Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00027
 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: July 6, 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: VID00027
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text










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Vol. 4, No. 14


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, July 6, 2007


Weekend
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This Week


BUSINESS

Hometown News A7
named 'Large
Business of the Year' by area
chamber


Feng
shui

Turning
your
bedroom Pat Heydlauff
into a sanctuary
B4



.One-
minute (-
therapist
Men,
women can
learn from Hugh Levell
each other's communica-


tion styles


B5


Index
Business A7
Calendar BI
Classified B12
Police Reports ...................... A
Crossword B11
Dining Guide .............. .... B2
Horoscopes B1
Sports B8
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................. A3


No easy answers


on how, where


to cut city budget


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The second meeting for
cutting the city budget was
held June 28 and it won't be
the last.
This latest meeting was


Unit gets


patriotic


gift from


'home'

BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
NORTH PALM BEACH
- It's not fireworks, but
the package was meant to
brighten the troops' Inde-
pendence Day.
Kim Pollard, Beth Geb-
bia and other North Palm
Beach residents who vol-
unteer their time to help
with projects for the
Wolfhounds, or the 2nd
battalion, 27th infantry
division unit the Village
adopted .last November,
came up with an idea for a
special Independence
Day package to send to
the unit.
"I was trying to come up
with a really unique patri-
otic idea for July 4," said
Mrs. Pollard, an Army vet-
eran. "When we had Her-
itage Day, I (spoke with)
Sen. Jeff Atwater about
our group, and (our
efforts) to get 300 letters.
) See UNIT, A4


Debate


on mall


site plan


not over

Lawsuit,
phase two
plans
problematic
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
Catalfumo Construction
is forging ahead with
plans to develop the
Ocean Mall on Singer
Island, but residents, city
councilors, and the city
redevelopment agency
want some questions
answered first.
A public meeting at the
Hilton Hotel on Singer
Island on June 29 Was
held to discuss phase one
of the redevelopment,
which is a 60,000 square-
foot retail building that
will have three or four
restaurants in it, said Joey
Eichner, a senior vice
president at Palm Beach


) See MALL, A7


intended as a workshop for
Palm Beach Gardens resi-
dents, to introduce them to
the $2.8 million budget
proposal cut and allowed
them to voice their opin-
ions, suggestions and con-
) See BUDGET, A3


Session to aid caregivers


of adults with memory loss


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


NORTH PALM BEACH
- Their mission: find
ways to care for seniors
with Alzheimer's disease
or other forms of demen-
tia. Their weapon: infor-
mation.
Caregivers of adults with
Alzheimer's disease or


other forms of dementia
are invited to attend a
"SWAT" training session at
the North Palm Beach
Public Safety Department
on July 14 at 2 p.m. In this
case, SWAT stands for
Seniors with Alzheimer's
or Dementia Training.
The acronym is usually
associated with police
work. "It is essential that


we provide caregivers with
resources and reassurance
to know that while there
may be challenges, there
are also specific actions to
take to reduce some of the
safety concerns that
accompanyAlzheimer's or
dementia," said Officer
Angela Williams of the

) See CAREGIVERS, Al 0


WAITING PATIE NT LY


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
'Line buddies' Tony Mprrone and Jon Coffman, both of Palm Beach Gardens, sit against the wall as they wait in line
to buy the new iPhone from the Apple store at the Gardens Mall in Palm Beach Gardens last Friday.The two waited
in line just about six hours to buy the device. 'I have been anticipating the iPhone since it was announced. I am a
huge tech freak,' Mr. Morrone said.


CPR training enables daughter to save dad


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Amy Stepper
didn't know just how ben-
eficial taking a required
CPR course would end up
being.
On Sunday, June 3, her
father, Sanford Dick, col-
lapsed in the family pool
at the'Stepper home in
the PGA National com-
munity. Mrs.' Stepper, a
Palm Beach Gardens
recreation department
employee, recently re-
trained in CPR, was able
to resuscitate him.
"He was at the bottom
of the pool. Once he was


out I started doing com-
pressions. He was blue
and all I remember is my
mother screaming," said
Mrs. Stepper.
CPR is only likely to be
effective if performed
within six minutes after
blood flow stops, accord-
ing to a report on the
American Heart Associa-
tion's Web site.
It is unlikely to restart
the heart, but rather, is
done to maintain a flow
of oxygenated blood to
the brain and the heart,
therefore delaying tissue
death and adding valu-
able time for a successful
resuscitation, the report
said.


"My father normally
spends time at the pool
and he seemed fine," said
Mrs. Stepper. "My mother
had this incredible intu-
ition to check on my
father before starting din-
ner and thank God she
did."
Mrs.I Stepper remem-
bers hearing the screams,
seeing her father, kicking
off her flip flops and
jumping into the pool.
"We were all there and
reacted quickly. My hus-
band was there to help
pull him out of the pool,
my daughter called 911
and I began compres-
sions. If everyone wasn't,
this could have been a


very different scenario,"
Mrs. Stepper said.
Chest compressions
and lung ventilation are
generally continued until
the advanced life support
team arrives. In this case,
dispatch stayed on the
phone, giving directions
until medics arrived.
Approximately six para-
medics arrived at the PGA
National home in just
under three minutes.
"I'll never forget their
faces, they got there so
fast and as a result,
helped save my father,"
said Mrs. Stepp.
In most cases, only 5
) See CPR A2


No flotation devices on capsized boat


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS An impromptu
fishing trip ended in dis-
aster for two Palm Beach
Gardens residents last
week. That underscores
the need for increased
awareness about staying
safe on the water, Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
officials said.
In Florida, there are


now more than 1 million
registered boaters and 43
percent of fatal boat acci-
dents are a result of falls
overboard or capsizing.
Seventy-three percent of
those deaths were in
boats on 18 feet of water
or less and considered
unstable. In none of the
reported fatal falls over-
board were the occupants
wearing life jackets, said
the U.S. Coastguard boat-
ing safety division.


"We found no flotation
devices in the water, in
the boat or around the
surrounding areas," said
Detective Kenny Smith
with the Palm Beach
County Sheriffs Office.
"This is very unfortunate
and far too common."
On June 24, Carlos
Cabajal, Esmelen Mal-
donado, Juan Reyes and
his 6-year-old daughter,
Jeni Reyes, decided to go
fishing after attending a


party at Mr. Carbajal's
home in the 1600 block of
Manor Drive in West Palm
Beach. The group got into
an 8-foot aluminum boat
docked on a canal near
Manor Drive. Thirty min-
utes later, two of the men
were dead.
Authorities say the boat
capsized when Mr. Reyes
and Mr. Maldonado both
stepped onto the same


I See CAPSIZED, A4


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Photo courtesy of the city of Palm Gardens
Amy Stepper (right) accepts her Heart Saver Award with Palm Beach Gardens Deputy Fire Chief C.R. Brown and Pam
Calcadilla, corporate and social relations director of the Northern Palm Beaches American Heart Association. Ms. Step-
per soon used her training on her father, who survived a drowning.

CPR
From page Al


percent of people survive
in this situation.
Mr. Dick ingested water
into his lungs and spent
four days in Palm Beach
Gardens Medical Center in
intensive care. Medics say
that he did not have a
heart-attack or stroke, and
are still running stress tests
to find out why he blacked
out.
"It's kind of a mystery
why he collapsed," said


Mrs. Stepper.
Mr. Dick is at his home in
Boynton Beach recovering
and out of danger. He is
currently breathing with
the help of oxygen because
his lungs are not yet clear
from possible water or
debris.
"He was under the water
for a very short amount of
time. I don't know if I even
performed the CPR cor-
rectly, but I was so lucky to


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have been recently
retrained."
An unconscious victim
rescued with an airway still
sealed from laryngospasm
stands a better chance of
recovery. This was the case
for Mr. Dick.
"His throat closed up,
which helped him not get
as much water into his
lungs. He had no loss of
oxygen to the brain and no
sign of brain dariage," said
Mrs. Stepper.
Palm Beach Gardens city
employees are all required
to take CPR and learn how
to use an automatic exter-
nal defibrilator, in order to
increase the chance of sur-
vival within the crucial few
minutes before emergency
personnel arrive.
CPR can double or triple
a victim's chances of sur-
vival when applied imme-
diately. Only 25 percent of
victims of a witnessed car-
diac arrest receive CPR
from a bystander, with 33
percent receiving some
CPR as a result of dispatch-
er instructions.
This leaves 41 percent of
victims receiving no CPR
prior to the arrival of emer-
gency medical services,
said the American Heart
Association report.
"We always tell people


'P


when we train them that
you have the best chance
of using the skills on a best
friend or family member,"
said C.R. Brown, public
information officer for the
city.
"Oir goal is to have all
our citizens learn from
this event, so they might
have the same impact
that Amy did."
The program began in
1992.
Mrs. Stepper. received
certification from the
American Heart Associa-
tion Adult CPR/AED
Heart Saver Program in
April, along with 191
other employees.
"Thank Gdd I had'taken
it. I am very grateful and
can't say enough about
what the city has done to
put me in this position,"
she said.
Palm Beach Gardens
holds CPR and AED train-
ing the first Wednesday of
each month at Fire Sta-
tion 1 at 10500 N. Mili-
tary Trail on the corner of
Military Trail and Burns
Road in Palm Beach Gar-
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Friday. July 6. 2007 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


ART CAMP ENTHUSIASTS
Zoe Lowenthal, 11, of
West Palm Beach, (right)
and Alex Weinstein, 8, of
Palm Beach Gardens
work on charcoal \ ".
drawings during an art "
camp held at the Hibel
Museum of Art 2007 in
Jupiter last Friday.

^ " -' "*^ ^*.. ---,-'







Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Budget
From page Al


cerns to the City Council.
Residents voiced their
opinions on everything from
city employee pay, vacant
staff positions, sick leave,
longevity, growth manage-
ment, fire rescue and police
department cuts, and the
elimination of a portion of
the city's general funds,'that
sustain such events as the
Honda Classic golf tourna-
ment and the city's 50th
birthday celebration.
Allan Owens, finance
administrator for the city,
opened the meeting with a
presentation of the prelimi-
nary budget. This illustrates
what each department has
suggested be cut in order to
meet the rollback tax rate
based on 2006-07 figures
and the additional 5 percent
of statutory cuts proposed
by the Legislature and based
on the city's spending per-
formance over the last five
years.
This is to meet the manda-
tory requirements of the tax
reform, legislation that was
signed into law by Gov.


Charlie Crist last month.
"This is a very preliminary
working draft," said Mr.
Owens. "We are still working
off of a preliminary budget
until the outcome of the
results of impacts to the
budget after the voter refer-
endum in January 2008."
Mr. Owens was referring
to the constitutional
amendment that will appear
on ballots in 2008. Citizens
will decide whether to keep
the state's Save Our Homes
homestead exemption pro-
gram or opt for a tier-based
homestead exemption sys-
tem that legislators created
during their special tax
reform session last month.
The city identified and put
together a summary of
reductions for all depart-
ments throughout the city.
The budget summary sur-
mised that the undesignated
reserves total more than
$11.6 million, which is 16.59
percent of projected expen-
ditures. This is $1.1 million
above the Council's target of
15 percent, which will


enable them to further
reduce taxes or evaluate new
projects and services.
"The good times are over,
and we need to eliminate,"
said Eileen Tucker, a Palm
Beach Gardens resident. "I
feel a 5 to 6 percent raise for
city employees is out of line.
Most private companies
don't offer these kinds of
incentives. I also think car
allowances should be
reviewed, overtime (where
ever possible) be eliminated
and sick-time should be
used for being sick, not
bonuses."
According to the proposed
budget; fire rescue workers
would get an increase of 6
percent across the board.
General employees would
'also receive an increase of 6
percent, which includes a 3
percent merit increase,
which has been cut back 25
percent from last year. They
will also receive a cost-of-
living allowance, which is
money paid to workers
because of the higher costs
of living in certain locations,


that would come in at
around 3.8 percent.
"Our employees are an
asset to this city and each
time we've done a salary sur-
vey, the city employees are
getting paid dollar for dol-
lar," said Mayor Joe Russo.
"Most people who work in
this city can't afford to live in
this city. They are not living
in million dollar homes."
A 28-year veteran employ-
ee, Robert Boniewski, divi-
sion chief for fleet facilities
for Palm Beach Gardens Fire
Rescue, spoke about his job
being eliminated.
'I've been in the depart-
ment since 1981. Just found
out I'm one of the 13 posi-
tions being eliminated,
which was news to me," said
Mr. Boniewski. "I find this
extremely upsetting. I served
most of my adult life here.
There should be other areas
to make cuts, such as vacant
jobs."
Councilwoman Jody Bar-
nett questioned why the city
) See BUDGET, A5


PALM BEACH GARDENS

Wanted kidnapper appears in court
A kidnapper turned himself in after being on the run for
almost a week. Marco Nocent is facing charges of kidnap-
ping, grand theft auto and battery.
On Thursday, June 28, a Palm Beach County Circuit
Court judge ordered Mr. Nocent to be held without bond
and unable to contact the victims, including his 3-
month-old daughter, said a release from the Palm Beach
Gardens Police Department.
The kidnapping occurred at Mr. Nocent's home in
Palm Beach Gardens. There was a disagreement between
the two families, an arrest report said. Police said Mr.
Nocent hopped into the car of the baby's mother and
drove off, pushing the' baby's aunt out of the car. Mr.
Nocent did not have custody of the child. An Amber Alert
issued for the baby was in effect for approximately 10
hours.

Officers injured during routine stop
Palm Beach Gardens Police officers were called to a
Winn Dixie parking lot to investigate a car crash, when a
routine traffic violation turned into a shoot out in the
middle of a grocery store.
After hitting a tree and running down a street sign, a
pickup truck lodged itself on a curb in front of the Winn
Dixie in the Gardens Park Plaza on Northlake Boulevard
on June 30.
When police arrived, officers drew their guns and went
up to the car to speak to the driver, said a Palm Beach Gar-
dens Police Department press release.
The 21-year-old driver didn't listen to the officers and
made a run for it. He ran inside Winn Dixie while police
pursued him. A sergeant and an officer were both hurt.
Employees and shoppers nearby said the driver had a
gun. Investigators say a shot was fired, but didn't specific
who fired it. The investigation is still open and further
police reports were not available at press time.
Both officers are in good condition and one was
released June 30 from Palm Beach Gardens Medical Cen-
ter.
The truck driver, who's identity was not revealed, is
being held at the Palm Beach Gardens Police Depart-
ment.

Restaurant files for bankruptcy
R.J. Gator's Florida Sea Grill and Bar filed for Chapter 11
bankruptcy last week. The restaurant chain is hoping to
reorganize and deal with a more than $4 million debt in
an already saturated market.

) See REVIEW, A13


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A,, -r ; mu .nuuh (hu..eu...., .. Pum R. ---H-om tw -Nd-e--


Capsized
From page Al

side of the boat trying to
catch a fish and the imbal-
ance of weight caused the
boat to overturn.
"Carlos Carbajal grabbed


the little girl and swam her
close to shore while
passerby Julio Cesar-Rojas,
who I believe lives in the
area, also jumped in to pull
the girl to shore," said Teri
Barbera, public informa-'
tion officer for the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's


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Petroleum Ltd. (http://transorient.com) is just
such a company.
Headquartered in Canada, Trans-Orient is a
publicly traded company in North America, cur-
rently focusing on the Australasia region for its
growth. With the management team having
decades of oil exploration management expert-
ise in Australasian localities, this company is
implementing a smart and-aggressive business
plan.
The huge global oil and gas companies can -
and often do throw huge sums of money at
potential projects. For smaller companies, key
success factors include the ability to recognize
the potential of new or overlooked petroleum
sources, and speed and adaptability to allow
them to take advantage of opportunity. By secur-
ing an exploratidh territory, leveraging proven,
state-of-the-art technologies and performing
sound scientific research, Trans-Orient is poised
to prosper. But success doesn't hinge on these
elements alone. According to Peter Loretto,
Trans-Orient's President and CEO, "Our manage-
ment team has the business savvy, success
record and proven experience in this area that
enables growth, takes advantages of opportuni-
ties quickly and intelligently, and is able to mini-
mizie or avoid unnecessary risks."


Office. "Mr. Carbajal was
unable to swim back out
because he was too tired
and the other two men
sank below the surface."
"What we have con-
firmed so far is the men
went for a fishing trip, and
the boat capsized when


This acumen usually comes with many years in
the industry. Loretto himself has more than two
decades of experience in the funding and devel-
opment of natural resource companies. And Dr.
David Bennett, Trans-Orient's Executive
Chairman, is a geophysicist with more than 30
years of technical and hands-on operational
experience including exploration successes
and production in Australasian locations.
The combination of business skills and petrole-
um exploration expertise is fundamental to the
future success of Trans-Orient. Loretto notes,
"We have solid backing from our investors, as
well as unparalleled scientific knowledge with
the potential to help us find and build up
reserves to help meet increasing demand. Our
core investors understand our prospects, our
holdings, our permits and our vision, and they
stand behind Trans-Orient for the long haul."
Referring to the Asia-Pacific location, Dr.
Bennett states, "Trans-Orient is doing things dif-
ferently by leveraging technologies proven in
North America to potentially replicate results
here."
Without a doubt, the oil and gas exploration
business is a demanding and risky one. Very few
companies could enter this market and survive.
But survival is something Trans-Orient is very
good at. Their future growth is soundly based on
a solid yet aggressive business plan, a proven his-
tory of building and running successful explo-
ration operations, and the skills and experience
essential to recognizing which properties show
the greatest resource potential in their areas of 0
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both Mr. Reyes and Mr.
Maldonado stepped onto
the same side trying to
bring in the fish. All four
occupants fell into the
water and only two made it
back to shore," said Detec-
tive Smith. "The investiga-
tion is still open, however,
it is being deemed an acci-
dental drowning."
Fire rescue divers found
Mr. Maldonado and Mr.
Reyes at the bottom of the
15-foot canal west of
Okeechobee Boulevard.
"The conditions of the
water in the canal seemed
fine," said Sgt. Palenzuela.
The Sheriff's Office con-
firmed that both subjects
consumed alcohol and
that could have added to
their inability to swim to
shore.


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"As far as we know there
was a party where alcohol
was consumed and for
whatever reason, the
three adults decided to go
fishing and with one of
their children," said
Detective Smith. "I don't
know why they would go
out without a floatation
device or life-jacket, espe-
cially with a child."
All four individuals were
transferred to St. Mary's
Medical Center in West
Palm Beach. Mr. Carbajal
is reported to be fine, and
Jeni Reyes has been
returned to her mother.
Her father and Mr. Mal-
donado were both pro-
nounced dead at the
scene.
"There is no foul play
suspected and it seemed


to be accidental, however
the case is open," said
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff's Sgt. Pete Palenzuela.
Autopsies have been
scheduled to determine
more accurately the cause
of death and provide
additional information
for investigators. The
complete police report
was unavailable by press
time.
Calls to the families of
the victims were not
returned by press time.

To learn about boating
regulations on safety
devises, child safety or to
take part in a national
initiative for boat safety
visit the Web site
www.uscgboating.org.


Unit
From page Al


from our residents to put
one letter in each bag."
Heritage Day is an annu-
al celebration the Village of
North Palm Beach. This
year, it was held on April
21.
"I asked Sen. Atwater if
he would write one for a
soldier. He wrote a really
neat letter. So, I started
thinking how cool it would
be if we could show our
soldiers that while opinion
varies on the war, our state(
officials are still 100 per-
cent behind (them)."
"When I was in the Army
it was always a source of


pride to get a letter from a
superior," she added.
Mrs. Pollard sent e-mails
to all of Florida's elected
officials on Memorial Day,
and with the help of other
volunteers, followed up
with phone calls to their
offices. They needed to
ship' whatever letters they
received by June 15 in
order for the package to
make it to the Hawija Dis-
trict, Kirkuk Province of
Iraq, where the
Wolfhounds are serving, by
July 4.
Not everyone made it in
time.
"We, had issues trying to
get the letters by the June
15 deadline because of the
special session that was
going on in Tallahassee,"
said Mrs. Pollard.
However, volunteers
received 71 letters before
the shipment went out and
are still receiving them, she
said.
Gov. Charlie Crist, U.S.
Reps. Tim Mahoney, D-
Palm Beach Gardens, Ron
Klein, D-Boca Raton, and
Alcee Hastings, 'D-NMira-
mar and U.S. Sens. Mel
Martinez, a Republican
and Bill Nelson, a Democ-
rat, were among the repre-
sentatives who con-
tributed letters.
"While Congress has and
continues to debate the
best course of action on
Iraq, everyone I have
talked to agrees that our
troops are true American
heroes who deserve our
support," wrote Congress-
man Mahoney in his letter.
"As the brave men and
women who put your lives
on the line to serve our
country, America owes all
of you a debt of gratitude."
"You are the foundation
which is responsible for
saving the lives of so many
and for keeping us safe
back at home," Sen. Atwa-
ter wrote in his letter.
"Time spent away from
family and friends is
extremely difficult, but
please know that your self-


lessness does not go unno-
ticed. Your service in the
U.S. military gives the
American people, my fam-
ily and I included, hope for
a better tomorrow."
"We salute your daily
sacrifices, which give us
the right to stand on the
floor of the Florida House
to discuss matters openly
and freely," wrote state
Rep. Carl Domino, R-
Jupiter, in his letter. "We
thank all who wear the
uniform of our armed
forces for giving us the lib-
erty that makes America so
great.,
Rep. Domino is a retired
U.S. Navy Commander
who represents con-
stituents in District 83,
which includes most of
northern Palm Beach
County.
"Twenty-eight years ago
I wore the uniform in the
republic of Vietnam. As
you grow older, you will
share the pride I .feel, in
serving ones' country in a
combat zone," he wrote to
the soldiers.
The volunteers also
included a DVD of photos
Ms. Gebbia and her hus-
band, Bob, made of the
groups' efforts from when
the unit was first adopted;
by the Village.
This past shipment was
also special because Capt.
Beau Hendricks, the con-
tact person for the
Wolfhounds, was injured
by a rocket-propelled
grenade on June 10, said
Mrs. Pollard.
His injuries were not life
threatening, but Capt.
Hendricks was sent to
Brook Army Medical Facil-
ity in San Antonio, Texas,
for treatment, she said.
A duplicate package of
the letters and DVD was
sent to him. Capt. Hen-
dricks will not return to
Iraq, said Mrs. Pollard.

For more information,
visit www.village-npb.org,
or call the Village clerk's
office at (561) 841-3355.


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A4 o Palm Reach Gardens.n North Palm Beach. Singesr island


Hometown News




t








F lyMPyJUYW 2c


S1PPF (S (8)100) 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


Felony: Possession of cocaine \iith intent to
sell
Name: Nlarcaus Leasure
Description: age: 26; race: black: sex: male;
height: 5 feet 9 inches; weight: 145 pounds:
black hair and brown eyes
Last known address: Capendon Avenue, Palm
Beach Gardens; Wellington Drive. Wellington


MARCAUS PLEASURE


AS O UNEI2


MARK MCGOLDRICK


Budget
,From page A3
is eliminating jobs, such as
Mr. Boniewski's, but still
appears to be raising
salaries.
The Council agreed that
Mr. Boniewski's matter
needed further investiga-


Felony: Failure to register properly as sex
offender
Name: Mark McGoldrick
Description: age: 51; race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet 1 inch; weight:160 pounds; black
hair and blue eyes
Identifying marks: Scars on left knee, left leg
and back
Last known address: Windsor Drive. North
Palm Beach (currently at large)
Occupation: Waiter


tion. One possible solution
would be to find a position
that he was qualified for
elsewhere in the depart-
ment. However, Mayor
Russo warned he doesn't
want to get into a position
of micro-managing the
city's departments.
Comments from those
both opposing and pro-


moving eliminating jobs,
salary raises, sick days,
longevity and benefits for
city employees spilled out
and it was apparent this
was one of the hot topics of
the evening.
Other subjects on the
agenda: the Honda Classic
) See BUDGET, A7


-- .d I *' Jm"i A'(1 'I'


* .: Ii


: '


North Palm Beach
Police Department


*Lisa English, 30, 111
South Lakeside Drive No.
4, Lake Worth, was arrest-
ed June 22 and charged
with fraud.
Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
*Tara Bethel, 28, 4670
Arthur St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested
June 22 and charged with
battery on an officer.
*Humberto Ortiz, 62, 291
Riverside Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens, was
arrested June 22 and
charged with lewd and
lascivious behavior.
*Roman Vernik, 34, 3550
Washington St., Holly-
wood, was arrested June
23 and charged with lar-
ceny.
*Matthew Daniels, 23,
1164 E. Blue Heron Blvd.
No. 10, Singer Island, was
arrested June 23 and
charged with burglary.
*Cassandra Veit, 31, 5011
Elclaro Circle, West Palm
Beach, was arrested June
24 and charged with lar-
ceny, possession and/or
use of narcotic equip-
ment, forgery and fraud.
*Lessie Thurman, 49, 2
Kathleen Trail, Palm
Coast, was arrested June
24 and charged with lar-
ceny, possession and/or


use of narcotic equip-
ment and fraud.
*Lawrence Houghton, 39,
300 North Highway A1A
No. 5401, Jupiter, was
arrested June 24 and
charged with larceny and
fraud.
*Jeffrey Conkey, 45, 167
North Catron St. No. 4,
Monmouth,, N.J., was
arrested June 24 and
charged with larceny.
*Linda McCuen, 54, 6915
Imperial Drive, West
Palm Beach, was arrested
June 25 and charged with
trespassing, aggravated
stalking, burglary, larce-
ny and resisting an offi-
cer without violence.
*Michelle Reed, 24, 436
SE Parkway Drive, Stuart,
was arrested June 25 and
charged with fraud.
*William Peevy, 34, 100
West Canterberry Drive,
Riviera Beach, was arrest-
ed June 25 and charged
with larceny.
eMurray Schulman, 78,
2552 Lacristal Circle,


Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested June 26 and
charged with aggravated
battery.
Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
*Sherry Roe, 42, 137 Toney
Penna Drive, Jupiter, was
arrested June 22 and
charged with possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment.
*Ralph Hayes, 26, 13556
151st Lane, Jupiter, was
arrested June 23 and
charged with possession
of marijuana, possession
of a controlled substance
without a prescription
and possession and/or
use of narcotic equip-
ment.
*Matthew Stolzenfeld, 21,
12785 Sandy Run Road,
Jupiter, was arrested June
24 and charged with pos-
session of marijuana and
possession and/or use of
narcotic equipment...
*Ana Vega, 48, 11420 153rd
Circle, Jupiter, was arrest-
ed June 26 and charged
with fraud.


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A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach; Singer Island


FRIDAY, JULY 6, 2007 *


HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Reform gives Floridians the break they deserve


The American writer
Henry David Thore-
au said, "Our houses
are such unwieldy proper-
ty that we are often
imprisoned rather than
housed by them."
For many Floridians,
those words have been all
too true in recent years.
Drastic spikes in proper-
ty taxes have pierced the
budgets of families and
businesses, while
inequities in the tax
system have trapped
many in their homes and
locked others out of
owning their first home.
Home ownership is
central to the American
dream, and Floridians


should not be shut out of
that dream by property
taxes.
The people of our state
sent that message loud
and clear, demanding
relief. The Florida Senate
promised to provide
immediate relief and
protection for the future,
and we delivered on that
promise with the historic
legislation we passed
during a special session.
This property tax relief
package, which is
designed in two parts, is
expected to cut taxes up to
$31.6 billion. Part one of
the plan, provides $15.6
billion in tax relief starting
this year by requiring local


Ia


.


JEFF ATWATER
Senator
governments to roll back
this year's property taxes
to the previous year's
levels, with additional cuts
depending on the jurisdic-


tions' tax performance in
recent years.
To ensure that Florida
taxpayers will not face
another property tax
crisis, the bill limits
growth in local govern-
ments' property tax
revenue to their level of
population growth and
growth in personal
income.
This will allow local
government spending to
grow with the economy,
while preventing spikes
taxpayers cannot afford.
Part two of the plan is a
constitutional amend-
ment, which will be
placed before the voters
on Jan. 29, 2008. If


approved, the amendment
will provide further relief
by substantially increasing
the homestead exemp-
tion.
Current homeowners ,
will have the choice to
retain .their Save Our
Homes benefit on their
current home as long as
they like. They will have
the option any year to
switch to the increased
homestead exemption:
The rollbacks and cuts to
property taxes will provide
immediate tax relief on
Floridians' next bill, while
revenue caps will provide
protection and
predictability for the
future.


If approved by voters,
the constitutional amend-
ment will bring even
greater tax relief to our
state. Floridians will no
longer feel trapped under
the burden of excessive
taxes. The Florida Senate
responded to the call for
tax reform with this
extraordinary relief
package, placing the
American dream back
within the reach of every
Floridian.

Sen. JeffAtwater, R-North
Palm Beach, represents
District 25,. which includes
North Palm Beach, Palm
Beach Gardens and Palm
Beach Shores.


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Is vice president confused?

If this man (Vice President Dick) Cheney is not in the
executive branch of our government, then he should not
use Air Force 2 for fundraisers. Also, get him out of the spe-
cial house on the Naval Observatory grounds.
If, as he claims, he is in the judicial branch because he is
president of the senate, then get him out of the White
House and give him a minority office site in the senate area,
with just a few aides.

Green lawns mean cheaters?,

I don't know who's responsible for enforcing the water-
ing restrictions, but whoever it is isn't doing a very good
job, in my view.
Daily I see evidence of illegal watering. Do they have to
be caught in the act? Seems to me a wet sidewalk, driveway
and/or street are enough indication of what's been hap-
pening.
And at thls point, if one yard has nice lush, green grass
and the one next door is turning brown, it should be evi-
dent that one is complying and the other isn't.
One person on my street waters daily as evidenced by the
wet street. Who's looking for these things? Anybody? I try to
be a good citizen and comply with rules and regulations
and it irritates me when scofflaws don't.

Cover up

It seems it is'becoming increasingly more popular for
women in this country to "reveal" the upper ventral region
of the human torso, an area that contains the organs that
secrete milk, used to feed infants.
As tops get smaller and lower, this area has not changed
in its position. Therefore, there's the problem of visibility;
they are there for all the world to see. Have we no discre-
tion? Whatever happened to keeping one's private parts,
private? Perhaps it is a "movement" of some kind, a femi-
nine movement, wanting to make a statement that it is all
right to "bare it all."
And it has now crept into the church pews. Women are
not covered in church as they should be.
The Bible says "I also want women to dress modestly,
with decency and propriety, not with braided hair or gold
or pearls or expensive clothes, but with good deeds, appro-
priate for women who profess to worship God, 1st Timothy
2:9-10.
My mother never showed hers and I do not show mine
and yet I feel as though I am an outsider. I ask myself, "Why
is it OK to show them now but it was not OK then?" What is
this saying about our sense of "propriety," our boundaries
with other people? Is there nothing now to be kept private?
Is everything to be in full view of the world?


or1.


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"



,,, =* *A~k


'4.


I cannot help but think of termites and how they burrow
through wood and rot it, but one cannot see the damage,
until it is done.

Immigration problems

Thank God the immigration bill was defeated.
However, as I sit reading the paper, I see that all of the
immigration reform groups are complaining that immigra-
tion workers and their families are continuing to live in fear.
These groups state that immigrants might die in the
desert, or be subjected to exploitation.
That isn't true. If they stayed home and fixed their own
country, we wouldn't have this problem.
Come out of the dark, go home and get out of my country.

The country is going down the tubes

I really can't believe how far this world has come, espe-
cially here in this country.
We have immigrants here illegally running around all
over this country. They come across the borders, steal our
jobs and then want us to give everything to them. They
actually think that they can have all of this stuff without
even being born in this country. Then, on the other hand,
we have a stupid little blond in Hollywood who is being
released from prison, and the whole thing on radio and tel-
evision is about waiting for her to get out.
This is a sad, sad country, and it is on its way down the
tubes. Every great democracy that was ever in the history of
this world ended within 500 years. This one is going down,
too. Unbelievable. It was a beautiful country.
Illegals get out and Paris Hilton, stay in.

Open casinos

To lower our taxes, open casinos, let the state get the rev-
enue and stop all of the arcades that can control their own
output. Also, the Indian reservations are making all of this


gambling money.
Just look at the islands. They get the tourists. Las Vegas
and Biloxi, and so forth are getting a load of tourists
Come on; let's open up, Florida.

Is there a budding serial killer in our midst?

This is in response to the Rants and Raves regarding
harming helpless animals. This is beyond cruel.
I was horrified by the thought of this person throwing
kittens out of a window that I nearlyvomited.
I've done a lot of reading in psychology, and people such
as Ted Bundy, and Jeffrey Dahlmer started off torturing ani-
mals.
Could it be that we have a budding sociopathic serial
killer in our midst, because that's the type of person who
would do such a horrible thing?

A truly evil person

I want to know what kind of evil freak could throw baby
kittens out of a car window. Hell is way too good for some-
body like that. Whatthat person deserves hasn't even been
thoughtofyet. I've never heard of such evilness.

Sen. Kennedy should go

I am watching C-Span, and U.S. Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy, I don't even want to call him a senator, is talking
about organizing and unions.
This man has no clue of where he even is. He has been in
the Senate for 45 years. He has never had a real job. He has
never had to go to the store to buy a loaf of bread or a carton
of milk. I don't understand why the people in Massachu-
setts keep electing him.
It boggles my mind that we have a person like this run-
ning this country. As a matter of fact, he shouldn't even be
running the country, because the people own this country.
We pay his salary. He should be retired, or I should say,
fired.


hometown 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
Advertising Consultants
Linda Dover
Janet Stalker
Kristina Rhodes
Sales/Administrative Assistant
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Dita 7hl.i


P.


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
Sarah Stover
Michelle Gentile
Kevin Crocilla
Sports Writer
Hoble Hiler
Staff Photographer
Adrienne Harris


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


"a* .e in Pagnator
agination Manager a
Janet Sichel CIRCULATION AUDIT BY
News Clerk
Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.
'. .,.- ?"'..;=. Y"; J '-r *.


ir 1


.. .- , .


i N WA JO .









drF uay, July U, 20A---U--VI --


Mall
From page Al
Gardens-based
mo.
The retail buildii
story. Current Oce
tenants have beer
to have their shop
new building, he s
However, the re
ment of the pl
almost secondary
discussion that
There were man
questions about
titled "future hotel
The site plan sho
retail buildings sr
concrete walkway
spans the length
parking lot to the 1
parking lot dott(
several trees woul
the south side,
Ocean Avenue in
the retail stores.
block on the north
of the proper
labeled "future ho
The beach area wa
with trees as well.
Councilman Jir
son, who represent
Island, question
need for a hotel.
"There are very i
ple that want a
anything going ot
They put us in of
we must do wh
want us to do,"
Jackson.
The main probl
accepting the si
with a hotel on i


Catalfumo is still suing the
city of Riviera Beach and
Singer Island residents
Dawn Pardo, Diana
Catalfu- DiMeo, Kathy Groover,
Draga Lindblom and Gor-
ng is one don Rowse over the valida-
ean Mall tion of a referendum that
i invited passed in the March elec-
ps in the tion.
aid. The five residents were
ttail ele- on a petition committee,
an was and collected signatures to
to the put the length of the
ensued. Ocean Mall lease and a
ly more height restriction for
a space buildings constructed on
site." on the March ballot. The
)wed the majority of residents voted
split by a for a 50-year lease, instead
ay that of the 99-year lease Catal-
* of the fumo wanted for financing
beach. A reasons, and a height
ed with restriction of five stories
Id be on for any building con-
along structed on the Ocean
front of Mall property.
A green Catalfumo's plans had
lern side included a 28-story
ty was mixed-use building.
tel site." The problem is, if Catal-
is dotted fumo wins the lawsuit,
and the referendums are
m Jack- deemed not valid, the
ts Singer developer will be allowed
ed the to build the 28-story
building, said Council-
few peo- woman Lynn Hubbard.
hotel or Councilman Cedrick
it there. Thomas told Larry Smith,
fice and the attorney representing
iat they Catalfumo, and other rep-
said Mr. resentatives from the
developer's office that
em with unless Catalfumo drops
te plan the lawsuits, he will not
t is that work with them on this


project.
Mr. Smith, Mr. Eichner
and other Catalfumo rep-
resentatives would only
say the slated future hotel
site was in phase two of
construction, and that is
not what they are looking
at right now.
If the retail portion of
the redevelopment plan or
phase one gets approved,
work will begin shortly.
"We'd like to be able to
break ground around the
first of the year," said Mr.
Eichner.
It would take about nine
months to complete the
retail building, he said.
The city's planning and
zoning board will review
the site plan, and discuss it
at a meeting in July, said
city manager BillWilkins.
Prior to the June 29
meeting, Mr. Eichner,
made a presentation on
the site plan to the Riviera
Beach City Council, sitting
as the CRA board, on June
27.
The plan went before
the CRA before it went to
planning and zoning, but
the CRA did not have to
vote on it, since it will go
to the planning and zon-
-ing board for review any-
way. It will come back to
the CRA when the review
is completed. The CRA had
requested that before the
plan went before the P&Z
board, a copy of their
comments would go with
it.


Budget
From page A5


golf tournament, which was
played at PGA National last
February. Council members
agreed they would like to
keep the event and try to
find alternative ways to fund
it, possibly through private
business.
While the discussion for
eliminating funds was
apparent, so were questions


about adding benefits for
employees, such as health
insurance.
"It is hard to add a benefit
when we're subtracting ben-
efits," said Councilman
David Levy.
As a compromise meas-
ure, the City Council unani-
mously directed city man-
ager Ron Ferris to


implement "noncost" bene-
fits, such as sick and
bereavement leave.
A resolution on domestic
partner benefits will soon be
drafted.
Residents will get another
chance to get the answers
they need at the next Coun-
cil meeting, scheduled for
July 19.


BUSINESS


Photo courtesy of LiMN Portrait Studio of Jupiter
Steve Erlanger, publisher and chief operating officer of Hometown News, accepts the
'Large Business of the Year Award' from Jerry Rupar, chairman of the board of direc-
tors for the Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno Beach Chamber of Commerce and general manag-
er of the Jupiter Courier.


Hometown News receives


award from local chamber


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

For making a difference in
the community, local lead-
ers honored Hometown
News with an excellence in
business award last week.
Steve Erlanger, Home-
town News publisher and
chief operating officer, was
on hand to accept the
award during the Jupiter
Tequesta Juno Beach
Chamber of Commerce
annual leadership and offi-
cer installation luncheon
on June 27.
It was held at French-
man's Reserve Country


Club in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
"I was very surprised with
winning this award," said
Mr. Erlanger. "There are so
many caring businesses in
the North Palm area that all
do so much for the com-
munity. Selecting just one
for an award had to be a
challenge for the selection
committee."
More than 130 business
leaders attended the event.
The Excellence in Large
Business Award recognizes
a Chamber business mem-
ber, with more than 10
employees, demonstrating


excellence, leadership and
community service.
This year's recipient was
recognized for its commit-
ment to customer service,
support of numerous non-
profit organizations, chari-
ties and civic groups by
promoting their events,
publishing a quality prod-
uct which enhances the
success of the company
and for its dedication to
making a difference in the
business community.
"Hometown News was
established with the idea of

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Bar association


names member


of the year


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS A Palm Beach
Gardens resident was
recently honored by the
Palm Beach County Bar
Association as its inaugu-
ral Member of the Year.
Bob Bertisch, executive
director of the Palm Beach
County Legal Aid Society,
received the award during
the association's annual
installation banquet held
at The Breakers Hotel on
Palm Beach. More than
400 people attended.
"The award was given to
Bob in recognition of his


dedication, commitment,
respect and integrity to
serve the citizens of Palm
Beach County," said
Manuel Farach, immedi-
ate past president of the
association. "The Legal
Aid Society provides equal
access to the judicial sys-
tem for the disadvantaged
living in Palm Beach
County."
The mission of the Palm
Beach County Bar Associ-
ation is to serve its mem-
bers, foster professional-
ism and enhance the
public's understanding
and awareness of the legal
system.


Photo courtesy of the Palm Beach County Bar Association
From left: Manuel Farach, past president of the Palm
Beach County Bar Association, presented Bob Bertisch,
executive director of the Legal Aid Society of Palm Beach
County, with its inaugural Member of the Year award.


Woman


honored


for work

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
The Northern Palm Beach
Chapter' of the American
Business Women's Associa-
tion recently named Carol
O'Neil the chapter's Woman
of the Year at its meeting at
the Doubletree Hotel in
Palm Beach Gardens.
The recognition is given
annually to a member who
actively supports the mis-
sion .of ABWA to bring
together businesswomen of
diverse occupations and
provide opportunities for
them to help themselves
and others grow personally
and professionally through
leadership, education, net-
working, support and
national recognition.
Ms. O'Neil, a member
since 2005, has been active-
ly involved as chairwoman
of many committee posi-
tions and currently hold is
board secretary.
Highlights of her activities
include organizing the
annual chapter fashion
show and chapter invest-
ment club. Proceeds from
the fashion show support
education and scholarships.
The investment club edu-
cates women and develops
their investment knowl-
edge.
A resident of Lake Worth,
Ms. O'Neil is a partner and
financial planner for Cor-
nerstone Planning Group in
Boca Raton.
"My decision to join
ABWA was one of the great-
est. I just recently gave up
my position of 20 years with
a corporate financial insti-
tution to pursue my dream
of working with individuals,
families and businesses to
develop and implement
financial strategies for both
the present and the future,"'
Mg. O'Neil said. "The chap-
ter helped me to develop
my knowledge of the entre-
preneurial world, yet treas-
ure and implement the
knowledge of my corporate
upbringing."
Besides her involvement
with ABWA, Ms. O'Neil is a
board member of her
church, St. David's in the
Pines, Wellington; an execu-
tive board member of the
Episcopal Diocese of South-
east Florida; a member of
Women in Financial Ser-
vices, the National Associa-
tion of Women Business
Owners and the American
Lung Association planned
giving committee.
She is a business partner
with West Boca High School
*and gave two seminars
regarding the use of credit
cards and student loans.
For more information
about ABWA, contact Janice
Kuhns at (561) 747-9118.


Friday, July 6, 2007


A8 Palm Beacrh Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News









dirF ay, July 6, 2007 ------------------


The search for 'heroes' is on


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The Red Cross is in
search of some very inno-
vative volunteers for its
Heroes for the American
Red Cross fundraising
event that will run from
July 10 through Aug. 9.
Anyone who volunteers
to be part of the communi-
ty-wide campaign com-
mits to raising $1,000 dur-
ing the four-week time
frame in any creative
fundraising manner they
choose.


One hundred percent of
the monies raised will go
to the American Red Cross
Greater Palm Beach Area
Chapter.
"We're calling on all cre-
ative philanthropists in
our area," said Phil
Renaud, campaign chair-
man. "If you have a unique
idea for raising money and
awareness of the Red
Cross, we would be hon-
ored to call you a hero."
Mr. Renaud added that
volunteers can put the
"fun" in fundraising
through creative events


such as:
Themed bake sales
*Yard sales
Summer barbecue
beach bashes
Ice cream socials
Talent shows
Dress down days at
work
All volunteers reaching
the $1,000 goal will be rec-
ognized through a special
celebration of and inclu-
sion in a series of congrat-
ulatory advertisements.
Corporate sponsorship
opportunities are also
available.


The American'Red Cross
is a humanitarian organi-
zation led by volunteers
who provide relief to disas-
ter victims and help people
prevent, prepare for and
respond to emergencies.

For more information on
how you or your company
can be a "hero" call (561)
994-2060. To learn more
about the work of the. Red
Cross in communities, or,
to make donation, call
(561) 833-7711 or visit the
Web site www.redcross-
pbc.org.


IT'S BETTER TO REVIEW
YOUR ANNUITY
THAN RETHINK YOUR
RETIREMENT.
If you own an annuity, it
just takes sense to review it
every now and then. That's
why we offer complimentary
;iillllli\ reviews. "Then you
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Vivian Cubilla-Lindblom
Financial Advisor
12575 US Hwy 1 Suite 203
Juno Beach, FL 33408
Bus. 561.799.3340
Fax 877.702.3378
www.edwardjones.com




YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE

HometownNews


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
As the population in
Palm Beach County and the
surrounding area increases
each year by more than
30,000 people, The Ameri-
can Red Cross Greater Palm
SBeach Area Chapter, is in
need of a bigger building to
better serve the population,
a recent press release said.
Built in 1964, the current
chapter headquarters, at 825
Fern Street in West Palm
Beach, was constructed for a
small, one-county chapter
that served a much less-
populous community.
In 2006, the four-county
jurisdiction covered by the
area chapter encompassed
1.4 million people. About
five years ago, the Palm
Beach County chapter
merged with the Okee-
chobee County chapter, and
further growth is expected in
all four counties that
encompass,the Palm Beach
chapter.
So, why build?
The Red Cross has tech-
nology, telephone and elec-
trical needs that are not
accommodated in its cur-
rent building and cannot be
met without significant ren-
ovation, the press release
said.
Security and storage
space needs will be
enhanced.
If the structure is dam-
aged in a hurricane, the
American Red Cross will be
unable to resume providing
first aid and CPR classes,
which are a significant serv-
ice to the community, the
release said.
"The reasons under con-
sideration for a move are
numerous," said JB Hunt,
CEO of the Greater Palm
BeachArea Chapter.
"We are also more closely
coordinating with the North
Treasure Coast and Martin
County Red Cross chapters
in Vero Beach and Stuart, so
accessibility to the entire
greater Palm Beach area is
vital."
Based in West Palm Beach
for 90 years, the Red Cross
has been in the same build-
ing for decades.
In order for the move to be
successful, a fundraising
campaign constructing a
new building will take place.


Additionally, the organiza-
tion plans to purchase new
* equipment, including a gen-
erator and other emergency
supplies.
They plan to upgrade
computers, phones and
other communication
equipment to bring the
organization to a state of
modem technology that will
enable them to best serve


the community, especially
during disasters.
Construction and permit-
ting for the new facility are
expected to take about 18
months, the release said
Chapter board members
have partnered with the
South Florida office of the
CBRE Richard Ellis real

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Cv'-i ..mw ..... r,







P B h d N h B h n sde Nd -u -ly W


Caregivers
From page Al


County ci
Alzheimer's
David Gai
state Atto:


crime prevention division Office and
of the department. a physician
"The most important Beach Neu
thing that a caregiver can Centers ii
do is think (about) preven- Beach.
tion, adapt the environ- Alzheime
ment (for someone with tive brain
these diseases) and mini- form of der
mize danger by practicing Martinez, \
home safety." She is host- about the c
ing the- training session, gression an
along with a representative ment at the
from the Palm Beach The mail


Number 23 Tal

Fans Now H
(Syndicated News) People get fixated on
all kinds of things, whether it be collecting
items or having daily rituals. A lot of people
are becoming interested in the number 23.
Why? Because it's been linked to so many
different things, including Jim Carrey's new
movie "The Number 23."
Carrey has admitted that his obsession
with the number 23 is what made him
interested in the movie script. His interest
in the number was piqued when some of
his Canadian friends brought it to his atten-
tion that 23 turns up in a lot of places.
Among other things, a human has 46 chro-
mosomes, with 23 of them being from each
parent, and the Earth's axis is titled around
23 degrees. And then there's Fsalm 23,
probably the most recognized passage in
the Bible, and the inspiration behind the
Psalm 23 Bracelet.
'A few years ago, my pastor inspired me to
create jewelry that coincided with Bible
verses," explains Laura Krimer of Laura K
Designs, the creator Psalm 23 Bracelet
(http://psalm23bracelet.com). "I designed
the bracelet with colors that represented
what I read and felt."
The bracelet comes with an inspi-


chapter of the
Association,
nsborg of the
rney General's
Walter Martinez,
from the Palm
.rology Medical
n West Palm
r's, a degenera-
disease, is one
nentia, said Dr.
who will speak
disease, its pro-
id future treat-
session.
n focus of the


session is to arm caregivers
with information about
what to do when an
Alzheimer's or dementia
patient wanders off, which
frequently happens with
these diseases. "It happens
on a constant basis. The
bigger the city, the bigger
the risk (they will get lost),"
said Officer Williams, who
has dealt with a few of
these situations in the Vil-
lage.
Sometimes, if an adult
gets out and wanders off, it
can turn fatal, especially in


kes Center Stage,

ave a Bracelet
rational CD and a portion of all sales goes to
a ministry that Krimer helped launch. It
was designed to be a reminder to the per-
son wearing it of the comfort, hope,
courage, faith and inspiration of the 23rd
Psalm. The design includes coordinating
Swarovski crystals and sterling silver
pieces, along with a cross charm and a
prayer box charm that opens to.fit a tiny
prayer inside.
"Some people buy this bracelet for
themselves," adds Kramer. "But many more
buy it as a special gift for others. It's a great
way to help people feel inspired and com-
forted, especially during trying times."


.- t% 9 I 4i o
-1 O 0
.... ,"a ." .
... .. o --:: it

4 y l~., P- :: :









Hometown Nev


READERS!!




1 3



An ~4id 4t'

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S.. ~ 3 ....3.B.E.


Florida with the heat, said
Julie Tombari, administra-
tor of New Day Adult Day
Care, a program based at
Faith Lutheran Church in
North Palm Beach.
"Usually, once
(Alzheimer's) gets to stage
four, (the adult) is confused
enough to get lost, but
probably not to look for (a
certain place). It's the stage
where they'll take a wrong
turn and need help getting
back. Stage five is when
they will actually try to go
somewhere (that may or
may not be there any-
more)," said Ms. Tombari.
Alzheimer's seven stages
follow the Global Deterio-
ration Scale, which is also
known as the Reisberg
Scale.
Wandering can happen
at any stage, but mostly
happens when patients are
at moderate or severe
stages of the disease, said
Dr. Martinez.
"I have a patient every
week (who has wandered).
One has driven all the way
to Orlando," he said.
The session will offer tips
on how to prevent this
from happening and meas-
ures to take if it does.
Some things caregivers
can do: place a piece of
paper with emergency
numbers and a home
address near all the tele-
phones in the home, so the
adult with Alzheimer's or
dementia can always see it
and know where they are;
keep a table or bench by
the door to put parcels on
instead of leaving the door
open to bring in groceries
or other items; and keep a


: Piomt;lownNev
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ou request
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your com-
local news
ed with the
values from
F local area
where!



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A I
S
* 2005 S.A.P.A.


*i


key hidden under a rock or
somewhere else, in case
the person with
Alzheimer's locks the care-
giver out of the house, said
Officer Williams.
Since adults can wander
at all times of the day, and
sometimes in the middle of
the night, some caregivers
have put alarms on doors
or a lock up high, where the
adult wouldn't necessarily
think to look or be able to
reach, said Ms. Tombari.
"At New Day, the doors
are locked. We have
enough staff around and
we keep them engaged
enough so they won't think
about wandering. (The
desire to wander) usually
results if they start getting
agitated," she said.
'Some of the staff from
New Day will be at the
training session to keep
patients entertained so
their caregivers can pay'
attention.
"We're going to bring
everything we've got -
Bingo, some type of craft
and music they can sing
along to," Ms. Tombari
said.
In addition to what care-
givers can do at home,
options for what to do if a
patient gets out and wan-
ders will be discussed.
The Alzheimer's Associa-
tion provides bracelets or
necklaces for adults with
memory loss that have a
code number, name and
toll-free number. The infor-
mation helps police offi-
cers get a person home.
SThe association also pro-
vides jewelry to caregivers,
so if they fall ill or some-
thing happens to them,
other people will be alerted
that they were caring for a
dependent adult.
Dr. Martinez can answer
questions about proposed
radio frequency identifica-
tion chips for Alzheimer's
and dementia patients. The
chips would be implanted,
such as microchips are in.
pets, so adults could be


scanned at a hospital and
their information would
come up. Dr. Martinez does
not oppose using the chip
and said it does not cause
any bodily harm.
At the end of the session,
police officers will enter
information on each care-
giver's charge into a data-
base, so officers on patrol
or dispatched will be able
to pull up any necessary
information on the car's
laptop, said Officer
Williams.
The information in the
database will include all
emergency contact infor-
mation, allergies to med-
ications, physical charac-
teristics, doctor's
information, fingerprints
and photographs, she said.
"In a situation where
someone is lost, (and the
family) is panicking, that's
the last time (they) want to
be looking for photos (to
help identify someone),"
said Officer Williams.
The officers plan to hold
another session when sea-
sonal residents return in
the fall, and every six
months afterward, to
update everyone's infor-
mation, she said.
In addition to learning
about safety, Dr. Martinez
will also discuss what the
future holds for
Alzheimer's and other
dementia patients.
The medical field is
about five years away from
being able to supply a pill
or vaccine that could slow
the disease's progression,
he said.
Mr. Gainsborg will talk
about the resources avail-
able for caregivers and
adults that they may not
.know about, said Officer
Williams.
Calls to Mr. Gainsborg
were not returned by press
time.
The SWAT session is being
held at2 p.m. on uly 14. For
more information on the
event, call OfficerWilliams at
(561)841-3300.


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Al 0 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Friday, July 6 2007


'9


1 ' r









rinuay, .juiy b, LJA


Be careful when leasing a car


Just received a letter
and a follow-up phone
call from an attorney
who is representing a large
group of buyers from one
dealership who he is
alleging was taken advan-
tage of by a South Florida
car dealer.
He and his clients are
readers of my column and
he was asking my advice.
All of these buyers are
elderly. In fact, two have
died since the lawsuit was
filed. These buyers paid'
huge profits to this dealer,
thousands of dollars more
than an average profit on a
new car, which is typically
under $2,000. These senior
citizens came in to buy a
car, but salesmen con-
vinced them that leasing
was a better option
because they put so few
miles on their cars (This is
not true).
This lawyer told me that,
when he confronted the
owner of the dealership,
he admitted to making
exorbitant profits on his
clients and said, "It's all
legal and there is nothing
you can do about it."
It's true that as we get
older, we drive less and
put fewer miles on our
cars. But that is not a good
reason to lease a car
instead of buying one. A
car with fewer miles is
worth more than one with
a lot of miles, all things
being equal. You have an
advantage trading in a car
that you own with low
mileage. You will get a
better trade-in allowance
on your next purchase, or
you can sell it for more
with low miles.
In fact, you actually have
a bigger advantage if you
own a car with extraordi-
narily low miles.
Leasing companies
typically allow 10,000 or
more miles per year, after
which they add charges for
each mile you have above
that. If you put less than
10,000 miles per year on
your car, they don't "pay"
you any money per mile.
This lower mileage advan-
tage goes to the leasing
company.
After this dealer had
given these customers a
false reason convincing
them to leasp instead of
buy, he proceeded to get
as much cash from these
customers as he could
squeeze out of them.
If they were trading in a
car, he undervalued the
appraisal. He commanded
large down payments
(down payments are not
normally necessary when
leasing) with the excuse of
"getting their payments


EARL STEWART
On Cars

down to what they could
afford."
Remember that these
customers came into the
dealership with the
mindset of buying, not
leasing. They were pre-
pared to make down
payments, which are
usually necessary on a
purchase. They also had
monthly payments in
mind, based on purchas-
ing. When you make a
down payment on a lease
and end up with a pay-
ment of about the same
amount as if you pur-
chased the car, you are
paying the dealer a HUGE
profit.
After making a down
payment and all of your
monthly payments on a
purchase, you own the
vehicle. After making a
similar down payment and
similar monthly payments
on a lease, you own
nothing. What would have
been equity in your car of
thousands of dollars if you
had purchased, was.
converted to profit for the
dealer because you leased.
Don't get me wrong,
leasing is a viable alterna-
tive to buying, but you
must carefully analyze each
option before you commit
to one or the other.
The best way to lease a
car is to "buy it first." I
don't mean that literally.
But you should get your
very best selling price on a
car even if you would
rather lease it. In past
columns, I have told you
how to get your best price.
Decide first on the exact
make, year, model and
equipment you want.
Then, comparing "apples
to apples," get prices from
at least three dealerships.
Also, your Internet price is
usually the lowest price.
Don't be fooled by "dealer
fees." Be sure you get an
"out-the-door" price plug
tax and tag only. Separate
the shopping of the price
on the car from your
trade-in. Get at least three
bids from other dealers of
the same make to buy
your trade-in. Offer the


Clb's I es


*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. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call (561)
622-8003.
*AI-Anon & Alateen: For informa-
tion, call (561) 882-0308.
*American Association of Univer-
sity Women, Northern Palm Beach'
Branch: Meets at 6:30 p. m. on 3rd
or 4th Monday each month in the
Obert room of the North Palm Beach
Library, 303 Anchorage Drive. Open
to all college graduates, those who
have attended college and friends.
For more information, call (561) 630-
0612.
*American Business Women's
Association, Northern Palm
Beach chapter: Meets at 6 p.m. the
second Wednesday of the month for
networking, dinner, program and
meeting at Doubletree Hotel, 4431
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call president Janice
Kuhns at (561) 747-9118.
*American Orchid Society class-
es: For more information, visit
www.aos.org or call the AOS Visitors
Center and Botanical Garden in Del-
ray Beach at (561) 404-2000. Open
Tuesday-Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
*Art of belly dance: For ages 16
and older, Tuesday and Thursday
evenings at the North County Senior
Center, 5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm


Beach Gardens. Call Salomeh Azar
at (561) 622-6178.
*Break up support group: Meets at
10 a.m. Wednesday. Sponsored by
the Counseling Center, which pro-
vides free Christian counseling at
various meeting places. The free
meetings are led by ministers. Call
(561) 624-4358.
*Burns Road Community Center:
4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call (561) 630-1100 or (561)
775-8206. Classes include: fine art,
open yoga and yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship groups: in Palm
) See CLUBS, A12


dealer you choose to buy
your new car from the
right of first refusal.
Now you have selected
the dealer with the best
price. Tell the dealer that
you have changed your
mind. You want to lease
the car, not buy it. Tell him
that you know that when
he calculates your lease
payment, he should use
your quoted price as the
"capitalized cost" on the
lease. This is the sum
which, when applying the
lease factor (interest rate)
and residual value (what
the lease car is estimated
to be worth at the end of
the lease), gives you your
monthly payment.
All lease companies also
add something called a
"lease acquisition fee" as
much as $800. This is just
like a "dealer fee" and is
profit for the leasing
company and usually the
dealer gets a piece of it.
You may be able to negoti-
ate that down, at least the
dealer's part of the profit.
Now, tell him how many
miles you typically drive
and, if it's more than the
leasing company allows,
include that extra cost into
the lease so that you have
no "surprises" at the end
of the lease. Be sure that
the dealer gets payments
from several leasing
companies. Different
leasing companies offer
different lease factors and
sometimes, different
residuals. Your capitalized
cost will remain constant,
but you will choose the
leasing company with the
highest residual and
lowest lease factor, which
will result in the lowest
payment.
I have one final warning
about leasing. Just as a
dealer will mark up the
interest rate from the bank
when you finance a car, a
dealer will mark up the
lease factor (interest cost)
from the leasing company.
Be sure that that the
dealer has not done this
on your lease contract.
Agree to sign the lease
contract only if the dealer
will guarantee in writing
that he has not marked up
the lease factor that the
leasing company charges.

Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of
Earl Stewart Toyota in
North Palm Beach. The
dealership is located at
1215 N. Federal Highway
in Lake Park. Contact him
at www.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474, fax (561) 658-0746 or
e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com.


I


Chapter
From page A9
estate firm. With expert-
ise from Red Cross
national headquarters
staff, they developed cri-
teria for the new building
based on the national
headquarters-supported
design for a 40,000-
square-foot building.
Parking and storage
needs determined an
area of about 7 acres.
There were no current
unoccupied buildings
that met the specific serv-
ice needs of the Red
Cross.
The chapter is part of
the national organization
that employs experts in
real estate, finance, risk
management, engineer-
ing and other specialties,
said Mr. Hunt.
The current building
will be for sale through
CBRE, the local broker.
For more information
visit www.redcross-
pbc.org/ or call (561) 833-
7711.


Award
From page A7
helping the community,
making the community a
better place and giving
back to the community,"
said Mr. Erlanger. "To
have our efforts recog-
nized is truly an honor
and makes me very
proud of our Jupiter
team."
In addition, the Cham-
ber honored Jean and
Charlie Fischer of the
Cancer Alliance of Help
and Hope with the indi-
vidual achievement
award; M.B. Hague of The
Great Frame Up with the
'small business in excel-
lence award and Charlee
Quinlan of FlowerMart
Florist with the women in
business Orchid award.
S Volunteer of the Year
was Ken Montgomery of
the Bamabus Consulting
Group and Ambassador
of the Year was Woody
Roe ofThe Roe Group.
Keynote speaker for the
annual event was Mayor
Karen J. Golonka of
Jupiter. She also installed
the incoming Chamber
officers and directors for
2007-08.
Chamber officer are:
Patty Dent of BankAt-
lantic, chairwoman;
Dennis LaBarbera of
Edward Jones, chairman-
elect; Phil D'Amico of
Watson B. Duncan Mid-
dle School vice chairman;
Secretary, Jeff Castner of
Jupiter Beach Resort, sec-
retary and Woody Roe of
The Roe Group, treasurer.
The 2007-08 directors
and officers begin their
terms on July 1.


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Hometown News Friday, July 6, 2007


Clubs
From page Al 1
Beach Gardens. Groups include:
AWANA (grades k-5), NExT (sin-
gle/married 20s-30s), believers in
recovery, men's power breakfast and
student ministry. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 799-7603.
*Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
theithird Sunday of the month at the
Mirirr Ballroom in Lake Park. Live
music, casual attire, no partner
required, bring a snack. Admission at
the door; $5 for ages 5-15, $7 for
adults. Located at 535 Park Ave.
Sponsored by Lake Park Community
Affairs (561) 881-3338.
*Cuore d'ltalia; Sons of Italy in
America: 7-9 p.m. first 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 www.dtyd-
pros.com.
*Essential tremor support group:
in Palm Beach Gardens. Call Joan
Robbins 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..
*The Gator Snow Ski Club: Meets
7-9 p.m., second Thursday of the
month, at the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott. The meetings are free and
open to the public. For information,
call (561) 691-0062.
*GFWC Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches meets at 7
p.m., second 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
dinner events are held at 7:30 p.m.,
third Wednesday, at the Palm Beach
Gardens Lakeside Community Cen-
ter. For more information, call Doris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or Arline
Kiselewski at (561) 694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business and Profes-
sional Women: 5:30 p.m. for net-
working; 6 p.m.-for meeting on the
first Wednesday, at the Palm Beach


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Gardens 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 infor-
mation call Pauline Minton (561) 627-
0181 orvisit www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the Arts:
offers full-time and after school
programs including Hebrew
school. Located at 844 Prosperity
Farms Road
in Palm Beach Gardens. For infor-
mation, call Chabad Palm Beach
headquarters, (561) 624-7004, e-
mail chanipb@aol.com or visit
w w w
Chabadcenterpalmbeach.com.
*Kabbalah lunch and learn for
women: Meets each Monday in
Palm Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion and reservations, call Lauren at
(561) 543-6261.
*Lighthouse camera club: Meets at
7 p.m., third Tuesday, at the North
County Senior Citizens 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
reservations (two days prior), call
(567) 746-5124.
*Lupus Foundation support
group: Meets 6:30-8: p.m. the sec-
ond Monday of the month, except
July and August, at St. Mary's Hospi-
tal, Cypress or Banyan Room 901
45th St., West Palm Beach. Facilitator
is Fredda Steidle, MPS. Call (561)
279-8606 or (800) 339-0586.
*The National Association of
Retired Federal Employees: North
Palm Beach, Chapter 1088. Meets
on the second Tuesday of each
month. Membership fee is $25. For
information, call A. 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 disor-
ders at St. Mark's Episcopal Church,
3395 Burns Road, room 317. For
more information, call Elizabeth at
(561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach Gardens Democratic
Club: Meets 7 p.m., fourth Thursday,


at the North County Senior Center,
5217 Northlake Blvd. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 622-7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens Garden
Club meets 7:30 p.m., second Mon-
day, 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 Tues-
day of the month at Abbey Road Grill
and Raw Bar, 10800 N. Military Trail.
Meetings on the first Tuesday are at
11:30 a.m. The fourth Tuesday meet-
ing is a dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Visitors are welcome. For more infor-
mation, 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 reserva-
tions by Thursday before the meet-
ing. Call (561) 626-8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae Associa-,
tion of Palm Beach County: meets
second Saturday of each month at
area playhouses, art museums,
restaurants and members' homes.
New members welcome. For more
information, 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 wwwpalm-
beachshambhala.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets every Fri-
day 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
Sullivan's Restaurant and Pub, 639
N. Federal Highway, North Palm
Beach. Boat ownership not required.
Call (561) 632-5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., first Sun-
day, at Jupiter Medical Center meet-
ing 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, Mar-
tin, St. Lucie and Okeechobee coun-
ties meets on various evenings the
second week of each month at the
North Palm Beach County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. For information call
(561) 625-4514, Mon.-Fri.
*Trinity small groups: For single
seiiors; moms, couples, men, etc.,
and bible study groups at Trinity Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 9625 N. Mili-
tary Trail. For a complete list of
groups, call (561) 622-5278 or visit
www.tinitypbg.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.wpbpl.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,


Clubs/Classes listings, please e-mail
listings for the Palm Beach Gardens
areas to pbnews@hometownnew-
sol.com or fax to (561) 575-5474.
Items must be sent at least two
weeks prior to publication. Be sure to
include the name of the class or
group, the date of the event, location
and a contact name andphone num-
ber for publication, For information,
call (561) 575-5454, Ext. 222.


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

Ongoing activities
just for seniors

*Area Agency on Aging's foster
grandparent program: Seeking
seniors, ages 60 and older, to volun-
teer at local elementary schools 20
hours per week. Stipend included for
those who qualify. Free training pro-
vided. Call (561) 684-5885 or (800)
773-1895.
*Coquettes 55-plus dance group:
Features tap and show dance rou-
tines, Osborne Park, North Palm
Beach. Call Mary Mazetta at (561)
747-0231.
*North County Senior Center: 5217
Northlake Blvd. Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Offers computer classes, paint-
ing, 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 Dot-
tie Lttle at (561) 355-4683.
*Serving the health insurance
needs of the elderly: Health insur-
ance counseling and assistance for
elders and their caregivers, 10 a.m. to
noon, Thursdays, at St. John's Evan-
gelical Lutheran Church, 241
Cypress Drive in Lake Park, and 10
a.m. to noon Tuesdays at the North
County Senior Center, 5217 North-
lake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 848-5275 or (561)
627-6470. Volunteers needed, call
(561) 688-1211 or 686-9002.
*Weight training: For women 50 and
older, 8-9:30 a.m., Tuesdays and
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.

Area summer camps

*Atlantic Arts Academy: June 11
through July 20. Dance and acting
programs for ages 3 through adult.
Located at 6743 W. Indiantown Road
in Jupiter. For information, call (561)
575-4422 or visit the Web site
www.atlanticartsacademy.com.
*Bluffs School: June 4 through Aug.
17 for ages PK2 -11. Weekly and
five week sessions. 1430 Marcinski
Road in Jupiter. For information, call
(561) 775-1430.
*Gan Israel of the Palm Beaches:
June 25 through July 13. Ages 6
through 11. Brings to life the values of
Jewish tradition, sports, outings,
swimming drama, Shabbat experi-
ences. Located at the Weiss School,
4176 Bums Road, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Organized by the Chabad Cen-
ters of Jupiter, Palm Beach Gardens
and West Palm Beach. For informa-
tion, call (561) 694-6950.
*Girl Scout Pirates of Camp Wela-
ka: Aug.13 through 17 at Countyline
Road in Tequesta. For information,
call (561) 575-2659.
*Hibel Museum.Art Camp June 4
through July 20 for ages 8 through
13. Six weekly sessions at Hibel
Museum, corner of Main and Univer-
sity in Abacoa. For information, call
(561) 622-5560.
*Loxahatchee River Historical
Society: June 11 through July 27 for
ages 8 through 13. History of South
Florida includes wildlife, map read-
ing, water rescue, rope craft, reefs,
sea life, archaeology, pirates and
locating underwater wrecks. Meets at
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Muse-
um. For information, call camp coor-
dinator at (561) 747-8380, ext. 105.
*Village of Tequesta Skate Camp:
Eight week long 1 hour moving ses-
sions from June 4 through July 30.
For ages 7 through 12. Meets in Con-
stitution Skate Park, 399 Seabrook
Road. For information, call Natalie
Salts at (561) 575-1285.

To submit items for the


in to



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on HOUR




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"The Spirit Guide"

James Tucker
Hometown News
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Friday, July 6, 2007


Hometown News


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SATURDAY, JULY 7

*FamilydayatJonathan Dick-
inson State Park: Register two
days prior at (561) 745-5551.
Fee is park admission.
Dipnetting; 10 to 11:30 a.m.
along the Loxahatchee with a
park naturalist. Examine finds
in air conditioned laboratory
Scavenger hunt; Ito 2:30
p.m. Hike along Wilson Creek
Trail to find evidence of
wildlife. Register two days
prior at (561) 745-5551.
*Keep Palm Beach County
Beautiful and Friends of
Jupiter Beach national beach
cleanup: 8 to 10 a.m. break-
fast, beverages and door
prizes. Meet at Lankler Pavil-
ion in Ocean Cay Park, U.S. 1
and Marcinski Road. No reser-
vations required. For more
information, call (561) 748-
8140 or e-mail
LynneFJB@aolcorm.
*Numismatic collecting: 2:30
p.m. with Sanford Pearl. How
to start a collection, decide
what to collect and sources for
obtaining coins, medals, and
other materials of value. (90
min. adult) Preregister at the
North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens.

MONDAY, JULY 9

*Jones Creek Hammock offi-
cial opening: 2 p.m. ceremony
with Sen. Ken Pruitt, Mayor
Karen Golonka and David
Brown. Nature walk follows,
Sponsored by the Town of
Jupiter and the Loxahatchee
River Preservation Initiative as
part of Jupiter's Open Space
program. Located next to the
North County Aquatic Center
on Pennock Lane. Call (561)
741-2575.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 11

*Girl Scouts babysitter train-
ing class: 9 am. to 1 p.m. for
girls ages 10-14 at First


Review
From page A3
There are three R.J Gators
in Palm Beach County,
including one in Palm Beach
Gardens and one in Jupiter.
A $1.4 million judgment
by a creditor forced owner
Tim Timoteo, who founded
the business in 1986, into
bankruptcy, court docu-
ments showed.
R.J. Gator's will be allowed
to refinance its debts and
sell off non-performing
assets, said court docu-
ments.


Methodist Church, 815 E.
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
Pre-register at council head-
quarters, 1224 W Indiantown
Road. For more infonration,
call Sue Holmes at (561) 427-
6902.
*Managing hurricane anxi-
ety: 2:30 p.m. Clinical psychol-
ogist, Kristen Bolomey, will
talk about hurrican-related
anxiety and offer tips to cope.
(60 min. adult) Preregister at
the North County Regional
Library 11303 Campus Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens.

THURSDAY, JULY 12

*Art of travel luncheon:
11:30 a.m. at Lighthouse
Center for the Arts. "Off the
Canvas" travel program.
Gallery Square North,
Tequesta Drive. Tickets are
$25 for non-members, $20
for members. For reserva-
tions, call (561) 746-3101..

SATURDAY, JULY 14

*Summer sizzler fishing
tournament: Scales open
from noon to 4 p.m. at Blow-
ing Rocks Marina in Teques-
ta. Sponsored by the Hobe
Sound Chamber of Com-
merce. Captain's meeting
July 13, 6 p.m. at Harry and
the Natives Restaurant. For
more information, call (561)
546-4724 or to sign up on
line, visit
www.hobesound.org.

Ongoing events

*Blowing Rocks Preserve:
574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter.
Boardwalk and education
center, butterfly garden,
native plant nursery, dune
trail and rock formations.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
a.m.-noon Sundays. Cost is
$3, free for children younger
than 12, $1 for Nature Con-
servancy members. Volun-


teers needed.
Nursery and restoration
workday, 9 a.m. -noon
Thursday through Satur-
days, Volunteers will help
plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites
throughout the preserve.
Call (561) 744-6668.
*Busch Wildlife Sanctuary:
Free wildlife programs with
staff: Feeding the alligators,
Mon. 4 p.m. Meet birds of
prey, Thurs. 12:30 p.m.. View
native snakes, Fri. 2 p.m. Pre-
register for Night walks on
the first and third Fri. of each
month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fees
$4 to $6. The sanctuary is on
the grounds of the Loxa-
hatchee River District, 2500
Jupiter Park Drive. Call (561)
575-3399.
* El Sol, Jupiter's neighbor-
hood resource center: Day
workers for hire for lawn care,
landscaping, general labor,
housecleaning, furniture
moving and more. Open
Mon-Sat. 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.;
Sun. 7 a.m. to noon. Volun-
teers needed to assist with
scheduling at 106 Military
Trail. For more information,
call (561) 748-5177.
*Friends of Jupiter Beach:
Help keep the beach clean on
the first Saturday of each
month at the Ocean Cay
Park, located at the intersec-
tion of Marcinski and Route
AlA. Stop by at 8 a.m. to get a
nametag and assignment of
a specific area to clean. Fol-
lowing the cleanup at 9:30
a.m., breakfast is provided.
All are welcome. Call (561)
512-9874.
*Grassy Waters Preserve in
West Palm Beach: Preserve
open Monday-Saturday, 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday, 8
a.m. to dusk; and Sunday, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Bicycle rentals
and guided nature walks
available. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 804-4985.
*Habitat for Humanity thrift
store: Open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.1635 Old Dixie Highway


in Jupiter. Pick up of donated
household goods available.
Call (561) 3660.
*John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park:
Daily nature walks and
tours: Daily at 10 a.m. Join
one of the staff naturalists for
a one-mile nature walk
through John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park's four dis-
tinct habitats, and learn
about park ecology and his-
tory Walk is free with park
admission of $4 per carload,
and reservations are not
required. Nature tour rides
are available for those unable
to walk; reservations are
required and should be
made one week in advance.
Call the Nature Center at
(561) 624-6952.
Guided kayak tours: once
daily at high tide, two hours.
This ranger-led program pro-
vides an informative explo-
ration of the estuary, Lake
Worth Lagoon, and Munyon
Island. Stop by the ranger
station at the parks entrance
for daily tour times, which
vary, depending on tide. Call
(561) 624-6950. Single kayak
$20; double kayak $35. Tours
are on first come, first served
basis.
The Park is open daily from
8 a.m. to sunset and is locat-
ed at the north end of Singer
Island on Route A1A in North
Palm Beach.
For information on becom-
ing a "Friend" of John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park
visit the Nature Center or call
(561) 776-7449.
*Mimics of Van Gogh exhibit
sponsored by Friends of the
Arts of Juno Beach: 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. weekdays through Oct.
10 at Juno Beach Town Hall,
340 Ocean Drive. Free admis-
sion.
*Locks of Love: Needs volun-
teers to assist with data entry,
thank you notes and process-
ing donations at the Lake
Worth headquarters. Call
(561) 963-1677 or visit
www.LocksofLove.org


*Kosher caffeine radio show:
noon, sponsored by Chabad
of Palm Beach on radioWBZT
1230 AM and Web site
www.wbzt.com
*Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-
ter: Sea turtle rescue center in
Loggerhead Park, Highway 1
in Juno Beach. Call (561) 627-
8280.
*Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The Perry
Institute for Marine Science is
hosting an underwater pho-
tography exhibit. Featured
artwork includes photo-
graphs from around the
Caribbean by V Kimberly


Frye-Wayman of Jupiter. The
exhibit is open to the public
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday, at the Perry
Institute for Marine Science,
100 North U.S. Highway 1,
Suite 202, in Jupiter. Admis-
sion is free. (561) 741-0192,
ext. 117.
*Our Sister's Place: Dona-
tions needed for Our Sister's
Place, 185 E. Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. Women's,
men's and children's clothing
and furniture, appliances,
and dry goods are needed to
support victims of domestic
violence. Call (561) 744-6997.


~bI Illl~-l~~IL ~ L~


ON


WHEELS!


..~ Stop in
Today for
This
Week's
Deal!

Jeff's EQUIPMENT MASTERS, INC. N
603 E. Commerce Way #2* Jupiter 561-743-2423 1


Customers should not see
any noticeable changes, but
possibly some competitive
sales, said R.J. Gators offi-
cials.
The chain blamed
increased competition and
high interest rates on their
debt, court papers showed.
At this time, R.J. Gators
owes more than $2.5 million
to unsecured creditors, said
Bradley Shraiber, the chain's
bankruptcy lawyer.


FLORIDA VISION INSTITUTE
SERVING ALL OF YOUR EYE CARE NEEDS


R...Y M I IA C iT i R *

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1515 N, a.e Drie.



C EmiTH TREASUREECOAST JUPTTEU(AHACOA) PEAPALMBBACHES
1050 Monterey Road 550 Heritage Drive 1515N, Nlagler Drive
Suite 104 Stuart Suite 105 lupiter Suite 510 West Palm Beach
772-283-2020 ,561-839-2780 561-659-9700


-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 lOam-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


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


www.H hometown NewsO L.com


diF l 6 2007


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Once again we are pleased to announce that
Roger Dean Stadium is the Presenting Sponsor
for the North Palm Beach County Chamber of
Commerce's 5th Annual Business Showcase'
Tradeshow to be held Thursday,-July 19, 2007
at PGA National Resort & Spa.


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The event will be broken into three components.
To start the day, there will be an Organizational
Excellence Seminar from 8 a.m.-1 1 a.m.
Immediately following this seminar will be the
"Business Community & Home Design Showcase"
from 11 a.m. 5:00 p.m. The tradeshow will
shut down during the lunch hour for the annual
"Leadership Awards Luncheon."

ORGANIZATIONAL EXCci 'NCE
SEMINAR
The North Palm Beach County Chamber of
Commerce is proud to bring you an exciting and
important new program that is guaranteed to
help increase your organizational performance
and productivity. This morning program is aimed
at improving your organizational excellence
with the world renowned 9g Enterprises. Bob
Vosburg, President and Owner of the Group,
will be in town to personally present the
program. Bob is a decorated fighter pilot and
highly regarded presenter in the area of team
performance. Seminar tickets are on sale now


at www.npbchamber.com at $25 for members
and $35 for non-members.

TRADESHOW & HOME DESIGN
SHOWCASE
The Showcase is aimed at promoting community
awareness of the business opportunities available
in North Palm Beach County. Participating
businesses will highlight job opportunities,
career tracks, and community contributions to
the attendees. There will be approximately 60
exhibitors and approximately 100 businesses
represented and participating in the event.

The Chamber has also partnered with four fine
furniture retailers and Comcast Cable to bring to
you the "Home Design Showcase." Each of the
furniture retailers will be displaying a fine room.
Each room will also showcase select electronic
accessories, compliments of Comcast Cable. As
you enter the event, you will receive a "passport"
at the registration table. The passport will have
a section for each of the four furniture retailers
to "stamp" to certify that they have visited their
room. Once you receive all four stamps, bring
your passport to the Chamber's registration table
for the chance to win the accessories in the
rooms that Comcast provided!

LEADERSHIP AWARDS LUNCHEON
Registration begins at 11:00 am in PGA National's
Atrium. Pre-function seating for the Luncheon
will begin at 11:30 am in the PGA Ballroom and
will feature the finalists for the Chambers Annual


Rob Rabenecker, Roger Dean Stadium, will be the Presenting Sponsor
of the 5th Annual EVOLVE Business Showcase.
Leadership Awards. This year's awards include
the Chairman's Award of Excellence, the Small
Business of the Year award, the Business of the
Year award, the Young Professional's Supporter
of the Year award and the Community Leader
of the Year award. Last year this portion of the
event sold out and space this year is very limited.
Luncheon tickets and sponsorships are on sale
now online at www.npbchamber.com or by
calling 561.691.8506. Sponsorships start at $600
and individual tickets are $50.00 each.


NEW MEMBERS


Caler, Donten, Levine, Druker, Porter, & Veil, PA.
Club 100 Charities
Gardens East Apartments
Hearts and Hope, Inc.
Iridesse
Java Moon Cafe & Grill
Life Enrichment EAP at Center for Family Services
Nick Miller, Inc.
Regions Bank
The UPS Store
Wachovia Securities LLC
U I- U -m


Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, July 11; networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15; Members at the door and 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.
S" Where: Downtown at the Gardens, Center Court
I Cost: $20 Program: Mix with various young professionals groups of Palm
Beach County while sampling all that Downtown at the Gardens has to offer I


SEVOLVE Business Showcase Tradeshow
S" When: Thursday, July 19; 11:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
J i Where: PGA National Resort, Spa &- Golf Course
U U


Jafn Beil
Nutr4tio- n/


C~rgai* Fod Mxkat 4155 Nortflakek Boulevard
Organe FooiL Mwkt Palm F33410
Tol. 56 1,694,0644
'Di~ovw t Vftoin oWI a,- (- (-94.61
jbcd ii martitionimaii cor


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


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


GARDEN DRUGS

Live Healthy
We Deliver... We Compound
We bill Medicare, Medicaid. Wound Care Supplies
Health Care Dist., Worker's Diabetic Shoes
Comp, and all major insurances. Durable Medical Equip.
561.622.2141
10800 N. ILITARY T. #1 19 *PBG ABB RD PLAZ


GMAC
Strategic




Michael B. Horwitz
7040-22 Seminole Pratt Whitney Rd.
Loxahatchee, FL 33470


561.202.2400


mhorwitz@strategicrealestate.com


Office Hours by Appointment
Diplomate, American Board of Dermatology
De Anne Harris Collier, M.D., P.A.
Dermatology and Dermatotogic Surgery
2151 South Alt. A1A. Suite 1350
Jupiter, FL 33477
561-575-SKIN (7546) Fax 561-575-7510
www.jupiterskin.com



Linda & Greg Bartosiewicz


ABSOLUTE WELLNESS SPA
4360 Northlake Blvd, Suite 106
PB Gardens, FL 33410


EXP. 7/31/07

website: WWW.ABSOLUTEWELLNESSSPA.COM


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Welcome to h C m: er,
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Welcome to the Chamber





Friday, July 6, 2007


Al A Plm RPach Gardens. North Pa Dlm Beach. Singer island


H om et own News


(561) 626-83723













Classified
CIm -owp9f


SECTION B


FRIDAY, JULY 6, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1

EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises

561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank E. Moeller & Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremotionservices.com


FRIDAY, JULY 6

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
Friday night music series
John Michilak, Downtown at
the Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com.
Darwin Leon Art Revolu-
tions: A Neo-Renaissance
Resurrection art exhibition
(continues through Sept. 4.
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday and from 9
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays).
The Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, BB Building, Room
113, 3160 PGA Blvd. 7 p.m.
Free. Call (561) 207-5015.
Southern Exposure acrylic
collages by Judith Rodman
Flescher (continues through
Aug. 29). Open.at all 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.
*Tim McCraig pop rock, 7 -
11 p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
*Jon Reep Improv at City-
Place, W. Palm Beach. $20.61
(plus two drink min.). 8 and
10 p.m. (also appearing July
7 at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. and July
8 at 8 p.m.). Call (561) 833-
1812 or visit www.palm-
beachimprov.com
*Eric Comstock and Barbara
Fasano Royal Room at the
. Colony Hotel, 155 Hammond
Ave., Palm Beach. Two shows
nightly on Fri. and Sat.
(through July 21). Call (561)
659-8100 or visit www.the-
colonypalmbeach.com

SATURDAY, JULY 7

Palm Beach Chamber
Music Festival Eissey
Campus Theatre, 3160 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
$21. 8 p.m. Call (561') 574-
1070 or visit www.pbcmf.org
Classic car show music by

) See OUT, B2


PALM BEACH COUNTY

-- *i 1 | | tl '- <-- "1 1 I |""I"


3T1 OHI AND


HMETHIMN


Friday


BUDDING ARTIST


Saturday


Sunday


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer'
Alex Weinstein, 8, of Palm Beach Gardens gets some help on his charcoal drawing technique from Lupe
Lawrence, an art teacher at the Hibel Museum of Art summer art camp in Jupiter last Friday. The camp just fin-
ished its first summer session, but classes will start up again this month, a spokeswoman from the museum said.


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for kids aes 3-10!


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all-inclusive, themed parties in our location or
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We bring friends and
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CINEr MA
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PGA Cinemas
4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehman's Plaza


INING & ENTIEll INMEHI


Out
From page B1


Fabulons (oldies 7-10 p.m.).
Abacoa, Jupiter. Free. 5 to 10
p.m. Call (561) 627-2799 ext.
27 or visit www.abacoa.com
*Nicholas Marks & Ari Latin
pop, 7-11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

TUESDAY, JULY 10

* SHOUT! Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse), 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. $30.
8:00 p.m. (Through Aug. 5.
Tues. Sat. 8 p.m. and Sun. 7


p.m. Sat. and Sun matinees at
2 p.m.) Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org

THURSDAY, JULY 12

*Jah Creation reggae, 5:30- 9
p.m. Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis Street. (100 block)
W. Palm Beach. Call (561)
822-1515 or visit www.clema-
tisbynightnet
*Cuillo Uncorked John Carey
and Downtown Sidewalkers.
8:30-11 p.m. Free. Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Lobby, 210
Clematis St., W. Palm Beach.
Call (561) 835-9226 or visit


www.cuillocentre.com

ONGOING EVENTS

*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 Wednes-
day 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 informa-
tion, call (561) 659-6909, or
visit www.worth-avenue.com.
*Yesteryear Village: Historic,
preserved community with 20
restored buildings, depicts old
Florida, circa 1850-1950.
Open for special events
including frightnights and
Halloween in October.
Available for school and group
tours and facility rental.
Located on the South Florida
Fairgrounds in West Palm
Beach. For more information,
call (561) 795-6400 or visit
www.southfloridafair.com


- __ M


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

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Mighty Heart (R) 1:55, 4:15, 6:40, 8:55
Paris Je T'Aime (R) 4:05, 9:00
The Wind That Shakes The Barley (NR) 1:25, 6:30
Oceans 13 (PG-13) 1:45, 4:15, 6:50, 9:05
I Have Never Forgotten You (NR) 1:05, 5:05, 9:05
The Valet (PG-13) 3:15, 7:15
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Available from Commercial News Providers"


Healthy Life
u or the He r H lhy Y
For the Healthy You


~n~L~S~l~e~'P~-~t~li~C


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Friday, July 6, 2007


Hometown News


gr) Dalm Roach r.;rrlpnr Nnrth Pal~m Reach. Sinayr island


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I NING R ENTRTHINMENT


Tacos three ways: a fun,

anytime summer dish


T hisis a great summer
dish that can be made
for lunch, dinner or
even brunch.
These tacos can be served
together as a main course,
or individually as appetizers.
To me, they are all great on
their own, but when paired
with cilantro, sour cream,
guacamole and Mexican
vinaigrette they jump to the
next level. It might seem like
a lot of work but it's worth it,
so get some help and have
fun with it.

TACO N0.1
4 taco shells
1/2 pound ground beef
1 cup Shitake mush-
rooms
1 cup porcini mush-
rooms
3/4 cup sweet corn
kernels
1 1/2 teaspoon fresh
limejuice
1 teaspoon chili vinegar
2 1/2 tablespoons olive
oil
1 teaspoon cilantro,
chopped
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste
Cook the ground beef in a
pan, drain the fat, remove to
a bowl and set aside. Saut6
the mushrooms in a hot pan
with 1/2 tablespoon of olive
oil and cook for 4 minutes.
Stir frequently. Remove from
the heat and let cool. Then
in a bowl, combine the
saut6ed mushrooms, corn,
lime juice, chili vinegar,
cilantro and olive oil, season
with salt and pepper and set
aside.

TACO NO.2
4 taco shells
2 chicken thighs, roast-
ed, cooled and shredded
off the bone
4 mustard green leaves
1/4 cup tomato, small
diced
1 roma tomato, juli-
enned
2 tomatillos, husks
removed, seeded and
small diced
1/8 Asian pear, peeled
and julienned
2 teaspoons red onion,
minced
1 teaspoon fresh lime


Buy One
Get V'?e
FREE
Iirdiian ice Corim cir Yogu t
CVllLESTERIL nEAU -FAT FREE
Willh illi couor, -
Eepirei 7 12 0


.4


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

juice
2 teaspoons olive oil
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste
Set your oven to 380
degrees and cook the
chicken thighs for 30 to 40
minutes or until the internal
temperature reaches 165
degrees. Set aside, let cool,
then shred the meat off the
bone.
Toss together mustard
greens, tomato, red onion,
pear, lime juice and olive oil.
Add chicken and divide
evenly into the four tacos

TACO NO. 3
4 taco shells
8-ounce piece of snap-
per sauteed with 1
tablespoon olive oil for 3
minutes on each side
1/2 cup ripe mango,
small dice
1/4 cup Jicama, peeled
and small diced
2 teaspoons fresh lime
juice
1/2 cup guacamole
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste
Mix all the ingredients,
distribute evenly among
four tacos and add the
snapper.

GUACAMOLE
2 avocados, peeled and
mashed by hand
1 1/2 tablespoon red
onion, minced
1 tablespoon cilantro,
chopped
1 tablespoon fresh lime
juice
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste


NOW Sern'lng
Home Made
Ice Cream
Fio:en Yogurt
Hot Fudge Sundne
Hot Dogs
Soft Pretzels


Announcing the arrival of 6 new
Edna Hibel Original Stone Lithographs
Signed Museum Editions
To see the new lithographs visit: www.HibelMuseum.org
; HIBEL HIBEL
MUSEUM OF ART MUSEUM GALLERY
S5353 ParksidDre Drive 661 Maplewood Drive
'. Jupiter Suite 12, Jupiter c
S 561-622-5560 561-622-1380


Combine all ingredients
and mix with your hand
until smooth.

SOUR CREAM
AND CILANTRO
8 ounces sour cream
2 tablespoons cilantro,
chopped
Combine and stir until
well blended.
MEXICAN
VINAIGRETTE
1/2 cup Mexican chili
sauce
1/2 cup roma tomatoes
11/2 tablespoons white
) See CHEF, B4


I,,. II

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59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart

Call 772-286-7827
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'The Road Home'


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


Friday, July 6, 2007


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B4* am echGrdn. othPlmBacSi~e sln HmtonNesFrdy.Jly6 20


Chef
From page B3
vinegar
1 teaspoon chili powder
1/4 small yellow onion
1/2 cup olive oil
4 teaspoons cilantro,
chopped
1 teaspoon jalapeno,
minced
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste

Combine all the ingredi-
ents in a high- speed


blender and blend until
smooth.

To put this dish together,
spoon some of the cilantro
sour cream into the center
of four plates, then spoon
the Mexican vinaigrette
into three pools around the
sour cream on each plate.
Spoon a touch of sour
cream into the center of
each pool of vinaigrette and
stand a taco upright in each
pool, using the sour cream
to hold them up and you're
done.


Tips and techniques
Get all of the prep
work done before you
start to assemble the
tacos to keep the shells
from getting soggy.

A pitcher of sangria
goes really well with this
dish.

Contact Chris Kennedy
at Seasoned Catering at
(561) 351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcater-
ing.com.


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Improve bedroom energy


A properly feng shuied
bedroom should be
a sanctuary that
provides rest, rejuvenation
and energizes relation-
ships.
If you are thinking of
adding a bedroom, remod-
eling the master suite or
simply redecorating, the
three Rs are your key to
creating a much-needed
sanctuary that nourishes
your body, provides a
peaceful atmosphere and
creates the foundation for
good relationships,
whether intimate or
familial.
The kitchen and bedroom
are the two most important
rooms in your home,
according to feng shui
principles.
In the kitchen, you
nourish your physical body
and nurture relationships
with family and friends.
The bedroom, on the
other hand, is a place to
nourish loving and intimate
relationships and nurture
you and your soul by being
a peace-filled, calming,
stress free environment.

Un-clutter first

It doesn't matter whether
you are remodeling or
redecorating, you need to
un-clutter first. Not onlywill
it instantly make your
bedroom more peaceful, so
you can sleep better, it will
also remove all unwanted'
items making your task
ahead easier. Clutter can be
anything from stacks of
clothing, magazines and
books to extra furniture that
belongs elsewhere.
Clutter in the bedroom
causes stress and stands in
the way of a peaceful night's
sleep or can even create
friction between you and
your significant other.
Clutter in your relation-


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


ship area will cause chaos in
your relationships. It will
cause unwanted, constant
little health issues for you
and your family if it is in
your health area, and little
improvement in monetary
growth if in your income
area. When eliminating
clutter get rid of it, don't just
move it to another room.

Five steps
to improving
your bedroom

Once you've removed the
clutter, these five feng shui
bedroom principles will
help ensure proper rest,
rejuvenation and energize
equal or appropriate
relationships.
No.1. Place your bed as far
from the door as possible
and avoid having your feet
point out the door while
sleeping. This location
maximizes safety and
ensures proper rest.
Store nothing under your
bed, so rejuvenating energy
can gently flow around you
while sleeping. Be sure you
have a headboard to
support you and provide
maximum rest.
No.2. Choose soothing
wall colors in soft pastels to
promote rest and relaxation.
Linens should also be


calming with colors with
limited pattern. Soft blues
and pinks provide calming
energy, pastel greens
promote good health energy
and light earth tones
provide peaceful energy.
No.3. Hang only those
pictures on bedroom walls
that speak of love, calming
scenery or represent where
you want your personal life
to be in the future.
If you want to get married
or improve your marriage
do not hang pictures of
single people, but rather,
loving couples or things in
pairs. If you want the
bedroom to be less stress
filled, do not use hang
gliding or mountain
climbing pictures, but
rather, a gentle stream or a
calming sunset. A word of
caution: the bedroom is not
the place to hang pictures of
parents, children or other
loved ones. All those eyes
watching you are quite
disconcerting and not
conducive to rest and
intimacy.
No.4. Remove all exercise
and electronic equipment,
such as computers, from the
bedroom. They are high-
energy pieces, whether in
use or not, and demand
attention. Your subcon-
scious mind will not rest
properly when it is con-
stantly reminded of work to
be done or exercise that is
needed. If you must have a
television in the bedroom,
place it in a wardrobe and
close the doors when it is
not in use.
No.5. In the southwest area
of your bedroom, energize
your relationships by adding
a vase with two beautiful
flowers of equal size and
value matching your room
d6cor. You may also use
something such as a pair of
turtledoves or two giraffes

) See HEYDLAUFF, B5


i~3
r-.
f.


YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


HORIZON I l Coastal
SGARDEN AI0bout Construction
CENTER Group
"Hometown news outper-
otrms the Daiy... 3 Times "... I have never had
the results for 1/3 the of Prudential a better response!" j
the cost!" Florida : A
SFlorida
V7 Spencer Porteous, : R Harr Blond, e
Garden Center WCI Real'ty o:n .R
S Manager .. ,"
"4) b i i c .;J1


^ Manatee
Observation
SEducation
SCenter


"THE ADS ARE
WORKINGG"

Camille 5 u ars.
Cuiraor


... U sI esll s llI.S
increased and the Phones
Certified
are Ringing!!" Certified O
Plumbing Of '
-jo.anne Egizio. i
Administrarie Brevard, Inc
Aisistrant
"The daily paper never gave ',


" Coastal
Floors


, me the response 1 got from the
S Hometown News!"


-Dan .limenez,
owner


S "1 our tracking
:-.J: h...... L...


I en- ,. IUlUdts IIth 1.1 UI
SS b newspaper is THE paper ;
I Sa O ,. being read in this area!" -
SShoe Repair

S: -. [a; Manager ,'
' "The Best Advertising "I


I've had in
25 Years!"

- Charlie Sabo,
Owner


For

SAdvertising
SThat Works
Call Your Local


EARL STEWART


"EARL
STEWART"


A32TOYOTA








An Open Letter to Florida Cai Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don I
know me I should tell y.ou hat I don't profess
to be some "holier Ihan thou' car dealer who
was always perfect bor the past 38 years
When I look at some or my past advertising
andl s.les lacics I anm.not always pro-ud
But I ha3e evolved as my customers have
evolved My customers expectallorn level
of education and sophisiicallon are muc:l
higher today 'c.our customers are no differenT
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive inlent Toward you and your custom-
ers I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business I "A' Cul
am suggesting a change thal
will reward boll you and your expectat
customers


-1Y


Jazzercise ',
lo the Ho

love the Hometown -


News because...I get
results!"


ii,
'*1,


-Jay. Manager


,c n ..

\ (321) 242-1013 O .ce (772)569-6767
s North Pal Beach County Volusia. '- Grti & St. Lucie (ol
(561) 5-57F 54- -- "(386)322-5900 (772) 465-5656


EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
B 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,
S parts, body shop,
sr.. and accounting.


Virtually every car dealer of educt
in Florida adds a charge to
the price ol cars he sells a SOplistil
"dealer fee-doc tee dealer
prep" fee ranging from S500 much hig
to nearly St 000 This e'ra
charge is programmed into
vour computer It has been made illegal in
many states including Callomnia but I sill
legal in Flrida The reason ,'Ou charge Ithr
lee is simrrply to in.;rease the pncc o ire .:air
and your profit in ucha iTarnner lhal it i5 nor
noticed by 1'our customers This is lUST plain
wrong I used t..- charge a dealer fee (-l$4-IF
and when I stopped charging 11 a lew years
ago it %as scary But I did it because I could
no longer in good consEien.e mislead my
customers Just because everybody else
was doing the same thing did not make it
correct


st
io


Now, here is the good news. Aler eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my prolit per car did drop
by about the amount ol the dejaler fee, but
mcy iusiomers realized I was rnow givngthem
.a tanr shake and quoting a -cmplete out-the-
dooir pnc.e with no 'ur'iprises" An.l the word
spread My volume ot i3r saIasg began to rise
rapidl/ Sure I rwas making a ie9 w hundred
dollars less per car but I w.as selling a lot
mure cars I was and am selling carz to many
of your former customers My bottom line
has improved not because I elirrinated the
dealer fee. but because I was
tOInrIS' able i earn the trust of more
customers in buyng their new
)ns, level ci used car >ou can do the
same


nation and
cation are
her today."


Why am I writing this letter?
I mi oi goir lfj lIell you that
I think' o ri sell as the new
"shentf lhat has come to
'clen up Soulh Florida". In
tact I am well aware that this
letter is to some wient, self-


serving Many people will read tirs letter and
le3rn why they should bu,. a car Irom me,
and not you And I am also 3.,are that most
j .. ers who read this will either -,I angry and
igno,? iT 'r not have tih Courage lo follow my
lead But ,nayte you will be the e ception. If
vou hae any inlerOsi in tollc.'.inig my lead,
call me arinime I don I have a :ecreTary and
I don I screen any or my phone calls I would
lo.ve lo chat djilh VoOU aboul Ihi
Sincerely
Earl Slewarl F.ii ri,',ar i ora


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
earle@earlstewarttoyota.com


FiN OT Earl Stewart says...

FIN OUT "CAR DEALERS-


WHAT THEn SMARTEN UP"


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Friday, July 6, 2007


B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


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SIlUayg, Uli y UL, L.VV/.


Gender, culture and the



communication of power


Sometimes I think
there are really only
two kinds of people
in the world: males and
females.
Physically and emo-
tionally speaking, a man
has more in common
with his gender-mate on
the other side of the
globe than he does with
his own wife.
Naturally, he shares
language and many
cultural and cognitive
percepts with a female
from his own country
but, intuitively at least,
he's likely to understand
the motivations and
concerns of a man from
another culture better
than those of the woman
he loves.
Unless, that is, he's
made a study of her,
which is an exercise I
highly recommend to
anyone trying to love
someone of the opposite
gender.
Getting along with the
opposite sex is truly a
cross-cultural exchange
and partners would do
well to keep that in mind.
We're just not coming
from the same planet
and you can see that
from the earliest age of
life.
Some of it is environ-
mental.
We know, for instance,
that little girl babies are
cuddled and hugged
more by their parents
and taught that it's
acceptable to show pain
and fear, whereas little
boy babies are expected


f-. -


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist

to start being tough
almost as soon as they
shed the blue bonnet of
extreme.youth.
There's a lot riding on
this distinction, for boys
at least. Some boys are
drawn to femininity, of
course. I remember
pretending to be a female
trapeze artist because I
liked the way they looked
in their skimpy little
outfits. I liked it so much
I wanted to be that.
Fortunately, I grew out
of it and realized the
little outfits were better
on other sorts lof people,
but if I had not, it would
have gone badly for me.
Girls can be masculine,
perhaps. We love and
praise "tomboys" when
they're good at sports
and don't mind getting
dirty and mixing it up
with the boys. But a boy
should not be feminine,
at least no son of mine.
He'd better grow out of
that lipstick and cape-
wearing habit of his or
he's going to be a big
embarrassment in the


neighborhood, let alone
school.
And playing tea party
with dolls? Well, let's
hope it's just a phase.
A male and a female
may grow up in the same
neighborhood, or even
the same household, yet
come from different
cultures. The social roles
they fill and the ways in
which they communicate
diverge, almost from the
moment of birth. It's no
wonder years later that
they find themselves
talking past each other
and misunderstanding
each other's motives.
Observe children at
play.
Boys and girls occasion-
ally play together, but
usually they play in
gender-specific groups


that are vastly different
in their organizational
structures and communi-
cation.
Boys often play in large
groups that are hierarchi-
cal. Status is achieved by
giving orders and making
them stick and by resist-
ing the suggestions of
others.
Boys also grab status by
taking center stage,
telling stories and jokes
and challenging the
stories and jokes of
others.:
Boys' games have
winners and losers and
elaborate systems of
rules that frequently
spawn arguments.
Boasting and arguing
about'who is best at this


) See LEAVELL, B6


Heydlauff
From page B4
with their necks inter-
twined.
A properly energized
bedroom should invite you
to stay awhile, be filled
with peaceful c~aming
energy yet provide nurtur-
ing loving energy.
If your objective is to
rest, rejuvenate and
positively energize rela-
tionships, remember to
unclutter first, place the
bed properly, use soothing
pastel colors and appropri-
ate pictures to create your
sanctuary, remove elec-
tronic and exercise;
equipment and energize


your relationships area.
Yes, it really is that easy
to create a stress-free
bedroom sanctuary that
nurtures you, and a loving
relationship, while
providing your body
physical rest and ample
positive energy to rejuve-
nate.
PatHeydlauffis a feng
shui consultant, public
speaker, columnistand
artist. Forfengshui
consultations and energy
design work in the home or
office call her at (561) 799-
3443, e-mail herat
balancingenergy@bell-
south.net or visit her Web
site, www.energy-by-
design.com.


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diF J l 6 2007


J i









SDon't let toxic thoughts hamper search for a happy life

Don't let toxic thoughts hamper search for a happy life


W at is the supreme
S secret to living a
V V happy life? It is to
create an open, loving
heart.
The universe is all about
energy. We see this energy
in a thunder and lighten-
ing storm. Energy in all its
forms must be flowing
instead of stuck if it is to
work in a positive way.
We are supposed to be
channels, not depositories
of different forms of
energy. Air has to flow in
and out of our lungs.
Blood has to flow unre-
stricted through our
arteries and veins.


Food must flow uninter-
rupted through our
stomach and intestines. If
any of these channels get
clogged or blocked, we get
toxic, polluted and sick.
If a stream of water gets
blocked, it will become
polluted and the fish will
die. The same is true in our
mind, heart and soul.
Here is how it works.
When we eat the wrong
foods, use drugs or alcohol
in excess, or have little
exercise to keep our
muscles strong and bones
and nerves healthy, the
body becomes toxic and
begins to break down.


Then the next thing that
goes is the mind..
We develop hunger and a
feeling of lack. If you don't
feed a baby, it will become
angry to let you know. Now
a war is going on internally
and a peaceful life is
virtually impossible. The
anger then creates fear
and anxiety, which stems
from a feeling of lack of
safety. The hunger and fear
then create sadness and
depression.
Now the mind has
become toxic. This is what
keeps the pharmaceutical
companies in business,
making little white, red,


blue and yellow pills to
numb out the sadness,
anxiety or hunger, instead
of removing the cause.
This is the world of quick
fixes. Living this outer
physical, mental toxic life
robs us of our divine
heritage of peace, love,
health, abundance and
happiness.
Why?
Because these things
don't live in the mind.
They live in the heart, but
they are blocked and
inaccessible. How can this
toxic existence be
changed?
It is fixable. The secret is


to develop the courage to
turn away from the outer
self-destructive ways and
begin to follow and open
the heart.
The heart is the "inner
child." It is our original
self. We all start out as
children then add the
adult parts as we grow up.
The supreme secret is to
begin to take care of your
own emotional life first.
There are many blessings
that come from opening
the heart like this.
First, it opens up and
makes available the energy
) See'TUCKER, B7


m A ILIYI ~ T ,l~r


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* .''..


Leavell
From page B5


or that is perfectly
normal, even expected.
In fact, unless your
competence is obvious,
you'd better blow your
own horn or no one will
notice. Your status
depends upon others
noticing your masculine
worth.
Unless you can make
other boys notice, you'll
be on the sidelines, a
nobody, nerd or (hor-
rors), a sissy.
Since men run the
world, this is pretty much
how it works between
countries, too. There's a
good deal of bluffing and
saber rattling, although,
these days, we can't be
too obvious about it.
Sometimes we try to
exclude a pariah nation,
like girls instinctively
would, and sometimes
that works to make them
behave better. I guess we
stole that gambit from
women.
For girls, it is intimacy,
not authority that is the
currency of power.


In their games, everyone
gets a turn and, in many
of them, there are no
winners or losers. They
generally play in smaller
groups, where intimacy is
a more powerful tool.
Boasting is considered
both rude and conceited.
They don't give orders;
they make suggestions.
Rather than "gimme
that" and "get out of here"
girls will say, "Let's do
this" or "How about doing
that?"
It's not that girls don't
exercise power. But when,
they do, it's by controlling
the degree of intimacy,
who is excluded from or
included in the "in-
group."
For boys, it's about who
gives orders and who
takes them. These differ-
ences lead to misunder-
standings later.
When men give their
wives orders, the results
can be surprisingly
unsatisfactory. A man
who, quite naturally,.
crudely tries to express


his competence and
leadership (superiority?)
in a marriage is likely to
find himself cut down a
peg or two. And what is
the usual punishment?
Exclusion, the cold
shoulder (and, by the
way, no nooky either.)
You're not in the "in-
group" in this household.
Of course, the man hates
that and that's why it
works so well, at least for
a while, until he discovers
golf, the joys of working
late or how appreciative
other women can be
when they don't really
know you.

Hugh R. Leavell has been
a marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
County for18 years. He
offers free seminars on
couples communication
and conflict management.
The next one will be Sept.
24 at 4 p.m. in Palm
Beach Gardens. Call him
at (561) 471-0067 or visit
his Web site www.one-
minutetherapist.com.


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AND DON'T FORGET
TO READ YOUR

SlometownNews


JAMES TUCKER
The Spirit Guide


Sponsoredby

HometownNews


Friday, July 6, 2007


RA Palm RPalrh Gardens- North Palm Beach. Singer island(


Hometown News









irF ay, Ju y u, 2.u w.oeonesL~ amBahGrdnNrhPl ecSne sad*B


TV notable to host


charity dinner dance


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Knights
of Columbus, Council No.
13139, recently announced
Tim Luke as honorary
chairman of its Hoedown
Dinner Dance to benefit
the Special Olympics of
Palm Beach County on July
14 at St. Peter Church
Parish Hall in Jupiter.
Mr. Luke, familiar as the
featured appraiser on
HGTV's "Cash in the Attic,"
has participated as an
appraiser on PBS'
"Antiques Roadshow," and
has a weekly column in the
Palm Beach Post.


"As a member of the
Knights of Columbus, our
council is proud to sponsor
this event to raise funds
and awareness for Special
Olympics in Palm Beach
County," said Mr. Luke.
"We hope to make the hoe-
down an annual event."
Guests can enjoy both
square and line dancing,
along with a barbecue buf-
fet provided by Austin's
Smokehouse.
The Knights of Colum-
bus is a national organi-
zation of Catholic men
dedicated to charitable
fundraising, and last year
donated more than $143


million to charities world-
wide.
Special Olympics of
Palm Beach County is
dedicated to empowering
individuals with intellec-
tual disabilities to
become physically fit,
productive and respected
members of society
through sports training
and competition
St. Peter Parish Hall is
located 1701 Indian Creek
Parkway in Jupiter. Tick-
ets are $35 per person.
Please RSVP by July 9.
For more information or
to purchase tickets, call
(561) 966-7019.


Tim Luke, HGTVs'Cash
in the Attic' appraiser,
will act as honorary
chairman of a Special
Olympics benefit in Palm
Beach County.
















Photo courtesy of
Tim Luke


Tucker
From page B6


and light inside the soul.
Your "channel of truth
(spirit)" is now accessible
and flowing.
The visions, inspirations,
fantasies and dreams
sleeping inside the soul
are now awakened. These
are the inner muses who,
love to make you happy.
Let them and your inner
child begin to be less
hungry, scared or sad.
This nurturing begins to
pop new ideas, "ahas" and
inspirations into the
mind.
Now the mind is finding
new happiness and better
ways to live. The new
positive ideas begin to
replace toxic thoughts and
things being fed into the
body.
Give thanks to the
universe. Your life has


been set tree.
Ever-thing isflowing




a ir


again. Your health is
improving. Your mind is
happier.
Love and family relation-
ships strongly improve.
And the greatest is the
gratitude you now feel for
the sanctity of life. Give
thanks every day. The
deep well of abundance
living inside you since
birth has been brought
out and set free.
Take care of your own
and family first. Next, give
back to those who inspired
and encouraged you on
your path. Help them
continue on their way.
Then, teach others ready
to learn the supreme
secret to living a love-
filled, healthy, abundant
and happy life. You can do
it. It's your destiny, cause
and mission. The sweetest
news is that the best is yet
to come.


Soul to soul

Columns online: If you
have been helped by this
column, tell your family and
friends. Find it at myhome-
townnews.net. Click on
"counselors/advisors."
* Other opportunities: I
also do private readings,
home and office parties,
life coaching and inspira-
tional group talks.
* Compilations: Volumes
1, 2 and 3 of Spirit Guide
columns is available. Cost
is $20 each, plus a one-
time priority mail fee of $8
for one or all volumes.
* Reaching out: Call
(772) 334-9487, e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com, or
write James Tucker, 4550
N.E. Indian River Drive,
Jensen Beach, FL 34957.
Cash, checks or credit
cards are accepted for
payment.


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


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. Pa Bc ae No Pm a n


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS


No ." "

A-

H
A
N by Maria &Yanni

'SALON

ON THE SIDE
If you want to know what promises to
be an enduring hairstyle trend, revisit
the 1960s and take a look at Twiggy.
Today, her side-parted style is being
updated in a virtually limitless number
of variations to get an individual look.
While the side part is something that
has long been associated with men's
haircuts, there is nothing at all masculine
about the sexy, side-part styles that
women are currently wearing. The
beauty of this cut is that the length,
shape; and texture can be varied to
create styles that range from punk
to office conservative. In fact, this is a
good style for business women who
want to make deals during the day
and then party at night. The side-
parted style that Twiggy made popular
can be modified to .look great for
day or evening. Update your look with a
new haircut that flatters your facial
construction and fits your lifestyle. At
JONATHAN T' SALON, we are here to
provide extraordinary services to our
clients in a professional and relaxing
environment. Call us at (561) 626-1829
to schedule an appointment. While
you're here, treat yourself to a soothing
pedicure that includes a whirlpool
foot bath, exfoliation, nail care, and nail
polish. We are located at 4517 PGA
Blvd. Business hours are Mon., 10-4;
Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri' and
at., 9-5.
HINT: The key to the side-parted style is
its simplicity, which is complementary to
an active lifestyle.
I------ _


IFA COMPANY
YOU OWN IS IN
THE HEADLINES
ASK YOURSELF IF IT SHOULD
BE IN YOUR PORTFOLIO.
Snap reactions to headlines
areont usually good \ays to plan
for your future. But when a
stock you own is in the news,
you may need advice on
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Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
561-776-8988
Fax 561-776-9688
Toll Free 866-261-0800
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HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


111111 k'f1lii'


YO THACTIVITIeS & SPORTS



Coaches on board with new steroids policy


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

PALM BEACH COUNTY
Reaction to Gov. Charlie
Crist's new bill for steroids
testing for high school ath-
letes has been positive
around the area.
Local coaches seem to
agree with the need for the
testing, although many of
them said it is not a prob-
lem for their own athletes.
"I really don't see it. I
haven't seen it become a
problem with my own
eyes," said Joe Russo, Palm
Beach Gardens High
School baseball coach.
"But as far as deterring
kids from doing this stuff, I
think it's a step in the right
direction."
A new law requires the
Florida High School Ath-
letic Association to set up a
random steroids testing
policy for students who
play baseball and football
and participate in
weightlifting. Under the
law, 1 percent of the ath-
letes in these sports can be
randomly tested in the
state.
This comes after a'
steroids investigation sur-
rounding Jupiter Christian
School recently conclud-
ed.
While the FHSAA didn't
find steroid use at the
school, it did find recruit-
ing violations. The school
came under suspicion
after Joe Raich, vice presi-
dent of the Palm Beach


Rejuvenation Clinic in
Jupiter, was investigated
for illegal distribution of
steroids.
The clinic was raided by
federal authorities in Feb-
ruary and steroids were
found in the desk of Mr.
Raich and Chris Ruh, son
of Jupiter Christian head
wrestling coach Robin
Ruh.
Ruh said he didn't feel
that the recent investiga-
tion into his school had
anything to do with the
new bill.
"I feel like if it did, they
would be testing for
wrestling. I just think this
is something that has been
coming for a while," he
said.
,It may seem surprising
that such a physically
demanding sport, such as
wrestling, isn't included in
the testing policy. What
isn't surprising is baseball's
inclusion. With all of the
steroids controversy sur-
rounding major league
baseball the last three or
four years, it seems the
concern has finally trickled
down to the high school
level.
William T. Dwyer
wrestling coach Ben
Tomes brought up an
interesting point, some-
thing that is still plaguing
major league baseball
today: the use of human
growth hormone, or HGH.
HGH doesn't increase
muscle mass, but allows
the body to heal much


"If it's gonna be a deterrent to young athletes,
then I think it's important. They need to know
the dangers of what they're putting in their
bodies"'

Joe Russo
Palm Beach Gardens High baseball coach


faster.
This means a player has
a much greater chance of
being in the starting line-
up, when he. normally
would be out with an
injury. It also allows an
athlete to work out harder
and longer with less
fatigue.
This is why San Francis-
co Giants slugger Barry
Bonds has been in hot
water for the past four
years. He allegedly
admitted taking HGH to a
federal grand jury.,
While MLB's policy ran-
domly tests players for
steroids, it does not test for
HGH. Like MLB, a high
school student using HGH
and not steroids .will not
test positive. The new bill
only tests for anabolic
steroids, the kind that
build muscle mass.
"I think 10 years ago, it
would have been a great
test," Tomes said.
"But the anabolic stuff
isn't the problem. It's very
easily recognized. You're
not gonna see the kid with
the zitty backs. Kids are
gonna get the new stuff
that gives them the best*


results."
Another area of concern
is where and how high
school students can find
steroids.
Jupiter head football
coach Charlie Persson
warns not to underesti-
mate these kids.
"I could pull somebody
off the street, and they
could tell me where to find
crack in a second. I could
ask somebody in Bangor,
Maine, how to find some-
thing and they'll be able to
find it. If they want it bad
enough, these people are
gonna find it," he said.
All of the aforemen-
tioned coaches seem to be
on board for the new poli-
cy. Even though there's no
guarantee that users will
be weeded out, they all
seem to think it's a step in
the right direction.
"If it's gonna be a deter-
rent to young athletes,
then I think it's important,"
Russo said.
"They need to know the
dangers of what they're
putting in their bodies."

Crocilla@hometown-
newsol.com


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iometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Road to
Recovery program, spon-
sored by the American
Cancer Society, needs


north county volunteers
to drive cancer patients
to and from their treat-
ment locations.
Family and friends may
not always be available to


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assist patients with their
lifesaving schedules.
"If you have a car and
can spare a few weekday
hours, you could be of
great value to a cancer
patient," said Audrey Cri-

ado, volunteer driver for
Road to Recovery. "I have
been a driver for three
months now, and the


feeling that you are able
to help someone in their
battle with cancer is just
overwhelming."

For more information
about how to become a
Road to Recovery driver,
call Rachael at the Ameri-
can Cancer Society office
(561) 366-0013, Ext. 144.


Grant to help


contain exotic tree


abundance


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Northern Palm
Beach County Improvement
District was awarded a
matching grant of up to
$50,000 to control exotic tree
species in the unnamed
slough at the east side of
Northfork Drive, near the


Town of Jupiter.
TheWhispering Trails Mit-
igation Project will remove
the old-world climbing fern
and Brazilian pepper that
dominate the area.
The Public Lands grant
program is funding the
matching grant through the
I See TREES, B11


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Friday, July 6, 2007


B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News








drF uay, July 6, 207 -uuI- ---


LISTEN CAREFULLY, GRASSHOPPER


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Scott Whele, 6, of Palm Beach Gardens, leans over as he listens to karate instructor Manny Ayala go over the fundamen-
tals of karate during a beginner class at the West Jupiter Recreation Center last Thursday.


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Hear ye, hear ye, in
case you have yet
to notice, summer
is here.
By the feel of things
and the look of my
electric bill, we're in for a
hot one.
As a participant, your
main concern when
playing any sport should
be avoiding heat exhaus-
tion, stroke and dehydra-
tion.
Sweating is the most
significant way that the
body cools itself to
maintain a safe and
stable temperature.
In humid climates, our
sweat doesn't evaporate
easily and our bodies
don't cool as efficiently
as possible. We sweat
more and need to con-
sume more fluids to help
our bodies stay cool and
perform at their best.
It's important that you
drink before you're
thirsty.
You'll play much better
when you're not con-
stantly looking for the
next water cooler.
SSports drinks, such as
Gatorade, help replenish
your body with the fluids
and electrolytes it loses
while perspiring. These
drinks are also loaded
with carbohydrates that
provide the energy your
body needs.
Fruits are best for
giving you a boost of
long-lasting energy.
Candy bars provide
quick energy, but their
effects diminish just as
quickly.
Bananas, apples or
peaches are-easy to carry
and eat.
Bananas also help
prevent the buildup of
cramp-causing lactic
acid in the muscles, a
frequent occurrence
during exercise.
The most important
concern for yourself and
your playing partners
should be avoiding heat
exhaustion or, even
worse, heat stroke.
There are many ways to
do that.
Always wear shorts and
light-colored shirts.
It may sound crazy, but
wearing an undershirt
will also help. The under-
shirt helps get perspira-


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

tion away from your
body where it can evapo-
rate more quickly, help-
ing the cooling process.
If you feel too warm at
the turn, stop by the
clubhouse, grab a cold.
drink and soak up the air
conditioning.
While hats are.great for
keeping the sun off your
head and face, they will
make you warmer. Your
body discharges most of
its heat through your
head.
Medical experts state
that as much as 70
percent of your blood is
in your head at any given
time. If your head is hot,
so is the rest of your
body.
Therefore, if your head
is cool, the rest of your
body will be as well.
I like to take my cap off
when I'm riding along in
the cart. The sun isn't
beating down on me and
the breeze created by the
moving cart helps to cool
me.
Some people like to
take along an extra towel
or two. They dampen
these towels at every
water cooler and lay
them across the back of
their necks or over their
heads when not hitting a
shot, or wipe their face
and arms with them in
an effort to keep cool.
If you are taking
medication, your body
may need even more
assistance to keep cool.
Some medications
interfere with sweating,
putting you at a greater
risk of having a life-
threatening heat stroke.
Check with your doctor
to see if your medication
could be putting you at
risk and what measures


you should take to lesson
your chances of heat-
induced illness.
If you begin to feel the
effects of extreme thirst:
nausea, dizziness,
headache, elevated
temperature; if your skin
looks pale, your pupils
appear dilated or your
muscles start to cramp,
there is a good chance
that you are suffering
from heat exhaustion.
The best thing to do is
immediately get to a cool
place and rest.
Replenish your body by
drinking large amounts
of fluids and eating
generously salted foods
to help it return to its
normal balance.
Heat stroke is much
more serious and can
quickly become deadly.
Symptoms of heat
stroke include hot, dry
skin with a grayish tint,
dilated pupils and a body
temperature that may
rise to more than 104
degrees.
Anyone suffering from
heat stroke must be
treated quickly. Immerse
the victim in a cool water
or ice bath and call 911
immediately.


) See STAMMER, B10


. .."



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* Tuna Towers Marlin twers' Half TOu'W
, ,4 ~ ~P -. p-.,. -': :.


For Weekly Local


Sports Coverage,


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~P7~--W~I I ~..L___ ----~P~Y~r~l*-lrr


- ---- A%4 -- ----- ----- ------


Palm Beach Gardens, North Pailm Beach, Singrer Island B9


wwrrw.Hometown NewsO L.com


-I.-fJ .. Ia..l. u in 'In


T-Toos11


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131 u ra,.. sacn. tiaraensc fl*JU t .dI M Dt .... HomltlwF1News


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LISTEN TO

MARTEK TEAM HOUR
LIFE INFORMATION & HUMOR
TUESDAYS 11AM-12PM on WJBW-AM 1000


Cal &Fid utWh Yu Ned-Te ea*Aprach"


Friday, July 6, 2007


Photo courtesy of ABC television
Racing driver Cory LaCosta congratulates Serena Williams in the Fast Cars and Superstars
Celebrity competition.


Tennis ace takes to the race track


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Tennis star Sere-
na Williams added stock
car racing to her sports
resume as part of the June
reality show, "Fast Cars
and Superstars Gillette
Young Guns Celebrity
Race."
The last episode of
seven part series aired on
WPBF-TV 25 last week.
Twelve celebrity driv-
ers, including Ms.
Williams, who lives in
Palm Beach Gardens,
partnered with the
Gillette Young Guns, six


of stock car racing's tal-
ented and popular driv-
ers, to learn what it takes
to win on the racetrack.
In each episode, view-
ers watched celebrities
train with a GYG driver.
The series culminated in
a one-hour finale where
the celebrities were
coached from the pits by
their Gillette Young Guns
instructors, and compet-
ed against each other
-during a time-trial race.
Other celebrity drivers
were singer Jewel, actor
William Shatner, skate-
boarding legend Tony
Hawk, actress Krista


Allen, seven-time World
All-Around Rodeo cham-
pion Ty Murray, former
NBA champion John Sal-
ley, former NFL Super
Bowl champion John
Elway, World Wrestling
Entertainment champion
John Cena, volleyball
great and model Gabrielle
Reece, surfer Laird
Hamilton and former
NFL Super Bowl-winning
head coach Bill Cowher.
Gillette Young Guns
were: Jimiie Johnson,
Ryan Newman, Carl
Edwards, Kasey Kahne,
Kurt Busch and Jamie
McMurray.


Softball
The Florida Lady Gators
softball team, which is
comprised of 14 young
women from Palm Beach,
Broward and St. Lucie
counties, has qualified to
play in the Amateur Soft-
ball Association Gold
National Tournament in
Oklahoma City.
The Gators are one of 64
18U (ages 18 and.under)
teams in the country play-


ing in the tournament.
The team clinched a
spot by winning one of
only two ASA Gold qualify-
ing tournaments in Flori-
da.
The tournament begins
Aug. 5 and the champi-
onship game will be
played Aug. 12.

Baseball
The USA Baseball Junior
Olympics'were held at the


Abacoa fields in Jupiter
last week and 72 18 and
under teams from around
the country entered.
The Palm Beach County
Police Athletic League, or
PAL team, won the tourna-
ment.
From July 17 to 22, the
team will play in the Per-
fect Game USA Wooden
Bat Nationals in Atlanta.
Compiled by sports
writer Kevin Crocilla


Stammer
From page B9


Finally, a step many of
us forget: remember to
put sunscreen on every
exposed body part.
The effects of sunlight
on our skin can be
deadly. Skin cancer is
becoming more preva-
lent with the depletion of
the Earth's protective


ozone layer. A few min-
utes spent putting on
sunscreen could save
your life.
We all want to enjoy
our round and play our
best.
If you're careful and
follow a few tips, you can
make sure that your next


round isn't your last.
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.


The Search For Your

Home Ends Here!


Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


IometownNews Classified


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2575 Lone Pine Rd.
. Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
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www.mcacademy.cc
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l ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!

A If you are having trouble filling your current positions...


Ca ometOnNe is here to helpyou!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


SI~sr~s ~.,efs


--


ai n Palm Roach Carellnr N.rth Palm Beach. Sineer island


Hometown News











rimyb, hiyk lPer


PETS OF -


THE WEEK
-`~ 1-


Photos courtesy of the Animal Rescue League
Onyxisa4yearoldmalepurebredptbulteer. Hiisownersartedtravelingfor
wokandcould noongeraeforhimOnyx isvery mhouseinedand
neutered. ID 1505082
Jeremy is a s n tie-sipen. He is neutere and l boxained. ID
2352037

Adoption feesare$50forcals$75for ki en $75 for dogs and $95 forpuppies.
Fee indudes spay/neuter, nichp, iialvainaton bag offood,and 14-day
dcek-up. Tofind out more about theadoptable pes at PeggyAdams Animal Rescue
League viitthemat3200N. Mary Trail,West Pal Beac, Tuesdaythough
Sunday, 10 a.mt4p.m.Vsitsk whisphborgor call (561) 686-3663 for more
ifonmation


%6w.w ,0


".Copyrighted MaterialI


S-Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
man


Trees
From page B8


Palm Beach County Depart-
ment of Environmental
Resource Management.
"These plant species dis-
place alternative plant com-
munities which native ani-
mal species need to
survive," said Sam Payson,
staff biologist for Northern.
"The removal of the exotic
species will allow for the
native community to re-
establish and support a
greater variety of wildlife.
Helping, return the correct
balance benefits the ecosys-
tem and is an advantage for
everyone."
The exotic species, or nui-
sance plants consist of old-


world climbing fern, Brazil-
ian pepper, downy rose
myrtle, melaleuca, air pota-
to, earleaf acacia and Aus-
tralian pine.
The program provides
matching funds for the
duration of the grant to suc-
cessfully eradicate the
plants, which effectively kill
the natural growth of native
plants.
Work on the project began
in March. Large Brazilian
peppers were cut down,
treated and removed. This
allowed access.to the bulk of
the climbing fern. The entire
project is planned for com-
pletion in July.


lTssiNle

FIND I BU IT SELL IT ALL IN TH$BE HOMEMWM NEWS ~P~S


BY PHONE 1-800-823-0466

St. Lucie County 772-465-5551

BY FAX 772-465-5696/BY EMAIL

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logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


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CELL PHONE $25, Veri-
zon. Samsung, Flip.
Needs charger. Vacuum
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CURIO CABINET: 70
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S1


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


www.Hometown NewsO L.com


adirF Jul 6 2007


I


i











B12 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island.


Hometown News


Friday, July 6, 2007


NEW MOTORIZED OXYGEN USERS: En-
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Local Dealers Available

OPEN HOUSE WWW.CLASSICDRUGS
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PETS -


GOLDEN RETRIEVER
Pups, AKC, home raised,
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I a"F i


LAB PUPS AKC Show
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cert. Yellow. $600
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ADOPTION Give your
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Classified 800-823-0466


DIRECT FREE 4 room
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B B B
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Call Classified
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NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


- EMPLOYMENT


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



BOOKKEEPER Full
time. Knowledge of QUIK-
BOOKS & MS Excel a
must. Must be able to
multi task. Fax request of
compensation & resume
to: 561-744-1945


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

-- I


OFFICE ASST.
Seeking Mature / Re-
tired Person For
Part-Time employment.
Customer service, secre-
tarial, computer skills de-
sired. Salary negotiable,
Call 561-845-7000 or fax
resume to: 561-845-3777




0i
Highlight your
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Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466

-on .7j71m


*FullTime/Part Time
* For memory impaired patients
* Males Encouraged
* Exper. req'd/Excellent Pay!
*$350 SIGN-ON BONUS -

'" " ,S -.
A,.







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

'!f -":jLL'.


DRIVERS LCT WANTS
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PROFESSIONAL BODY-
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NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
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800-823-0466
Affordable &
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ADVERTISING
#1 paper in US. North Pal
Beach County area. Pro-
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base salary+ generous
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Resume to opportunity@
HometownNewsOL.com,
fax 561-575-5474




APPRENTICESHIP
OPENINGS
High school diploma
graduates 17-34. No ex-
perience required. Excel-
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Must relocate at our ex-
pense. For phone inter-
view call 1-800-432-3502.
Mon-Fri, 8-4.


CONSTRUCTION
WORKERS...
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ing/ relocation expenses
1-800-432-3502
Mon-Fri, 8-4

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


LAW ENFORCEMENT
Top training with top
agency. No exp. req'd.
HS grads ages 17-34.
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*i'S..i@.


WE CAN HELP YOU
FINDYOUR PET
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NO EXPERIENCE NO
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No Money Down. Lodg-
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PUNCHOUTICustomer
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START A NEW CA-
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TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
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One Application, Hun-
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MOVIE EXTRAS MOD-
ELS Earn up to $200 per
day. All looks needed.
Work with film/ TV pro-
duction companies. Fee
required. 1-888-726-8935
MOVIE EXTRAS/ Models
People needed to work in
Television and film pro-
duction. Experience not
required. Attend casting
calls immediately. Fee
req'd. Call 888-706-7374


- TRAINING & EDUCATION,


-10 -h-ol


S Please fax your resume and cover letter to
561-575-5474
or e-mail: opportunity@hometownnewsol.com

Siometown News
S E G E oThe? i I I l:.- -i,: fn:, rI r. P[ p .-in I.n i Vi4 41


n -





ADVANCE YOUR LIFE
IN ABOUT A YEAR!
















WE OFFER DYNAMIC

PROGRAMS INCLUDING:


Massage Therapy

Medical Assistant

Medical Coding 85J
Specialist

Practical Nursing

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Technician


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IN A
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466

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- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


L." "_;,_ __ __ ___


GANA 48% Y MASI
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Movie Extras, Actors,
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#500
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800-514-1768

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Reach over
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SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


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RESTAURANT
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Classified 800-823-0466


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als with Integrity Only.
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at www.blindshack.com
THIS IS THE ONE!!



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Call Classified
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$$CASH$$ Immediate
Cash for Structured Set-
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Owe the IRS or State?
Haven't filed tax returns?
Get instant relief. Call
Mike 1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos espanol
STOP FORECLOSURE
If I can't save your home,
I'll bring you current!
Free consultation. No
out of pocket cost!!
(800) 870-8046. habla
espanol. 24/7
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
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www house 1.com
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Loan Modifications, Re-
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STRESSED OUT AND
CONCERNED about
your Future? Buried in
Credit Card Debt? Stop
the harassment! Se Ha-
bla Espanol? Call and get
help now! 800-373-9997


___ __~~~~____~__~


-- ~II


Icsmfiims











www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B13


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


CUSTOM sewing & al-
terations by Martha Any
type ,:f sewing from cloth-
ing to curtains. Over 20
yrs ,~ licensed & bond-
ed 56.1-324-4103


WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: Kawa-
saki Z1-900, KZ-900, KZ
1000, H2-750, H1-500,
S1-250, S2-350, S3-400.
Cash Paid. 800-772-1142
1-310-721-0726

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


ASTHMA / ALLERGIES /

DUST / MOLD?

Needed:10-15 People who
desire immediate relief to
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to buy!

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s5000 OFF

PURCHASE OF UNIT WITH THIS COUPON




* Tile Grout *Carpet Cleaning
Truck Mounted





Sionest &'Reltable Lic & Insured
-- 561-541-6730 -


Licensed Insured







gM-Pro, L QC

of Pa/nl Beach

Landscape Design
Lawn Maintenance
I Mulching & Planting

Gutters & Leaders Repaired
-- -.' ...,. "

A~kp1~oi~ -aflsre-J.-


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



FACIAL PAIN... I suf-
fered for years from Tri-
geminal Neuralgia, facial
pain. I've discovered a
cure and currently have a
patent pending. It's a sim-
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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


HOBE SOUND Beauti-
ful 4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Just
$525,000 Chris Ouillette,
Keyes Co. 772-607-0015





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



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

wil)IRjIIB711:


DAYTONA BEACH
CONDO DEALS! Dear
buyer, this market is for
you! Pre-construction &
existing from $59,000 -
$1,000,000! Call Elaine:
1-800-843-8365 Adams,
Cameron




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

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


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018 / 690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg+
lots of extras, Irg home
w/spa, home for enter-
taining $329,000.
Edgewater-4b/2b/2cg
new kitchen, triple lot,
price reduced, owner
must sell, make offer
$229,000.
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg
1.1 acre lot, family rm/
basement / master suite,
country setting $344,500.

DAYTONA BEACH -
Beachside. 3/2/2, CB,
Split plan, .1g. lot, fenced
yard, kitchen upgrades,
sprinkler sys. w/well.
Many extras. $290,000.
386-615-9924

FORECLOSURE Bar-
gains! Palm Beach
County to Vero Beach. Up
to 50% Below Market.
New Inventory Daily.
Call 561-222-1968
www.accessprop.com

FT. PIERCE Must see
this 2bdrm, 2ba, CBS
home, new roof, fenced
yard. 1272sqft. incl. ad-
joining lot 60x125. Locat-
ed 3221 Mura Drive. Ask-
ing $175,000 Janice Ad-
dison, MJA Realty, Inc.
772-519-4567


N^t!,"l!"|i"


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

ORMOND BEACH- Or-
mond Lakes 42 Timi-
cuan, 3/2 2-cg. Screened
porch, Ig. back yard. Best
buy in Ormond Lakes for
only $269,000.
386-672-5417 / 547-1298

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PALM BAY NE 3/2/2,
attractive home with con-
venient & quiet location,
split plan, shady fenced
yard, a great value at only
$155K call 772-571-9885

PALM CITY: Rare find
gated country clb comm,
3/2/1, CBS, Lg. private
fenced yd, HOA ($225)
incl cable/house & yard
maint. Must See! Only.
$275,000.706-994-4395

PORT ORANGE -
6 Acres. 6600 sq. ft.
6BR/6BA, 2 car garage
plus detached 2-cg. Multi
living rooms, baths and
dens. Large deck, beau-
tiful wooded lot. Off
Spruce Creek Rd. Excel-
lent schools. $850,000.
386-871-7494


PORT 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 3/2/2
with pool great location.
Large screen porch.
100% financing with low
payments $139,900 Call
Pat 772-285-2350 or
Pam 772-285-6558
M & D Realty
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
$159,999 772-232-9308
TEQUESTA Broadview,
2br/2ba Annual Unfurn,
1st floor with ICW view,
55+ $1300/mo Home
Run RE, Barry Coccomo
561-676-8231
VERO LAKE ESTATES -
Over 2000sqft home on 1
acre w/screened in solar
heated pool & hot tub.
Oak hardwood flooring,
tile & carpet. Beautifully
landscaped $299,900
Call Chad Smalley @
Realty King Inc. Call
772-589-3054 or
772-633-4988
W. MELBOURNE, 4BR/2
BA,'04,open plan,1875 sf,
scrn'd patio, carpet/tile,
Gated comm., like new,
many extras. Must seel
$217,900. 321-271-6961




MARGATE, Broward
County, 3/2.5/1 stunning
built in 2005 townhome
for sale $289,900
(negotiable) or for rent
$1500/mo. Call Rosa
772-336-4495 or Jorge
954-290-9693


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
or PGA National Golf 2/2
townhouse in Villas of
Glengary. Tile through-
out. All on one floor.
Screened in patio.
w/jacuzzi. Asking $250K.
Prudential FLA WCI Re-
alty, Elizabeth Morello
561-602-6065

IKDlED
PSL RIVERPLACE 2/2/2
Nature preserve w/sports
park. Beating, 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
ABINGDON, VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy & lake
front, int. roads, $4,500 ac.
Will divide. 828-292-
0365/912-375-6016
ow@owacc.com
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
NORTH CAROLINA!I
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
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 newer
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, WID, parti-
ally furn., oversized scrn
patio, hurricane shutters,
large lot.- Lot rent $260.
$17,000/bo 321-724-6828
Melbourne-must sell!' 2/2
doublewide,55+, glass FL
rm, new carpet, carport,
screened rm, utility room
w/ work area + an attic.
$35k/obo. 321-960-1877
Home Photo: Please See
Ad # 40946 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
MODULAR HOMES
Custom Floor Plans,
Custom quality, turn key
projects. Central or North
Florida. Homes from $65
sq. foot. Call for free bro-
chure.. 866-755-9133;
386-758-9133
PORT ORANGE WILL
HELP WITH CLOSING.
Doublewide mobile home
off Spruce Creek Rd.
High and dry land in-
cluded. 3br/2ba, Addi-
tional 12'x16'
music/computer, or pos-
sible 4th bedroom. No
association fee, nice
neighbors, family park.
Best deal in town. Seller
motivated $125,000.
864-221 -8806,
828- 246-3850,
386-322-9193


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




*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
*GEORGIA*
Washington County. 20
Acres. Dirt road, creek.
1/2 6yr. pine, 1/2 huge
hardwoods. Beautiful!
$70,000 Call Town &
Country Real Estate.
4 7 8 5 5 2 5 6 8 1
www.tandcrealestate.com


AAH! 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
ACREAGE GA 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
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

Call Classified
800-823-0466


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
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATION! Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18:995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing.
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
.tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing from $15,900. Cen-
trally located near Nash-
ville, Knoxville, Chatta-
nooga. 931- 839-2968,
888-939-2968
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


I I I


MHOMESM
"Ife &idd 'Deud "

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

172 663-3318
Se Habla Espaliol

Li ii :Il; ':lfl''i ; li 4i';;ll;H .''


SINCE 1970


www.popcomremoved.com


I-


ri lucly July 0, Avuf


_ ---- -- -- -c~ ------- 111


Am


411,111111 fl 14,717 W =11


Friday I ,ul 20nn7











R1A A* a--I --PCM -Car- nINr mSi se-dN-- --1 ---- si 15 B -e o--


BOONE NC
CABINS FOR SALE
Our company builds,
sells, rents cabins &
works multiple listing.
Many new listings. High
Mountain Properties, LLC
919-770-7651 Robby
919-356-7204 Candace
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
COLORADO MOUN-
TAIN Vacation Home!
Great location, trout fish-
ing onsite, easy access,
cool summer nights
warm sunny days!
httD//homes realtor com/prop
/1067355303

DELAND Secluded,
high & dry all useable 23
acres w/2 homes, barn,
windmill, outbuildings,
fenced, electric & solar
gate opener, lighted
round pen. Surrounded
by Tiger Bay Forestry.
Miles of horseback riding
& hunting. $650,000.
386-738-1004
EAST TENNESSEE
Mnts All wooded build-
ing tract. Excellent
homesite, breathtaking
views $39,900. Financ-
ing Available
330-699-1585.
FANTASTIC HUNTING
(Deer, Elk, Turkey).
Southeastern Kentucky:
Mini Farms, Farms, de-
velopmental, income &
commercial, coal & gas,
river front. We have it or
will find it for you.
www.USGoldRealty.com
1-877-USGOLD1
FLORIDA
AFFORDABLE
"OCEANFRONT"
VACATION HOME
Charming 1BR Suites in
condo-hotel. Own entire
unit starting at $239,900
or only 1/2 (6 mos.
usage) unit si.rtng, at
$134,900.
Secluded, pristine beach
closest to
Disney/Orlando.
Option of hotel renting
unit for you.
www.tuckawayshores.com
Jacqui (321)591-6147;
Jacquim@bellsouth.net


-mi
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 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
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.
Jones County Hunting/
Investment
239ac $5,840/ac
328ac $4,200/ac
Houston County 125ac
- $5,950/ac
Putnam County Ap-
proved for 5ac-15ac
priced per tract or 113ac
@ $6,475/ac
478-454-7169

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


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 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
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
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
KENTUCKY
*35acs. waterfront,
Beautiful Green River.
Trophy deer& turkey
hunting. $99,900.
*10acs. Barn, pond,
$54,900.*1ac. $500/down
$105/mo. *175acs w/new
cabin, creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY -
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
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)


MOUNTAIN MEADOWS
in Ellijay, GA. 3+ Acre
Level Tracks. Mountain
Views and Common Area
on Trout Stream For All
Owners To Enjoy.
$49,000. Fin. Avail.
1-706-636-2040 www.
creeksandmountalns.com

N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900.
Panoramic mountain,
creek, river, waterfall
views, AMENITIES,
Limited availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
N.C. Asheville Area.
Gated Community sur-
rounded by Pisgah Na-
tional Forest! In historic
Hotsprings. Clubhouse,
hiking trails, waterfall!
1-6 acre Homesites
$70K to $225K.
1-877-477-3473
www.FireflyMountain.com
N.C. GREAT
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
SSwain County, no
overcrowding! 86%
Federal land. LONG
CREEK PRESERVE -
ready to build land
parcels. Creek front &
views available now.
Starting $49,900.
828-488-7515
Owner Financing Avail.
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.
WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


N.C. LAND Beautiful 4+
acre lot in Statesville.
Wooded, nice creek, new
driveway. Low taxes. Free
brochures. Countrytyme
704-483-1457
NC LAND:
43acs. Near Raleigh.
Mile-long huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites total,
deer, ducks, fish,
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI Pics:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
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 Owner
Must sell Log Cabin 1288
sq ft on 1.48 acres. Stun-
ning views, level, private.
Easy to finish, $89,900,
more lad avail.
828-286-1666 ext 5444.
NC SMOKY MOUN-
TAINS Grand Opening!
Waterfront lots on pre-
mier trout fishing and raft-
ing river. Heavily stocked.
Also private ridgetop
tracts bordering US For-
est Service. Best views in
the Smokies!
1-866-295-1246.
NORTH CAROLINA -
New mountain log cabin
shell on a 1 acre site
$99,900. Paved &
utilities, 2-8ac. homesites
w/fabulous views!!
$29,900 to $89,900.
828-247-9966
North Carolina, Lot 17
Spring Mountain, 100
mile panoramic views,
over 3000 ft. elevations,
continental divide, gated
community. Blue Ridge
Parkway, near N. Wilkes-
boro (28659);
www 1herrillfaw com,
Sherrill Faw, Broker:
336-957-7600


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


NORTH CAROLINAI!
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
NORTH CAROLINA:
Cool Mountain Air, Views
& Stream, Homes, Cab-
ins & Acreage. FREE
Brochure 1-800-642-5333
Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree St. Murphy,NC
28906 realtyofmurphy.corn
NORTH GEORGIA Mtns
Georgia Prime real es-
tate. Your mountain spe-
cialist. Call for log cabins,
creek, river, lakefront
lots, acreage. Call for
free brochure or informa-
tion about any listings.
1-877-632-1192 www.
georgiaprime.com
SC ACREAGE 5 acres,
ready to build on. Beau-
tiful Lake Marion area.
Dblewide MH allowed.
Eill perk new survey, no
impact fee. Low taxes
and insurance, $39,900
with E-Z financing.
803-473-7125
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 Moutain 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


SOUTH CAROLINA
5 acres. Lake Marion
area. By owner. Beautiful
building site less than 4
miles to lake. Near
Manning S.C. $39,900.
E-Z terms.
Owner financing.
803-473-7125
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
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
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.cumberlandviews.com
TENNESSEE: 22 Acres-
2BR Home, Creek, Pas-
ture $89,900, 1 Acre
overlooking TN River -
3BR, 2B Home, 3 Car
Garage $235,000, 10
Acres 3BR D/W Home
$49,900. New Horizon
Realty 1-731-213-0308
www.newhorizonrealtytn.com

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


SOUTH CAROLINA 5
acres. Lake Marion area.
by owner. Beautiful build-
ing site less than 4 miles
to lake. Near Manning.
S.C. $39,900. E-Z terms.
Owner financing.
1-803-473-7125
TIMBERLAND SALE
GA, NC, SC & VA. Riv-
ers, Creeks, Rolling Hills,
Level; Bottom Land,
Hardwood, Pine, Great
Hunting. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com
UPSTATE NY 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
LAS VEGAS: Time
Share Polo Towers. Last
week of July, 1/1 suite.
Sleeps up to 8, $8500.
Also available for rent.
561-622-4616
ST. MAARTEN Towers
at Mullet Bay, 2 weeks,
#33 and #34, in August,
$15,000 for both weeks.
Photos available. Call
.321-726-8081
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


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






TALLAHASSEE
Investment property
$138,000! 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-
comel Call Kyle at
321-749-9453


ZW****n ** ***

ANGELO
BUYS HOUSES
Cash any condition.
Handyman, fire dam-
aged, distressed, va-
cant or occupied. Any-
where in FL! 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).


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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

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


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

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


865i.
Ofice/roesioa


NORTH PALM BEACH
East of US1. Ibr/lba new
paint, central air, shutters,
pool. Year lease $875
FIL/S. SEC $200.
561-627-1731
NORTH PALM Beach:
Ibedroom/lbath, 55+
community, waterfront,
available immediately
$650/mo 561-676-1898
NPB WATERFRONT
condo 1/1 1st fi. includes
water & cable. 1 yr lease
$875/mo + $875 security
$100 app fee. No pets.
Own/agent 561-626-8244


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Area. No. Lake
Blvd & US 1. 2-1 water-
front, renovated, quiet
nbrhd. From $900. Others
from $750. FLS + Good
Crdt. 561-845-6320


RENT OW
SINGER ISLAND Palm
Beach Shores. 1br/lba,
Fully furn, tennis access,
100 yards to beach. Wa-
ter & cable incl. No pets.
$825/mo 561-543-9354
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

0 iI=- ] i r


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

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

RIe n. =" gz


PORT SAINT LUCIE: 3/1
carport, W/D, huge yard,
hurr. shutters. New roof.
$875/mo. 561-339-1697
PORT ST. LUCIE: 3/2/1
w/ large fenced backyard,
and community pool, +
clubhouse, $900/nro. &
$900 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

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


KI m ,.,z,


i "Copyrighted Material

SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"-


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




JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center 2br/2ba w/Loft.
vaulted ceilings, 3 balcoL
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
STUART Mariner Vil-
lage Brand New Luxury
3/2.5/1 scrn'd patio,
Stainless steel &'granite
kitchen. Totally upgrad-
ed! New wood blinds. On
preserve, Near beach-
es/golf Comm pool.
$1275/mo. + Sec. Cal
Owner 954-249-6495
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

Classified 800-823-0466


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


IENT NOW
JUPITER 2br/2ba, Very
clean, W/D, good
schools, Near Abacoca,
$1200/month, Pets OK
917-442-3257/561-622-8
940
JUPITER ABACOA FAU'
area. 2-br/1-ba newly
tiled. All appliances,
fenced yard. Great neigh-
borhood. Pets OK with
deposit. $1000/mo + se-
curity. 772-879-4190
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 WOW
HOBESOUND Ridge-
way Doublewide 55+ 2/2
furn. or not. $650/mo.
561-744-7111 / 676-9202
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


JENSEN/RIO AREA:
Store front, 1600 sq ft,
finished, A/C, 2 ba rms,
centrally located, easy
access & fits at least 10
vehicles. $2,000/mo F&L
772-334-9181


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







IENTNOW
JUPITER Available
Immediately. 1,250sqft to
3,400sqft. Call Now For
Incredible Incentives.
772-220-3233
View. photos at:
www.hometownnewsol.n
et (ad# 19151)
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


Vacation &
STravel


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

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


SUMMER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or email
reservations@fosboerentals.
corn. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com

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


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
TRAVEL NOW Pay Lat-
er PVCTravel.com will
finance incredible vaca-
tions from Las Vegas to
Hawaii to Cruises starting
at $18/monthl You're
approved Today No
Credit Checks! Call Now
1-800-901-4951


Boats &
- Watercraft


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




BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the a4t
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. 1-866-780-9041
www.RXAuto.com


BMW 2000 5281, 4 door,
Fully loaded. 55k mi, 6 cd
player. Front & side air
bags. Silver. $15,500
561-627-1731
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

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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

DONATE YOUR CAR...
To The Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing And
Tax Deductible.
1 -800-835-937.2
www.cfoa.org


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


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


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

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
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.

AAAAAA

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


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

AAAAAA

GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
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.
DOCKAGE NPB ICW
No wake zone. Power
and water. No live
aboard. Up to 36'.
$450/mo 561-622-7614

Call Classified
800-823-0466


SOLDIII -"Fast & Easy"
I sold my bass boat the
first week it appeared in
the Hometown News.
This was so fast & easy, I
will be using it again! -
P.B. (Palm Bay)
WELLCRAFT 22' 2000
Hardtop, walk-around,
5.7L Mere cruiser, I/O,
300hrs, New custom can-
vas, vacu-flush head, Fu-
runo chart plotter, Prof
maintained, Immaculate!
$22,000 Slip may be
avail. 386-451-0038


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 O

also 8,400 sq. ft. available









, -TRANSPORTATION


~~I


-;T,:~;~~?r~t;~:~2?3~ --- -I


B14 Plm Beach Gardens.P North Palm Beach, Singer island


I


Hometown News


Friday, July 6, 2007




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