Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00025
 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 22, 2007
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach Gardens
Coordinates: 26.828611 x -80.11 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081230
Volume ID: VID00025
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Full Text










f&uriuyrIIi~aL'


Vol. 4, No..12


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


SINGER
ISLAND




ews

FRIDAY, June 22, 2007


Weekend
Weather
Planner
PDafn2m Eacl
FRIDAY
SSCATTER .,
THUNDER
STORMS /
84HIGH 75 LOW
SHigh Tide: 4:19 p.m.
Low Tide: 9:57 a.m.
SATURDAY
ISOLATED
THUNDER
STORMS
S86HIGH 76 LOW
High Tide: 5:13 p.m.
Low Tide: 10:47 p.m.

SUNDAY .
SCATTERED
THUNDER
STORMS
86HlGH 76 LOW
High Tide: 11:36 a.m.
Low Tide: 6:07 p.m.
Source: Weather.com

The Hometown News
welcomes


(omcast


as a business partner

wwiw.cmIcas.comi 1-800-comoast


This Week


FLAG DAY


American Legion Post
Commander Joe A3
Lofredo properly
disposed of a flag at a
ceremony last Thursday


On cars


When a car
dealer
crosses the
line


Feng
shui

What loss
can teach
us about the
value of life


EardStewart

A1O


Pat Heydlauff


B7


Ethics


probe


ending


sight

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS An investiga-
tion by the State Com-
mission on Ethics,
surrounding Palm
Beach Gardens Mayor
Joe Russo and former
councilman Carl
Sabatello, is complete.
"It's in the hands of
our prosecutor," said
Kerrie Stillman, public
information officer for
the commission. "The
investigation found
probable cause and it's
pending either a public
hearing in front of an
administrative law
judge or they will try to
reach a settlement

) See ETHICS, A2


Tax cuts

keep city

budgets

in limbo

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The special
legislative session on
property tax reform in
Tallahassee is over, but
city officials' budgeting
work has just begun.
Despite being stuck
in a budget holding
pattern for the last few
months, Palm Beach
Gardens city officials
have been planning for
cuts.
Now that the num-
bers are official -
property taxes will be
rolled back to 2006-07
levels, with an addi-
tional 5 percent cut -
they can get to work.
"We are operating
right now based upon
the proposed statutory
cut," said Alan Owens,
city financial manager.
"Our operating mil-
leage rate is 5.1888
based on our best inter-
pretation of how to
apply the statutory cut.
We've calculated the
amount (to be cut) to
be $2.5 million."
The fire, recreation,
police and other city
departments are now in
) See LIMBO, A3


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
The historic tugboat 'Huntington' docked at the Riviera Beach Marina last Wednesday.

Historic tugboat lands on Peanut Island


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
SINGER ISLAND A
museum with sea legs
arrived at its new "home"
on Peanut Island June
12.
The Huntington, a his-
toric tugboat that


brought in several ships
during World War II, air-
craft carriers, such as the
U.S.S. John E Kennedy,
luxury liners, such as the
Queen Elizabeth II, and
others over the course of
its 61 years of service,
was donated to the Palm
Beach Maritime Muse-


um of West Palm Beach,
said John Grant, the
museum's founder and
chairman of the board.
Built by the Newport
News Shipbuilding and
Dry Dock Company in
Virginia in 1933, the
black and rustic red, 109-
foot tugboat, which


Millions in funding on its way

for hurricane repair relief


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Florida's 16th
Congressional District,
which encompasses
Charlotte, Glades,
Hendry, Highlands,
Okeechobee, St. Lucie,
Martin and Palm Beach
counties, has been given
$32.6 million from a fed-
eral Emergency Supple-
mental Appropriations
Act signed into law in
;


May.
The U.S. Department
of Homeland Security's
Federal Emergency
Management Agency
has provided additional
disaster funds to supple-
ment state and local
governments' recovery
needs.
"FEMA is working with
the state and local gov-
ernments to distribute
the money," said Jessica
Santillo, communica-
tions director for Rep.


Tim Mahoney, D-Palm
Beach Gardens. "The
money was allocated
based on damages from
various storms. Because
Florida was hit by hurri-
canes Dennis, Wilma
and Katrina, we became
eligible for this money."
Statewide, $386 mil-
lion will be brought into
Florida and will affect
nearly 14,000 recovery
projects, according to a
press release from Con-
I See RELIEF, A4


A BLESSING FOR PETS


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Loraine Salm of Palm Beach Gardens holds her Pomeranian Priscilla close during a
'pet Shabbat' held at Temple Judea in Palm Beach Gardens last Friday.


weighs 271 tons, retired
from its life of service in
1994.
Since then, it's been a
floating museum in Nor-
folk, Va.
For the Palm Beach
Maritime Academy, a
) See TUGBOAT, A13


Pension

fund

changes

approved

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- The North Palm Beach
Village Council approved
changes to the police and
firefighters pension fund
to fulfill state statute
requirements.
North Palm ,Beach
police officers and fire
fighters can now retire at
age 52 if they have com-
pleted 25 years of service.
Those joining the Village's
Public Safety Department
in the future will now be
eligible for a pension plan
when they become
employed. The previous
policy, set a retirement age
of 55, and required a one-
year waiting period before
new officers and firefight-
ers were eligible for the
pension.
The Village was one of
the few municipalities
that still required a wait-
ing period before officers
and firefighters could be
in the pension plan, said
Denise McNeil of the Pen-
sion Resource Center in
Palm Beach Gardens,
which administrates the
North Palm Beach police
and firefighters pension
fund.
) See PENSION, A5


Index
Business A8
Calendar BI
Classified B11
Crossword B10
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Reports ...................... A5
Sports B8
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Students participate in first countywide art summit


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Palm Beach
County held its first arts
education leadership
summit recently and
several north county stu-
dents got to showcase


their talent.
"Building Florida's
Future for the Arts Edu-
cation" was held at the
Flagler Museum on Palm
Beach from June 13-15.
Kimberly Ayala, Jordan
Oregero and Grace
Smith, all students at St.
Mark's Episcopal School


in Palm Beach Gardens,
submitted artwork that
was chosen and dis-
played at a student art
exhibit at the museum.
"We worked with a
program that advocates
arts in schools," said
Lilie Gelfand, music
teacher at St. Mark's. "We


submitted our children's
work to Lighthouse Cen-
ter for the Arts and three
of our students were
chosen."
Lauren Clark from
Palm Beach Gardens
High School performed
at the reception with the
Young Singers of the


Palm Beaches and Ethan
Kaslow from The Ben-
jamin School also per-
formed with the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre.
"The leadership con-
ference is held every year
at different locations in
) See ART, All


i








lAZ 0ra n.. pscLU LiarOtEs, imKr raim t8e*5, flu.'l6ige flf**


Ethics
From page Al
agreement."
The probe concerned a
vote back in September
2000 that approved a reso-
lution on a site plan for
parcels of land in Mirasol,
a then up-and-coming


development.
The parcels consisted of
114 zero-lot-line home
gites and 85 single family
homes.
Mr. Sabatello, who later
became a builder for Mira-
sol and Mayor Russo
(along with other council
members), voted in favor
of the development west of


PGA Boulevard.
- But questions about the
project arose when Mr.
Sabatello's and Mayor
Russo's affiliation with it
came to light. The mayor is
Mr. Sabatello's accountant.
"The FBI spent over
three years and came up
with nothing," said Mr.
Sabatello. "To have a con-


flict of interest, you either
have to have a contract to
purchase or you must own
the rights to the property. I
was told I had to vote
because I did not own the
rights to the property."
A letter dated Dec. 5,
2000, from Leonard G.
Rubin, former city attorney
for Palm Beach Gardens,


indicated that Sabatello
Companies were advised
to vote on the Mirasol proj-
ect.
"Because of this limited
involvement, there does
not appear to be any
requirement that you
abstain from every vote
relating to the approval of
plats, parcels and site


plans within the entire
Mirasol PCD," the letter
said.
The letter also stated
that the councilman
should not vote in an offi-
cial capacity on any meas-
ures that "would ensure
special private gain."
"All of our ethics laws
deal with these kind of
issues. The question was,
whether the issues that the
respondents voted on were
indeed ethical at the time
of voting," said Ms. Still-


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man;
Mr. Sabatello is no
longer the subject or target
of any current federal
grand jury investigation
according to a letter from
John S. Kasstrenkes, an
assistant U.S. Attorney. :
Mr. Sabatello is now ask-
ing for reimbursement for
his legal fees in the amount
of $43,000.
"His request for reim-
bursement deals stricdy
with the potential criminal
investigation with the FBI,"
said Christine Tatum, cur-
rent attorney for Palm
Beach Gardens.
"The investigation is
concluded and I believe it
is appropriate, if he is
exonerated, to request
reimbursement. This is not
an unusual request."
Mayor Russo was not
under investigation by the
federal grand jury, but
because of his association
as Mr. Sabatello's business
accountant, became part
of the ethics investigation.
"Everyone knew our
relationship and every-
thing was disclosed. This
was not a situation anyone
was trying to hide," said
Mayor Russo. "You can't
abstain from a vote if you
do not have a conflict. We
voted based on the advice
of the attorney."
The ethics complaint,
lodged in 2003 by North
Palm Beach resident
Therese Angrees, alleged
that Mayor Russo and Mr.
Sabatello, violated the
Code of Ethics for Public
Officers and Employees.
Mr. Sabatello advised
that he disclosed every-
thing and that Council
members were copied on
all correspondence.
"I didn't have a contract
when I voted to become
one of the builders, but I
S was hopeful," said Mr.
Sabatello.
"I also sent a letter to the
ethics commission and
asked them what actions
am I supposed to take in
regards to Mirasol. They
never responded. I have all
the letters and it's a matter
of public record."
The genesis of the ethics
probe against Mr. Sabatel-
lo may have started when
city councilors were wran-
gling with the question of
developing the Vavrus
Property, a nearly 4,800-
acre piece of land situated
west of Northlake Boule-
vard, Mr. Sabatello said.
At the time, Palm Beach
County Commissioners
were negotiating to locate
the Scripps Research Insti-
tute on Mecca Farms,
which is in close
promiximity to the Vavrus
property. That negotiation
Swas ultimately dashed.
Today, the Vavrus property
remains undeveloped.
"When I was running for
re-election, the largest
controversial issue was the
development of Vavrus. I
was against them develop-
ing 10,000 homes and a
couple of days later, David
Quartell entered the race
against me."
Mr. Quartell, a Palm
Beach Gardens chiroprac-
tor, entered the race for
city council and accepted a
$1,000 donation from
Charles Vavrus, according
to published reports at that
time.
When reached for com-
ment, Mr. Quartell said he
couldn't recall if he got a
donation from Mr. Vavrus.
He lost the race to current


H 1034 AHC AGINGWELLAD2 07 06/2007


) See ETHICS, A9


Friday, June 22, 2007


Hometown News


A7 Plm RPach Gardens- N nrth Palm Beach. Singer island








Frub A Iumni 72 V warh


A FORMAL FAREWELL


'r ,
J tl"^ *


*.n',.


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Palm Beach Gardens American Legion Post 371 Honor Guard Pat Rielly and Commander Joe Lofredo salute as they
prepare to retire the Palm Beach Gardens city flag during a ceremony on Flag Day, last Thursday, June 14.

Limbo
From page Al.


possession of the figures
and projections and are
looking at how to achieve
those cuts.
The bill essentially cuts
property taxes by $31.6 bil-
lion or 16 percent over the
next five years. Legislators
passed it last Friday, when
the special session ended,
a week earlier than origi-
nally planned.
However, voters still
need to decide how
homestead exemptions
will be handled in the
state.
Lawmakers came up
with a new plan to replace
the current Save Our


exemption amendment.
They are aiming to get the
new, tiered homestead


plan on the ballot Jan. 29,
the same day as Florida's
primary election.
How it works is: exemp-
tions would be placed on a
property's value through a
percentage amount. Pri-
mary homes, or home-
steads, would get a "super
exemption." This would
provide a 75 percent tax
exemption for the first
$200,000 value of the
property and 15 percent
tax exemption on the next,
$300,000.
It will save homeowners
approximately $2,000 a
year, but could cut $31.6
billion from municipalities
across Florida.
Opponents feel this
aggressive bill will hurt
schools; fire departments


and police departments.
"We assume we will be
getting some cutbacks,"
said Deputy Chief Chris
Brown, of the city's fire res-
cue department.
"It's the level of cuts that
concerns us. It could be a
small impact concerning
only a few people or large
impact that could shut
down the station. We've
started planning just in
case."
Still, city officials were
pleased that the statutory
cut came in at 5 percent.
Some neighboring munic-
ipalities must cut 9 per-
cent.
"I feel the city is rather
fortunate because other
cities have fallen into a 9
percent category," said Mr.


Owens.
He believes this is due to
sound financial manage-
ment of the City Council
over the last five years and
reducing the property tax
rate for the last four years
even without legislation.
"Next year (the city) had
already planned on reduc-
ing the rate just under roll-
back (the rate charged to
equal last year's revenue,
excluding new construc-
tion)."
Now, city officials can
get to work at crafting a
budget.
"Our biggest message
and No. 1 goal is not to
affect our citizens and to
still provide the best level
of service possible," Mr.
Brown said.


PALM BEACH GARDENS


Man convicted after
accidental drug discovery

On June 7, Andres Zarco Pineda, 30, pleaded guilty
and was convicted of possession with intent to distrib-
ute at least 500 grams of cocaine.
Palm Beach Gardens police accidentally discovered
Mr. Pineda on March 19 during a routine warrant
sweep, an incident report said.
The officers were looking for a man they suspected
was in the apartment where Mr. Pineda was living.
While searching the apartment for the man, an officer
discovered stacks of cash wrapped in green cellophane
in a walk-in closet. When they later found bundles of
cocaine, Mr. Pineda admitted to having transported
the drugs and revealed where else in the apartment
cocaine was hidden, the report said.
Police also discovered more than $300,000, a sub-
stance used to cut drugs, duffel bags, rolls of cello-
phane and ledgers that were believed to record drug
transactions, the report said.
Mr. Pineda, who claimed he did not use the drugs
himself, faces a $2 million fine and a maximum of 40
years in prison.
Mr. Pineda had only been living in the Palm Beach'
Gardens apartment for eight days prior to his arrest,
and will be deported because he is in the country ille-
gally, police said.

New park to open in July

Palm Beach Gardens residents will have a new loca-
tion to hike, bike ride, ride horses and boat when Sand-
hill Crane Park opens to the public.
"The opening is scheduled for July 18," said Ann
Schilling, resource manager for Palm Beach Gardens.
"We will have a ribbon-cutting event, activities and
demonstrations."
The park, which is currently being constructed on
the corner of PGA Boulevard and the C-18 canal, will
span 1.5 acres. It will feature a public boat ramp, float-
ing dock, a fishing pier, kayak and canoe launching
areas, an observation deck, picnic tables and more.
Hikers and horse riders can enjoy the park's trail sys-
tem as well. A 72-mile hiking trail system will span
from Hobe Sound Beach to Lake Okeechobee's Port
Mayaca, and will connect Jonathan Dickinson State
Park, the Corbett Water Management Area and DuPuis
Nature Reserve.
Equestrian access will also be offered at the park's
) See REVIEW, A9


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Fridav. June 22. 20077


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Relief
From page Al


gressman Mahoney.
This legislation requires
FEMA to cover the entire
cost of the 2005 hurricane
season, where previously
it paid only 75 percent of
recovery costs for hurri-
canes Dennis, Katrina
and Rita and 90 percent
on Wilma.
The $32 million will be
distributed throughout
District 16, which stretch-
es from the Gulf of Mexi-
co to the Atlantic coast.
Palm Beach County is
to receive nearly $28 mil-
lion in funds, clearly the
largest amount compared
to other counties in the
district. St. Lucie County
received the second
largest at $2 million and
Martin County followed
third at $1.7 million.
"Many parts of our


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"They (FEMA) kept changing the rules on
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ow what they would reimburse for debris
removal. "

Pete Bergel
Fire chief of Palm Beach Gardens


community are still
rebuilding from hurri-
canes that hit years ago,"
said Congressman Tim
Mahoney in a press
release. "As we enter the
2007 hurricane season, I
will continue to work to
ensure that we have the
resources necessary to
prepare for an emer-
gency, and all residents
get the help they need in
the event of a hurricane."
The money has been
allocated to cities and
counties for reimburse-
ment on repairs to public
buildings, debris removal
and overtime for employ-
ees.
"This fund will reim-
burse us for costs associ-
ated with debris removal,
man hours, damaged veg-
etation and we had a cou-
ple of buildings that were
torn down, only one of
which cost the city," said
Pete Bergel, fire chief of
Palm Beach Gardens.
"There has always been
a dispute on what is reim-
bursable with FEMA.
They kept changing the


rules on what are consid-
ered man-hours, down
time or what they would
reimburse for debris
removal."
In Palm Beach Gardens,
repairs and debris have
all been completed, and
the funds allocated will
probably go into the gen-
eral fund, said Chief
Bergel.
The increase in federal
assistance is also being
made available in
Louisiana, Texas, Missis-
sippi and Alabama.
The increased federal
funding was authorized
by the president in asso-
ciation with the U.S.
Troop Readiness, Veter-
ans' Care, Katrina Recov-
ery and Iraq Accountabil-
ity Appropriations Act of
2007.
"This supplemental
funding provides the
agency a greater ability to
continue to reduce the
burden on the affected
communities," said David
Paulison, FEMA adminis-
trator, in a June 14 press
release.


Elections

advisory


groups

named

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUN-
TY The Palm Beach
County Supervisor of
Elections Office has set
up four community advi-
sory committees com-
prised of volunteer con-
stituents throughout the
county.
Each regional commit-
tee will convene on at
least a quarterly basis and
examine customer serv-
ice methods and proce-
dures provided by the
supervisor of elections
office.
Committees will also
obtain and review data in
order to implement a
regional plan that will
increase voter confidence
in the electoral process
and increase participa-
tion countywide during
elections.
Recommendations will
be made to the office on
an ongoing basis.
The North County
region committee will
meet on June 21 from
5:30 to 9 p.m. at the
Jupiter Branch Library,
705 MilitaryTrail.
For more information,
visit the Web site
www.pbcelections.org or
call (561) 656-6200.


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A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, June 22, 2007







yrim'b, im 7HPGPg


SlPPEIS (11( 1) 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


Felony: Failed to comply by absconding
from the Palm Beach County Sheriffs Office
in-house'arrest program. Violation of proba-
tion: battery
Name: Eddie Hamlin
---^ .y Description: age: 35: race: black: sex: male;
; height: 5 feet 8 inches: weight: 130 pounds:
.:, black hair and brown eyes
'" ... Identifying marks: Scar on nose and face
S) Last known address: Third Court. Palm
Beach Gardens
SOccupation: Bartender
EDDIE HAMLIN



Felony: Habitual driving while license
f \ revoked
I a Name: Tad Johnson
Description: age: 38; race: white; sex: male:
height: 6 feet: weight: 168 pounds: brown hair
and hazel eyes
Identifying marks: Tattoos on right arm and
shoulder
Last known addresses: Richard Road, Lake
'.**." Park: 97th Way North, Jupiter


TAD JOHNSON


W,, I -#( 458- TIfP S.




(800) 458-TIPS


Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
*Lien Nguyen, 19, 1075
Big Torch St., West Palm
Beach, was arrested June 9
and charged with larceny.
*Surina Willis, 27, 3862
Van Cott Circle, Lake Park,
was arrested June 11 and
charged with aggravated
battery.
*Jennifer Robinson, 29,
2830 South Ave. Apt. D3,
Riviera Beach, was arrest-
ed June 11 and charged
with larceny, forgery, and
failure to appear for a
felony offense.

North Palm Beach
Police Department
*Austin Flewellen, 24,
12895 55th Road N., West
Palm Beach, was arrested
June 9 and charged with
possession of marijuana
and possession and/or use


possession of cocaine.
*Brian Fowler, 21, 516
Harbour Road, West Palm
Beach, was arrested June
10 and charged with aggra-
vated assault.
Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office
.*Todd Campbell, 44,
9217 Bloomfield Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested June ,8 and
charged with burglary,
trespassing, and resisting
an officer without violence.


Pension
From page Al


"It's normal in most pen-
sion plans that people
have access right away. It
could be detrimental to
employers, (especially
with regard to police and
firefighters), if they don't
(offer eligibility immedi-
ately) because if the new
employees get hurt in their
first year, they are not cov-
ered by the pension for
disability," said Ms.
McNeil.
However, the amend-
ments were not made as a
voluntary move to be simi-
lar to surrounding munici-
palities. The changes rep-
resent the minimum
benefits and standards
municipalities have to pro--.


vide, as long as the funds
are available to do so,
according to Florida
statutes, said Village attor-
ney Ltn Rubin.
The Village had to wait
until it had sufficient funds
to make the changes...
"The Village, as do other
municipalities, receives
money from the state (for
public safety), so essential-
ly, if we wanted to keep
state money, we needed to
put these standards into
place," said Village manag-
er Jimmy Knight.
Even though the changes
were mandatory, they will
aldso be positives for the
Village, he said.
The changes will make :


the Village more appealing
to new or transferring
police officers and fire-
fighters, said Scott Frese-
man, a police and firefight-
ers pension fund board
member and
firefighter/paramedic who
has worked in the Village
for five years.
The change in the retire-
ment age only impacts one
employee at the present
time, said Mr. Knight.
The Council, with Presi-
dent pro-tem David Norris
absent, unanimously
approved the changes. The
'ordinance will come
before the Council for a
second reading before
going into effect.


Foidna ~ lorn St
~ijl ofin 4



j Liter Stnrt Jensen Beacj St. Lqce West Fort Pierce Vero Beach Sebastian
561-7449989 ij 117 n2-692-900 772-621-4252 772-465-7333 72-5604184 772-589.7865
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O il iv:,W I)If t loWN of Monot' Rd.,on9Il) (Acmross f rom s & Vobl hctossfrofWtmau) (I l&6kSO lof hirgi h v,.) i i i il i J1-.1
AmfianA loomsio PALM BAY, MELBOURNE, INDIAN HARBOUR, CLERMONTDAVENPORT, EUTIS Ay LAKES I/VILLAGES 'SEE SnaRE FOn DETAILS


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of narcotic equipment.
*Dorothy Lewis, 38, 916
Lighthouse Drive, North
Palm Beach, was arrested
June 9 and charged with
possession of cocaine,
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription, and possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment.
*Walter Washington, 37,
1433 W. Eighth St. Apt. B,
Riviera Beach, was arrest-
ed June 9 and charged with
third-degree grand theft,
possession and/or use of
narcotic equipment and


www.pbgfl.com


I I


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island AS


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a June 22 2007


POLIC-







A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 2007 + HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


What are 'essential services?'

I am totally bummed (as the youth say) by the con-
tinuing gloom and doom scare tactics about tax
reduction and the loss of essential services.
I can think of at least one area, not even consider-
ing the millions that go for beach re-nourishment,
water mismanagement and turtle protection, where
we could hold off for awhile, and that's all the beauti-
fication I see going on.
All those trees, bushes and flowers don't come
cheap, nor does planting them. Besides, now is q bad
time to be doing it while we're supposed to be
restricting water usage, and of course there will be
ongoing maintenance.
Actually all departments could probably handle a
10 percent cutback with no real problem. It's just that
they have gotten used to increases every year and
they don't want to give that up. They might not be
able to get all the new high-tech toys they think they
need.
Apparently some people have never heard "What
goes up must come down" or the words economy,
efficiency and frugality.
In closing, just let me ask, who was minding the
store while all those essential employees were in Tal-
lahassee demonstrating against relief for their
employers?

Just make believe

My.rant is in reference to the "outraged moviegoer"
who blamed Hollywood and local theatres for show-
ing the violent film, "Mr. Brooks," which according to
him/her will be a training device for wannabe killers
and the reason for an escalation of violence in our
country.
Yes, the movie was violent, but it was a "movie." It.
is make believe, such as "The Sopranos," or countless
other things we view, read and listen to.
You had a choice of movies to see and you chose
"Mr. Brooks." Bad move on your part. So did you get a
refund? Did you ruin the movie for others around you
by complaining throughout it's showing? It's people
like you, who are so easily offended, that are pcing
this country to death.
Next time, research what it is you are going to see.
Become better informed before you make all your
decisions, not just when choosing films. This is called
personal accountability, and if used by more people,
the country would be much better off.
And for the record, the daughter does, not kill her
father, Mr. Brooks, at the end of the movie. That was a
nightmare he was having. Too bad you were so out-
raged. You missed the final two minutes.


0


"Copyrighted Material

oSyndicated Content"


Available from Commercial News Providers"


go


*EmLi1


Trash pickup

Not all residents are in favor of once a week trash day.
Why can't people just leave some good things alone? I've
always liked twice per week pickup for the simple reason
if I happen to miss day one, I can catch them on day two.
I'm sure I'm not the only one that has ever missed the
first pickup.
Have you ever noticed the odor from trash as it sits in
the heat for a few days? Imagine that same smell when
someone misses the pickup day, and it sits there for
another week.
Next they will tell us they can only come every other
week, as they do up north where my relatives live.
I can see it now; a visitor comes through town, and
from the odor wonders if there is a landfill near.
Nope, just all the neighborhood trash still sitting there.

Water emergency

I'm tired of hearing about the level of lake 'O.'
The South Florida Water Management District
needs to wake up and stop draining it, then declaring
an emergency when the water level gets low each
year. It happens each year.
In drought season, someone should
create/impose/enforce real water restrictions that
start with no outdoor irrigation, especially the munic-
ipalities that put more water on the roads than the
grass arid weeds they are trying to keep green.

Clotheslines save energy

The first "rave" about clotheslines had the right idea,
but too many drawbacks for encouragement.
Having had only a clothesline for 40 years (no electric
dryer) until quite recently, my experience had the inci-
dents of clothes dragged down by dogs or falling lines


were limited to only once to dogs and once to lines com-
ing down in all those years.
The incredible aroma of fresh off-the-line laundry in
our cool months is wonderful, never duplicated with
chemical odors.
But the bigger issue is that the energy crunch will only
get worse. If only those who lived in non-restricted areas
used clotheslines there would have to be a significant
reduction of energy used.
In this state of so much sunshine and wind it is sad that
we have not used the available free energy.
Rules have been made for the benefit of the people. If
we could relieve some of the energy use with clothes-
lines, that would benefit all of us, including our children
and grandchildren. That surely would be a good reason
to adjust the rules.

Enough is enough

Thank God that the immigration bill was knocked
down. It is pretty much under the table for nwi; ":-'
But to all the people who have lawn service businesses
and contractors, construction and the like, here's the deal.
We are going to start going around and looking into see
who is hiring illegals and how many illegals are working
on jobs.
We are going to call the office of Immigration and Cus-
toms Enforcement in Miami. We have the number. We are
going to start reporting you.
You are going to lose your license and you will not be
going to do business anymore in south Florida.
Enough is enough. We have American citizens, who
cannot afford anymore to even live here, let alone sup-
port their families and feed their children, because your
people want to hire illegal aliens and try to get rich
overnight.
It's not going to happen anymore. If you have a lawn or
construction business, or whatever, in south Florida be
aware: this is a warning.


letters


A worthy gift

To the editor:
I wrote "The 25-Cent Teddy Bear" in 2003.
It is a sweet story about worth, and I wonder if you
would consider publishing it in your paper as this is the
fourth anniversary (June 9, 2003) of my only child's near
fatal car crash, and I would like to dedicate it to my
daughter, Catherine Lynn. She inspires me. For a 20-
year-old, she has been through more than most in her
lifetime and I am proud to be her mother.
After a miraculous recovery, I am proud to say that she
is now in college, thanks be to God.

The 25-cent Teddy Bear

I have a story to tell.
A few years, ago my daughter and I were up north in
Maine visiting family. I have been a single mom since
1992. My daughter was 5 years old. My folks asked us to
go with them to visit my sister Brenda, her husband, Tom
and my two nephews; Matthew and Michael. They have


a nice cape cod house out in the country, away from the
town itself.
As we were going around many winding roads leading
there, I spotted a garage sale; what Maine folks live for on
a Saturday morning. My dad piped up, "I'll go back there
with you."
As we approached the home there were items on
tables in the front of the garage. I immediately spotted a
light brown teddy bear with blue paws and around his
ears and the cutest nose I've ever seen.
It was love at first sight. I knew I had to have him and I
saw his worth, for I loved cuddly teddy bears. I picked
him up and drew him to me and felt his hugability. I
knew I wanted him. I asked the girl how much she was
asking for him. She said, "How about 25 cents?" I
thought, "What a bargain," although in my heart I knew
that bear had a greater value, she just didn't want him
anymore.
I had felt like that bear before Christ came into my
heart. So he was now part of my family. When we got
home I washed him in Ivory Snow and found him to be a
white bear with blue paws. "He had not been washed in
awhile," I thought to myself. Someone had not been tak-


ing care of him.
This 25 cent bear has been something I could hug
when I was lonely and has graced my bed ever since.
When I take naps, I lay him on top of me; it comforts me.
I love him.
He served a most mighty purpose a few months ago.
He laid beside my child who was in a coma, in a trauma
unit of a hospital, with "Jesus" pinned to his collar. When
I couldn't be there with her, I left my most precious bear
beside her, so she wouldn't feel lonely, and I delicately
placed some of my perfume on his collar so she would
feel my presence.
They told me I couldn't stay at the hospital with her,
but as the bear had comforted me, I knew it would her,
too.
We are all worth something. If God can take a.25-cent
bear and do a mighty work through him, what could he
do for you?
"So don't be afraid, you are worth more than many
sparrows." Matthew 10:31.

Janylee McGlinchy
Palm Beach Gardens


TJ

i hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
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Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
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rIay, ,D jEA, 7 n PVVP


State mandates tax increase


Editor's note: This
article was submitted by
Michael Sitting, executive
director of the League of
Florida Cities.
Prepare to be sur-
prised.

The state budget signed
by the governor last
month, mandates that
local property taxes go
up, not down.
Yes, property taxes were
just increased by your
state leaders. Yes, the
same ones who are in
Tallahassee for the sole
purpose of lowering
them.
In the freshly minted
state budget, there is a
requirement that local
property taxes to pay for
schools are to increase by
7.44 percent.
In so doing, the state
was able to avoid paying
nearly $550 million for
schools. Instead of
finding that money from
their own $71 billion
budget, which is in
addition to the $7 billion
set aside for reserves,
they passed the burden
down to property owners
and increased their local
property taxes.
Many people may not
realize that almost half of
the property tax dollars
we pay go to our local
school board to fund K-12
education. Funding our
schools, according to our
state constitution, is "the
paramount duty of the
state" and as such, we
would expect that the
state would fund it.
Instead of meeting this
challenge of funding our
schools, the state has
been shifting the burden


to local governments and
forcing an increase in
local property taxes.
For example, eight
years ago, the state paid
more than 60 percent of
the total amount needed
to fund local schools. But
during that time, the state
began slowly shifting the
burden to local school
boards. Today, the state
pays less than half (45
percent) and requires that
the rest come from local
property taxes. The net
effect is that local proper-
ty taxes go up to pay for
schools.
Said a different way,
during the same eight-
year period, the state has
increased its share by less
than a percent, but has
required local property
taxes to nearly double to
make up the difference.
Every legislator who
voted for the state budget
voted for this.
For the record, we
understand and sympa-
thize with the need to
increase education
funding.
Costs of building
schools, providing hurri-
cane insurance, paying
teachers and even paying
for the health care of
school employees have all
increased significantly.
These are real costs to
provide real services to
real people. Great cities
make for a great state and
you do not have great
cities without great
schools. You do not have
great schools without
proper funding.
But, just like the school
and state governments,
city governments have
also faced significant cost
increases for the services


provided.
Salaries and benefits for
police and fire workers
(even the new ones
mandated by the state
this year without fund-
ing), expanded water and
sewer services, ambu-
lances, homeless shelters,
storm water holding
ponds, to name just a few,
have all escalated in their
costs to build and oper-
ate. We all must recognize
that cities must purchase
expensive property
insurance and gas needed
for fire trucks, garbage
trucks and police cars.
We are working hard,
and are finding even i
more cost-effective ways
to provide these needed
services. In fact, most
cities try to meet these
rising costs without
raising the state-designed
property tax because it is
so unfair. The past 10
years show average
annual growth of munici-
pal spending was only 6.9
percent.
The point is, we all
support a fair property
tax, and new homeown-
ers and businesses really
deserve relief, but how
can state lawmakers
mandate increases in
local property taxes while
at the same time issuing a
clarion call for reduc-
tions?
We would ask lawmak-
ers: make the property tax
fair. If they want to cut
revenue to cities, they
should also cut the things
they require us to do and
all the things they require
us to pay for with local
property taxes.
That would be fair and
it would be sensible. It
would also be surprising.


Watering your landscape


during drought restrictions


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

This is the ninth in a
multi-part series submitted
by South Florida Water
Management District offi-
cials to help Palm Beach
County residents cope with
water restrictions.

Whether you own lots of
land or a tiny plot, you can
practice conservation. in
irrigating ydur landscape.
"Ninety-five percent of
homeowners water their
shrubs the same as their
grass, and that's a waste of
water," said David Demaio,
project manager for the
Palm Beach Soil and Water
Conservation District of
the USDA.
Mr. Demaio uses a
mobile irrigation lab to test
homeowners' systems. The
lab's efficiency rating
reveals that some systems
make better use of water
than others.
"With better irrigation
equipment, we could save
25 percent of our water
across the board. The pop-
up spray heads most peo-


ple use are only 50 percent
effective," he said. "Drip
irrigation systems could
raise that to 95 percent effi-
ciency."
Hand watering is by far
the simplest way to water,
but it takes a long time to
irrigate an entire yard.
If you choose to hand
water, restrictions require
you to use a shut-off spray
nozzle and remember: do
not leave a running hose
unattended.
"Hand watering is effi-
cient, because you water
only the plants that need it,
but it's not practical for
most yards," said Mr.
Demaio.
Trickle/drip irrigation
systems also reduce water
waste substantially by sup-
plying very small amounts
of water directly to the base
of the plants where it can
best be used, thereby
reducing evaporation and
increasing efficiency.
The simplest drip system
is a soaker hose.
For large yards, drip irri-
gation systems use either
drip emitters or misters.
Drip emitters are 90 to 95


percent effective; misters
are 70 percent effective.
Do-it-yourselfers can set
up drip irrigation systems
fairly easily; trickle irriga-
tion suppliers will help you
design the best system for
your yard or often install
them.
No matter what irriga-
tion system you use, never
run it for longer than 30
minutes and install rain
sensors to shut the system
down when it has rained.
Even with the current
Phase III water restrictions,
you are allowed to irrigate
any new plantings Mon-
day, Wednesday and Satur-
day between 2 a.m. and 8
a.m., or hand water with a
hose and an automatic
shut-off nozzle anytime for
the first 30 days, while root
systems become estab-
lished.
To have your irrigation
system checked, call the
Urban Mobile Irrigation
Lab at (561) 683-2285, Ext.
108. For the name of
adrip/mist irrigation pro-
fessional, contact the Flori-
da Irrigation Society at
(800) 441-5341.


Women's group awards funds


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH
- More than 40 members
and guests of the North-
ern Palm Beach County
Branch of the American
Association of UniversityX'
Women met recently at
the North Palm Beach
Country Club to honor
local scholarship recipi-
ents, elect new officers
and hear about one of its


ongoing projects, the
Palm Beach County PACE
Center for Girls.
Akia Davis of Riviera
Beach, who was awarded
a $1,000 scholarship for
her studies at Florida
Atlantic University,
attended with her mother.
Tiffanie Whitfield of West
Palm Beach, also a $1,000
recipient, was in school
and unable to attend.
Angela Clarke, execu-


tive director of Palm
Beach County PACE Cen-
ter for Girls, spoke about
the center's accomplish-
ments.
PACE is a non-residen-
tial delinquency preven-
tion provider operating in
21 locationsstatewide,
targeting 'the unique
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dirF a June 22 2007


":..y -' :


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Awards
From page A7
Branch members teach
a financial independence
class for PACE girls, in
keeping with AAUW's
national vision of "Shap-
ing the Future" by promot-
ing equity for women and
girls through advocacy,
education and research.
The branch also recog-
nizes North County high
school junior girls for aca-
demic achievement and
community activities in a
program headed by Jane
Havill, former branch
president.
AAUW branch officers
elected for 2007-08 are:
Barbara Quirk, president;
Jacquie Balaschak and
Ann Burton, vice-presi-
dents for program;
Gretchen Zale, vice-presi-
dent for membership;
LeeAnn Stierwalt, secre-
tary and Sally Bailey, treas-
urer.
For information about
the organization, call
Gretchen Zale at (561) 630-
0612.


BUSINESS



Easter Seals announces


events coordinator


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH
- Johanna Job, a North
Palm Beach resident, has
been named special
events coordinator for
Easter Seals Florida, said
Rhonda Clinton, execu-
tive director.
Easter Seals Igoe-Amar
Child Development Cen-
.ter in West Palm Beach is
the area's only center for
children of all abilities.
Easter Seals' compre-
hensive approach helps
children overcome the
challenges of disabling
conditions due to birth,
disease, accident or injury
in an educational model


that com-
bines
speech,
physical -
and occu-
pational
therapies
with early
interven-
t i o n
focused JohannaJoba
on school
readiness.
"We are delighted to
welcome Johanna to East-
er Seals," said Ms. Clin-
ton.
"Her creativity and
enthusiasm will con-
tribute to her success with
this position. We are excit-
ed for her to begin work-


ing with us on special
events that benefit the
children at our center."
Ms. Job, born and
raised in New York City,
has a bachelor's degree in
political science from
Florida Atlantic Universi-
ty.
During her time at FAU,
she assisted in special
events and community
involvement and student
government at the
MacArthur campus of
FAU in Jupiter.

For more information
about Easter Seals Flori-
da, call (561) 471-1688 or
visit the Web site
www.fl.easterseals.com


Firm


names

new

executives

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Catafumo Con-
struction and Develop-
ment of Palm Beach
Gardens recently
announced three per-
sonnel additions to its
executive team.
Felix Canino, will join
the firm as an in-house
assistant legal counsel,
Michael Katz as a sales
associate and Zachary
Young as a project ana-
lyst.
Mr. Canino has more
than 20 years' experience
in real estate law. Prior to
joining Catalfumo, he
owned and operated a
solo law practice where
he represented clients in
commercial and residen-
tial real estate transac-
tions.
He received bachelor's
and master's degrees in
business, and his law
degree from the Univer-
sity of Miami. He resides
in Jupiter.
Mr. Katz's prior experi-
ence has been in proper-
ty and project manage-
ment and sales. He
received his bachelor's in
interpersonal communi-
cations from University
of Central Florida in
Orlando. He resides in
Cooper City.
Mr. Young will work
with the construction
and the financial leader-
ship team on key proj-
ects throughout South
Florida. He received a
bachelor's degree in,
finance from Florida
State University in Talla-
hassee. He resides in
Jupiter.
Catalfumo Construc-
tion and Development,
celebrating over 29 years
of serving South Florida,
is a single-source
provider of comprehen-
sive construction, devel-
opment and manage-
ment services.



YOUR LOCAL NEWS &

INFORMATION SOURCE


ometowNews


Friday, June 22, 2007


A8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News








uIdy, une l APmnmd


Accounting firm recognized


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Daszkal Bolton was
recently named 2007 busi-
ness of the year by the
South Florida Business
Journal.
Headquartered in Boca
Raton, with offices in Palm
Beach Gardens and Fort
Lauderdale, the firm is one
of South Florida's noted


accounting, profit advisory
and financial planning
organizations.
"This award by one of
the influential business
publications in South
Florida recognizes compa-
nies that lead with confi-
dence and demonstrate a
solid commitment to busi-
ness goals, staff and com-
munity," said Jeffrey A.
Bolton, CPA and Daszkal
Bolton co-founding part-


ner.
Mr. Bolton said the suc-
cess of a professional serv-
ices firm is rooted in the
people who provide those
services.
Daszkal Bolton is recog-
nized for its dedication to
helping companies andin-
dividuals achieve success
through superior technical
compliance services with a
focus on improving clients'
overall financial lives.


Review
From page A3


trailhead.
The park is in a tranquil
setting and is different
from other area parks
which consist of soccer
fields and jungle gyms.
"That particular area
was not suited to have
baseball fields or that kind
of a park because it was on
a canal.-It was more suit-
able for kayaking, trails for
horseback riding," said Ms.
Schilling. "We don't have
that here, that kind of pas-
sive type recreating, it's has
a more nature style set-
ting."


Ethics
From page A2
Vice Mayor David Levy.
When asked about Ms.
Angrees, Mr. Quartell said
he wasn't aware of her
involvement with filing
the ethics complaint.
"I think she worked for
Mr. Vavrus maybe four
years ago but I'm not
sure," Mr. Quartell said.
Ms. Angrees could not
be reached for comment
by press time. Mr. Vavrus
was contacted, but did not
respond by press time.
"The most frustrating
thing was not the FBI
investigation, because
they are doing their job
and have to investigate,"
said the mayor, "but the
ethics probe and griev-
ance that was made by the
campaign promoter of
someone running against
Mr. Sabatello."
A hearing will be sched-
uled later this summer to
conclude if this matter will
go in front of an adminis-
trative law judge or settled
out of court.


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HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


Congressman speaks
at annual fundraising
dinner

Rep. Congressman Tim
Mahoney, D-Palm Beach
Gardens, spoke at the
annual Palm Beach Jeffer-
son-Jackson dinner, a
Democratic fundraiser on
Saturday, June 16, at the
Palm Beach County Con-
vention Center, in West
Palm Beach.
Local officials spoke on
subjects such as educa-


tion, seniors, veterans,
making congress work for
Florida and homeowners
insurance.
"Congressman Mahoney
thanked everyone for all
the support he's received
and spoke about national
,issues, as well as issues
pertaining to Florida," said
Jessica Santillo, communi-
cations director for Con-
gressman Mahoney."
The Jefferson-Jackson
dinner is the biggest
fundraiser of the year for
Palm Beach County
Democrats.


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N by Maria &Yanni
S >A LON

THERE IS A SKIN
CANCER EPIDEMIC!
This country is currently in the throes of
a skin cancer epidemic that has largely
been ignored by the general public, says
the American Academy of Dermatology.
One in five Americans will develop skin
cancer, and the risk doubles for those
who have experienced five or more
sunburns. While basal and squamous
cell carcinomas (the most common and
treatable types of skin cancers) have
long been considered a problem for the
over-50 set, researchers have found that
the percentage of women under 40 with
the more common type (basal cell)
increased 300% between 1976 and
2003. During that same period, the rate
of squamous cell cancers increased by
400%. Schedule an appointment with the
dermatologist soon, and limit your sun
exposure. Research indicates that the
cases of skin cancer have increased
dramatically over the past 30 years. You
can reduce your chances of developing
skin cancer by wearing sunscreen
whenever outdoors and monitoring the
appearance of moles on your skin. At
JONATHAN T' SALON, we are proud to
carry dermalogica* skin care products,
including Solar Defense Booster and Full
Spectrum Block. Keep Full Spectrum
Wipes in your purse or car to apply
while you're on the go. Call us at
(561) 626-1829 to schedule a soothing
facial, or visit us at 4517 PGA Blvd. to
browse through our salon products.
Business hours are Mon., 10-4; Tues.,
Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri and Sat, 9-5.
P.S. The study mentioned above found
that only 60% of the cancers were
located on skin frequently exposed to the
sun, rather than the usual 90%. This
finding points to increasing tanning bed
use as a probable cause.

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Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


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NO TIME LIKE THE PRESENT TO
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Time can have an affect on your investments. Fortunately, a portfolio
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That's why you should schedule your free portfolio review now.
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Al 0 -Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


I


leaders of this column
know my thoughts
bout unethical
advertising. I have written
about advertising a very low
price, which is applicable to
only one car that is always
"gone" when you ask to see
it.
I wrote about advertising
giant discounts on cars that
are artificially marked over
the manufacturers suggest-
ed retail price.
You have read several of
my articles about dealer
fees, which are really just
additional dealer profit,
disguised as a federal, state,
or local "official" fees. You
probably know about "get
'em in the door" phrases
such as, "no credit applica-
tion refused." (They will
accept a credit application
from everyone, but they
won't approve everyone's
credit if they don't like your
application).
As bad and unethical as
this kind of advertising is, it
is not illegal and not an out-
and-out lie. If a dealer
made the above statements
under oath, she/he would
not go to jail for perjury.
I was made aware of a
direct mail advertisement


EARL STEWART
On Cars

recently that crossed over
this line. It was a "personal
letter" written by the
general manager of a local
dealership to owners of a
particular make of car
imploring those owners to
sell their used car to this
dealer. Several of my
customers called me about
this and some sent me the
letter they received.
This dealership's general
manager explained that she
had stopped buying cars at
the auto auctions to protect
her used car customers
from buying "Katrina flood
cars."
Because she couldn't buy
cars froti the auction, she


ff


gi


re


had to buy cars directly
from the public. She also
promised to pay "over
book" for these cars
because she was desperate
for used cars.
She didn't comment
'about the higher price she
would have to charge her
used car customers for
these cars that she paid so
much money for.
I did a little checking and
found that this dealer rarely
bought cars from the
auction (just five so far in
2007).
This general manager
said that she normally
bought more than 200 cars
a month from auctions.
This is simply not so. This
dealership doesn't sell
anywhere near 200 used
cars per month and they
trade in more used cars on
their new cars than they
can sell.
In fact, they sell a lot of
used cars at the auction
because they cannot retail
them.
The proof of the Katrina
flood car problem was an
article inserted in the
envelope from a company
named CarFax, whose
business is researching the
history of used cars for
evidence of flood damage,
collision, etc. My dealership
and all responsible car
dealerships screen all their
used cars with CarFax
before they buy them or sell
them to the public.
The responsible auctions
also screen their cars for
problems such as flood
damage, and do not sell
these cars at their auctions.
If one should slip by the
checks, the dealer could
return the car to the
auction.


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This letter is simply a ploy
to get you "in the door,"
based on a totally false
premise.
This general manager's
goal is to sell you a new or
used car. She can and will
offer you "over book," if you
trade your used car in for a
new or used car because
she can mark up the
purchase price high
enough to make it look as if
you are getting a great price
for your trade-in.
If you will not buy a car
from her, she has no choice
except to offer you as much
below book for your car as
they can get away with.
The bottom line is that
the general manager of this
dealership premeditatedly
and deliberately made up a
story to fool you and other
potential car owners to
come into her dealership.
How can she get away
with this?
For one thing, direct mail
advertising gets far less
scrutiny than TV radio or
newspaper. Also, because
this is not directly an
advertisement for new cars,
the manufacturer will likely
not get involved. The public
who read this letter don't
have the inside knowledge
to know that they are
reading a fairy tale written
by a wicked queen that has
a very bad ending.

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.earlstewarttoyota.co
m, call (561) 358-1474,fax
(561) 658-0746 or'e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.co








rrluay, jun c P, Pavv


FEMA


unveils


water


station

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

ORLANDO The
Federal Emergency
Management Agency's
Florida Long-Term
Recovery Office now
has the technology to
get pure drinking water
to disaster victims
faster, cheaper and easi-
er in a way never done
during disaster
response.
Time magazine
named the emergency
water station one of the
best inventions of 2006,
calling it "a godsend" to
disaster victims.
Because the station
creates water from thin
air in almost any cli-
mate, it will allow FEMA
officials to quickly move
into disaster zones,
especially isolated
areas, and provide pure
water to disaster vic-
tims.
On June 6, a represen-
tative from the emer-
gency water station's
Miami Beach-based
manufacturer, and a
spokesperson from
FEMA's Florida Long-
Term Recovery Office
sponsored a demon-
stration of the system at
FEMA's Port St. Lucie
staging area to illustrate
that FEMA is better pre-
pared for the 2007 hur-
ricane season in Florida
thanks to .. innovative
and money-saving
technology.


Art
From page Al


Florida," said Alyx
Kellington, special events
coordinator for the Palm
Beach Cultural Council.
"Each county puts in a
bid and this year Palm
Beach County won."
The Florida Alliance for
Arts Education is a
statewide coalition of 30
art associations and cul-
tural institutions, as well
as 24 county Arts for a
Complete Education
coalitions, which are
funded by the state
Department of Educa-
tion.
These groups work
together to promote the
arts and the summit
brings these groups
together.
This was the first time
they presented in Palm
Beach County and the
first time it was open to
the public.
More than 125,000 stu-
dents yearly take part in
art programs aided by
these organizations.
Jonathan Katz, chief
executive director of the
National Assembly for
State Arts Agencies, along
with Larry Thompson
from the Ringling School
of Art and Design in Sara-
sota, were some of the
keynote speakers on June
14 at the West Palm
Beach Marriott..
"In Palm Beach County
we have a lot of art edu-
cation happening. We
want this county to be a
model for others," said
Holly Hughes, education
director for the Flagler
Museum.
"We tried to represent
all areas of art genres
performance, poetic,
painting, music and
dance."
At the Flagler Museum,
a 12-foot by 18-foot gar-
den flag, painted by area
children, welcomed visi-


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tors.
Guests enjoyed per-
formances by Florida
Classical Ballet, the
Young Singers of the
Palm Beaches, Dreyfoos
School of the Arts and
Youth Orchestra of Palm
Beach County.
Art has a measurable
impact on the develop-
mental growth of chil-
dren and has proven to
help in certain levels of
learning, across socio-
economic boundaries,
according to the Ameri-
cans for the Arts Web site.
There is no general
agreed on definition of
"art" because it is subjec-
tive, however, the text-
book definition is that it's
a human activity made
with the intention of
stimulating the human
senses.
Research says the arts
strengthen problem-
solving and critical
thinking skills, and can
even have an influence
on at-risk youth with
delinquency or behav-
ioral issues.
"Education has a sig-
nificant impact on young
people and it can change
their lives in a very posi-
tive way," said Ms. Hugh-
es. "We need more of it
and that's why we are all
here working together."
The 2007 summit
focused on topics related
to funding, legislation
and advocacy, organiza-
tion and district connec-
tivity for the' arts, new
project development and
national, state and city
grant support.







W%,




I


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game play. Help your child learn
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Tennis camp for boys and girls ages 7-12
will be held all weeks in June from 10:00 am
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di J 22 2007


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Photo courtesy of Gulf Stream Council
Bishop Gerald M. Barbarito of the diocese of Palm Beach, back row, poses with Boy and Girls Scouts from theGulf
Stream and Palm Glades councils on June 3 after a special Mass celebrating Scouting.


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Gregory Fasula Attorney
Ed Wood Reverse Mortgages


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Ed Schoeck Health & Life Insurance


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Scouts recognized


during awards ceremony


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Catholic
Committee on Scouting,
Diocese of Palm Beach,
held its annual recogni-
tion awards ceremony on
Sunday June 3.
A special Mass was cel-
ebrated by Bishop Gerald
M. Barbarito at 3:30 p.m.
at the Cathedral of St.


Ignatius Loyola in Palm
Beach Gardens.
More than 90 Boy
Scouts of the Gulf Stream
Council and Girl Scouts
of the Palms Glade Coun-
cil received Catholic reli-
gious emblems to add to
their uniforms.
The Gulf Stream and
Palm Glades councils
include Scouts from Palm
Beach, Martin, Glades,


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Henry and Okeechobee
counties.
Bishop Barbarito
received a certificate des-
ignating the diocese as a
"quality diocese" by the
National Catholic Com-
mittee on Scouting for
the 2006 Scout year.
The Bishop thanked the
volunteers that make
scouting part of the youth
program in the diocese.


Looki' (o
tkht 0e0ect $ose?!
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE




NometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormnnond Beach


Earl Stewart says...

"CAR DEALERS-


SMARTEN UP",

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


EARL STEWART sT

(9 TOYOTA


S999.99
An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, ir you donr'
know me, I should tell you that I don t process
c1 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 lachcs 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 "A'Vf Cu
am suggesting a change that '
will reward both you and your, expectat
customers


Virtually every car dealer of educa
in Florida adds a charge to
the price of cars he sells a SophiStic
"dealer fee'doc feeldealer
prep' fee ranging from $500 mluch hligi
to nearly $1 000 This extra
charge is programmed into
your computer It has been made illegal in
many states including California but is still
legal in Florida The reason you charge this
fee is simply to increase the price ol Ire car
YIMENT and your profit n such a manner that it is not
noticed by your customers This ,s lust plain
culture wrong I used to charge a dealer fee ($495)
i like one and when I stopped charging it a few years
with your ago it was scary But I did it because I could
n the way no longer. in good conscience, mislead my
is should customers Just because everybody else
ducted, was doing the same thing, did not make it
call us. correct.


561*844.3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
saes, 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 few hundred
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the


rstonrers'
ions, level


ti

l
)h


dealer fee, but because I was
able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
or used car. You can do the
same.


ion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
ation are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
er today." "clean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this
letter is, to some extent, self-
servirig. Many people will read this letter and
learn why they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead. But maybe you will be the exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart Earl Stewart Toyota


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


EMPLOY
If our
sounds
that fits
ideas oi
business
be con
please


Friday, June 22, 2007


AV) Pam R,,ach Gardens. North PaDlm Beach. Singer island


Hometown News







rluay, jun II A "&vI - .
y, unew ,O cmPl BahGrdnNrt amBecSngrIlnd*A


Tugboat
From page Al
charter school operated
by the Maritime Muse-
um, the tug will be both
a museum and a class-
rdom.
"'Museums are educa-
tional classrooms. We're
going to use it as much
as we can to educate
(people) and keep (the
Iuntington) alive," said
Mr. Grant, who became
acquainted with the
Huntington when it
tugged the U.S.S. Iowa,
the battleship he served
on in World War II when
it would bring the ship
back to its port at Nor-
folk.
"It was the most
noticeable of the tugs,
so we always knew we
were home," he said.
The Huntington has
been well preserved,
and most everything on
the tugboat, from the
wooden flagpole,
smokestack and weath-
erglass is original. A
table in the boat's main
saloon features one of
the ship's logs, a scrap-
book and the original
48-star flag that was
flown on its deck. The
engines are still there,
but they do not run,
said Mr. Grant.
The Huntington was
originally powered by
steam, but switched to
the electric drive
engines it still has in
1952. Maritime Acade-
my students and muse-
um visitors will learn
how the tugboat ran,
said Mr. Grant.
The Huntington was
retired mainly because
as ships got bigger, so
did tugboats, he said.
Due to a need for
more space in Norfolk's
waterways, the private
group of owners were
looking for a.new home
for the treasured item of
United States history,
and a classmate of Mr.
Grant's contacted him
about it.
"I couldn't think of a
better one than Peanut
Island," said Mr. Grant.
The museum spent
$100,000 to bring the
Huntington to Florida
from Virginia, which
took a week because
they could only go
about 5 or 6 knots, he
said.
It will be docked near
two other historical
facilities, late President
John E Kennedy's bomb
shelter and a former
U.S. Coast Guard sta-
tion on the island,
which is a ferry ride
from the Riviera Beach
or Sailfish marinas.
The Huntington will
be open to the public in
about a month, but
first, the Palm Beach
Maritime Museum staff
has to install a proper
gangway for people to
get on board, said Mr.
Grant.
Price of admission
has not been set yet, he
said.


THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!


HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


Reforming education


standards tops scientists' list


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Reforming Florida's edu-
cational standards to inspire
the next generation of scien-
tists and innovators is at the
top of scientists' agenda.
loannis Miaoulis, presi-
dent and director of the
Museum of Science, Boston,
met recently with senior
officials of the South Florida
Science Center inWest Palm
Beach to discuss plans for
increasing collaboration
between the two centers.
The partnership was
formed two years ago and
enabled the South Florida
Science Museum (which
will become the Dekelboum
Science Center) to work
with teachers in West Palm
Beach and other school'dis-
tricts to introduce 1,320 ele-
mentary school children to
the innovative "Engineering
is Elementary" curriculum,
created by the Museum of


Science's National Center
for Technological Literacy.
The South Florida Science
Museum is currently one of
the NCTL's seven national
hub sites and has pioneered
the grade K-5 curriculum
with after-school and
home-schooled children. '
"In this recent meeting,
we discussed ways to
expand upon our current
collaboration, and work on
the reform of Florida's sun-
shine state standards so
they focus more on science
and engineering. We want
our children to discover the
excitement and relevance of
engineering activities," said
James Rosebush, CEO of the
Dekelboum capital cam-
paign.
The Museum of Science's
NCTL has worked with
interested parties in 39
states field-testing engi-
neering curricula and
responding to educators
who order course materials
and training teachers.


"The key to educating stu-
dents to thrive in our com-
petitive global economy is
introducing them to these
engineering design skills
and concepts that engage
them in applying their math
and science knowledge to
solve real problems in the
human-made world," said
Mr. Miaoulis, who founded
the National Center for
Technological Literacy at
the Museum in 2004.
The South Florida Science
Museum is presently in the
middle of the public phase
of a $54 million campaign to
build the 'state-of-the-art
Dekelboum Science Center.
The 100,000-square-foot
center is expected to host
more than 400,000 visitors
annually and will contain a
planetarium, IMAX theater,
Everglades interpretive
exhibit, a sci-tech auditori-
um,. aquarium gallery, Flori-
da natural history exhibit,
exhibit galleries and an edu-
cation center.


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350 W. INDIANTOWN RD 6666 S US1 1976 WICKHAM RD.
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HOURS: lMonda Tuesday, Wednesdao l day -, Thursday 8-8 Saturay 10-, C nda

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www. HometownNewsOL.com


S GARDEN bou
CENTER ,-
- "Hometown new, outpe'r-
Sforms the Daih1... .; Tme'
Sthe results tor 1'3 rthe of Prudential
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m. Spencer P Jor[..om~..
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(561) 5 543" "(58-3'8M 22-5900


EXTRAVAGANZA!!!
mE m,


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al


www.H hometown NewsO L.com


diF J 22 2007









MU If di a. O U'l%-KII


K;.,
,.l k11. c .
-:-


Welcome to the Chamber


Trustee Program
The Trustee program of the North Palm Beach
County Chamber of Commerce is an exciting
membership program comprised of business
executives who are interested in a consistent
opportunity to discuss community and business
issues on an executive level with their
counterparts in North Palm Beach County.
The participating businesses accrue all the normal
benefits of general Chamber membership but in
addition, one individual at a senior level status is
invited to sit on the Trustee Executive Council.
Participating Trustee businesses are afforded the
opportunity to provide important updates to the
group on their business activities, network with
their peers, and provide recommendations for
additional chamber activities, programs and
positions. The programs include invited speakers
on key community issues that are not routinely
available to the general membership. The
conversation is lively and candid, to say the least!
The annual Trustee program includes five
luncheon meetings featuring a guest
conversationalist. Other benefits consist of
complimentary Young Professionals memberships
for three employees of the company, access to
special event tickets, special recognition at
Chamber events and in Chamber publications,
invitations to VIP receptions throughout the year,
and preview copies of sponsorship opportunities.
Below is the list of members of the Trustee
program:
Abacoa Town Center
Ameribank
AT&T


rw^


y '.. -. ,,






Biomet 3i, Inc.
Century 21 Holmes Realty
Colonial Bank
Columbia Hospital
Commerce Bank
Continental Catering, Inc.

Custom Financial, LLC
Dale Carnegie Training
David R. Randell Photographics
Downtown at the Gardens Menin Development
Companies, Inc.
Enterprise National Bank of Palm Beach
Fifth Third Bank
Financial Investment Network, Inc.
Fischer Gaeta Corp.
Florida Aircraft Federal Credit Union
Florida Power & Light Company
Florida Public Utilities Company
Gentile, Holloway, O'Mahoney & Associates, Inc.
Good Samaritan Medical Center
Greenspoon Marder, PA.
Gunster, Yoakley & Stewart, PA.
Horizon Bay Prosperity Oaks
Integrity Bank
IronStone Bank


Jay E. Eckhaus, RA.
Jupiter Beach Resort & Spa
Jupiter Courier
Jupiter Medical Center
LRP Publications
Mangrove Bay
Mellon Private Wealth Management
Nason Yeager Gerson White & Lioce, RA.
National City
Oasis Group
Palm Beach Casino Line
Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center
Palm Beach Orthopaedic Institute, Inc.
Pepsi Americas
PGA Credit Union, A Division of IBM SECU
PGA National Resort & Spa
Pratt & Whitney
Proactive Training and Consulting
Publix Super Markets
Robert Kneip
Roger Dean Stadium
RSM McGladrey, Inc.
Rutherford Mulhall, RA.
Saks Fifth Avenue Palm Beach Gardens
Seacoast National Bank
Sun-Sentinel
The Gardens Mall
The Keyes Company Realtors
The Palm Beach Post
The Schumacher Automotive Group
Washington Mutual Bank
Workforce Alliance, Inc.
WPBF-TV Channel 25


ipnnl l "I i a ....1 / ". / 1..W .i3
rJOIY 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 -
R Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees


YP 3 Courses with 3 Connoisseurs
When: Tuesday, June 26; networking, 11:30 a.m.; program, 12:00 p.m.
Where: Carrabba's Italian Grill
Cost: $20, YP Members only
Program: Learns the tricks of the trade from the experts


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Friday, June 22, 2007


Al 4 Palm Beach G~ardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island


I


Hometown News













SECT ON


FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 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 &r Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


OUT






FRIDAY, JUNE 22
* Darwin Leon Art Revolu-
tions: A Neo-Renaissance
Resurrection art exhibition.
(continues through Sept. 4,
from 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 perform-
ances 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.
* Jason Colannino Band folk
rock, 7-11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
* Colin Quinn Improv at
CityPlace, W. Palm Beach.
$25.93 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing June 23 at 7, 9 and
11 p.m. and June 24 at 8
p.m.). Call (561) 833-1812 or
visit
www.palmbeachimprov.com
* Craig Rubano Royal Room
at the Colony: Hoteli, 155
Hammond Ave., Palm Beach.
Two shows nightly on Fri. and
Sat. (through June 30). Call
(561) 659-8100 or visit
www.thecolonypalmb each.co
m

SATURDAY, JUNE 23

* Concert on the Green,
music by O.P.M. Abacoa,
Jupiter. Free. 7 to 10 p.m. Call
(561) 627-2799, Ext. 27 or
visit www.abacoa.com
* "The Prince and Me" Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 9
a.m. $3 (children) $5
(adult). Call (561) 575-2223
or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
* Billy Bones jazz and pop, 7
- 11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

SUNDAY, JUNE 24
* Sunday at the Meyer with
) See OUT, B2


PALM BEACH COUNTY



iN3 I-A:NM N


OFrida




Friday


Summer chamber



music series slated


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- "The ticket prices are
low and the musicians
wages are low; they do it
for the love of music" said
Rene6 Forte who handles
marketing, development
and accounting for the
Palm Beach Chamber
Music Summer Festival.
The festival began back
in 1992 when musicians
Karen Dixon, Michael
Ellert and Michael Forte,
who were busy with other
musical endeavors in the
winter, wanted something
to do in the summer.
"While the summer
months are less busy,
when we began at the
Palm Beach Community'
College's South Campus,
the theater filled up," she
said. As they say, the rest is
history. -*
Now, the festival plays
four different programs
throughout ly, one night
in each of three different


Saturday


Sunday


Photo courtesy of Palm Beach Chamber Music Summer Festival
Palm Beach Chamber Music Summer Festival founding board members Karen
Dixon (flute), Michael Ellert (bassoon) and Michael Forte (clarinet).


Palm Beach County loca-
tions (Helen K. Persson
Recital Hall at Palm Beach
Atlantic University in West
Palm Beach, Eissey Cam-
pus Theatre at Palm Beach
Community College in
Palm Beach Gardens and
the Crest Theatre in Delray


Beach).
While the Eissey Campus
Theatre is a little larger
than typical for a chamber
music performance. The
musicians love the the-
ater's acoustics, Ms. Forte
said. --
The Summer Festival is


special to the musicians as
they control the selection
of pieces they perform.
The result is a program
that features works from
Vivaldi, Wagner and
Tchaikovsky, however,


) See CHAMBER, B2


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STENOEX HOME CORP.
2523 Burs Road, Palm Beach Gardens
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Turn To Your N


< iometownNews


crabs a


great summertime meal


oft shell crabs are
sold in four sizes:
prime, jumbo, hotel
and small.
The crabs are caught
and kept in "floats," where
they are carefully watched
so they can be harvested
as soon as they molt. They
are best if live when
bought, and will keep for a
few days, if stored in a
refrigerator with wet
newspaper on top.


Welcome
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,:a:REAT BFI X .i FOOD '-
r- -. .... .. .. .* BurrFitos. .-. ,,
.-* Enchiladas
.* Fajitds .Sepfood
SStea ks~~~.. Kids Menu


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They must be cleaned
up a bit before being
cooked.
The term "soft shell
crab" describes a growth
state of a crab. During this
time, it casts off its shell in
order to grow a new larger
one. Soon after a crab
sheds its' shell, its' skin
hardens to a new one.
During these few days
before the skin hardens,
they are referred to as "
soft shell crabs." The blue
crab is the species most
commonly eaten in its soft
shell state.

SOFT SHELL CRAB
Makes four servings
12 jumbo soft shell
crabs, cleaned
3 tablespoons of canola
oil
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste
Begin by firing up the
grill. When it's hot, lightly
oil the grate. To clean the
crabs, cut or pull off the
apron that folds under
the rear of the crab, then,
using scissors, snip off the
face just behind the eyes.
Clean out the gills located
on either side of the crab
and rinse under cold
water. Pat the crabs dry
with a paper towel. Brush


them with oil and season
with salt and pepper.
Turn the grill down to a
low flame and cook the
crabs 6 to 8 minutes,
turning them once during
this time. You know they
are done when they turn a
golden brown color and
are firm to the touch.

MIXED GREEN
SALAD
8 cups of mixed greens
16 ripe cherry tomatoes,
cut in half
8-ounces artichoke
hearts, marinated in oil
1 cucumber, peeled and
sliced thin
1 bunch of asparagus,
seasoned and cooked,
on the grill ahead of
time
3 tablespoons of fresh
chives, minced

LEMON CAPER
VINAIGRETTE
5 tablespoons of extra
virgin olive oil
1/4 cup of fresh lemon
juice
1 tablespoon drained
capers
1 shallot, peeled and
minced
Juice and seeds of 1
large ripe tomato


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste

In a small bowl, stir
together the lemon juice,
capers, shallots and
tomato juice, then slowly
add the oil and finish
with salt and pepper.
To finish this dish,
simply add the ingredi-
ents of the mixed green
salad in a bowl and toss
with the lemon caper
vinaigrette, distribute
evenly onto four plates
and place three soft shell
crabs around each plate.
Contact Chris Kennedy
at Seasoned Catering at
(561) 351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcater-
ing.com.


Out
From page B1


Tiempo Libre, Meyer
Amphitheatre, Flagler Drive
Waterfront in Downtown West
Palm Beach. 4:30 p.m. Free.
Call (561) 822-1515 or visit
www.wpb.org
* Miss Princessita USA
Pageant Eissey Campus
Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. 5 p.m. $20.
Call (561) 963-1110 or visit
www.missprincessitausa.com

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27

* Lighthouse Sunset Tour $15
(reservation required). Jupiter
Inlet Lighthouse and Muse-
um, Lighthouse Park, 500


Captain Armour's Way, Jupiter.
Call (561) 747-8380 or visit
www.jupiterlighthouse.org

THURSDAY, JUNE 28

* Gypsy Lane funk, dance,
disco, R&B. 5:30-9 p.m. Free.
Centennial Square, Clematis
St. (100 Block) W. Palm
Beach. Call (561) 822-1515 or
visit www.clematisbynightnet
* Cuillo Uncorked Build a
Band with Patrick Aaron.
8:30-11 p.m. Free. Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Lobby, 210
Clematis St., W. Palm Beach.
Call (561) 835-9226 or visit
www.cuillocentre.com


ONGOING EVENTS
* Yesteryear Village:
Historic, preserved commu-
nity with 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 in West
Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 795-
6400 or visit the South
Florida Fair Web site,
www.southfloridafair.com.


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Chamber
From page BI


there will also be pieces that
are less frequently played
and could be considered
eclectic.
The mission of the per-
formers is to play the highest
quality of music, yet make it
accessible and affordable.
The musicians reach out
to many area schools and
perform or invite music stu-
dents to come for free to the
performances.
Most of the musicians are
local to Palm Beach County.
Ms. Dixon has been the
principal flute of the Palm
Beach Opera Orchestra and
the Palm Beach Symphony
since 1989. Mr. Ellert is prin-
cipal bassoon and Mr. Forte
is principal clarinet of the
Palm Beach Opera Orches-
tra.
Joining the founding
members will be Dina Kostic
(violin), Lisa Leonard
(piano), Jason Lindsay


(bass), Mei Mei Luo (violin)
and Rene Reder (viola).
This year's guest artists will
be Matthew Corey (bas-
soon), Scott Ellington (clar-
inet) and Julia McAlister
(horn).
The program schedule for
the Eissey Campus Theatre
is:
uly 7 at 8 p.m.
Antonio Vivaldi, Concerto
in D Major E XII No. 7
Carlos Surinach, Ritmo
Jondo (Flamenco)
Albert Roussel, trio,
Johannes Brahms, Quintet
in f minor, opus 34a
July 14 at 8 p.m.
William Yeates Hurlstone,
Phantasie Bohuslav Mart-
inu, trio
Gioacchino Rossini, Quar-
tet No. 4
Franz Berwald, Septet
July21 at8 p.m.

) See CHAMBER, B3


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Friday, June 22, 2007


Hometown News


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OHINI R [NIEHIHINMENI


'Pioneer' to sponsor


exhibit at new history museum


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- George Greenberg,
president of West Palm
Beach's oldest retail
establishment, Pioneer
Linens on Clematis Street
in downtown West Palm
Beach, will sponsor a pio-
neer exhibit at the new
Richard and Pat Johnson
Palm Beach County His-
tory Museum.
The first county-wide
history museum is sched-
uled to open in March
within the historic 1916
courthouse in downtown
West Palm Beach.
The pioneer exhibit will
include specially
designed, interactive
kiosks to reflect the tri-
umphs and tribulations of
early pioneers in the Lake
Worth settlement.


Those featured will
include Hannibal Pierce,
George Lainhart, George
Potter and H.P Dye.
"My father, Max, was
one of the original pio-
neers of Lake Worth and it
is my privilege to honor
my family's legacy by sup-
porting the Historical
Society of Palm Beach
County's campaign to
build the new museum,"
said Mr. Greenberg..
"It is especially reward-
ing that the exhibit shares
a name with our family
business. That brings me
two levels of satisfaction."
Mr. Greenberg, who cel-
ebrated his 92nd birthday
this month, is a legendary
figure in downtown West
Palm Beach, where he has
worked for nearly seven
decades.
His father, Max, found-
ed Pioneer Linens as Pio-


neer Hardware in 1912 in
Lake Worth.
After the Great Depres-
sion and the deadly hurri-
cane of 1928 that
destroyed the store and its
warehouse facilities, Mr.
Greenberg' decided to
rebuild and sell inexpen-
sive linens. He reopened
the' store as Pioneer
Linens on Clematis Street
and sold products such as
muslin sheets, rag rugs
and "huck" towels.
George Greenberg
joined the family business
in 1937, after attending
the University of Florida
law school and the New
York University school of
retailing. During the next
few decades, the store
went through its own evo-
lution.
The original crude pine
counters were replaced
with modern fixtures, the


old storefront was
replaced with a new
facade and the first elec-
tric doors in Palm Beach
County were installed.
Today, it is one of South
Florida's leading destina-
tions for luxury linens.
"My family has a long
history in Palm Beach
County," said Mr. Green-
berg.
"I am a 'born native'
and was sworn into the
Florida Bar in 1937 by
Judge Chillingsworth in
the original courthouse,
which gives this gift an
even more special mean-
ing. I hope that this exhib-
it and the new museum
will allow people to
appreciate the pioneers of
the past."

For more information
visit the Web site www.his-
toricalsocietypbc.org.


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Announcing the arrival of 6 new
Edna Hibel Original Stone Lithographs
Signed Museum Editions
To see the new lithographs visit: www. HibelMuseum. org


HIBEL
'i MUSEUM OF ART
5353 Parkside Drive
Jupiter
561-622-5560
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HIBEL
MUSEUM GALLERY
661 Maplewood Drive
Suite 12, Jupiter
561-622-1380 ?


FRIDAY NIGHT POOLSIDE
BBQ BUFFET
D.J. & Karaoke
Hula Hoop &. Limbo Contests
1 695 children ages 12 and
per person under 1/2 price


VILLAGE GREEN
Overlooks Jack Nicklaus Golf Course
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 7 DAYS A WEEK -
Poolside Snack
"ALL YOU CAN EAT" Shop Open
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"--- -0 Syndicated Content


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Available from Commercial News Providers"


David Maslanka, Orpheus
(1977)
Clark McAlister, Agreste
S maW















Richard Wagner, Siegfried
Idyll
Heitor Villa, Lobos, Asso-
bio ajato
Ludwig van Beethoven,
Quintet in Eb Major, Opus
16
July 28 at 8 p.m.
Paul de Wailly, trio,
Camille Saint-Saens Taran-
tella
Camille Saint-Saens
Sonate Opus 168


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Sir Arnold Bax, Quintet for
Oboe and String Quartet
(1922)
Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky,
String Quartet No. 1 in D
Major, Opus 11

Single performance tickets
are available for $21 or for
four performances at $72.
Tickets are available by call-
ing (800) 330-6874 or at
www.pbcmf.org. The Eissey
Campus Theatre is located at
3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens.


561776-4000
Ve bring friends and
neighbors to fhe movies


PGA Cinemas
4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehman's Plaza


Jimmy Falzone o
Every Tuesday thru Saturday 7:30pm -- 11 pm
VillageGreenR estaur rnt halm Beac tr


COMING SOON
Lookfor our updated and improved
Baked Good Section.
14137 US 1
Monday-Saturday 625-6544 Loggerhead Plaza
9:00 a.m. 6 p.m. Juno Beach
IM


Evan All Mighty (PG) 11:10, 1:10, 3:15, 5:20, 7:25, 9:25
Mighty Heart (R) 11:40, 1:55, 4:15, 6:40, 8:55
Paris Je T'Aime (R) 11:00, 4:05, 9:00
The Wind That Shakes The Barley (NR) 1:25, 6:30
Oceans 13 (PG-13) 11:15, 1:45, 4:15, 6:50, 9:05
I Have Never Forgotten You (NR) 1:05, 5:05, 9:05
The Valet (PG-13) 11:15, 3:15, 7:15
Nancy Drew (PG) 12:00, 2:05, 4:30, 6:55, 9:05


Evan All Mighty (PG) 1:10, 3:15, 5:20, 7:25, 9:25
Mighty Heart (R) 1:55, 4:15, 6:40, 8:55
Paris Je T'Aime (R) 4:05, 9:00
The Wind That Shakes The Barley (NR) 1:25, 6:30
Oceans 13 (PG-13) 1:45, 4:15, 6:50, 9:05
I Have Never Forgotten You (NR) 1:05, 5:05, 9:05
The Valet (PG-13) 3:15, 7:15
Nancy Drew (PG) 2:05, 4:30, 6:55, 9:05

Live Free Die Hard (PG13) 1:20, 3:50, 6:30, 8:55
Evan All Mighty (PG) 1:10, 3:15, 5:20, 7:25, 9:25
Mighty Heart (R) 1:55, 4:15, 6:40, 8:55
Paris Je T'Aime (R) 4:05, 9:00
The Wind That Shakes The Barley (NR) 1:25, 6:30
Oceans 13 (PG-13) 1:45, 4:15, 6:50, 9:05
I Have Never Forgotten You (NR) 1:05,.5:05, 9:05
The Valet (PG-13) 3:15, 7:15
MOVIE CAMP
"FREE" 10 A.M. Show Tuesday and Wednesday
This week: "Muppets From Space"


I


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


Friday, June 22, 2007


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SINING EITRTIflNMENI


Calendar


FRIDAY, JUNE 22

*Hospice seminar: bridg-
ing the gap in end-of-life
care; 8:30 to 11 a.m. Free
and open to the public.
Two contact hours for
nurses, $10. Hanley Cen-
ter, 5200 East Ave., West
Palm Beach. For informa-
tion, call (561)227-5159.

SATURDAY, JUNE 23

*Family day at Jonathan
Dickinson State Park:
Dipnetting; 10 to 11:30
a.m. along the Loxa-
hatchee with a park natu-
ralist. Examine finds in
air conditioned laborato-
ry.
Scavenger hunt; Ito
2:30 p.m. Hike along Wil-
son Creek Trail to find
evidence of wildlife. Reg-
ister two days prior at
(561) 745-5551.
*Reese Boulevard lecture
tour: 9 to 11 a.m. Claude
Dimick Reese family his-
tory from citrus to
tourism at' Riverbend
Park, 9060 Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. No charge
and no reservations


required. For more infor-
mation, visit www.pbc-
parks.com.
*Whitey Ford Dog Days
of Summer: 6:05 p.m.
Dogs are welcome for the
game with special dog
amenities, shopping area
and pet adoptions. Bene-
fits Peggy Adams Animal
Rescue League at Roger
Dean Stadium in Abacoa.
Cost $ 7.99 for adults,
plus tax.

SUNDAY, JUNE 24

*Water World at River-
bend Park: 9 to 11 a.m.
Discover the plants and
animals of a blackwater
stream. Dipnetting and
observation will be a part
of this adventure. Free.
9060 Indiantown Road in
Jupiter. For information,
visit www.pbcparks.com.

WEDNESDAY,
JUNE 27

*All about wine: 7 p.m.
Bob Burchill, "the wine
guy" will discuss how to
choose, serve .and enjoy
wine. North County


Regional Library, 11303
Campus Drive in Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. Call
(561) 626-6133 to register.
*Lighthouse sunset tour:
Take in the sunset views
and witness the Jupiter
Light turning on and illu-
minating the sky. An
inside look at the nuts
and bolts of a working
lighthouse watchroom.
$15 per person, limited
space, RSVP required. For
more information, call
(561) 747-8380, ext. 110.

SATURDAY, JUNE 30

*Butterfly walk: 10 a.m.
Ranger led educational
walk to identifying but-
terflies and the plants
that attract them. Free
with $4 per carload
admission at John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park, 10900SR 703 (A1A)
in North Palm Beach. For
reservations, call (561)
624-6952.

ONGOING EVENTS

-Area on Aging foster*
grandparent program:


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

2 1J ji Mini Golf Spider Mountain *Koomba Combo
( [irF' Bounce House Snack Bar Parties & Outings
Batting Cages Lighted Driving Range* Go Karts
Fun Filled Arcade Jump Shot Basketball Golf Instruction
Dance Dance Revolution
S FRIDAY NIGHT MADNESS
UNLIMITED GO KARTS, MINI GOLF & BATTING CAGES
6P PM.- 10PM. 20
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. -r U ULr Expires 6-29-07 pBj i -AR Expires 6-29-07 pBI

772-220-7676
6801 S.W. Kanner Hwy., Stuart, FL X W


Seeking seniors, ages 60
and older, to volunteer
at local elementary
schools 20 hours per
week. Volunteers work
one-on-one with chil-
dren in a classroom set-
ting to improve reading
skills and language
development. Stipend
included for those who
qualify. Free training
provided. Call (561)
684-5885 or (800) 773-
1895.
*Blowing Rocks Pre-
serve: 574 S. Beach
Road, Jupiter. Board-
walk and education cen-
ter, butterfly garden,
native plant nursery,
dune trail and rock for-
mations.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve,
11 a.m.-noon Sundays.
Cost is $3, free for chil-
dren younger than 12,
$1 for Nature Conser-
vancy members.
Volunteers needed to
work in the visitor kiosk
on the beach side of The
Nature Conservancy's
Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restora-
tion workday, 9 a.m. -
noon Thursdays
through Saturdays, Vol-
unteers will help plant
native vegetation at
restoration project sites
throughout the pre-
serve. Call (561) 744-
6668.
*Busch Wildlife Sanctu-
ary: Free wildlife pro-
grams with staff: Feed-
ing the alligators, Mon.
4 p.m. Meet birds of
prey, Thurs. 12:30 p.m..
View native snakes, Fri.
2 p.m. Pre-register for
Night walks on the first
and third Fri. of each
month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Fees $4 to $6. The sanc-
tuary is on the grounds
of the Loxahatchee
River District, 2500
Jupiter Park Drive. For
more information, call
(561) 575-3399.


*Creating opportuni-
ties, adventure sports
for teens: The Town of
Jupiter Parks and Recre-
ation offers the follow-
ing activities for teens
on Friday nights during
the school year:
Terrific night for
teens for middle school-
age kids at the Jupiter
Community Center gym
6-9 p.m.; the cost is $1
per child and pizza is
available for $1 per
slice.
High school hoops,
6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at
the multi-purpose gym;
admission is free and
pizza is available. (561)
741-2400, (561) 741-
2328.
i El Sol, Jupiter's neigh-
borhood resource cen-
ter: Day workers for hire
for lawn care, landscap-
ing, general labor,
housecleaning, furni-
ture moving and more.
Open Mon-Sat. 7 a.m. to
2 p.m.; Sun. 7 a.m. to
noon. Volunteers need-
ed to assist with sched-
uling at 106 Military
Trail. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 748-
5177.
*Friends of Jupiter
Beach: Help keep the
beach clean on the first
Saturday of each month
at the Ocean Cay Park,
located at the intersec-
tion of Marcinski and
Route A1A. Stop by at 8
a.m. to get a nametag
and assignment of a
specific area to clean.
Following the cleanup
at 9:30 a.m., breakfast is
provided. All are wel-
come. Call (561) 512-
9874.
*Grassy Waters Preserve
in West Palm Beach:
Preserve open Monday-
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Wednesday, 8 a.m.
to dusk; and Sunday, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Bicycle
rentals and guided
nature walks available.
For more information,
call (561) 804-4985.
*Habitat for Humanity
thrift store: Open Mon.-
Fri. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Sat. 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.1635 Old Dixie
Highway in Jupiter. Pick
up of donated house-
hold goods available.
For information, call
(561) 3660.
*John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park:
Daily nature walks
and tours: Daily at 10
a.m. Join one of the
staff naturalists for a
one-mile nature walk
through John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park's four distinct
habitats, and learn
about park ecology and
history. Walk is free
with park admission of
$4 per carload and
reservations are not
required. Nature tour
rides are available for
those unable to walk;
reservations are
required and should be


made one week in
advance. For informa-
tion, call the Nature
Center at (561) 624-6952
Guided kayak tours:
once daily at high tide,
two hours. This ranger-
led program provides an
informative exploration
of the estuary, Lake
Worth Lagoon, and
Munyon Island. Stop by
the ranger station,
located at the park's
entrance for daily tour
times. Times vary,
depending on tide. Call
(561) 624-6950 for more
details. Single kayak
$20 and double kayak
$35. Tours are on first
come, first served basis.
The Park is open daily
from 8 a.m. to sunset
and is located at the
north end of Singer
Island on Route A1A in
North Palm Beach.
The Friends of John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park is the not-for-prof-
it organization sponsor-
ing these events. The
Friends are dedicated to
the preservation and
enhancement of the
Park and provide envi-
ronmental education to
children and adults
alike. If you would like
more information or
would like to become a
Friend you can get more
information inside the
Nature Center or con-
tact us at John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park by calling at (561)
776-7449.
*Locks of Love: Needs
volunteers to assist with
data entry, thank you
notes and processing
donations at the Lake
Worth headquarters.
Call (561) 963-1677 or
visit the Web site
www.LocksofLove.org
*Kosher caffeine radio
show: noon, sponsored
by Chabad 'of Palm
Beach on radio WBZT
1230 AM and Web site
www.wbzt.cor
*Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle res-
cue center in Logger-
head Park, Highway 1 in
Juno Beach. For more
information, call (561)
627-8280.
*Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for
Marine Science is host-
ing an underwater pho-
tography exhibit. Fea-
tured artwork includes
photographs from
around the Caribbean
by V. Kimberly Frye-
Wayman of Jupiter. The
exhibit is open to the
public from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through
Friday, at the Perry
Institute for Marine Sci-
ence, 100 North U.S.
Highway 1, Suite 202, in
Jupiter. Admission is
free. (561) 741-0192,
ext. 117.
*Our Sister's Place:

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DI N B I ENIERIHINMHENI


Clubs & Classes


*American Red Cross: First aid
basics, adult CPR with first aid
basics and babysitter training
classes at the American Red
Cross, North County Branch, 9121
N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call (561) 622-8003.
*Al-Anon & Alateen: For informa-
tion, call (561) 882-0308.
*American Association of Uni-
versity Women, Northern Palm
Beach Branch: Meets at 6:30 p.
m. on 3rd or 4th Monday each
month in the Obert room of the
North Palm Beach Library, 303
Anchorage Drive. Open to all col-
lege graduates, those who have
attended college and friends. For
more information, call (561) 630-
0612.
*American Business Women's
Association, Northern Palm
Beach chapter: Meets at 6 p.m.
the second Wednesday of the
month for networking, dinner, pro-
gram and meeting at Doubletree
Hotel, 4431 PGA Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. For information,
call president Janice Kuhns at
(561) 747-9118.
*American Orchid Society class-
es: For more information, visit
www.aos.org or call the AOS Visi-
tors Center and Botanical Garden
in Delray Beach at (561) 404-
2000. Open Tuesday-Sunday, 10
a.m.-4:30 p.m.
*Art of belly dance: For ages 16
and older, Tuesday and Thursday
evenings at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Call
Salomeh Azar at (561) 622-6178.
*Break up support group: Meets
at 10 a.m. Wednesday. Spon-
sored by the Counseling Center,
which provides free Christian
counseling at various meeting
places. The free meetings are led
by ministers. Call (561) 624-4358.
*Burns Road Community Cen-
ter: 4404 Burns Road, Palm
Beach Gardens. Call (561) 630-
1100 or (561) 775-8206. Classes
include: fine art, open yoga and
yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship groups: in
Palm Beach Gardens. Groups
include: AWANA (grades k-5),
NExT (single/married 20s-30s),
believers in recovery, men's power
breakfast and. student ministry. For
more information, call (561) 799-
7603.
*Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to 7
p.m. the third Sunday of the month
at the Mirror Ballroom in Lake
Park. Live music, casual attire, no
partner required, bring a snack.
Admission at the door. $5 for ages
5-15, $7 for adults. Located at 535
Park Ave. Sponsored by Lake Park
Community Affairs (561) 881-
3338.
*Cuore d'ltalia; Sons of Italy in
America: 7-9 p.m. first Wednes-
day at the Jupiter Community Cen-
ter, 210 Military Trail. For informa-
tion, call Vito Martino at (561)
626-3113 or Vito Gaetano at (561)
746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror Ballroom:
7:15 lessons, 8 p.m. to midnight
dancing the fourth Saturday of
each month. West Coast swing,
cha-cha, country, Latin and two-


step. No partner required, all ages
welcome. For information, call
Michele at (561) 248-1455 or visit
the Web site www.dtydpros.com.
*Essential tremor support
group: in Palm Beach Gardens.
Call Joan Robbins at (561) 622-
3065.
*Gardens, Presbyterian Church
groups: all teens, Bible study,
kingdom kids and lone lively
ladies. All at 4677 Hood Road. Call
(561) 625-5970, e-mail
gpcpbg@bellsouth.net or visit
www.gardens-pres.org.
*The Gator Snow Ski Club:
Meets 7-9 p.m., second Thursday
of the month, at the Palm Beach
Gardens Marriott. The meetings
are free and open to the public.
For information, call (561) 691-
0062.
*GFWC Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches meets
at 7 p.m., second Tuesdlay,'at the
Lake Park Public Library's
Schuyler R6om. For information,
call Carolyn Foster (561) 622-
2460.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gardens
Woman's Club: Meetings and/or
dinner events are held at 7:30
p.m., third Wednesday, at the Palm
Beach Gardens Lakeside Commu-
nity Center. For more information,
call Doris Karlik at (561) 622-4410
or Arline Kiselewski at (561) 694-
9696.
*Gold Coast Business and Pro-
fessional Women: 5:30 p.m. for
networking; 6 p.m. for meeting on
the first Wednesday, at the Palm
Beach Gardens Marriott on RCA
Boulevard. For information or
reservations, call Mary Sue Patch-
ett at (561) 753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all levels. Meets
every Tuesday and Thursday at 6
p.m. at Unity in the Gardens
Church, 6973 Donald Ross Road.
For information call Pauline Minton
(561) 627-0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the Arts:
offers full-time and after school
programs including Hebrew
school. Located at 844 Prosperity
Farms Road


in Palm Beach Gardens. For infbr-
mation, call Chabad Palm Beach
headquarters, (561) 624-7004, e-
mail chanipb@aol.com. Or visit
w w w
Chabadcenterpalmbeach.com.
*Kabbalah lunch and learn for
women: Meets each Monday in
Palm Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion and reservations, call Lauren
at (561),543-6261.
*Lighthouse camera club: Meets
at 7 p.m., third Tuesday, at the
North County Senior Citizens Cen-
ter, 5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. For information,
call Jim at (561) 776-1747.
*L.I.F.T: for widowed men and
women meets the fourth Thursday
for lunch, 11:30 a.m., at Mangrove
Bay, U.S. Highway 1 in Jupiter.
$12. For reservations (two days
prior), call (567) 746-5124.
*Lupus Foundation support
group: Meets 6:30-8: p.m. the sec-
ond Monday of the month except
July and August at St. Mary's Hos-
pital, Cypress or Banyan Room,
901 45th St., West Palm Beach.
Facilitator is Fredda Steidle, MPS.
Call (561) 279-8606 or (800) 339-
0586.
*The National Association of
Retired Federal Employees:
North Palm Beach, Chapter 1088.
Meets on the second Tuesday of
each month. Membership fee is
$25. For information, call A. Mur-
ray at (561) 622-6137.
*Ortists of North Palm Beach
County: Has 16 chapters from
Boynton Beach to Jupiter support-
ing the ORT program. For informa-
tion, call the North Palm Beach
County Region office at (561) 964-
4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7 p.m.,
Tuesday. 12-step meeting, litera-
ture study for anyone with eating
disorders at St. Mark's Episcopal
Church, 3395 Burns Road, room
317. For more information, call
Elizabeth at (561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach Gardens Democra-
tic Club: Meets 7 p.m., fourth
Thursday, at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd. (For more information, call


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(561) 622-7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens Garden
Club meets 7:30 p.m., second
Monday, September through May,
at Lakeside Community Center.
Visitors welcome. For information,
call (561) 776-0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens Lions
Club meets the second and fourth
Tuesday of the month at Abbey
Road Grill and Raw Bar, 10800 N.
Military Trail. Meetings on the first
Tuesday are at 11:30 a.m. The
fourth Tuesday meeting is a dinner
beginning at 6:30 p.m. Visitors
are welcome. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens Moms
Club: for stay-at-home moms to
meet. For information, call Loren
Phin at (561) 352-6573 or visit the
Web site www.momsclub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin County Mili-
tary Officers Association: 6 p.m.
social, 7 p.m. dinner. Meets the
last Tuesday at PGA National
Members Club, 1000 Ave. of
Champions in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Make reservations by Thurs-
day before the meeting. Call (561)
626-8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae Associa-
tion of Palm Beach County:
meets second Saturday of each
month at area playhouses, art
museums, restaurants and mem-
bers' homes. New members wel-
come. For more information, call
Virginia Hinman at (561) 622-
4797.
*Parents of multiples: 7 p.m.,
third Tuesday. Support for the rais-
ing of twins, triplets or more at
Palm Beach Gardens Medical
Center cafeteria, Call (561) 863-
8477.
*Shambhala meditation group: 9
a.m. Registration. Meets the first
and third Saturdays at Unity
Church of the Gardens, 6973 Don-
ald Ross Read. Sitting and walking
meditation, book discussion and
12:30 p.m. pot luck luncheon.


Donations accepted. For informa-
tion, call (561) 747-5845 or visit
the Web site www.palm-
beachshambhala.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets every
Friday at finest restaurants for sin-
gles to dine, meet and mingle in
northern Palm Beach County and
surrounding areas. Call (561.) 276-
2595.
*Singles Boating Club of the
Palm Beaches: 5-8 p.m., first Fri-
day, at Sullivan's Restaurant and
Pub, 639 N. Federal Highway,
North Palm Beach. Boat owner-
ship not required. Call (561) 632-
5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., first Sun-
day, at Jupiter Medical Center
meeting rooms. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 745-0400.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongoing
classes: Cheerleading, Mommy
and me and prenatal yoga at
11682-A U.S. Highway 1, Palm
Beach Gardens. Reservations:
(561) 630-3840.
*Tinnitus support group: 7 p.m.
American Tinnitus Association
chapter serving North Palm
Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and
Okeechobee counties meets on


(Syndicated News) In recent years, much
of the news coverage involving the salmon
industry has centered
on the health impacts
of wild versus farmed
salmon -- most
notably differing lev-
els of chemicals (both
good and bad) found > .*
in the two types. To a "
lesser extent, media "
coverage has also sur- .
rounded the economi- _,
cal impact that the
farming of salmon has
had on the industry as
a whole. While the battle over health impacts
continues to rage on, however, a recent report
released by the World Wildlife Fund (WWF)
seems to have cleared up any negativity
towards the economic impact of salmon
farming.
"The report is important in that it reveals
the popularity of farmed salmon is not I sig-
nificant detrimental factor to the economic
status of wild salmon harvesters," states'
Rafael Puga of Salmon of the Americas
(http://SalmonoftheAmericas.com). "Farmed


various evenings the second week
of each month at the North Palm
Beach County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. For information call
(561) 625-4514, Mon.-Fri.
*Trinity small groups: For single
seniors, moms, couples, men,
etc., and bible study groups at
Trinity United Methodist Church,
9625 N. Military Trail. For a com-
plete list of groups, call (561) 622-
5278 or visit www.trinitypbg.org.
*Unity Church in the Gardens
offers: 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
Qigong class, Tues. and Thurs.,
call Sheila at (561) 339-4493.
Mastermind class, begins Jan. 1,
runs for 5 weeks. Call Diane at
(561) 721-1267. Healing circle,
7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. second Fri-
day of each month. Call Carolyn at
(561) 746-4599.
Church location is 6973 Donald
Ross Road.
*West Palm Beach Public
Library: computer classes in Eng-
lish or Spanish at 100 Clematis
St., W.P.B. For information, call
(561) 868-7701 or visit
www.wpbpl.com


) See CLUBS, B6


salmon and wild salmon both have their
niche, and the report reveals what many
industry insiders have
known for years -- that the
a salmon industry would be
doing itself a huge disserv-
ice by eliminating farmed
salmon."
SIn addition to eliminat-
ing speculation. that the
farming of salmon was gen-
erally hurting commercial
fisheries in Alaska and the
Pacific Northwest, the
report even went so far as
to add that salmon farming
has advanced the industry in ways that tradi-
tional, wild-caught methods could have
never achieved on their own.
One of the study's authors, Dr. Gunnar
Knapp, feels the report does more than clear
up any misconceptions about the economic
status of the salmon industry -- it introduces
a new element of relevance to the debate.
"A fundamental point ... is that the debate
should not be about wild versus farmed, but
whether each method of production is being
done right," says Knapp.


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Bonnie Celeste
Sussel

Bonnie Celeste Sussel,
63, of Palm Beach Gar-
dens, died Monday, June
11. She came here from
Cleveland, Ohio, 12
years ago.
Mrs. Sussel was a
member of the North
Palm Beach Yacht Club
and the International
Order of the Blue Gavel.
Survivors, include her
husband, Harvey; chil-
dren, Cherie and hus-
band Ross Lechner-
Lunato of Chicago and
James Lechner of Palm
Beach Gardens; step-
children, Jeffrey and
wife Mindy Sussel of
Cleveland, Michelle and


husband Dean Goss of
Denver and Raymond
and wife Colleen Sussel
of Cleveland; brother,
Paul and wife Anne
Sprosty of Duxbury,
Mass.; sister, Joan
Sprosty-Norris of Pem-
broke, Mass.; and seven
grandchildren.
A memorial Mass was
celebrated at St. Mark's
Episcopal Church in
Palm Beach Gardens on
June 14.
Memorial contribu-
tions are suggested to
Susan G. Komen Breast
Cancer Foundation,
South Florida Affiliate,
4700 N. Congress Ave.,
Suite 102, 'West Palm
Beach 33407.
- For Hometown News


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Her credentials include Board Certification in Internal
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Clubs
From page B5
*The Woman's Connection of
the Northern Palm Beaches:
Meets at 10 a.m. on second Friday
at the Doubletree Hotel. Cost is
$16 inclusive, and babysitting is
provided. Reservations must be
made by the Monday before the
meeting. For information, call Mar-
ilyn at (561) 743-4082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-based
support group to assist women in
various circumstances. Meets at
10 a.m. Tuesday and 7 p.m.Thurs-
day at Covenant Center Interna-
tional, 9153 Roan Lane, Palm
Beach Gardens. For more infor-
mation, call Sandy Wellman, (561)
262-8315.
*Widowed persons support
group: Meets from 10 a.m. to
noon every Wednesday at the St.
Ignatius Loyola Cathedral, 9999
N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For information, call (866)
832-3755.


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Ongoing activities
just for seniors

*Area Agency on Aging's foster
grandparent program: Seeking
seniors, ages 60 and older, to vol-
unteer at local elementary schools
20 hours per week. Stipend includ-
ed for those who qualify. Free
training provided. Call (561) 684-
5885 or (800) 773-1895.
*Coquettes 55-plus dance
group: Features tap .and show
dance routines, Osborne Park,
North Palm Beach. Call Mary
Mazetta at (561) 747-0231.
*North County Senior Center:
5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. Offers computer class-
es, painting, supervised bridge,
woodcarving, tap dance, ballroom
dance, mah jongg, exercise class-
es and more. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 627-6470.
*Palm Beach County Division of
Senior Services: needs volun-
teers to assist senior citizens in
the North Palm Beach area for
one hour per week. Jobs include
adult day care helpers and friendly
visitors. Call Dottie Little at (561)
355-4683.
*Serving the health insurance
needs of the elderly: Health
insurance counseling and assis-
tance for elders and their care-
givers, 10 a.m. to noon, Thurs-
days, at St. John's Evangelical
Lutheran Church, 241 Cypress
Drive in Lake Park, and 10 a.m. to
noon Tuesdays at the North Coun-
ty Senior Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Free.
Call (561) 848-5275 or (561) 627-
6470. Volunteers needed, call
(561) 688-1211 or 686-9002.
*Weight training: For women 50
and older, 8-9:30 a.m., Tuesdays
and Thursdays; or 10:30 a.m.-
noon, Wednesdays and Fridays, at
the Riverside Community Center,
10170 Riverside Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. Class limited to
six students. Call Kathy Andio at
(561) 627-1386.

Area summer camps
*Atlantic Arts Academy: June
11 through July 20.
Dance and acting programs for
ages 3 through adult. Located at
6743 W. Indiantown Road in
Jupiter. For information, call (561)
575-4422 or visit the Web site
www.atlanticartsacademy.com.
*Bluffs School: June 4 through
Aug. 17 for ages PK2 -11. Weekly
and five week sessions. 1430
Marcinski Road in Jupiter. For
information, call (561) 775-1430.
*Gan Israel of the Palm Beach-
es: June 25 through July 13. Ages
6 through 11. Brings to life the val-
ues of Jewish tradition, sports,
outings, swimming drama, Shab-
bat experiences. Located at the
Weiss School, 4176 Burns Road,
Palm Beach Gardens. Organized
by the Chabad Centers of Jupiter,
Palm Beach Gardens and West
Palm Beach. For information, call
(561) 694-6950.
*Girl Scout Pirates of Camp
Welaka: Aug.13 through 17 at
Countyline Road in Tequesta. For
information, call (561) 575-2659.
*Hibel Museum Art Camp June 4
through July 20 for ages 8 through
13. Six weekly sessions at Hibel
Museum, corner of Main and Uni-
versity in Abacoa. For information,
call (561) 622-5560.
*Loxahatchee River Historical


Friday, June 22, 2007


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


Hometown News








lP uay, jule Gt, -.Is ..a------ ---s. --


Loss teaches value of life


A friend of mine lost
Sheer mother about
1. rtwo years ago, and
was recently telling me
how difficult it still is for
her to deal with her loss
and what an empty spot it
left in her heart.
Besides being a precious
friend, she is a loving wife,
devoted mother to her
own young teen daughter,
an accomplished medical
doctor and quite active in
her child's school as well
as community affairs.
Yet she lamented, "So
that's all there is to life, you
are born, you grow up,
raise your own family and
like mother, you die."
I could feel her pain and
emptiness. They are no
stranger to most of us at
some point in our lives.
Many of my readers,
students and clients have
already lost parents, are in
the process of losing them
one by one or will be in
this position over the next
number of years.
Losing loved ones,
especially parents, often
puts one's life into per-
spective and can be a
positive life altering event.
The "rights of passage" of
moving from being an
adult child to the caregiver
for a parent and then the
senior adult head of the
family can be an over-
whelming and unantici-
pated burden. It can
significantly zap emotions,
physical well-being and
energy if you do not
mentally plan for such
major energy shifts in your
life, plus do not have a
good perspective on your
value as a human being.

An ounce
of prevention
No matter what your age,
the time to begin is now.
Positive feng shui energy is
created by planning ahead
so you have no regrets when
the end is near. Now is when
you say all those good kind
and loving things to parents
and loved ones, so that one
day in the future, you will
not find yourself wishing
you would have done so
before they were gone.
Tell them how much you
appreciate them, not just for
what they've done for you,
but for the type of person
they are. Even if they are not
an exemplary parent or
spouse, there are little things
you can find to thank them
for. Make a list and tell them
with each visit or phone call
or write a letter. It doesn't
matter how you do it, just do
it.
If you've already lost your
loved one, write a letter
filled with loving memories
and all the "thank you
things" you can think of.
Add to it over days ifneces-
sary. Sign the letter, put it
into an envelope and tuck it
into a small memories box
or photo album with
pictures of your loved one.
You will find that just the act
of writing the letter will
release you from perhaps
years of guilt. '
Whether you do it in
advance or after the fact, the
result is the same. You will
no longer carry around guilt
and will no longer have the
"I wishIl would have said..."
regrets.

Is that all there is?
At this stage in life, many
people struggle with the "is
that all there is" question.
This is truly a question each
and every person needs to
find the answer to, because
how you answer this
question will determine
: how you will spend the
remaining years of your life.
In fact, the earlier in your
life you ind the answer to.
this question, the more


peace filled your life will be.
Try using the following two
universal energy principles
to seek your answer to the
question "is that all there
is?" Maintain a gratitude
attitude to get through or
prepare for the hard days of


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist

your immediate loss. Find
anything you can to be
grateful for, even if you need
to think of simple things
such as it isn't raining or it
finally is raining, or the
refrigerator is full of food
because you just went
shopping or even the
peaceful beauty of the new
fallen snow, depending on
where you live and what
time of year it is.
You can even begin a
gratitude journal to help
record all the wonderful
memories of the person you
just lost, adding to it as often.
as you think of something
new. Be sure, however, to
bring your gratitude journal
into the present, so you
recognize the value of today.
Every day is filled with
hundreds of positive things.
Be aware of your good


fortune every hour of the
day and record it. You will
learn to experience and
appreciate every precious
moment. Remember, you
exchange a day of your life
for what you do today.

Treat life
as a precious gift

For most people, only
once you have lost a loved
one or gone through great
trauma do you appreciate
the gift of life and the value
of a day. Times like these
provide you an open door to
self-discovery.
Only through self- discov-
ery will you be able to find
your answer to "is that all
there is?" Get in touch with
your creative side so your
left-brain logical self will not
stand in your way. Paint,
write, sculpt, sketch,
daydream sitting on the
beach or lakeside or light a
candle in a quiet corner of
your home and just stare
into the beautiful flame.
Treat your life as the pre-
cious gift it is and allow self-
discovery to bloom.
The value of a day is
exactly the price you pay for
it. What you do today you do
in exchange for another day
of your life. Maintain your
gratitude attitude for all the
D See HEYDLAUFF, B8


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diF 22 2007








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YOUTHACVITIIS & SPORTS



Panthers coach focuses on basics

Basketball coach's camp teaches game fundamentals


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer '
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- It's summer.and camps
of every sport are spring-
ing up everywhere.
But there's a difference
between camps that are
fun and camps that mean
business.


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Three time state champi-
on William T. Dwyer Pan-
thers basketball coach
Fred Ross has held basket-
ball camps for the past two
weeks to explain the)fun-
damentals of the game to
young basketball players.
It was a mixed group of
kids ages 6 t6 16. Most
were there to hang out
with friends and have fun.
Running around playing
the game they love with
their buddies seems like a
young sports fan's perfect
idea of a summer day.
But not everyone was
there for fun and games.
Some were there to
become better students of
the game and seemingly,
there is no one better to
learn from than Fred Ross.
He knows who's there to
mess around and who's
there to be serious.
"Well, you can ,tell who
has a future in the game
and who just is playing
around. A lot of these kids
are good players, but not
all of them are willing to do
what it takes to have a
future in the sport," Ross
said.
Ross has coached former
Dwyer players such as Uni-


versity of Alabama star
Alonzo Gee and Fred
Brown, who's headed to
Kansas State University
this fall.
These players already
have the work ethic
instilled in them, but it's
not the same for everyone,
Ross said.
"Some of them have the
talent, but lack the certain
drive it takes to get better.
Sometimes the talent is
enough, but very few play-
ers get by on talent alone at
the highest levels," Ross
said.
Someone such as former
Ohio State player Greg
Oden is an exception to the
rule.
The NBA-bound Oden is
7-feet tall, so he can get by
with less work, but players
of Brown's size (6-feet to 6-
feet, 4-inches) have to
work for everything they
get.
"The most important
thing is to teach them fun-
damentals. You can always
go back and work on the
basics. Once they get that
solid base of fundamentals
under them, it's a lot easier
to bring them along," Ross
said.


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Ross hopes to turn some
of his campers into the tal-
ented players he has
coached at the high school
level.
One such youngster is
well on his way. .
Ohio native Miles
Elsworth, who recently
moved to West Palm
Beach,will start school at
Dwyer in the fall.
At his middle school in
Ohio, he- averaged more
than 20 points per game
with 10 assists. I's nothard
to see why when observing
him up close. He plays
with a natural fluidity that
looks unteachable.
"I don't know man. I
mean, I work hard, but it
doesn't feel like work to
me. I do drills that my
coaches give me and stuff,
but to me it's just part of
the game," he said.
Ross said a few players
have potential from the
start, but he makes a point
not to talk NBA to the kids.
"We don't really talk
about the NBA around the
kids. We teach them the
importance of getting a
college degree. Basketball
can help them achieve
that."


Heydlauff
From page B7
good in each day, and go on
a self- discoveryjourney
that will lead you toward
peace andjoywithin.
PatHeydlauff is a feng
shui consultant, public
speaker, columnist and
artist. Forfengshui consul-
tations and energy design
work in the home or office
call her at (561) 799-3443 or
e-mail her, balancingener-
gy@bellsouth.net


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Friday, June 22, 2007


Hometown News









dirF ay, June 22, 207.wui-- ------ -


A 'HOLE' LOTTA FUN


Spencer Baxter, 8, of Palm
Beach Gardens, climbs
along the new play equip-
ment as Dylan Menaker, 4,
of Palm Beach Gardens,
plays on the ropes at the
newly constructed play-
ground at the Burns Road
Recreation Center in Palm
Beach Gardens recently.









Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


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Tennis camp supports


all ages, abilities


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
The North Palm Beach
Country Club is hosting
tennis clinics and they're
not just for the young and
spry.
Richard Weiglelick and
Brian Newcomer are the
instructors. Weiglelick,
who's been a certified ten-
nis pro for 17 years, said
participants range in age
from 20 to 70.
The camp focuses main-
ly on drills, baseline, net,
overhead volley, game sit-
uation and serve drills.
During the last half hour of
the clinic, participants
play against each other for
a half hour.
The game situation drills
are unique in that they can
pinpoint players weak
points. They help improve
a player's most difficult
aspect of tennis by making
them do it over and over,
Weiglelick said.
"Oh, they love it. The
game situation drills are a
lot of fun and it seems to
be the favorite part,
besides playing," he said.
Gary Hurst is an 85-year
old tennis junkie who
attends the camp. He plays
about four times a week.
He started playing when
he was 50 to help his back
from getting too stiff. He
enjoyed it so much, he
started looking for tourna-
ments to play in wherever
he could find them. He
and his daughter, Leslie,
have played in a handful of
father/daughter tourna-
ments.


Clubs
From page B6
Society: June 11 through July 27
for ages 8 through 13. History of
South Florida includes wildlife,
map reading, water rescue, rope
craft, reefs, sea life, archaeology,
pirates and locating underwater
wrecks. Meets at Jupiter Inlet
Lighthouse and Museum. For
information, call camp coordinator
at (561) 747-8380, ext. 105.
*Village of Tequesta Skate
Camp: Eight week long 1 hour
morning sessions from June 4
through July 30. For ages 7
through 12. Meets in Constitution
Skate Park, 399 Seabrook Road.
For information, call Natalie Salts
at (561) 575-1285.
To submit items for the
Clubs/Classes listings, please e-
mail listings for the Palm Beach
Gardens areas to
pbnews@hometownnewsol.com
or fax to (561) 575-5474. Items
must be sent at least two weeks
prior to publication. Be sure to
include the name of the class or
group, the date of the event, loca-
tion and a contact name and
phone number for publication. For
information, call (561) 575-5454,
Ext. 222.


Hurst is a widower, so he
said tennis is a perfect way
to get out and make new
friends. It was hard for him
to lose his wife, Jean, who
died seven years ago, he
said. The people he plays
with have formed the per-
fect little family.
"It helps take up time
and it gets me up and out
of the house. I'm not the
kind of person who likes to
sit around and do nothing.
I feel like I should be
active, otherwise I waste
the day," he said.
Hurst is also a huge pro
tennis fan and even got to
meet his favorite star,
Andre.,Agassi, at a charity
event in Orlando three
years ago. He said he
couldn't be more pleased.
"I've never seen a more
inviting person who's that


Matthew Thomas, M.D.
Board Certified in
Emergency Medicine


big of a star," he said.
"He took the time and
chatted with everyone
who was there. You don't
see that too often from
today's athletes."
For now, Hurst will be
taking lessons at the coun-
try club on Saturday morn-
ings. He also plans to take
lessons from a profession-
al in the upcoming
months.
"I'm not saying I want to
be the best in the land, but,
a small piece of land would
be nice," he joked.
"I think tennis is a great
sport and I think everyone
should take it up. I could
talk about it all day."
The camp is open to all
adults and runs all year:
Times are 9:30 to 11 a. m. on
Friday and 9 a.m. to 10:30
a.m. on Saturday.


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(561) 575-5454


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I31 U B raum.. LFU IBe mua cetciw, fl rai ,E al n -s.-.10 11P AU. .... --


Annual triathlon slated for August


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The 22nd
annual Loggerhead
Triathlon, sponsored by
the Jupiter Tequesta Juno
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce in cooperation
with the Triathlon Club of
the Palm Beaches, is slat-
ed for Aug. 11 along High-
way A1A in Jupiter.
Recognized as the area's
elite athletic event of the
year, it is one of the
longest running
triathlons in the state,
dating back to 1985. More
than 600 competitors are


expected to participate in
this year's triathlon. Ath-
letes have made the trip
to Jupiter to enjoy the
ocean side setting, the
family-friendly atmos-
phere and the competi-
tion, which consists of a
3/8-mile swim off Carlin
Park, a 13-mile bike ride
down A1A into Juno
Beach and a 3.1- mile (5k)
run to the Jupiter Inlet
and back to Carlin Park.
The third annual Sports
and Fitness Expo, to be
held in conjunction with
the triathlon, is scheduled
for Aug. 10 at the Jupiter


SI d h


Beach Resort. The expo is
a free event and open to
the public. One of the
highlights will be the
"First Timer" seminar,
presented by Marty
Freeza, Ironman triath-
lete, to help guide those
athletes new to triathlons.
From local race partici-
pants to business spon-
sors and volunteers, the
Loggerhead Triathlon is a
community event.
"JTJB Chamber mem-
bers have always provided
invaluable support, finan-
cially and in manpower
hours," said Louise Mur-


taugh, chamber presi-
dent. "We are most grate-
ful for their generosity."
For more information
regarding registration,
visit the Web site
www.jupiterfl.org/Triathl
on/loggerhead.html or to
download the race appli-
cation, visit the Web site
www.multirace.com.
Entry fees are: $50 for
individuals, $70 for relays
before July 1; $60 for indi-
viduals, $75 for relays
from July 2 to July 18; $70
for individuals, $85 for
relays from July 19 to.Aug.
10.


m m l


PETS OF -

THE WEEK .


Photos courtesy of the Animal Rescue League
Joey is a 1year-old male Labrador retrieer mix He is neutered, housetrained
and weighs 60 pounds. Joey grew up with oder children and gets along well
with other dogs. ID#2074395
Jake and hisfriends are 3monthold tiger sipe kittens. They have been altered,
vaccinated and are readyto go home, separate or together. ID# 2420447
Adoption fees are $50 for cats, $75 for kittns, $75 for dogs and $95 for puppies Fee
indudes spay/neuter, mirodcip, initialvacinations, bagof food, and 14day hdc-up.
To find out more about the adoptable pets at Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League,
visit hemat3200 N. MiliaryTrail,WestPalm BeaiTuesdaythrough Sunday, 10a.m.
to 4 p.m.Visit w hspb.orgorcall (561) 686-3663 for more information


Local student


recognized


: "Copyrighted Material Ll


rSyndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
m
S


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Matthew Neil Horowitz,
of Palm Beach Gardens, was
named to the 2007 spring
semester dean's list at
Lafayette College in Easton,
Pa.
To be recognized, students
must achieve at least a 3.45
semester grade point aver-
age out of a possible
4.0.
Lafayette is one of 65 col-
leges and universities in the
nation classified as "most


academically competitive"
by Barron's, publishers of
"Profiles of American Col-
leges and Guide to the Most
Competitive Colleges."
It is a selective, independ-
ent, co-educational, resi-
dential, undergraduate
institution granting bache-
lor's degrees in the liberal
arts, sciences and engineer-
ing.
There are about 2,300 stu-
dents and 188 full-time fac-
ulty, all of whom hold doc-
torates or other terminal
degrees in their field.


Calendar
From page B4


Donations needed for
Our Sister's Place, 185 E.
Indiantown Road,
Jupiter. Women's, men's
and children's clothing
and furniture, appli-
ances, and dry goods
are needed to support
victims of domestic vio-
lence. Call (561) 744-
6997.
*Palm Beach County
Division of Senior Ser-
vices: Needs volunteers
to assist senior citizens
in the Jupiter/Tequesta
area one hour per week.


Jobs include adult day
care helpers and friend-
ly visitors. Call Dottie
Little at (561) 355-4683.
*Unused eyeglasses
needed for people of
the Third World: Vari-
ous drop-off locations
offered by the Jupiter
Tequesta Juno Beach
Lions Club. Call Bob
Hall at (561) 743-4674.
*Yoga on the beach: 9
a.m. each Saturday at
Marcinski Road Beach,
Jupiter. Fee $7. Call
Carol at (561) 743-0469.


HAVE YOU SEEN
OUR ONLINE
CLASSIFIED?
Check Out Our
Bargains Under
$200
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL...
BARBECUE: LAZYMAN
34 Stainless steel with spit
$90 obo

Find this or place 4/
a Classified ad @,'
A on line A. ,l


une In


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Friday


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ietownNews

HOUR



IBW 1000 AM
ys from 9am-10am


Taking Calls
from the
Community


HAVE YOU SEEN
OUR ONLINE
CLASSIFIED?
Check Out Our
Bargains Under
$200
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL..
PADDLE BOAT:
4 seat, good condition
$100
All


Hosted Sy: Sarah Jacobs


1-866-440-WJBW4
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Friday, June 22, 2007


n in PA, Rparh r~artipne Nnrth Palm Reach. Sineer island


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SIometownNews. .


* w w m m,
_a ~~~ua _~~- _-I -, I, M -. -


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, Sewall'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



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:



Vero Beach:



Jupiter:



Melbourne:



South Daytona:


1102 S. U.S. 1 NIVEW
Fort Pierce, FL 34950
Fax 772-465-5696
1020 Old Dixie Highway
Vero Beach, FL 32960
Fax 772-569-6268
840 Jupiter Park Dr., Ste. 102
Jupiter, FL 33458
Fax 561-575-5474
380 Wickham Rd. No., Ste. F
Melbourne, FL 32935
Fax 321-242-1942
Sunshine Park Mall
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., Suite 22
South Daytona, FL 32119
Fax 386-322-5944


.--


100
NOTICES V
& ANNOUNCEMENTS
108 Greetings
114 Lost And Found
126 Prayers & Thanks
128 Cemetery Lots / Crypts
130 Entertainment
131 Music Lessons/Tutoring
132 Special Notices
140 Travel & Tickets
145 Wanted ,


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


430 Part Time
440 Professional
445 Retail
450 Sales
455 Trades
459 Employment Wanted
460 Employment Services


500 TRAINING
& EDUCATION
510 Schools


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





700
'REA ESTATE
/ FOR SALE
701 Open Houses
702 Waterfront Property


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








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


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






900 T PORTION
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 TrucksNans
955 Utility Trailers
960 Misc. Transportation
962 Boats/Watercraft
965 Auto/Marine Repair
963 Boat Parts


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 aisunli no financial respnnsibilitv for error or for omission of
copt beWond Ihr col- of Ihe ad.


Monday
Tuesday:
Indian
Monday
Tuesday:


Irut-,,( IIUIIJ lmmtin.- m i.ucLtU,
y 3pm Display Monday 5pm Display
y lam In Column Tuesday lpm In Column
River County Brevard County
y 4pm Display Tuesday 2pm Display
y 12 noon In Column Volusia County
Tuesday 3pm Display
We accept all major credit cards

.SA .


0 A


Household Merchandise?
Under $200?

Advertise it FREE in

-HometownNews
Please Mail, Fax or Email
Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
Classifled@HometownnewsOL.com
www.HometownnewsOL.com


For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible
Limit 2 ads per month
Your Name.
Addrpc


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 WOW
Looking For Compan-
ionship? Have a Bache-
lor/ette Party? Call us
Queens & Kings Escort
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 /
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)


REACH OVER 30 million
homes with one call. Ad-
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for one low price!
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SAVE GASI Rising Gas
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**OLD GUITARS WANT-
ED!** Fender, Gibson,
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
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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






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.


KENMORE Convection
Microwave Oven: Color
Bisque. New in box, cost
$700, Yours for $195.
561-627-5682
PATIO SET glass top
table 56x40, 4-white PVC
chairs w/vinyl cushions.
$125. Call 561-627-1731
SEWING MACHINE:
Singer. $30. Cabinet. like
new. $65 561-848-4914



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


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,
from $.991sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, preflnish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood w/50yr prefinish,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING-
SAVE $$$ Buy from
manufacturer. 40YR
PAINT WARRANTY! 20
colors in stock all acces-
sories. Delivery available,
Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing Inc.
www.GulfCoastSupply.
com 1-888-393-0335
Classified 800-823-0466


INTRODUCING...








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METAL ROOFING SID-
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HIGH SPEED broadband
by satellite. Lightning fast
Internet service. Home or
businesses. Available
nowl Best price EVER!
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DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System Personal
Checks Accepted! 250+
Channels! Starts $29.99/
monthly FREE HBO/ Cin-
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-101Can Delivr
$155 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still in plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver


BED RM- 5PC CHERRY.
New in boxes. Cost
$1500 must move $475.
Can Deliver Today!
561-296-5987
COUCH & LOVESEAT
Italian Leather. Brand
new, in boxes. Cost $4K.
Sacrifice $1150. Can de-
liver 561-296-1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set. Table w/
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,
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trial www.mattressdr.com




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


l
U


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


LAB PUPS AKC Show
Champion line. Health
cert. Yellow. $600
772-878-7263
772-971-1684


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE INSIDE


Sil sm


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







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









#1 HOME BUSINESS in
America Associates
Needed! Guaranteed!
$500 per day 48/hours to
begin. You don't ever
have to talk to anyone.
1-800-985-5032 or www.
jacksonenterprisellc.com


Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!
Special Rates
Private Party i
Give us a call!
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


i i i a
' ^^^


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
GROWING COMPANY
needs help. Independent
income opportunity. Sup-
plemental or Career Level
Income. Support/ Train-
ing. Great opportunity.
FREE Information.
1-800-210-3006
www.TheHomelncomeSol
ution.com



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

Bgig-gg
II^j^^^


JOB FAIR
Tuesday June 26h 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


SCo
J 03na~


DEMONSTRATORS w/
experience for in store
demos. Many on-going
events. Please call & reg-
ister 800-331-4381
PROFESSIONAL BODY-
GUARDS needed. FREE
training. Earn $350.00 -
$75,0.00 a day. Military or
police experience a plus!
No experience needed.
No Felonies.
1-866-271-7779. www.
bodyguardsunlimited.net



$ AVON EARNING OP-
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Sandra 1-800-332-2340
Independent Sales Rep:


4 112 Day Week Pros-
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for closer. Base Salary &
Big Comm., + Equity. Ex-
perience A+. Will Train
Teachable Rookies. Call
Steve in PBG for appt.
561-776-0277

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
IN A
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
classified
section
on the east
coast!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


I 1 .


$800-$1000 WEEKLY.
We Need Inexperienced
Truck Driver Trainees
Next Weekill No Money
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Start Work Monday!!!
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CARPENTERS: Form &
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Friday, June 22, 2007


R1 7 Plm Reach Gardens. North PaDlm Beach. Singer islandA


Hometown News


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dirF uay, June~ 22, 20 7 ------J------J1- ---


HELP FOR SMALL
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CLASSIFIED

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Hometown News
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EDDIE DAMES TRANSPORT &
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FLAT RATE AUTO
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STree Removal
STree Trimming i
Pruning Mi',-
Stump Grinding
Lot Clearing I/ '
Bucket Truck Services
New Tree Planting of Any Size
Hauling Vegetation
TREE DIVISION
C&D LINDSCOPE INC.
Family Owned & Operated Since 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-3914


I
al
UI


DAYTONA BCH Beau-
tiful 1BR,1.5BA Bayshore
condo w/riverview from
balcony. Meticulously
kept building w/numerous
amenities including pool
$145,000. Mary Regis-
ter, Adams Cameron&
Co. 386-212-3830
DAYTONA BCH Shores-
Oceans One Beautiful
2/2 oceanfront condo
w/southeast exposure.
Spectacular views of the
ocean, intracoastal and
city. $329,000 Mary Reg-
ister, Adams Cameron&
Co. 386-212-3830

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



LOOK
PALM BEACH GAR -
Spacious lbr/lba + den
or 2nd br w/golf course
view. Pool. Newly painted
& appl. $150,000 or $950
mo/ann $1800 mo/seas.
Call Angela Defina, Jerry
Grant RE 561-236-8943

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
WEST PALM BEACH:
CENTURY Village. 2/1.5,
fully furn. corner condo,
w/ CA, 55+ gated,
clbhse, with amenities.
$65,000.561-744-6030

Killimmt mmZ


**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 .
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
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

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

IsInI Il T I


Ifal esateaucin


W, PALM BEACH, FL 8587 White Cay
3BR 2BA 1,800sf+/-.
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Jun. 17th & 24th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
Sells: 6:45pm, Thu., Jun. 28th
Other properties selling, check web for details:
PALM COAST FL DELTONA, FL
6 Surrey Ct 2608 Sweet Springs St
DA'lTONA BEACH. FL SEBASTIAN FL
316 Cottrll Avenue 497 Alamenda Ave

%willjmsauction corn '

800.801.8003 WILLIAMS & WILLIAMS
~I fL.,, .. .. , ,,. ,ri .i


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.qom

OUR
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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

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
Tradition. DiVosta
Oakmont. 3/2/2, wrapped
lake view, tiled living
area, pool, extra parking.
$440,000 561-379-7488

SAINT LUCIE WEST:
Lake Forest Open house
Sunday 2-4, 3br/2ba/2cg.
On 1/4 Acre lot. Near
schools, 1-95 & trpk. Tile
flooring, carpeted master
br, Upgraded appliances.
3yrs old. $214,500.
561-212-2562. leave
message. By-owner.


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


AFFORDABLE
VERO BEACH
2 Br/ Iba, Florida room.
Corner lot, central ac,
ceiling fans, dishwasher,
wood floors, washer/dryer
in separate utility room,
carport, shed. Central lo-
cation convenient to
Route 60 and US1. Very
nice home for reasonable
price. $128,500 By own-
er. 772-812-1000
772-337-9753.

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 .





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:
Townhome for sale/rent
buy. Spotless 3/2.5
comply. renovated. New
appls, 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.



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


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-5pm.321-504-6365
EDGEWATER 2005
Palm Harbor. 55+ Gated
community on Intracoast-
al. Clubhouses, pools,
boat launch w/2 piers,
3/2, 2 cg. Sunroom, split
plan, 1855 sq. ft.
$162,500. 386-424-0033
7i30Mauf
Holmes for Sal


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/obo. 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. B

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

730Mn fa ie
HomesforS le


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
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
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com
ABINGDON, VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
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"

ALABAMALAND (South)
Enterprise: 76.67/ac.
Prime development land
$6,000/ac joins Oak
Ridge Subdivision. Anda-
lusia: financing available,
400 acres & 41.93/ac,
both $2,250/ac, 57/ac.
Prime land $7,500/ ac.
Call Leon
1-334-562-3227 W.W.
Sellers Realty


ALL WESTERN North
Carolina Mtn Properties.
ERA Carolina Mountain
Homes Real Estate,
Murphy, NC
carolinamtnhome.com
Call us first. We have va-
cation rentals and free
brochure 1-800-747-7322
ext.101

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
BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES Save 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zinel 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier

COLORADO 5 acres.
Near ski resort, lake &
hunting.Mountains views!
Level, buildable. On
county maintained roads.
$300/down. $95/mo.
$7,900 total.Also Avail 35
acres. 505-770-6451

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

FRANKLIN NC Estate
sized mountain lots, 40
mile views, new on mar-
ket! Starting at $59,000,
www.hickorycovepreserv
e.com Call owner
877-504-0005

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.
com ad #38828

GEORGIA LAND
Dublin 3-1/3 Acre lots.
Paved road. Pecan trees.
15 min to hospitals, mall,
golf & fishing. 1/2 mile off
Hwy-441. 'Near 1-16
$25,000 478-278-1647

GEORGIA LAND
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac.
river access lots. Private
gated boat ramp on
Oconee river. U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
www.swwproperties.com

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 cabin
2/2 w/loft, sunroom,
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 Mtn. Views -
newer 3/2/2 N. of Atlanta
w/ fireplace, built-in mov-
ie projector on .5 acre,
quiet area, move-in ready
$142,900. 321-274-2288
See Photos of Home -
Ad # 41195 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com

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
Livingll 1-3 acre wooded
sites. Starting @ only
$29,40011 Located in:
Albany.
Call McKeough Land
Co. today (800)301-5263
www.KYwaterfront.com


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NHO MES
"'WeZ f/evU 'tewua."

LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
PARK MODELS
FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION
9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976

112-663-3318
Se Habla Espanol
II H U J iliT l'i t:l'


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Ill


Palm Beach Glardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B13


www.Hometom~twnNewssiL.com


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DlS A 4 .d.M. ... N..r..., h .N .. --R rh- dH e Nw*r -- Ho eo esdy ue 220


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/down,
$215/month.
1 Acre $500/down
$105/mo. 270-999-0179

LAKE MARION AREA 5
acre, beautiful building
site, cool lake breezes.
No Impact fee, low tax-
es and insurance.
$39,900, E-Z terms
Owner Financing.
803-473-7125.

Move to Northfla.com
1/2 acre lot, $12,888.
Nice manufactured home
on 1. acre, $59,888. Large
land tracts under $2K per
acre. Log on for more
properties. 888-222-7903
movetonorthfla.com

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


PORT ST. LUCIE Blvd/
Floresta. 2 rooms for
rent. Pet friendly. Furn
room. $155/wk, $310 to
move in. Unfurn w/private
bath $180/wk $360 to
move in. Incl everything.
Ive Msg. 772-342-3192

NORTH PALM Beach: 1
bedroom/lbath, 55+ com-
munity, waterfront, avail-
able immediately $650/mo
561-676-1898


GEORGIA Mtns, Elljay
Top Home, 3-levels all
finished. 30 miles views.
30K under value only
$239K. Very private, but
close to all. 706-636-2056
N.C. Asheville Area.
Gated Community sur-
rounded by Pisgah Na-
tional Forestl 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. Near Raleigh.
Mile-long huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites total,
deer, ducks, fish,
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLY YOU INI Pics:
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 Lowe 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


Call Now
NORTH PALM BEACH
2/2 No pets, 1 year
lease $925/month. Cen-
tral air & all appliances.
F//S, 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


I 865
OficePofsioa


NC Mountains, 117 acres,
great views, large com-
mercial retail building,
apple and peach orchard,
great for single family
development, near N.
Wilkesboro (28659), state
highway.
www.sherrillfaw com,
Sherrill Faw, Broker:
336-957-7600

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
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
NORTH CAROLINA:
Cool Mountain Air, Views
& Stream, Homes, Cab-
ins & Acreage. FREE
Brochure 1-800-642-5333
Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree St. Murphy,NC
28906 realtyofmurphy.com

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


JUPITER Chasewood
South 2-br/2-ba 1st floor.
Remodeled kitchen. All
tile. Hurricane shutters.
W/D with pool. $1000/mo
561-262-5946
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 3/2 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


I 865
Ofice/roesioa


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



Call 7.7I2-569930


NORTH GEORGIA
MOUNTAIN LAND,.
CABINS & HOMES.
For your free guide call
877-635-6461 or to see
the entire book visit
www.ngmrealestateguide
.com and click on front
page picture
NORTH GEORGIA Mtns
Georgia Prime real es-
tate. Your mountain spe-
cialist. Call for log cabins,
creek, river, lakefront
lots, acreage. Call for
free brochure or informa-
tion about any listings.
1-877-632-1192 www.
georgiaprime.com
OHIO RIVER ACREAGE
260 Acres w/3200 Ft of
frontage on the Muskin-
gum River, hilltop prop-
erty. Just $22001acre.
Call 740-489-9146
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


IIOO
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
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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. Incl'ds cable &
water; unfurnished. No
pets lyr. lease $850 First
& Security 561-627-1731
SINGER ISLAND Palm
Beach Shores. Ibr/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 flr. dock avail, water
view, $1000/mo. F/L/S
772-692-0723
TEQUESTA Broadview,
2br/2ba Annual Unfurn, 1st
floor with ICW view, 55+
$1300/mo Home Run RE,
Barry Coccomo 561-676-
8231

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


SO. Central Florida Lake
Lot Salel Lake Access-
$79,900 (was $199,900)
Lake View $129,000
(was $224,900) Lakefront
$229,900 (was
$399,900). Owner says
"Selll" 1-3 acre lake
properties reduced
$100,000+. Gated com-
munity, water, sewer,
paved roads, u/g utils.
Excellent fincancing.
1-866-352-2249.
SOUTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAIN COTTAGE
on Lake Hartwell, 150
feet of water frontage.
Custom Built, $425K.
Call for more information.
Owner 864-353-4696
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
Waterfront Community
Only 17 Home Sites
Remaining Lakefront,
View, Access Sites
Gated Entrance, Marina
& Boat Launchlll Starting
at $34,900 Located Near
Morristown, TN.
McKeough Land
Company (800)351-5263
www.TNwaterfront.com

BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
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



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 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
TENNESSEEIIMonteagl
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.cumberiandvlews.com
Timber Company Liqui-
dation! 24 acres
$99,900. 40 acres-
$159,900. Selling off
large wooded acreages
in SE Georgia. One day
only, Sat. June 30th.
Loaded with wildlife. Sub-
division potential. Exc'l
financing. Call National
Timber Partners Now
1-800-898-4409 x1307


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


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 SAINT LUCIE: 3/1
carport, W/D, huge yard,
hurr. shutters, new roof.
$900/mo. 561-339-1697

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. $1386
561-702-4220


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
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com
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
UPSTATE NY
Abandoned Riverfront
Farm 25 acres $49,900,
Nice woods, walk to river!
Quiet town Rd, 3.5 hrs.
NYC! Gorgeous setting!
Terms available!
877-906-5263
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.hometownnewsol.corq
AD# 40942


PORT ST. LUCIE: 3/2/1
w/ large fenced backyard,
and community pool, +
clubhouse, $950/mo. &
$950 dep. 772-461-6077
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





RENT I1W
JENSEN BCHIPSL New
2br-3br/2.5ba/lcg w/pool
Cable & phone incl.
$1200/mo FLS, Neg. Pets
OK. Matt Hollowell, VIP
Properties 561-662-9789



JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center 2br/2ba w/Loft.
vaulted ceilings, 3 balco-
nies, new carpet & paint,
lots of parking. Great Lo-
cation. Pets ok. $1375
month or Sale $279,000
Matt Hollowell, VIP Prop-
erties 561-662-9789

hi .,, ^ I 1 I'


8 DAYS At Any Luxury
W. Gate Resort. Incl. furn
kit, W/D, Jacuzzi bath. 16
US loc. NO Restrictions.
Use up to Oct. 08. $900,
obo. 772-778-6849
COCOA BEACH Ocean-
front & oceanview time-
shares. Floating time,
charter membership. Incl
pool, tennis, gym, sauna
& more. Beautiful 2 br.,
sleeps 6. 417-230-1828
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
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell, and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker fees. Call
1-800-640-6886 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
VACATION VILLAGE at
Parkway-Orlando, luxuri-
ous 2/2, red weeks, w/
extra week bi-annually.
Priced way below value!
$11K/obo. 321-205-3376





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


TRANQUILITY Town
Home In HOBE SOUND
$1600/mo 3-levels,
4br/3ba/1cg. 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


RENT NOW
JUPITER 2br/2ba, Very
clean, W/D, good
schools, Near Abacoca,
$1200/month, Pets OK
917-442-3257/561-622-8
940
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

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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




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Usl We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!! 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).

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


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




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 US1 &
Dickson Drive., Plenty of
Parking including space
for trucks $950/mo or sell
$495,000. 772-521-5111

*r^^^i,^-,]^^[


, A . ,
r~ ~ I I1 r w.


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



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


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

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


SUMMER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call Co pyrighted M material
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or mailndicated Content
reservations@foscoerentals. Syndicated Content
corm.You ma view all our Available from Commercial News Providers"
www.foscoerentals.com
VACATION IN the Smo-
kiesl Reserve you log
cabin near- Dollywoodl
Top quality. We price
match. 5 and 7 day spe-
cials. 1-800-419-1678
www.AlphaLogCabins.com.
Call for investment cab-
ins.


g d
u m- A L-


r-9 In WIT
a


CHEVROLET 1950
Fleetline 2 -door, maroon.
Good cond. $10,000
772-224-9034
CHEVY CORVETTE '82
T-Top, runs exc., 82k mi.,
needs minor work/paint,
low NADA is $8500.
$6200/obo.321-917-1505
FORD FALCON 1964
Red Conv, w/white top,
37K original miles. Exc.
cond. Always garaged!
$8500 321-543-4007


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


BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 1-866-780-9041
www.RXAuto.com
BMW 2000 5281, 4 door,
Fully loaded. 55k mi, 6 cd
player. Front & side air
bags. Silver. $15,500
561-627-1731
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
772-221-1659/
772-485-8262


DONATE YOUR CAR-
Special Kids Fundl Help
Disabled Children with
Camp and Education.
Fast, nationwide Towing.
It's Easy & Tax Deducti-
ble. Please Call Now
1-866-448-3865



HARLEY DAVIDSON '98
Road King. Black with
$3500 in chrome. 11,000
miles. Senior rider.
$9800. 561-622-7614
POLARIS SCRAMBLER
500 '06 4x4, 4 strk, 150
hrs. $4600 OBO
772-633-5190 or
772-532-5927

BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


SUZUKI: Burgman 650
'06, Super Scooter,
extras, 3,500 miles,
warranty, AS NEW,
immaculate. $6495.
772-781-6162




CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIPI Coast to Coast
USA/Canada. $8.00/
night (full hookup) Paid
$2595, illness forces sale
$595. 1-800-236-0327.

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.


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

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


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. Longbed $5200.
772-337-4266



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


'20 PONTOON- CREST-
LINER LSI, 90 hp Suzuki
4 strk. Loaded w/trailer.
35 hrs. One owner. Best
Offer Moving!
772-708-2691

Classified 800-823-0466


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.


DOCKAGE NPB ICW
No wake zone. Power
and water. No live
aboard. Up to 36'.
$450/mo 561-622-7614
SAILBOAT 14.2' Capri
sailboat & trailer. Furled
Jib 772-871-0432


DQIArFIU~iE (8QFS) 7a-a8


IN 9 =m;f4w]3


Friday, June 22, 2007


R I Plm Beach Gardens.c North Palm Beach. Sinee Island


I Hometown News




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