Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00024
 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: June 15, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach Gardens
Coordinates: 26.828611 x -80.11 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00081230
Volume ID: VID00024
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Full Text





SINGER
ISLAND


Vol. 4, No. 11


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, June 15, 2007


Residents squelch

housing ordinance


Weekend

Weather

Planner
Da[rn f2 Eacf


SCATTERED
THUNDER ~
STORMS /
86HIGH4 74 LOW
High Tide: 10:23 a.m.
Low Tide: 4:16 .m.

SATURDAY
IsOtATEDS
THUNDER
STORMS /
86HIGH 74 LOW
High Tide: 11:15 a.m.
Low Tide: 5:07 p.m.

SUNDA,
ISOLATED,: .
THUNDER' ,7
STORMS
86HIGH 5 LOW
High Tide: 12:06 p.m.
Low Tide: 5:58 p.m.



This Week


DINING REVIEW
The Lewis family runs Deli
Depot, which features an
authentic New York break-
fast


HTN
turns
five
Publisher
shares
paper's
success story


SSteve
Steve Erfn.er


A7


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS After weeks of
debate and controversy,
officials from French-
man's Creek and Kolter
Communities pulled
ordinance 10, an
employer-sponsored
housing program, set to
go to vote June 7, at the


Jazz fest

to get

resident

input
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
After snags in the Riviera
Beach annual Jazz and
Blues Festival the past
few years, city officials
have decided to turn the
event over to those it's
held for: residents.
"You've in-housed it,
you've outsourced it, but
you didn't get help from
those affected by it," said
Randy Graham, a Riviera
Beach resident.
For the past four years
he's asked Riviera Beach
City Councilors to create
a committee to run the
festival; he said.
The city has held the
event for the past seven
years on the municipal
beach on Singer Island.
After headliner Patti
LaBelle skimped on her
) See JAZZ, A7


Council

ponders

transit

plan
BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS -Last week, Kim
Delaney of the Treasure
Coast Regional Planning
) See TRANSIT, A3


Palm Beach Gardens City
Council meeting.
San Matera residents
voiced opposition to the
proposal that would
have allowed an increase
from four unrelated peo-
ple living in a three-bed-
room multifamily home
with a den, to five.
Frenchman's Creek, a
I See HOUSING, A10


Woman resigns, turns self in

for stealing from employer


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A 41-year-old mother of
two from Port St. Lucie,
down on her luck, took
things too far when what
started as a means to an end
for the PGA of America
employee became a charge
of fraud.
With an eviction looming


children in



system used
by PGA of AndreaKelly
America,
located in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, and a way to escape
from her financial trouble.


"It all started when I
noticed a flaw with Bank of
America, and I basically
took advantage of it," wrote
Ms. Kelly in her resignation
letter.
As PGA of America's
accounts payable supervi-
sor, Ms, Kelly was author-
ized to create and issue
company checks to pay the
I See PGA, A13


NO GENERATION GAP HERE


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Dean Dziczkowski of North Palm Beach watches the flag raising ceremony with his granddaughter, Sutton Dolloff, 3,
during the official dedication and opening of the Loggerhead Marinelife Center in Juno Beach last Saturday.



Resident sets off on latest book tour


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS New York Times
best-selling author, John
Perkins of Palm Beach
Gardens, has just set off
on his latest book tour.
On June 5, his second
book, "The Secret History
of the American Empire:
Economic Hit Men, Jack-
als and the Truth About
Global Corruption," takes,
an in-depth, raw look
into global corruption,
geo-political crises and


the insta- (I I
ability of
the world. '
M r ..
Perkins
addresses
global
warming,
w a r ,
sweat -
shops, the John Perkins
divide
between
the rich and poor, profi-
teering from environ-
mental disasters and
many other subjects.
In his first book "Con-


fessions of an Economic
Hit Man," he recounted
his life and used that plat-
form to make up for all
the harm he caused in
developing countries as
an economic hit man. In
his latest book, Mr.
Perkins draws on inter-
views with other eco-
nomic hit men, jackals
(CIA operatives who work
for private companies
who are sent in when
economic hit men fail),
reporters and business-
men who have come out
of the woodwork since


his previous book
exposed the corruption.
"Confessions of an Eco-
nomic Hit Man" was on
the New York Times best-
seller list for more than a
year.
Mr. Perkins was an
"economic hit man,"
recruited by the United
States National Security
Agency and on the pay-
roll of an international
consulting firm. He trav-
eled the world to Pana-
ma, Indonesia, Colum-
) See BOOK, A7


Nutrition ,."


Probiotics
versus
antibiotics Margotr Benn

B6


Index
Business A8
Calendar B1
Classified B11
Crossword B10
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Reports ...................... A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................... A3


Have fun in the

sun, but play it safe


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


NORTH PALM BEACH
- Spending time in the
sun might seem harmless,
but it can be deadly. Just
ask Barbara Kaplan.
The North Palm Beach
resident and board mem-
ber of the Richard David
Kann Melanoma Founda-
tion, based in West Palm
Beach, lost her brother,
Paul Breakstone, to
melanoma.
"If we had the education
(about skin cancer) then, it
could've been prevented,"
she said.
June is skin cancer


awareness month, and Ms.
Kaplan and others at the
foundation are stepping
up efforts to educate the
public about the dangers.
of sun exposure.
Paul was 46 when diag-
nosed. He went to the doc-
tor to have a pain in his
arm checked, and the doc-
tor had a hard time discov-
ering what was causing it,
Ms. Kaplan said.
Her brother did not have
any moles or lesions at the
time, but it turned out that
the pain was being caused
bymetastic melanoma; the
cancer had already spread
I See SUN, A4


Site plan for timeshares gets

OK from Council

Crown Plaza hotel on Singer Island to get makeover


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
Despite two dissenting
votes, the site plan appli-
cation to turn a hotel into
timeshares was approved
at the June 6 Riviera Beach
City Council meeting.
Marriott submitted a
site plan application to
turn the Crowne Plaza at
3200 N. Ocean Drive on
Singer Island into two 19-
story timeshare buildings.
It passed with a 3-2 vote.
Some of the details still


needed to be ironed out
for two members.
"I think the company is
a great company, but I
want to get the very best
for our citizens, and for
me to be 110 percent
behind (Marriott), there
needs to be more (offered)
for the citizens," said
Councilman Cedrick
Thomas.
Representatives from
Marriott presented an
overview of the company's
plan to help the commu-
nity at the meeting. Mar-
riott plans to contribute


nearly $1.3 million to Riv-
iera Beach's Housing Trust
Fund, which helps low-
income workers afford
houses.
The company also plans
to provide enhanced dune
plantings on the beach
side of the property and
contribute $100,000 to the
beautification of A1A, said
Peter Steinschulte of the
Marriott Vacation Club.
The company, which
prides itself on its diversity
programs, also committed
I See PLAN, A2


~-?r; :





I









A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, June 15, 2007


Plan
From page Al
to offering 30 percent of
the full-time and part-time
positions at the timeshares
to minorities, he said.
Troy Ash, vice president
of Marriott, who is in
charge of the Florida team,
informed the Council and


residents at the meeting
that the company will hold
job fairs, host a job shad-
owing program and work
with local high schools.
Marriott will also work
with local businesses in
the area, he said.
Mr. Thomas had read an
article about what Marriott
officials offered New York-
ers in Harlem when it


developed there in 2005.
Marriott promised to
hire 25 percent of the
hotel's staff from Harlem,
and create 1,500 construc-
tion jobs during the course
of the project. He wanted
to see a similar offer made
in Riviera Beach. However,
the projects are not in the
same scope, said Mr. Stein-
schulte.


"It will cost $60 million
to do the building in Singer
Island. The one in Harlem
cost $236 million," he said.
Riviera Beach residents
are the priority, said Mr.
Steinschulte, however, if
not enough prospective
workers come forward,
Marriott will have to look
outside the city for candi-
dates.


That was a point of dis-
pute. Mr. Thomas wanted
someone to be in charge of
making sure a portion of
jobs was given to Riviera
Beach residents, and. their
residents agreed.
"The Singer Island Civic
Association strongly sup-
ports a policy of minority
participation in this proj-
ect, but they must be Riv-


iera Beach residents," said
Ira Clement, who attended
the council meeting on
behalf of SICA, an organi-
zation whose mission is to
preserve the unique char-
acter of the island and
enhance the quality of life
for Singer Island residents.
The topic of employ-
ment intertwined with
another point Riviera
Beach resident Tina White
made.


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H1034 AHC AGINGWELLAD]


Marriott held a meeting
on May 22 in Singer Island
for residents living in the
vicinity of the Crowne
Plaza. Ms. White wanted
Marriott to hold a commu-
nity meeting on the west
side of Riviera Beach.
"We're your workforce,
and we're not just interest-
ed in minimum wage jobs.
We're interested in seeing a
black general manager so
our children have some-
BER 20oc, one to look up to," said Ms.
White.
"(Marriott's) rebuilding a
Building, (but) we need to
; rebuild lives," she added.
SThere were other points
of dispute about the proj-
ect among residents.
At the May 22, meeting,
approximately 70 residents
attended, and the majority
voiced concern about the
structure's size, said Singer
Island resident Gordon
Rowse.
"Most, if not all, of the
attendees voiced their dis-
approval of time-
shares. They encouraged a
smaller scale hotel at (the)
site," said Singer Island res-
S ident Diana DiMeo, who is
> also a lifetime Marriott
Platinum Elite member,
which means she earns
reward points toward free
stays, merchandise or fre-
Squent flyer miles.
: "The plan met the gener-
al requirements of the zon-
ing code, so it was satisfac-
." tory from that point of
view, but the citizens didn't
Scatter to that too well," said
Mr. Rowse.
'"Although the current
design meets the site's
code requirements, that
does not mean it is right for
a coastal high hazard area,
said Ms. DiMeo. "Florida
statutes state that density
. must be directed away
from coastal high hazard
Areas, (and) Singer Island is
Designated as a Category 1
coastal high hazard area."
i .. The designation means
-: that the area is an evacua-
Ston zone in the event of a
Category 1 hurricane. Local
governments must restrict
S.... developmental activities
where they would damage
coastal resources, accord-
: .. ing to the Florida Depart-
ment of Community
Affairs' Coastal High Haz-
,t an ard Committee.
. hlm "One only has to look at
, ,:. : the erosion damage on our
beach area to see what irre-
. sponsible development
does," said Ms. DiMeo.
Others objected to
another high-rise time-
share instead of a hotel,
because it closes that land
off from the public, said
Mr. Rowse.
However, Councilman
Thomas could not vote in
favor of the plan because
what was offered was not
in writing.
"I can't support some-
thing that's not in writing
because to me that's not
responsible," said Mr.
Thomas.
The Marriott begged to
differ.
"I believe this company
will honor its word," said
attorney Charles Seimon of
"' Seimon &Larson, in Boca
-. Raton, which has repre-
S sented Marriott for 30-plus
years.
"It's being transcribed
tonight. If (the Council)
want a copy of the tran-
scription, we'll be happy to
provide that," he said.
City attorney Pam Ryan
suggested that they vote
care Part with the condition of
adding the community
ers except benefits to the resolution
apply. before they sign off on it for
good. That was fine for
three of the five council
1-07 06/2007 members. Ms. Hubbard
also dissented.


I5 L


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Friday, June 15, 2007


A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


r- .
g1~ ,








rfkw Iy, INC.J 7Pd


PRESENTING THE COLORS


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Sgt. Crosby Mays, a North Palm Beach Police Explorer, holds the American flag and Lt. D.J. Fetterman stands in back of
him in preparation for a flag raising ceremony to mark the official dedication and opening of the Loggerhead
Marinelife Center in Juno Beach last Saturday. Boy Scout Troup No. 701 also participated in the ceremony.

Transit
From page Al


Council, discussed transit-
oriented development and
provided a study and pres-
entation that showed a pos-
sible future for public
transportation in the city
at the June 7 at the Palm
Beach Gardens City Coun-
cil meeting.
The Treasure Coast
Regional Planning Council
is a forum-based, elected
council that discusses
regional issues and pro-
vides resolutions on plan-
ning and development.
Due to increased growth
in Palm Beach County, the
need for passenger integra-
tion and freight transport


along the existing railways
to airports, seaports and
other transit services is
needed. The corridor proj-
ect would provide connec-
tivity to existing and pro-
posed transit, (Tri-Rail,
Metrorail, Miami streetcar,
East-West Line in Broward).
The South Florida East
Coast Corridor initiative
would also connect three
major airports, Miami
International, Fort Laud-
erdale-Hollywood Interna-
tional and Palm Beach
International, as well as the
four regional airports with-
in the tri-county area.
"We represent four coun-


ties, 1.6 million people, and
we develop and adopt
strategic regional policy
plans that help guide the
city councils' roles in
reviewing land use deci-
sions," said Ms. Delaney.
"Mayor Joe Russo invited
me to make a presentation
and help the Council
understand the criteria for
future city transit."
Ms. Delaney said the
scope of the Department of
Transportation's transit
analysis is to develop and
analyze alternative trans-
portation such as bus,
waterway, light-rail, com-
muter and heavy-rail, that


could potentially integrate
passenger and freight
transport along the corri-
dor.
The study location
includes the eastern part of
Miami and Broward, Palm
Beach and Martin counties
and the areas along Inter-
state 95, U.S. 1 and Old
Dixie/Federal Highway.
"The whole transit sys-
tem has gone through a
paradigm shift and is much
more attractive then it once
was," Ms. Delaney said.
Competition between
regions of the U.S. for feder-

) See TRANSIT, A5


WEEK IN

REVIEW

Seniors win entrepreneur scholarships
Two Palm Beach Gardens seniors were awarded scholar-
ships from the National Federation of Independent Busi-
ness Young Entrepreneur Foundation.
Andrew Kener and Willie Smith each received $1,000 for
college. Mr. Kener, who interned at Hometown News last
year, was one of 3,000 students competing for the award.
Out of the 423 given scholarships, 22 are from Florida, and
only two are from Palm Beach County.
The NFIB aims to "educate young people about the criti-
cal role of small business and the American free-enterprise
system. Thus, helping students interested in small busi-
ness and entrepreneurship further their education," its
Web site says.
The scholarships are funded by members of the NFID
and corporate donors such as Visa, the Wells Fargo Foun-
dation and Salesgenie.com.
Applicants were required to write an essay discussing
future entrepreneurial plans and goals. Their grade point
average, standardized test scores and class rank were also
considered.

Foundation raises $60,000 for scholarships
The Palm Beach Community College Foundation held
its annual golf classic tournament at BallenIsles Country
Club in Palm Beach Gardens and raised $60,000 for stu-
dent scholarships.
The tournament, held on May 31, attracted 84 golfers
and more than 50 others. Gerrits Construction team from
Boca Raton placed first out of the 21 participating four-
somes. STH Architects placed second, and local radio sta-
tionWRMF 97.9 FM came in third.
A cocktail reception was held to culminate the event,
emceed byWRMF radio personality Jennifer Ross.

Suspect charged with identification fraud
A woman attempted to cash a stolen check at the
Bank of America on PGA Boulevard with fraudulent
identification May 31, according to a Palm Beach Gar-
dens Police report.
Linda Faye Williams drove into teller Jessica Belvill's
lane at 12:05 p.m. and attempted to cash a $600 check.
She provided a Florida driver license and Visa debit
card as identification. Ms. Belvill noticed that the pho-
tograph on the driver license did not resemble Ms.
Williams, the report said. She then pulled up the
account information, which was flagged "stolen."
Ms. Belville called the police and asked Ms. Williams
to come into the bank, but she drove away.
After police units began to canvas PGA Boulevard
and check banks in,the area, she was found in her car in
the Wachovia Bank parking lot on PGA Boulevard.

) See REVIEW, A5


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Sun
From page Al
to other parts of his body.
"He was one of the 10 per-
cent of cases that had no
surface symptoms," Ms.
Kaplan said.,
After diagnosis, he was
told he had about 10 months
left to live, she said.
Mr. Breakstone died 16
years ago, shortly after he
turned 47, and left behind a
wife and children, his sister
said.
Watching her brother's
struggle made Ms. Kaplan
realize the need for more
awareness about the risks of
sun exposure.
"In our era, growing up in
Miami Beach in the 1950s
and 1960s, people put tan-
ning oil on to get more
color," Ms. Kaplan said.
Since her brother's diag-
nosis, she has avoided "get-
ting color" by putting on
sunscreen every morning
and would like to remind
people that sunscreen needs
to be reapplied throughout
the day, especially if they
swim or sweat.
"Fortunately, for the
younger people in (our)
family, they're going to grow
up with this as a procedure,"
Ms. Kaplan said.
Slathering on sunscreen is
a routine procedure for Palm
Beach Gardens resident Alli-
son Rothchild, who will be a
junior at the Benjamin
School's upper campus in
Palm Beach Gardens next
year. She and her friend,
Marissa Englander, started a
Students Against Melanoma
club at the school last year.
SAM, an education pro-


gram aimed at middle and
high school students was
initiated through the Kann
Melanoma Foundation. It
empowers students to initi-
ate sun safety, skin cancer
education and prevention
programs at their schools
and in their communities.
SAM programs have been
established at the Benjamin
School in North Palm Beach,
Palm Beach Gardens and
Jupiter high schools and
Suncoast High in Riviera
Beach among others, said
Sherri Gilbert, director of
marketing and special
events for the Melanoma
Foundation.
Marissa heard about the
program from one of her
friends at Suncoast.
"It just seemed like a really
great thing to be involved
in," said Marissa, 16.
Allison agreed. Her father
is an oncologist and has
treated patients with skin
cancer.
"I just thought it was really
important to help teach stu-
dents how to prevent skin
cancer and spread aware-
ness. We're not telling them
not to go out in the sun, but
telling them they have to be
aware and protect them-
selves," saidAllison, 16.
Between 10 and 15 stu-
dents have joined SAM at
the Benjamin School, she
said.
Allison and Marissa start-
ed SAM close to the end of
the school year, so are work-
ing on ideas for nextyear.
The foundation's other
education program is a
school-based curricula.
"The foundation devel-
oped SunSmart America, for
children in grades K-12, to


"~-;

5


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Hometown News


Fridav. June 15. 2007


teach children in a systemat-
ic way (about) the effects of
the sun, ways to prevent
overexposure to the sun and
how to live a sun-safe life, as
well as the value of practic-
ing the ABCDs of early
detection," said Debbie
Schwarzberg, founder and
president of the foundation.
She lost her 45-year-old
brother, whom the founda-
tion is named for, to skin
cancer.
ABCD is an acronym for
asymmetry, which occurs
when one half of a mole or
skin lesion does not match
the other half; borders,
which are blurred, notched,
ragged or uneven on
melanomas; color and
diameter. Moles that grow
larger than the circumfer-
ence of a pencil are a cause
for concern, as stated on the
foundation's Web site,
www.melanomafounda-
tion.com.
Although sun safety
knowledge is growing, for
people, such as Ms. Kaplan,
who have lost loved ones to
melanoma, there is still not
enough awareness.
"There's (still) a lot of 'It
can't happen to me,'" she
said.
"I think, for a long time,
there was a misconception
that people of color do not
get skin cancer. There has
been a misconception that if
people only go out (early or
late in the day) that they are
not at risk," Ms. Kaplan said.
People also believe that if
they have a base tan they're
protected from sun damage,
and everything in the media
represents tan skin as look-
ing healthful, she said.
, Which is the opposite of
what it actually true.
"A tan is the body's
response to cell injury from
ultraviolet radiation," said
Shauna Kranendonk, a Palm
Beach Gardens dermatolo-
gist.
She has heard her fair
share of misconceptions
about the dangers of sun
exposure in her seven years
of practice, but despite
them, has seen an increase


in awareness.
"The public seems to be
more aware of dangers of
sun exposure and tanning
than they were 10 or 20 years
ago," she said.
Her weekly patient load
includes about 20 with some
form of skin cancer. Other
patients come in to get skin
cancer checks, which should
be done every three years for
patients between the ages of
20 and 40, and yearly for
patients older than 40 or
those who have a personal
or family history of skin can-
cer, said Dr. Kranendonk.
If a melanoma, which typ-
ically starts out flat and rais-
es, is caught early, a surgical
excision is performed and
no chemotherapy is needed,
said Dr. Kranendonk.
"(Skin cancer) is almost
always curable if it's detect-
ed in its early stages, and
roughly 82 percent of
melanomas are diagnosed
at a localized stage," she
said.
Localized means appear-
ing on the skin.
One of Dr. Kranendonk's
patients, Joe, a Jupiter resi-
dent who did not want his
last name published, detect-
ed an early melanoma by a
fluke.
He was having problems
with his back, and went to a
neurologist who noticed a
dark freckle on his right arm
and told him to have it
checked. Joe had not been to
a dermatologist in many
years, and a few days after
Dr. Kranendonk performed
a biopsy in April, she called
with the results. He had
melanoma.
"The scary thing for me
was that it was there and I
didn't notice it," said Joe, 56.
He had not been aware
about the risks of sun expo-
sure growing up.
"It was the old days when
people would mix things like
baby oil and iodine to get a
better bur," he said.
However, he and his wife
are both very mindful now,
and wear sunscreen with 40
or 50 sun protection factor,
he said.









H yBeac Gadn, Nr P


Review
From page A3
Ms. Williams, after
being advised of her
Miranda rights, made a
statement to the officer
that, "she had found the
items," according to the
investigation report. In
addition to the check and


cards she tried to use at
Bank of America, police
officers found eight addi-
tional checks belonging
to eight different individ-
uals as well as two sets of
identification cards.
Further checking
revealed that some of Ms.
Williams' possessions
were part of a vehicle bur-
glary that occurred in


*.. . . *5 . ,- '. .?_!;,.- -
"V +=. ,,'d' 1 ...

'fe rr-. &:, -. -liflfi"t r
i i

;li1tI ..' ...


Palm Beach Gardens
around Feb. 25.
She was charged with
organized scheme to
defraud, passing a
fraudulent check and
criminal use of personal
identification. She was
transported to the Palm
Beach County Jail where
she remained as of press
time.


* i


POLICE REPORTS


?tiPPEHS (1001) 458I TIPS1
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.
oA OF JUN-,E


.- ,,,
,r-'.(,' .4" 5 .8i .-T I. P : S,', .+ t .= ----

Sfl$PPEfl



OFPi MWBECH IOUffN /IAC

(800) 458-TIPS


North Palm Beach
Police Department

*Darnell Lowery, 33,
1981 17th Court No. 2, Riv-
iera Beach, was arrested
June 1 and charged with
possession of cocaine,
possession and/or use of
narcotic equipment, and
resisting an officer with-
out violence.
*Robert Peret, 23, 939
Sanctuary Cove, North
Palm Beach, was arrested
June 1 and charged with
larceny and fraud.
*Jennifer Moncrieffe, 57,
1210 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., No. All, West Palm
Beach, was arrested June 4
and charged with aggra-
vated assault and battery.
eArthur Bissell, 52, 103
South US 1, Jupiter, was
arrested June 5 and
charged with possession
of cocaine, possession of
narcotic equipment and
resisting an officer with-
out violence.
*Patrick Murphy, 26, 110
Rainbowfish Circle,


Felony: Organized scheme to defraud

Name: Denise Garrison

Description: age: 34: race: white; sex- female;
height: 5 feet 7 inches: weight: 130 pounds;
blond hair and blue eyes

Identifying marks: Tattoos on right shoulder
and left arm

Last known address: Fifth Terrace, Palm
Beach Gardens

Occupation: Clerk


Transit
From page A3


al funding equates to vari-
ous regions being consid-
ered.
"The regions as a collec-
tive segment, say from the
16 miles segment from West
Palm Beach to Jupiter,
would be vying against
other Florida regions and
throughout the nation," Ms.
Delaney said.
"For our region to be
competitive and bring local
tax dollars home, a compre-
hensive plan around the
station is needed," Ms.
Delaney said.
Within the last five years,
the federal government has


gone from providing 80 per-
cent of transit project fund-
ing to 50 percent.
Palm Beach Gardens offi-
cials chose the
Catafumo/Loehman's RCA
Center on PGA Boulevard
as the place for its railway
station and study hub.
"For us to get system
funding we must do a better
job at land use," she said. "If
Palm Beach Gardens wants
to make its station the best,
they should re-evaluate
new development and re-
development."
Councilman Hal Valeche
said his concern about the


study is trying to graph this
transit system onto a Palm
Beach Gardens grid, which
he felt may not work. He
also said that he did not
want the taxpayers to be
stuck paying the bill.
A height ordinance was
also discussed, but will be
postponed until Septem-
ber.
"Palm Beach Gardens
needs to decide what is
right for them," said Ms.
Delaney. "They have many
things to consider. We pro-
\ided a lot of good informa-
tion, and we are happy to
help."


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Jupiter, was arrested June 6
and charged with third-
degree grand theft.
*John Tayldr, 22, 13198 S.
441, Canal Point, was
arrested June 7 and
charged with burglary and
fraud.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

*Frank Tortoriello, 20,
335 Leeward Drive, Jupiter,
was arrested June 4 and
charged with possession of
cocaine and narcotic
equipment.
*Courtney King, 23, 720
40th St., West Palm Beach,


was arrested June 4 and
charged with larceny.
*Salvatore Randazzo, 46,
104 Seashore Drive,
Jupiter, was arrested June 6
and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and resist-
ing an officer without vio-
lence.
*Lauren Kaczor, 51, 9429
Old Dixie Highway, Lake
Park, was arrested June 7
and charged with retail
theft of $300 or more.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office

No felonies reported this
week.


DENISE GARRISON


WJANTEAOFJUE


Felony: Driving under the influence causing
serious bodily injury; no valid driver's
license/driving without a driver's license;
unregistered motor vehicle

Name: Raul Pizarro

Alias: Raul Reyna; Raul Pizano

Description: age: 26; race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet 7 inches; weight: 145 pounds;
black hair and brown eyes

Identifying marks: Tattoos on both arms

Last known address: At large


RAUL PIZARRO


I I


I ~Jfi


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island AS


www.H~om etown NewsO L.tom


dirF a June 1 5 2007


z v i


I


I









A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 2007


Rants. .


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(561) 575-5140
or e-mail pbnews@hometownnewsolcom.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checkedfor
accuracy.


Makes me laugh

This rave is for Jim Petrone, the cartoonist for the
paper who never ceases to make me laugh. I often study
the cartoon to get the full effect and then all of a sudden,
without any notice, I laugh myself silly. Thank you.

No immigrants soon

Why is Congress bothering about immigration?
The North American Union, founded in 2001 by the
United States, Mexico and Canada, has planned it all out.
In 2010 there will be no borders.
Look it up.

The American way?

Citizens, arise and unite. It's time for a rebellion
against double taxation. Why should we have to pay
sales tax on used merchandise? The tax was already paid
on the original purchase. We shouldn't be required to pay
it again the second or maybe the third time.
This is no better than "taxation without representa-
tion," if not worse. Why aren't the used car salesmen up
in arms about this? Sales would soar without a sales tax.
C'mon, people. When we're being abused and mis-
used, we have to protest. It's the American way.

Patriotism, we deserve it

We are a nation of rights and freedoms unheard of in
much of the world today. We are entitled to speak to
whatever issues we choose, live wherever we wish and
pursue our dreams.
Consequently, when things do not go the way we hope,
our voices rise in rightful dissent.
What is troubling today, however, is that our dissent is
taking an unfathomable turn toward ugliness and self-
hatred.
Americans are losing dignity and pride in what is still
the most desirable place to live. The irony of the out-
pouring of vitriol is that it comes from many who have
benefited the most from our way of life.
Hollywood, for all its "star appeal," is a bastion of ego-
driven nihilists, celebrities, who believe our nation
should be ridiculed for not abiding by what they deem is
correct.
The fact that they have been deemed "talented" in the
entertainment industry has fostered their belief that the
world will stop turning if we don't listen to what they
have to say about, well, everything.
We don't turn on talk shows to hear Rosie O'Donnell's
daily, insane ranting about how the United States blew
up its own buildings on Sept. 11 or how the British pur-
posely led their sailors astray to spark an international
incident in Iran. And we certainly don't want to see the
most privileged among us standing alongside notorious
communists, such as Hugo Chavez, while denigrating
their own country. They should go see Mr. Chavez if they
choose to, but belittling their country on a global stage
scorns those who have sacrificed much for the chance to
live here.
The Iraq war has triggered much anger and antago-
nism toward our country, but we cannot assume that, as
a result, our country is not worth fighting for.
Americans must not fall prey to the idea that anytime
someone criticizes us, we are deserving of that demoniz-
ing. We are a land or hard working, tolerant and tremen-
dously generous people. And we are, above all, a land of
great opportunity.
We must stop apologizing for what others perceive as
a detriment and remember that, despite the misguided
decisions of our administration, we are capable of much
good.
And, unlike the countries idolized by the aforemen-
tioned Hollywood types in the United States, the majori-
ty rules. Change will happen when that majority deems
it time, and then we will make up our own minds with-
out the hyperbole of those vacuous, self-aggrandizing
entertainers who so desperately seek credence.
Movie not fit to be seen

I am outraged.
A new movie was released in our local theaters last


HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


r

q1iihiii~


week. The name of the movie is "Mr. Brooks." The movie
is about an addict who is addicted to killing and has
never been caught. While he was killing someone, a
young man sees it. The young man is so excited about it
that he blackmails the killer into teaching him how to kill
other people.
Through the movie, we are watching, he is teaching the
elation that one gets from murdering another individual.
This movie was released in our local theaters.
When I talked to the director of the movie theater, he
stated that this movie was for adults only, and that I
would not have anything to worry about.
We know there are bootleggers out there who are put-
ting these movies out on the street.
I feel that this movie is adding gasoline to a fire that has
already been started, not just in our community, but also
in the United States.
I do not believe that Hollywood, or whoever else,
should continue to release movies such as this over our
airways, at the movies, at home or on the radio.
Look at all of the murder and violence that is in society
today. I think that it is at an all-time high.
I am outraged. I think we should do something about
it. If this type of movie gets in the hands of the wrong
mind, whether it be a young person or an older adult,
this can make things worse for us, the people who have
to live in the community.
The movie ends with his daughter having picked up
the same habit of killing. His daughter goes to school
and kills someone, then goes home and kills her father.
Come on, we have to do something about it.
Again, I am outraged.

Do no harm

I also have not only noticed that medical workers are
overweight, but that they also all try to appear so-called,
"sexy."
Be they a nurse or a front-line worker, they wear either
some or all of the corporation's version of sex.
Colored, streaked, bleached and/or permed hair. Make
up. Fake nails and perfume. You know, if you want to pol-
lute your own body we're not even getting into pollut-
ing the earth for your own vanity, go right ahead.
But when it comes to perfume, fake nails or nailpolish,
you are now infringing on my right to my health.
If I am anywhere in the vicinity of you and you're wear-
ing perfume, you are forcing me to breath in your cancer-
causing agent.
If you are touching my body or I am taking a pen from
your hand and your nails are covered, I have no way to


Y


,- -~


evaluate just how clean or dirty your nails might be.
Not to mention that you might accidentally scratch me
with your long nails, and don't you dare try to tell me
that's never happened. The problem with fake nails is
that they do actually harbor bacteria.
Perhaps the oath is for doctors only, but shouldn't all
health care workers "do no harm?"
I ask you, is it the nature of your job that twists and
perverts your perception of good health?
Yes, nurses are great, but aren't you in the job to help
people; I assume, help them remain healthy?

Reality and perception

In response to "Go with the flow," I think you should
go with the flow on Interstate 95 or the Turnpike, back
to whence you came.
Of course, that would be at 80 mph plus or so, since
that is what the flow does. I think you should have
read my rant more carefully, because it didn't sink in. I
am an American, and I gather you are not.
I have a news flash for you. The subject of snow-
birds will never be closed as long as you are an irritant
in our community.
I have no objection to tourists, as long as they are
not arrogant, rude or self-indulgent, and they try to
blend into the community while they are staying here.
There's an old saying: Respect the locals. Most are
hardworking, middle-class people who are trying to
raise their families and make it to retirement, like
you.
Obviously, you don't know the difference between
perception and reality. Reality never changes. Reality
dictates that if you go to a restaurant in season you
have to wait for at least 45 minutes unless you go to a
restaurant that takes reservations.
You don't have to be rich, just smart enough to fig-
ure it out. Floridians and families from other states do
make good use of the roadways on Memorial Day, as
well as other holidays, because the highways aren't as
crowded when the snowbirds are gone.
Florida residents aren't richer than most of you. If
they were, they could afford to fly private or commer-
cial planes instead of driving, which takes much
longer, but is still affordable for most of us.
If everyone would just lighten up, slow down a little,
get off of his or her cell phones and pay attention to
their driving, there wouldn't be any road rage.
The perception is that you have to live and act in a
certain way.
The reality is, you don't.


We welcome your opinion


To send your letters to the editor, e-mail to pbnews@hometownnewsol.com or FAX us at
(561) 575-5474. Or you can send letters to: Letters to the editor,
840 Jupiter Park Drive Suite 102 Jupiter, FL 33458
Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. Letters sent
without phone numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.


iIlometown News
Hometown NewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (561) 575-5140
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Steven E. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
Tammy A. Raits
VP/Managing Editor
Lee Mooty
General Manager/CFO
Circulation Managers
Steve Fristoe
Dolan Hoggatt
Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director


Casano A. S. Holmes
Sales Manager
Advertising Consultants
Linda Dover
Janet Stalker
Kristina Rhodes
Sales/Administrative Assistant
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


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


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


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Romaine Fine
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
Heather Sorensen
Jennifer Demirdjian
MaryAnn Eddy
Christine lannotti
Eileen Huneycutt
Larry Duboff
District Circulation Manager

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
I"""""


~~_____I1_II____II~-~-~ ~IIILUB Ll


...............









dirFuay, Jun 15 200 ---UU-I---


Five years and a cloud of dust


In business, there are two
important milestones
you look to reach when
you are starting out.
First is the one-year
anniversary.
Making it through the
first year means you had a
good idea, a good business
plan and were prepared to
face whatever obstacles
came your way.
In the United States, more
than 50 percent of new
businesses don't make it to
the first year.
The second milestone is
the five-year anniversary
The general line of
thought is, if you make it to
year five, odds are good for
a long-term, successful
business. In the United
States, 50 percent of the
businesses that make it to
the one-year mark don't
make it to the five-year
mark.
Starting and operating a
business is alot of hard
work. Unless you are one of
the lucky ones who either
invent a product or stumble
onto one that the world is
just waiting for, as the
percentages show, the odds
are against you.
Well, friends, I am
pleased to share with you
that Hometown News has
beaten the odds.
This week marks our five-
year anniversary.
On June 14,2002, a group
of 22 full-time entrepre-
neurs and risk-takers
launched what would
become the fastest-growing
newspaper company in the
history of independent
newspapers. We have a
group that would be
honored and recognized by
its peers unlike any news-
paper group before,
evolving into a story so
incredible, so implausible
and so unprecedented that
without first-hand knowl-


-,*:,






S I-




STEVE ERLANGER
Publisher, COO


edge, one could only
believe that itwas the
making of a Hollywood
script.
The truth is, if I was not
here watching all of this
happening around me, I
would never believe it.
What has happened here
at Hometown News just
doesn't happen. The only
place it could is in the
imagination and space of a
two-hour feature film.
There are a few people in
the country who have been
in this business longer than
I, but not many, and even
fewer who have been
involved in as many
different projects around
the country as I.
Point is, I know this
business. I have been in this
business for about 26 years.
My family and I relocated
20 times in 20 years, all over
the U.S. My older son, Matt,
graduated high school with
honors, after attending 17
different schools. We have
seen a lot. Neither we, nor
anyone I know, have ever
seen anything like Home-
town News.
I understand when I tell
our story at a speaking
engagement or an industry
conference, and an individ-
ual upon hearing this story
looks at me with that "You
are so full of it, Steve" look.


If five years ago someone
had come to me and
reported the following, I
would have given them that
same look.
Starting three papers with
a 65,000 circulation, within
the first year, Hometown
News was consistently
delivering better results to
the advertisers than the
daily newspaper because of
the tremendous readership.
Within three years,
Hometown News was
publishing 19 different
newspapers and delivering
520,000 copies each week,
making it the largest
circulated newspaper in the
state of Florida and one of
the largest in the country.
We grew from 22 full-time
and 30 part-time team
members to more than 160
full-time and approximate-
ly 225 part-time team
members in those same
three years.
In the first year of exis-
tence, Hometown News was
the top award-winning
newspaper group in the
country at a national
conference and voted as
being one of the top three
community newspapers in
America by two different
national newspaper
associations. In the FIRST
year!
Hometown News is the
only newspaper ever to be
voted as one of the top
three community newspa-
pers in America by one or
both national associations
five years in a row, and three
of those years were for No.
1.
We have been the top
award-winning community
newspaper group in the
state for each of the five
years of existence.
Hometown News has
been voted Business of the
Year in two different
) See YEARS, Al 11


Book
From page Al
bia, Iran, Ecuador and
Saudi Arabia, implement-
ing policies to promote
the interests of the United
States corporatocracy (a
coalition of government,
banks and corporations).
An economic hit man is
a highly paid professional
trained to cheat countries
around the globe out of
trillions of dollars by
fraudulent financial
reports, rigged elections,
payoffs, sex, murder and
extortion, according to
Mr. Perkins. He confesses
that as a hit man he con-
vinced developing com-
panies to accept enor-
mous loans and then
funnel that money to U.S.
corporations.
"Economic hit men
have created the first
truly global empires. We
worked in many different


ways by identifying
resources then, ultimate-
ly coveting them," said
Mr. Perkins. "We arrange
huge loans for third world
countries rich in
resources and from the
World- Bank, and the
money never leaves the
United States banking
system. The country is
left holding a huge debt
so large that it cannot be
repaid. If they don't pay,
which most cannot, they
are forced to give us other
resources, sell us their oil
at a low cost, vote with us
at the next United
Nations or allow us to
build a military base on
their boarders."
On Sept. 11, following
the attacks on the World
Trade Center, Mr. Perkins,
decided to ignore threats
and bribes and write his
book. He spoke candidly
about his experiences,
how he got involved and
why he walked away. He


now spends his time
working to change cor-
ruption, the state of the
environment and solve
social issues around the
world.
"Most people think our
foreign aid is altruistic. I
think anyone who real-
izes what we are doing in
the world should feel
remorse," said Mr.
Perkins. "We are less than
5 percent of the popula-
tion, and we create more
than 30 percent of the
pollution."
In "The Secret History
of the American Empire,"
he interviews other hit
men, jackals, CIA opera-
tives and discusses gener-
al instability in the world
climate. He also reveals
secrets surrounding the
current Latin America
revolution, how the Viet-
nam and Iraq wars bene-
fited big business, the


) See BOOK, A10


Jazz
From page Al


performance at the 2006
festival and problems with
the weather and stage this
year, the city listened to its
residents.
"The last couple of years,
residents have come in and
wanted to (give us) their
input. (We) felt if people
could put in their recom-
mendations (by way of a
committee) it could only
enhance the festival," said
Gloria Shuttlesworth, assis-
tant city manager.
After Mr. Graham sug-
gested a committee once
again at the May 16 Council
meeting, the Council direct-
ed city manager Bill Wilkins
to outline a plan to create
one.
The committee will work
with city staff to evaluate the
festival's operations, listen
to input from individuals
who have skills and expert-
ise from working on festi-


vals, and develop funding
opportunities, as stated in
the agenda item summary.
Thirteen members will
serve on the Jazz and Blues
Festival committee. Seven
members need to have
expertise in event planning,
fundraising, food and mer-
chandise vending, market-
ing, tourism and stage pro-
duction, and the other six
will be residents who have
an interest in making the
event a success.
"(Thirteen) was not a
magic number. There were
seven different areas we felt
needed to be covered and
(decided the rest of the
committee would be com-
posed of) six residents, so
each Council member had
an appointee," Ms. Shut-
tlesworth said.
Four of the seven "expert"
members include Paul
Jameson, executive director


of Sunfest, the annual
waterfront music and arts
festival held in West Palm
Beach every May; Casey
Steinbacher, president of
the North Palm Beach
County Chamber of Com-
merce; Verdenia Baker,
deputy county administra-
tor and Najee, a contempo-
rary jazz musician; said
Shelby Lowe, Council chair-
man.
Najee has performed at
the festival in the past and
attended last year, Ms. Shut-
tlesworth said.
The artist, who received
the Soul Train Music Award
for Best Jazz Artist in 1991
and received a Grammy
nomination for his album
"Najee's Theme" in 1987,
has been supportive of Riv-
iera Beach, she said.
The city has also

) See JAZZ, A13


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Great golf course location. This 3 bedroom, 3 bath condo is an
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NEW CONSTRUCTION
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Vanquishing unsightly veins


Vein care
specialist
fills niche
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


WEST PALM BEACH -
She has "worn her
patients' shoes," which is
why she offers such quality
care.
Catherine Navarro of the
Vein Center of the Palm
Beaches, who has been
helping people with vein
problems for more than 18
years, became inspired to
do so when she was a
patient herself.
"I personally have prob-
lems with varicose and spi-
der veins, and no one was
attending to me," Dr.
Navarro said.
Varicose veins are veins
that have become abnor-
mally swollen and large.
They are sometimes blue,
protrude from the surface
of the skin and frequently
have a winding appear-
ance.


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS
I J.






N by Maria &Yanni
N 'SALON

WORK WITH YouR
HAIR, NOT AGAINST 7IT
If you find yourself spending an
inordinate amount of time styling
your hair with gels, curling irons,
and other products and styling aids,
it may be that you have the wrong
haircut. Instead of trying to make
your hair into something that it is
not, why not try to work with what
you have? A consultation with the
stylist can help you understand
which styles best work with your
hair's texture. Once you get a
hairstyle that is most appropriate to
your hair type, you will not have to
spend so much time trying to bend it
to your will. You are also likely to find
that your most suitable hairstyle sets
you apart from the rest of the crowd.
The texture of your hair and your
facial construction help determine
which hairstyle is most flattering to
your appearance and easy for you
to live with. Call JONATHAN T'
SALON at (561) 626-1829 to
schedule an appointment. A haircut
includes a shampoo, conditioning,
precision cut, and styling. A stylist
can also provide tips on how to
maintain your look between visits.
Are you getting married this
summer? Our bridal package
includes a trial hair consultation and
design, with headpiece, and make-
up application. We are located at
4517 PGA Blvd
P.S. If you have fine hair that you are
constantly trying to volumize,
treating it with some color may solve
your problem instantly.


Spider
veins are
smaller
than vari-
cose veins Ao
and are
often red or .
blue. They
are closer
to the sur-
face and Dr. Catherine
resemble
t r e e Navarro
branches or
spider webs.
Spider veins can be seen
on the legs and face and
can cover a small or large
area of skin, according to
womenshealth.gov.
Dr. Navarro practiced
internal medicine at the
time, but when she had
problems finding someone
to treat her, she decided to
sub-specialize in phlebol-
ogy or the study of veins
and problems with veins.
She soon discovered the
main reason she had a
hard time finding some-
one to treat her.
"I started learning about
(vein treatments) 22 years
ago. (At that time), training
for vein care was offered
outside of the United
States," Dr. Navarro said.
Since that time, the
industry has come a long
way. When Dr. Navarro was
seeking treatment for her
veins, what was available
in the U.S. was painful and
uncertain, she said.
However, the advent of
the intravenous laser to
treat veins from the inside
has changed her practice,
Dr. Navarro said.
People also know more
about vein problems now.
"The one thing that
makes me happy is that


people are aware of (them
now)," Dr. Navarroqaid.
However, the increase in
knowledge and materials
to treat vein problems also
means that doctors who
are not trained in the field
now have patients with
these problems because
they can get the machines
to treat vein issues, Dr.
Navarro said.
"(For instance,) doctors
are being told that lasers
can treat (problems with
varicose and spider veins).
Patients have to realize
that not all (vein problems
can be resolved with
lasers)," Dr. Navarro said.
She knows better. Dr.
Navarro opened a practice
in 1986 in Palm Beach and
stayed at the same location
for 20 years until she
moved to an office off Palm
Beach Lakes Boulevard
two years ago.
"I wanted to provide my
patients (who come from
anywhere between Stuart
and Miami) with central-
ized care," she said.
She is the only physician
in her practice even
though she has several
non-physician personnel,
and sees approximately 20
patients each day, she said.
"We like to take our time
with our patients," she
said.
First-time clients can get
a free consultation if their
physician refers them.
They view before and after
photographs of patients,
and Dr. Navarro performs
an examination. The main
focus at the Vein Center of
the Palm Beaches is help-
ing patients with varicose
and spider veins, which
can be hereditary or a


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result of sitting at a desk
for long hours, standing for
a long period of time, mul-
tiple pregnancies and even
wearing too-tight jeans,
Dr. Navarro said.
It is important for people
to note that these issues'
are more than just cosmet-
ic problems and also pose
health risks.
She used the example of
David Bloom, a journalist
Sfor NBC, who was in Iraq to
cover the war in 2003 and
died from a blood clot that
traveled from his legs to his
lungs. He was 39 years old.
People who visit the Vein
Center reduce their health
risks and improve their
appearance through the
,vast array of treatments Dr.
Navarro offers.
"I'm probably the only
person within 500 miles
who does all sorts of veinr
care," she said.
Dr. Navarro offers micro-
dermabrasion and scle-
rotherapy, which is an
injection of chemicals into
veins causing them to col-
lapse and fade from view.
She uses injections to treat
spider veins, which do not
respond to lasers, she said.
The center also treats
clients for cosmetic issues.
Dr. Navarro uses Photo-
derm to eliminate blem-
ishes, sunspots and tat-
toos, Botox and collagen to
reduce fine lines and wrin-
kles and offers laser hair
removal.
Current and future
clients might recognize Dr.
Navarro from a paid adver-
tisement she was part of
for BRAVA, another treat-
ment she uses. She was
one of nine professionals
asked to give their opinion
of the Breast Enhancement
-and. Shaping System.
which allows women to
grow their own breast tis-
sue without surgery, pills
or creams, by increasing
and reshaping breast tis-
sue using tissue expan-
sion.
Clients who have vein
problems can see. results
from treatments in as little
as three to four days, and
there is little down time
required for the other pro-
cedures, Dr. Navarro said.
Her specialty has defi-
nitely come a long way in
terms of recognition.
"Initially, 20 years ago,
when I wanted to dedicate
my practice to vein care,
doctors laughed at me, and
now people want t4o be
me," Dr. Navarro said.
The best part about run-
ning her own practice is
the changes she sees in her
clients'lives. ..
"Women who didn't
want to go to the beach
(because they didn't 'want
anyone to see their; legs).
feel more confident, or
people who were ini pain,
get relief," Dr. Navarro
said.

For more information,
call (561) 969-1866 or visit
www.drnavarro.com.


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A8 alm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, June 15, 2007


I


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Chamber Announces Finalists for
the 2006-2007 Leadership Awards
For the fifth consecutive year, the North
Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce
will include the annual Leadership Awards
Luncheon as part of the EVOLVE Business
Showcase Tradeshow sponsored by Roger
Dean Stadium. These prestigious awards
commemorate the accomplishments of
finalists in five categories: Small Business of
the Year, Business of the Year, Community
Leader of the Year, Young Professionals
Supporter of the Year and the Chairman's
Award of Excellence. Every year, the finalists'
inspiring stories demonstrate exactly why we
are so proud to have them not only as
finalists for these distinguished awards, but
as leaders in our community. We hope that
their spirit and dedication will serve as
examples for ourselves and future
generations. This year's finalists are an
impressive mix of individuals and businesses
and include the following:

Small Business of the Year
The Keyes Company Realtors Palm Beach Gardens
LaPosada Retirement Community
Susan Nefzger Public Relations


Business of the Year
COSTCO Wholesale Inc. Lake Park
Hilton Singer Island Oceanfront
Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center

Community Leader of the Year
Dr. Kristen Murtaugh, Florida Atlantic
University
Andrew Kato, Maltz Jupiter Theatre
Kathryn Schmidt, Workforce Alliance

Young Professionals Supporter of
the Year
Catalfumo Construction and Development
Company Inc.
Gunster, Yoakley & Stewart, PA.
Washington Mutual Bank

Chairman's Award of Excellence
Frank Eucalitto, Cafe Chardonnay


The winners in each category will be
announced at the Luncheon on Thursday,
July 19th at PGA National Resort & Spa. Jon
Shainman, WPBF News Anchor, will emcee
the event for the second year. Registration
begins at 11:00 am in PGA National's Atrium.


Pre-function seating for the Luncheon will
begin at 11:30 am in the PGA Ballroom. Last
year this portion of the event sold out and
space this year is very limited. Luncheon
tickets and sponsorships are on sale now
online at www.npbchamber.com or by
calling 561.691.8506. Sponsorships start at
$600 and individual tickets are $50.00 each.


Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, June 20; networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15; Members at the door
and non-members, $25; Corporate table, $500
Program: State of the Chamber

Cabana Classic
When: Friday, June 22; 7:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: $40 in advance; $50 at the door
Program: Celebrate the Chamber's accomplishments over the past year!

SBusiness After Hours
When: Thursday, June 28; 5-7 p.m.
Where: Mangrove Bay
Cost: Members, $10; non-members, $20


I MEDIC aL EUIMEN &DIAETC S PPIE


1080 N MIITAY T, # 19PBG AB1:-RD5-LAZA


Welcome to the Chamber


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
Marketing and business exposure opportunities -
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
Advertising discounts with local media
Rewarding community involvement -
Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees
Fore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call Andre Varona at (561) 691-8503.
M, AU,


mm"


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


Palm Beach Gardens-, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A9


Friday, June 15, 2007


' I
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A10 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island

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Hometown News Friday, June 15, 2007


Housing
From page Al
high-end golf club com-
munity along Donald Ross
Road in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, outlined a plan to
house interns and interna-
tional service staff, who
will work at its restaurants
and golf courses, at the
apartment complex locat-
ed behind the Gardens
Mall.
"I went and spoke with
over 50 (San Matera) resi-
dents, and the vice mayor
did and, after two meet-
ings with them, nobody
had changed their mind,"
said Mayor Joe Russo.
"Frenchman's Creek,
Kolter Communities and
myself felt that with so
many opposed, it wasn't
the right thing to do to be
good neighbors."
Kolter Communities and
Frenchman's Creek offi-
cials notified the mayor on
June 1 they were rescend-
ing the proposal, which
was followed by a formal
request in writing on June
4. Many people were left
wondering why this was
such a big issue for San
Matera residents, especial-
ly with an increase of only
one individual per house-
hold.
"Five unrelated individu-
als in an apartment unit
creates a different
lifestyle," said Palm Beach


Gardens Councilwoman
Jody Barnett. "It's not just
one more. It's one more
multiplied by their friends
and friends of friends. This
means parking issues,
amenity issues, and there
is no way to enforce a
management plan
throughout the communi-
ty."
Frenchman's Creek rep-
resentatives explained to
residents that the interns
have no vehicles because
they are from out of the
country and work on
evenings and weekends
when residents want to
enjoy the pool.
There was also specula-
tion surrounding allega-
tions that Kolter Commu-
nities avoided telling the
residents about the May 17
City Council vote so they
could sell 18 units to
Frenchman's'Creek with-
out the residents knowing.
"We found out by acci-
dent about ordinance 10
and were never notified,"
said Jackie Durham, San
Matera community repre-
sentative.
Kolter officials denied
the assertion and said they
met requirements to notify
residents and would not
deceive its residents.
Residents, although
angered, had good things
to say about Frenchman's
Creek.
"Frenchman's Creek is a
wonderful community full


of wonderful people, and
these kids that work there
are fine and good human
beings. Our issue was not
with the people, it was with
the ordinance," said Ms.
Durham. "It's the addition-
al people, the impact on
our quality of life, over-
crowding, being labeled an
'employee-sponsored
community' and it boiled
down to us being the only
community targeted."
Residents also felt the
ordinance would make
their luxury condomini-
ums less valuable in terms
of property and standard
of living.
"They paid a lot of
money for their homes and
want it to be a family com-
munity. This adoption, res-
idents feel, would become
more like a rental commu-
nity," said Mayor Russo.
Originally, the Palm
Beach Gardens City Coun-
cil accepted ordinance 10
in a 4 to 1 vote on May 1.
Hundreds of angry e-mails
and groups of angry resi-
dents prompted a second
reading on May 17, which
was postponed to June 7,
and finally pulled.
"In my 18 years on the
Council, I was never so
wrong as to the emotion
that was created by this
issue," Mayor Russo said.
He called San Matera
community representative
Jackie Durham June 1 to
alert her that the petition


was withdrawn.
"We are extremely happy
this was withdrawn. The
system worked like it was
supposed to, the people
were heard and we pre-
vailed," Ms. Durham said.
"The ordinance was too
narrowly drawn and tar-
geted San Matera," said
Councilwoman Barnett.
"Any ordinance that only
affects one community is
not appropriate. We are to
design laws that affect the
community as a whole.
"Yes, we have an
absolute need for work-
force housing and should
address it, but in a com-
prehensive manner. We
should design for the
entire city and not piece by
piece from community to
community," she said.
The need for employee-
sponsored housing and
affordable housing is still
imminent in Palm Beach
Gardens, however, officials
felt that this particular
ordinance would have cre-
ated more harm than good
for the city.
"We thought outside of
the box to address afford-
able housing and the
work-force issue, and we
are back to square one,"
said Mayor Russo. '"At the
end of the day, we saw the
communities' message.
I'm happy this is over
because it's created a lot of
angst, and it's time to move
forward."


Book
From page A7


role of America in the
Middle East and U.S.
blunders in Tibet, Congo,
Lebanon and Venezuela.
"One of the largest envi-
ronmental lawsuits in his-
tory is against Texaco by
the country of Ecuador.
They are accusing Texaco
of dumping over 18 billion
gallons of oil in the rain-
forest," said Mr. Perkins.
"Many residents of this


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region are dying of cancer,
the rain forests have been
destroyed and the
Ecuadorian people
receive less than 32 cents
of every dollar that is
drilled in their own coun-
try."
Mr. Perkins elucidates
how far he and his col-
leagues were willing to go
as hit men and wrote
about funneling billions of
Saudi Arabian dollars
back into the U.S. econo-


my.
Thirteen chapters in his
book are dedicated to
changing the world and
what people can do about
current corruption.
"I am optimistic," said
Mr. Perkins. "How can I
not be given what I know
about the thousands of
organizations that are
successfully generating
change, all the people
working for corporations
who want an excuse to do


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the right thing and the
millions of unsung heroes
who donate their time or
money to good causes? I
know about the power
that you and I have, and
today is the day for us to
begin to truly change the
world."
A Disney-based produc-
tion company, Beacon
Pictures, has acquired the
rights to "Confessions of
an Economic Hit Man."
"The movie rights have
been sold to Harrison
Ford and Beacon Films,
one of the Disney compa-
nies," said Mr. Perkins.
"I'm not sure what they
will do with it, but there is
a tremendous movement
in a positive new direction
for the world. I hope it just
continues to bring impor-
tant issues to the fore-
front."
Mr. Perkins is the
founder and president of
the Dream Change Coali-
tion, has lectured on four
different continents and
his books have been pub-
lished in over 30 lan-
guages.
For more information,
visit the author's Web site
at www.johnperkins.org.


CONGRATULATIONS
GRADUATES
"The future belongs
to those who believe
in the beauty of
their dreams."
Eleanor Roosevelt

Start your financial future
with a solid plan.

May your futures be full
of good health, happiness,
success and prosperity.







Vivian Cubilla-Lindblom
Financial Advisor
12575 US Hwy 1 Suite 203
Juno Beach, FL 33408
Bus. 561.799.3340
Fax 877.702.3378
www.edwardjones.com Member siPC

EIWC1 i] IJone


WIR


Friday, June 15, 2007


Hometown News









..... J.une.. 2.P mdPha


Years
From page A7
counties and honored by
dozens of nonprofit,
charitable organizations
and civic groups for its
unmatched support.
We have an employee
turnover rate that is a
fraction of the national
industry average.
Team members give 155
percent effort all the time,
and they are happy.
The community really
appreciates the newspaper.
The newspaper is man-
aged by what has been
described as "the best
newspaper management
team in America."
This just doesn't happen
in business, and definitely
not in the newspaper
business, until now.
It has been a whirlwind of
excitement. For those of us
on our team who have been
in the business for a while,
these first five years have
been like a dream, a
newspaper person's dream.
It works; it really works.
The paper is the best-read
publication anyone has
ever seen.
Our readers appreciate
the local focus.
Our advertisers are happy.
Hundreds have told us it is
the best marketing they
have ever done.
We have the most
dedicated and devoted
group of individuals that
have come together as a
team, working toward the
same goals, making this
organization a top priority
in their lives and being
excited everyday to do it
again. This is a dream come
true.
We all know that a
companyis only as strong
as the team that supports it.
Tils is the strength of
Hometown News. I cannot
thank enough the team that
has made this all possible
(And, unfortunately, I can't
thank them individually
here due to space limita-
tions). Every team member
is important. Everyone
plays a vital role in our
success. I have said many
times to our management
team, it doesn't really
matter how good you are,
(and they are very good);
without our team we have
nothing.
We have professionals on
our team who could go
anywhere in the country
and name their price. Every
newspaper group in
America would sell their
soul if they could to gain the
services of the members of
our team. Our guys are that
good, and it shows.
No mention ofHome-
town News could be
complete without a "thank
you" to our partner, Mr.
Vernon Smith.
He is the gentleman who,
five years ago, called me
and said he wanted to start
a newspaper company. It
was his vision, and financial
backing, that made this
dream possible. Many of
you know Vernon; for those
who don't, Google him. He
is an incredible man. My
life, as well as the lives of
many others, is far better
from the lessons and insight
we have learned from
Vernon.
To you, my friends, our
readers and clients, a big
"thank you" as well.
We are so proud we have
been able to provide you
with the best in local news
coverage for these five years
(or less if you are in one of
our later established
markets) and so glad you
have invited us into your
home and your heart. We
want to be your local


newspaper. Without your
support, we would not be
here. See, that is how it
works. We support you, and
you support us. We're a
team.
Let us know how we can
better serve you. Odds are,
we are going to be around
for a long time.

Steve Erlanger is the
publisher/chiefoperating
officer ofHometown News.


Car buying can be


like an unpleasant


medical procedure


This article originally
appeared in the Feb. 9
issue ofHometown News

Tf you are over 55 you
should have had a
colonoscopy. If you
haven't, call your doctor
because this could save
your life. It did mine, but
that's another story. I had
another colonoscopy
recently and I have to tell
you that it's a very
unpleasant experience,
mainly from the mental
anguish anticipation and
the discomfort of the
preparation the previous
day.
I had a lot of time to
think about my proce-
dure and I started
thinking about how this
experience parallels that
of buying a car. It's
something you must do
and has a very good
benefit, but you dread
the process.
This column has
consisted mainly of
suggestions and inside
information that can
make your new or used
car buying experience
less of a fearful occasion.
If this is the first column
of mine you have read,
you can read all of them
on my blog, www.Earl-
StewartOnCars.com.
Almost every one of my
articles has originated
from my customers' and
others' experiences when
buying cars from other
car dealers. I get a lot of
calls from people who
have never bought a car
from me. They call to tell
me of their bad experi-


EARL STEWART
On Cars


ence with another dealer
and, when I get several
calls on the same subject,
I write a column on it.
People often call me
asking for advice or
assistance after they have
already bought, which is
"closing the barn door
after the horse is gone."
On more than one
occasion, I have called
car dealers asking them
to consider undoing a
wrong they have caused
one of their customers. I
have to confess that I am
"batting zero" on this
effort. I won't give up,
however. I just made
another call this after-
noon on behalf of a
customer whose install-
ment sales contract,
signed by her and the
dealership, had a higher
interest rate than a
second contract the
dealer sent to the lender.
The customer told me
she signed only one
contract, the one she
took home a copy of.
) See STEWART, A12


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Palm Beach G~ardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al 1


Fridav. JuneP 15, 2007


www.HometownN ewsO L.com


.----------.------------- ------------


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i I Z raJ scat.. t.I.IU t .o lsrn rdiJ. .-.--., a **lr


ON


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Hometown News


Weather leads to column opportunities


first and foremost, I
would like to wish
Hometown News a
very happy fifth anniver-
sary.
It seems like just yester-
day that the first edition
ran off the presses to the
delight of Martin and St.
Lucie County residents.
I am proud to have been
a part of this for the past
five years.
Most of the readers
know me as the writer of
the Garden Nook, but
prior to that I did a weath-
er column known as Joe's
DiscoWeather Central
Time Capsule. (Say that
three times fast!)
Again, it seems like just
yesterday when I wrote my
first column for the paper.
Let me rewind just a bit.
As a kid, I always had an


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intense interest in the
weather.
I was never satisfied to
watch the weather report
and see what it was going
to do. I wanted to know
why it was going to rain or
snow.
I started to read and
study about weather
systems, fronts and above
all, hurricanes.
To make the story a little
shorter, actually a lot
shorter, all this led me to
the creation of Joe's Disco
Weather Central (now
known as www.home-
townweather net) in 1999.
Although the Web site
was a great outlet, I
wanted to share my
interest even further.
My opportunity came
when Carol, my wife, was
just starting to work for
Hometown News. She
suggested that I do weath-
er for the paper.
I thought about it and
eventually decided to take
the plunge.
Carol set up an appoint-
ment with Tammy Raits,
the vice president/manag-
ing editor of Hometown
News.
When we had our first
meeting, we brainstormed
and came up with the idea
of talking about past
weather events along with
current forecasts.
The main idea was to


have the weather done
from a local standpoint.
I must add that Tammy
was my inspiration. It was
her inspiration that made
the column a success.
In 2005, I took on a new
challenge: a gardening
column.
Since I had 27 years of.
horticulture experience
under my belt, it was an
exciting transition.
I also want to thank
Steve Erlanger, publisher,
for allowing me the
opportunity to express
myself through the power


of media.
Because of the opportu-
nities that Steve and
Tammy gave me, I am
doing something I always
dreamed about.
Happy anniversary!
Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening
and-landscape. Send e-
mails to gardennook@bell-
south.net or visit his Web
site, www.hometowngar-
den.com. He is also
available to answer plant
questions at Sears Essen-
tials in Stuart.


Stewart
From page Al 1


lack Daubert, M.D., F.A.C.S. Richard Kadingo, M.D. Alexander Kat, M.D. Marc Brockman, O.D. Ralph Da, O.D.
TREASURE COAST JUPITER (ABACOA) THE PALM BEACHES
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One thing that amazes
me about these weekly
columns that I have been
writing is that no car
dealer has ever called me
to complain or for any
other reason. I have not
been sued, either.
I think that says some-
thing about the truth of
my articles. I'm not a
lawyer, but I do know that
you can't successfully sue
somebody for libel or
slander if they write or say
the truth.
I know of one car dealer
who threatened to cancel
her advertising in the
Palm Beach Post because
she thought it owned
Hometown News. I am


puzzled why not one
single dealer would call
me just out of curiosity. I.
don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my
calls, nor do any of my
employees.
They do know how
successful my dealership
is and how fast my sales
are growing. They know
that I am selling a lot of
their former customers.'
Many of these new cus-
tomers tell me how they
told the other dealers why
they chose to take their
business elsewhere.
I believe that before too
much longer, we will see
some changes in the way
other car dealers do


business, even if they
refuse to call me, as I have
repeatedly invited them to
do.
Sooner or later they will
understand that treating
your customers with
courtesy and integrity is
just plain good business.
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@earlstewart-
toyota.com.


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Garden Nook

with Joe Zelenak


Friday, June 15, 2007


a 17 Plm Rpach Carrrlnr.- North Plm Beach. Singer Island


Hometown News


1'


!~~-; 5
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u









irF ay, JuneI 15, 2007J --------n---m------n---------- PamBe Gardens Not amBah Si-rIlad*A


Jazz
From page A7


approached Singer Island
resident Clarence Clemons,
saxophonist, vocalist and
member of Bruce Spring-
steen's back-up group, The E
Street Band, from 1973-89;
and David Burke, vice presi-
dent of sales and marketing
for the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach.
Mr. Clemons was leaving
town, but volunteered the
services of his staff to work
with city officials on the fes-
tival, said Lynne Hubbard,
council member.
Mr. Burke has not con-
firmed that he will be on the
committee, she said.
City councilors will


appoint the other six mem-
bers.
"The committee mem-
bers listed as having expert-
ise are needed to raise funds
and help the city attract the
kind of acts it wants at the
festival. Riviera Beach resi-
dents will sit with these
experts and learn from
them," Ms. Hubbard said.
Organizations in the city
have offered to help as well.
The Sea Turtle Conserva-
tion League of Singer Island
wolld like to be involved,
since the festival is usually
held in March, and turtle-
nesting season starts March
1, Ms. Hubbard said.


The Council voted unan-
imously to create the com-
mittee and will make the
appointments by the June
20 Council meeting to
allow the committee time
to evaluate this year's festi-
val, review operational
plans for next year and
start fundraising.
Mr. Wilkins will submit
the final report on money
spent on this year's festival
by July 1.
Residents interested in
serving on the committee
should call Riviera Beach
City Hall at (561) 845-4000.


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From page Al


company's debts. An inves-
tigation of and correspon-
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detectives discovered Ms.
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company checks in multiple
accounts with multiple
names.
She successfully deposit-
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"She has been doing this
since mid-2002," said Palm
Beach Gardens Detective
Richard Moretti. "A phone
call a regarding a tax form
for $14,000 turned into a half
a million dollar fraud for Ms.
Kelly."
As account supervisor,
Ms. Kelly was responsible
for entering invoices into
the financial system and
printing corresponding
checks. The accounts
payable staff is also author-
ized to confirm and gener-
ate who is to receive 10-99
forms, which are typically
given to independent con-
tractors to record income
they received from a partic-
ular business.
After frustrated employ-
ees found several transac-
tions that should have been
reported and flagged, they
processed several 10-99s,
and that became the cata-
lyst for Ms. Kelly's downfall.
PGA of America officials
received a phone call days
later from Dean Sumner of
Virginia, a member of the
Professional Golfer's Associ-
ation, questioning this 10-
99.
It stated he received
$14,190, which Mr. Sumner
disputed. The Palm Beach
Gardens Police Department
was contacted to investi-
gate, Feb. 9.


An internal investigation
uncovered 216 checks made
out to 60 separate individu-
als for a total of $457,253.
Ms. Kelly became aware of
the call and the impending
investigation and called in
sick for the next two days.
On the third day, Feb. 9, she
resigned. Her attorney,
Franklin Prince, turned over
her resignation to PGA of
America, which was
addressed to corporate con-
troller, Rosemarie Barr.
"I can no longer.work with
the organization as I believe
that only persons with
impeccable integrity should
be in your department
working for you, and I can
no longer consider myself
one of them," Ms. Kelly
wrote. "My God and my
conscience have been push-
ing me to do the right thing
and as a result, confess."
Ms. Kelly admitted to
stealing from $60,000 to
$80,000. She also offered to
turn over to PGA of America
her 401K retirement fund of
$30,000, and the future pro-
ceeds of the sale of two lots
of land owned by her hus-
band.
Mr. Prince said his client is
willing to cooperate in any
way through the investiga-
tion.
"I questioned (Ms.) Kelly
about the total amount of
the money she had stolen
and pointed out in her resig-
nation she advised it was
somewhere / between
$60,000 and $80,000,"
Detective Moretti said.
Detective Moretti asked
Ms. Kelly why the first few
checks she generated and
Deposited weren't enough to
get her out of financial trou-
ble. She told him it started
off as a hardship, but it soon


became a sin.
Ms. Kelly said she worked
for PGA of-America for five
and a half years and fraudu-
lent activity started in 2004,
but investigators found 13
checks forged in 2002.
"We have enacted addi-
tion controls in our finance
department and have
encouraged our bank to do
the same to prevent this
from happening again," said
a statement from PGA of
America.
"The employee suspected
of this check fraud is no
longer employed by The
PGA of America."
The investigation that
started on Feb. 2 ended May
31 with Ms. Kelly turning
herself in to the Palm Beach
Gardens Police Department.
She was arrested and
charged with organized
scheme to defraud, grand
theft and forgery. She is now
free on bond pending trial.



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Maria and Brian Carlton
PIP Printing

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United Contracting

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Preston J. Fields, PA.
Palm Beach Gardens Title, Inc.


Rick Gonzalez
REG Architects, Inc.


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Robert G. Haile
Haile, Shaw & Pfaffenberger, PA.

Kathy Lillard
Old Port Cove Holdings

Wendy Link
Ackerman Link & Sartory, P.A.

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Anthony T. Simpson
Shamrock Jewelers

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A14 -Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, June 15, 2007


.^










Sflassified
C' mmbd p


SECTION

FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 2007
HOMETOWN NEWS.


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1

EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises
561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank E. Moeller & Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremotionservices.com


OBOUT

FRIDAY, JUNE 15
* Darwin Leon Art Revolu-
tions: A Neo-Renaissance
Resurrection art exhibition.
(continues through Sept. 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
Community College Eissey
Campus, BB Building, Room
113, 3160 PGA Blvd. 7 p.m.
Free. Call (561) 207-5015.
* Southern Exposure, acrylic
collages by Judith Rodman
Flescher (continues through
Aug. 29). Open at all
performances and Monday-
Friday, 11 a.m. 4 p.m. The
Eissey Campus Theatre
Lobby Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, 11051 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 207-5905.
* "My Sister's an Only
Child," with Steve Solomon,
Kravis Center for the Per-
forming Arts (Rinker Play-
house), 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach.
(continues through June 17)
Tues.-Fri. at 8 p.m., Sat. at 2
p.m. and 8 p.m., Sun. at 2
p.m. and 7 p.m. $28. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
* Hot House jazz, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
* Aries Spears Improv at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$20.61 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing June 16 at 7, 9 and
11p.m. and June 17 at 8
p.m.). Call (561) 833-1812
or visit www.palmbeachim-
prov.com
* Craig Rubano Royal Room
at the Colony Hotel, 155
Hammond Ave., Palm Beach.
Call (561) 659-8100 or visit
www.thecolonypalmbeach.c
om
SATURDAY, JUNE 16
* Concert on the Green
Music by FM (light and
classic rock) Abacoa, Jupiter.
Free. 7to 10 p.m. Call (561)
627-2799, Ext. 27, or visit
www.abacoa.com
* Happy Feet Maltz Jupiter
Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. 9 a.m. $3
(children) $5 (adult). Call
(561) 575-2223 or visit
I See OUT, B3


PALM BEACH COUNTY



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GET


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
The band Big Bang Radio performs to start the Clematis By Night summer concert series in West Palm Beach last
Thursday.


West Palm Beach kicks off


its summer concert season


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer


WEST PALM BEACH -
Now in its 10th season,
Clematis by Night kicked
off the summer season in
a big way on Thursday,


June 7.
Headliner and Colum-
bia recording artist Mat
Kearney put on a great
acoustic set, accompa-
nied by just a
guitarist/keyboardist.
"I promise to come


back and bring my band
next time," Mr. Kearney
said.
His adoring fans were
pleased with the set.
Opening for Mr. Kearny
was Big Bang Radio from
West Palm Beach. They


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had a large following and
played two sets, the first
consisting of covers, and a
second with several origi-
nal songs. In contrast to
the headliner, Big Bang
) See SERIES, B5


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OlNINB a ENIDIHTINMENI


The Trevis Lewis family
came here to open the Deli
Depot. From left: mother,
Michelle, and brothers,
Giovani, Gabriel, Evyn and
SSkyler. Not pictured is baby
Valentino.











Photo courtesy
of Deli Depot



Deli Depot; it's the 'real' New York thing


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

LUNCH ll-3:30pm
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HAPPY HOUR 4-7pm
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OPEN 7 DAY9 A.WEEK
766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park
just West of U.S. 1 842-2180


BY JANET SICHEL
Dining review crew

LAKE PARK If you
meet Tony Soprano and
he asks where he can get
a "real" New York break-
fast; the only place to
send him is Deli Depot in
Lake Park.
What's a New York
breakfast?
Fried egg, bacon and
cheese on a Kaiser roll
with ketchup, salt and
pepper. Don't try to fake
him out with a Macbreak-
fast or some other chain
gang's eatery. They can't
come close to that Italian
deli, New York City style
taste-in-the-mouth food,
understand, says manag-
er Sonny Alongi, a NYC
refugee of 14 years, who
has at least 100 local fire
rescue guys to back him
up. He's been a fire rescue


guy himself for 37 years,
the last six in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Authenticity-wise, that's
good enough for me.
I had never tried the
NYC delicacy myself, but
it makes it with that
crunchy/soft Kaiser roll.
And it's quick, mobile
and might come from
mom's kitchen. Makes
sense, yes?
Tony would like the
d6cor.
Big movie posters of
Robert DeNiro, Joe Pesci
and Al Pacino, with "atti-
tude," look you in the
eye. The real wiseguy, Al
Capone, in black and
white, watches over the
prep area. Hey, this is
serious food, folks. No
fake stuff here.
Since the deli opened in
mid-April, it's the new kid
on the block. The old
Reid Firehouse Hero's
place was closing and
Trevis Lewis took it on
when he brought his wife
and five boys down from
Long Island last fall. He
got Sonny to stay, man-
age and help expand the
venue into a complete
deli and "soon to be" New
York-style pizza destina-
tion.
Now you can choose
breakfasts of bagels,
omeletes and French
toast ($1.50 -$4.25) and a
"starvin' Marvin" three
eggs, bacon, ham,
sausage and cheese on an
8-inch hero roll for $6.50.
Hot (11) and cold hero
(14) sandwiches come on
6-, 8- or 12-inch ($5.50,
$6.50, $7.50) rolls with
the classic add-ons:
cheese, lettuce, tomato,
onions, oil and vinegar,
and mayo or "all the way"
with black olives, pickles
and cherry and banana
peppers. Want it on a
bagel, croissant or Kaiser
roll? Sure, that's the 6-
inch price.
Boar's Head meats, sir-
loin burgers, all-beef hot
dogs, Philly cheesesteaks


sausage and pepper are
on the menu, along with
meatball, sausage and
eggplant parmesan on a
roll.
The 14 house specialty
heros include the "God-
father," hot roast beef on
garlic bread with melted
mozzeralla and beef
gravy; the "Godmother,"
a turkey version of the
father; classic Reuben or
tuna melt on rye; a
"match made in heaven,"
pastrami and corned beef
combo with sauerkraut,
1000 Island dressing and
Swiss cheese on rye; and
- surprise the "Sopra-
no," fresh mozzarella,
breaded eggplant, roast-
ed peppers, onion, toma-
to and olive oil. A grilled
Cuban, hot pressed
stacks of ham, pork and
Swiss and the American
Cuban, turkey, bacon and
Swiss, appeal to other
folks in the neighbor-
hood.
When Sonny makes his
Italian meatballs, 100
notices are faxed to fire
rescue stations in Palm
Beach Gardens and
beyond, since they must
be eaten only when fresh
and hot.
I took meatball samples
to the office where two
Italians and a chef's wife
played devil's advocates.
Good? You bet. No tough
crusty outside, moist and
a really light, natural
tomato sauce, they said.
Staff writer Michelle,
whose dad is an Italian
chef, after being harassed
into tasting them, admit-
ted those meatballs were
as good as (but can't be
better than) dad's.
If you're eating on the
light side, you'll find
eight fresh salad selec-
tions including antipasto,
Greek and gorgonzola
($2.75 to $6.75). Soups
are Italian wedding,
chicken noodle, chili and
a daily special, all freshly
made ($1.95 to $3.75).
Lunch specials were


listed on a blackboard
and on my visit included
12-and 16-inch, one top-
ping pizzas ($6.95 and
$9.95), a three-cheese
Mexican pizza with
chicken or steak; and
polio chilidron'i, a Puerto
Rican hot dish of chick-
en, ham, peppers and
onion, spiced with garlic
and cilantro, served with
rice and red beans.
Desserts are canolis,
carrot cake (Italian
style?), cheesecake, cook-
ies, brownies and
tiramisu, which got raves
from staff writer Sarah
and sports writer Kevin,
whose mom sends him to
work with Italian dishes
that smell so good, des-
perate people are driven
to the nearest can of
Spaghetti O's.
"Fresh" is to be trusted
at the deli. Everything is
freshly prepared from the
Maxwell House coffee
(help yourself) to the
cole slaw, potato and
macaroni salads and
Boar's Head meats by the
pound. The cooler full of
soft drinks will soon con-
tain wine and beer selec-
tions and a new steam
table is on the way. Then
expansion plans can be
addressed, said Mr. Lewis
who brought his 6-year-
old son, Skyler, to work
with him.
Until then, you can
depend on the deli's
quality and flavorings to
be consistent right down
to the brand of mayo in
the potato salad, because
the "regulars" notice and
this is a place where the
regulars must feel at
home, said Sonny.

The Deli Depot is locat-
ed on the corner of North-
lake Boulevard and U.S.
1, next to the Ihop restau-
rant. Call (561) 848-5082
for take out, catering and
free local delivery every-
day during deli hours
from 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.
weekdays, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
on Saturday. No service
on Sunday.

Looki"e oh
tka pefeet pomwe
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE



Hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens Ihru Ormond Beaco


'viv


;Q;


KWI"42!T*"X--9l~i6wewaMI&Mawswmm


Friday, June 15, 2007


R2 Palm Reach Gardens.e North Palm Beach, Singer Island


I


Hometown News








SPlBeyach Grn Nort P e


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Announcing the arrival of 6 new
Edna Hibel
Original
S i- Stone Lithographs ,
'i i Signed Museum Editions
iBe the first to see and own these beautiful
new creations by America's most beloved artist

HIBEL .
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661 Maplewood Drive
Suite 12, Jupiter ,-
(behind Home Depot)
561-622-1380
Tues -. Fri Noon 3pm. ..


HIBEL MUSEUM OF ART
5353 Parkside Dr., Jupiter
(corner of University & Main
across from Roger Dean Stadium)
561-622-5560


Proceeds to benefit the Hibel Museum of Art


Out
From page B1


www.jupitertheatre.org
* Art auction to benefit the
Richard David Kann
Melanoma Foundation,
American Cancer Society
Building, 621 Clearwater
Park Road, West Palm Beach.
7 p.m. Free (with reserva-
tion) call (561) 655-9655 or
e-mail info@melanomafoun-
dation.com
* Fall Out Boy with +44, The
Academy Is ..., Paul Wall and
Cobra Starship, 6 p.m.
$14.25-$39.25. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sans-
bury's Way, West Palm Beach.
Call .(561) 795-8883 or visit
www.livenation.com
* Tony Alexander oldies, 7-
11 p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com

SUNDAY, JUNE 17
* Bill Rich bluegrass, 1-5 p.m.
$4 (per carload). MacArthur
Beach State Park, 10900
State Road 703 (PGA Blvd.),


North Palm Beach. Call (561)
624-6952 or visit
www.macarthurbeach.org
THURSDAY, JUNE 21
* 506 Crew reggae. 5:30-9
p.m. Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis St. (100 block) W.
Palm Beach. Visit
www.clematisbynightnet
ONGOING EVENTS
* Yesteryear Village: Historic,
preserved community with


)10

*~ 3.


20 restored buildings;
depicts old Florida, circa
1850-1950.
Open for special events
including frightnights and
Halloween in October.
Available for school and
group tours and facility
rental. Located on the South
Florida Fairgrounds, off
Southern Boulevard in West
Palm Beach.
For more information, call
(561) 795-6400 or visit the
Web site
www.southfloridafair.com


-L-1

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2.5 Ib ....Roast Beef 2.5 Ib ....Veal Chops
2.5 Ib ....Pot Roast 3 Ib.......Boneless Rib Roast
2.5 Ib .... Boneless Pork 3 Ib ......Kurobuta Pork Chops
6 Ib .......Bell & Evans Chicken (cutup) 6 Ib.......Bell & Evans Chicken (utup)
2 Ib.......Ground Sirloin 2 Ib.......Ground Sirloin
2 Ib ......Italian Sausage (hotorcold) 4 pc ......80z Sirloin Patties
4 pc ...... 8oz Sirloin Patties 1.5 Ib ....Chicken Cutlet
1.5 Ib .... Pepper Steak 2 c ......Chicken Pot Pies
1.5 Ib ....Chicken Cutlet 4 ib.......Baby Back Ribs
1.5 Ib ....Stew Beef 2 Ib .......Grouper Fillet


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Abbey Road Plaza A
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
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YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE


THE LYRIC THE il0VIN'S00Ioo THE OUTLAWS

THEATRE !

59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart S

Call 772-286-7827

BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
www.lyrictheatre.com


p
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the Lyric
in July

Jennifer Breeze
"The Road Home"
SSaturday, July 21st
Ih at 7:00 pm
The Cowsills
Saturday, July 28th
at 5:00 & 8:00 pm


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JOIN S!
MONDAY NIGHU


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a June 15 2007


~irym









B4-9 VOININ "U Bn Nm.noee


DIN IR a ENTIRHINIMEN


Good food a forum for popular


o column, lasting friendships


Dear Friends and Family
It is difficult to find the words to express our gratitude for
the many kindnessess you have shown us during this very
sad time.
We are so grateful for all you have done for us. The cards,
Letters, mass cards, prayers, phone and email messages and
most of all the Celebration of Tom's Life that took place at Indian Riverside Park.
To have arrived home after an entire funeral and repast in New Jersey for him and
to have all this taken care of was truly amazing. The sense of community was so
strong, I knew we were really HOME and where Tom wants us to be. It means a
great deal as we struggle with our heartbreaking loss. Your love and support
shone through during that day a few weeks ago and continues to carry on today.
I wish I could have had the ability to thank you all individually and personally-
given the tremendous outpouring of support that was shown, but that would be
impossible. All your support is allowing me the ability to take each day as it
comes, with our two sons, giving and gaining strength through each other.,
Please know that your generosity and thoughtfulness have touched us deeply.
Knowing that we are not alone helps us to bear our grief and sadness.
Thank you for being there for us.
This was such a tribute to the man who was the light of our lives.
God Bless you all,
The Vadas Family
Sandie, Tyler, Kyle and Tucker

I L READ IT IN THE. HometownNews I


Holi(


Hello, smart shop-
pers. June 15 is the
fifth anniversary of
Hometown News.
I've know Steve Erlanger,
publisher, Tammy Raits,
vice president/managing
editor and the amazing
Phil Galdys, vice presi-
dent/production, since
1996. We were all part of a
previous weekly paper.
When that ended,
everyone went their
separate ways, but as luck
would have it, when Steve
contacted all the original
people and columnists, we
all came back.
Because of more money?
No way. It was because
of the camaraderie.
When Steve pulled me
away from a big-name
paper he said, "I promise
I'll make you famous, but
I'll never make you rich!"
He kept his word.
When Steve was born,
no one had ever heard of,
attention deficit disorder
or attention deficit hyper-
active disorder.
I'm sure he drove his
poor mother crazy as he
went every which way but


EFIT CONCERT ." GivKids
FOR ) _j
" KIDS THE WORLD


day, June 16,
2007



ING:

rnejah
IIW('
arfield


'alters










day Inn Cocoa Beach Oceanfront Resort
1300 North Atlantic Avenue
Cocoa Beach, Florida 32931
321 783-2271


ARLENE BORG
Grammy Guru

loose.
Steve is.an enigma.
His energy is endless
and he never is in one
place for very long. He's
got the power. He even has
an acronym to describe
himself, TGOA: The God of
Advertising.
Was someone else
responsible for the title or
did he name himself?
4I'll never tell.
Tammy I've know since
1994 when she was an
assistant editor for a daily
paper.
When I met with her and
told her I wanted to write a
column that teaches how
to shop smart in the
supermarket, save money
and cut the fat and choles-
terol she said, "Will you
come live with me?"
However, her publisher


said no.
But she saved my
business card and a year
later called me, and my
column was born.
Phil, Sean McCarthy,
who writes the "Compute
This" column and Pat
Snyder, head of classified
joined us at Hometown
News, and you must agree,
it's all a perfect mix.

Since Father's Day is
Sunday, here is a delicious
dessert to serve the special
guy. Enjoy and see you
next week.

NEW YORK
CHEESECAKE
This cheesecake is by far
the best you've ever tasted.
It is the true, heavy, rich,
NewYork cheesecake.
Many recipes were tried
until I finally learned that
the secret to a spectacular
cheesecake is not only in
the ingredients, but also in
the method of baking.
This makes a large cake.

You will need a 9- or 10-
inch spring form pan.

CRUST
Graham cracker piecrust
mix
1/4 cup almonds, finely
chopped (optional)


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B4 Pa Im Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach,. Singer island


Friday, June 15, 2007


Hometown News


Prepare graham cracker
crust according to package
directions, adding
almonds if you like. Press
into bottom of spring form
pan and bake in a 375-
degree E, preheated oven
for 10 minutes until lightly
browned. Let cool.
While the crust is
baking, prepare filling.

FILLING

2-1/2 pounds cream
cheese (five 8-ounce
packages)
3 tablespoons flour
1 teaspoon each: grated
lemon and orange rind
1/4 teaspoon vanilla
extract
1-3/4 cups sugar
5 large eggs
2 egg yolks
1/4 cup heavy cream
Combine first the first
four ingredients; beat with
an electric mixer at second
speed. Add sugar gradual-
ly. Add eggs and egg yolks
one at a time, beating
lightly after each addition.
(If the speed is too high
when adding the eggs, too
much air gets into the
batter and produces a cake
of inferior consistency).
Stir in cream.
Pour into prepared pan.
Bake in a 450-degree F,
preheated oven for 10
minutes. (During baking,
place a pan of water on the
bottom rack to prevent
cake from cracking).
Reduce heat to 300
degrees and continue
baking 1-1 1/2 hours until
almost set in center.
Turn oven off and leave,
cake in for 1 hour.
Open oven door and
leave cake in for 10 min-
utes longer.
Let cool, chill and
remove sides of pan. Top
with any glaze or fruit of
your choice, or serve it
plain with a side or two of
different fruit toppings.

QUICK CHERRY
CHEESECAKE
This recipe is quick and
easy. It can be made low-
fat, but not fat-free.

2 (8-ounce) packages
cream cheese, regular or
low-fat
2/3 cups sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
3 eggs
1 cup sour cream,
regular or low-fat
1 large graham cracker
crumb crust

) See ROMANCING, B5


ir








Frlu ay, June~ *.,----- -- --- -


Big Bang Radio was
among the performers
who kicked off the Clema-
tis By Night summer / .
concert series in West Palm
Beach last week.











Hobie Hiler :- i
staff photographer .. .

Series
From page BI


Radio rocked Clematis.
In spite of the mix of
musical styles, the crowd
was into it all.
"Despite all the problems
people face today, people
of all generations and eth-
nicities can count on com-
ing down to -West Palm
-Beach to celebrate life,
enjoy food, crafts and
music," said Mayor Lois
Frankel.
As she stood in front of'
the city's famous water
fountain, which had a sign
explaining that is has been
turned off due to water
restrictions from the
drought, she lamented,
"Now if we can get some
luck (rain) so we can get the
fountain back on."
In addition to the two
bands on the main stage, a
second stage featuring The
Feeder Band was set up a


few blocks away.
Between the two stages
were several kids' activities,
such as bounce houses, a
surfing simulator, a laser
game and more.
Clematis by Night was
not only kid friendly, it was
friendly for all. Many dogs
of all sizes brought their
owners. As the event was
outdoors, smokers were
not denied their pleasure
and shoppers enjoyed dif-
ferent booths featuring
clothing, jewelry and crafts
for sale.
There were many eating
and drinking options avail-.
able. Several area restau-
rants offer sidewalk dining,
so you could watch the
show (and the people)
while enjoying a variety of
cuisine.
If you prefer a more casu-
al experience, there were


several food and drink ven-
dors surrounding the stage
area. One of the vendors,
Sisters in the Pot were serv-
ing Bahamian and
Caribbean food.
"Try one of my conch frit-
ters," said chef Theresa
"Sister" Cooper. "It is beau-
tiful here. Business is great
and I enjoy being out here."
Aid the conch fritter was
delicious.
While you have already
missed this great concert,
the good news is that there
is another show every
Thursday.
On June 21, 506 Crew
(reggae) will play and on


June 28 is Gypsy Lane
(funk, dance, disco, R&B).
Admission is always free.
Parking is plentiful. It is
easy to get in and out of the
area and simple to find a
seat or place to stand with a
great view of the stage.
Clematis by Night is locat-
ed at Centennial Square, at
the 100 block of Clematis
Street between Narcissus
Avenue and Flagler Drive in
West Palm Beach. The
shows are from 5:30 to 9
p.m. For more information,
visit the Web site
www.clematisbynight.net
or call (561) 822-1515.


Romancing
From page B4


Cream sugar and cream
cheese. Add eggs one at a
time, mixing well after
each addition. Add vanilla,
mix. Fold in sour cream.
Pour in piecrust and
bake at 350 degrees E for
about 40 minutes. Cool
and chill.
Serve topped with cherry
pie filling or any topping of
your choice.
Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
available for talks from
south Vero to Hobe Sound,
call (772)465-5656 or (800)
823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cookbook


it will have (NIB) next to
the title.
Buy the book: For an
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing The Stove With
the Grammy Guru," send
$18 ($15for book and $3for
shipping and handling) to:
Arlene M. Borg, 265 S. W
Port St. Lucie Blvd., No.149,
Port St. Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal is accepted. Books
are also available at local
bookstore.
Missed a recipe? Visit
www. romancingthestove. n
et
E-mail:
arlene@romancingthestove.


%U~coze 4


4513 PGA Blvd. PBG 561-626-4461


R


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Bring your vitamins for a
FREE evaluation
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Local Lender, Title Company
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To Show 1st Time Home
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,-- Home,'At The Lowest Cost,
At A Free All-New 1st Time
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(Palm Beach Gardens)
Buying a home is a complex
process: Title insurance-inspec-
tions-negotiations-home loans.
To help insure that your home pur-
chase is profitable and problem
free, three area companies have
teamed up to sponsor a home
buyer's class to teach you the
secrets of successful home buying.
The class is presented in an infor-
mation-packed, 2-hour format, and
held at the Embassy Suites Hotel
on PGA Boulevard. Whether you
presently own a home, or this is
our first time, you will learn new
tips and strategies for getting the
best buy and the best loan.

At Class, You'll Learn:
* How much home can I afford?
* What government programs do I
qualify for?
* How many zero down home loan
programs do I qualify for?
* What are the closing costs?
* How do mortgages work?
* What programs do I qualify for
that will pay my closing costs?
* How can I get the seller to pay
for my closing costs?
* Do I qualify for a low interest
rate government loan?
* Is my credit good enough?
* Can I see my credit report?
* What is the best way to find the
right home?
* How can I tap into the Multiple
Listing Service (MLS) computers
to find the best home?
Classes Also Include:
* Realtor Home Search
* Home Loan Finder Programs
* Home inspection tips & checklists
* How to obtain "clear title" to
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* Many other helpful tools and
strategies to help you save time
& money


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There is NO CHARGE for this
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/ IlometoWnNews is here to help you!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Probiotics vs. antibiotics


Probiotic" means
"for life;" antibiotic
means "against
life."
The life referred to is
your life, interacting with
bacteria that live inside
you, both friendly and
hostile.
The World Health
Organization defines
probiotics as "live organ-
isms which, when
administered in ade-
quate amounts, confer a
health benefit to the
host."
You are the host and
your guests, invited and
uninvited, weigh a total
of nearly 3 pounds.
There are trillions of
bacteria in your gastroin-
testinal tract, 10 times as
many bacteria as there
are cells in your entire
body.
The healthy ratio of
bacteria is about 80
percent good to 20
percent bad. An imbal-
ance of bacteria, called
dysbiosis, can cause
symptoms such as gas,
bloating, intestinal and
systemic toxicity, consti-
pation and malabsorp-
tion of nutrients.
Factors that contribute
to imbalance include
high sugar diets, physical
stress, parasites, antibac-
terial soaps, chlorinated
water, radiation and oral
contraceptives.
In addition, you are
surrounded by harmful
bacteria. They exist
under your fingernails,
on eating utensils, and


MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist

on raw meats and vegeta-
bles.
More than 500 different
strains of probiotics fight
against disease-causing
bacteria. The two most
prevalent are lactobacil-
lus acidophilus (in- the
small intestine) and
bifidobacterium bifidum
(in the large intestine).
Healthy children have a
higher ratio of bifidum.
In adults, these levels
decline. Mother's milk
provides the bifido
strain. Babies on formu-
las are more prone to
diarrhea.
The American Acade-
my of Pediatrics reports
that 95 percent of chil-
dren in the U.S. have
been treated with antibi-
otics for middle ear
infections by age 5. The
antibiotics further
reduce the population of
friendly bacteria.
Antibiotics can be life
saving, but overuse leads
to the growth of resistant
strains of harmful bacte-
ria.


Gardens

Urgent Care
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Hours In An Emergency Room
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Board Certified in
Emergency Medicine


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* Radiology suite with x-ray on site.
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3555 Northlake Blvd. PBG


Antibiotics are also
delivered to us in meat
and dairy products from
cows that are routinely
fed antibiotics. Many
people develop an
overgrowth of the fungus
candida albicans after
repeated antibiotic use.
The yeast grows in the
intestines, vagina, lungs,
mouth (thrush) and
under fingernails.
Researchers are now
beginning to advocate
antibiotic/probiotic
combinations to treat
such conditions as
female urinary and
genital tract infections
and diarrhea.
Probiotics offer protec-
tion against "Montezu-
ma's Revenge" and have
been called "the travel-
er's best friend."
Research has shown
that pro-biotics support
a healthy immune
system, increase the
activity of white blood
cells and stimulate
antibody production.
Probiotics can be effec-
tive for inflammatory
bowel diseases such as
Crohn's disease and
ulcerative colitis. These
friendly organisms can
help eliminate bad
breath and flatulence
and help clear up certain
skin conditions.
Back in 1908, Nobel
Prize winner Eli Metch-
nikoff suggested that
Bulgarian peasants lived
such long and healthy
lives because of the
fermented dairy prod-
ucts they ate. Through-
out history, people
around the world have
consumed friendly
bacteria in fermented
foods such as miso,
tempeh, sauerkraut,
sourdough bread and
beer. Before refrigera-
tion, these bacteria were
literally life saving.
For Americans, our
most convenient source
of good bacteria is
cultured yogurt. Look for
unpasteurized, live
cultures, and avoid
added sugar and preserv-
atives. Check the expira-
tion date and remember,
heat kills good bacteria.
When you need higher
potency for treatment or
prevention, you will find
capsules with guaranteed
potencies in various
strengths. There are
targeted formulas made
by trusted companies for
specific age groups or
conditions, such as
urinary or vaginal sup-
port, or for use along
with antibiotics.
Now, a century after
Mr. Metchnikoff, his
theory is being validated.
"Taking a quality
probiotic supplement
today is as important to
your health as taking a
multiple vitamin and
mineral formula," writes
S.K. Dash in, "A Con-
sumer's Guide to Probi-
otics."
Colon care specialist,
Dr. Brenda Watson
agrees.
"I personally feel if a
person could take only
one supplement, it
should be a good combi-
nation of the friendly
bacteria," she said.

The information in this
article is for educational
purposes. Consult your
physician if you have a
medical condition.
Margot Bennett is a
licensed nutritionist at
Mother Nature's Pantry,
located in the Garden


Square Shoppes, 4513
PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call her at (561)
626-4461.


I -


Friday, June 15, 2007


B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


4X


"
~2; 1F.








Friday, June 15, 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


YOUTH


unIVnIlES


SPORTSS


Young talent shines at local tournaments


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
NENS The American
Junior Golf Association's
slogan is "Developing
Golf's Next Generation."
There might not be as
sincere a statement in
another sports associa-
tion.
The AJGA hosted two
events in Palm Beach
Gardens last week in
what turned out to be a
double dose of excellent
junior golf. The Junior
All-Star was played at
PGA National from June
4-7 and The Birks and
Mayors Junior Champi-
onship was played at
Mirasol from June 5-8.
Both events, which
were separate, but ran
concurrently, had their
share of exciting young
talent. This is nothing
new to the AJGA, which
boasts former golfers
such as Tiger Woods, Phil
Mickelson, Michelle
McGann, Grace Park and
many others. With golfers
getting better at younger
ages all the time, it seems
probable that the next
Tiger could be on this
tour.
Fifteen-year-old
Andrew Kim fits the bill.
He won the Junior All-
Star on PGA National's
Haig Course. Kim shot a
three round total of 210
to claim the victory.
Andrew shot 63, 69 and


Vicky Hurst
78, winning easily. His
first-round 63 is an AJGA
record for the Haig
course. At one point, he
had an 11-stroke lead.
Although he's an excel-
lent player, shooting
scores like this doesn't
happen by mistake.
Andrew practices every
day for six hours. He's
making up for lost time,
because he's only been
playing for three years.
"I'm kind of shocked
because I haven't been
playing that long. It feels
really good," he said.
The soft-spoken New
Jersey native said he
wants to make the PGA
Tour one day, but right
now is enjoying traveling
the country and playing
golf.
Seeing kids with talent
like this is one of the
perks of the job, said
tournament director
Greg Sanfilipo.
"It's great growing a


relationship with these
kids. It's a lot of fun to see
where they might end up,
whether it's on the tour
or on scholarship for col-
lege golf."
Over at Mirasol, condi-
tions got a little messy on
the third day, stopping
play prematurely. After
two rounds of play,
Andrea Watts of Braden-
ton led with a total of
136. Right behind her was
Vicky Hurst, the tourna-
ment's defending cham-
pion with a 137.
Vicky, 16, is one of the
true up-and-coming
stars who seems destined
for the big time. The Mel-
borne, Fla., native has
won three AJGA events
and qualified for the
Women's U.S. Open last
year. She also qualified
for another LPGA event,
the Ginn Open, two
months ago in Newport,
R.I. She missed the cuts
at both tournaments,
missing the Ginn cut by
only two strokes. She said
the experience was the
most fun she's ever had
on a golf course.
"I didn't really play well,
but it was a lot of fun. I
was a little nervous, but I
was more excited. There
were so many people
there. Everyone wants
your autograph, even
though they have no idea
who you are," she said.
Vicky, who's ranked No.
2 in the AJGA girls rank-


Cost ofliving the golfing dream


Tours, payouts
vary
BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
JUPITER Every young
golfer with talent hopes to
make it to the big time one
day: the PGA Tour.
The road to that goal is a
tough one and next to
impossible for some. If
golfers don't succeed at
first, they need to keep
their skills sharp so they
can go after their goal
again. That's where devel-
opmental tours come in.
Developmental tours
allow golfers to prepare
themselves to move up to
the next level. The Gate-
way Tour and NGA Hoot-
ers Tour are the most
established developmen-
tal tours in the United
States.
They're similar to the
minor leagues in baseball
or the NFL Europe League


in football. It's all about
taking the necessary steps
to move up to the big
leagues one day.
The Nationwide Tour is
the PGA Tour's own minor
league system. It would be
like a triple A baseball
team compared to a major
league team. Players on
the Nationwide Tour failed
to qualify for the PGA Tour,
but played well enough to
stay one step below.
Although it's not the high-
est level of golf, it's more
competitive than the
Hooters or Gateway tours.
In the golf world, making
it to the Nationwide Tour is
still making "it" in a sense,
because the prize money is
good enough to earn a
comfortable living. With
some purses from-
$450,000 to $775,000, win-
ners can earn $80,000 in a
single tournament.
Most golfers who play
well usually end up going
to the PGA Tour. At the end


of the year, if a player is in
the top 25 on the money
list, he automatically gets
his PGA Tour card, which
means he's able to play in
almost every PGA Tour
event the next year. Many
PGA Tour players have
come from the Nationwide
Tour.
So the dream for golfers
is always to move up to the
next level. But not many
people know what is
involved. It takes a lot of
time, money, patience and
hard work.
Even the minor leagues
have their costs.
Entry fees for single
tournaments on the Hoot-
ers tour average about
$600. It costs $18,500 to
play in a 12-event series on
the Gateway Tour: A golfer
has to play well to earn his
cash back, otherwise the
money goes to waste. To
play in a Nationwide quali-
fying event costs $350. If a
I See COST, B9


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The AJGA continues to
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all the time at these
events. But it's better to ol
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BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS It may be sum-
mer, but that doesn't
mean football still can't be
in the air.
Camps are starting to
sprout up around Palm
Beach County.
Last week, William T.
Dwyer High School foot-
ball coach Jack Daniels
put on a camp for kids
ages 6 to 14.
It mainly focused on
getting down the basics:
catching, throwing, foot-
work and running routes.
There weren't any pads, so
most of the drills didn't
involve any blocking or
tackling. A lot of defensive


drills were also run by
Daniels and members of
his coaching staff.
Players learned how tT
rush around a lineman
without being blocked.
They also learned how to
cover a receiver and pre-
vent him from catching
the ball.
"It's still important to
get them out here and
keep them interested in
the game. There's the
basic skill sets they need
to be. able to play the
game the right way,"
Daniels said.
Daniels looked a little
more relaxed than he does
on the sidelines during
one of his Panthers Friday
night high school football
games. As is the case with


most camps, the main
focus was on having fun
and the kids seemed to be
enjoying themselves.
Jupiter residents
Tommy, 9, and Eric Walk-
er, 8, were at a football
camp for their first time.
"I think it's really fun
because I've always loved
football, but the only time
I ever played is with my
friends," Tommy said.
"My dad sometimes
teaches me how to hold
my hands the right way
when I catch."
Tommy is planning on
playing Jupiter Tequesta
Athletic Association tackle
football next year and
wants to get ready. He has
) See FOOTBALL, B10


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Hometown News


Friday, June 15, 2007


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rnuay, ju e I J, J ....---------- .


Training programs kick off


society's fundraisers


Institute hosts cancer


awareness fair


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society's Team In
Training Program kicked off
its fall 2007 programs on
June 9. Many individuals
from Boca Raton to Jupiter
registered to both train and
fundraise for the Walt Dis-
neyWorld triathlon on Sept.
23 in Orlando; the El Tour de
Tucson Century Ride on
Nov. 17 in Arizona; the sold
out Nike Women's Marathon
on Oct. 21 in San Francisco;
and the sold out LaSalle
Bank Chicago Marathon on
Oct. 7 in Illinois.


Training sessions will
begin June 16. Individuals
still interested in joining the
teams are invited to attend
the following training ses-
sions:
For the Chicago Marathon
(run only) or Nike Women's
Marathon (run or walk),
June 16, 6:45 a.m. at Centen-
nial Square, downtown West
Palm Beach or Panera Bread
Sin Delray Beach.
For the Walt Disney World
Triathlon, June 16, 9:15a.m.,
at Lake Lytal Aquatic Center
in Lake Worth.
For the El Tour de Tucson
Cycle, June 17, 6:45 a.m.,
Bryant Park in Lake Worth.


Participants are part of the
national Team In Training,
the Leukemia & Lymphoma
Society's signature national
fundraising program.
Funds raised through TNT
are used to finance blood
cancer research and provide
financial assistance and pro-
grams for local patients.
All TNT participants
receive expert coaching,
training schedules, group
training sessions and
socials, race entry, airfare
(excluding Disney
Triathlon), a Nike singlet, tri-
suit or cycling jersey and
hotel accommodations for
the event weekend.


Cost
From page B7


golfer doesn't make the top
25 in that one event, he's
out.
But more than just the
$350 entry fee went to
waste. There are also
expenses for travel, food,
lodging and 6ther things.
It's a tough road. If a golfer
isn't winning, he's basically
giving his money away.,
Local Gateway Tour
golfer Matt Abbott from
Jupiter knows this all too
well. He recently traveled
to Chicago for a Nation-
wide qualifier and missed
the cut by threestrokes,
only to come right back
home with nothing to
show for his trip but an
empty wallet.
"With travel and other
expenses, I just spent
about $1,000 going up
there," he said.
Abbott said the life of an
aspiring pro golfer is defi-
nitely an up and down
experience.
"It's got its pros and
cons. I wouldn't trade it for
anything, but you have to
be cut out for it. The stabil-
ity is definitely not there.4If
I play bad, I could go three~
or four weeks without
making any money. My
fiance is an accountant.
We couldn't be more oppo-
site. I bet she never
thought she would marry a
pro golfer."
Kyle Dobbs, also of
Jupiter, who plays on the
Minor League and Gate-
way tours, was having an
"up" week last week. He
qualified for the 2007 U.S.
Open this weekend at Oak-
mont Country Club in
Pennsylvania.
For golfers like Abbott,
who are looking for that
break, smaller or mini-
tours that stay local, are a
great way to earn money
without spending a lot.
In south Florida, the
Minor League Golf Tour is
a favorite. Tournaments
are held from Miami to
Vero Beach and players
come from all over the
country, although the
majority live in Florida.
Tour owner Jay Slazinski
was a former aspiring
golfer who, like Abbott,
dreamed of making the
PGA Tour. He got fed up"
with entry fees, travel, food
expenses and everything it
costs to make it.
So he created the tour as
a low cost alternative to
the Gateway and Hooters
tours. Players pay cheap
entry fees, so even if they
don't win, they can afford
to come back week after
week. It's an opportunity
for aspiring golfers to
improve their games with-
out emptying their wallets.
Slazinski and tour director
Jimmy Jones developed it
with the aspiring golfer in
mind.
"I got sick and tired of
traveling all over the coun-
try and spending all this
money trying to qualify. I
wanted to do something to
give guys a chance. Guys
can come out and play,
continue to get in practice


and it doesn't break their
bank," Slazinski said.
The best thing about the
Minor League Golf Tour is
the payout structure.
In any tournament, 50
percent of the field earns a
check. So, if the field is
comprised of 28 players, 14
players will get a check in
some amount.
The top quarter of the
field (0-25 percent) always
earns a check for at least
100 percent of their entry
fee. In a tournament with
28 players and an entry fee
of $130, the top seven play-
ers would get paid no less
than $130.
The next quarter of the
field (25-50' percent)
always earn a check for at
least 1/3 of the entry fee,
plus a portion of the
remaining purse is distrib-
uted to these players by
performance.
Also the tour has a first
place guarantee: the first
place finisher earns his
entry fee back times three
when there are 20 plus
players, times four with 30
plus plavyets and times five
\vith 40 plus players.
:Also, memberships are
offered in varying lengths.
Memberships are avail-
able to eligible golfers


(USGA handicap of six or
less) for'$45 per quarter or
$130 per year. For visiting
or occasional players,
there's an entry option that
includes a $20 single-
event membership fee in
addition to the entry fee.
One of the best players
on Minor League Golf Tour
is West Palm Beach resi-
dent Pleasant Hughes.
Hughes, 33, has won
three tournaments in the
last month and is sixth on
the money list for 2007
with almost $5,000. Hugh-
es said he likes the loose
guidelines associated with
the tour.
"It's great. You can pick
and choose what events
you play. You can play one-
day events and fit them
into your schedule."
Most tournaments on
the Minor League Golf
Tour are one-day events.
The winner receives any-
where from $450 to $800.
There are also two-day
majors where the winning
purse can be as much as
$1,500.

For more information on
the Minor League Golf
Tour, go to Minorleague-
golf.com.


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


PALM BEACH GARDENS Health
care knowledge is a tool that can be used
to overcome fear. That's one reason why
the Community Cancer Awareness Fair,
sponsored by physicians Anne M. Lewis
and Jerome J. Spunberg of the Radiation
Oncology Institute in Palm Beach Gar-
dens will be held on June 16.
Free for all county residents, the
Leukemia and Lymphoma Society,
American Melanoma Foundation, Amer-
ican Cancer Society, Dreams of a Life-
time and other noted organizations and


professionals that support the healing
process will be at the fair.
Seminars, vendors, exhibits, treatment
options, health screening information
and surprise presentation of a Dreams of
a Lifetime gift to a Palm Beach Gardens
cancer patient will be featured.
Sunny 104.3 FM radio personalities
will broadcast and emcee prize give-
aways. Planned as an annual event, the
fair will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at the Institute offices, 10335 N. Military
Trail, Suite C, in Palm Beach Gardens,
For more information, call Beth Gio-
vanelli (561) 624-1717 or visit the Web
site www.ROIPBG.com.


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I ~---- -- I --1 -J


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


wwwn.Hommetown NewsO L.com


diF J 1 5 2007


[L Lkl~









-...Palm.Bea.h. Ga n. N l-mw Na Jn -e1


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Deaths


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Elaine Hantz Bell

Elaine Hantz Bell of Jupiter died June 6. Born in Ligo-
nier, Pa., she was a local resident for 23 years, coming,
from Greensburg, Pa.
Prior to retirement, she was a secretary at Robertshaw
Controls in New Stanton, Pa., and a switchboard opera-
tor at Jupiter Medical Center.
She is survived by her sons, John and wife, Sheila of
Palm Beach Gardens; William and wife, Denise of
Greensburg and Steven and wife, Alicia of Gulfport;
daughters, Barbara and husband, Arnold Yusko of
Greensburg and Helenanne and husband, Lawrence
Tress of Jupiter; 10 grandchildren and one great-grand-
son.
Mrs. Bell was preceded in death by her husband,
William J. Bell, in 1997.
A funeral service was held June 9 at the Taylor & Mod-
een Funeral Home in Jupiter, followed by interment at
Riverside Memorial Park in Tequesta.
Memorial contributions are suggested to Hospice
Foundation, Treasure Coast Hospices, 1201 S.E. Indian
St., Stuart 34997 or the American Cancer Society, 621
Clearwater Park Road, West Palm Beach 33401.

-For Hometown News


Football
From page B8


never been in pads before,
but thinks he will pick it
up quickly.
"Well, I watch a lot of
football on TV, and I try to
do what they do so I can
learn," he said.
Eric wants to play tackle
football as well, but he
was a little more honest
than his big brother.
"I hope the big guys
don't try and smush me.
I'll be fine as long as I
don't have to run into any-
one a lot bigger than me,"
he said.
Many of the children
were just out there laugh-
ing and playing around,
but there were a select few


who were clearly serious.
Players who will be in uni-
form on Friday nights
were easy to differentiate
from the rest who didn't
take it as seriously.
One assistant coach
explained that from a
young age, some have that
desire and will and some
don't.
"Oh, you can tell who
really wants to be some-
thing. A lot of kids like
football because it's fun to
play in the neighborhood
and stuff. But some of
these other kids are deter-
mined to actually be
something in the sport,"
he said.


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Dr. Z. Catherine Navarro, has been recognized
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der veins. She has recognized the need for a true.
specialist in the field of Phlebology, the area of medi-
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Her credentials include Board Certification in Internal
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*FREE CONSULTATION IF YOU MENTION HOMETOWN NEWS
Indulge yourself at South Florida's prestigious
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Just west.of 1-95 West Palm Beach, FL 33409


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


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


EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
Ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
please call us.
561.844*3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
sales, service,
parts, body shop,
and accounting.


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee. my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises". And the word
spread. My volume of car sales began to rise
rapidly. Sure, I was making a fewhundred
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 tee, but because I was


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


ter?
that
new
to
. In
this
self-
and
me.
lost
and
my
n If
'ad,
and
ruld


stomers'
ions, level


Virtually every car dealer Of education ana Why am I writing this leti
in Florida adds a charge to I'm not going to tell you
the price ol cars he sells a sophistication are I think of myself as the I
"dealer fee/doc teedealer "shentf' that has come
prep' fI ranging from $500 much higher today." "clean up-South Florida"
to nearly $1.000 This extra fact. I am well aware that
charge is programmed into letter is. to some extent. ,
your computer II has been made illegal in serving Many people will read this letter
many sales including California, but is still leam why they should buy a car from
legal in Florida The reason you charge this and not you And. I am also aware that rr
lee is simply to increase the pnce ol the car dealers who read this will either get angry
and your profit in such a manner that it is not ignore it or not have the courage to follow
noticed by your customers This is lust plain lead. But maybe you will be the exception
wrong I used to change a dealer fee ($495) you have any Interest in following my le
and when I stopped charging it a few years call me anytime I don't have a secretary
ago it was scary But I did it because I could I don't screen any of my phone calls I wc
no longer. In good conscience, mislead my love to chat with you aboul this
customers Just because everybody else Sincerely.
was doing the same thing, did not make it
correct. Earl Stewart Earl Steharr T orla
To find out more about what Ead 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


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


Friday, June 15, 2007


Hometown News


. o


* *


-4.


&.- - - .. ... .










.rida. Jun 15... 2007 ....mtonewO .co PamBahGres ot am ecSne sad*B


HometownNews .


Over 500 000 Circulation
Serving the following communities:
Barefoot Bay, Micco, Sebastian, Orchid Island, Vero
Beach, Ft. Pierce, Hutchinson Island, Port St. Lucie,
Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City, Hobe Sound, Sewvall's
Point, Jupiter, Tequesta, North Palm Beach, Juno
Beach, Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay,
Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merritt
Island, Cocoa Beach, Suntree, Viera, Titusville, Port
St. John, Oakhill, Edgewater, New Smyrna, South
Daytona, Port Orange, Daytona Beach, Ormond Beach

1;= tellA


CALL 772-465-5551 1-800-823-0466
FAX: 772-465-5696
ON-LINE: www.HometownNewsOL.com
EMAIL: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
(include name, address, phone#)
IN PERSON
Home Office: 1102 S. U.S. 1 NEW!!
Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Fax 772-465-5696
Vero Beach: 1020 Old Dixie Highway
Vero Beach, FL 32960
Fax 772-569-6268
Jupiter: 840 Jupiter Park Dr., Ste. 102
Jupiter, FL 33458
Fax 561-575-5474
Melbourne: 380 Wickham Rd. No., Ste. F
Melbourne, FL 32935
Fax 321-242-1942
South Daytona: Sunshine Park Mall
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., Suite 22
South Daytona, FL 32119
Fax 386-322-5944
Please check your classified ad in the first insertion. Hometown News is not
responsible for errors after the first day. The publisher reserves the right to
edit, cancel, reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice. The
publisher assumes no financial responi.ibiliq for error ors or omission of
cop) beyond thr cosr or ihe ad.

DEAD INES:


Palm B
Monday
Tuesday
Indian
Monday
Tuesday


each County Martin & St. Lucie Counties
S3pm Display Monday 5pm Display
Ilam In Column Tuesday lpm In Column
River County Brevard County
4pm Display Tuesday 2pm Display
12 noon In Column Volusia County
Tuesday 3pm Display
We accept all major credit cards

TS T niss i


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







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





300 PETS
305 Pets Domestic
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





S /700
"'REAL ESTATE
S FOR SALE
701 Open Houses
702 Waterfront Property


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/
S 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
F^ ~ '--:


900 TRANSPORTATION
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


FREI OD AVS OMETHING T E c?


I Household Merchandise?

Under $200?

Advertise it FR(E in


HometownNews
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Your Name
Address
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone

Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


PALM CITY: Two
cemetery lots in Forest
Hills Memorial Park in the
Masonic Garden section.
For Sale By Texas owner
$1400 each. Call
210-637-0181; 462-6276



CALL NOW
Looking For Compan-
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Service. 772-332-1027
772-464-9155


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours I
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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"DISNEY SALE"
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3d/2n 2 tix $99
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**OLD GUITARS WANT-
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Gretsch, Martin, D'angeli-
co, Stromberg, Ricken-
bacher and Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/Banjos
1930's thru 1970's. TOP
CASH PAID These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privleged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
WANTED: Fishing Boat
20' to 30' center console.
Cash paid!! Must be
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Travel trailer & CAR.
561-262-6114
YACHT CREW Member
Needed, 1 person (Prefer
Vegetarian) to assist
owner in taking yacht to
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JAGUAR SKIN complete
9' long Head & Claws,
Mounted ready to hang
for sports bar, restaurant,
trophy room. Rare find.
$5000.772-569-1952
see photo at
www.hometownnewsol.c
om Ad # 76548


JENN-AIR Gas 48"
Pro-Style Downdraft
Stainless Cooktop. New.
Still in box. My loss your
gain. $2,000 or best offer.
772-334-5500.



BED: KING, queen sizes,
Foot/ head board and
side rails Modern wood
$60 ea Jup 561-818-5953
DRYER: X-LARGE ca-
pacity. White. $100 No
Palm Bch 561-748-9668
KENMORE Convection
Microwave Oven: Color
Bisque. New in box, cost
$700, Yours for $195.
561-627-5682
PAINTING: OILI canvas
Victorian ladies at ocean
white/blue $125 No Palm
Bch 561-744-2506

OPEN HOUSE
S Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
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thru Ormond Beach
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SEWING MACHINE:
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TRANSISTOR RADIOS:
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don't. $45 for all. No
Palm Bch 561-741-1907




GIGANTIC .MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers. 48"x
100"x 1/4" (15), $115/
each. 72"x 100"x 1/4",
(11), $165/ each. 72"x
50"x 1/4" w/1" Bevel,
$115/ each. 84"x 60" w/1"
Bevel $135. Free delivery
most areas. A & J Whole-
sale, 800-473-0619
JCS BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
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METAL ROOFING &
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com 1-888-393-0335


GOLDEN RETRIEVER
Pups, AKC, home raised,
champion bloodlines, tak-
ing deposits $850
561-310-7469


STEEL BUILDINGS- 4
only. 25x30, 30x40, 2)
40x50. Must move now!.
Selling for the Balance
Owed! 1-800-411-5869
x37 .
SUMMER BLOWOUT
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LAB PUPS AKC Show
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772-971-1684


$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. PIT, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011 Can Delivr
$155 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
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561-296-2397 can deliver
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DINING RM 10pc Ele-
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leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396
MEMORY FOAM
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tress: Q-$399, K-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trial www.mattressdr.com
POKER TABLES Top
quality, lowest prices
guaranteed! 8' Foldable
table, $119. 8' Highroller
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Classified 800-823-0466


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Iu ii ui 41

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Whether Buying
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for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466




MOR


advertising is not eligible


L


i


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


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


Friday, June 15, 2007











... amB.e.h..... G rd.. ens... Ne n r


Housekeeping Position
available at
Sailfish Marina Resort
on Singer Island.
Must have experience.
Full time with benefits.
Apply in person

Maintenance Position Full Time
Experienced only.
Marine experience a +.
Competitive pay and benefits.
Send or fax resume including
references & salary required

Human Resources
Sailfish Marina Resort
98 Lake Dr. Palm Beach Shores
(Singer Island) 33404
fax: 1-561-845-264
fax: 1-561-845-2564 c


NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News.
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


, mm


NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective

HH l I.I -


CLEANERS Needed
evening shift at Pratt &
Whitney in West Jupiter
from 6 pm to 1:30 am
786-251-3329



BOOKKEEPER Full
time. Knowledge of
QuickBooks & MS Excel
a must. Must be able to
multi task. Fax resume to:
561-744-1945.
BOOKKEEPER Full
time. Knowledge of
QUIKBOOKS & MS Ex-
cel a must. Must be able
to multi task. Fax resume
to: 561,744-1945.

427 M isceillaeu
Employmen


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Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


427Miscel


JOB FAIR
Tuesday June 26" 10-2
Over 20 companies
Dress Professional
Rain or Shine/ Free Admission/ Free
Parking/ Have Plenty Of Resumes
Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
4000 RCA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens
(off 1-95 PGA East Rt. On RCA)
For More Info 954-920-4121 ext 400
Employment


GRAPHIC
ARTISTS
Join our team!

Are you creative?
Do you enjoy a
challenge?
Do you work well
with others?

If you have strong Mac
experience and are
proficient in Quark4 &
Photoshop, we would
like to meet you.

Full time employees
are eligible for health/
dental benefits and
401K. Positions avail-
able in Fort Pierce,
Jupiter, Vero Beach,
Melbourne and South
Daytona. Work sched-
ules vary with some af-
ternoons and evenings
necessary to meet our
deadline needs.
For consideration
please fax your
resume to Phil:
772-465-5301
email phil@
HometownNewsOL.com
eoe we drug test


ALAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


!(n-]oir


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have to talk to anyone.
1-800-985-5032 or www.
jacksonenterprisellc.com

DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOU! OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
rience & CDL-A/HAZ re-
quired. Full benefits
package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
LCTransportation.com
GROWING COMPANY
needs help. Independent
income opportunity. We
offer complete Support
and Training. Great op-
portunity. Free Informa-
tion. 1-800-210-3006
www.TheHomelncomeSol
ution com
NOW HIRINGII TRAVEL,
HAVE FUN, & MAKE
MONEY! We offer train-
ing, Transportation, Hotel
Accommodations, & Un-
limited Earning Potential!
Must be able to travel
immediately, be Self Mo-
tivated. & Outgoing! Call
TODAY! 1-866-502-0174
PROFESSIONAL BODY-
GUARDS needed. FREE
training. Earn $350.00 -
$750.00 a day. Military or
police experience a plus!
No experience needed.
No Felonies.
1-866-271-7779. www.
bodyguardsunlimited.net

I^i] [,


SEARS HOME IM-
PROVEMENT has open-
ings for inside marketing
reps. PT positions. Earn
great money talking to4
customers. Call
1-800-379-8310 retirees
always welcome.
EOE/DFWP



$ AVON EARNING OP-
PORTUNITIES $ Unlimit-
ed Income Network Mar-
keting Option. Some In-
ternet Experience Re-
quired. World Famous
Name Recognition! Vari-
ety of Products for Men,
Women, Children, Afford-
able Startup. Start Today!
Sandra 1-800-332-2340
Independent Sales Rep.


LICENSED MORTGAGE
Brokers (Eng/Spanish)
wanted throughout the
state. Leads provided in
certain areas. Call our
main office 305-259-9380
or email
brokers@sixstarlending.c
om for more info
PRIVATE INVESTIGA-
TOR Looking for Class
C Licensed investigator
for Palm Beach Area.
561-626-9375

Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


$(I{^1


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



$800-$1000 WEEKLY.
We Need Inexperienced
Truck Driver Trainees
Next Week!!! No Money
Down. We Train You.
Start Work Monday!!l
1-877-235-1005 BIG
TRUCKS BIG BUCKSII
CARPENTERS: Form &
Frame. Tools & Trans
Req'd, Work in Ft. Pierce
772-692-9222 EOE
CARPENTERS: Trim
Tools & Trans Req'd,
Full bene's, Vac/Hol
772-692-9222 EOE,
CLASS A Drivers Need-
ed. OTR or Regional NO
N.Y.C. Top Pay / Great
Benefits. Start A.S.A.P.
Call Now 1-866-317-0289
EXPERIENCED DRIV-
ERS: Earn $.38 to $.45
per mile. Family owned
Co. 50 years. Weekly pay
& benefits CDL Class A
Position call Theresa
1-866-552-2167 or apply
online at
www.blachowske.com

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


FINISHERS: Concrete,
Tools & Trans, Reqd.
Work in Ft. Pierce
772-692-9222 EOE
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training -Job Plape-
ment. $740 $940 week.
No Money Down. Lodg-
ing- Meals- Transporta-
tion. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800 "
PRESS OPERATORS* -
Openings in Monroe; lC.
40unit GOSS Community
Press. 3-5yrs experience.
Evening & early morning
shifts. Require 3-5 years
exp. Pre-employment
drug test. Send resufne
to: 1609 Airport Road
Monroe, NC 28110.
Attn Jeff Taylor.
TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
dreds of Offers!
http://hammerianejobs.com ,




MOVIE EXTRAS Make
up to $250/day All looks.
and ages. Fee -equired
1-800-508-0295
MOVIE EXTRAS/ Models
People needed to work in
Television and film pro-
duction. Experience not
required. Attend casting
calls immediately. Fee
req'd. Call 888-706-7374 .


*NOW SEEKING*


Bench Rep Entry Level 9

Join An Award Winning Community Newspaper

VOTED THE #1

COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN THE USA

Hometown News is a locally owned, independent weekly community
newspaper group currently producing 18 separate editions
and approximately 500,000 total circulation.
If you are hardworking, goal-oriented and willing to put forth that
"extra effort" to get the job done right, we would like to talk to you.

401(K) PLAN
t EXCELLENT SALARY ','
L LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE
1rI DENTAL INSURANCE


Please fax your resume and cover letter to Phillip at
772-465-5301.

or email: macmonagle @HometownNewsOL.com i


nFF


We nrln Tc~t


H ometownNews

The #1 Community Newspaper in the USA!


[ ~ ~ llc~~

)Ilrl~r l a


ADVANCE YO(
IN ABOUT A Y





AVAILAB


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
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ATTEND COLLEGE
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us'
El
El
El


HELP FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OWNERS.
Specializing in Quick-
Books Pro, QuickBooks
Point-of-Sale, Monthly
Accounting & All Taxes.
References Available.
561-775-9263


CUSTOM sewing & al-
terations by Martha Any
type of sewing from cloth-
ing to curtains. Over 20
yrs exp. licensed & bond-
ed 561-324-4103

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


* Tile Grout Carpet Cleaning
I Truck Mounted I
I



fHot*est 47 !e1iable Lic & Insured

,. 561-541-6730 -



ASTHMA / ALLERGIES /

DUST / MOLD?

Needed:10-15 People who
desire immediate relief to
evaluate a NEW compact


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




COMMERICAL &
Residential, 2 hr return call;
All job types including
emergency clean up.
Bonded & insured. 561-
255-1195

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


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

WHEEL DEALS!!
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Licensed


Insured


state-of-the-art home air ofPalm Beach
purification system.
Landscape'Design

NO OBLIGATION Lawn Maintenance .
SMulciting & Planting ....:
to buyGutterslead

Call 561-383-8957 : 56i:.: ,9488
S ;:cf ~L;


*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Arrested? Arrested? Ac-
cused? Accused? Crim-
inal Defense Protect
Your Rights Let. A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service
Help you, all legal mat-
ters & injury cases.
800-733-5342
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977



$149 LLC Includes Free
Single Member Operat-
ing Agreement $91.95
CORP. Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Book. Law Of-
fices of Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com
*Bankruptcy Divorce*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


FATHERS' RIGHTS:
Free & Full Service. Child
custody, Divorce, Visita-
tion, 1-800-983-7258 Ext/
21 www.affordablehelp.org

GUARANTEED BANK-
RUPTCY $199. Let Our
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EASY! No-Risk, Guaran-
teed & Proven DIVORCE
$189-$329, WILL $150
WWW.SIGNHEREDOC
S.COM or CALL NOW!
Toll-Free 1-888-382-2760
Email:infor@signheredoc
s.com


PAINTING, Drywall
repair, wallpaper & pop-
corn removal. Reliable.
Lic & Ins 561-319-8611
WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)

Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


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


A+ POOL HEATERS-
FACTORY Direct: Solar,
Heat Pumps or Gas.
Complete do-it-yourself
pool heater kits. Phone
Quotes. 1-888-754-2821
lal .SolarDirect.com



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


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
Definition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466


EDDIE DAMES TRANSPORT &
MECHANICAL SERVICES

FLAT RATE h AUTO
TOWING MECHANIC
SERVICE 2
I BUY JUNK CARS......
RUNNING OR NOT AND ALSO SCRAP co
METAL AND PAY TOP DOLLAR
10% OFF WHEN YOU MENTION THIS AD
24 HOUR OFFICE: 561-370-5558
SERVICE EDDIE CELL: 772-201-8726


LIFETIME WARRANTY
Flat Roof, Metal Roof
Specialists Also Storm
Protection Products For
Your Home Model Home
Discounts Still Available
Free Estimates. Lic/Ins
ccc1327406, CBC1255525
All Florida Weather-
proofing 1-877-572-1019


DIRECTV Satellite Tele-
vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
tion, FREE HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade w/ Re-
bate. Packages from
$29.99/ month. Call
1-800-380-8939.

WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


All Types of Screen Repairs



*Any ype Screen Door
* Decorative Screen Doors
* Window Repair
* Sliding Glass Door Repair
* Kickplates
* Pet Doors & Much More
Licensed/Insured







LAWN SPRINKLERS:
repairs, maint, installa-
tion: Treasure Coast Irri-
gation & Landscape, Inc
U19158 (772) 546-4535
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466


Tree Removal
Tree Trimming
.Pruning
SStump Grnding
Lol Clearing
Bucket Truck Services
New Tree Planting of Any Size
Hauling Vegetation o
TREE DIVISION
C&D LONDSCOPE INC.
Family Owned A Operated Since 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-3914


Sim 9 1 d I


-


L403 -L, PF L


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


Friday, June 15, 2007


Hometown News


1 4,50 Sale


1 45 Sal










rUUd e WW.Pm-- -- ---- a-d----------------B -


ml


SELL YOUR PROPERTY, FURNITURE,

YOUR CAR, YOUR BOAT & EVEN YOUR

PETS USING THE BEST


/ PHOTOS ONLINE- from as little as $4.99

/ VIRTUAL TOURS have an open house everyday
with our beautiful virtual tour packages.

We have partnered with the BEST company

to provide you with the BEST virtual tour

available at the BEST price! |

Reach the world with your online ad,

Open your account online or call

1800"823-0466 for more information.


DEALERS WANTED to
market Triron portable
diesel & gas generators -
complete line, excellent
opportunity for
electricians, contractors,
entrepreneurs. Mammoth
Distribution jamesfallon@
tampabay.rr.com
941-920-9227
E-BAY .RESELLERS
Needed. Make Money
Daily. PT/FT. No experi-
ence required. Start Im-
mediately! Call NOW!
1-800-842-8714
GANA MAS DINERO!!
Vende Por Catalogo
Products De Cama Y
Bano. Prestigiosa Marca
Intima. Llama Sin Costo.
1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com
GROWING COMPANY
needs help. Independent
income opportunity. We
offer complete Support
and Training. Great op-
portunity. Free Informa-
tion. 1-800-210-3006
wwwTheHomelncomeSol
ution.com
MOVIE EXTRAS, actors,
models!Make up to $250/
day, all ages and faces
wanted! No exp. Re-
quired, FT/PT!
800-514-1768 (fee req.)

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


MOVIE EXTRAS/ MOD-
ELS Earn up to $200 per
day. All looks needed.
Work with film/ TV pro-
duction companies. Fee
required. Call
1-888-726-8935
MOVIE EXTRAS/ MOD-
ELS. Earn up to $200 per
day. Work with film/TV
production companies.
Fee required. Call
,888-615-6244
MOVIE EXTRAS/Models
earn up to $200 per day.
All looks needed. Work
with film/TV production
companies. Call
1-888-615-6248 (Fee Req)

MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop!
Retail/Dining establish-
ments need undercover
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customer service. Earn
up to $150 a day. Call
888-731-1179
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
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1800- 731-4901 (Fee'
Required)
MYSTERY SHOPPERS!
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop PT/FT.
Fee required. Call now
800-690-1272.


MYSTERY SHOPPERS:
Retail/dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 800-498-2356
SECRET. SHOPPERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
for Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, ReStau-
rants, & Theaters. Train-
ing Provided, Flexible
Hours..Up to $50 per
assignment !
1-800-585-9024 ext.6262
SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to Evaluate local
businesses. Training pro-
vided, flexible hours.
1-800-585-9024 ext.6631
SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to Mystery Shop
and Evaluate local
stores, theatres and res-
taurants. No experience
necessary, training pro-
vided. Flexible hours.
1-800-585-9024 Ext.6665
WINDOW TREATMENT
FRANCHISES FOR
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als with Integrity Only.
CALL TODAY!
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THIS IS THE ONE!!

Call Classified
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ALL YOUR Cash now.
Stop waiting for payment
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Call Prosperity Partners
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800-3 7 3 1 3 5 3
www.prosperitypartners.com

AVOIDISTOP FORE-
CLOSURE Federal pro-
grams bring mortgage
current service guaran-
teed call 1-888-345-6157
ext. 1000 FREE- 24/7
www.almaohr.com
DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too, many bills/credit
cards? Financial dis-
tress? Call A.C.R. We
help immediately! We
don't lend money. No
bankruptcy needed.
1-888-272-1420.
www.mydebtfree.com.

AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


LAWSUIT LOANS Cash
before your case settles.
Auto, workers comp., All
cases accepted. Fast
approval. $5.00 to
$50,000. 866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated and fol-
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sense program, we'll get
you into a NEW HOME.
Call 1-866-255-5267 www
AmericanHomePartners.com

Owe the IRS or State?
Haven't filed tax returns?
Get instant relief. Call
Mike 1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos espanol
STOP FORECLOSURE
If I can't save your home,
I'll bring you current!!
Free consultation. No
out of pocket cost!!
(800) 870-8046. habla
espanol. 24/7
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 6264
www.house911 com
STRESSED OUT AND
CONCERNED about
your Future? Buried in
Credit Card Debt? Stop
the harassment! Se Ha-
bla Espanol? Call and get
help now!
1-800-373-9997


-h


COCOA BEACH Ocean
front weekend Getaway!
2br/2ba. 1st fir, close to
shopping. $279,900.
321-806-0420 Owners
are agents. Signature
GMAC Realty Cocoa
Beach.
DAYTONA- OCEAN-
FRONT condotel mini
suite in luxury resort.
$199,000 owner fin.
386-214-6267
www.BeachCastlesAnd
Condos.com





DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES 3/3 ocean-
front 2170sf. New- 4th
qtr close $960K. FSBO
386-767-7976


AFFORDABLE
NO PALM BCH LAKE
PARK 2Br/lba, 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
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 1Br/1Ba Condo in
Gated Community
w/waterview, 1st fl, Pool,
Exercise Rm, 1 yr New
near Gardens Mall
$229,000 Owner/Broker
561-267-0700
STUART: CBS, 2/1.5,
active 55+ comm. With
clbhse/pool/exc. rm, etc.
Private view from 2nd fir.
florida rm, W/D, Only
$125,000. 706-994-4395
VERO BEACH Vista
Plantation, 55+, lbd/lbr
or 2bd/2ba, $85,900 -
$164,000. Vista Proper-
ties Rentals & Sales Inc.
772-562-6300
WEST PALM BEACH:
CENTURY Village. 2/1.5,
fully furn. corner condo,
w/ CA, 55+ gated,
clbhse, with amenities.
$78,500.561-744-6030
WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES



705Apatmets


"DISTRESS SALES**
FREE list w/pics of bank
foreclosures, fixer-uppers.
www.DistressHomes4U.com
Free recorded message
1-800-353-0854 ID# 2042
Courtesy of Prudential
Florida WCI Realty
Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/ 690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg+
lots of extras, Irg home
w/spa, home for enter-
taining $329,000.
Edgewater-4b/2b/2cg
new kitchen, triple lot,
price reduced, owner
must sell, make offer
$229,000.
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg
1.1 acre lot, family rm/
basement / master suite;
country setting $344,500.
BAYHILL- GATED 1
ACRE ESTATES- CBS
4/2.5/3, heated pool/jaz.
200k in upgrades, accor-
dian shtrs. $769,000
Owner/Agt 561-239-7266
DAYTONA BEACH -
Beachside. 3/2/2, CB,
Split plan, Ig. lot, fenced
yard, kitchen upgrades,
sprinkler sys. w/well.
Many extras. $290,000.
386-615-9924
FLAGLER COUNTY (Nr
St Augustine). Beachside
cottage, 2/2/2cg. Walk to
beach. Oceanfront gated
comm. Pool/ clubhouse.
$279,000.386-793-6868
FORECLOSURE Bar-
gains! Palm Beach
County to Vero Beach. Up
to 50% Below Market.
New Inventory Daily.
Call 561-222-1968
www.accessprop.com
FT. PIERCE Must see
this 2bdrm, 2ba, CBS
home, new roof, fenced
yard. 1272sqft. incl. ad-
joining lot 60x125. Locat-
ed 3221 Mura Drive. Ask-
ing $175,000 Janice Ad-
dison, MJA Realty, Inc.
772-519-4567
HOBE SOUND: Pool
home 3/2/2, oversize lot
on quiet cul de sac, close
to beach, boat ramp &
MC schools $263,500
Jody Dupuis, Realty Inter-
national 772-485-3467
MELBOURNE, Pinewood
Village, 2/2/2, some new
apple's 1200 sf, on cul de
sac, near Wickham Park
off Parkway Drive,
$159,900.321-254-8038

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


70,Aarmets


MERRITT ISLAND new,
executive: 5bd, 3 full bath
lakefront on cul-de-sac,
2823sf living, formal LR/
DR, kit. w/ granite tops &
maple cabinets, master
suite garden tub/shower,
min. to beach & shopping
$439,000. 321-453-4662
See HD Slideshow, ad #
40186, of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com

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thru
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Intro Rates
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Private Party I


Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


70 Aarmets


PALM BEACH GARDENS: 3BR/2BA
Condo at the Legends -1st floor with a
patio. A few minutes from Beaches and
Downtown, shopping centers and restau-
rants. Gated community and quiet neighbor-
hood. Upgraded kitchen with full whirlpool
Appliances. Ceramic tile in the living room,
kitchen, baths and foyer. Beautifully painted
THE LEGENDS and decorated in designer colors, lovely win-
dow treatments. Price reduced to. $315,000.
See Photos at www.HometownNewsOL.com ad #40688
Realty International / Direct contact:
Joanna Hanczaruk
772-240-8605 C


PALM CITY: Rare find
gated country clb comm,
3/2/1, CBS, Lg. private
fenced yd, HOA, ($225)
incl cable/house & yard
maint. Must See! Only.
$275,000. 706-994-4395
PALM COAST 3/2/2
ESTATE FOR SALE
1768 sq.ft. under air, up-
dated kitchen, custom
bookcases, new tile &
carpet, large back porch,
privacy fence. $199,500.
386-409-3159see
HometownNewsOL.com
Ad#40183
.PORT ORANGE -
6 Acres. 6600 sq. ft.
6BR/6BA, 2 car garage
plus detached 2-cg. Multi
living rooms, baths and
dens. Large deck, beau-
tiful wooded lot. Off
Spruce Creek Rd. Excel-
lent schools. $850,000.
386-871-7494
PORT ST LUCIE 3/2/1
Newly remodeled. Zero
down, financing available
or will consider lease op-
tion $174,900
772-873-1024
PORT ST. LUCIE
Tradition. DiVosta
Oakmont. 3/2/2, wrapped
lake view, tiled living
area, pool, extra parking.
$440,000 561-379-7488
SEBASTIAN Highlands
2-BR/2-BA 1 car garage.
Mint condition. Great lo-
cation. Fenced yard.
$149,900. 772-388-2720
STUART: Coral Gardens
2/2/1 at 1701 Jackson St.
Screen porch, newly
remodeled, everything
new. City water $183,000
772-288-7336



VERO BEACH From
$599,000 to $519,000,
2/2/2, 2-blocks from
Beach. Fully remodeled,
Nice kitchen with stain-
less appl. granite ctrs. &
wet bar. Working brokers
welcome 4%. $549K
772-559-7874
see photo, at:
www.hometownnewsol.co
m (ad#38157)
VERO LAKE ESTATES -
Over 2000sqft home on 1
acre w/screened in solar
heated pool & hot tub.
Oak hardwood flooring,
tile & carpet. Beautifully
landscaped! $299,900
Call Chad Smalley @
Realty King Inc. Call
772-589-3054 or
772-633-4988
W. MELBOURNE, 4BR/2
BA,'04,open plan,1875 sf,
scrn'd patio, carpet/tile,
Gated comm., like new,
many extras. Must see!
$217,900. 321-271-6961



JENSEN BCHIPSL New
2br-3br/2.5ba/1cg w/pool
Cable & phone incl.
$1200/mo FLS, Neg. Pets
OK. Matt Hollowell, VIP
Prop. 561-662-9789
JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center: 2 bedroom 2 bath
with Loft. vaulted ceilings,
3 balconies, new carpet
and paint, lots of parking.
Walk to shops, restau-
rants, bank, laundry, gro-
cery, ballpark. Pets OK.
1400.00. 1 bedroom 1
bath also avail. Matt VIP
Properties 561-662-9789


MELBOURNE BEACH,
Immaculate, 2/2.5 Town-
house w/Ocean to River
views, from 4 huge balc-
onies, 1800 sq ft, 2 mas-
ter Bedrooms, 2.5 bath.
Pool, Tennis, fireplace,
parquet floors, 1 car ga-
rage, $349.k Call Brian
954-398-4059 Agents
Welcome MLS
PALM BEACH Gardens:
Pre-foreclosure
waterfront townhome, 2/2
w/ huge loft, custom
interior blinds & shutters
throughout. Granite,
custom lighting, tile
throughout, 2 Jacuzzi
tubs, comply. renovated
bathrooms. Gorgeous!
carport, boating, docks,
$317K Neg. Brokers
welcome, Please contact
Sandy 561-541-4666
PALM BEACH Gardens:
Townhome for sale/rent
buy. Spotless 3/2.5
comply. renovated. New
appis, roof, Ig fenced
patio, new deck, tile &
carpet. 1600sf. Ideal loc.
shopping & schools.
$230,000 or $1350/mo.
561-627-5682 Ready for
immediate occupancy.


REDKED
PSL RIVERPLACE 2/2/2
Nature preserve w/sports
park. Boating, kayaking,
hiking, trails, pool. Tile
floors 42" maple
cabinets, appliances,
large pantry. Custom tile
in baths. MB/jacuzzi
$189,900 772-344-4634



HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Rare single family lot
with private oceanfront
gazebo. Sold for $248K
Must sell this Weekend.
$129K 772-528-4137
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
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
2 Building lots, 1 with wa-
ter and sewer. 4 lots in
rear of property. No
street access. Total 1.25
acres. $210,000.
386-409-9825/663-2861
NORTH CAROLINAII
Mountain cabin, $99,900.
New shell on private
lacre site. 16.8 -acres
w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved &
electric. 828-652-8700

M U.$T
$ELL
PORT ST LUCIE
14 Acres in town East of
US 1. Gentlemens Farm
Zoned 6 units to an acre.
Horses ok, $399,000
772-528-4137
PORT ST. Lucie Torino
by St. Lucie West. Great
for commuters. Low prep
cost. Quick sell $75,500.
772-879-7400
772-240-6996



COCOA 3bd/2ba new-
er doublewide, clean, on
own land, right off US 11
$85,000/price negotiable.
Open House Sat. & Sun.
Noon-Spm.321-504-6365


JENSEN BEACH: 55+,
Lakefront, 2br/2ba, 1350
sq. ft. New Carport,
screened room & 8X10
Shed, new laminate &
ceramic flooring, updated
kitchen/dining room,
minutes to beach &
shopping. Must sell!!
Reduced to $59,900.
772-225-9708
LAKES OF Melbourne -
'91 Fleetwood, 2bd/2ba in
gated 55+ comm., appli-
ances, inside 'laundrycar-
port, shed,fabulous- must
see! 3877 Southwind Dr.
$79,900. easy to show,
call office. 321-725-5500
Photos of Home at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
Please See Ad #40182
MELBOURNE, 55+, 2/1,
3 yr. new roof, W/D, parti-
ally furn., oversized scrn
patio, hurricane shutters,
large lot. Lot rent $260.
$17,000/bo 321-724-6828
Melbourne-must sell! 2/2
doublewide,55+, glass FL
rm, new carpet, carport,
screened rm, utility room
w/ work area + an attic.
$35k/obd. 321-960-1877
Home Photo: Please See
Ad # 40946 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
MODULAR HOMES
Custom Floor Plans,
Custom quality, turn key
projects. Central or North
Florida. Homes from $65
sq. foot. Call for free bro-
chure. 866-755-9133;
386-758-9133


QUALITY

PORT ORANGE-CRANE
LAKES "Manufactured
Home for Sale". Palm
Harbor. 3/2, FL room,
Oversized 2-CG, with
overhead storage. Active
55+ Beautiful 18 Hole
Golf Club Community.
Pro-shop, driving range,
2 pools, tennis, gym, on-
site restaurant, min. from
beach. Lawncare includ-
ed. $130,000 negotiable.
Call Sam or Bruce
386-788-1749.
VERO BEACH 55+
gated comm. Doublewide
2/2 large rooms open
floor plan. Screen porch
shed. Newer roof, A/C, &
water heater. Comm
pool, tennis, clubhouse,
$49,900 772-794-0918

IM.aufactre
Homs or al


VERO BEACH: 55+
Gated comm, double
wide 2/2, cathedral
ceiling, lap siding, C/H/A,
new roof & carport, fully
furn'd, like new, immed
occupancy. $39,500
772-569-7179





*Escape to the moun-
tainsl* 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

1 MILE creekfront! 55+
acres- $199,900. Beauti-
ful pasture w/creek. 2
barns, fenced for cattle.
West Tenn. Potential to
subdivide. Excellent fin-
cancing. Call now
866-685-2562 x 1260.

162 ACRES
LAFAYETTE CO. FLA.
Planted Pine, Hardwood
Bottoms. Road Frontage
& Great Hunting. $3700/
acre. 352-867-8018

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

AAH1 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.exltmurphy.com

ABINGDON,VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int road,
S.I Fl 'ai i'\'II .H I Ir

016 ow@owaeciom

AIKEN SOUTH CARO-
LINA Area, 829 acres 25
acre lake, big timber,
over 6 miles of county rd,
Frontage. $2,995/ac.
Owner 803-640 3497


I IRRR~P


'11ngij'j I.ii ,jijj i,;i a~vij rni; Ii







LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
SPARK MODELS

FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION
9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976

7712663-3318
Se Habla Espaifol

Sl'9[M i:ii11 1 :^;ifn-iH fi


ALABAMA LAND
(South) Enterprise:
76.67/ac. Prime develop-
ment land $6,000/ac joins
Oak Ridge Subdivision.
Andalusia: financing
available, 400 acres &
41.93/ac, both $2,250/ac,
57/ac. Prirfe land $7,500/
ac. Call Leon
1-334-562-3227 W.W.
Sellers Realty
ALABAMA LAND
(South) Enterprise:
76.67/ac. Prime devel-
opment land $6,000/ac
joins Oak Ridge Subdi-
vision. Andalusia: financ-
ing available, 400/acres &
41.93/ac, both $2,250/ac,
57/ac. Prime land
$7,500/ac. Call Leon
334-562-3227 W.W.
SELLERS REALTY"

ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATION! Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing from $15,900. Cen-
trally located near Nash-
ville, Knoxville, Chatta-
nooga. 931- 839-2968,
888-939-2968
COASTAL GEORGIA
24+ acres Was
$109,900. Beautiful
trees, pasture for horses,
loaded with wildlife. Easy
access to 1-95. Short
drive to GA coast. Long
road frontage potential
to subdivide. Excellent
financing.Call now
1-800-898-4409 x1278
COASTAL GEORGIA
40.5 acres on private
cul-de-sac. Loaded with
trees & wildlife. Great ac-
cess to 1-95 & coast. Po-
tential to subdivide. Bring
the horses! Only
$169,900. Call now
1-800-898-4409 x1284
Come to the Mountains!
RE/MAX Mountain
Properties offers the best
properties available in
Western NC. Mountain
views, creeks, cabins &
acreage. Call toll free,
1-800-708-4252 or visit
www.cometothemountains.
corn
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
GA MTNS Blue Ridge,
2 unfurn. & 2 furn. Cabins
for sale. Also, 1-2 acre
lots ready to build, $45k
& up. 10% down, owner
financing. 321-431-1820


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.
corn ad #38828
GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Blue Ridge. Rustic
Home/cabin Yr. round
views of Cohutta Mtns
2/2+ Loft w/full bsmt on
2.11 Beautifully land-
scaped acres. Furnished
$349,000 MLS 147273
Gated comm log 6abin
2/2 w/loft, suriroom,
wooded pvt lot, garage,
basement stubbed.
Reduced $299,900 MLS
148054 Call Jackie
Lumpkin Coldwell Banker
High Country Realty at
1-800-307-0777 www.
findblueridgeproperty.com

GEORGIA MTNS:
2BR/2.5BA Cabin, 2 + / -
acres. Wide rushing
creek, large kitchen,
cathedral ceilings, nicely
landscaped. Garage
w/workshop. $299,900.
Anne Williamson-
CB High Country Realty
(706)633-9847;
(706)632-7311
GEORGIA NE Mountains
Clayton 360 degree
mountain views on
Tallulah River. Golf, walk
to trout fishing, hunting,
hiking or just privacy.
22.28 Acres w/stream
joins government land on
paved road. $30,000 per
acre. 706-782-5643
KENTUCKY -
DALE HOLLOW LAKE
Low Property Taxesll
Affordable Cost of
Living!! 1-3 acre wooded
sites. Starting @ only
$29,40011 Located in
Albany. ,
Call McKeough Land
Co. today (800)301-5263
www.KYwaterfront.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

KENTUCKY
35 Waterfront Acres -
On beautiful Green River.
Trophy deer & turkey.
$99,900.
10 Acres Barn, pond,
$54,900.
5 Acres $900/downr
$215/month.
I Acre $500/down
$105/mo. 270-999-0179

LAKE MARION S.C. 2
acres, excellent build-
ing site. No Impact Fee,
Low taxes and Insur-
ance. $24,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 803-473-7125
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900.
Panoramic mountain,
creek, river, waterfall
views, AMENITIES,
Limited availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com


-


I


=MIA' A 3


i


wwNw.Ho~ietownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Garde~ns, North Palm Beach, Singer Island BI 3


0nn07


Friday, June 15, 2










iA -PDlmm eah rGardeanc snrtk hPalm RBacrh .inear Island


N.C. Asheville Area.
Gated Community sur-
rounded by Pisgah Na-
tional Forest! In historic
Hotsprings. Clubhouse,
hiking trails, waterfall!
1-6 acre Homesites
$70K to $225K.
1-877-477-3473
www.FireflyMountain.com
N.C. REAL ESTATE -
Relocation, Retirement,
Investment. Let us help
you find the perfect lot,
land or home!
Countrytyme
704-483-1457
NC LAND:
43acs. Huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites, deer,
ducks, fish.
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MOUNTAIN CABINS
and property for sale,
near Boone & Blowing
Rock NC. Big views, very
private. Great prices!!
336-835-2281 Ldwe and
Son Land Company.
www.buyncland.com
NC MOUNTAINS New
Log Cabin 2+ acres,
mountain views, ready to
finish & reduced for quick
sale only $89,900. Fi-
nancing available.
1-828-286-1666


IR

Call Now
NORTH PALM BEACH
2/2 No pets, 1 year
lease $925/month. Cen-
tral air & all appliances.
F/US, 561-627-1731
HUTCHINSON ISLAND -
Harbor Isle Designer
Furnished 2br/2ba on
1st floor w/riverview in
gated comm. Just bring
your toothbrush. $1500
per month OBO
772-461-1504
Call Classified
800-823-0466


I *


NC Mountains of NC.
Log cabin in shell w/loft.
2.27 acres, 1480 sq ft,
$89,900.Views, elevated,
big trees. Won't last!
828-286-1666 Bkr

NC MOUNTAINS: 5.32
acres with swift streams
in gated comm. Beautiful
mountain view from
homesite $99K. Call own-
er for pics & info:
1-800-563-8590
gatewaymountain corn

NC SMOKY MOUN-
TAINS Grand Opening!
Waterfront lots on pre-
mier trout fishing and raft-
ing river. Heavily stocked.
Also private ridgetop
tracts bordering US For-
est Service. Best views in
the Smokies!
1-866-295-1246.

NORTH CAROLINA -
New mountain log cabin
shell on a 1 acre site
$99,900. Paved &
utilities, 2-8ac. homesites
w/fabulous views!!
$29,900 to $89,900.
828-247-9966

NORTH CAROLINAII
Mountain cabin, $99,900.
New shell on private 1
acre site. 16.8 acres
w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved &
electric. E-Z Financing.
Free Info. 828-652-8700


IEttm





JUPITER Chasewood
South 2-br/2-ba 1st floor.
Remodeledl kitchen. All
tile. Hurricane shutters.
W/D with pool. $1000/mo
561-262-5946

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 312 Condo w/patio.
Unfurn, gated, club-
house: pool, .fitness ctr,
sauna, business ctr, etc.
Near Gardens Mall &
Downtown. F/L/S
$1250/mo./772-240-8605
772-463-1795
see photos ad #18121
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Classified 800-823-0466


I 865
OfiePrfsional


-'m
SEQUATCHIE POINT
Tennessee' Mtns Where
the Mountains Kiss the
Sky. Free Vacation to
visit our mountain acre-
age community over-
looking the Tennessee
River. Call 706-657-7655




SEVILLE- 26.5 acres on
paved road. Great get-
away near Lake George.
Adjacent to large conser-
vation area. Owner will
consider financing with
large down payment.
$279,000 386-212-9809
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS
2 acre building site
w/woods. Spectacular
views, paved roads, utilit-
ies. River access, boat-
ers dream. Near Chatta-
nooga, $39,900.
Owner Financing.
1-866-550-5263 Ask
About Mini Vacations.
TENNESSEE Ducktown
25/mi West of Muraphy
N.C. developed 5 ac
commercial site with 400
ft frontage on 4 lane US
Hwy 64. 2200sf building
high quality operating
restaurant. 10 unit motel
to rehab $498,000.
Bradley & Assoc.
888-492-4301
Call Classified
800-823-0466


JUPITERITEQUESTA:
2/1.5 unfurn or furn 55+,
quiet, clean, new carpets
& baths, great view, ten-
nis, golf & pool, no pets
$800/mo 561-707-5642

PORT ST. Lucie The
Anchorage. 2/2 2nd fl.
New kitchen, w/granite
counter, new appliances.
W/D. $900/mo.
Dock space avail.
561-744-6664


RENT NOW
LAKE PARK: 2/1 Lake
Shore' Dr. Inclds cable &
water; unfurnished. No
pets lyr. lease $850 First
& Security 561-627-1731

SINGER ISLAND Palm
Beach Shores. lbr/lba,
Fully furn, 100/yards to
beach & tennis. Water &
cable incl. No pets.
$825/mo. 561-543-9354

STUART: NRS 2br/2ba
unfurn., newly decorated,
2nd fir, dock avail, water
view, $1000/mo. F/US
772-692-0723


OHIO RIVER ACREAGE
260 Acres w/3200 Ft of
frontage on the Muskin-
gum River, hilltop prop-
erty. Just $22001acre.
Call 740-489-9146
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN RETREAT 5 acres,
excellent cain site
w/woods. Incredible
vistas, river access.
Near Crossville, TN.
$39,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 931-979-1371
TENNESSEE MTNS
Chattanooga to KY line
2.5 acres starting at
$25,000. Larger acreage
starting at $10,000 per
acre. Realty One
877-892-8787 Ask for
Nikkie Heidle
931-248-3900
TENNESSEE MTNS -
2 Acre building site
wlwoods, spectacular
views, paved roads,
utilities. River access,
boaters dream. Near
Chattanooga, TN.
$39,900.
Owner financing.
1-866-550-5263 Ask
about Mini-Vacations
TENNESSEE PUBLIC
AUCTION JUNE 16,2007
35 Premium building lots
1/2 acre to 2.4 acres.
Lake/mountain Views
Ride your golf cart to boat
dock. Call Tony
865-548-0661 TFL 4250


**A-E****T

North Palm Beach East
of US1. 1/1 new paint,
central air, shutters, pool.
Year lease $875 F/L/S.
SEC $200. 561-627-1731

Affordabl& Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


I 3


Providing a more efficient office option

for today's executive or professional.

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

also 8,400 sq. ft. available

IraB. : r orL s I I a Io
C l7 5 9 I I


H.m t n rawsalllll .ll Junelll152, 007..Ii i-llll I-- ll O' .. .


TENNESSEE
Waterfront Community
Only 17 Home Sites
Remaining! Lakefront,
View, Access Sites
Gated Entrance, Marina
& Boat Launchll! Starting
at $34,900 Located Near
Morristown, TN.
McKeough Land
Company (800)351-5263
www.TNwaterfront.com
TENNESSEEIIMonteagI
e -Sewanee. Beautiful
mountain properties.
600+ Acres; tracts, 5
Acres & up. 4 miles from
1-24. gated & secluded.
Gorgeous bluff & creek.
Wooded lots. George
Timberwood Develop-
ments Co.
423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com

SPECIAL
TENNESSEE, Knoxville
area: 5+ acre tracts with
scenic Cumberland
Mountain Views on
wooded Home Sites.
Place under contract by
July 4, 2007 & receive:
$10,000 owners rebate,
$0 closing cost, 100%
financing available.
$99,900 Call Linda
865-207-1623
www.cumberlandviews.com

Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


VERO BEACH Laguna
3/2, posh clubhouse, fit-
ness center, pool, tennis,
racquetball. Lots of interi-
or extras, new floor. Mi-
nutes to beaches, shop-
ping, hospital. Water
view. Furn./Unfurn. $1125
per month. 321-243-8561

VERO BEACH Move in
special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$650. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013
WEST PALM BEACH:
CENTURY Village. 1/1.5
Clean, nicely furn. corner
condo, w/ new Cent. A/C,
etc. 55+ Yrly rental @
$625/mo. incl. cable &
busing. 561-744-6030
Ftlllcm= j

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


TENNESSEE: 2 Acre,
Trailer & Pond $16,500.
33.5 Wooded Acres,
Creek, Springs $2,400
per Acre, 20 Acres, 4 BR,
3100 Sq. Ft. Home &
Com. Building $225,000
New Horizon Realty
1-731-852-2424 www.
newhorizonrealtytn.com
Timber Company Sell-
Off! 20-acres-$39,900.
Subdivison Potential! Big
Mountain Acreage w/
Views. 1 Mile to Nicklaus
Designed golf Course.
Close to Tennessee Riv-
er & Recreational Lake.
Creekfronts Available.
Excellent Finanacing.
Free call 1-866-685-2562
x1204.
TN CENTER Hill Lake.
Lakeview lots. Build your
dream cabin in one of
Center Hill Lake's pristine
subdivisions. 859761 Call
Gina at 931-510-8227
Condo Beautiful
penthouse Condo. Open
lakeview & overlooks
Marina. 844106.
Tony 615-464-5724
Custom Home -
Riverwatch golf & lake
comm 852320 Kiki
615-464-5478
The Real Estate Team,
LLC 615-597-9200 www.
therealestateteamllc.com
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


JUPITER PASEOS
$3,500. Fabulous 5br/5ba
two story pool home.
Family rm, screened pool
& paver lanai. Two car
Garage. LeeAnn Stier-
walt 561-234-0313. Pru-
dential FL. WCI Realty
MELBOURNE VILLAGE
- Architect home in
woods, 3/2 2,400sqft.
acre, remodel, hot tub,
pond, fruit trees, Pets Ok.
$1,400/mo 321-373-1327

WOW
MERRITT ISLAND, Cata-
lina Isles, nice, clean,
remodeled 3/2 with large
screen porch, 1 car ga-
rage, 985/month. Call
301-752-2299
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS WOODBINE of-
fered for Rent & sale
$1599/mo. Annual. Sale
$304,000. 3 br/2ba/2cg.,
Wood floors. LeeAnn
Stierwalt. 561-234-0313
Prudential FL. WCI Realty
PORT ST Lucie 4/2/2
Brand new split plan. DR,
LR, FR, office/den. All
tile. All appliances inc
W/D. Lawn maintenance
sprinklers on well. $1486
561-702-4220
PORT SAINT LUCIE: 3/1
carport, W/D, huge yard,
hurr. shutters, new roof.
annnh..5 ,, n


"Copyrighted Material

P Syndicated Content .
Available from Commercial News Providers"
-- - -O - A


TIMBERLAND SALE
GA, NC, SC & VA. Riv-
ers, Creeks, Rolling Hills,
Level, Bottom Land,
Hardwood, Pine, Great
Hunting. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com
UPSTATE NY
Abandoned Riverfront
Farm! 25/ac-$49,900.
nice woods, walk to river!
Quiet town Rd,
3.5hrs/NYC! Gorgeous
Setting! Terms avail!
877-906-5263
www.centralnyland.com
VILLA RICA, GA: 4/3.5,
6 yrs old. Hardwood
floors throughout. 2 story
composite deck over
looking golf course and
lake. MLS #3457210
$265,000. 321-480-1155
See photos @
www.hometowrinewsol.com
AD# 40942



COCOA BEACH Ocean-
front & oceanview time-
shares. Floating time,
charter membership. IncI
pool, tennis, gym, sauna
& more. Beautiful 2 br.,
sleeps 6. 417-230-1828


Port St. Lucie-Club Med
Fully Furn just bring your
Tooth brush. 2/1/1 on
Sinners Golf Crs. Lwn
care inc. No Pets.
$950/mo. FLS
772-335-8451
TITUSVILLE executive
5bd/3ba/2 car + new RV
garage 18'x52', 3637sf, 1
acre, sauna, applncs, in
exclusive area, rent w/
option to buy. $1500/mo.
ref's req'd. 321-269-5913



JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center 2br/2ba w/Loft.
vaulted ceilings, 3 bal-
conies, new carpet & paint,
lots of. parking. Great
Location. Pets ok. $1375
month or Sale $279,000
Matt Hollowell, VIP
Properties 561-662-9789
PORT ST LUCIE East
Lake Village 3br/3.5/ 2cg
Incl cable & outside main-
tenance. Great location &
amenities.$1400/mo FLS
of $1000 772-285-8018


IENT OW
JENSEN BCHIPSL New
2br-3br/2.5ba/1cg w/pool
Cable & phdne incl.
$1200/mo FLS, Neg. Pets
OK. Matt Hollowell, VIP
Properties 561-662-9789


NORTH CAROLINA
Murphy Be in the heart
of the Tri-State. 2/2 Log
Cabin w/Fireplace. Wrap
around deck. All ameni-
ties incl. Pet Friendly
Come stay for a week
$575 or just a few days 3
min. for $285. Call
772-465-5443 or e-mail
Ladybugchalet@yahoo.com
SUMMER VACATION
Adirondack Mtns..in New
York. Lakeside 3/1 furn
cottages in Saranac
Lake. Good swimming,
fishing, 8 miles to Lake
Placid. Starting @ $800
per wk. 585-392-8810
email:epabins@yahoo.com


NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
taill! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazinell
800-780-3 158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa
TIMESHARE RESALES
Sell today for Cash! No
commissions or broker
fees. Don't delay Go to
www.sellatimeshare.com
or Call 1-800-640-6886




AAAAAA
FORT PIERCE Ware-
house for sale/ rent. 2650
sqft, 4 overhead doors on
half acre. Off US1 &
Dickson Drive., Plenty of
Parking including space
for trucks $950/mo or sell
$495,000. 772-521-5111




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


TRANQUILITY Town
Home In HOBE SOUND
$1600/mo 3-levels,
4br/3ba/lcg. Private ele-
vator, gated community.
W/pool. LeeAnn Stierwalt
Prudential FL WCI
561-234-0313


CAPE, LIVE ON BEACH
2/2, completely furnished
executive home, profes-
sionals only, $1050/mo. +
sec. and utilities. Showing
now! 321-783-5448
HUTCHINSON IS.- Du-
plex 3ba/2br, nice, Ig,
A/C, parking, all applian-
ces & W/D. Community
amenities. $950/mo.
$1900/ move in. 221
Balboa St. 954-394-9832
JUPITER 55+, 2/1 unfur-
nished, tile, all applian-
ces, Ig family room. Boat
Ramp with ocean ac-
cess. Available July 1st
Asking $950/mo.
561-745-0433 / 512-5882
VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
plex, w/carport unfurn on
water, all appl. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269


LAS VEGAS 3 bed
Condo. Near Strip, Con-
vention Center & Mall. Al-
so, 2 to 3 bed Golf home.
Available Weekly.
702-369-6128
SOUTH BEACH Miami
Deluxe Condo 2BR/2BA
One week. 6917 Collins
Avenue. I won this prize
in a contest but can not
take a full week off. The
Value is $1500 will sell
for less. Please call
772-621 -5004
http://www.vacationho
mes.com/22020
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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




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 OKl!! 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).
NO SMOKE "ALL"
RENTERS WANTED!
(All credit accepted)
1-866-239-7641 Tenant
Credit Builder Program
TM. www.irentorown.com


CALL NOW

way Doublewide 55+ 2/2
furn. or not. $650/mo.
561-744-7111 / 676-9202




VERO- Office / Retail.
US1 great location ex-
pand develop start
new business. Immediate
success! From $500/mo.
772-489-0180





FORT PIERCE Parking/
Storage up to 1 acre.
US1 & Dickson Drive,
Reasonable
772-521-5111
AAAAAA
FORT PIERCE Ware-
house for sale/ rent. 2650
sqft, 4 overhead doors on
half acre. Off USI &
Dickson Drive., Plenty of
Parking including space
for trucks $950/mo or sell
$495,000. 772-521-5111


NORTH CAROLINA Log
home, cabins, R.V. sites,
tent, camping, fishing,
mini golf, laundry facility
onsite. Bring the kids or
get away from it all. Call
toll free 1-877-668-4928
or cell 828-442-4964
www.skylslandRetreat.com
SUMMER VACATION
rentals available Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or e-mail
reservatlons@foscoerentals.
com. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com
TIMESHARE RE-
SALES!! Deeded weeks
starting at $3,500. So-
Cal's largest resale com-
pany!! Buyers list availa-
ble for sellers!! Call
1-888-201-1676


AWTIA
4 ~ ~ .A44


CHEVROLET 1950
Fleetline 2 door, maroon.
Good cond. $10,000
772-224-9034
FORD FALCON 1964
Red Conv, w/white top,
37K original miles. Exc.
cond. Always garaged!
$8500 321-543-4007


%*,"-V' ', : V".

Highlight your
ad and
get it sold fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


BMW 2000 5281, 4 door,
Fully loaded. 55k mi, 6 cd
player. Front & side air
bags. Silver. $15,500
561-627-1731
CADILLAC COUPE DE
VILLE 1979- Remanufac-
tured powertrain. Runs
excellent. Driven every-
day. Cold Air. Needs
some interior work. Some
rust. Best offer over
$500.772-871-5714
CADILLAC/SEDAN Dev-
ille '94. 4 door white.
Auto/A/C., Nice car.
90,000 miles.$3500 OBO
561.371.7857


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
Definition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466


DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
800-469-8593
DONATE YOUR Car "to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801
LEXUS LS 400: 1997
Outstanding condition.
Nakamichi Sound Sys-
tem. 86,000 mi. $11,900
772-22 1 1 659/
772-485-8262

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


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
DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fund! Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
S d u c t i b l
1-866-448-3265



BIG INCH Custom- 2005
chopper 3000 mi. 111"
S&S, 6 spd. Baker trans.
Plum w/ dark flames.
240" rear, lots morel
$19,500 772-607-1692

Classified 800-823-0466


POLARIS SCRAMBLER
500 '06 4x4, 4 strk, 150
hrs. $4600 OBO
772-633-5190 or
772-532-5927
SUZUKI: Burgman 650
'06, .,Super Scooter,
extras, 3,500 miles,
warranty, AS NEW,
immaculate. $6495.
772-781-6162




RV RENTAL site located
on Hutchingson Island
near Vero Beach. Across
from beach, Marina on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.
Call Classified
800-823-0466


TRAVEL TRAILER 2005
Puma. 30' large slide out.
2-br Ducted A/C. Fully
equipped, Like new.
$16,900.772-285-1894
VIXEN 21FT SE Moto-
rhome- V6 Buick 3.8L, 80
mph, 21 mpg, 49,900 mi:,
kitchen, lounge & dinette,
bedroom, bath + shower,
closets, lockers, leather
command center, satellite
dish, AC & heat, Onan
generator, GPS, cb, tow
pkg., air lift. $32,000/obo.
321-459-1073, evenings
WILDWOOD PARK -'06,
38ft w/ 2 slideouts, appli-
ances, sleeper sofa, full
sz bed, new washer,gas
stove + more $22k/obo in
St. Cloud. 518-588-5432
Check out RV photos:
Ad # 22480 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
www.HometownNewsOL.com


MINT
MERCEDES ML55 AMG
2000 41K miles. Tow
package, navigation sys,
Bose sound, leather
interior. Etc. 18" wheels.
Mint condition. Garage
kept. $24,000 obo.
772-418-0060


DODGE 2000 2500
pickup quad cab,
longbed, V-8 engine.
Great cond. $8300/obo
772-337-4266

CALL OW
NISSAN 95', Extended
Cab XE, 4X4, 5 spd, Cold
Air, Oversized Tires &
Wheels, 31 X 10.5. $4400
Call 772-240-2147 See
ad #21985 for photo
www.HometownNewsOL.
com


S

E j FT


'20 PONTOON- CREST-
LINER LSI, 90 hp Suzuki
4 strk. Loaded w/traller.
35 hrs: One owner. Best
Offer Moving!
772-708-2691
1992 25 foot Wellcraft
with twin 2000 150 Mer-
cury EFI engines. Good
shape. Cuddy cabin, bait
well, all the toys.
$10,900. Best offer.
352-347-2016.
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


SAILBOAT 14.2' Capri
sailboat & trailer.. Furled
Jib 772-871-0432
SEA FOX/18.5' Good
Deal. Lots of Extras! Pay
off boat at $15,700. Call
772-924-9985 PSL
WELLCRAFT 22' 2000
Hardtop, walk-around,
5.7L Merc cruiser, I/O,
300hrs, New custom can-
vas, vacu-flush head, Fu-
runo chart plotter, Prof
maintained, Immaculatel
$22,000 Slip may be
avail. 386-451-0038

Call Classified
800-823-0466


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Hometown News


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Friday, June IS, 2007




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