Evans Chicken (cutup)
2 Ib.......Ground Sirloin
2 Ib ...... Italian Sausage (hotor cold)
4 pc ......8oz Sirloin Patties
1.5 Ib ....Pepper Steak
1.5 Ib ....Chicken Cutlet
1.5 Ib ....Stew Beef


Gourmet Plan Family of Four 2 Weeks
only $19099 (orig. price $23899)
2.5 Ib ....Veal Chops
3 Ib .......Boneless Rib Roast
3 Ib .......Kurobuta Pork Chops
6 Ib .......Bell & Evans Chicken (cut up)
2 Ib.......Ground Sirloin
4 pc ......8oz Sirloin Patties
1.5 Ib ....Chicken Cutlet
2 pc ......Chicken Pot Pies
4 Ib.......Baby Back Ribs
2 Ib.......Grouper Fillet


Mon. Sat. 8am 6pm Open Sunday 9 3pm
!* (561) 622-9988 (561) 627-7518
-R 10800 North Military Trail, Suite 116
-Y (just south of PGA Blvd)
Abbey Road Plaza
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
www.CharliesGourmetMarket.com


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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A Tradition of Compassion

HOWARD-PRICE C
Funeral Home


I gnty i

561.848.964 i-- 561.842.1555
7.54 US Hwy I North Palm Beach

ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
If you are having trouble filling your current positions...
HometownNews is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Master the art of growing African violets


ne of the most
intriguing and
beautiful house-
plants is the African violet.
These delicate plants are
admired by many, but a lot
of people shy away from
purchasing them because
they think they are hard to
grow.
' This is not really the
case. It is true that they
require some attention,
but then again, most other
plants do also.


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ove

Your Skin


Getting started

The first step is to decide
what plant you would like
to bring home. African
violets come in several
colors and some varieties
have variegated leaves. As
with most flowering
plants, it is a good idea to
buy plants that have some
buds that haven't opened
yet. Make sure the leaves
look healthy and green.
Once you purchase your
new plant, you need to
transplant it into a differ-
ent pot. Choose a pot is
designed for African
violets.
A regular flowerpot is
too deep. Be sure to
purchase a potting soil
that is designed for African
violets.
You also should pur-
chase some small pebbles
or stones and a saucer to
place under the pot.

Time to plant
After you have pur-
chased plants and sup-
plies, it's time to do the fun
part.
Fill your pot about half
full with soil and place the
newly purchased plant
centered in the pot.
Fill the remainder of the
space with more soil.
Tamp the soil down
slightly and then add a
little more soil to top off
the pot. Once your plant is
situated, you can add a
couple of Jobes plant
spikes to the mix.

How to water

Here comes the tricky


part: Water your plants by
placing tepid water in the
plant saucer you pur-
chased.
Place the pot in the
saucer and allow it to
absorb the water for about
an hour. Do not water the
plant from the top or allow
water to touch the leaves.

Raise the humidity

Since African violets are
native to Africa, they
require a humid environ-
ment in which to thrive.
You can use the saucer
to help raise the humidity
around your plant. You can
achieve this by first
placing small stones in the
bottom of the saucer.
Then, place the pot in the
saucer and level the rocks
so the pot remains steady.
Pour some water in the
saucer, but be sure the


water does not completely
cover the stones or touch-
es the bottom of the pot.
This water will enhance
the humidity around the
plant and ensure it
remains happy. Check the
plant every few days and
water as needed. Always
use the above-mentioned
method for watering and
do not water from the top.
That's all for this week
and I hope you enjoyed it.
I will see you next week
with more great garden
tips and information.

Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening
and landscape. Send e-
mails to gardennook@bell-
south. net or visit his Web
site at www.hometowngar-
den.com. He is also
available to answer plant
questions at Sears Essen-
tials in Stuart.


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An Ivy-League trained, Board Certified Dermotollogisl.
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'Dog Days' of summer


return to stadium


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER What hap-
pens when you combine
baseball and dogs?
West Palm Beach-based
Peggy Adams Animal Rescue
League and Roger Dean Sta-
dium in Jupiter have done
just that, to bring the Whitey
Ford Dog Days of Summer
back this year.
By popular demand, Dog
Days, presented by Armand


Pest Control, is returning for
a sixth season.
Dogs and their owners will
be welcomed for five minor
league baseball games
between the Palm Beach
Cardinals and Jupiter Ham-
merheads.
The concourse at Roger
Dean Stadium will be trans-
formed into a dog-friendly
shopping area, with dog
agility demonstrations,
games and activities for
owners and their dogs.


Additionally, the Peggy
Adams Animal Rescue
League Pet Mobile will be on
hand with dogs and cats
available for adoption.
Adult tickets are $7.99 plus
tax; dog pass for the season
(Peggy Pass) $5, which is a
direct donation to the Peggy
Adams Animal Rescue
League.
Game dates are: April 28,
May 26, June 30, July 21 and
Aug.18. Gates open at 5 p.m.,
games begin at 6:05 p.m.


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Garden Nook


with Joe Zelenak


Friday, April 27, 2007


RA Plm Reach Gardens.n North Palm Beach. Sineer island


Hometown News








Friday. Aoril 27. 2007 www.HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


YOUTHACIWIES & SPOKIS


Gardens beats

Jupiter for district

softball crown


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer


JUPITER Having just
beaten rival Jupiter High
in a tight district champi-
onship game last Friday,
Palm Beach Gardens
head softball coach
Randy Jackson was level-
headed after the game.
After controlling
almost the entire game,
and holding Jupiter
scoreless through five
innings, the Gators let up
in the sixth and allowed
three runs to score. It was
4-3 going into the sev-
enth inning and it
appeared the Gators
might have a game on
their hands.
But they tightened up
and closed the game out,
clinching the district 9-
6A title.
Jackson was all smiles
after the game. He said
he wasn't nervous when
Jupiter attempted a
comeback and took a
very matter-of-fact
approach in explaining
what happened.
"They put the ball in
play in the right spots
and we weren't smart
with the ball. We wanted
to hold the ball in spots
and we were very hard on
managing innings. That
inning, we didn't manage
very well, but you have to
give them credit. They
put the ball in play and
did what they needed to
do. We gave up a couple
of extra bases on poor
decisions and poor
throws. That's uncharac-
teristic of us," he said.
Jackson's point was that
the Gators control every-
thing they do on the field,
not off the field. They
didn't let the pressure of
the big game, screaming
crowd, fear of blowing a
lead and intensity of the
rivalry get to them. If
Gardens is going to lose,
they're going to lose and
that's it. There is no
choke. Jackson has
always seemed quietly
adamant about this
point.
His refusal to give into
the hype and theatrics


that surrounded the
game seemed to give his
players an air of confi-
dence and reminded
them to stay hungry. The
Gators were constantly
focused on the task at
hand. They are never
overconfident and don't
make the mistake of
overlooking teams. After
observing their work
ethic and the way these
girls go about their busi-
ness, it's no shock they're
back-to-back state
champs.
"We just: do the same
thing everyday to get bet-
ter. We won't even talk
about this game. This
game's over. I'm sure
they've (Gators players)
already forgotten about
it.
.'"We're just gonna go
back to our normal prac-
tice on Monday and go
from there. Jupiter's a
great team and we got the
win," Jackson said.
Leading the Gators to,
victory in this game once
again was, freshman
pitcher Lizzie Corgan.
She has been the Gators'
biggest surprise and par-
tial savior this season.
With star pitcher Brit-
tany Bowles injured, Cor-
gan stepped into the No.
1 spot and filled the posi-
tion nicely, going 11-2 on
the year and finishing
with more than 100
strikeouts.
It's not often that a
freshman takes the reigns
with such force, especial-
ly on a two-time state
championship team with
high expectations, but
the up-and-coming star
assures she isn't fazed.
"Being out here as a
freshman was new to me
at first. But knowing that
I have this; team behind
me gives me so much
more confidence. I can
relax and just pitch," Cor-
gan said.
She said the fact that
it's the playoffs is irrele-
vant and wasn't nervous.
"It's just a game. There
may be those moments,
but I know that I'll focus
and my team will be
behind me."


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Palm Beach Gardens' Lizzy Davis (9) connects with the
ball during a March game at Dwyer High School in Palm
Beach Gardens. The Lady Gators beat the Jupiter Warriors
for the district championship last week.

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Bigger, better soccer program planned


By KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Youth soccer is about to
undergo a big change in
Palm Beach Gardens. Cur-
rently, there is only one
youth soccer program run
through the city. The Palm
Beach Gardens Youth Ath-
letic Association, which is
completely separate from
the city's recreation
department, currently
does not have a soccer
program.
The PBGYAA runs pro-
grams for sports such as
flag football, baseball, soft-
ball, basketball, roller
hockey, cheerleading and
lacrosse. The city rec soc-
cer league runs through
the fall for a few months
and they have camps. But


when the season is over,
some players get invited to
join travel teams in other
cities, and others are left
with no soccer to play.
Tim Ferling, PBGYAA
vice president wants to.
move the rec soccer pro-
gram under the youth
league's jurisdiction and
give it a complete
makeover.
"Were trying to move
this underneath that
umbrella and combine it
with an academy level set
up where you can offer
clinics, camps and that
sort of thing; while still
being on the basic recre-
ational level. We would
offer a travel team, or a
premiere program as well,"
Ferling said.
"By linking it all together
it will help with continuity.
For instance, at the end of
the rec season, there's 120
or 150 kids that might be
selected by various travel


clubs. The other 400 to 500
kids go play other sports or
they hang out and wait for
the next soccer season to
start. Those are the ones
we're trying to reach."
By combining every-
thing into one program,
Ferling said it will be a lot
easier to keep tabs on play-
ers and help the sport
grow. Many people think
that all recreational sports,
not just soccer, should be
under one umbrella or the
other. Also, the transition
from rec league play to
travel league would be
smoother.
"Some players were with
the Jupiter Sting or the
Nomads at times. It bops
around. There's just no
home. I've been with Gar-
dens sports for 10-12 years
between softball and other
things. And I had my kid
playing for the Jupiter
Sting. That's kind of weird,"
Ferling said.


The PBGYAA met with
city recreation officials,
presented their proposal
and laid out goals. The
youth association also
met with soccer support-
ers in the area, and par-
ents and volunteers to
make sure they had
enough support. Ferling
said that the city is expect-
ed to approve the propos-
al and things should fall
into place this coming
autumn.
"Well, there's going to be
a shadowing program, as if
we weren't even there, the
city still runs the program.
Our volunteers would go in
with the city and do the
signups, field schedules,
times, dates, all the little
things. By the time the sea-
son's done, they have all
this down on paper. We'll
have all the procedures in
place before we actually
start doing it, so we can
just simply move it over."


Clubs sponsor kids' golf clinic


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH
- Sixty children, ages 8
to 11, from after school
programs in Riviera
Beach, Lake Park and
Jupiter, were treated to
an introduction to golf
clinic on April 14 at the
North Palm Beach Coun-
try Club.
The local Kiwanis Club


teamed with the club to
show local kids they can
learn Tiger Woods' game
and gave them the tools
to do it.
After club pro Mickey
Neal explained the
game's fundamentals,
kids got their clubs and
lined up at the driving
range with 50 volunteers
and 12 professional
golfers to show them the


swing and more.
Each child received a
new set of golf clubs, a
golf bag and towel and
had their a picture taken
with a golf pro.
Kyle Smith, Kiwanis
event organizer, said the
clinic officials received
inquiries from clubs
around the country inter-
ested in sponsoring a golf
clinic.


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561.77&3090
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~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


Friday, April 27, 2007


Ba Plm Beach G~ardens. North Palm Beack. Singer island


Hometown News


.,
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. . . ... . .. r ---i


Fishing tournament

on deck


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The annual
Grand Slam/Castaway
KDW Fishing Tournament
in Jupiter is slated for May
12 from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.,
marking the 11th year that
this family tournament has
highlighted spring fishing
in South Florida.
A grand prize, valued at
more than $14,000, will be
awarded to the angler reel-
ing in the largest tourna-
ment fish at this year's
event.
"We have tripled the
value of the grand prize to
$10,000 in cash and will
include a Lowrance
LCX111C GPS Fishfinder
valued at $2,500, two Sun-
rise Canvas Bean Bag
Chairs valued at $600, the
Gatsbys VIP party for 25 val-
ued at $250 and the win-
ning fish will be mounted
by Gray Taxidermy; a $900
value," said Scott Nichols,
tournament director.


"We've also added a sec-
ond weigh-in location. In
addition to the Castaway
Marina in Jupiter, anglers
from South County will be
able to weigh-in at Sailfish
Marina on Singer Island,"
he said.
Each year, more than
$35,000 in cash and prizes
are awarded to participat-
ing anglers at the awards
BBQ/raffle to be held at
Carlin Park on Highway
A1A from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m.
The captain's meeting will
be on May 11 from 6 p.m. to
7 p.m. in Carlin Park. Boat
registration is $200 per boat
through April 30; after April
30, $250 per boat. Entry fees
include four tickets to the
awards/raffle BBQ.
Proceeds will benefit the
Coastal Conservation Asso-
ciation and Seagull Indus-
tries for the Disabled.
For information call
Grand Slam Sportsfishing
Supply at (561) 746-0526 or
841-2848.


Baseball

Monday, April 16

Palm Beach Gardens 9,
Suncoast 0
Alex Godshall went 3-for-5
with two RBI and Sean
Koechler pitched a one-hitter
with nine strikeouts for the
No. 1 ranked Gators. The
Gators are now 23-2.

Jupiter Christian 12,
Lake Worth Christian 0
Josh Kapps went 3-for-3
with two doubles and two
runs scored and Jacob Keith


JCC seeks


athletes for


Maccabi Games


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The Jewish Community
Center of the Greater
Palm Beaches is seeking
athletes to join its delega-
tion to this summer's JCC
Maccabi Games.
The Maccabi Games will
be held from Aug. 5
through 10 in Houston.
The JCC is seeking ath-
letes ages 13-16.
The Maccabi Games are
the largest organized
sports program for Jewish
teens in the world. It is an
Olympic-style sports
event that is held in multi-
ple communities each
summer and includes
such events as tennis, golf,
table tennis, bowling and
swimming.
This is the 25th year of
the Games, and this year
the JCC has delegations
attending from as far as
Australia and Mexico.


Aside from sports, ath-
letes who attend will also
experience hospitality, get
to help other people
through community-serv-
ice projects and meet
other Jewish teens from
around the world, includ-
ing Israel.
The idea is to encourage
Jewish pride, strengthen
Jewish bonds and enrich
the lives of Jewish youth
through athletic, cultural
and educational pro-
grams, a press release
said.
The Games are co-spon-
sored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center Associa-
tion of North America,
Maccabi World Union,
Maccabi Canada and
Maccabi USA/Sports for
Israel.
There are limited spots
available. For more infor-
mation, contact Chad
Peltz (561) 689-7700, Ext.
178. The deadline for
applying is May 1.


had a three run homer for
the Eagles. Four Eagles pitch-
ers combined on a no-hitter
in the win.

Trinity Christian 18
Benjamin 10

Softball

Monday, April 16

Jupiter 16,
Palm Beach Lakes 0
Kaitlyn Kilcoyne went 2-
for-3 with two RBI and
) See BRIEFS, BI 0


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Sports Briefs


I


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 27, 2067


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Flag football


Tuesday, April 17

Palm Beach Gardens 20,
LakeWorth 0
Alexis Carswell threw for
207 yards and three touch-
downs in the Gators win.

Palm Beach Lakes 6
Dwyer 0

Jupiter 14
Suncoast 7
Kylie Bossie had two
touchdown receptions and
two interceptions for the
Warriors.

Thursday, April 19

Palm Beach Gardens 7,
Spanish River 6
Alexis Carswell threw a 17-
yard touchdown pass to Car-
rie Harris to score the Gators'
only touchdown in the win.


Briefs
From page B9
Christy Sakell went 2-for-4
with a double and five RBI
for the Warriors in the Dis-
trict 9-6A playoff game in
Jupiter.

Tuesday, April 17

Summit Christian 7,
Jupiter Christian 5

Thursday, April 19

Palm Beach Gardens 4,
Palm Beach Central 0
Haley Fleming was 2-for-3
with a run scored and two
RBI and Lizzy Corrigan
pitched a shutout with eight
strikeouts for the No. 1
ranked Gators in a District 9-
6A semifinal game in Jupiter

Jupiter 5,
Wellington 3
Katie Flynn went 2-for-3
with one RBI and Nicole
Frost went 2-for-4 with one
RBI for the Warriors in a Dis-
trict 9-6A game in Jupiter

Friday, April 20

West Boca 2
Dwyer 0
Jenee Loree struck out 16
batters in the district 14-5A
semifinal loss for the Pan-
thers.


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It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
S1 ~ Call Classified or
S2 E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
S3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


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Friday, April 27, 2007


U1 n Dlm aonrh Cartlanc Nnrth Palm Reach. Singer Islandl


I


Hometown News


The Lady Gators are 10-1
and ranked No. 2 in the area.

Jupiter 19
Palm Beach Lakes 0
Emily Ghianda, Kylie
Bossie and Morgan Coakley
each scored touchdowns in
the Warriors win.

Volleyball

Tuesday, April 17

Jupiter defeated Palm
Beach Gardens 25-16, 23-25,
25-19,25-14.
Cris Syler had 20 kills and
20 assists and John Plummer
had 16 kills and 18 assistsfor
the Warriors. Kyle Volstad
had 22 kills and seven blocks
and Tyre Hamilton had 16
kills and four blocks for the
Gators.

Track and field

Thursday, April 19

The Dwyer boys repeated
as district champions with
229.50 points. Leonardo Sey-
more won the 100- and 200-
meter dashes for the Pan-
thers with times of 10.67 and
21.49, respectively. Joseph
Ferguson won the 400-meter
dash and UrgentDailey won
the 800-meter title for the
Panthers. The Dwyer boys
also won the 1600-meter
relay. On the girls' side,
Amanda Frick won the 100-
and 300-meter hurdles and
Denise Driscoll won the
1,600 (1 mile). Also, Savonia
Vassel won the 400-meter
dash and Lauren Travis won
the 800 meter

Boys' lacrosse

Tuesday, April 17

Palm Beach Gardens 16
Jupiter 8
Branden Bernstein had
five goals and Joey Bauer had
two goals and two assists for
the Gators. Beau Kaincaid
had five goals and one assist
for the Warriors.

Benjamin 7
Dwyer 4
Zack Poznak scored three
goals and Tanner Matezia
added one for the Bucca-
neers.


. o .


Available


/-vail ellI










yadirF April 27 2007


. HometownNews -. .


Over 500 000 Circulation
Serving the following communities:
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it's


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3 mp~n o


108 Greetirgs
114 Lost And Found
126 Prayers & Thanks
128 Cemetery Lots / Crypts
130 Entertainment
131 Music Lessons/Tutoring
132 Special Notices
140 Travel & Tickets
145 Wanted a,


200 MERCHANDISE
MART
205 Antiques,
Collectibles & Art
220 Appliances
225 Auctions
230 Bargains $200 Or Less
234 Building Supplies
& Equipment
235 Children/Baby Items
237 Catalogues/On-Line
Shopping
240 Clothes/Accessories
242 Commercial Equipment
245 Computer Equipment
246 Consignment Shops


255 Electronics
260 Furniture &
Household Goods
262 Jewelry
265 Lawn/Nursery
270 Medical Equipment
& Supplies
275 Misc. Items
277 Musical Instruments
280 Office
288 Sports & Fitness
Equipment
289 Garage Sale


310 Farm Animals
315 Pet Supplies
320 Pet Services
325 Pet Memoriams






400 RECRUITMENT
403 Beauty/Cosmetic
405 Domestic
410 Financial
415 General Office
420 Hospitality, Restaurants,
Clubs & Hotels
422 Management
425 Medical
427 Misc. Employment


500 TRAINING
& EDUCATION
510 Schools


600 BUSINESS
& FINANCIAL
OPPORTUNITIES
610 Business Opportunities
620 Money To Lend
630 Misc. Financial




'/700
REAL ESTATE
i- FOR SALE
701 Open Houses
702 Waterfront Propeity


705 Apartments/Condos
& Multi-Family
710 Houses for Sale
715 Town houses/Villas
720 Duplexes for Sale
725 Residential Lots
& Acreage
728 Retirement Communities
730 Manufactured Homes
735 Out Of Area
740 Vacation/Timeshare
for Sale
749 Commercial Real Estate
755 Groves/Farms &
Ranches
760 Income/Investment
Property
780 Dock Space
785 Wanted To Buy
795 Misc Real Estate
Services


800 REAL ESTATE
FOR RENT
802 Rooms &
Roommates
803 Wanted to Rent
804 Seasonal Rentals
805 Apartments/Condos
810 Houses for Rent


815 Town Houses/
Villas for Rent
820 Duplexes for Rent
825 Manufactured Homes
830 Out Of Area for Rent
835 Vacation/Timeshares
847 Dockage for Rent
850 Commercial Real Estate
880 Warehouse/Storage
895 Misc Rental Services


900 TRAH PORTATI
905 All Terrain Vehicles
910 Antique/Classic
915 Automobiles
917 Automobile Parts'
920 Automobiles Wanted
925 Farm/Heavy Duty
Equipment
935 Motorcycles
940 Rv/Travel
Trailers/Campers
945 Suvs
950 Trucks/Vans
955 Utility Trailers
960 Misc. Transportation
962 Boats/Watercraft
965 Auto/Marine Repair
963 Boat Parts


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE INSIDE


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Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid;
Choose a Loving, Fi-
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


PREGNANT? Consider
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AA Rated Donation.
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THANK YOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin, D'angelico, strom-
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Mosrite. Gibson mando-
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please. 1-800-401-0440
WANTED: Old Banjos,
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1920s to 1970s. CASH
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BICYCLE: Harley,
look-a-like, sportster,
red/chrome, like new.
$200, obo 772-283-5677
CATS: FREE (2) 2 yr old
fixed, lovable, beautiful.
Need good home. PBC
561-352-5721


EXERCISE EQUIPMENT
flat/incline weight bench
vert. knee raise $150 ea
or $200bth 772-621-0010
FENDER TRIM: For car,
truck, SUV. Stainless
steel no drill. New, still in
box. $50, 561-622-0484
MICROWAVE: HOT-
POINT. Under counter,
space saver, stainless,
$80 561-307-5020 PBC
PET CARRIER, for small
dog or cat. $5 PBC
561-622-0068
REFRIGERATOR: MAY-
TAG 22cu ft. Top mount,
Almond, Ice-Water door
$169 obo 561-747-5564
TV: JVC 32 in. color.
Excellent picture. $100.
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
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drawers, 3 & 5 shelf
bookcases, futon, table &
chairs, single & queen
size bed, walking/running
mach. call 561-622-1405
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ERECTILE DYS-
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NORTH PALM BEACH
Rummage Sale, Sat, April
27th, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.
First Unitarian Church,
635 Prosperity Farms Rd.
Clothing, Toys, Books,
Household Goods & More
561-627-6105





ENGLISH BULL DOG
Puppies, all ready now,
parents on premises,
AKC, health carts $1800.
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for photo. AD#3246

BUYING?
SELLING?
SHOPPING?
IT'S
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WHEN
USING THE
HOMETOWN
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CLASSIFIED


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IPALiYPSS
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B 12 l-JaI Dts-. eacn kl, NorDi m ra im nenk aingeicnI HnmI Utnwn NevwF Ar 2


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AVON-Buy or Sell Avon.
Eng/Spanish. Contact
Patti, Indp Sales Rep.
561-504-6051
pjcoveny@yahoo.com





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Resum6s ,

Cover Letters

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A ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS!
If you are having
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Advertise in our dynamic
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H3 PEN


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CLASSES STARTING

SOON IN:

Massage Therapy

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Practical Nursing

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14 Z-1 ul w I Wm d I


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Friday, April 27, 2007


Rl') Palm Roach Carerlpri North Palm Reach. Singer Islandl


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*lruay, ipmr zIf ss
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WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
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BATHTUB REFINISH-
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DT SERVICES Res/
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8am-6pm/M-F est 1977




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JOSEPH STEVENS AND SONS

I REOV PPORIP AA


SINCE 1970


ALL LONG DISTANCE
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EXPRESS LONG DIS-
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cialist. (LIC# MC 299938)
1-800-941-3767


NEAT & CLEAN Paint-
ing. Affordable. Same
day estimates in most
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est. 561-598-2888
QUALITY EFFICIENT
Svc. Int/Ext Painting.
Pressure cleaning, drive-
ways. 561-644-0713 Lic#
U17109


Knockdown
Popcorn Repair
Orange Peel
Drywall & Repairs
Interior & Exterior Painting


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
(Llc#CBC010111)



J. BAILEY Construction
Specializing in stucco,
plastering, patch & re-
pairs & painting. Please
call 561-262-4807
Lic#CBC1255185 & Ins.


A+POOL HEATERS-
Factory-Direct: Solar,
Heat Pump or Gas. Com-
plete do-it-yourself pool
heater kits. Phone
quotes. 1- 888-754-2821
www.SolarDirect.com
REAL ESTATE
ADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


Aspen '1 For All Of Your Aluminum, Pool Enclosures & Screening Needs


HOT SUMMER-




FREE FOR ALL!




FREE RESCREENING

with any complete service




PLUS ONE OF THE FOLLOWING:





FREE COLOR T.V.

($300 Value)



FREE HOME THEATER SYSTEM

($200 Value)




FREE GARAGE DOOR SCREEN

($800 Value)
Not valid with any other offer. Offer expires 5/31/07. Must present ad to receive value..)


FREE ESTIMATES PROVIDED 1
Completion in weeks NOT months J



Screen Rooms Glass Rooms

Elite Rooms Carports

Build or Replace Sheds

* Garage Doorways & Entranceways

* Complete Mobile Home Packages

SVinyl Siding for Houses

and Mobile Homes


ASPEN CONSTRUCTION



561-753-6789 954-865-2146


e-mail:


estimates@aspenconstructionse.com
Serving All Of Florida


State Certified


LIC.# CBC1251324


Insured


U.


OPEN HOUSE
MERRITT ISLAND- 8050
S. Tropical Trail- every
Sat. & Sun. from noon-
4pm. lovely waterfront 4/
3.5/2.5, Ig kitchen, dock +
alot morel 321-795-1508

SELLYOUR
HOME QUICKLY!
Reach North Palm
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East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


COCOA BEACH Ocean
front weekend Getawayl
2br/2ba. 1st fir, close to
shopping. $279,900.
321-806-0420 Owners
are agents. Signature
GMAC Realty Cocoa
Beach.
FLAGLER BEACH In-
tracoastal, All block
3br/2ba. Fireplace, sun-
room, 2CG. Deep lot,
sea wall and dock. Lam-
bert Ave. Must Selll
$760,000. 732-241-9889
N. Hutchinson Island
Harbour Isle bldg 34 unit
103. Beautiful riverfront
ICW & Ft. Pierce view.
www.carstenspage.com
$310,000.407-876-4118
CALL CLASSIFIED
AND SELL IT FAST


WOW
Satellite Beach Deep
Water Motivated Sellerl
*Best Deal*Best View*
Access to Rivers/ Ocean.
Like Newl $549,000. Co-
quina Reef Realty Inc.
Debra Stone 321-432-1557
SO. CENTRAL FL Pri-
vate Gated Lakefront
Community,was
$179,000 Now $79,900
1 to 3 Acre Lake Access.
Owner Must Sell. Call
1-888-320-8399 x 1241
VERO BEACH: Treasure
Coast Isles lbr/lba w/
pool, clubhouse & ocean
access $143,000 or rent
for $750/mo. Please call
772-563-9494


DAYTONA BEACH-
Oceanfront Property on
World's Most Famous
Beach, This Studio is
fully furnished just bring
your toothbrush, city
views. First class proper-
ty, 3 pools, 2 bars, con-
vention center, exercise
room. A steal at
$109,000. Janet Lustik
toll free 866-730-8080
RealEstateLady@cfl.rr.com
JanetL.adamscameron.com

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


FT. PIERCE: Hutchinson
Isl., 1200 Colonnades Dr.
Unit 204, lbr/lba, scrn
porch, utility rm w/
cabinets. Close to tennis,
pool, clbhse & boat dock.
Completely remodeled
Everything new. BEST
DEAL ON THE ISLAND
$85,000. Call Kent
828-712-6566 or email:
kegrohne@hotmall.com
Real Estate Ads
Reach North Palm
Beach through
East Volusia
with an ad in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


COCOA BEACH 2/2
condo on canal. Walk to
beach, shops & restau-
rants. Sm. slip avail.
$295K. 407-812-9043

AFFORDABLE
NO PALM BCH LAKE
PARK 2Br/1ba, Corner
unit condo. Perfect loca-
tion. Walking distance to
Marina, beach, parks.
Remodeled bathroom.
Central location. New
appliances lighting, Per-
go & Berber flooring,
lighting $900/mo.
561-389-8965
SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


DAYTONA BEACH
Shores 3-br/3-ba condo.
No drive beach. New unit
fully furnished. Ocean &
river views. Custom
cabinets & tile. Asking
$799,000 912-657-7635
VERO BEACH WHY
DRIVE MILES to shop
and eat? Extra large up-
dated 2/2 frst fir condo @
RIverview 2333 Indian
River Blvd #108 Is just
steps away from cvrd
prkng and minutes to the
Miracle Mile area. At
$150,000 it is most af-
fordable. 55+, no pets.
Call John 772-569-2515
SELL YOUR CAR
in Classified
HOMETOWN NEWS


A MUST SEEIII
WEST MELBOURNE -
Lakefront, 4bd/2.5ba/2cg,
3281 total sf, large cus-
tom kitchen, 2 pantries,
30'x10' porch, playground
$307,900. 321-728-0036
See HD Slideshow of
Home Ad # 36754 www.
HometownNewsOL.com
DAYTONA BEACH
Beachside. Out of State
Contractor's Home. 3 BR
1.5 BA, New Steel Roof,
Windows, Kitchen, Baha-
ma Shutters, New Ce-
ramic Tile in Kitchen &
Dining Room. Hardwood
throughout Rest of
House. Very beachy,
Corner Lot. 1 Block from
Beach. Maintenance free.
$279,000 or best offer.
217-260-4465.


DELAND Desirable.
Long Leaf Plantation. 4/3
mastersrs. Living rm,
Dining rm, Eat in kitchen,
Family rm, fireplace.
Beautiful $375,000.
386-736-1092
DISGRUNTLED HOME-
OWNERS & Investorsl
Have a house or assign-
ment contract to sell? No
Fees, Any Area/Any Con-
dition, Quick Closing,
Jason 772-834-4000
HOBE SOUND: Waterfrt
comm. 4/2/3 CBS, scrn
pool, Key West, designer
upgrades. Poss. dock-
age, sale/lease purchase
$585,000. 561-644-2866
See photos online at
www.hometownnewsol.com.
AD#38482


TIRED OF MOLD & MIL-
DEW call Teaml We
wash roofs, decks, pa-
tios, pavers, screen,
end, and walls with or
without pressure. Lic/Ins
888-680-TEAM (8326)


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LAWN SPRINKLERS:
repairs, maint, installa-
tion: Treasure Coast Irri-
gation & Landscape, Inc
U19158 (772) 546-4535
PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS
Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS


All Shingle, Tile & Flat Roofs
Stone-Coated Steel
5v Crimp, Standing Seam Metal 9




We were here long before the hurricanes
of 2004, we'll still be here long after
the storm chasers finally go home
State Lic. #CCC057834 772-713-0317




DOBSON ROOFING INC.
m.iOik" NOW bO
HURRICANE SEASON
Reroof, Repairs, New Construction
Free Estimates
optds *Tile *Flat
Sincel992 Shingles Metal
561-969-9595
8812 Rodeo Dr, Lake Worth, FL 33467
CCC056838 FRASA/BBB


EDDIE DAMES TRANSPORT &
MECHANICAL SERVICES
FLAT RATE 0a AUTO
TOWING S MECHANIC
SERVICES
I BUY JUNK CARS ......
RUNNING OR NOT AND ALSO SCRAP B
METAL AND PAY TOP DOLLAR
10% OFF WHEN YOU MENTION THIS AD
24 HOUR OFFICE: 561-370-5558
SERVICE EDDIE CELL: 772-201-8726


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island 013.;


www.Hometown NewsOL.com


diF A il 27 2007


VL


561-7 5-133
Li#U551-Li#CC071


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Ri A o P~alm Reacharde~rins.lNorth Pailm Beach.Singer kisand


Hometown News


Friday, April 27, 2007


**NO HAGGLING. I will
buy your house at your
price. I bought 4 houses
last week from this ad.
Call Chris at
772-224-6926.
INDIALANTIC CANAL
FRONT 3BR/2BA, pool.
1937sf. Granite counter
tops, hardwood & tile
flooring. $624,900. Be-
linda DeMasso Re/Max
Alternative 321-960-1506
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
JUPITER Limestone
Creek 3/2/1. Great one
yr. old home on dead end
street, near schools.
6764 Mitchell St. Best
priced home in the area!
Take a look. Must see.
Owner/agent $227,000.
561-667-1900
JUPITER FARMS unique
country home on 1.34
acres. 2/2 with separate 2
story 2-car garage w
complete apt. Excellent
Cond. Owner financing
@ 7%-15% down. Asking
$355,000 772-215-1860
MELBOURNE UNIQUE
Key West style, 4/2.5,
huge wrap around porch-
es;, metal roof, 1 acre w/
pond,ofc/LR/FR,2 yrs new
Lake Washington area,.
$559,000. 321-525-2368
MELBOURNE BEACH -
Gated,private bch access
& comm dock on river.
4BR/3BA w/guest suite,
pool & hottub. $525,000..
Lv Mssg 321-722-2265 or
cell 321-848-4110
Melbourne By Hwy US 1
2006 Concrete Stucco,
Upgraded 3bd, 2ba, 2 car
*OPEN FLOOR PLAN**
*CUSTOM LANDSCAPE
1625sq ft + 30'x10' Porch
finance options available
$214,900.321-432-2928
Photos of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 37504
MERRITT ISLAND -
Waterside Drive 5br/5ba/
oversized '3 car garage
with, elegant river rock
D:ool' 4400+q ft' living.
.ndian Ru.er access
wigazeDo Purcei.in :tile,
w/lumble lonee, high
ceiling. crown molding,
icrmal living wiga FR
Master su'te wi2 closets
inal ae spry 11x6 one is
a .safe, room w/poured
concrete walls '$769,900.
Cali Beirnoa DeMasso
ReMax 'Alternative
321-960-1506
MERRITT ISLAND Beau-
ty! 8050 S. Tropical Trail:
Spacious 4/3.5/2.5, Large
Kitchen, Dock .+ Much
More. .Must see to be-
lieve!. Call 321-795-1508

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
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.


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Beautiful new 5bd/3.5ba
on approx. 1 acre. See
OpenHouseNow.com
#121. 386-527-6213 or
386-672-2329.
OPEN HOUSE- Sat., May
5th, 9am-3pm, 729 Halton
Ave. SW, Palm Bay. 3/2,
2000+ sf under air, 6 yr.
new, many extras & ap-
pl's. Bring your pre- quali-
fied letter from your mort-
gage co. & your offer.

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
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.

PALM BAY large 3/2/2,
only 2 years new & reno-
vated w/ new paint, floor-
ing, on double lot. owner
finance/lease option avail
$219K.Call 407-509-3565
Photo of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 38479
PALM BAY NW, Built '93.
3 BR/2 BA/2 car garage,
new roof, 1352sf, huge
screened porch, quiet
cul-de-sac, $169,900.
321-368-6558




PORT ORANGE
PRICED TO SELL!
3BR/2BA Split plan. 1575
isq.ft. under air. All new
carpet, paint, and appls.
CB construction, w/vinyl
siding. 2CG Sprinkler
system. Corner lot,
110x95'. Best A+
schools. $195,500.
386-756-2775, 299-6909

PORT ORANGE
Spruce Creek Fly-In.
Lovely 2BD/2BA, 2-CG,
Wooded lot. on golf
course. Master suite,
Dressing room, Fam. rm.,
Screen porch. New paint.
By Owner. No Brokers.
$274,000. 386-760-2104
PORT ORANGE Coun-
tryside West BIk Poo)
Home Over 1900 sq ft
Living space 3/2, master
has roman tub and sepa-
rate shower, hardwood
floors built in 95 plus in-
side laundry, Jacuzzi plus.
Zen pond stock w/ gold-
fish...pristine condition
...only, 2 miles to the
Worlds Most Famous
white sandy Beach..
Asking... $289,000 Call
Janet Lustik toll free
866-730-8080
RealEstateLady@cfl.rr.com
JanetL.adamscameon.com
PORT ST LUCIE Brand
new 4/2/2 energy efficient
home. 2430sqft. Patio.
Close to 95. Hurricane
shutters. $259,900.
Or rent for 1350/mo
1-954-783-9295
PORT ST. LUCIE: New
3/2/2, East of US1. Many
upgrades. Incl. granite.
Huge bdrms. 50K under
value! 100% financing &
contribution to closing
cost! 954-818-0319.
See photos at
www.hometownnews.com
AD#38481

irll^^i^^^B


OPEN HOUSE SUN. 4-29-07 1-3p"
9574 Osprey Isles Blvd.
Ospery Isles Community, North side of Northlake, West of Bee Line

l"+ " ..+ -: "'Th :- ..-.... ,,


Nature Lover's Paradise! Lake and Preserve View!
Open Floor Plan w/Great Room, Granite Counters
& Tumbled Marble Backsplash & Inviting Front
Porch w/Stone Accents. Includes Std 14x28 Pool,
You choose the colors! Next to PB GARDENS
Public Golf Course & Conv. to all Shopping and
Restaurants in Palm Beach Gardens!
BRAND NEW! NEVER LIVED INI
REDUCED to $539,900 !o
Laure Hristov, 561.209-8933 o
Call For Gate Access!
Prudential FL WCI Realty-Wellington C
www.LaureHristov.com
VISIT MY WEBSITE TO VIEW THE VIRTUAL TOUR!


I g .


1 7 1 o s s f r S l


We Buy Houses


CASH
AnyCondition Quick Closings


g 800-AS-IS-NOW
...i.. www.asisnow.com


PORT ST. LUCIE: South
Bend backs to preserve
4/2/2 tile, fenced. Pets
neg. FOR SALE, w/lease
option. Terms negotiable.
Or RENT $1475/month.
NEG. 352-484-8297
PROPERTY
LIQUIDATION
Ormond by the Sea 2/1
Beachside bungalow.
Will sell for mortgage
payoff + closing cost.
Seller is licensed realtor.
Call 386-235-1718

SAINT LUCIE County:
Indian River Estates -
Nature lovers. 3/2,
w/fireplace, next to
nature preserves! 'Dead
end, w/buildable lot.
$270,000 Neg. No
agents. 772-971-0520;
772-971-4228
STUART: Hibiscus park,
3br/2ba, completely
redone, Tile in kitchen &
living rm, corner lot, 2
lots. fenced yard.
$195,000. 561-644-1715
Call after 5pm
VERO BEACH 2/2/2,
2-blocks from Bch. Fully
remodeled,, Nice kitch
w/stainless apple. granite
ctrs. & wet bar. Working
brokers welcome 2%.
$549K 772-559-7874
see photo at:
www.hometownnewsol.c
om (ad#38157)
VERO BEACH 2br/ 2ba
completely remodeled
home. Updated tile &
wood flooring. $153,900
Call Chad Smalley,
Real;ty King Inc.
772-589-3054 / Cell
772-633-4988



VERO BEACH: Brand
New!Trillium gated comm
3240 Brookfield Drive.
New, 3/2/2, Lake front,
2000 sq.ft, gated, clbhs,
heated pool, upgrades,
warranty. Low maint.
772-342-3344
VERO BEACH: High
lands, 3/2/1, CBS home,
Great for retiree, or 1st
time home buyer. Built
1959, approx. 1100 to
1300 sq. ft. under roof.
With porch, paved street.
Sewer & water, Garage
attached. New roof &
laminated flooring. New
carpet in bedrooms.
Fenced in backyard. Lot
size 78X125. 2006 taxes,
$888.32, 2118 Sunrise
Drive. $140,000. Call.
772-562-3202 between
12 -8 in the afternoon.

VERO BEACH
REDUCED $25,000
FOR QUICK SALE
Less than 2 yrs. old
Custom built CBS
3/2/2 home
covered patio
vaulted ceilings,
all appliances c
like brand new

now only $169,000

HAVE A LOOK
5776 38" ST.
NE CORNER 38"& 58" AVE.
OWNER
772-633-2000
772-770-1259

WEBB MORTGAGE
DIRECT
First Time Buyers,
Purchases, Refinances.
Lock into a Fixed Rate
today! 30 year 6.125apr.
15 yr 5.75apr. Apply by
phone. Fast Closings. No
application fees. Licensed
Mortgage Brokerage
Business. 1-800-952-8706



REDUIED
WEST MELBOURNE -
MOVING MUST SELLII
Stunning 4/2/2 pool home
w/ hot tub, split/open floor
plan, 2272 sf under air,
fenced, upgraded land-
scape, close to every-
thing, great schools.
$314,900. 321-243-8200
HD Slideshow of Home
See Ad # 38826 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
iI f .ffl aS 1


ORMOND BEACH-
FSBO. 92 Old Barn
Trail, So. Forty. Large
2-3BR/2BA, 2-CG, Fire-
place, Encl. porch, up-
graded GE SS appls.
386-506-7722, 341-4407



INDIALANTIC Chalet
Atlantique 55 + Comm. 1
block from ocean, brick
2bd/2ba/lcg w/ laundry,
den,scrn porch,low maint.
$249,900. 321-951-1362



BEAUTIFUL MOUNTAIN
PROPERTIES Western
North Carolina. Last of
large land tracts. See at
eaglestar.net (search
word Lares) Contact
Michael 828-837-2474
FELLSMERE: 100'X140'
37 N. Cypress. Across
from elementary School.
Nice mature trees, clear
to build, reduced $95,000
obo. 407-489-2940
GEORGETOWN, FLORI-
DA- Whispering Pines
Sub, 1 + acre. Deeded
access to St. John's Riv-
er & Lake George, mem-
bership to Rod & Reel,
club incl., clubhse & pool,
$35,000 386-316-9276
HOBE SOUND 40 acres
Cleared with new road &
driveway. Fenced. Beauti-
ful home site. Lots of pri-
vacy & preserve area. 4
miles East of 1-95. Off of
Bridge Rd. Cannot divide.
Only $2,000,000.
Bro ker/Owner
561-719-9629
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
ORMOND BY THE SEA
Vacant Dble Lot Just 1
BIk from the Atlantic
Ocean. Build 3 Story &
View the Ocean & possi-
bly the Intracoastal Wa-
terway From Your Win-
dows or Patio 106 ft road
front & 115ft deep. Key
West Style Homes on the
Street only $265,000
Adams Cameron & Co.
Call Janet Lustik toll free
1-866-730-8080 email
RealEstateLady@cfl.rr.com
PALM BAY, .23 acre, on
paved road on quiet cul
de sac, great neighbor-
hood off Pt. Malabar, new
homes. Option to build.
$60,000. 954-540-5061
See photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#38159
PALM CITY: 2.98 +/-
cleared, county aprvd
pond, barn, irrg well & fill
house. Horses/animals
OK. City water, E of
95/trnpke. Reduced to
$399,000 661-222-7365
See High Definition Slide
Show at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.comrn
AD#38470
PORT ST. LUCIE:
FSBO, 1/2 Acre Lot. Loc.
on Driftwood St. In a
neighborhood of Estate
lots. Mature Palm & Oak
trees. $85,000 BEST
Offer. Call 715-651-1328

7i ifactured
Homes forSle~~l


PALM BAY SW, 80x125,
$27,000. 321-951-1211
PUBLIC LAND
AUCTION
Online bidding starts
May 3, 2007 ends
May 8, 2007. Buildable
lots In Avon Park, FL.
See website for:
pictureslmaps/sizes/prices.
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
1-877-983-6600
Sebastian/Vero Boaters
build your dream home
on this cleared lot. Ap-
prox 80x150 w/dock&
ocean access. Near IR
malls/ schools. E of US1
$269,000 954-649-6288
See photo at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#37847
SEVILLE- 26.5 acres on
paved road. Near Lake
George. Adjacent to large
conservation area. Own-
er will consider financing
with large down payment.
$279,000 386-212-9809
TENNESSEE 48 acres
wooded 4-miles from 165
& Town 50/mi south of
Nashville, several house
sites 1 w/septic system.
$115,000 Will divide.
931-993-9377
UPSTATE NY
HANDYMAN CABIN
5-acres-$59,900 Nice
pond, gorgeous woods,
stonewall! 3 mi off Rt 17!
Priced way below mar-
ket! Owner terms Hurryl
877-892-5263
VERO BEACH: 70X290,
Wooded, private, central
to everything, schools,
shopping, parks. 3 miles
to beach. 149K,
772-567-8133; 584-1414
LV msg.




BAREFOOT BAY: 2/2
furnished, large kitchen &
living room. Glass porch
& screen porch. Sprinkler
system. $65,000 FSBO.
772-664-4734
EDGEWATER- SOLD
IN ONE WEEK!
Anne, My manufactured
home sold In one week.
I want to thank you and
the Hometown News for,
a job well done. F.O.
New Smyrna Beach, Fl.
JENSEN BEACH: 2/2,
1250sq.ft under air, new
appls & more. Lg deck &
patio over looking lake.
Min. to shopn & beaches.
No RE taxes. $42,500
OBO. Finance available.
772-341-0571. See
photos @
www.hometownnews.com
AD#38154
MICCO-1692 sf under
air: like new 2/2 w/fam rm
+ indr florida rm + scrn
rm; xlg76x125 deeded
lot/golf resort comm. +
$122,500 772-663-1388/
c:453-9017 See ad
#37712 for photo
HometownNewsOL.com
NORTH WEST OF
GAINESVILLE 3/2 Dou-
blewide on 2.33ac. Fire-
place, Eat-in-kitch, Dining
rm, master ste w/walk-in
closet, scrnd back porch,
2 storage bldgs, fenced
pasture w/pool barn.
Horses Welcome!
$127,900. 386-935-4150

730Manufatu
HomesforSale


I j .i I I a I

EHMMTSI


I 16"We &cd Vte=4m"

LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
| PARK MODELS

FINANCING & INSURANCE
- AT 1 LOCATION

9350 US Highway One, Suite B
S Micco, Florida 32976

7112-663-3318
,Se Habla Espaol


1 71 Hossf


1 71 H Ises


RobertO Aety

795-0501

CENTRAL FLORIDA -, I


PALM BAY BAYSIDE LAKES
Stunning 3 bdrm 2 bath with oversized
garage. Upgrades include tile floors,
gourmet kitchen with granite counter-
tops, super efficient 18 SEER AC system,
the list goes on. Located in a Gated
Community. Just $379,900. Call Today!


Homes are selling! Let me list yours!
soldbyrobert @hotmail.com


Another great reason
to choose Seflvust
Mortgage -Stephen Ridge




1-1.Ii-.0



S -... *P.........".


PORT ORANGE
Crane Lakes. 1500+sf,
10x26 screen porch.
Water/golf course view.
3br/2ba. $137,000.
386-322-2238
PORT ST. LUCIE: Newly
remodeled Single wide
in Spanish Lakes. 55+
2BR/1.5BA, $5500. Or
$700/mo. 561-889-9487

SOLD!
HOBE SOUND 55+ ac-
tive adult community.
Thanks
Hometown News
For Helping Sell my
home. RG

STUART: 2BR/1.5BA,
Near 1-95 superb area.
Small clean park,
children & small pets
okay. Includes car looks
& runs great. $6000,
OBO 772-403-3477
VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity 2/2 WATER-
FRONT Home! ONLY
$39,900 with river views
from the deck!
772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH 55+ Com-
munity. 2/2 +carport, fully
furn & beautifully decorat-
ed. A must see! Just
Reduced to $32,900
772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com
VERO BEACH Fairlane
Harbor 55+, New 2/2/2
w/Fr Porch. Fixed lot rent
for life. $89,900 Money
Back Guarantee
772-567-9690
fairlaneharborhomes.com

VERO BEACH: 55+
Vero Palm Estates. Well
maintained community.
2br/2ba nicely furn'd.
Updates. Small pet ok.
$58K. Call 772-564-8604




IIIDOUBLE YOUR IN-
VESTMENT IN ONE
YEAR!!! 2289 builders
lots in gated golf course
community. $3995 Buy
one or buy them all. Lake
lots still available. Florida,
Arkansas, Georgia, Ten-
nessee, Texas, CALL
TODAY 1-954-471-7248.
*Escape to the moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES. Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
and color brochure. Ap-
palachian Land Compa-
ny, 1-800-213-7430 Mur-
phy, NC.
www.appalachianland.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.westerncarolinaRE.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@owacc.com
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016
AFFORDABLE North
Florida Home as low as $
60,000. New Home start-
ing in low $ 100,000.
Toll free 1-877-882-2894
Debi Henderson Realtor,
Daniel Crapps Agency

I I a t, -


ALABAMA Fully restored
1925 Four Square 4/1.5.
Kitchen w b'fast area,
formal 'DR, Garden
room/office. 16x32 LR
w/fireplace 9' ceilings,
wood, tile & marble
floors. $199,000 So Prop
oliviam@
southern-agency.corn
1-256-996-3319 see
photo ad number 38480
www.hometownnewsol.com
ARIZONA LAND
LIQUIDATION! Near
Tucson, football field
sized lots. $0 Down/$0
Interest, $159/month
($18,995 total). Free
Information. Money Back
Guarantee! Toll Free
1-800-682-6103 Op#10

ATTENTION Investors!
Hernando Beach 3br/2ba
/2car, w/gulf access,
appraised at $600,000 -
sacrifice $379,000. 5 lots
Inverness $13,000/ea., 4
lots Dade City $11,000/
ea., & 1 home 10 acres
Dade City. 352-688-5761
BEAUTIFUL MOUNTAIN
PROPERTIES Western
North Carolina. Last of
large land tracts. See at
eaglestar.net (search
word Lares) Contact
Michael 828-837-2474

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 investment /
retirement property. Own-
er financing from
$29,900. Centrally locat-
ed near Nashville, Knox-
ville, Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES Save 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zine! 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier

CHAUTAUQUA CO NY
Escape hurricanes, heat
& humidity. Subdividable
6.2 wooded acres
w/stream, corner lot
w/well & natural gas.
1468' blacktop frontage.
RV allowed. 3 miles to
Lake Erie State Park
$16,000.. 1-585-520-7596
772-581-0335
COASTAL GA. 57.92
AC $199,900 GA/FL bor-
der. Mature pines, abun-
dant wildlife. Only an
hour from Jacksonville,
FL! Call Now
904-206-5100 x1198

VU$T
ELL

Crystal River FLs Gulf
Coast, '03 built CB, 3/2/2,
scrnd lanai/pool, Ig Kitch-
en w/ Island, Appliances.
On 1 acre,Storm Secured
$265K.Call 321-676-3862
Photos of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 38472
FLORIDA OCALA
Great place to live low
taxes & insurance. GET
2-free nights. 3/4/5 Br +
in-law suites. Under
$200K 100% financing.
1-888-800-001 3
www.manddrealty.com
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

I g .lmirmam


-I.
FREE VACATION Ten-
nessee Mtns Free Va-
cation to visit our
mountain acreage com-
munity overlooking the
Tennessee River. Call
706-657-7655
GA MOUNTAIN property
Fannin Co. Buy direct
from owner. 2 acre lots
$39,000. River lots,
acreage, cabins. View At
www.tiptonland.com Call
owner @ 1-706-455-5300
GA/FL Border Huge
Savings! 23.55 AC, only
$99,900 (Was $124,900)
Coastal region. Wooded,
loaded with wildlife. Easy
Drive to St. Simons Is-
land! Subdivision Poten-
tial! Call Now
1-800-898-4409 x1157
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3/2 frame
house, furnished, 12
years old. Mountain view,
near Cohutta Wilderness.
$375,000.
New 3/2 with full
basement, oak & tile
floors, granite counter
tops, glass shower,
appliances. $336,500 Mt.
Town RIty 800-488-2815
See High Definition slide
show at
WWW.hometownnewsol.
com ad #38828
GEORGIA GLASCOCK
CO. 186 AC $1,825/AC
Wooded, paved road,
legendary hunting area,
pine can be thinned for
income. 404-362-8244
;St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com

GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
No. GA mountain land
outside Dahlonega (near
end of Rt 400) for 2nd
home/private country
estate, getaway, Or B&B.
Wooded 43 acre tract on
unpaved road. Year
round stream, 1hr from
Atlanta. $12K/acre. A.
Rauzin 1-305-968-7505
By owner.
GEORGIA SE
EMANUEL CO.
(20) 2 to 5 acre
wooded lots.
Horses welcome. Paved
roads. Near 1-16/US1.
Payments as low as
$207/mo. LOW taxes.
912-585-2174

GEORGIA WARREN
CO. 71 Acres -
$2,495/Acre Wooded,
paved road through the
tract, keep one side &
sell the other.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www stregispaper.com
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
LAKE EUFAULA, ALA-
BAMA Pre-Construction
Land Sale, Save
$10,000.
Saturday, April 28, 2007.
Homesites start @
$59,990 (After Discount).
Estate sites up to 3+
acres. Gated Community
w/ Owners Clubhouse &
Boat Slips. By Appoint-
ment Only. Call
866-880-2849
LAKE MARION S.C. 2
acres, excellent build-
ing site. No Impact Fee,
Low taxes and insur-
ance. $22,900 Owner
Fi n a n c i n g.
803-473-7125

LEE, FLORIDA
Cheap living. 1 acre
corner lot in New deed
restricted subdivision.
City water, paved roads,
30 mins to Valdosta, GA
$25,000 772-971-9006

I -


LUXURY SKII VACA-
TION home. Fish for
trout in your front yard,
only 8 miles to closest ski
area. Easy access to
Denver & Summit Coun-
ty. www. realtor.com/
prop/1067355303
MINNESOTA, iDeluth
area) Excep. nice 2 or
3BR, 2 BA Twin Town-
homes. Peaceful selling,,
easy access Starting at
$220K 218-428.3984 see
photos at
www.hometownnewsol.com
Move to Northfla.com 1
acre, $13,888. 3BR/2BA
mobile home on 4 acres,
$99,888. 5 acres,
$39,888. Log on for more
properties. 888-222-7903
movetonorthfla.com
N. Carolina Mountails
Hendersonville 2+ acres
Creekfront lot in new
equestrian community
Paved road. $175,000
1-772-223-6655
cmelby@earthlink.net
N.C. HOTSPRINGS
Galed Commurnity sur:
rounded by Pisgah Na-,
tional Forest! Clubhousel
hiking trails,.waterfall!
Homesites from
$70K to $225K. :
Nature lover's paradisel
1-877-477-3473
www FireflyMounlarn corn
N.C.I GEORGIA
MOUNTAINS-,
World s greatest viewsI
Homes les starting
S39900. Land Log home
package kits $99.900
Wateinals, creeks, rivers,
lakes Pre-construction
discounts Limlied availa-
biit
1-888-389-3504 x600
NC LAND
36AC5.
TEN MILE ViEWS, near
Raleigh, deer, turkey,,.
creeks,. 2 homesites, 2
possible pondsites,
$149990' WE FLY YOU
mERE' Pictures:
owner,@newbranch corn
919-693-8984

WOW
NC LOG CABIN -,
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA. fully
furnished wI wrap-around
deck & hot lub Like Newl
On rental program. Great
investment-Smoky Mins
321-432-1557 $189,900
NC MOUNTAINS New
cedar chalet nestled on
2.7 wooded acres
$89,900 Mins to lake.
Includes decks. porches
EZ access, you finish
Toll free 866-738-5522
Bkr
NC MOUNTAINS
Log cabin $119,900.
Spectacular 2-story cabin
on 1.3 acres. Finishes,
out into 3BR/2BA, E-Z
financing. Free info. ,
828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS...
COOL! COOL! COOuL
House on Pine Mountain
with 3 bedrooms,
2 baths, garage, fire-
place. $148,000 Buy
Now, retire later!,
Realty Associates
(828 1 -30-8888
NC MOUNTAINS: 3 02
acres with swift streams
in gated comm Beautiful
mountain view:, from
homesite $85K. Call own-
er for pics & -info
1-800-563-8590
gatewaymountain.com
NC PINEHURST Golf
capitol of the world.
2200sqft 3/2/2 1.3 acres
on prestigious Donald
Ross Dr. Pinehurst CC
membership transfer
available $309,000
757-573-6463
NO CAROLINA Lake
Hiwassee 170' Lake
frontage in Bear Paw 2.9
acres. Magnificent views
$600,000. 770-845-7381,,
www.bearpawpropertycom "

Ira t M --


sT YEAR'S LOT RENT FREE

ON

New Model Homes from the $80's

WITH FIXED MONTHLY LEASE FOR LIFE
. 4' ..m ,,


.. .. :,:,', i'llltl B ^ ^ :


772-567-9690

1500 Indian River Boulevard Vero Beach, FL 32960
SALES OFFICE M-F 9.4 SAT 12-4 SUN 1-4

www.FairlaneHarborHomes.com
VERO BEACH'S BEST KEPT SECRET


D 14 rdlM DedLH SidrUt:llb, IMUI Ul IrGlill LPCCI%11, alllj5=l famallu


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Beauty 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 natural 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
more. It's time to escape from the everyday, and discover the pure joy of mountain living.




Follow your dreams to Grey Rock.


To learn more about our spring release and to secure your

reservation, call 888-510-5263 or visit grey-rock.com.


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


GREYROCK
LUR E








grey-rock.com

888-510-5263


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 herein will be provided, or i 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 o'folfters to buy real estate in Grey Rock at Lake Lure to any residents in states where registration is required prior to any oflrb being made or in any other jurisdiction
where prohibited by law. 3553 -207


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island BI 5


Pnwwv Ho metown NewsO L.com


adirF A ril 27 2007


- - --~r
,
::










B16 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 27,2007


NORTH CAROLINA
LAND SALE
New homesites 1-6 acres
just north of Charlotte.
Buy now build later. Low
Taxes! Free Brochures
1-866-603-5263
NORTH CAROLINA
Log Cabin $99,900. 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- NW
NEW LISTING: Breath-
taking View in Boone!
4-5bdrms/2ba/2+ car gar.
Fireplaces, Entertainment
Home w/ Wet Bar &
Many Upgrades! Mother-
in-Law Apt. all on Land-
scaped .58 acre. By owner
$429,000. 828-264-7455
See HD Slideshow of
Home- Ad # 37845 www.
HometownNewsOL.com
NORTH CAROLINA:
Cool Mountain Air, Views
& Stream, Homes, Cab-
ins & Acreage. FREE
Brochure 1-800-642-5333
Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree St. Murphy,NC
28906 realtyofmurphy.com
PIKEVILLE, TN, SE-
QUATCHIE VALLEY
Absolute Auction
5/12/07: 195 Acre Farm,
mountain views & some
*waterfront tracts. John
Simpson Auction Real
Estate, firm license#72,,
931-212-3842
www.auctionzip.com ID
9044


-I




WEST PALM BEACH-
Mobile Park, Large fur-
nished room, senior
steady worker. Non
smoker, 2 references.
$100/wk. cell phone.
561-299-0934 after 4pm.





HOBE SOUND: 1/1, 2/1.
Spacious, quiet, Tile,
carpet. Nice area. Furn.,
Unfurn. Flex terms. Call
772-708-0731
JENSEN BEACH: 2/2
Ground Floor condo at
Portifino. Remodeled
carpet, upgraded, W/D.
Lots of amenities!
$900/mo 786-985-4035

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


I= =a a a a


OHIO RIVER ACREAGE
260 Acres w/3200 Ft of
frontage on the Muskin-
gum River, hilltop proper-
ty. Just $2200/acre. Call
740-489-9146
PUBLIC CAND
AUCTION
Online bidding: May 3th
thru May 8th, 2007.
Buildable lots Avon
Park, FL. See Website
pictureslmaps/sizeslprices
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
1-877-983-6600



Wow
TALLAHASSEE Invest-
ment property Rented
until August '07 at
$1100/month. .37 acre w/
3 BR/2 BA house. Locat-
ed near FSU, TCC, FA-
MU. Awesome rental
property for students and
families! $142,000/obo.
Call Kyle at 321-749-9453

TENNESSEE -
Premier Land Sales!
Ready to invest, retire,
build your dream home or
relocate? 1-3 acre home
sites. Natural waterfalls,
placid lakes, breathtaking
bluffs, & grassy hillocks,
paved roads, utilities.
Horseback riding, fishing,
golf, white water rafting,
scenic railroad rides.
Owner financing, low
down. Introductory Prices
Starting $19,900.
1-888-811-2158;
www.TNLots.com


LAKE PARK: 2/1 Lake
Shore Dr. Incl'ds cable &
water; unfurnished. No
pets lyr. lease $850 First
& Security 561-627-1731
North Palm Beach 2/2
No pets, 1 year lease
$925/month First, last, &
sec. 561-627-1731
NORTH PALM BEACH
Beautifully furn. water-
front condo near million $
homes. Lg 1/1 w/walk-in
closet. All Appl & pool.
$895/mo F/L 6 mo./min.
908-600-7002
PORT ST. LUCIE: 3/2
Condo. Midport 11, 1st
floor, tile, appls, W&S
included $825/mo. Call
Linda. 772-285-2274
STUART 2/2 Scenic
waterfront condo on 1st
fir. 55+ Comm. on the St.
Lucie River. Newly re-
modeled and decorated,
3 pools, docks & views,
$1200/mo. Non-smokers,
Small pet okay. Call
772-287-8107

SELL YOUR ITEMS!
in Classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS


II S S^^^^|


SOUTH CAROLINA- Aik-
en 50 to 1,000 acres.
Horse farms, pastures,
lakes, timber.
www.southcarollnaplantat
ion.com Call Owner
803-640-3497
TENNESSEE
1-3ac. homesites.
Premier Land Salesl
Waterfalls, lakes, bluffs,
& utilities. Horseback
riding, golf, fishing, white
water rafting. Owner
financing, low down.
Starting $19,900.
1-888-281-5456;
www.TNLots.com



llEiNiEN
TENNESSEE Millageville
Double wide trailer with
water & gas, 3-br/2-ba.
Front & rear porch both
wheelchair accessible.
Detached 2 car garage
with loft & 2 rooms. Lived
in 2 years. 1-1/4 acre. No
zoning $72,500. By
Owner. 772-461-9694
772-595-3052 View at
ketchamk@bellsouth.net

TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN LOTS
(24) 12 acres.
Absolutely gorgeous.
Waterview overlooking
Cumberland River &
Lake. Sportsmen's
paradise. DON'T GET
BLOWN AWAYI
Introductory Pricing.
1-866-369-5247
www.DycusLanding.com
BSerina3@msn.com


VERO BEACH 1st
Month FREE! 55+ Comm.
Furn or Unfurn 1br/lba
$640 or lbr/1.5ba $720.
Exc. Cond. Pool, Tennis
& Golf Views. No pets.
772-766-4770




Fort Pierce: Indian Riv-
er Estates 2/2/1 Lg
fenced bk yd w/scrn
porch, tile thru out, refs
req. $900/mo. + Sec
$900. Call 772-461-6077

FT. PIERCE 3/1 Com-
pletely renovated from
top to bottom Tile, car-
pet, wood cabinets, SS
appl. HVAC, ceiling fans.
$950/mo + Security
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355
HOBE SOUND: The
Soundings, Waterfront
Home. Newly remodeled
3br/2ba/2cg, possible 4th
bedroom. Screen porch,
13,0001b. lift. Lease only
$2750/month. Also Lease
With Option.
631-727-2299

oss r Soluti


GEORGIA Mountains
Dahlonega. In the Heart
of the Georgia wine
country Cavender Creek
Cabins. 1,2,3 BR cabins
w/hot tubs, Satellite TV.
Take our virtual tour@
www.cavendercreek.com
Copyrighted Material 1-866-373-6307
NORTH CAROLINA
Syndicated Content Murphy Be in the heart
of the Tri-State. 2/2 Log
Available from Commercial News Providers" Cabin w/Fireplace. Wrap
around deck. All amenl-
ties incl. Pet Friendly
Come stay for a week
$575 or just a few days 3
min. for $285. Call
772-465-5443 or e-mail
Ladybugchalet@yahoo.com

REAL ESTATE
SADS ROCK IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS


TENNESSEE ACREAGE
5 acres mostly wooded,
mountain view.
Excellent cabin site w/
city water.River access.
Near Crossvllle.$39,900
Owner Financing.
931-979-1371
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS
Crossville. Low taxes &
Prices. 4ac $39,900.
Lake House $289,900.
Resort home, $142,500.
Bluff properties 20ac
$159,900 50ac $350,000.
Call Nickle Heidle
1-931-248-3900 or
Realtor.com Realty One
1-931-707-8787.
TENNESSEE Smokey
Mountains: Fantastic in-
vestment opportunity,
landmark 1st class family
operating restaurant w/
high quality motel build-
ing to remodel.
5 acre frontage on 4 lane
U.S. Hwy 64, between
Murphy, N.C. & Ocoee
scenic river in Ducktown
TN. Call for brochure
888-492-4301
TENNESSEEII
MONTEAGLE-SEWANEE.
Beautiful mountain prop-
erties. 600+ Acres; tracts,
5 Acres & up. 4 miles
from 1-24. gated & se-
cluded. Gorgeous bluff &
creek. Wooded lots.
George Timberwood De-
velopments Co.
423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat


FT. PIERCE Affordable
luxury 24hr security gated
comm. Furnished 3/2/2
$1200/mo. Security & last
neg. Close to 95.
772-466-8312
PALM CITY Brand Newl
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 photos at
www.HometownNewsOL.com
ad #12365
PORT ST LUCIE
3br/2ba/lcg, Big Back-
yard, Great Location,
Section 8 Welcome.
$1000 per mo. First &
Security 954-592-2519
Port St Lucie 2/1 + Flori-
da room or BR. Great
home & location. Home
has many upgrades.
Must Seel Asking
$950/mo. 561-964-5807
PORT ST LUCIE Brand
new 4/2/2 Gatlin area.
Tile & carpet. Close to
everything. $1300/mo +
F/L. No pets & Smoking.
772-370-9591 Will sell
for $249K


-I.-
TENNESSEE LAND -
Owners flnancingll 5-10
acre tracks, utilities,
paved roads, creeks,
rivers & lakes. Low
insurance & tax rates.
2-Hotel nights on usll
$25,900. 1-888-314-6881
TENNESSEE: Tellico Vil-
lage Lakes, golf cours-
es, many lots,
www.primapropertles.com
561-575-1440
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
WESTERN N.C. MOUN-
TAINS Log Cabin FSBO,
1232 sq ft on 2+ acres
with nice stream
$89,900 Views, decks,
easy access, needs fin-
ishing 828-286-1666 brkr




AFFORDABLE
"OCEANFRONT"
VACATION HOME
Closest beaches to
Disney. Charming 1BR
Suites in money making
condo-hotel. Indialantic,
FL (Brevard). Beautiful
beaches & location.
www.tuckawayshores.com
Jacqui (321)591-6147;
Jacquim@bellsouth.net


PORT ST. LUCIE: 4/2/2,
Brand new home. All
new appliances. Nice
area, has canal in
backyard. $1475/mo.
561-722-6509
SEBASTIAN Rent to
own. Sandridge Estates
starting at $950 per
month. To qualified per-
son. Call for details John
King @ Realty King, Inc.
772-589-3054
VERO BEACH Beautiful
private cottage. Close to
everything, great neigh.
Furnished. $700/mo +
F/S, rent monthly. Move
in today. 772-299-1304
VERO BEACH South
Lakes, Deed restricted
gated comm. Brand new
Key West style 3/2/2.
Appliances. $1350/mo
F/L/S No pets. No
smoking. Close to 95.
772-971-9006
VIERA, 3/2/2 Split Plan.
Great cul-de-sac. Lake-
front, community pool.
$1200mo. $100 off if paid
by 1st. Small Pet OK.
321-638-1213, 302-5107


TENN GATLINBURG -
2-br/1.5-ba full kit. jacuzzi
wood burning fireplace,
heated pool. Week 49
$1945 week .45 $3250
865-688-7588.'07 fee pd
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell, and Rent
Timeshares. No Com-
missions or Broker fees.
www.buyatimeshare.com
or Call 1-800-640-6886




LAKEWOOD PARK
Reduced Price 1.8+/- Ac
Zoned Neighborhood
commercial. Will divide
Next to 4 communities.
Portofino, Spanish Lakes,
Holiday Pine & Indian
Pine. Can build 12000
sqft. building $690,000.
772-240-1493
ORMOND BEACH In-
vestor Alertl Commercial
Condo unit approx 2000sf
on major hwy. Conc. BIk
Const.. w/2 offices,
bathrm, & sec. syst. en-
tire unit under cent. air.
Asking $255,000 Please
call 386-569-1115

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


FORT PIERCE Brand
New TH, 1st Month Free!
$1095 3br/2.5ba/lcg,
Pool, Fitness Room &
Clubhouse. Call Melisa at
772-342-5616
Palm Beach Gardens:
First month freely
3br / 2.5br/ 2br w/ en-
closed patio, Walk to
poolll $1800/mo Call
561-531-2227 owner
/agent
PALM CITY Sunset
Trace, Gated Comm.
3/2/1 Villa, on lake, new
tile & carpet, Pool, tennis,
cable incl. N/S. No Pets.
$1200/mo. 772-349-6674



HUTCHINSON IS. Du-
plex 3/2, nice, Ig, A/C,
parking, all appliances &
W/D. Community ameni-
ties. $1,000/mo. $2000/
move in. 221 Balboa St.
954-394-9832

PLEASE SUPPORT
OUR ADVERTISERS
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!


.....A----A


NORTH GEORGIA, Blue
Ridge Mountains Brand
NEW Mtn. Top Home. 30
Mile Views. "Total Relax-
ation" $650 weekly $1800
monthly (321) 722-2768
Safe Area, Close to All.




AAAAAA
GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
EllIjay. Riverfront cabins.
1 to 5 bedroom cabins.
Great area for family
reunions & corporate
retreats. Large group
accommodations our
speciality. Bob Hall
Management/Rentals
www.ngacablnrentalsonth
eriver.com
1-866-548-5816


FLAT ROCK NC- 22 mi.
east of Ashville. 9 RENT-
AL UNITS available by
the month. $600-$1000
Weekly starting at $300.
Great summer home!
Units also avail to pur-
chase! 828-693-4018
ORANGE LAKE CC 4
mi. to Disney. 2/2 Villa. 5
pools, lazy river and golf.
2 weeks for July. Asking
$9900ea / wk.
407-812-9043
SUMMER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or email
reservations@foscoerentals.
com. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com


Edgewater Commercial
Lot 1.5 acre corner lot.
Directly on Hwy US1,
Zoned for Medical or Re-
tail use. Surrounded by
new and upcoming devel-
ope. Asking $499,000.
Call 386-569-1115
VERO BEACH CL
360x120 lots. w/old home
Live & work Oslo & 27th
Ave. Area. Existing Res.
use $275K 772-559-7874
see photo at
www.hometownnewsol.c
om (ad#38156)





DAYTONA BEACH Bed
and Breakfast possibili-
ties/ Triplex rental in-
come/ or Private Home
with a couple of Rent-
als... 1921 home w/ great
bones. Kept in it's Origi-
nal shape. Hardwood firs,
large baseboards, only 3
owners, Bomb Shelter..
perfect for wine cellar,
basement, workshop,
Main house has 3/2.5
with separate 1 br apt
easily made as 1 home,
plus detached 400 sqft
1-br cottage, lot 150 deep
with huge bamboo fence
line & rain forest feel.
Very unique property just
2 biks from the World's
Most Famous Beach
$429,000 Taking Offers
Call Janet Lustik toll free.
866-730-8080 email
RealEstateLady@ cfl.rr.com
JanetL.adamscameron.com


HOBE SOUND: Ridge-
way 55+ comm. W/ pool,
Carport, 3br/1.5ba, Boat
storage. 1 1/2 miles to
beach. Cent.Air, $750/m.,
or 850/mo. Furn. Exc.
condition. 772-285-5060;
772-546-8016
MELBOURNE, single
/double wide lots for
lease 55+ MH park. Lot
rent $178-$212 Credit
history req. 321-674-5792

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


FLORIDA OCALA
Great place to live low
taxes & insurance. GET
2-free nights. 3/4/5 Br +
in-law suites. Under
$200K 100% financing.
1-888-800-0013
www.manddrealty.com
VERO BEACH Grand
Harbour Harmony Island
2/2 Price reduced to
$365k. Den. Remod-
eled from the studs up!
Must See!772-713-4188





Georgia's Lake Sinclair,
Milledgeville, New
Country Homes starting
$135,000, Lake Homes
@ $200,000.Tom & Mary
Ebbers at 478-456-1804
or: www.tmebbers.com
Coldwell Banker SSK
Realtors





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


Commercial
Space For Rent

500 sq ft
w/parking U)
Ground Floor o
Abacoa
Location Near.
Town Center


561-630-2625

Please Tell Them You
Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


865a
Of iePrfssoa


A HURRY TO SELL?
No Equity? Quick, Com-
passionate, Cash Sales.
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 Homeownersl
Have a house or assign-
ment contract to sell? No
Fees, Any area/Condition,
Quick Closing. Call Jason
772-834-4000




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 OKII! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

BE SMART,
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS CLASSIFIED
SHOPPER


STUART Contractors
Showcase Warehouse.
Approx, 1050sqft for rent,
$1,100/mo 305-298-8667
TEQUESTA OFFICE
warehouse. 1000 sf.
Finished space. Full
central A/C. Great
location. $1000/mo or
Sell for $165,000
561-310-6252

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


Spc for R-nt


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive orprofessional.

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

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


FIhII
Call 772-569-930


CADILLAC Eldorado: '96
Convertible, VG Cond.
runs great, new top/.
motor. New tires, clean.
$14,500.772-879-1744


MINT
DATSUN 280zx '82
Jade Grey Silver 95K mi
$6800 Orig owner, all
paperwork, no rust ga-
raged, seats & dash
crack free 561-622-0892
See photo at: WWW.
HometownnewsOL.com
AD#20737
PONTIAC 1987 Sunbird
convt Turbo charged.
Sport suspension. Great
Condition. One owner.
75K miles. Black/w grey
int. Tilt steering wheel.
$2500. AM/FM cassette
1-561-575-0358


ROLLS ROYCE, 1978,
Silver Wrath II, great
shape, chestnut paint,
buckskin top, $24,600
OBO. 321-269-2702



BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 1-866-780-9041
www.RXAuto.com
BMW 2000 5281, 4 door,
Fully loaded. 55k mi, 6 cd
player. Front & side air
bags. Silver. $15,500
561-627-1731

NEED TO HIRE??
CALL CLASSIFIED
and hire the best!


CHRYSLER PT Cruiser:
'02, 72,000 mi., A/C,
stick, $7,500. Lv Msg
772-567-8133; 584-1414
CORVETTE 1998
Convertible. Low miles.
Newer tires, wheels &
brakes. Black with tan
interior. Auto. $23,900
561-575-1006
DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc 800-469-8593
www.ccfoa.org
MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE -
Spider Conv. GT '01,
49K miles, Ithr interior,
Infinity radio, keyless en-
try, Automatic. Exc. cond.
$11,000 OBO Call
772-971-6389


VW 1999, Cabrio GLS
Convertible. Orig. owner.
Beautiful Condition
$7000.772-340-0058




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



HARLEY DAVIDSON 01
Softail classic FLSTC
11k miles very clean.
Extras garage kept.
$12,500. One owner. Call
Don. 772-878-9050


HARLEY ELECTRA
Glide Standard: 2006,
1100 miles show room
clean, plus extra chrome.
$15,500. 772-879-0703
leave message.




GEORGIE BOY 37':
Cruise master, 2003,
11,975 mi., 2 slide outs,
Satellite sys. Work horse
chassis. Ext. warr. avail.
$60,000.772-589-6980

Winnebago Adventurer-
1997, 34 ft, New Awning
& Tires, 1 Slider, 2 ACs,
Queen Bed, 30k ml., Exc.
condition w/ cover. Illness
Sale.$39K. 561-602-7114
View RV Photo at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad # 20263


TOYOTA SEQUOIA
2002 Limited, leather &
all options. 1 owner,
excellent condition.
Garage kept. $18,995.
321-373-1568



MERCURY VILLAGE:
1995, Runs greatlCold
AC, CD player, needs
paint $2,200 Call after
10am 561-747-0474
MERCURY VILLAGER:
LS, 1995, Cold A/C, All
power. Very clean, RUNS
LIKE A DREAM. $2850.
772-232-0483

Support Your
Local BusinessesI
Use our Professional
Service Guidel
HOMETOWN
NEWS


16' COBRA Bowrider VT
boat, 75hp motor w/ trail-
er. New paint.Excellent
C o n d. $ 2 9 5 0
802-989-0500.
18' WELLCRAFT 1985,
CC, 1995 130 hp. motor
Runs well. Dual-wheel
trailer.$3500 OBO
772-287-0875
22' SHAMROCK cuddy
F/F, D/F VHF ,GPS,
new canvas, w/trir, great
boat $14k obo. Poss
trade 772-528-2507

IN A HURRYTO
SELL????
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


22' TROPHY PRO '04
WA, Mercury 135, all
electronics includes trail-
er. $19,999 or best offer.
772-336-3544
24' GRADY White '86
cntr con, T-top '01, 250
hp Yam, 400 hrs. 2yr old
100 gl gas tank.Surveyed
$18 k 772-581-0507
25' Wellcraft 1992 with
twin 2000 150 Mercury
EFI engines. Good
shape. Cuddy cabin, bait
well, all the toys.
$10,900. Also, 2000 115
Yahama jet drive engine.
Best offer. 352-347-2016
32' SUNTRACKER Mere
90hp P/T. Very clean.
Engine has less than
100hrs. 27 gal gas tank.
$26,000 obo
www.anthom.com/suntracker
772-408-6528


MOTORS: (2) 225HP 4
stroke 2006 Mercury, 21
hours, 25" left or right.
Buy with or without 1983
29' T-Craft boat, $12,000
each or best offers. Call
321-543-4159
NAUTICAL SLOOP 40' -
Perfect for single handed
sailing. New paint, 2006.
2 sets of sails with spin-
naker. Many extras. Must
sacrifice. 386-589-1143.
SEA RAY 28' SUN-
DANCER '04 ext warr
02-09 GPSmap gen/AC
rack stored no bottm
paint 220 hrs rcnt serv
cockpit cvr vry cln $85k
OBO 561-818-5984

THANKYOU FOR
YOUR BUSINESS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI


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