Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00026
 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 29, 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: VID00026
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Index
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Deaths A 13
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Reports ...................... A
Sports B6
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


-ei


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, June 29, 2007


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Sen. Jeff Atwater, R-North Palm Beach, speaks before Gov. Charlie Crist, right, signs the state's property tax reform
bill last Thursday at the Waddle family home in West Palm Beach. The governor signed the actual legislation in Tal-
lahassee, then criss-crossed the state for ceremonial signing at residents' homes.


Property tax cut response not what


some north county residents sought


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
AND SARAH STOVER
Staff writers
NORTHERN PALM
BEACH COUNTY- Flori-
da residents have called
and written their respec-
tive representatives over
the past few years about
their skyrocketing prop-
erty taxes, and on June 14,
the Legislature's response
was clear. A bill passed
that will decrease resi-
dents' property taxes by
cutting municipalities' tax


FWC


closer


in ray


case

Web video
sparked
investigation
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND
- Florida Fish and
Wildlife officers are
closer to finding the
man who was seen
torturing a spotted
eagle ray on Peanut
Island.
A video clip of the

) See RAY, A4


revenue.
The tax cut will save
Florida taxpayers $31.6
billion over the next five
years, officials said.
Two measures passed
during the special legisla-
tive session in Tallahas-
see, but voters will decide
whether to adopt the sec-
ond part of the plan.
They will see an option
about homestead exemp-
tions on their ballots at
the presidential primary
election on Jan. 29.
Residents can vote for a


constitutional change
that would give them the
option of keeping the cur-
rent Save Our Homes cap,
which gives residents a
$25,000 exemption and
provides a 3-percent cap
on increases to the
assessed value of their
homes, or switching to a
super homestead exemp-
tion.
The latter is a two-
tiered exemption that
would exempt 75 percent
of the first $200,000 of the
assessed value of a home,


with a minimum exemp-
tion of $50,000. The sec-
ond tier exempts 15 per-
cent of the next $300,000
of assessed property
value. Since it is a consti-
tutional change, it
requires 60 percent of the
vote to go into effect.

NORTH PALM
BEACH
For many North Palm
) See TAX, A2


TAKE THAT!


fr


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Jillian Hippler, 7, of Palm Beach Gardens, practices her backhand, as Beth Castriz, 5, of
North Palm Beach, waits for her turn, during a summer tennis camp at North Palm
Beach Country Club last week. Full story on page B6.


Gardens man makes gruesome discovery


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Two local fish-
ermen discovered a body
floating in Dyer Park in
West Palm Beach June 17


while trawling for bass in
the marshy waterway.
The two men Keith
Schilling, 27, of Palm
Beach Gardens, and West
Palm Beach resident Ken
Foote, 36, notified
authorities.


Gerald Borsare, 46, was
found at approximately
12 p.m. floating in the
waterway at Dyer Park,
located at 7301 Haverhill
Road, said Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office
Sgt. Pete Palenzuela.


Deputies blocked off a
portion of the 560-acre
park to conducted their
investigation.
"We were pretty confi-
dent it was a person's


) See DISCOVERY, A5


Park set


to open

July 18

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A hidden sanctuary in
the middle of Palm Beach
Gardens is in the process
of being refurbished and
not in the typical city style.
"We've enhanced. the
park with restrooms, an
overlook, improved dock
system, a fishing pier, a
trail head and many other
amenities," said Charlotte
Presensky, interim devel-
opment director for Palm
Beach Gardens.
"You will see the natural
habitat, landscape and
wildlife of native Florida.
The history of this location
goes back 20-30 years and
for that reason, we wanted
to keep it true to its histori-
cal roots."
Sandhill Crane Park,
located west of Mirasol on
PGA Boulevard, has been
known to generations of
people as a way to access
the Loxahatachee River
and nature trails along the
C-18 canal.
The park has access to a
trail system that is part of
the Northeast Everglades
Natural Area, consisting of
approximately 145,000
acres of publicly owned
land.
The land spreads out
from northern Palm Beach
County to southern Martin
County, extending from
Bridge Road south in Mar-
tin County to Southern
Boulevard in Palm Beach
County. It also extends
from the Atlantic Ocean
west to Lake Okeechobee.
) See PARK, A3



Tax cuts

for new

business

discussed

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A joint meeting
between the Economic
Development Advisory
Board and the Business
Development Board was a
portion of the discussion
at the Palm Beach Gardens
City Council meeting, on
June 21.
BDB officials spoke
about issues surrounding
land development and
how businesses can
become more streamlined
in their approach to build-
ing out land.
"In light of the tax cuts,
the Council wanted to
make sure that they are
not duplicating efforts,"
said Donna Giuliana, pub-
lic relations director for
the city.
Kelly Smallridge, presi-
dent of 'the Business
Development Board spoke
about properties being
"shovel ready" which
means how quickly a
property can be ready to
be developed.
"North county needs to
find the best way to maxi-


I See BUSINESS, A7


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Tax
From page Al
Beach residents, the tax
reform package is less than
what they desired.
"It. doesn't sound like it's
going to have that much of
an impact. The number
that's being thrown around


as the decrease everyone
will see is about $200. To me
(as a homeowner) that's not
significant," said David Nor-
ris, president pro tern of the
North Palm Beach Village
Council.
"I don't think (the cut's) all
it's cracked up to be. I think
it's pretty pathetic," said
North Palm Beach resident


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Kim Pollard.
While residents may see a
slight decrease, the bill
requires cities, counties and
special districts, such as the
South Florida Water Man-
agement District, to cap
their future property tax rev-
enue at 2006-07 levels.
North Palm Beach's prop-
erty tax revenue was approx-


imately $11.9 million for the
2006-07 fiscal year. Its cur-
rent millage rate is 6.4,
which means residents pay
$6.40 on every $1,000 of their
assessed property value.
Although the amount the
Village staff has to cut from
its budget may be less than
what they initially thought,
the cuts might mean the


millage rate could not
decrease this year.
"North Palm Beach has
cut their ad valorem taxes
for three straight years and
we were hoping to do that
again," said Vice Mayor Bill
Manuel.
The new legislation also
requires a percentage roll-
back, ranging from zero to 9


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"There was a time of wait-
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that the local governments
would realize what was hap-
) See TAX, A7


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percent, on top of the rev-
enue cap.
That percentage was des-
ignated to municipalities
based on how much they
spent over the last five years.
If the majority of the tax
revenue was spent the
municipality was given a
higher percentage rollback
-rate. North Palm Beach must
reduce its property tax rev-
enue by 9 percent.
With the mandatory tax
revenue cap and the roll-
back, that essentially
equates to somewhere
around 14 percent or a $1.6
million reduction in rev-
enue, said Village manager
Jimmy Knight.
"'One size doesn't fit all'
was the phrase that kept
coming up," said Sen. Jeff
Atwater, R-North Palm
Beach.
"(So to solve that issue) we
decided to create a matrix
instead of going off of a state
average (of what cities
spent). In a sense, some peo-
ple got a three-year rollback,
(and) some people only got
a one-year rollback," he said.
Some residents, such as
Ms. Pollard, do not under-
stand how the small savings
they are getting from the
property tax reduction
equals possibly losing some
Village services.
"If they cut my taxes by
$150 and the Village has to
take away my sanitation
services, which I'll probably
end up paying the county to
take care of, then it's like rob-
bing Peter to pay Paul. In the
long run (the savings) is
nothing," said Ms. Pollard.
What services, if any, will
be affected is not known yet.
"The exact impacts upon
Village services is still being
evaluated, but it is the desire
and intent of both Council
and staff to do whatever is
necessary to minimize any
reduction of services to the
residents of the Village," said
Mr. Knight.
The impact will be seen in
-the coming months, since
municipalities have to file
budgets for the next fiscal
year by September.
The property tax reform
special session stalled
municipalities' abilities to'
put together their budgets.
Cities usually begin work
on their budgets for the next
fiscal year, which starts in
October, in June and vote on
them by August. Like other
municipalities, North Palm
Beach will be busy putting
its budget together since the
uncertainty of what the Leg-
islature was going to do
impeded the process. How-
ever, none of the cities
should be surprised, said
Sen. Atwater.
"They've all known this
was coming. I've met with all
of them and most have said
to me, 'We can absorb this
kind (of cut).' We have to
look at it from the perspec-
tive of the citizens, not the
government," he said.
"I think the cities are going
to be fine."
From a brief conversation
he had with Mr. Knight after
the legislation passed, the
Village should be able to
work with the cut, said Mr.
Norris.
But if local governments
don't agree with the cuts,
there is a provision in the bill
that allows them to override
the rollback by an extraordi-
nary vote.
In North Palm Beach,
where the council is made
up of five members, it
means four of the five would
have to vote for the override,
said Sen. Atwater.
The override provision
was the legislature's
attempt to leave in place a
local government's ability
to make the local deci-
sions, he said.


I
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Friday, Junle 29, 2007


A2 Pallm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


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:I' SAND.ILLCwNE ACCESS PARK
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The entrance to Sandhill Crane Park in Palm Beach Gardens last Saturday.


Park
From page Al
"The thing that is so
interesting is that hikers
will be able to walk to
Riverbend Park in Jupiter
and link to a trail system
that ends at Lake Okee-
chobee's Port Mayaca,"
said Mike .Kelly, parks
director for Palm Beach
Gardens. "They all connect
throughout the state and
that has been something
we haven't had access to
yet."
What started out as a
modest park with a single
public boat ramp and no
paved parking spaces, now
houses a fishing pier,
kayaking and canoe ramp,
30-foot observation deck,
hiking trails, equestrian
trails, picnic tables, bike
racks and interpretive sig-
nage.
"I am looking forward to
the project," said a mem-
ber of the Parks and Recre-


ation advisory board. "It's
going to be amazing with
canoeing, hiking and a
place to get back to
nature."
Hikers can walk a 72-
mile trail, horseback riders
can follow trails along the
C-18 canal north and
everything is accessible
from four adjoining com-
munities of Palm Beach
County.
"It's a wonderful project.
When you provide all
aspects of recreation, from
soccer fields to nature
parks, they end up compli-
menting what Palm Beach
Gardens has to offer," said
Ms. Presensky.
The park can be leisurely
and passive or provide
active recreation.
"If you want to paddle
upstream to the Loxa-
hatchee or horseback ride
up the canal, it can be very
active recreation," said Mr.
Kelly."
The cost to renovate the
park was approximately


$550,000 and has been
underway since early last
year.
Two years ago, the city
received a $200,000 grant
from the Florida Recre-
ation Development Assis-
tance program, which paid
for the beginning phase of
reconstruction.
"The grant provided
annual funding from the
legislature. We submitted
and were approved for
funding," said Ms. Presen-
sky. "Usually there are hun-
dreds of people throughout
the state vying for grants,
so to be picked and ranked
a high-quality project was
good. We clearly met the
application criteria and the
states' need for nature
parks."
Florida Power & Light
also contributed to the ren-
ovation by giving 1.5-acres
of land it owned to the city.
"Several years ago FP&L
purchased the parcel,
about 10-acres,: said Sarah
Marmion, FP&L spokes-


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer


woman. "We needed a sub-
station in that area, Mirasol
being the biggest contribu-
tor. Upon approval, we
provided a small portion of
the site to the city and it
worked out great."
Recreation impact fees
provided the remainder of
funding.
"The park has been in
every way a cooperative
venture with different
entities throughout the
state," said Ms. Presen-
sky."
Sandhill Crane Park will
open July 18 with demon-
strations, a ribbon cutting
ceremony and kids from
Palm Beach Gardens sum-
mer children's camps.
"Whether its kayaking
upstream, fishing with
children, hiking the trails
or observing our observa-
tion deck, this area has that
traditional Florida archi-
tecture," said Mr. Kelly. "It's
going to be a great asset to
the city, there's no doubt
about that."


PALM BEACH GARDENS

Man still at large after abduction

A non-custodial father, who abducted his 3-month
old daughter last week, but returned her safely to a rel-
ative's home, was still at large as of press time.
Markilah Nocent was abducted on June 21 by Marco
Jean Nocent following a domestic dispute, a police
press release said.
An Amber Alert was immediately issued for her by
the Palm Beach Gardens Police Department.
"The mother was dropping her baby off here in our
town and he came and stole the baby," said Palm
Beach Gardens Police Chief Stephen Stepp.
The Palm Beach Gardens Police Department got a
call in the early hours of June 22 from the Delray Beach
Police Department that the child was returned safely.
"The child was brought back to her mother's place in
Delray Beach by an unknown man who was not the
biological father," said Palm Beach Gardens public
information officer Ellen LoveJoy. "The baby is home
safe and unharmed."
Mr. Nocent has an active warrant for armed robbery
with a firearm, and was last seen driving a stolen blue
Toyota Solara, a police press release said. The 4r was
found abandoned in Port St. Lucie on June 23.
Anyone with information is urged to contact the
Palm Beach Gardens Police Department at (561) 799-
4445.

Outdoor retailer eyes Northlake property

Gander Mountain Co., the country's largest retail
network of stores for hunting, fishing, boating, camp-
ing, marine and outdoor lifestyle products and servic-
es, has taken interest in building a new location in
Palm Beach Gardens.
The company has been eyeing a vacant property
located on the southeast corner of Interstate 95 and
Northlake Boulevard, and last week filed an applica-
tion with the city to build a 105,000-square-foot-store
on the property, in addition to a 15,000-square-foot
covered boat sales center. The property, spanning
about 13 acres, is next to a Home Depot.
However, some obstacles stand in the way for Gan-
der, including difficulties in gaining neighborhood
support to develop the land, and getting permission to
sell boats outside, which the city of Palm Beach Gar-
dens currently restricts.
Gander Mountain has 115 stores in 23 states. In
Florida, stores are located in Lake Mary and St. Augus-
tine, and a new location in Jacksonville is set to open
this fall.


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Ray
From page Al


incident, titled "Manta
Ray Peanut Island," was
featured on YouTube, a
Web site that shows user-
generated videos, last
week.
Capt. Jeff Ardelean and
other fish and wildlife
commission officers
spoke with the man who
posted the clip under the
user name Zalpz. The
man, whose name has
not been released,
removed the footag& on
June 19.
YouTube's Web site,
www.youtube.com, states
that company "policy
prohibits inappropriate
content."
Users can flag content
they feel is inappropriate.
Once flagged, YouTube
employees review it and
remove it if it violates the
company's terms of use.
User submissions can-
not be "unlawful,
obscene, defamatory,
libelous, threatening,
pornographic, harassing,
hateful, racially or ethi-
cally offensive, or
encourages conduct that
would be considered a
criminal offense," its user
agreement says.
The man who video-
taped the incident told
fish and wildlife commis-
sion officers that he did
not know the man he
filmed poking the spot-
ted eagle ray before and


after cutting off its tail.
In the video, faces can-
riot be seen well, but peo-
ple can be heard laughing
and cheering the man on.
The man told officers he
tried to contact law
enforcement agencies
about the crime when it
occurred in July last year,
and wildlife officials are
currently trying to verify
his claim.
Those who saw the
video or read about the
incident in news reports
last week have been out-
raged over the way the
ray was treated, which is
a good thing for the Fish
and Wildlife Commis-
sion.
"In general, in any situ-
ation like this, the public
is so offended by (what
happened) that they help
us quite a bit," said Dani
Moschella, a spokes-
woman for the commis-
sion.
The commission
received a few calls about
the video and is following
up on leads, she said.
The man who video-
taped the incident told
officers he knew for a fact
that the man who tor-
tured the ray ate it later
that day, said Capt. Arde-
lean.
This didn't surprise
Capt. Ardelean because
he believes the man has
done this before, based
on what he observed in
the video.
"It looked like he knew
what he was doing by
how he handled it to
avoid getting stung," he
said.
There have been other
cases where people have
caught one of the 500 dif-
ferent kinds of rays to eat
or use for other purposes.
However, people are not'
usually aware that some
of the rays, including the
spotted eagle ray, are a
protected species in
Florida waters, he said.
They usually do not
torture the rays, either.
"(Cases like this are) a
rarity, but not unprece-


dented unfortunately,"
said Ms. Moschella.
There are two criminal
factors involved in the
case under investigation.
The spotted eagle ray is
a prohibited species,
which means it is illegal
to possess one, let alone
harm one, said Ms.
Moschella.
If people catch rays or
other creatures for har-
vesting, they are sup-
posed to kill them in a
quick, humane manner
as stated in wildlife laws,
said Capt. Ardelean.
The man could be
charged with a second-
degree misdemeanor for
possessing the spotted
eagle ray, which could
result in up to 60 days in
jail and a $500 fine. Due
to the cruel way the crea-
ture was, handled, the
punishment will be more
severe. It could be con-
sidered a third-degree
felony, which could result
in a maximum of five
years in jail and a $10,000
fine.
The money from fines
goes to the Marine
Resources Conservation
Trust Fund, which pro-
vides funds for marine
research, or into the
commission's Federal
Law Enforcement Trust
Fund, as stated in Florida
statutes.
If the man who tor-
tured the spotted eagle
ray is caught and discov-
ered doing something
similar in the future, he
could face more severe
charges, said Capt. Arde-
lean
Last July, enhanced
penalties were put in
place for people who are
repeat offenders of
wildlife crimes, said
Capt. Ardelean.
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Commission asks
that anyone who has any
information on this case
or witnesses similar abuse
to call the Wildlife Alert
Hotline at (888) 404-
FWCC (3922).


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minimum Depsil $1,000.00


_.._.


A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, June 29, 2007


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SIPPERS 18001 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


S- ,Felony: Possession of cocaine
S Name: Drew Mirgle
Description: age: 35; race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet 8 inches; weight: 145 pounds;
'" broTwn hair and green eyes
Identifying marks: Scar on right arm
Last known address: Hampton Circle,
Jupiter
Occupation: Waiter


DREW MINGLE


W T AOFJN


Felony: Possession of a firearm; attempted
trafficking of hydrocodone; possession of mar-
ijuana and paraphernalia; obtaninig identifi-
cation card by fraud
Name: David Marchese
Alias: Jason Marchese
Description: age: 37; race: white; sex: male;
height: 6 feet 3 inches; weight: 195 pounds;
brown hair and brown eyes
Identifying marks: Tattoos on both arms; scar
on left arm
Last known address: Palamino Road. Jupiter;
Barnstable Road, Wellington
Occupation: Web site developer


INDEPENDENCE.-


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''.2 "


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North Palm Beach
Police Department


*Louis Masiello, 47, 164
W. Trail Drive, West Palm
Beach, was arrested June
15 and charged with pos-
session of cocaine and
possession and/or use of
narcotic equipment.
*Oniel Scarlett, 18, 1705
Lake Circle, Belle Glade,
was arrested June 21 and
charged with burglary and
aggravated battery.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
*Carlos Lainez-Flores,
45, 32 Broadway 808, West
Palm Beach, was arrested
June 16 and charged with
larceny.
*Linda McCuen, 54, 6915
Imperial Drive, West Palm
Beach, was arrested June
17 and charged with bur-
glary and larceny.
*John Young, 18, 1382
Pines Lane, West Palm


.X, 4.0





(800) 458-TIPS


Beach, was arrested June
20 and charged with
aggravated assault and lar-
ceny.
*Demetrice Martin, 20,
1100 W. Second St.; Riviera
Beach, was arrested June
20 and charged with larce-
ny.
*Ernest Jackson, 18, 640
W. Fifth St., Riviera Beach,
was arrested June 20 and
charged with larceny.
*Edward Dunson, 19,
1352 Wood Crest Road,
West Palm Beach, was
arrested June 20 and
charged with robbery.


*Justin Evers, 26, 3592 SE
Eighth St., Okeechobee,
was arrested June 21 and
charged with larceny.

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office
*Takawnza Bighams, 21,
6383 Riverwalk Lane No. 6,
Jupiter, was arrested June
16 and charged with larce-
ny and fraud.
*Kimmy Campbell, 27,
6383 Riverwalk Lane,
Jupiter, was arrested June
21 and charged with larce-
ny and fraud.


Discovery
From pageA1


body," said Mr. Foote,'
according to police
records. Mr. Schilling was
contacted but did not
return calls by press time.
Mr. Schilling and Mr.
Foote watched from out-
side the crime scene area
while marine units recov-
ered the body.
"He was in the water
and a marine unit had to
come to extricate and
recover the body. We
believe Mr. Borsare was
homeless and may have
died due to natural caus-
es."
In Palm Beach County,
approximately 4,000 indi-
viduals are homeless on


any given day and vio-
lence against the home-
less' has grown over the
last several years.
The National Coalition
for the Homeless reported
472 acts of violence
occurred on the homeless
between 1999 and 2005,
resulting in 169 deaths.
The Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office does not
suspect foul play or crimi-
nal activity but is not rul-
ing anything out either,
until a thorough investi-
gation is completed.
"This is currently an
open investigation," said
Sgt. Palenzuela. "We will
need to gather all the toxi-


cology reports and the
autopsy findings before
Swe can rule anything out."
Investigators did not
find any outward signs of
trauma or injury and
believe Mr. Borsare' died
from a medical episode or
natural causes.
An autopsy was per-
formed to determine
exactly what lead to Mr.
Borsare's death, but at
press time no conclusion
had been made.
;,His brother, Miguel Bor-
sare of West Palm Beach,
was identified as the next
of kin and has been noti-
fied-of the death.


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A5


www.H~ometown NewsO L.com


Friday. June 29, 2007


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A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach,, Singer Island


FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Save your homes bill, a good effort but misses the mark


An opportunity to
make homeowner-
J ship more affordable
for all Floridians was lost
with the conclusion of the
recent special session.
Portability was ignored
and commercial buildings
still face unlimited
upwards assessments.
However, there was
some good news. By
statute, taxes will be rolled
back by 7 percent, some
$13 billion in savings over
five years (if there are no
super majority overrides).
Of course other types of
fees and permits may be
made more costly, offset-
ting some of the savings.
On Jan. 29, 2008, a
constitutional amendment
will be offered to the
voters. This will provide a
progressive property tax, in
return for abolishment of
Save Our Homes. Current
SOH beneficiaries, if they
choose, will remain with
their protection until they


decide to move.
The resolution was
introduced on June 15, at
approximately 5:30 p.m.,
and was quickly jammed
through the House and the
Senate. Originally Sen.
Daniel Webster, R-Winter
Garden, was quoted as
saying, "No changes would
be allowed," but later, the
Senate included a provi-
sion allowing everyone,
now covered by SOH, to
have an option to retain
their privileges under SOH.
Only a few days previ-
ously, the lead House
negotiator had stated that,
"The provision presented a
potential constitutional
complication."
According to some
estimates, this could
reduce tax savings by $6
billion.
I was the sole Republi-
can who voted against the
bill.
In 1992, Floridians
concerned about losing


Rep. Carl Domino


their homes to high taxes,
voted for constitutional
protection against future
tax increases. As a result,
millions of Florida families
could plan for their future,
certain that their tax
assessment could not go
up more than 3 percent.
Now Tallahassee politi-
cians have concocted a
scheme to rob Floridians of
this benefit. They say,
"Trust us that you will be
better off."


Is the progressive tax
fair?
When you compare a
$200,000 house with a
$500,000 house, the latter
worth only two and half
times as much, would
pay six times more tax. If
the house is worth a $1
million, then the tax
burden will be 16 times
greater, even though your
house is worth only five
times as much.
This will hurt the real
estate market, as potential
buyers of less expensive.
homes will undoubtedly
wait to see if the amend-
ment is approved.
Above the $500,000 level,
homeowners will soon
realize that the super-
exemption benefit will be
eroded by the passage of
time. After five years, if
home prices go up 10
percent a year, a $500,000
homeowner could pay
thousands of dollars more
each year. A million dollar


homebuyer could, in as
little as two years, pay
more.
In fact everyone (except
those remaining under
SOH protection) could
experience tax increases
above the 3 percent cap of
SOH.
SOH protection is the
lesser of the consumer
price index or 3 percent,
while the statutory cap is
personal income growth.
If a super-majority of the
taxing jurisdiction gives
their approval, increases
will be more than SOH
protection.
If your home appreci-
ates more than average,
you will pay more. This will
penalize the person who
bargained hard to get a
good deal on their initial
purchase.
A future majority in the
Legislature could raise or
eliminate the statutory
cap.
Proponents argue that


voters will not allow that to
happen, but with such
high progressivism in the
system, many voters will
support raising taxes for
services because someone
else will foot the bill.
Within 24 hours of the
bill's passage, Republican
Sen. Mike Bennett of
Bradenton predicted the
vote is "going to fail."
Sen. Dennis Jones, R-
Seminole, said he voted for
the bill to give voters a
chance, but intends to vote
against it in January. He
stated "I will be amazed if it
ever passes." In the
editorial referring to the
bill, entitled "Lawmakers'
shortcuts made tax cuts
suspect," the Palm Beach
Post reported that, "Pas-
sage of the referendum will
add to the pressure on the
housing market
and not bring relief."
In summary, the initia-

I See DOMINO, A7


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 of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


It's a crime

Regarding dog fighting and cock fighting being a
blood sport I ask, "Where are the People for Ethical
Treatment of Animals and where is law enforce-
ment?"
For years this has existed. It's a known fact that
cockfighting has been going on in Miami for at least
25 years. I know; we lived there.
PETA goes for the easy problems, such as picketing
stores that sell furs. Laws on the bboks obviously are
not enforced.
This is a crime and the people who are guilty
should be jailed.

A decent wage?

I keep hearing that amnesty should be allowed for
illegal immigrants because they will do jobs Ameri-
cans won't do, but I never heard why until recently
someone said those jobs don't pay a decent wage.
Well, apparently what's decent for one is not decent
for another.
Could it be that collecting welfare and/or unem-
ployment is more "decent" than working for a wage?
People, being the naturally lazy animals they are,
won't work if it's easier not to.
Besides, the immigrants are good customers. We
hear about their sending money home, but they also
spend a lot of their hard-earned money right here.
I see them with their carts piled high at the super-
market and they probably do the same thing at Wal-
Mart.

Jazz on the beach

I would just like to make the comment that a lot of
people on Singer Island do not want "jazz on the
beach."
The noise at night is horrific. This year it went on
until 2 a.m. You could hear it for miles. It's just too
much
They keep insisting that we have this noise for three
nights. Not many people come. If you don't like it,
they say, "Tough."


S"Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


I don't know how people in condos can stand it. I
live in a house and it is unbearable.
This is just a quiet little island and all we have is a
beach. People who love jazz have Sunfest.
This little island has had enough.

Hurray for volunteers

I want to say that I just love your paper, hence I am
writing this rave.
Anyone who has ever visited the Jupiter Medical
Center has seen some of the more than 600 members
of the volunteer corps who assist people on the cam-
pus in many ways.
The volunteer motor aid service is especially help-
ful. It is free to ambulatory patients in the area who
need transportation to and from the center. Motor aid
traveled more than 70,000 miles to assist people last
year, with all costs paid by the volunteer corps.
If you need motor aid assistance, call for an
appointment at (561) 747-2234. Perhaps you would
like to join this group of great volunteers. You are
needed. For information, call (561) 744-4461.

A great summer camp

I am a resident of Jupiter and a parent of three chil-
dren. I would like to share with you a great camp that
my children attended this week. It is the American
Physical Education Experience at Jerry Thomas Ele-
mentary School in Jupiter.
My three children have come home so happy.
They do a variety of activities including educational
computer activities, indoor/outdoor games and ath-
letic events, individual and team sports instruction,


social and character development and arts and crafts.
They are taught by certified teachers at the school.
The price is very reasonable, and I feel so comfort-
able sending my
children there. I feel this camp is definitely worth
mentioning in your
paper. The camp director's name is Keith Jasco, and
he can be reached at (561) 346-2608.

Film is communist propaganda

As people know, communists and communism have
destroyed families and their loving ways of life by the
tens of millions.
Countries have been ravaged worse than any hurri-
canes can ravage a country.
Communists have also asserted that the United
States would one day be its victim.
Part of their blueprint for the demolition of any
country starts by disrupting family life and turning
family members and their neighbors, against each
other.
This we can witness in the movie "Mr. Brooks".
Communists also encourage radical revolutionary
tactics, such as outright killings.
The film, "Mr. Brooks," which so outraged one of the
Rants and Raves writers, certainly appears to be part
of this communist blueprint.
Furthermore, the endless amount of decadent, bru-
tal, uncivilized movies and television programs, the
use of tattoos and T-shirts that are being sold, are
probably all part of the communist attempt to end the
days of glory of the United States of America.
This will happen unless millions of Americans
decide to boycott these disgusting and violent tactics,
and end forever that system of take over and control.


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


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


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


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
Linnea Brown
Sarah Stover
Kevin Crocilla
Sports Writer
Hobie Hiler
Staff Photographer
Adrienne Harris
Paginator


Janet Sichel
News Clerk
Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
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District Circulation Manager

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION a
gg**-" gg








Friday. June 29 2007


Business
From page Al
mize county, state and city
projects," said Ms. Small-
ridge. "Over the last 10
months, we started pro-
gramming opportunities.
We need to land another
significant company, then
we will see spin-offs of
small-to-medium-size
businesses."
Ms. Smallridge also com-
plimented the city for
doing a good job working
with local businesses and


for their concern with the
welfare of thriving business
community.
The Council responded
by asking how they can
best assist the BDB.
"If a business is looking
to Palm Beach Gardens as a
location, and they have to
wait six months or longer
for the land to become
'shovel ready,' then we
chance losing that compa-
nies' business," said Ms.
Giuliana. "It would just
work out better if business-
es and the development
board don't have to jump


through as many hoops."
Councilman Eric Jablin
spoke about setting aside
money every year for an for
economic development
fund that would accumu-
late.
The BDB and the Council
mentioned, but are very
tight lipped about, an aero-
space company showing
consistent interest in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Ms. Smallridge warned
that because this deal is
still in negotiation stages
they were not comfortable
mentioning the company


name, but said their inter-
est is constant.
"It's important at this
stage to keep this confiden-
tial. Why at this point do we
want to disclose our game
plan? We don't want other
cities, states or counties to
interfere," said Ms. Small-
ridge.
Council members also
said they felt comfortable
with the budget and each
departments' handling of
what could be cut, in light
of the property tax reform
package passed by the Leg-
islature last week.


"The Honda Classic
event was in the budget to
be cut, and there was some
discussion on this," said
Ms. Giuliana. "Councilman
HalValeche liked where the
budget was but thought
that the Honda Classic
shouldn't be taken out.
However, maybe they can
cut from different areas
from other events."
Mayor Joe Russo kept his
distance from speaking
about the Honda Classic
because of his involvement
with the event.
Councilwoman Jody Bar-


Tax
From page A2


opening and stop it. (It is not)
the responsibility of the Leg-
islature to dictate the fiscal
planning of the local govern-
ments," said Sen. Atwater.
However, after the Legisla-
ture waited and watched
over the past few years, it
came time for an interven-
tion, he said.
"(Property) taxes have to
be at a level where people
can afford to own property,"
said Sen. Atwater.
Over the past few years,
taxes were pricing people
out of their homes.
"The calls that have been
pouring in escalated (over
the past few years), and dur-
ing the fall election cycle, we
realized from residents'
input that this was at the
front of their minds," he
said.
In addition to changing
the way homestead exemp-
tions work in the state, if the
constitutional amendment
is passed in January, it would
offer low-income seniors,
those 65 and older with a
household income of
$20,000 or less, an additional
$100,000 exemption on the
assessed value of their
homes.
It also includes a $25,000
tangible personal property
exemption for small busi-
nesses. Tangible personal


property includes the desks
and file cabinets businesses
have in their offices, said
Sen. Atwater.
"The average small busi-
ness owner will tell you it
takes around $200 to get
their taxes prepared for what
might be a $25 bill. It costs
more for them to prepare
than pay. About 77 percent
of all current tangible per-
sonal property accounts are
less than $25,000, so 77 per-
cent of businesses will no
longer have to pay taxes on
those materials at all," said
Sen. Atwater.
In the meantime, the Leg-
islature will keep working on
other ways to reduce resi-
dents' expenses. The recent
legislation was not the end
of property tax reform, Sen.
Atwater said.
"The most pressing part
(of the legislation) was to
create relief for our citizens.
We have time to fix other
(aspects of it)," he said.

PALM BEACH
GARDENS

In addition to the tax roll-
backs and based on its' tax-
ing performance for the past
five years, Palm Beach Gar-
dens city officials must cut
its property tax revenue by 5


percent.
"We calculated the millage
rate at 5.1888 and came up
with a tax cut of $2.5 mil-
lion," said finance adminis-
trator Allan Owens. That
means property owners pay
$5.18 on every $1,000 of
their assessed property
value.
To make up for that loss,
Palm Beach Gardens' plan is
to eliminate 13 full-time
positions, one position will
be downgraded, and 7,198
hours of part-time staffing
will be eradicated from
police, fire and all other
departments.
Employee recognition
programs and holiday par-
ties may also be a thing of
the past. However, employ-
ees will be able to benefit
from a 30.4 percent increase
in health coverage.
"What happens now is the
Council will evaluate the
proposed budget cuts, then
residents will also have a
chance, to give their opin-
ions and comments," said
city public relations officer,,
Donna Giuliana.
Across the board cuts are
already being implemented
with regard to materials and
equipment, vehicles, sup-
plies, training, travel, publi-
cations and postage, the city


budget report shows.
"We had to cut a fire-safety
program and will most likely
curtail the amount of com-
munity education as well,"
said Fire Chief Pete Bergel.
'Another area that will be
affected is in hiring. We are
not currently filling any
jobs."
Local governments have
the ability to override the cut,
and cap, but it must be
based on a super majority
vote by the local governing
body.
"It was mostly a unani-
mously passed bill," said.
Rep. Carl Domino, R-Jupiter,
who represents District 83,
which includes Palm Beach
Gardens. Rep. Domino was
the lone Republican to vote
againstthe bill.
"People have expressed'
their concern about local
government spending and
they want something back. I
think the cut wasn't
enough," he said.
Meanwhile, many citizens
are finding the homestead
exemption proposal difficult
to comprehend.-
"I don't understand why
they can't simplify the pro-
posal for homestead exemp-
tions," said Frank Dausillio
of Palm Beach Gardens.
"The way it's being


described sounds very com-
plicated."
Voters will decide whether
to retain the current out Save
Our Homes homestead
exemption or adopt the
super exemption. However,
current homeowners would
have a choice between the
two.
Vito DeFranciso, a Palm
Beach Gardens resident,
feels that without the 3 per-
cent cap he would be forced
to move out of Palm Beach
Gardens.
"I've been here since 1983.
The super exemption will
not benefit me," he said. "If
you are planning on moving
then it might work out, but if
you plan on retiring in the
home I don't see the bene-
fits."
Opponents of the super
exemption also added that
the plan is confusing and
many people won't under-
stand it and the choices it
provides.
"This new plan virtually
provides no protection for
new homeowners and elim-
inates the Save Our Home
exemption. I believe people
are going to vote, 'No,'" said
Rep. Domino. "They should
have worked with portabili-
) See TAX, A13


nett went through a list of
issues regarding the cuts,
but overall, Council mem-
bers and the city manager
thought the cuts that were
being proposed were
doable and did not want to
micromanage the depart-
ments.
"The plan is to keep
essential services and min-
imize the impact for resi-
dents," said Ms. Giuliana.
"The Council members felt
they could work with this
budget and it's a good sign
that we were on the right
track."


Domino
From page A6
tive that passed without
portability or limits on
increases for commer-
cial assessments, will
create a future of great
uncertainty for Florida's
homeowners.
I think it will signifi-
cantly hurt the real
estate markets, in both
the short and long term.
Amendments, which
could have provided
immediate relief for
Floridians, in a rare
parliamentary maneu-
ver, were not brought
up for debate. If this
initiative fails, perhaps
legislators will go back
to Tallahassee and let all,
ideas be debated.
A plan to better serve
the citizens of Florida
may take more than
three and a half days to
construct, but I am
convinced we can find a
more comprehensive
solution.

This article was
submitted by Rep. Carl
Domino, R-Jupiter, who
represents District 83,
which includes Jupiter,
Tequesta and uno
Beach.


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State attorney prevails on DUI results case


L., ... J FOR HOMETOWN NEWS prosecute driving under
8 the influence UI cases.
Express Wash & Wax I PALM BEACH COUNTY A panel of seven county
S.E. Corner of Blue Heron & Broadway -The Palm Beach County court judges unanimously
56 1 -848-6466 State Attorney's Office ruled that the argument
recently won a ruling raised by defense attor-
S... regarding an attempt by neys on the accuracy and
r VIS T O R WEBSITdefense attorneys to reliability of the Intoxilyz-
VISIT 0 UR IEBSITE undermine the reliability er 8000 was without merit.
of the Intoxilyzer 8000 If the panel had ruled
www.HometownNewsOL.com breathalyzer test used to against the state, all DUI
'A.~;---sere J. .- ~-L'r-- m-~s~lp* t.~ I I I


casesin Palm Beach Coun-
ty with a breath result
would have been sup-
pressed.
This hearing was the
first in the state of this
nature and will set a
precedent to be used in
other jurisdictions, said
the state office press
release.


Elizabeth Parker, assis-
tant State Attorney, and
chief of the Palm Beach
County Court, researched
and argued the issue
before judges Paul Dami-
co, Mark Eissey, Joseph
Marx, Reginald Corlew,
Barry Cohen, Sandra
Bosso-Pardo and Laura
Johnson.


Review
From page A3
SINGER ISLAND

CRA seeks consultant
for audit help
The Riviera Beach City
Council, sitting as the City
Redevelopment Agency
board, approved a request
to negotiate a contract for
a consultant to help city
officials respond to a state
auditor general's report at
its June 13 meeting.
The auditors found the
CRA lacked written poli-
cies, didn't require receipts
for reimbursements and
.needed more detailed
records, the report sum-
mary said.
Some of the issues, such
as the fact that CRA execu-
tive director Floyd John-
son has a city-owned car
for business and was not
forced to keep a vehicle
usage log, was corrected
right away, Mr. Johnson
said.
He is suggesting the CRA
use the Palm Beach Con-
sulting Group of Lake
Worth to help them
respond to other suggest-
ed items before the state
auditor general comes
back for a review.
The report was complet-
ed in December, and a
review is scheduled for
June 2008, 18 months
later.

NORTH PALM BEACH

Presidential hopeful
addresses
congregation
Approximately 100 peo-
ple gathered at the First
Unitarian Universalist
Congregation of the Palm
Beaches in North Palm
Beach to hear what presi-
dential candidate, U.S.
Rep. Dennis Kucinich* D-
Ohio, had to say on June
17.
Rep. Kucinich, 60, was
elected to his fifth term as
a member of the House of
Representatives in
November 2004.
Over the course of his
time in Congress, he has
written and co-sponsored
legislation for a national
health care system,
decreasing prescription
drug costs and creating a
department of peace, a
press release said.
His platform contains
some of these elements in
addition to others.

YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE

hometownNews


Friday, June 29, 2007


Hometown News


AR Palm Rpach Cartiprinr North Palm Reach. Singer Islandf








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Se Habla Espafiol


I C a l o d y o r a f e e q u t e -'


This is a follow-up on my
last column, which
exposed a direct mail scam
by a local car dealer.

After the general
manager of this
L dealership mailed
this letter out a short time
ago, some recipients sent
me copies. They either
recognized that it was
phony or they wanted my
opinion.
I did some research
which proved that the
claims this general manag-
er was making were false
and discussed this in my
last column.
After I wrote my last
column, a customer sent
me another letter he had
received from a different
general manager of a
different car dealership,
wlich was exactly the
same letter as that the first
dealership mailed out.
For clarification, I will
repeat the text of both,
identical letters below:
"Dear __
You are receiving this
letter because I have some
very timely and important
information about your
vehicle. As general manag-
er of (name of dealership),
I am making a personal
appeal to purchase your
vehicle.
Because of a unique
wholesale market condi-
tion, I have allocated
additional funds and I am
now in the position of
being able to offer you
over book value for your
vehicle whether you
trade it in or I purchase it
outright. My dilemma
simply means that right
now your vehicle is worth
more than it was last
month. Here's why:
Normally, we purchase
more than 200 pre-owned
vehicles per month at
nationally recognized
automotive auctions.
Unfortunately, flood
damaged Katrina vehicles
(see enclosed article) are
currently showing up at
these auctions. I simply
will not allow my auction
buyers to risk our reputa-
tion by inadvertently
purchasing one of these
units and reselling it to
one of our customers.
Therefore, I have put a
moratorium on any
auction purchases until I
am confident flood
damaged vehicles are
properly disclosed to our
wholesale buyers.
This is a straight-
forward, genuine appeal to
purchase your vehicle. I
need local vehicles with
local histories; vehicles
with a pedigree, so to


EARL STEWART
On Cars

speak. As always, (name of
dealership) will pay off
your trade balance as part
of any final retail transac-
tion. My purchase offer is
in addition to all (name of
make of car) incentives,
should you decide to
maximize your market
timing.
But hurry, my appraisers
have from now until the
close of business, 6p.m.
(date) to extend thee
purchase offers. Call me at
(dealership number_ to
receive a no obligation,
written trade or purchase
estimate.
Sincerely,"
(signature of general
manager)

As I said, this exact letter
was mailed out by two
dealerships within 10
miles of each other. One
was a Ford dealership and
the other a Toyota dealer-
ship. One is owned by a
public corporation and
one-is owned by a local
person. There is no
affiliation between the
two.
Obviously, this direct
mail scam is sold to car
dealers by some
unscrupulous marketing
company.
Neither of these dealer-
ships sells even close to
200 used cars a month and
there would be no reason
in the world for them to
purchase "more than 200
pre-owned vehicles per
month at nationally
recognized automotive


auctions."
There are probably lots
of other dealerships
sending out this same
letter. If you receive the
letter above, throw it in the
trash. It is absolutely and
shamelessly false.
Letters of this nature are
peddled to dealers with
promises of how many
"suckers" they will bring
into the showrooms.
Oftentimes they have a
guarantee of a certain
minimum percentage.
Three percent would be a
very effective mailer.
The direct mail market-


ing company would
guarantee that if the
10,000 mailers didn't bring
in at least 300 potential
victims, they would run
another promotion free.
Dealers usually count on
selling about one out of
every five prospects, which
means this mailer could
result in about 60 sales
resulting from this lie.
You may ask how car
dealers get away with
something like this. The
answer is that direct mail
usually falls beneath the
"radar" of the regulators.
) See STEWART, A11


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For Weekly tocl
Sports Coverage,
Turn To Your


hometown News


Lynelle Chauncey, director
: .: of Forgotten Soldier
Outreach, Carmine Giardi-
ni Jr. and Carmine and
S. Sheila Giardini at the
... .,,i, ... Forgotten Solider outreach
benefit at Carmine's
Gourmet Market on PGA
Boulevard in Palm Beach
!" Gardens on June 19.





-. .r-y H. :




SPhoto courtesy
of Penny Sheltz



Gourmet market to match


donations for soldier care packages


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS Gourmet Market on PGA
Boulevard in Palm Beach
PALM BEACH GAR- Gardens; hosted the party
DENS A local gourmet on June 19 from 6 p.m. to 9
market hosted a kick-off p.m.
party last week that Patrons, who sampled
launched a month-long gourmet goodies and
campaign to send care wines from the store and
packages to soldiers sta- listened to live entertain-
tioned around the world. ment, could contribute $5
Forgotten Soldiers Out- toward a care package. Mr.
reach is a nonprofit organ- Giardini has agreed to
ization formed in 2003 match every donation to
and dedicated to provid- ensure there are as many
ing care packages to care packages as possible,
troops stationed in Iraq, said Penny Sheltz, a North
Kuwait, Afghanistan and Palm Beach resident who
Korea. attended the party.
Carmine Giardini and The care packages
his wife, Sheila, propri- include goodies such as
etors of Carmine's dried fruits, nuts, cookies,


chips and salsa and cost
$10 each.
Other items that could
be included and are need-
ed in the care packages
include snack foods, bug
repellent, hygiene prod-
ucts, white and black tube
socks, AA batteries, foot
and baby powder, sun
block and lip protection,
Slim Jims, beef jerky, non-
perishable food items,
orange Gatorade, phone
cards, powdered sweet-
ened KoolAid, cereal bars,
flavored instant coffee,
crackers, easy cheese, dis-
posable cameras, games,
playing cards, foil packed
tuna and chicken and


especially, letters of
encouragement.
This will be a month-
long campaign hosted by
Carmine's, according to
the Forgotten Soldiers
Web site.

For more information,
including drop-off loca-
tions, go to www.forgot-
tensoldiers.org. Donations
can be made to the Forgot-
ten Soldier Outreach
account at Wachovia Bank
to account No.
2000015542234 or mailed
to: Forgotten Soldiers Out-
reach, Inc. 9770 S. Military
Trail, Suite B7-249 Boyn-
ton Beach, FL 33436.


Good Samaritan.

Good for Generations.


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-4~T~- F. ,iE, Pri il


T I I 'jl I e 1. I Ir

ui r, I -I I' I in I i I r


Friends sponsor benefit


for accident victim


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Friends and
family of Debra Mason,
41, of Jupiter Farms, left a
quadriplegic from a car
accident on March 26, are
hosting a benefit auction,


E A TRENDS




N
A


A
N by Maria &Yanni
S SALON

CASUAL
CONVERSATION!
The medium-length shag cut
manages to look messy, punk, and
sexy all at the same time. This takes
a bit of planning. Once hair is cut
with just the right amount of
spikiness and layering, it helps to
skip one day between shampoos.
Dally washing tends to dry hair out
and make it lose its shape. This style
needs some moisture and natural-
oils to look healthy and sexy. In fact,
to keep this shag style looking its
best, try washing your hair at night.
Once it is dry, apply the hair gel that
works best for you. Then, style your
hair. When you wake up in the
morning, your hair is ready to go,
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A versatile haircut that you can
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JONATHAN T' SALON, our stylists
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PGA Blvd. Business hours are
Mon., 10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9;
and Fri. and Sat., 9-5. Gift
certificates are ideal presents for
birthdays. Happy Fourth of July!
P.S. Many young men are wearing
shorter versions of the haircut
described above.


raffle, spaghetti lunch
and bake sale on July 15
at the Moose Lodge No.
2010 in Palm Beach Gar-
dens to help defray her
medical expenses and
future support equip-
ment needs.
After three months, Ms.
Mason remains hospital-
ized and while no longer
in need of full-time venti-


lator support, she is not
yet ready for a rehabilita-
tion program.
Born in Jupiter, she
attended Jupiter High
School. Ms. Mason's was a
familiar face as assistant
manager of the
Indiantown Road Block-
buster Video, and the

I See BENEFIT, Al 1


Mastercare
ii"" ii m n mmn


OF


Friday, June 29, 2007


a In Palm Roach r.;krtfpnq- nrth Palm Reach. Singer Island


HnmPtown News


:~3?
,
*

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rmUayr Juin re ,d uu


From left: Valerie Kohnen,
chairwoman of the Junior
Women's Club awards
committee and Julia
Weston, club membership
chairwoman, present a
first-place certificate to
Siana Quillen, a kinder-
garten student at Timber
Trace Elementary School in
Palm Beach Gardens.


Photo courtesy of Jupiter- i l l
Tequesta Junior Women's Club l


Women's club awards


young student artists


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER For two
nights, The Lighthouse
Center for the Arts was
packed with young artists,
their parents and families
to recognize their artistic
talents at the 37th annual
K-12 Student Art Exhibi-
tion.
More than 35 students
from northern Palm Beach
County, were awarded
nearly $1,100 in prizes by
the Jupiter Tequesta Junior
Women's Club for their art,
which ranged from clay,
photography, paper mache
and other media.
"There is such great tal-
ent and enthusiasm
among these young artists,
we really would love to do
more for them," said


Valerie Kohnen, chair-
woman of the awards
committee. "The Light-
house Center for the Arts is
the perfect venue for this
event, as they are a cultural
beacon in the Tequesta
and Jupiter communities."
The center also recog-
nized students with excel-
lence and merit awards
along with a number of
other community-sup-
ported awards.
The Jupiter Tequesta
Junior Women's Club, a
branch of the General Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs
raises funds to support
worthy causes, such as
education, provides schol-
arships for Jupiter and
Tequesta students and
improves life in the com-
munities through conser-


Benefit
From page A10


Mobil Service Station on
U.S.' 1 at Indiantown
RoAd.
Items to be auctioned
include: new lighting fix-
tures, Pampered Chef
products, beauty prod-
ucts, tools, gift certifi-
cates for dining, mas-'
sages, automobile
services, as well as used
furniture and collectibles.
Area businesses are
encouraged to donate
products, services and
gift certificates.
The lodge,, located at
3600 RCA Blvd. in Palm
Beach Gardens, will open
at noon for inspection of
the auction items. Lunch
is scheduled for 1 p.m.
with the auction to begin
at 2:30 p.m. There is no
admission charge, but
ticket stubs Will be
entered into the grand
door prize raffle. Dona-
tion and lunch tickets are
$10. Seating is limited.
It will be an afternoon
of fun for the whole fami-
ly and a way to help a


member of the communi-
ty.
Purchase tickets from 3
to 7 p.m. on Mon., Tues.,
Wed. and Fri. at the
Michael Gerber and
Kahlil Moses Chiropractic
Offices at 700 U.S.1, Suite
B in North Palm Beach.
Call- (561-848-8482) or
call (561) 236-2337 for
other arrangements and
information.


ovation efforts.
For more information
about JTJWC, call (561)
575-5227.


Ivur tAoghest
orinkle


',: You are invited
to participate
in a clinical
research trial

* Must be 65 to 75 years of age
* Must be willing to have study-related
diagnostic tests
* Study involves 3 visits

You will be compensated for your time
and travel.

Michael E. Schwartz, D.O, Jupite Research


TI

Weel
:Spec

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\ *


Stewart
From page A9
When you consider
all the deceptive
advertising out there,
regulators have a hard
enough time keeping
the TV, radio and
newspaper advertising
clean, advertising that
is very visible to all.
Only the unfortunate
addressees usually see
the direct mail adver-
tising.
My advice to you is to
ignore all direct mail
advertising unless you
have personal knowl-
edge of the integrity of
the company.
Earl Stewart is the
owner and general
manager of Earl
Stewart Toyota in North
Palm Beach. The
dealership is located at
1215 N. Federal High-
wzay in Lake Park.
Contact him at
www.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474, fax (561) 658-
0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoy-
ota.com.


on HOUR

MoneIWl te h
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Friday from 9am-10am

his David Hitzig
k's Executive Director
ial of Busch Wildlife
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Can't

Sleep?


If you are: a A-'-O
N having difficulty falling asleep
I not getting enough sleep at night
I tired or sluggish during the day
I otherwise in good health
1 65 to 85 years of age
* You may qualify to participate in a medical
research study with a study medication
for the treatment of insomnia
* Study Related Medical tests
at no cost to you
* Compensation for time and travel
For more information call
Dr. Michael E. Schwartz, D.O.
Jupiter Research Jupiter, FL 33458
A A ** ::: A1A


,, iAC ON
WHEELS!


Stop in
today for
This
Week's
Deal!


I_-


JeT'S EQUIPMENT
603 E. Commerce Way #2 Jupiter


MASTERS, INC.
561-743-2423


Summer Learn At
The Helm
Power
Boating
Courses*
for 11 to 17 year olds.
*Includes Florida safe boating test.
2007 Schedule
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* Rheumatoid Arthritis
Lower Back Pain


If you require a treatment for chronic pain, you
may meet the criteria to participate in a research
study of an investigational medication.

To participate, you must be 40 to 80 years of age.

Qualified participants will receive study-related
care, investigational medication and compensa-
tion for time and travel.

LF ;. .' r, D.)O.


For mor e information. please call
(561) 743-4160


JuplteR Research


II 0. I, .

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www.HometownNewsOL.com I


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


www.HometownNewsOL-com


diF 29 2007


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For Weekly Locl
Sports Coverage, ff
1irn lr Your 1


SiometownNews


I'


*American Red Cross: First aid
basics, adult CPR with first aid
basics and babysitter training class-
es at the American Red Cross,
North County Branch, 9121 N. Mili-
tary Trail, Palm Beach Gardens.
Call (561) 622-8003.
*AI-Anon & Alateen: For information,
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.


in,
Ill~i


f*A ~~4F


the second Wednesday
month for networking, dinr
gram and meeting at Doi
Hotel, 4431 PGA Blvd.
'Beach Gardens. For inform
call president Janice Ku
(561) 747-9118.
*American Orchid Society i
For more information,
www.aos.org or call the AOS
Center and Botanical Garder
ray Beach at (561) 404-200
Tuesday-Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:3
*Art of belly dance: For age;
older, Tuesday and T
evenings at the North Count
Center, 5217 Northlake Blvc
Beach Gardens. Call Salomel
(561) 622-6178.
*Break up support group: I


.1, s61., v
~- IL il I


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.5


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of the 10 a.m. Wednesday. Sponsored by
ier, pro- the Counseling Center, which pro-
ubletree vides free Christian counseling at vari-
, Palm
rmation, ous meeting places. The free meet-
ihns at ings are led by ministers. Call (561)
624-4358.
classes: *Bums Road Community Center:
visit 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gar-
Visitors dens. Call (561) 630-1100 or (561)
n in Del- 775-8206. Classes include: fine art,
0. Open open yoga and yoga therapy.
0 p.m. *Christ Fellowship groups: in Palm
s 16 and Beach Gardens. Groups include:
Thursday AWANA (grades k-5), NExT (sin-
y Senior gle/married 20s-30s),' believers in
d., Palm recovery, men's power breakfast and
h Azar at student ministry. For more information,
call (561) 799-7603.
Meets at *Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to 7p.m.
the third Sunday of the month at
S the Mirror Ballroom in Lake Park.
Live music, casual attire, no part-
ner required, bring a snack. Admis-
sion 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.
/T' *Cuore d'Italia; Sons of Italy in
America: 7-9 p.m. first Wednesday at
the Jupiter Community Center, 210
Military Trail. For information, 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 infor-
mation, call Michele at (561) 248-1455
or visit the Web site


K"I www.dlydpros.com.
*Essential tremor support group: in
Palm Beach Gardens. Call Joan Rob-
bins at (561) 622-3065.
*Gardens Presbyterian Church
groups: all teens, Bible study, king-,
dom 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.
I See CLUBS, A13


FLORIDA VISION INSTITUTE


j- .",-..-summer


3 Saturday, June 30 bh :0pm
Jupier Hammerheads vs. Lakeland Tigers
Roger Dean Sbadium, Jupiber


S.rJickebs
$799 Adulb
S$5.99 Child/Senior
$5.00 Dog* (Peggy Pass)
rk' OWi6 J; I i,..i,,. l, LL OLa, i,,'s ::' S ,,.,rine 2 bai ll am l ., -'
FTu:'.edE.Jonle ddlredli .i. PFeqg, Ai oni, 'rr,ruialJ Reci ue Leaguc- ,~ .- .

'For Tickeb information, Call -I-1.
Roger Dean 8badiumn.a 561.7753118 18
or go.L bo www.hapb.org. ':, '
Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League '
AR ND 3200 N. Military Trail West Palm Beach, FL 33409 ;"
561.686 3663 www.hspb.org


SERVING ALL


OF YOUR EYE


.1 Itw


CARE NEEDS


lack Dauber, M.D., FA.C.S. Richard Kadingo, M.D. Alexander Katz, M.D. Marc Brockman, O.D. Ralph Diaz, O.D.
TREASURE COAST JUPITER (ABACOA) THE PALM BEACHES
1050 Monterey Road 550 Heritage Drive 1515 N. lagler Drive
Suite 104 *Stuart Suite 105 Jupiter Suite 510 West Palm Beach
712-283-2020 561-839-2780 561-659-9700


wy
.t~ ,,
amU c


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AiR1


V k4'lm I' _

H~oinetown News o


I6U.


Friday, June 29, 2007


Al 2 Palm Beach Gardens. Nortlnrh Palm Beach, Singer Island


i


Hometown News


Mary June
McKinstry Rogers

Mary June McKinstry
Rogers, 85, died June 13
at the Nursing Center at
LaPosada in Palm Beach
Gardens, her residence
for the past 18 months.
Born in Homestead,
she graduated from
Pahokee High School
and lived in Lake Harbor
and South Bay. She and
her family spent sum-
mers on Lake Summit in
Tuxedo, N.C.
Mrs. Rogers was a vol-
unteer with the Ameri-
can Heart Association
and enjoyed fishing and
beach combing.
Survivors include her
daughter, Laura Roger
and husband, David
Hanes of Tequesta; sons,
Samuel and wife, Patri-
cia of Wellington and
John L. and wife, Kitty of
Babson Park; sisters
Johana Tillis of Antioch,
Tenn. and Virginia
Crossman of Stuart; 12
grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
Mrs. Rogers was pre-
ceded in death by her
husband, Billy Sr. and
son, Billy Jr..
Funeral services were
held June 16 at Taylor &
Modeen Funeral Home
in Jupiter with interment
in Port Mayaca.
Memorial contribu-
tions are suggested to:
Lake Harbor Methodist
Community Church, P.O.
Box 37, Lake Harbor
33459-0037; the Lake
Summit Foundation, P.O.
Box 3084, Henderson-
ville, N.D. 28793; or Hos-
pice of Palm Beach
County, 5300 East Ave.,
West Palm Beach, 33407.

Dorothy Lola
Weakland Swan

Dorothy Lola Weakland
Swan, 88, of Palm Beach
Gardens, died June 17.
She attended Louisville
Southern Baptist Theo-
logical Seminary, gradu-
ated from Barry Univer-
sity in Miami and was
employed by Pratt and
Whitney Aircraft for 29
years as a personnel
advisor.
Survivors include her
husband, the Rev. Sher-
man W. Swan; daughter,
Betty and husband, Gary
Luckey of Lake Placid;
son, Lawrence and wife,
Lori of New York City:
four grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren.
A .funeral service was
held June 20 at the First
Baptist Church in Palm
Beach Gardens. Inter-
ment was in Sunset Hill
Cemetery in Jamestown,
N.Y.

For Hometown News


Rl L %.Ird ( llim huait Ri Gouni


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Clubs
From page A12
*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.
*GFWCWoman's Club of the North-
ern Palm Beaches meets at 7 p.m.,
second Tuesday, at the Lake Park
Public Library's Schuyler Room. For
information, call Carolyn Foster (561)
622-2460.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gardens
Woman's Club: Meetings and/or din-
ner events are held at 7:30 p.m., third
Wednesday, at the Palm Beach Gar-
dens Lakeside Community Center.
For more information, call Doris Karlik
at (561) 622-4410 or Arline Kiselewski
at (561) 694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business and Profes-
sionalWomen: 5:30 p.m. for network-
ing; 6 p.m. for meeting on the first
Wednesday, at the Palm Beach Gar-
dens Marriott on RCA Boulevard. For
information or reservations, call Mary
Sue Patchett 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 informa-
tion call Pauline Minton (561) 627-
0181 or visit www.pbgfl.com.
iJewish 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 information, call Chabad Palm
Beach headquarters, (561) 624-7004,
e-mail chanipb@aol.com. Or visit
www Chabadcenterpalmbeach.com.
*Kabbalah lunch and learn for
women: Meets each Monday in Palm
Beach Gardens. For information and
reservations, call Lauren at (561) 543-
6261.
*Lighthouse camera club: Meets at
7 p.m., third Tuesday, at the North
County Senior Citizens Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-
dens. 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 reserva-
tions (two days prior), call (567) 746-
S 5124.
*Lupus Foundation support group:
Meets 6:30-8: p.m. the second Mon-
day of the month, except July and
August at St. Mary's Hospital, Cypress
or Banyan Room, 901.45th St.; West
Palm Beach. Facilitator is Fredda Stei-
die, 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 informa-
tion, call A. Murray at (561) 622-6137.
*Ortists of North Palm Beach
County: Has 16 chapters from Boyn-
ton Beach to Jupiter supporting the
ORT program. For information, call the
North Palm Beach County Region
office at (561) 964-4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7 p.m.,
Tuesday. 12-step meeting, literature
study for anyone with eating disorders
at St. Mark's Episcopal Church, 3395
Bums Road, room 317. For more
information, call Elizabeth at (561)
626-2044.
*Palm Beach Gardens Democratic
Club: Meets 7 p.m., fourth Thursday,
at the North County Senior Center,
5217 Northlake Blvd. For more*infor-
mation, call (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. MilitaryTrail. Meet-
ings on the first Tuesday are at 11:30
a.m. The fourth Tuesday meeting is a
dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m. Visitors
are welcome. For more information,
call (561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens Moms Club:
for stay-at-home moms to meet. For
information, call Loren Phin at (561)
352-6573 or visit the Web site
www.momsclub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin County 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 Gardens. Make reservations
by Thursday before the meeting. Call
(561) 626-8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae Association
of Palm Beach County: meets sec-
ond Saturday of each month at area
playhouses, art museums, restau-
rants and members' homes. New
members welcome. For more infor-
mation, call Virginia Hinman at (561)
622-4797.
*Parents of multiples: 7 p.m., third
Tuesday. Support'for the raising of
twins, triplets or more at Palm Beach'
Gardens 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 Donald Ross Road.
Sitting and walking meditation, book
discussion and 12:30 p.m. pot luck
luncheon. Donations accepted. For
information, call (561) 747-5845 or
visit the Web site ww.palm-
beachshambhala.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets every Friday
at finest restaurants for singles to dine,
meet and mingle in northem Palm
Beach County and surrounding areas.
Call (561) 276-2595.
*Singles Boating Club of the Palm
Beaches: 5-8 p.m., first Friday, at Sul-
livan's Restaurant and Pub, 639 N.
Federal Highway, North Palm Beach.
Boat ownership not required. Call
(561) 632-5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., first Sunday,
at Jupiter Medical Cepter meeting
rooms. For more information, call
(561)745-0400.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongoing class-
es: 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 chap-
ter serving North Palm Beach, Martin,
St. Lucie and Okeechobee counties
meets on various evenings.the sec-
ond 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 sen-
iors, moms, couples, men, etc., and
bible study groups at Trinity United
Methodist Church, 9625 N. Military
Trail. For a complete list of groups, call
(561) 622-5278 or visit www.trinityp-
bg.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 Friday of each month.
Call Carolyn at (561) 746-4599.
Church location is 6973 Donald Ross
Road.
*West Palm Beach Public Library:
computer classes in English or Span-
ish at 100 Clematis St., W.RB. For
information, call (561) 868-7701 or
visit www.wpbp.com
'The Woman's Connection of the
Northern Palm Beaches: Meets at
10 a.m. on second Friday at the Dou-
bletree Hotel. Cost is $16 inclusive,
and babysitting is provided. Reserva-
tions must be made by the Monday
before the meeting. For information,
call Marilyn at (561) 743-4082.
*Women at.Rest: A faith-based sup-
port group to assist women in various
circumstances. Meets at 10 a.m.Tues-
day and 7 p.m.Thursday at Covenant
Center International, 9153 Roan
Lane, Palm Beach Gardens. For more
information, call Sandy Wellman,
(561) 262-8315.
*Widowed persons support group:
Meets from 10 a.m. to noon every
Wednesday at the St. Ignatius Loyola
Cathedral, 9999 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. For information, call
(866) 832-3755.

Ongoing activities
just for seniors

*Area Agency on Aging's foster
grandparent program: Seeking sen-
iors, ages 60 and older, to volunteer at
local elementary schools 20 hours per
week. Stipend included 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 classes, painting,
supervised bridge, woodcarving, tap
dance, ballroom dance, mah jongg,
exercise classes and more. For more
information, call (561) 627-6470.
*Palm Beach County Division of
Senior Services: needs volunteers 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 Dotte Little at
(561) 355-4683.
*Serving the health insurance needs
of the elderly: Health insurance coun-
seling and assistance for elders and
their caregivers, 10 a.m. to noon, Thurs-
days, at St. John's Evangelical Luther-
an Church, 241 Cypress Drive in Lake
Park, and 10 am. to noon Tuesdays at
the North County Senior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 848-5275 or (561) 627-
6470. Volunteers needed, call (561)
688-1211 or686-9002.
*Weight training: For women 50 and
older, 8-9:30 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursday; or 10:30 a.m.-noon,
Wednesday and Fridays, at the
Riverside Community Center, 10170
Riverside Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Class limited to six students. Call
Kathy Andio at (561) 627-1386.


Tax
From page A7
ty."
One of the things dis-
cussed in regard to the
new tax plan was the
idea of cap portability.
"Portability, we felt,
would be a way to allow.
people to move and
reap some benefits of
what the cap has
accrued over time," said
Dorothy Jacks, director
of taxpayer services for
Palm Beach County.
"One thing the cap
does is discourages peo-
ple from buying new
homes. Portability
would have answered
that particular issue."
Neither system, it
seems, will be beneficial
for snowbirds people
who own second homes
- and commercial
property owners.
"They pay full market
value," said Ms. Jacks
The Palm Beach
County property
appraiser's office will
have a calculator on its
Web site as of July 2.
By plugging in the
market and assessed
values, the program will
calculate the saving
under each system.
"It's too early to get a
true grasp on this new
exemption," said Ms.
Jacks. "A lot of us who
are in the taxation busi-
ness are still trying to
absorb what it is and
we'll be working out the
details."

For more information
or to follow the property
tax issue, visit
www.co.pa lm-
beach.fl.us/papa.


Lookissg to.
that pe.feet Cae.
THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE


Hometown News
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diF J 29 2007








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Welcome to the Chamber


About the Chamber
Local chambers of commerce are important
components of communities. The North Palm
Beach County Chamber of Commerce plays a
variety of roles in the North County community.
To a visitor, we provide information about the
area-creating that all-important first impression.
The Chamber also assists newcomers to the
.community by providing information on
everything needed to transition (schools, real.
estate agencies, banks, etc.). A relocating
company will look to us for area demographics,
incentive programs, architects and developers-
the things needed to conduct business in an
increasingly competitive business environment.

To a community, the NPB County Chamber takes
yet a different role-balancing the needs of the
business community and the residents. As
community issues become business issues, the
role of the Chamber has evolved beyond the
voice of business. As an advocate for its broad
and now diverse member businesses, the
Chamber leverages and enhances the talents and
resources of its members to create a climate of
growth and success in the community. Through
leadership opportunities, volunteer efforts and
business-building programs focused on critical
business, civic and social priorities, the Chamber
improves the economic vitality and quality of life
for its members and the community.

Founded in 1948, the North Palm Beach County
Chamber strives to be a dynamic organization
that serves as a vital business and community


resource. We focus on the
development and retention
of businesses by taking an
active role in issues that
affect the profitability of
local companies, protecting
and improving the quality of
life for residents and, above
all, providing superior
services and resources to
our members.


The Chamber is a not-for- M1,111
profit organization with 750 W1 .
business members s .
employing more than Ol thn mi11no ariivA.~ivi aIiv r~In" lROnh ic
40,000 people, and the vast 'v-- 3`1. ...., ..... ,.i A,-m.-4mn ,.A
lik~n ci in ith Hm d qndi


majority of our funding is secured through the
private sector. We have evolved into a
"knowledge broker," connecting businesses with
prospective clients through an elaborate referral
program utilizing one of the most sophisticated
computer software programs on the market.
Developed for this express purpose, any data for
"requests for information" is sent not only to the
requesting party, but also to those companies that
were referred. This process rewards businesses
that have demonstrated a commitment to their
community by connecting them with prospective
clients.
The updated Chamber's website,
www.npbchamber.com, takes advantage of our
increasing reliance on the Internet to garner
information and is another vehicle where our
members may increase their exposure. Again,


ill Ing suppIily wVIll I Ue;I u i llu n .VII II I UIn
of "knowledge broker."

Continuously evolving, the North Palm Beach
County Chamber of Commerce is constantly
reinventing itself in response to the demands of
our ever-changing business climate, offering
unique opportunities for involvement for
businesses and residents alike.

We hope that you, as a member of our residential
and business community, will turn to us as a local
resource. In future editions of this page you will
hear all about many programs, events and service
opportunities that the Chamber and its many
member businesses provide. Please don't forget to
check out this page each week to see what's
going on in your community!


,JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Inerst in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
Marketing and business exposure opportunities -
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
Advertising discounts with local media
Rewarding community involvement -
Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
L Representation on local community committees
Fore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call Andre Varona at (561) 691-8503.
3f il -


Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, July 11; networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
SWhere: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15; Members at the door and future
members, $25; Corporate table, $500
Program: Networking Nirvana
Young Professionals Summer Soiree
When: Thursday, July 12; 6:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
Where: Downtown at the Gardens, Center Court
Cost: $20 Program: Mix with various young professionals groups of Palm
Beach County while sampling all that Downtown at the Gardens has to offer
EVOLVE Business Showcase Tradeshow
When: Thursday, July 19; 11:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Where: PGA National Resort, Spa & Golf Course
L I u .m a m


Nutritiolde Mc 3ni d


Orgoall. Fooct Miaet 4954 N3r5ohlae lloulovanrd
ePalm Boach Jaryns, 1F, 33410
'D~e~A~ Vmb. ~To1., 561,694,0644
Digwwtlf Vftf ti 6104,6612


Bob Goldfarb
Personal Stylist
Manager Personal Touch
3111 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
(T) 561.340.2100 ext. 1459 (F) 561.340.2095
(E) bob.goldfarb@nordstrom.com

O i. DSTRO


ASHLEY WILLAMS
Broker / Owner
2401 PGA Blvd., Suite 185
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
awilliams@avalarpalmbeach.com
P: 561-627-9899
M: 561-723-3549
F: 561-627-5864


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Office Hours by Appointment
Diplomate, American Board of Dermatology
De Anne Harris Coliler, M,D., P,A,
Dermatology and Dermatologlo Surgry
2151 South Alt. A1A. Suite 1350
Jupiter, FL 33477
561-575-SKIN (7546) Fax 561-575-7510
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MASSAGE, SKIN CARE,
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Friday, June 29, 2007


A 'I A .nml 0-1 r-rA-nc finrfh Pnim Roarh rinapr Idand~


Hnmetnwn News


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FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1

EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises
14
561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank E. Moeller & Frank O'Connor
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OUT E





FRIDAY, JUNE 29
*Darwin Leon Art Revolu-
tions: A Neo-Renaissance
Resurrection art exhibition.
(continues through Sept. 4. 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday and from 9
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays).
The Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, BB Building, Room
113, 3160 PGA Blvd. 7 p.m.
Free. Call (561) 207-5015.
*Southem Exposure acrylic
collages by Judith Rodman
Flescher (continues through
Aug. 29). Open at all per-
formances 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.
*Betty Padgett r&b, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
*Daniel Tosh Improv at
CityPlace, W. Palm Beach.
$23.80 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing June 30 at 7 and 9 p.m.
and July 1 at 8 p.m.). Call
(561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.com
*Craig Rubano Royal Room
at the Colony Hotel, 155
Hammond Ave., Palm Beach.
Two shows nightly on Fri. and
Sat. (through June 30). Call
(561) 659-8100 or visit
www.thecolonypalmbeach.co
m
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
*MJT Summer Conservatory
present "Good News" Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 2
and 7 p.m. $5 (children) $10
(adult). Call (561) 575-2223
or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
*Solid Gold r&b, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4
*Town of Jupiter Fourth of
July celebration live music,
fun, games and fireworks.
Begins 4 p.m. with fireworks
at approximately 9 p.m. Free.
Town Center, Abacoa, Jupiter.


) See OUT, B3


PALM BEACH COUNTY



JNN:NAINMEK


West Palm Beach,
pictured above, won't
be the only skyline to
light up with fire-
works to celebrate
the nation's birthday
on July 4. Other area
celebrations will be
held at the North
Palm Beach Country
Club and Roger Dean
Stadium in Jupiter.








Photo courtesy
of the city
of West Palm Beach


Fireworks and more for July 4


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer


PALM BEACH COUN-
TY This year's Inde-
pendence Day celebra-
tions in northern Palm
Beach County will offer
more than just fire-
works.
The Town of Jupiter
will celebrate its Fourth
of July Celebration at


the Abacoa Town Cen-
ter.
Festivities will include
live music from Evil
Monkey (rock and funk
blues) at 4 p.m. and
Contra Band (classic
rock) at 7 p.m.
In addition, there will
be a children's freedom
parade at 5 p.m., a DJ at
6 p.m. and assorted
games and events all


evening.
Admission is free. The
fireworks display can
be seen from Roger
Dean Stadium and will
start after the ballgame
(at approximately 9
p.m.).
For more information,
call (561) 627-2799, Ext.
2.
The towns of Jupiter,
Tequesta and Juno


Beach sponsor the fire-
works display at Roger
Dean Stadium. Since
baseball, is America's
pastime, you may want
to watch the game prior
to the fireworks.
The Jupiter Hammer-
heads will host the Bre-
vard County Manatees
(the first pitch is at 6:05

) See FIREWORKS, B2


GEUI


SOMETHIN


Friday


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Sunday


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We bring friends and
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4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehman's Plaza


Evening (PG13) 11:20, 1:45, 4:10, 6:40, 9:05
Paris Je T'aime (R) 11:10, 1:35, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00
Live Free Die Hard (PG13) 11:40, 2:10, 4:40, 7:10, 9:35
Evan All Mighty (PG) 12:15, 2:30, 4:50, 7:20, 9:30
Mighty Heart (R) 11:50, 2:05, 4:30, 7:00, 9:15
Brooklyn Rules (R) 11:10, 1:20, 3:45, 6:30, 8:45


Evening (PG13) 1:20, 3:45, 6:15, 8:40
Paris Je T'aime (R) 1:20, 3:45, 6:10, 8:35
Live Free Die Hard (PG13) 1:30, 4:00, 6:40, 9:10
Evan All Mighty (PG) 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00
Mighty Heart (R) 1:10, 3:20, 6:00, 8:10
Brooklyn Rules (R)'1:00, 3:05, 5:10, 7:15, 9:15


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Live Free Die Hard (PG13) 1:30, 4:00, 6:40, 9:10
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Favorite songs of the period are used to recreate the
highlights of Kaye's career from stage to film to television.
Backed by a four-piece ensemble, musical highlights
include 'Tchaikovsky," "By Jingo," "Minnie the Moocher"
and many more!
''" i l f,























VISIT OUR WEBSITE
| www.HometownNewsOL.com


Fireworks
From page BI


p.m.). Tickets are $8.99
(plus tax for adults),
$6.99 (plus tax 14 and
under) and $7 (plus tax
for 62 and older).
Roger Dean Stadium is
located in Abacoa,
Jupiter. For more infor-
mation call (561) 775-
1818 or visit
www. rogerdeanstadium. c
om.
The Village of North
Palm Beach has a full
schedule to celebrate
Independence Day.
The Village pool will be
open from noon to 8 p.m.
(there is a $1 admission
charge for the pool). At 4
p.m. there will be various
games and activities con-
ducted in the pool area.
At 7 p.m., there will be an
assortment of games and


activities for the entire
family. Live music from
Eclipse (classic rock) will
be featured from 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m. A fireworks dis-
play will take place at 9
p.m.
The festivities will take
place at the North Palm
Beach Country Club, 951
U.S. Highway 1, in North
Palm Beach. For more
information call (561)
841-3389 or visit
www. village- npb.org.
"4th on Flagler," the
popular annual event in
downtown West Palm
Beach, will feature a new
program this year. The
event will begin at 5 p.m.
with "Salute Our Troops,"
which is being initiated
as a way to honor U.S.
Armed forces, who have


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The Deli Depot 304 U.S. Highway One
( US 1 at Northlake Blvd next to IHOP)
NPB, FL 33408 561.848.5082


served and those who
have given their lives
serving, said Mary Pinak,
community events man-
ager for the city. Flagler
Drive will be lined with
American flags people
have sponsored for a sol-
dier. Funds raised
through the sponsorships
will be donated to For-
gotten Soldiers Outreach,
which supports troops
with monthly care pack-
ages.
"Forgotten Soldiers.
Outreach is a charity that
began in Boynton Beach
and is now national," said
Ms. Pinak. "We would like
this tradition to continue
and hope other munici-
palities will follow our
lead."
The patriotic theme
will continue with 150
U.S. Navy sailors from
the U.S.S. Kauffman on
hand to lead the pledge
of allegiance in front of
50 American flags that
they will then distribute
to children along with
signed sailor's hats.
There will be other
activities for the kids,
such as arts and crafts
and a giant sandbox.
Children (and adults) can
cheer for their favorite
firefighters as they com-
pete in a skills challenge.
Live musical entertain-
ment will take place on
three stages.
The south stage will
feature Sabor Latino, the
north stage will have rock
from Big Bang Radio and
the Rosco Martinez Band
and the Meyer Amphithe-
atre stage will play host
to The Derek Mack Band,
the Youth Orchestra of
Palm Beach County and


0 Ed
5,1

L~e~ei


national recording artists
The Click Five.
A crowd of more than
100,000 is expected to be
in full force by the time
the fireworks display
begins at 9 p.m.
The event is free. Park-
ing at 1,500 parking
meters in the downtown
area will also be free.
However, donations
deposited into parking
meters will be given to
"First Day of School" pro-
gram of West Palm Beach,
which provides back-
packs and school sup-
plies to the area's under-
privileged children.
There are also ample
parking spaces in several
downtown private
garages.
The festivities take
place on Flagler Drive
between Fern Street and
Banyan Boulevard. For
more information call
(561) 822-1515 or visit
www.wpb.org.
Finally, an Indepen-
dence Day celebration is
planned at Sound Advice
Amphitheatre in West
Palm Beach. The event is
billed as the "Hometown
. Holiday Fireworks Cele-
bration" and will feature
live, local bands on two
stages, face painting and
contests. The fun begins
at 4 p.m. and is free
(including parking). The
night's festivities will end
when more than 4,000
fireworks shells light up
the sky.
The amphitheatre is
located at 601-7 Sans-
bury's Way in West Palm
Beach. For more infor-
mation call (561) 795-
8883 or visit www.livena-
tion.com.


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Monday-Saturday 625-6544 Loggerhead Plaza
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TELL EAD IT I* TH. HometownNews I


--- ~


Mriday, June 29, 2007


RI Palm Roachl rarrrrnn.- Nnrth Palm Reach. Singer island


Hometown News


Owned & O pemuted by

ow Iina









IlUjy, june LJV, A.V


SINN a B ENIEtIH NMENI


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


Out
From page B1


For information call (561)
627-2799, Ext. 2.
*Village of North Palm
Beach presents "Red,
White and Boom," 7 p.m.
(games and live classic rock
music from "Eclipse.
Fireworks at 9 p.m.) Free.
North Palm Beach Country
Club, 951 U.S. Highway 1,
North Palm Beach. Call
(561) 841-3389 or visit
www.village-npb.org
*Fourth on Flagler 5 to 10
p.m. (fireworks at 9 p.m.)
Free. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.wpb.org
*Hometown Holiday
Fireworks Celebration local
bands on two stages, kids
activities, food concessions,
contests and fireworks. 4 p.m.
Free. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7
Sansbury's Way, West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 795-8883
or visit the Web site www.live-
nation.com

THURSDAY, JULY 5

*Palm Beach Principal
Players present "Les
Miserables" Maltz Jupiter
Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 8
p.m. $20. (continues through
July 8), Call (561) 575-2223
or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
*Cuillo Uncorked Jeff
Harding. 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.cuillocen-
tre.com


Looki# g ^
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Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


ONGOING EVENTS
*Dubois Pioneer House:
Dubois Park, Jupiter. Tuesday
and Wednesday, 1 p.m.- 4
p.m. Call (561) 747-6639.
Volunteers needed.
*Historical walking tours of
wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.
Tours are the second
Wednesday of every month
at 11 a.m. and begin in the
Gucci Courtyard, 256 Worth
Avenue in Palm Beach.
Though donations are
accepted to the Historical
Society of Palm Beach
County, the tour is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call (561) 659-
6909, or visit the Web site:
www.worth-avenue.com.
*Yesteryear Village: Historic
and preserved community
with 20 restored buildings,
which depict old Florida,
circa 1850-1950. The Village
is open for special events
including the South Florida
Fair in January, the Sweet
Corn Fiesta in April, Pioneer
Days in May and frightnights
and Halloween in October.
Yesteryear Village is
available for school and
group tours and facility
rental. Located on the South
Florida Fairgrounds, off
Southern Boulevard in West
Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 795-
6400 or visit the Web site,
wwwsouthfloridafair.com


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The importance of vitamin C


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Do you know that
you and that
caveman in the
Geico commercials have
something in common?
You both need to get
your daily dose of vita-
min C from either food or
supplements.
Apes, human beings
and guinea pigs are the
only animals that do not
produce vitamin C in
their bodies.
Severe vitamin C
deficiency causes scurvy,
famously cured by eating
limes, which is why
British sailors came to be
called limeyss."
When sailors went
without fresh foods after
long periods at sea, many
suffered from swollen
and bleeding gums,
bruised skin and extreme
weakness. Today we
know that limes and all
citrus fruits supply
vitamin C and its partner,
bioflavonoids. Together,
they strengthen capillar-
ies and blood vessels
throughout the body and
are especially important
for dental health.
Citrus bioflavonoids
are found in the white


^^-4



W



MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist

inner pulp and core of
lemons and grapefruit.
Apes can get their vita-
min C by eating the
whole fruit. Obviously,
they don't drink juice.
Bioflavonoids are
natural plant pigments,
phytochemicals that
protect plants from
oxidative damage. When
humans (and apes)
consume them, these
potent antioxidants
activate ascorbic acid
(vitamin C) and make it
even more effective.
When first discovered,
bioflavonoids were
known as vitamin P, for
permeability factor,
because they reduce the


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permeability or leakiness
of blood vessels.
Although not a true
vitamin because they are
not considered essential,
bioflavonoids promote
health in numerous
ways.
More than 5,000
bioflavonoids have been
identified, each with its
own area of expertise.
They are found through-
out nature in colorful
fruits and vegetables and
exist in green and black
tea, soy, onions, grape
seeds and red wine. Their
names are many and
exotic: proanthocyani-
dins, elagic acid, cate-
chins, polyphenols,
quercetin, hesperedin and
rutin among them.
As for vitamin C sup-
plements, experts agree
that the most effective
combination, known as a
vitamin C complex,
contains citrus or lemon
bioflavonoids. The
recommended dose is
usually 1,000 milligrams
daily, taken in divided
doses. Since this vitamin
is water soluble and not
stored in your body, /
more is needed during


HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


I


times of physical and
mental stress.
If you have a sensitive
stomach, acid reflux or
stomach ulcers, be sure
to use only non-acidic
forms such as Ester-C or
calcium ascorbate that
are gentle on the stom-
ach. Because large doses
of vitamin C can alter the
results of laboratory
tests, let your doctor
know what you are
taking.
In his book, "Eat Right
for Your Blood Type,"
Peter J. D'Adamo recom-
mends taking vitamin C
along with vitamin A
before surgery.to mini-
mize scar formation.
"Every blood type can
benefit from supplemen-
tation ... all of my
patients who have
followed this recommen-
dation reported that they
and their surgeons were
astonished at the rapidity
of their recovery," he
wrote.
Joe and Teresa Grae-
don, who write the
column "The People's
Pharmacy," are huge fans
of vitamin C.
"There is substantial
data to suggest that using
ascorbic acid can
enhance immune func-
tion, relieve symptoms
and shorten the duration
of a cold," they wrote.
One of the country's
leading cold researchers,
Elliot Dick, has found
that some people need to
take much more vitamin
C than others to get
enough into their white
blood cells. That's called
biochemical individuali-
ty and may explain the
conflicting reports about
the effectiveness of
vitamin C against the
common cold.
Some medications
increase the need for
vitamin C; alcohol and
antacids reduce vitamin
C levels in the body.
Smokers are at risk for
vitamin C deficiency as
each.cigarette consumes
up to 100 milligrams of
C.
Children of smokers
are more prone to asth-
ma and asthmatic
patients have significant-
ly lower blood levels of
vitamin C.
The National Health
Nutrition Examination
analyzed more than
9,000 adults and con-
cluded, "an above aver-
age intake of vitamin C,
200 milligrams more
than the 98 milligram
average, was associated
with about 30 percent
lower incidence of
bronchitis ard wheez-
ing."
If human beings are
smarter that apes, why
are so many of us still not
getting enough vitamin C
in our diets?

The information in this
article is for educational
purposes. Consult your
physician if you have a
medical condition.
Margot Bennett is a
licensed nutritionist at
Mother Nature's Pantry,
located in the Garden
Square Shoppes, 4513
PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call her at (561)
626-4461.


LooEkiR EN H

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE


Friday, June 29, 2007


RA Palm Roach Gardens- Nnrth Palm Beach. Singer Islandl


Hdmetown News












Jumping off cliffs: are you ready to soar or flop?


ne of my earliest
media memories
smacked me right
between the eyes when I
first saw it. I must have
been age 5 or 6. For years,
the scene haunted me
like a fragment from a
vivid nightmare. Then,
finally, I saw it again, not-
even knowing it was com-
ing in that movie. But I
clearly and chillingly
remembered having seen
it and being struck by it at
an earlier age.
'It was the chicken race
scene from the movie
"Rebel Without a Cause."
As an adult I came full-cir-
cle to meet a childhood
impression with grown-up
eyes.
It's not surprising that
the scene stayed with me.
It was a highly dramatic
moment in film. James
Dean and Corey Alien are
racing sacrificial jalopies
across a field toward a
cliff on the California
coast. Natalie Wood is
the gorgeous and terribly
excited object of their
dangerous rivalry. Sal
Mineo is the troubled lit-
tle sidekick.
So here are these beau-
tiful teenagers about to
drive off a cliff to prove
how much guts they
have. Finally, James
Dean bails out and lives.
Corey Allen goes roaring
off the cliff and dies in
flames on the rocky
beach. But it was all an
accident. He was trying
to get out, too, but his
jacket got caught in the
door handle and he
couldn't get the damn
thing open. Ah, the
pathos of it all. And how
we suffer for our vanity.
The kids confront death
for the first time and
everyone grows up a little


bit. All except Corey, that
is.
Wow, this really stag-
gered me. What could
make people do some-
thing so stupid? It was
pride and vainglory, of
course, mixed with more
than a little immaturity
and ignorance.
What a metaphor,
though, because people
drive their lives off cliffs
all the time. Sometimes
they do it on purpose,
thinking they can fly and
sometimes they do. They
start flapping their arms
like mad and somehow
sprout wings. Other
times, like Corey, they
misjudge the danger and
go down in flames, with-
out a single flap.
And what is it that
makes the difference?
Why do some fly off,
transformed and trans-
figured, while others hit
the skids?
Well, that's a pretty
complicated question. If
you want to make that
transition successfully,
you have to be ready. You
have to have paid your
dues; earned your admis-
sion to the next level, so
to speak. You don't get to
the top of the ladder by
jumping there from the
first rung. You have to
take every step, one at a
time, even if others don't
see you doing it.
You have to be ready,
mentally, to hold onto
your progress. And that is
only done by approach-
ing the goal, approximat-
ing the change, practic-
ing the accomplishment
and visualizing the
achievement. Otherwise,
your ascension will be
short-lived and 'you'll
tumble back down the
ladder, back to a level


t4.


HUGH LEAVE
One Minute Thera


up a new horizon.
Usually, you can't even
see the next ladder until
you get to the top of the
one you're already climb-
ing. You may not even
have known there was
another ladder waiting
for you. But there always
is. It never ends.
I remember graduation
day; no matter which one,
all of them. I always felt a
LL let-down at the very time
,pist I was supposed to be cel-
ebrating my latest great-
est accomplishment.
ETrJ rt-in r ft ir t Arr ncr


that is more truly your
own, one you know how
to handle. You have not
earned your place at the
top and, although you
reached it once, you
couldn't hold on. You
weren't ready. Go back
and practice some more.
Hear that kid playing
blazing guitar? Well, he
may have talent, but he
wasn't born doing that.
He spent the last year
locked up in his room
"wood-shedding," hon-
ing his chops, sweating
and bleeding for his art.
To be ready, that's what it
takes. It isn't magic. It
isn't as easy as it looks.
And what makes some-
one want something that
badly to sacrifice all that
time and energy? Well,
proficiency feels good,
doesn't it? Piaget, the
great developmental psy-
chologist, talked about
"function pleasure." It
feels good to do some-
thing you've just learned
to do, especially if you
love it.
Also, it impresses others
and makes one
impressed with. oneself.
You can glory in your
achievement for a while.
But the unforeseen con-
sequence is that it opens


jcV Iy 11jn vvno nliiuvvill.
hats in the air and I was
starting to sulk. Why?
Because every time I got


to the top of one endeav-
or, I realized I was at the
bottom of another, one
even more demanding
than the last.
Oh, I had jumped off
the cliff, all right. But now
I had to fly. I might cele-
brate for a day or so. But
then it'was back to work.
You never really get there.
And where exactly is it
we're trying to get to, any-
way?
I guess it's the ultimate
self isn't it? No doubt
there are lots of way sta-
tions, anyone of which
might mark the extent of
our forward progress:
marital stability, a nice


family, an attractive
home, financial security,
a lower golf score. All
these may seem attrac-
tive, but none represent
the ultimate goal: being
the best you can be.
Where's the end of that?
And will anyone notice?
Hugh R. Leavell has
been a marriage and fam-
ily therapist in Palm
Beach County for 18
years. He offers free semi-
nars on couples commu-
nication and conflict
management. Call him at
(561) 471-0067 or visit his
Web site www.one-
minutetherapist.com.,


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Friday, June 29, 2007


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LO-A* 1 PU. Pam NUn N a BIr nm w sy e9 -8n6e


Tennis camp plays



by different rules


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Rich Weiglelick leads a tennis drill during a summer tennis camp at the North Palm Beach
Country Club last Thursday.


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0 IMMMMEN


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- Youngsters are having
a blast this summer
learning a new way to
play tennis.
The North Palm Beach
Country Club is hosting a
youth tennis camp and
it's added a new twist to
the sport.
Throw away the con-
ventional .rules. This
camp has a whole new
set of exciting, fun ways
to play tennis.
Camp instructor Brian
Newcomer demonstrated
these games recently
with the help of four
young toddlers who
shrieked with joy
throughout the day. It
was clear that this camp
found the perfect mix-
ture of practice drills and
plain fun.
There's "Jail," where the
kids have to hit the ball to
stay alive. If they miss,
they go straight to jail.
There's also "Sponge
Bob Jail," which is the
same, except everyone
gets to pick names from
the popular cartoon.
Five-year-old Janie
Meyers was better known
as Squidward throughout
the day. That was her
character for the game.
There's also "Dirty Rat,"
where each child lines up
along the net. Newcomer
fires shots at each player


'We're. really happy that this many kids came
out. They all seem to be having a good time."

Richard Weiglelick
Tennis camp director


and whoever doesn't
return the serve goes to
the far end of the line.
The child who misses the
most shots at the end is
the "Dirty Rat," and the
winner is the king or
queen.
But perhaps the young-
sters' favorite game of all
was elimination.
In this game, a player
has to return shots that
are hit at them from far
away on the other side of
the net. If they miss, they
have to run around
"bases" and try to make it
home.
While they run, New-
comer hits a series of
balls at them and they
have to dodge them. If
they get hit, they're out. If
they run all the way
around, it's a point. The
person who racks up the
most points without get-
ting hit is the winner.
As toddlers made their
way around the circle,
they seemed to be having
so much fun, yet want to
win so badly. It's evident
that even at a young age,
kids have a desire to
compete and win.
Camp director Richard


Weiglelick agreed.
"Of course we want
them to have fun. But we
want to teach them to
play the right way, so
they can be successful.
The more they listen to
us, the better they'll be at
the sport," he said.
Weiglelick, a tennis pro
for 17 years, is running
the camp for the first
year. He is happy about
its success so far.
"We're really happy that
this many kids came out.
They all seem to be hav-
ing a good time," he said.
There were about 25
kids there last Thursday.
They start out at the pool
in the beginning of the
day, and end at the tennis
courts. Weiglelick han-
dles the older crop, while
Newcomer plays games
with the toddlers, ages 4-
7.
"At first, I was just kind
of quiet. Richard told me,
'Hey, I need you more
alive,' so now I'm crazy
out here. I'm quiet nor-
mally, but when I get out
here with the kids, I'm
loud and nuts," he said.

Crocilla@hometown-
newsol.com


Earl Stewart says...

" CAR


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


Voucoe I eadl


C- oW oTeal


)71e


7Ae


?iest,


ieestvt


Aft 4


Hometown News

afp- Voted #1 Community ****
News Paper In America IFPA
.REE. M" . .. 2005, 2006, & 2007 ***


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-i e~u rcrd'I14TC,~,,-;nuch
hlrrcr IL'djy "Lu' u3i(,r. j rnt, '.lrrrit.
My cerrrks are ,~ rn*Id,! srl'.er.iyEl ''ir a
Ijj)S1it.' Inl&r~l t p: ,'.11 Indi 'Cur
erS I .im n'nl Irc n') tJ jell o:;u
1,1.44 I.' ruri ?.:tjr bucim 1.. I
am :uggeslilqa cri3r,cle Ihi
t'dill rc*.31:1 bcttvi .uLiit311-JC-ur Ve.e tat.


i5


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 tot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the
dealer fee, but because I was
tomiersf' able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
Orns, level or used car. You can do the
same.


EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
please call us.
561*844*3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
sales, service.
parts, body shop.
and accounting.


Virtually every car dealer 0! e'lIIdCi
in Florida ao',i; a clH'. i .
ThE- PFI:If 'C 3a1[5rI P S.EI -; Sophistic
dealg, er teedc t. de-aler
prep tee raining Iron i 55-:00 j )IL hizn
to r$ sCrl', 1 IliC' Th,-- -r3
charge I; pirr'g` mmmeJ nic
yc.ur *:orripjittr II h.'a- t ?rA mrdy rIin'l in
m ani 5F1SIrI,.d Te ng .-?:rni r, L.j"j'r. -1is
tee i- simply I, increa ~e Iho p i.1 i Iii':ar
and i.urF profil in such D ririnfir TI, ., Ii.i not
noticeil tv; ,,rur C U: 0Ilel' -r Tliis I- lu--. pi.iin
v.-an I ucd ic .I'rc j.r tc ..harq
arid Nhen I ziopped ch rqirg It 3 IEV teears
ago I T Id s car, But I 6,J 'j 1U 4 i ,- I could
noj Icrier. w1,1 doao- ixrcerrce. rmpw 1d my
cuFlonoer: JUT[ beiau:" e erL''d',, "lse
was doing ThO ame Ihinj Cd ir,..l makr. it
~oire:t


rt

ca
h,


ion ana Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
ition 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-
serving. Many people will read this letter and
learn why they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead, But maybe you will be the exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart Earl Stewart Toyota


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


North Palm Beach County
(561) 575-5454


Brevar
(321)


Martin & St. Lucie County
(772) 465-5656


"EARL
EARL STEWART SEAR

('TOYOTA



S. ' .
i^B XfiHH : 'S HS^I I




An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers. -L
Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Voted '&(slew0/ Yeov,$'ar y
(IIOL'C 1~/~Fjl~ cwenmerce G


rd County Volusia Indian Rive
242-1013 (386)322-5900 (772)56!

www.MyHometownNewsOL.com


er County
9-6767


Friday, June 29, 2007


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


I


Hometown News


f" - -1


;III7 "100


"IT 7
IN


Bil



P : -~-d








w e ew c ya Beac aes oh lm ah-. IldB


Golf pros work hard in la


luxury


By KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
Just passing through the
front gates of some of the
luxurious golfing commu-
nities in Palm Beach Coun-
ty can be an eye-opening
experience.
Driving through huge
neighborhoods with per-
fectly manicured shrub-
bery and rose bushes, and
staring at pristine golf
courses with perfect
greens, is enough to give
anyone delusions of
grandeur in an instant.
The clubhouse at Mirasol
Country Club looks and
feels kind of like Henry Fla-
gler's Museum on Palm
Beach.
The golf professionals
who work in places such as
BallenIsles, Mirasol or PGA
National get to experience
this kind of luxury every
day. And not all of them live
in these communities. So,
does just working at beau-
tiful places like this still feel
like living the "good life?"
Roger Kennedy, head golf
professional at Mirasol,
said no.
"Not really That's .totally
the neighborhood and the
course," he said.
"I'm fortunate enough to
be at a really exclusive club,
and to live down the street
from it. I enjoy providing
for the members, but I
don't feel like I share in the
lifestyle. We play so little.
We're always so busy. So, in
my opinion, no, but it's a
nice work environment."
Jane Broderick is the
head golf pro at PGA
National. She, like
Kennedy, lives down the
street from her place of
work. She also noted the
aesthetically pleasing envi-
ronment of her job, but
said there's hard work
involved.
"It's a great career, but it's
a catch-22. It's hard to be a
master pro. There are still
some jobs where they want
people to wear a lot of hats.
Sometimes you have to be
human resources,
accounting and opera-
tions," she said.
"But I've had tremen-
dous opportunities. I've
played golf with President
(Bill) Clinton and (pop
singer) Celine Deon. Most
golf pros aren't going to
have those opportunities."
Broderick worked her
way up the ranks at PGA
National, from bag room
attendant to tournament
director. She became the
head pro in 1993 and was
just promoted to director
of golf.
It sounds like a lot of
work, but Broderick said
she wouldn't change her
career.
"I've always joked that if I
had to get a 'real' job, I'd be
disappointed. I get people
to enjoy something and
have a good time. We have
a fabulous staff and
tremendous membership,"
she said.
Although Kennedy and
Broderick said they would-
n't change their minds if
given a chance, both said
they work at least six days a
week, and have little time
for golf.
So, even though it might
seem nice to work at ritzy
country clubs on the best
courses in Florida, the
responsibility is just as big
as the allure.
The work to get to the
head pro level is no walk-
through either.
Aspiring golf pros are
required to complete a rig-
orous training process,
called the PGA Professional
Golf Management pro-
gram, or PGA/PGM pro-


gram.
It involves a tremendous
amount of study and prac-
tice to acquire all the nec-
essary knowledge about
golf. It can take years to fin-


"Oh, there were many times when I was like,
'Gosh. How am I gonna get through this?"

Roger Kennedy
Head golf pro, Mirasol Country Club


Roger Kennedy
ish. Kennedy finished in
seven years.
The program first
requires an apprenticeship,
or a stint as an assistant
golf professional, and pass-
ing a playing ability test, or
a PAT.
The PAT is a 36-hole test
in which a target score
based on the difficulty of
the course must be
achieved in order to begin
the PGA/PGM program.
After players pass the
PAT, they fill out applica-
tions and pay a $200 fee
(differs slightly depending
on area) to become a regis-
tered apprentice, or an
assistant professional at a
golf course recognized by


the PGA of America.
After becoming an
apprentice, three check-
points are to be completed
to become a certified head
golf professional. At each
checkpoint, aspiring pros
must complete certain
tasks associated with a par-
ticular area of golf.
The level one checkpoint
requires a lot of hands-on
course work experience.
Examples include learning
about club fitting and
Repair, food and beverage
area at courses and golf
cart mechanics and leas-
ing.
Before each checkpoint
is completed, a workbook
has to be turned in,
approved and a test has to
be passed. The level one
checkpoint must be com-
pleted within two years.
Level two involves the
business and merchandis-


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To learn how investing on a regular basis can help you reach
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12575 US Hwy 1 *Suite 203
Juno Beach, FL 33408
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ing aspect of golf, including
equipment and apparel
knowledge and sales, mar-
keting and memberships.
Level two must be com-
pleted within four years.
Level three involves the
physical aspect of golf:
teaching the game on the


course. This includes all
areas of golf: swinging.
chipping, putting, etc. And
aspiring pro is expected to
give lessons to single
golfers and groups that are
critiqued by a student and
a head pro. The lessons are
then evaluated, and three
final things remain: a pres-
entation, interview and
test. Level three must be
completed within six years.
During these check-
points, there is a lot of
learning to be done.
Seminars, lessons, tests
and presentations all have


to le completed in order to
move to the next level.
SKennedy remembered
how ovenvhelmed he telt
at times.
"Oh, there were many
times when I was like,
'Gosh. How am I gonna get
through this? How am I
ever gonna finish this
thing?' Especially when we
got our new books for the
next checkpoint," he said.
He also said that every-
one had to pay for their
own books. For those who
didn't pass the test to move
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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a June 29 2007


,-


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Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Hometown News

Classified


Golf Association finally



gets it right at U.S. Open


I often rant about the
U.S. Golf Association.
Between falling asleep
with regard to golf ball
testing and its latest
stance on groove technol-
ogy, golf's governing body
in this country often
leaves me scratching my
head.
In the past, as I have
watched our national
championship, the U.S.
Open, I grew tired of
seeing players putting on
greens as hard as rocks
and as smooth and fast as
the tiled floor in my
kitchen.
While I did like the idea
of making the guys play
out of some serious
rough, I always found it a
bit ridiculous to have it
more than ankle-deep
just a step off the too-
narrow fairways.
Far too often our
championship was too
penal, with only perfect
shots rewarded.
This year, however, was
different.
I found last week's
107th U.S. Open to be
quite enjoyable and as
fair a test of champi-
onship golf as I have
witnessed in many years.
It also seems that any
player not named Mickel-
son found it to be that
way as well.
Giving credit where it is
due, I must say, "thank
you USGA." -
Today's game has
evolved into a test of
muscle and brute
strength instead of the
calculating and precise
game that I grew up with.
I find the latter to be


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

more challenging and
requiring more talent.
Week in and week out,
as we watch the pros play
for millions of dollars, we
see a game that requires
distance and a great
wedge game.
Gone are the days of
hitting long irons into
greens. The guy hitting
fairways, unable to hit a
golf ball as far as the eye
can see, is being pushed
out at our game's highest
level.
A lot of that changed at
our championship.
Players who could only
hit fairways with mid
irons or fairway woods
were forced to use them
in that fashion, or risk
carding rounds well
above par.
There was no advantage
to hitting a 350-yard
drive, 40 yards off line.
Finally someone had the
nerve to rein in the
"bomb and gouge" gang
and force them to play a
complete game from tee
to hole.
There is a reason that
the PGA Tour does not


run any of the four majors
and why the week-to-
week setups on the tour
are so different from what
we witness at the four
majors.
Simply put, the PGA
Tour is in the entertain-
ment business.
The USGA, the Royal
and Ancient and the PGA
of America are in the
business of conducting
championships, develop-
ing and growing the game
and keeping the rules of
up to date.
Imagine your weekly
PGA Tour event with
narrow fairways, deep
rough and greens that
send marginal approach
shots off the edges. How
long would the television
ratings remain high if we
.saw rounds in the upper
70 and into the 80s every
week?
My guess would be not
very long.
The PGA Tour sets up
the courses with very little
rough, easier pin place-
ments, non-penal
bunkers and spoils the
players all week. The tour
wants eagles and birdies,
and the more the better.
After all, if these guys
don't card scores much
lower than you and I can
only dream of, how good
can they really be?
The USGA, on the other
hand, wants to determine
the best overall player in
the field. The brass at the
organization feels, as
many of us recreational
golfers do, that hitting the
ball where you are sup-
posed to should be
rewarded. Accuracy


should be just as impor-
tant as length.
When players at Oak-
mont this past week
drifted from the closely
mown fairways, they
found some serious
rough.
This year the USGA
finally put in graduated
rough so that the guy 2
feet off the fairway wasn't
punished as severely as
the guy 20 yards off.
Paul Casey proved with
his round of 66 on Satur-
day, that by hitting
fairways and striking
irons well on approach
shots, under-par rounds
are to be found, even at a
U.S. Open.
Far too many players
have become comfortable
just ripping the ball as far
as they can, with no regard
to which direction it goes.
The PGA Tour is ruining
our game.
Since 2000, only two
Americans have won our
championship. From
1980-99, Americans won
17 of 20.
Is the world simply
catching up, or have we
forgotten how to play the
game the way is should
be played on a tough golf
course?
Give me the tough
course, and let the most
complete player win,
wherever he is from.

James Stammer has
been an avid golfer and
golf enthusiast for 30
years. He hosts the Tues-
day Night Golf Show on
WPSL 1590-AM radio
station. Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


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Friday, June 29, 2007


B8 Palm Beach Gardense North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News








Frdy un 9 07 w.oetw~wOco amBec adnsAotMPlUec,#igrIsad*B


Area students earn

congressional awards


se -


* :


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
Rep.Tim Mahoney, D-
Palm Beach Gardens, pre-
sented 12 youth from in and
around Florida's 16th Con-
gressional District with gold
medals during a Congres-
sional Award ceremony in
Washington, D.C., on June
19 in the Cannon House
Office Building.
More than 260 youth
nationwide earned the 2007
Congressional Award Gold
Medal.
The program is non-com-
petitive, voluntary and open
to all young people ages 14
to .23. To earn a medal, each
participant personally sets
and achieves challenging
goals in four program areas.
Medalists have complet-
ed 400 hours of voluntary
public service, 200 hours of
personal development and
physical fitness and four
overights of
expedition/ exploration
(undertaking a wilderness
or venture experience).


The following medalists
were honored at the cere-
mony:
Alexandra Campbell,
Palm Beach Gardens, Cardi-
nal Newman High School
Elizabeth Davis, Palm
Beach Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens High School
Jordan Dulcie, Palm
Beach Gardens, Suncoast
Community High School
Rachel Goossens, North
Palm Beach, The Kings
Academy
Lindsey Green, Jupiter,
Suncoast Community High
School
Ray Hosaka, Palm Beach
Gardens, Jupiter Communi-
ty High School
Devon Roscan, Palm
Beach Gardens, Americpan
Heritage
Ryan Royce, Palm Beach
Gardens, Suncoast Commu-
nity High School
Joey Russo, Palm Beach
Gardens, Cardinal Newman
High School
Andrew Sisko, Palm Beach
Gardens, Cardinal Newman
High School.


*


* -


w


*- -- .





: ."Copyrighted Material

rSyndicated Content_: :


Available from Commercial News Providers"


is.


Pros
From page B7


on, there was one make-up
try and that was it.
"We were in Port St.
Lucie at the Learning Cen-
ter and had poor guys
coming from all over the
United States, like Hawaii.
Some of them didn't pass
and they had to go home.
They could come back to
that checkpoint and repay
for all of their books and
everything, but if they
couldn't pass within the
allotted time, that was it.
They had to start all over
again," he said.
Once that is completed,
he or she is a class A mem-
ber of the PGA of America.


All class A members are
head professionals. After
that, it's similar to other
jobs. Pros can apply for any
openings and the chances
of getting hired are good,
because of the newly-
earned status.
"It was a lot of work, but
I'm glad I went through it,"
Kennedy said.
"I get to be involved with
the game I love and help
people enjoy it. The PGA is
second to none and I
wouldn't rather be any-
where else."
Crocilla@hometown-
newsol.com


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Junior Tennis Camp
Professional tennis instruction and
game play. Help your child learn
"the sport of a lifetime" TENNIS


Tennis camp for boys and girls ages 7-12
will be held all weeks in June from 10:00 am
to Noon. In addition, a "Little Aces" camp
will be held during the week of June 18-22
for the 4-6 year olds. Cost is $25/day or
$100/week.

Frances O'Sullivan has 25 years experience
as a professional. She will instill her love of
the game to your child.

Starting June 4th
Mon-Fri 1Oam-Noon
Call Frances @ 315-5696 or 622-1681
for more information and to sign up.
Eastpoint Golf & Racquet Club
13462 Crosspointe Drive
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418


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by 3M for life


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


Fridav, June 29, 2007


,www.H hometown NewsO L.com


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B10 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, June 29, 2007


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Over 500,000 Circulation

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I0HOWTO PLACE ANA


CALL 772-465-5551 1-800-823-0466
FAX: 772-465-5696
ON-LINE: www.HometownNewsOL.com
EMAIL: classified @)HometownNewsOL.com


1 I2 S L I I NEW!!
F-.rt Pi"ir, FL L -4ij
Fi, 772-465-5696
Ih O 11 i- l l. ,i- H' i -,..' .. ,
Ver ,: t., ,: h FL I-, .i" i i
Fa. 772-569-6268
84i upi ler P'al ir 'i.t I ii.
liii r F--L '-.
Fa. 561-575-5474
I W icl h.rin f',1 I J,- .eI F
M elourn,. FL -.._'
F3 321-242-1942


Seog *a'.,unijr, i, e ,, f i I'a, .all
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F,:,uthl i rT j j FL l'11'
F, 386-322-5944
Plr'CI 'IlL k ,1l,,f r hdi lli' .d Jd iI Ihl: lirl Ill ili,1 ll ii l r fln NI ,i 1i i1l,.
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100
NOTICES
& ANNOUNCEMENTS
10S. MOreMing,
114 LOsil And Found
126 PFiaiers Thaniks
!23 Cemeter.. Lot' s Crr
!30 Enterlainmentl
1 31 Mu;,-: L'-,P i .a: Tulitr
13' Spd iia Iiciceti
1-40 Tr :el & Tickets
1 4' W rlil .:.-


:ti

nit
fr(Iq


I. L )


200 MERCHANDISE
MART
205 Anhl uev
CBIelii-es &N Art
220 Applr:en-:e
225 Aui:lorn
230 B.irilillin $200 Or Less
234 Buiildingc Supplies
& ELuIpi ini
235 C.hllclren 6Ba y Itenis
'3 Cialloguee On-Line
240 Clt-es_ Acret:esories

2412 Coniiilercul Equipmnent
2-15 Computer Equipnent
246 Conignmnenm Snop.


255 Elecirorirc,
260 Furnilure &
Houehold i1 Good;
262 Jeweir/
265 Lawn nJurser'.,
2;0 Med.ljl Equipntnli
& Supplies
275 Misc Itemsi
277 Musical In. ri.iirrenrs
230 Office
288 Spon, & Fritnes
Equipment
289 Garige Swle
Ir---I%




300 PETS
305 Perl Domemt:ic
; 10 Fjrm Ani3ri1ls
315 Pet SuppliA e
320 Pet Ser/oicr.
325 Pet 'lemoruam-

^. '-- .\
S,-
t ', -'.1 ,


400 RECRUITMENT
403 Beadity'Cosnet,".
405 Domestic
-10 Finjncial
415 General Otin:e
4-20 Hospllalilv. Resi~ urjni',
Clubs & Hotlel
122 Managenmern
125 Medical
-127 Misr. Emplo'm/ent


R~ilciil
5.lji:'le ll vn-
PIji Time'



Fr rIc,)1'' in i I Vr ilo


500 TRAINING
& EDUCATION
5l10 SIi,,:orl


600 BUSINESS
& FINANCIAL
OPPORTUNITIES
6i0 ) Busin".' OppOiTlJr'ill';
620 Moner,: To Lnr.1
630 h '. F inanciil


A -. .... _

700
,_ REAL ESTATE
/ FOR SALE
701 Open H,.lose-,
702 W i:erlront Pulpesyr,'


mW-Lem "o


705 Apajinlenl.s ConOmyo-
& Multi-Farcnlv
710 HO sest htr S.]le
715 Town houses Villj?
720 Duplee5 hSir Sale
725 Rer.ldenrii l L l':,
g A,:lIe.iae
72'; F:,t-iremin rit C':mir iunities,
7,i'0 K i.rnjt :iured Ho: mes
735 Oul 01 Are,-,
4-10 1..i.ll ,n Tirnesri3re
for Sale
749 Consaw1tlrjl ReAl EsmLae
T55 Groeu''.; Farni'i. &
FR:nc:hes
760 Irinco:me' nviirlersme
Prnpenrv
7O DN,:,i' Spji:e
735 W1antiel Tu Blu/
;95 Ivl:: Real E._.tie
Ser-t i e




RLEN



800 REAL ESTATE
FOR RENT
102 Roomns &
Roniomadess
S03 Wjxed I: Renl
804 Se.~,n:ial Rentals
O05 Apnartmenrs.Condos
$10 HOuSeS tr01 Rent


815 Town Houses
Villas for Rent
820 Duple-es lor Rent
325 Ma.nuf,i:tured Home-,
830 Out Of Area l:,r Rent
835 Vacatiionil-Tmesnha3res
847 Oorlagre for Rent
350 LCnirriercial Real Eslale
880 Wareprou e.Storaae
895 Misc Rental Services


905 All Terrain Vehicles
910 AntlqueClassic
915 Autoumoitles
917 Automobile Parns
920 Automobiles Wanted
925 Farm Heavy Duly
Equipm enr
9'5 Molorc.icles
940 RvTravel
Trailer r Ciampers
945 Suvs
950 Truck-,.Va, ns
955 Uhllv Trailers
960 Misc Transportation
962 BoaisWatercrati
965 Auto, Marine Repair
963 Boal Parts


I


each County Martin & St. Luci I riiiunIi
* 3pm Display Monday 5pm 1,o -li-
1 am In Column Tuesday 1pm In Column
River County Brevard County
S4pm Display Tuesday 2pm Display
12 noon In Column Volusia County
Tuesday 3pm Display
We accept all major credit cards
VIS4
r"TJ~st |||H~ |(SS ^S^
-' -'-*** ss -rIs' '"--


Household Merchandise?
Under $200?

Advertise it FREE in

hometownNews
Please Mail, Fax or Email
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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 Foeui H,1l
'l.m,,:,al Parl. Cam.erlary
plots, 2 side by side
$1300 each
772-286-9661



Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours I
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)
KNIFEMAKER'S GUILD
SHOW Knives Knives
- Knives Friday July 27
12pm 6pm, Saturday
July 28 10am 6pm,
Sunday July 29 10am -
3pm, Seminars & Cutting
Competitions. Come,
meet the knifemakers &
buy the best in custom
knives. Buena Vista Pal-
ace, ORLANDO, FL
www.knifemakersguild.com
or call 1-502-222-1397


REACH OVER 30 million
homes with one call. Ad-
vertise in NANI (National
Advertising Network Inc)
for' one low price!
800-823-0466.
SAVE GAS! Rising Gas
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ed this product causes a
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*"OLD GUITARS WANT-
ED!** Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'angeli-
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bacher and Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/Banjos
1930's thru 1970's. TOP
CASH PAID! These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440
AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
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outreachcenter.org
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-.as


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


PUPPIES: Shih Tsus,
Maltipoos, Teacup Yorkies,
Min. Poodles. AKC, shots,
health certificates. $450 &
up. 321-961-7107 See pho-
tos online www.
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AD#3774
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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.




CELL PHONE $25, Veri-
zon. Samsung, Flip.
Needs charger. Vacuum
$25 561-2011-7184 PBG
DRYER: X-LARGE ca-
pacity. White. $125 No
Palm Bch 561-748-9668
PATIO SET glass top
table 56x40, 4-white PVC
chairs w/vinyl cushions.
$125. Call 561-627-1731
PET CARRIER, for small
dog or cat. $10 PBC
561-622-0068
REFRIGERATOR: With
Icemaker. Measurements
24X34, $100. Please call
561-818-5953
STEREO: CRAIG CB/PA
AM/FM in box $20, 2c 6
inch speakers 100 watt
$15 561-743-1851 PBG

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


JCS BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quete.
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Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
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plus A Lot Morel We
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STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
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balance owed.
1-800-462-7930 ext 61.




DISCOUNT KIDS
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METAL ROOFING SID-
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BROADBAND INTER-
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NEED A NEW COMPUT-
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DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System! Personal
Checks Accepted! 250+
Channels! Starts $29.99/
month! FREE HBO/ Cin-
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We're Local Installers!
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011Can 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-
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DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set. Table w/
!eaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396
MEMORY FOAM
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tress: Q-$399, K-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trial www.mattressdr.com



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CANADIAN PHARMACY
Uninsured? Tired of over-
paying? Reached the
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Local Dealers Available
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ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses I
Counseling Paid. Many
Lovipg, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
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cares. #133050
800-852-0041
DIRECT FREE 4 room
system! Personal
checks accepted!250+
channels! Starts
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/Cinemax/Showtime!
Free DVR/HD Receiver!
We're Local Installers!
Call 1-800-216-7149

GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADS!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


DIRECT FREE 4 room
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accepted! 250+ chan-
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mattresses 25 year war-
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WANTEDIl OLD GIB-
SON LES PAUL GUI-
TARS! Especially 1950's
models! Fender, Gibson,
Martin, Gretsch, D'Angeli-
co, Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
-1970's) TOP DOLLAR
PAID! Old FENDER
AMPS! It's easy. Call toll
free 1-866-433-8277
CALL TODAY.




Reduce Utility BillsI
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
Twl.solarDirect.com

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


To The


hometown News


CLASSeIFeE S!

,' ... Great Service Great Rates!


772-465-5551


1-800-823-0466


...- Classified@HometownNewsOL.com


S eOne



.Call Does

It AlM!!

Whether You Have...

A Home to Sell

A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

A Business to Promote


Our Classified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!


IN PERSON
Home Offie:


MeusWmt:


Palm'B
Monday
Tuesday
Indian
Monday
Tuesday


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE INSIDE


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SBE pREPARI ED


TIME TO GET READY!


JoeZelenak
Hurricanes have the ability to inflict severe destruction and dis-
comfort to all in their path; itis imperative that we all be well pre-
pared long before a storm is announced.
#1 HAVE A PLAN. Hold a family meeting and talk about how
you might handle different scenarios. Decide at what point you
might consider evacuation, for example, and choices for where
you would go.
#2 HURRICANE SURVIVAL KIT This should include items
such as flashlights, extra batteries, a NOAA weather radio, battery
operated lanterns, battery operated TV plastic sheeting and drop-
cloths, basic hand tools, a generator, 5 gallon fuel containers, duct
tape, an assortment of fasteners and a working fire extinguisher.
Make a run to the ATM machine before the storm hits. Cash may
be the only way to purchase goods after a storm.


#3 STOCK UP ON SUPPLIES. These should include ready to
eat and non-perishable foods, bottled water (5 day supply), pdck-
aged juice and milk, canned fruits and meats, cereals, snacks and
goodies, canned sodas and drinks, dried fruits, and raw vegeta-
bles. In addition, before a storm hits, turn your fridge up to the
highest setting to help the fridge maintain a safe temperature as
long as possible in the event of a power outage.
#4 GENERATORS Make sure you test and run your genera-
tor now, before the storm hits. Have fuel on hand and stored safely.
Remember; with some careful planning and know how, your
chances of making a quick recovery are much more likely. Check
the latest tropical outlooks at least every 2 days to stay abreast of
any possible tropical entities that might pose a future threat. You
can receive them on NOAA weather radio and also at www.home-
townweathernet.


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


Ci725-30
wwwveoexcuiveffcsIo


~" '' ^'(: "
)- '" t "i,=" ka.,-LL '- '1 <


OXYGEN MEDICAL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES
MEDICARE/ MEDICAID/PRIVATE PAY
HOME DELIVERY
Co
11360 FORTUNE CIR., SUITE E-29 '
WELLINGTON, FL 33414


TEL- (561) 333-0078

FAX- (561) 333-0076


CLEANERS WANTED
Part-time for Palm Beach
Area. Afternoons / eve-
nings. New homes &
models. 772-201-7006


li il 1 1 i

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


iiiiiiiiiiiig


WHAT A RESPONSE!!!
I placed an ad wanting a
babysitter and got at least
30 calls the first week-
end. I am very happy with
the ad and the Home-
town News thank you!
K.M. Indialantic

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

Classified 800-823-0466

liIII i l--


BOOKKEEPER Full
time. Knowledge of QUIK-
BOOKS & MS Excel a
must. Must be able to
multi task. Fax request of
compensation & resume
to: 56.1-744-1945





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


In n


*FullTimelPartTime
* For memory impaired patients
*Males Encouraged
*Exper. req'dlExcellent Pay!
*$350SIGN-ON BONUS "

M ,. 12I






GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


*l^^^fl--


'I


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
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Friday, June 29, 2007


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


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


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B12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, June 29, 2007


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



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

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Hometown News
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WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
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1-310-721-0726




BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew / change
color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Corn and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
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"Florida's Tub Doctor."
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ASTHMA / ALLERGIES /

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HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466,


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Accident Victim? Hurt?
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Personal Injury Criminal
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ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
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Excludes govt. fees.
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8am-6pm/M-F eSt 1977 -

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L 1. Call Classified at 1-800-823-0466

2. E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com


SIL I 3. And Start Getting New

I Tile Grout Carpet Cleaning Customers Tomorrow
Truck Mounted ,


II


o' t Retlab L Lit & Insured

561-541-6730 .
LmMU mM M M m m M M immmn M


$149 LLC Includes Free
Single Member Operat-
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CORP. Both include
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www.nickspradlin.com
*Bankruptcy Divorce*
1 Signature Divorce,
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Property & Debts OK,
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1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
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FATHERS' RIGHTS:
Free & Full Service. Child
custody, Divorce, Visita-
tion, 1-800-983-7258 Ext/
21 www.affordablehelp.org



PAINTING, Drywall
repair, wallpaper & pop-
corn removal. Reliable.
Lic & Ins 561-319-8611
WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
9 6 1 8547
(Lic#CBC010111)


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




TIRED OF MOLD & MIL-
DEW call Teaml We
wash roofs, decks, pa-
tios, pavers, screen,
end, and walls with or
without pressure. Lic/Ins
888-680-TEAM (8326)
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


PROLONG life of existing
shingle or tile roof. Free
.demo on new product.
Also specialize in flat/low
pitch roof replacement
Lic/Ins CCC1327406,
CBC1255525 Call All
Florida Weatherproofing
877-572-1019




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vision, FREE Equipment,
FREE 4 Room Installa-
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Receiver Upgrade w/ Re-
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SClassifieds

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loiir l Communits Nespaper!
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Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFOPMAIION SOURCE
a u.HumrunltnNrewsOL.com
1-800-823-0466


VP/ Occupied Homes our Specialty

Interior & Exterior Painting |
Repairs
SINCE 1970 www.popcornremoved.com

Josph tevns nd on

56 -75-33
Licened, Bnded& Insred ic#*U5541 U#CC


All Types of Screen Repairs

Amtm.

* Any Type Screen Door
* Decorative Screen Doors
* Window Repair
* Sliding Glass Door Repair
* Kickplates
* Pet Doors & Much More
Licensed/Insured
XB : k
igr I


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


SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


Licensed Insured







1wm-Pro, L)c.

of Palmn Beach.

Landscape Design
Lawn Maintenance
Mulching Planting
Guters & Leaders Repaired







0I O- I PM3E EIMAT1911 IETS
Tree Removal
*Tree Trimming
SPruning
*-. Stump Grinding .-'
Lot Clearing 1-"
Bucket Truck Services
New Tree Planting of Any Size
Hauling Vegetation co
TREE DIVISION
C&D LONDSCOPE INC.
Family Owned a Operated Since 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-3914


DAYTONA BCH Beau-
tiful 1BR,1.5BA Bayshore
condo w/riverview from
balcony. Meticulously
kept building w/numerous
amenities incluc jg 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


L@8K
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


"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. jncl. 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

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


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
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ty, choose your back-
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your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

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

PALM CITY: Ra find
gated countryslb comm,
3/2/1, CBS Lg. private
fenced d, 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 SAINT LUCIE:
3br/2ba/lcg, all appls
incl. Large backyard,
hurricane shutters, city
water/sewer, screened
porch. $155,000 neg.
Call 772-359-3814
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. By-owner.
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com
AD#41198
STUART Palm City,
Sunset Trace, 2/2.5 ac-
cordion shutters, fresh
paint, floors, newer A/C,
f a .n s
www.nicesthouses.com
$159,999772-232-9308
TEQUESTA Broadview,
2br/2ba Annual Unfurn,
1st floor with ICW view,
55+ $1300/mo Home
Run RE, Barry Coccomo
561-676-8231

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 I -a
772-589-3 -4 or
772334988
N-. 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 Townhouse,
2 Master bdrms, 2.5ba,
1-car garage. Ocean to
River views from 4 huge
balconies. 1,800sqft.
Pool, Tennis, fireplace,
parquet floors. 3mo min.
lease $1,400/mo Call
Brian 954-398-4059


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/m6.
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



CLUB MED Sandpiper.
Ocean Access lot for
sale. No bridges, cleared
ready for const. Asking
$435,000. For more info
call Ezra. 516-318-5483
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 CAROLINA!!
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private lacre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Pavedlelectric.
828-652-8700
PALM BEACH Gardens or
PGA National Golf 2/2
townhouse in Villas of
Glengary. Tile throughout.
All on one floor. Screened
in patio w/jacuzzi. Asking
$250K. Prudential FLA
WCI Realty, Elizabeth
Morello 561-602-6065
I .


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 1!
$85,000/price negotiable:
Open House Sat. & Sun.
Noon-5pm.321-504-6365
EDGEWATER Hacien-
da Del Rio. By Owner.
2005. 3/2, sunroom, 2-cg.
Many extras. Immacu-.
late. 1855 sq. ft. Open
split plan. $162,500.
386-424-0033
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


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.

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


MOPE i -


I !



"We 'eid DVwreau"

LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS

.PARK MODELS
FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT LOCATION
9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976


11772663 3318
Se Habla Espanol

ll'il lII' '1li' lthll I tlI lIi'tl i.I:ll| |


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


TERRIFIC
STUART: ELEGANT!
Pinelake Gardens Ests
2/2, 55+ comm lakeview!
New roof, cent.-AC, Cent
vac, 18" tile. 2000+ sf u/a
$125,000 Or best offer.
914-261-1021
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
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
2.5 ACRES So. Califor-
nia $100 down! $100
monthly! $9,995 cash!
Owner financed!
949-361-6238
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. Wilt 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"

ALABAMA LAND 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 334-562-3227
W.W. Sellers Realty
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI 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
BUFFALO HILLS camp-
ground SE Ohio This
campsite comes w/2005
Gulfstream 32' Traveler
Series trailer. Includes
land wlamenities, pool
clubhouse and morel
All this only $29,900 E-Z
financing 740-607-2519
or 740-685-6808
BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES ** Save 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zine! 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier

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


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

GEORGIA -
EMANUEL COUNTY
177ac $1,650/AC.
EVANS COUNTY 199ac
$1,595/ac. Cheap Hunt-
ing land! Not clearcut,
hardwoods, creeks.
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com

GEORGIA Ellijay 72ac.
joins U.S. Forrest Service
3/4 mile. Springs, branch-
es, exc. timber. 100mi
view. Near Gilmer Cty.
Phone & power available.
$14,500/ac. Other tracts
avail, from 19ac & up.
w/pasture, creeks &
views. 706-273-9501
706-635-7867


wow
GEORGIA Middle GA
4 Acres, All wooded,/
Paved Road. Priced to
sell @ $19,000 Each!
Town & Country Real Es-
tate 478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com
GEORGIA North Geor-
gia Mountains. Beautiful
lac. lot in Hiawassee
Georgia. Breathtaking
mountain/Lake Chatuge
views. Near shopping.
$125,000 Frank Riley
706-435-9902 Southern
Heritage Land Co.
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


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 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 LAND for sale
(2) 480 acre Parcels.
Tremendous River
Frontage in Millen,
Call Peachstate Group
1-866-300-7653
(GAL-2550) www.
RUBuyingRealEstate.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
Perfect homesites for Log
Cabins 1-3 acre wooded
& view parcels. Located
in historic Albany.
Starting @ only $19.900!!
McKeough Land Co.
(866)460-8317
www.KYwaterfront.com
KENTUCKY
35acs. waterfront-
Beautiful Green River.
Trophy deer & turkey.
$99,900.
10acs. Barn, pond,
$54,900.
lacre- $500/down
$105/mo.
175acs w/new cabin,
creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com


MOP-u.l~. c.nn~r~otrx*a~;r.


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REALI L E


ow


Friday, June 29, 2007


B12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News











rc P cy, Gdes Nort P B e


KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments'
Owner 270-556-3576
LAKE 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.
LAND FOR SALE,
Southeast Georgia.
Homesites, gated
community, paved
roads, running water.
Starting at $198/mo.
Owner financing. No
credit check, no banks.
Call 352-231-9938
Lovely 4BR, 21/2Bath,
2400 square foot home
on approx. 2 acres in
Perry, Fla. Beautiful pool
and patio area with tall
privacy fence, gazebo
with hot tub. $260,000.
Call 850-223-2412. (fsbo)
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
N.C. Asheville Area.
Gated Community sur-
rounded by Pisgah Na-
tional Forest! In historic
Hotsprings. Clubhouse,
hiking trails, waterfall! *
1,6 acre Homesites
$70K to $225K.
1-877-477-3473
www.FireflyMountain.com


HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet,
appliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
N.C. REAL ESTATE -
Relocation, Retirement,
Investment. Let us help
you find the perfect lot,
land or home!
Countrytyme
704-483-1457
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. We are a
Full Service Real Estate
Agency & We Welcome
The Opportunity to help
You Buy OR Sell! Locat-
ed in Beautiful Western
North Carolina. Only 2.5
hrs NE of Atlanta, GA,
Only 1.5 hrs outside
Asheville, NC & 30 min
NE of Murphy, NC, Lake-
front *Lake & Mtn View
*River Front* Large
Tracts. We also have
vacation rentals!
1-828-321-3101! Visit us
on the web: www.
nantahalaproperties.com.
NC LAND:
43acs. Huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites, deer,
ducks, fish.
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC Mountain Cabin,
views, all wood, 2 bed-
room, 2 baths, completely
furnished, porches, pri-
vate lake, picnic area,
waterfalls, hiking trails,
gated community, Wilkes-
boro (28697),
www.sherrillfaw.com,
Sherrill Faw, Broker:
336-957-7600


GEORGIA Mtn Top
home, Ellijay. 3-levels all
finished. 30 miles views.
30K under value only
$239K. Very private, but
close to all. 706-636-2056
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
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.com
NC SMOKY MOUN-
TAINS Grand Opening!
Waterfront lots on pre-
mier trout fishing and raft-
ing river. Heavily stocked.
Also private ridgetop
tracts bordering US For-
est Service. Best views in
the Smokies!
1-866-295-1246.
NORTH CAROLINA
CABINS
for rent near Boone. New
surveyed land for sale by
owner. Only minutes
away from Parkway in
Blue Ridge Mountains.
Owner 336-838-7242
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 log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private lacre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700


SE GEORGIA
AUCTION
10am Sat. 7/14/07.
212+/-ac. farm, w/brick
home, cultivation, 14ac.
lake, ponds, barns,
workshop, wells.
19890 Blacksher Hwy.
Bristol, GA.
1-800-962-5715
Hansfordrealauction.com
10%BP-GAL#254
SEQUATCHIE POINT
Tennessee Mtns Where
the Mountains Kiss the
Sky. Free Vacation to
visit our mountain acre-
age community over-
looking the Tennessee
River. Call 706-657-7655




SEVILLE- 26.5 acres on
paved road. Great get-
away near Lake George.
Adjacent to large conser-
vation area. Owner will
consider financing with
large down payment.
$279,000 386-212-9809
SO. Central Florida Lake
Lot Sale! Lake Access-
$79,900 (was $199,900)
Lake View $129,000
(was $224,900) Lakefront
$229,900 (was
$399,900). Owner says
"Sell!" 1-3 acre lake
properties reduced
$100,000+. Gated com-
munity, water, sewer,
paved roads, u/g utils.
Excellent fincancing. Call
now 1-866-352-2249.
SOUTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAIN COTTAGE
on Lake Hartwell, 150
feet of water frontage.
Custom Built, $425K.
Call fo.r nore information.
Owner 864-353-4696
Classified 800-823-0466


SOUTH CAROLINA
upstate 3600sf 6-br/4-ba
log & stone home. 34 ac
with pond & beautiful
rolling hills. $365,000.
864-426-6641 see high
definition slide show at
www.hometoennewsol.com
ad #41199
South Cental Florida 10
Acres only $124,900.
Apprasied at $284,000.
Paved with Black Rail
Fencing, Utilities, and Ex.
Financing. Call now
866-352-2249 ext 2049
TENNESSEE Excellent
development or private
estate property atop the
Cumberland Plateau
Road and creek frontage
available Tracts starting
at $1995 per acre.
931-946-5263
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN RETREAT 5 acres,
excellent cain site
w/woods. Incredible
vistas, river access.
Near Crossville, TN.
$39,900 Owner Fi-
nancing. 931-979-1371
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN river property. Ap-
proximately 20 minutes
from Dale Hollow Lake. 5
acre tracts. City water;
deed restriction. From
$39,000. Larger tracts
available. 800-468-2597
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

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


TENNESSEE MTNS -
2 Acre home site
w/woods, breathtakin-
ing vistas, river access,
low taxes & insurance,
incredible country tract
with all amenities..Near
Chattanooga, TN.
$39,900. Owner financ-
ing. 1-866-550-5263

TENNESSEE
Waterfront Community.
Incredible lake &
mountain views. Gated
entrance, marina, launch.
Located Near Morristown.
Starting at just $29,900.
McKeough Land Co.
(800)460-8318
www.TNwaterfront.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.cumberiandviews.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 x130

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 ABAN-
DONED RIVERFRONT
FARM 25 acres $49,900
Nice woods, walk to river
Quiet town Rd, Gorgeous
setting! Terms avail!
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.com
AD# 40942





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

TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tail!! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazine!!
800-7 8 0 -3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa


TIMESHARE RESALES
Sell today for Cash! No
commissions or broker
fees. Don't delay Go to
www.sellatimeshare.com
or Call 1-800-640-6886

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






TALLAHASSEE
Investment property!
$138,0001 Rented until
August '07 at $1100
month. .37 acre w/ 3 BR/2
BA house. Located near
FSU, TCC, FAMU. Awe-
some rental property!
Families & students wel-
come! Call Kyle at
321-749-9453


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 Us! 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).
NEED TO SELL? Free
realtor referral service.
Let us find you a
specialist for your
neighborhood today. Use
a realtor with proven
results. 800-922-9520


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


A4 k


-I


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


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


I SpcgorRn


LAKE PARK: 2br/lba,
Lake Shore Dr. Unfur-
nished. Incl'ds cable &
water. No pets lyr. lease
$850 First & Security
561-627-1731
NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, No pets, 1 year
lease, Central air & all
appliances. $925/month.
F/US 561-627-1731

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


NORTH PALM BEACH
East of US1. lbr/lba,
new paint, central air,
shutters, pool. Year lease
$875 F/L/S. SEC $200.
561-627-1731
NORTH PALM Beach:
1bedroom/lbath, 55+
community, waterfront,
available immediately
$650/mo 561-676-1898
SINGER ISLAND Palm
Beach Shores. lbr/lba,
Fully furn, 100/yards to
beach & tennis. Water &
cable incl. No pets.
$825/mo. 561-543-9354


Providing a more efficient office option

for today's executive or professional.

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach




'.> "' if ii -'"" ,






-*7

Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

also 8,400 sq. ft. available




F a or-ag--


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 apple.
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



FORT PIERCE 2/1 +
garage. Extra large cor-
ner lot. New carpet, fans,
A/C, W/D. un-furnished,
city utilities, fenced
3-sides, $850/mo + F/L/S
772-595-0708 / 577-1942


^^^i II I


FT. PIERCE 1609 N.
14th Street (Drive By)
*3/1 Completely renovat-
ed from top to bottom!
Tile, carpet, wood cabi-
nets, SS appl. HVAC,
ceiling fans. $950/mo +
Security. Move in
Amount $1,900.
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355
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


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

[ RII t 16


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
PALM CITY Canoe
Creek. For Lease or sale.
Well kept 3/2/2 great yard
& location. A+ schools.
Lowest price in Neighbor-
hood. Motivated Seller.
For lease $2,000/mo for
sale $354,900
561-662-5735
PORT SAINT LUCIE: 3/1
carport, W/D, huge yard,
hurr. shutters. New'roof.
$875/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
PORT ST. LUCIE- Beau-
tiful 3/2.5/2 Waterfront
home, built in '05. Sits on
.30 acres, large lot on
canal. 2314sqft. Christo-
pher 772-418-0327 See
Photo at:
www.hometownnewsol.c
om (ad# 18390 )

I I I ITM


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

STUART 1-BR/1-BA
Private guest house. New
kitchen, fenced yard,
cable & elec included. Ault
Ave. $850/mo 772-285-
0038
TITUSVILLE executive
5bd/3ba/2 car + new RV
garage 18'x52', 3637sf, 1
acre, sauna, applncs, in
exclusive area, rent w/
option to buy. $1500/mo.
ref's req'd. 321-269-5913








JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center 2br/2ba w/Loft.
vaulted ceilings, 3 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

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


RENT NOW
JENSEN BCHIPSL New
2br-3br/2.5ba/1cg w/pool
Cable & phone incl.
$1200/mo FLS, Neg. Pets
OK. Matt Hollowell, VIP
Properties 561-662-9789
TRANQUILITY Town
Home In HOBE SOUND
$1600/mo 3-levels,
4br/3ba/lcg. Private Ele-
vator, Gated Community.
W/pool. LeeAnn Stierwalt
Prudential FL WCI
561-234-0313



CAPE, LIVE ON BEACH
2/2, completely furnished
executive home, profes-
sionals only, $1050/mo. +
sec. and utilities. Showing
now! 321-783-5448


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 access.
$950/mo. annual lease
561-745-0433 /512-5882


.... ...
r~a


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"





oop *
00 a


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

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br
cabins with hot tubs, in
Historic Dahlonega.
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.
866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com
SUMMER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or e-mail
reservations@foscoerentals.
corn. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com


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




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






PERRONE
PROPERTIES
*OFFICE *RETAIL
*WAREHOUSE
350 sqft to 4.500 sqft.
See photos, floor plans &
availability at
PerroneProperties.com
321-454-3393
VERO- Office / Retail.
US1 great location ex-
pand develop start
new business. Immediate
success! $900/mo.
772-489-0180







RENT OW
JUPITER Available
Immediately. 1,250sqft to
3,400sqft. Call Now For
Incredible Incentives.





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


- C. -
m A -


CHEVROLET 1950
Fleetline 2 door, maroon.
Good cond. $10,000
772-224-9034



BMW 2000 5281, 4 door,
Fully loaded. 55k mi, 6 cd
player. Front & side air
bags. Silver. $15,500
561-627-1731
CAMARO 02 black with
black leather. T-Top,
AM/FM CD, power doors,
windows, cruise, auto.
37K miles. Excellent
cond. $11,500. Call leave
msg. 772-463-1163


DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
800-469-8593

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


DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801
LEXUS LS 400: 1997
Outstanding condition.
Nakamichi Sound Sys-
tem. 86,000 mi. $11,900
772-22 1 1 659/
772-485-8262

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


SOLD!!! Nissan Sentra
SE 1994 It took only
about a week and a half. I
had several calls and
sold my auto using the
Hometown News. J.D.




DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV TO HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, free towing, need not
run. Please Call Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation #1-800-578-0408!

Call Classified
800-823-0466


.
U


HARLEY DAVIDSON '98
Road King. Black with
$3500 in chrome. 11,000
miles. Senior rider.
$9800. 561-622-7614
SUZUKI: Burgman 650
'06, Super Scooter,
extras, 3,500 miles,
warranty, AS NEW,
immaculate. $6495.
772-781-6162

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


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


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

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


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.

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


DOCKAGE NPB ICW
No wake zone. Power
and water. No live
aboard. Up to 36'.
$450/mo 561-622-7614

AAAAAA

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


E~bujr.! d


w
IhIg


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


www.H-ometown NewsO L.comm


dirF a June 29 2007





.........m.Beach.Gardens. Noth.Palm a. s rd J


bank!


(You wi



Miriam Acosta-Castriz
Law Offices of
Miriam Acosta-Castriz, PA.
Maria and Brian Carlton
PIP Prihting
Kyle and Perry Dick
United Contracting
Preston Fields
Preston J. Fields, PA.
Palm Beach Gardens Title, Inc.
Rick Gonzalez
REG Architects, Inc.


too.)


Robert G. Haile
Haile, Shaw & Pfaffenberger, PA.
Kathy Lillard
Old Port Cove Holdings
Wendy Link
Ackerman Link & Sartory, PA.
Nancy F. Moore
Anthony T. Simpson
Shamrock Jewelers


Earl Stephens
E S Unlimited, Inc.


These are just a few of Palm Beach County's residents who
love hometown banking at Riverside Bank.

Friendly People...Helpful Solutions...Local Decisions...
From people who care about doing what's right.

Stop by any of our 7 Palm Beach County locations today!


Call 561.966.2888 for the


Member FDIC/n Equal Housing Lender


location near you.


IVERsiDEBANK


www.Riversidenb.com


Friday, June 29, 2007


B 14 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach,. Singer island


Hometown News




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