Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00028
 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 13, 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: VID00028
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text




SINGER


-, I -1-r - 121



IF A-


Vol. 4, No. 15


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, July 13, 2007


Weekend

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This Week





A Ni ." IN




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Index
Business A7
Calendar BI
Classified B10
Crossword B9
Dining Guide .:...................... B2
Horoscopes BI
Pets of the Week ...................A4
Police Reports .................... A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Library


hosts


'Potter'


events

BY ELAINE JAHNSEN
Special to Homeown News
NORTH PALM
BEACH July is a very
important month for
Harry Potter fans and
for the North Palm
Beach Public Library.
Between the release
of the fifth movie in the
Harry Potter series, the
seventh and final
installment of the book
series and Harry and
author J.K. Rowling's
birthdays, the library
has a calendar full of
events to celebrate the
Harry Potter phenome-
non.
On July 22, the day
after the bookstore
release of the long-
awaited final book in
the series, "Harry Pot-
ter and the Deathly
Hallows," the library
will have it available for
check-out, as well.
"Because there's so
much going on
between the movie and
the book, and usually
they're not put out in
the same month, we've
ordered six copies of
the book as well as a
book on CD, so we have
enough to accommo-
date a lot of our
patrons," said Mary
Ann Caruso, children's
services manager for
the library. "There's a
lot going on with it."
The library isn't hold-
ing a "big countdown"
for the book release,
like many, bookstores
nationwide will,
because "most people
want to purchase the
book right at mid-
night," and add it to
their collection, said
Ms. Caruso.,
However, the library
has "always had a
tremendous amount of
things going on for
Harry Potter," such as
holding a birthday
bash for Harry and Ms.
Rowling.
"We like to celebrate
Rowling and Harry Pot-
ter's birthdays July 31.
The kids come in cos-
tume, and we have a
full program for them,"
said Ms. Caruso.
The party will
include a makeshift
game of "Quidditch," a
sport played by wizards
on broomsticks in the
popular books, con-

) See LIBRARY, A5


Maintenance worker


charged with rape, assault


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- At a quiet North Palm
Beach apartment com-
plex, a maintenance work-
er broke into a woman's
apartment and repeatedly
raped and tortured her
while terrorizing her with
a machete.
"It occurred July 1, early
in the morning, around
2:30 a.m.," said Chief Steve
Canfield of the North Palm
Beach Police Department.
"She was accosted, kid-
napped, raped, robbed
and terrorized for a several
hours."
The woman lived at
Sanctuary Cove, an apart-


m e nt
complex
on Pros-
perity t y M
Road in .

Beach.
Manage-
ment
there did Bobby
not return Broomfield
repeated
phone
calls.
"One of the reasons I
moved out is they were not
screening the people who
moved in. Who knows if
they screened the mainte-
nance?" said Kay
Bloomquist, a former resi-
dent of Sanctuary Cove.


"As a single woman, I felt
uncomfortable, and I
changed the locks myself;
I didn't know if I was sup-
posed to ... but I did."
The woman, whose
identity has not been
released and which Home-
tojwn News will not pub-
lish, due to the nature of
the attack, told police that
prior to the attack, she
heard keys turning the
lock to the door of her
apartment and her dog
growling.
Moments later Bobby
Broomfield, a mainte-
nance worker who had
been in her apartment
repairing the air condi-


) See RAPE, A3


STEP BY STEP


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Jennifer Lambert, 12, performs during the 'Dance Dance Revolution' video game
dance contest at the North'County Public Library in Palm Beach Gardens last Friday.
See story in Week in Review on page A3.


Organizing in the 21st century


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Good intentions
do not actions make, can
safely be affirmed as a
running theme when it
comes to individuals
struggling with organizing
their lives.
Members of the Nation-
al Association for Profes-
sional Organizers were on
hand at "organize your
home," a free public event
that took place July 1 at
the North County Region-
al Library in Palm Beach
Gardens.
A packed audience lis-
tened to Laura Johnston
and Lisa Klein dispense
advice on how to have an


organized
work-
place,
home life
and ulti-
mately,
m o r e
effective
t i m e
manage-
ment. "We
help peo-
ple recap-
ture time,


.


.,.




Laura
Johnston


reclaim wasted space and
actually give them
momentum to get things'
done, instead of putting it
off," said Ms. Klein, owner
Inspired Organization.
Ms. Klein, a member of
the National Association
of Professional Organiz-
ers, and a working moth-


er, special-
izes in
organizing
the home
for stay-at-
home
moms and.
profe s-
sionalsnt
who need
their office Lisa Klein
space reor-
ganized.
Ms. Johnston, also a
professional organizer,
working mother and
owner of Cleardesk Orga-
nizing, specializes in
time -management,
home-office/businesses,
among other things.
Both shared the princi-
ple ideas behind being
organized, efficient, pre-


pared and dependable.
"One of the reasons I got
into organizing was when
I worked in New York City
for Bloomberg News (air-
ing on the USA network),
as a television producer,"
said Ms. Johnston. "We
had so much information
when working on a proj-
ect that had to be kept for
a long period of time. This
created a paper mess and
disorganization."
Things as simple as
going through a file and
taking out the pertinent
information, such as
name, number, e-mail
and where to retrieve the
information again, can
cut down mounds of

I See ORGANIZING, A4


Planned


burns


are 'eco


friendly'

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Palm Beach
County Department of
Environmental Resources
Management will conduct
a burn of 15 acres of the
Frenchman's Reserve For-
est Natural area in Palm
Beach Gardens sometime
in the next few months.
This will affect areas on
the west side of French-
man's Reserve and on the
south side by the Cabana
Colony Canal.
"These fires are pre-
scribed for many rea-
sons," said Fire Chief
Peter Bergel of the city's
fire rescue department. "It
ultimately cleans up the
undergrowth and all the
dead tree branches. This -
area specifically, is suscep-
tible to fires, and because
of the dry season, it was
recommended."
Even though there has
been an abundance of
rain over the last few
weeks, 2007, on record,
has been one of the driest
in years.
In April 2007 brush fires
burned 11,721 acres in
Palm Beach County, and
half that in the first four
months of 2006.
"This year has been
worse in wildfires or
brush fires than normal,"
said Mike Lisiecki, senior
forest ranger. "End of sea-
son we start getting rains
and then lightning from
thunderstorms. Luckily
we've had enough mois-
ture fall and enough rains
that have helped."
The exact day for the
burn has not yet been
established because of the
delicate situation of fire
and weather. The target
window of time is
between June 25 and Dec.
21. The blaze will be ignit-
ed in the morning hours
and completed within
four to six hours, if there
are no complications.
"They are looking for
the perfect day when
everything is right," said
Mr. Lisiecki. "They're
looking for certain wind-
speeds, proper disper-
sion. There might be only
one or two days in that
whole time frame they
find the appropriate, per-
fect weather. Safety is
always the No. 1 issue." 1
Prescribed fire is the
correct term, not con-
trolled fire, which many

) See BURNS, A3



Fund to


stabilize

insurance

in works

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
Weather catastrophes
across the country have
wreaked havoc on more
than just property.
The insurance industry
has been bent to the break-
ing point in many commu-
nities. So, a system to stabi-
lize it is under discussion.
"There is a need for a


) See FUND, A7


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Honolulu

Marathon

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


PALM BEACH COUNTY
- For only the second time
in 15 years, the Palm Beach
Area Chapter of "Team in
Training" will send
marathoners to the Honolu-
lu event.
The Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society is looking for
people who are interested in
taking on this challenge.
This event includes a
four-month training pro-
gram and travel to the 35th
annual Honolulu Marathon
on Dec. 9. People of all fit-
ness abilities are welcome,
including first-time run-
ners.
Participants will be part of
the national Team In Train-
ing, the Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society's signature
national fundraising pro-
gram.
Funds raised are used to
finance lifesaving leukemia
research and provide finan-
cial assistance for local
patients. Each member of
the team also participates in
honor of a patient who is
battling leukemia or a relat-
ed illness.
Team In Training will
begin recruiting in July for
the Honolulu Marathon, as
well as the Walt Disney
World Marathon Weekend
and PE Chang's Rock'n' Roll
Marathon later in the year.
The Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society is a national,
not-for-profit voluntary
health agency dedicated to
finding cures for leukemia,
lymphoma, myeloma and
Hodgkin's disease.
To learn more about Team
In Training, call the
Leukemia and Lymphoma
Society at (561) 775-9954 or
(888) 478-8550 or visit the
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Burns
From page Al
still use, said Scott
Peterich, a wildfire miti-
gation specialist.
"Florida ecologically
was designed to burn,
and without burning,
long-term problems
develop, said Mr.
Peterich. "It promotes the
health of the forest and
gets rid of duff (pine-nee-
dles and debris) build up,
which after burning turns
into fertilizer. This
changes the PH of the
soil."
Prescribed fires came
under fire many decades
ago when people were
unaware of the ecological
reasons for and benefits
of it.
"You have a habitat
that lives in the forest and
fires are actually wonder-
ful," said Peterich. "No
animals can live in there


with so much duff and
build up and won't go in
it either. The deer and
other animals can't for-
age, and they are losing a
major portion of their
habitat."
Fires would happen
naturally without the
interference of mankind.
Unfortunately, it
becomes a safety issue
when it happens next to a
subdivision, he said. With
a forest that is unman-
aged, a wild fire will
become destructive.
Picking the right time
of year for fires is impor-
tant for a number of rea-
sons.
"We want to know that
the soil moisture is up
and there is a likely
chance of good rains to
help extinguish the fire,"
said Mr. Peterich. "It's
also good when humidity
is up, so it does not race
away from us."
The cost of prescribed


fires range in the area of
$15,000 and on an aver-
age year the Division of
Forestry will issue
113,000 authorizations
allowing people and
agencies to prescribe
burn land, officials said.
A prescribed fire is
fought with bulldozers
.unless uncontained. The
bulldozers drive through
the woods and cut what
they call fire lines or plow
lines, generally, a line
around the fire.
"The tractor digs down
and cuts a trail through
the woods. This creates a
circle, the main purpose
to contain the fire," said
Mr. Lisiecki.
Embers that jump over
the fire line can cause a
breach in the line, which
is why optimal condi-
tions are necessary and
other safety precautions
are taken, such as provid-
ing access for fire trucks.
and fresh water.


Wild fires, on the other
hand, are fought using
specialty helicopters and
a fleet of airplanes for
detecting fires and com-
piling intelligence, the
Division of Forestry Web
site says.
The Frenchman's For-
est Natural Area will most
likely be burned next
month, according to
Palm Beach County Envi-
ronmental Resources
Management officials.
The burn will create
some respiratory condi-
tions for those with asth-
ma, bronchitis or emphy-
sema. A notification.list is
available by calling (561)
233-2496.
"The most important
thing for the community
to know with prescribed
fires is the smoke, and if
they have respiratory
problems," said Mr.
Peterich. "If it lies down
and gets thick then peo-
ple can be sensitive to it."


Rape
From page Al


tioner, accosted her and
grabbed her dog, wrapping
it in a sheet to quiet it, a
police report said.
After the initial attack,
the man raped and sexual-
ly battered the victim until
he removed her from that
location to a series of oth-
ers.
Mr. Broomfield tied the
victim with zip ties and
moved her from her apart-
ment to a car. She was able
to break free, but he
attacked her in the bushes
and muffled her screams,
police confirmed.
"It's really important to
be vigilant for neighbors,"
said Chief Canfield. "A
woman said that she heard
a woman screaming and
didn't call us. People call us
for everything from fire-
works to parking, but
someone was heard
screaming and no one
called."
He added that the police
would rather be called out
a hundred times instead of
missing something as hor-
rific as this.
Police confirmed that
after being forced into the


car, Mr. Broomfield took
the victim to a vacant
apartment and raped her.
He then forced her back
into another car where he
proceeded to take her to
several ATMs where he
forced her to withdraw a
total of $600.
"He showed pictures of
his children and came up
with a story of a sick moth-
er," said Chief Canfied. "We
are told he tried to estab-
lish a relationship with her
after all the evil things he
did to her."
Eventually, Mr. Broom-
field took her back to her
apartment and brutally
raped and groped her all
the while threatening her
with a machete, police
said.
"He threatened her con-
tinually through the night
with the machete and told
her if she told, he would
come back and shoot her,"
said Chief Canfield.
The management has
taken some measures to
deal with this situation,
according to police.
'A crime prevention offi-
cer has already 'met with


them and they are offering
to change anyone's lock,"
said Chief Canfield. 'Also, a
safety prevention class was
scheduled for July 10 for
the residents."
The North Palm Beach
Police Department offers
crime prevention to any
residential community
and offers classes. They
provide personal safety
tips, crime prevention and
Neighborhood Watch pro-
grams.
A neighborhood where
people are alert to the
potential of crime and will-
ing to lookout for one
another is the goal, said
Officer Angela Williams for
the North Palm Beach
Police Department.
"Crimes are less likely to
occur in a neighborhood
that protects each other,"
she said.
Another factor police say
is alarming is the instant
access employees have to
apartments. Police suggest
that management enable
its tenants by providing an
interior locking devise.
"If you are home, you
should be able to engage in


a locking devise that you
can lock from the interior,
where no one can get in
from the outside," said,
Chief Canfield.
Mr. Broomfield, 25, was
arrested and charged with
charged with sexual bat-
tery with a weapon, kid-
napping with bodily harm,
burglary, robbery with a
weapon and larceny. At
press time, he remained
held with bond in the Palm
Beach County jail.
"He has a past record
with one arrest in the state
of Georgia for family vio-
lence, but the charges were
dropped in 2005," said
Chief Canfield.
The main goal of the
police department now is
to compile the case infor-
mation and provide it to
the State Attorney's Office.
The department must sub-
mit its' case within 21 days.
"I have a wife and
daughter and when a man
does something like this, it
is just terrible to think
about," said Chief Can-
field. "Physically she will
heal bult emotionally I can't
say."


WEEK IN

.7


Pool event on Fourth a success

Many Fourth of July evening activities throughout North-
ern Palm Beach County didn't happen because of menacing
storms and threatening sounds.
But this year's "Dive into the Fourth," event at Palm Beach
Gardens Aquatic Complex, 4404 Bums Road, offered the
public a fun place to cool off Wednesday afternoon in the
more than 90-degree temperatures.
"The fact that it was earlier in the day made it a success,"
said Ann Schilling, resource manager for Palm Beach Gar-
dens. "It's a specialized community event and a good alter-
ative to evening fireworks."
Weather did somewhat affect the event, which ran from
noon to 4 p.m. It was cut 15 minutes short due to the storms
rolling in.
However, in the previous three hours and 45 minutes kids,
parents and neighbors enjoyed their day off around the pool
with games, music and entertainment.
"It's a great place for the family to be.We had a rubber duck
contest down the pool, hoola-hoop contest,- a disc jockey
playing all day, and prizes for all," said Khristy Wolnewitz,
special events coordinator for Palm Beach Gardens. "This
year was absolutely a success."

Construction forces closure

A portion of Burns Road was closed from June 4 to July 10
due to major sewer reconstruction. Riverside Drive at the
intersection of Burs Road to the south intersection of Pearl
Street will be under repair. City of Palm Beach Garderis offi-
cials asked the public to take alternate routes or stay away
from the particular area to avoid congestion.
For more information go to www.pgfl.com.

New take on an old idea

The "sock hops," a 1950s term coined from the days when
kids removed their shoes to dance, typically to spare the floor
from scuffs, has been modernized into an interactive tech-
nology based style of dance competition.
A teen dance contest, for children ages 12 and up, took
place Friday, July 6, at the North County Palm Beach Gardens
Library. 0
The premise: for kids to out dance each other while step-
ping on an interactive video game, PlayStation's "Dance
Dance Revolu ion."
DDR, originally introduced in Japanese video arcades, is
played on a dance pad with four arrow panels, or buttons.
The player uses his or her feet to press the panels in response
to arrows that appear on the screen in front of him or her.
The arrows are synchronized to the beat of the music, and
players compete based on their coordination, agility and tal-
ent to position their steps correspondingly.
"These kids can probably dance the thread off the carpets
here," said Ana Wharton, library assistant. "Several of these
kids are like experts."
The event had a good turnout, and everyone enjoyed the
music, snacks and prizes. Each child walked away with
something.
Even though technology has paved the way for this new
dance craze, the competition and exercise aspect remain the
same.
"It's a high level of excitement with the music and the
movement," said Ms. Wharton. "We have to limit it to a little
over an hour because the kids do get exhausted and well...
this is a library!"


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Organizing
From page Al


paper, said Ms. Johnston.
Four pounds of trash per
day is the amount of solid
waste produced by every
man, woman and child in
the United States on a daily
basis. Forty percent of that
number is paper and card-
board, according to the
National Consortium for
Environmental Education.
"Call and cancel unwant-
ed subscriptions and ask
them to not sell your name
to other companies," said
Ms. Klein.
Not only does this save
time, it also is helpful for
the environment and pro-
tection against identity
theft.
"It's a situation that has
gotten worse because of
the information age,'" said
Ms. Johnston. "When we
got computers, we thought
that would be the end of
paper...but they came with
printers."
The latest trend for pro-
fessional organizers is the
transition to home offices
and businesses and the
conversion from paper to
electronic systems.
Overflowing e-mails and
poorly labeled filing sys-
tems are what most people
struggle with, according to
the Web site Officiency.
Here are some tips from
the site for keeping an effi-
cient electronic system:
E-mail boxes should
only contain mail that
needs a quick response
(everything else should be
filed). Set up individual
folders for those you com-
municate with often.
Create specific folders
for projects or special
events, as well as a pending
file folder, with high and
low priorities.
In an e-mail subject
line, don't use words such
as "update" or "hello" as
these are ambiguous. It is
better to add clear and spe-
cific information so it's eas-
ier to decipher it later.
"It can be daunting to
get organized. We recom-
mend setting aside a two-
to three-hour block of
time. Start on a small
manageable project in a
manageable place that


doesn't have a lot of senti-
mental attachments such
as photos and memories,
that can leave you linger-
ing for hours," said Ms.
Klein.
Also, start the organiz-
ing process by recogniz-
ing what is important and
prioritizing it, she said.
Set short- and long-
term goals and re-visit
them daily. Manage time
wisely by putting the
most important goal of
the day first. Form good
habits and break bad
ones, such as procrastina-
tion and leaving piles of
paperwork around. Once
opened, paper should
flow to its destination.
These basic principles
of organizing should
allow individuals to un-
clutter their lives, not
only physically but men-
tally.
"There are two types of
disorganized," said Ms.
Johnston. "The chronical-
ly disorganized or the sit-
uationally disorganized."
People who have down-
graded their homes, got-
ten married, lost loved
ones, changed careers or
started a in-home busi-
ness, are all examples of
situationally disorganized
said Ms. Johnston.,
"I come across a lot of
clients who have had a
change in situation and
it's not that the person is
unorganized, it's just that
a hurdle has been put in
front them that they need
to figure out how to get
around."
With home businesses
and hectic schedules
growing, the market for
professional organizers is
becoming more popular.
"This was an excellent
turn out for our work-
shop," said Ms. Klein. "We
had over 60 people and are
offering two more classes
in September.
"I've noticed people are
very anxious for any type
of information that can
make life easier," she said.
For more information on
upcoming classes, call the
North County Regional
Library at (561) 626-6133.


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Identifying marks: Missing left finger; scars
S.. .." on left arm and shoulder
Last known address: 6th Street, Jupiter
Occupation: Dishwasher

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Name: Samuel Vanmeter
S'' Description: age: 57: race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet 11 inches; weight:10O pounds;
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i ome1tow News


Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
Maria Galiano, 42, 9816
Honeysuckle Ave., Palm
Beach Gardens, was
arrested June 29 and
charged with larceny and
three counts of fraud.
*Patrick Hanson, 40,
2478 Hypoluxo Road, Lake
Worth, was arrested June
29 and charged with pos-
session of heroin with
intent to sell, possession
and/or use or narcotic
equipment to transport
drugs and failure to
appear for a previous mis-
demeanor offense.
*David May, 45, 10088
Dasheen Ave., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested
June 30 and charged with
larceny and failure to
appear for a previous mis-
demeanor offense.
Gordon Ripma, 19, 142
West Pine Hill Trail,
Tequesta, was arrested July
1 and charged with battery
on a law enforcement offi-
cer, resisting an officer
with violence, obstructing
police, possession of
cocaine and possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment.
*Adrian Odoms, 26, 806
9th St., Apt. 19, Riviera
Beach, was arrested July 2
and charged with four
counts of fraud, violating a-
previous probation and
failure to appear for a pre-
vious misdemeanor
offense.


Library
From page Al
tests and other fun
events..
Youhg Harry Potter fans
seem to enjoy these
events just as much as the
books themselves.
"One child who has
very light blond hair dyed
his hair black for a Harry
Potter program," and


t-r


(800) 458-TIPS


Jesus Boneta, 25, 1460.
Northwest 3rd St., Boyn-;
ton Beach, was arrested
July 4 and charged with.
grand theft.
oKateDavidson, 19, 4863
Via Palm Lakes, Apt. 802,
West Palm Beach, was
arrested July 5 and
charged with larceny, pos-
session of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription, possession of
heroin and possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment.

North Palm Beach
Police Department
*Kristen Dimartino, 27,
3406 Waterlily Court, Apt.
106, Palm Beach Gardens,
was arrested June 29 and
charged with possession of
cocaine, possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment and driving'
under the influence of
drugs or alcohol..
*Bobby Broomfield, 25,
1196 West 38th St:, Riviera
Beach, was arrested July 1


came dressed with a cape
and lightening bolt drawn
on his forehead, said Ms.
Caruso.
Copies of the book will
be available for a 28-day
checkout for children and
a seven-day checkout for
adults, said Ms. Caruso.
Other libraries in the


,and charged with sexual
'assault with-a weapon on a
victim 12 years of age or
older, felony kidnapping,
armed conveyance burgla-
ry, robbery with a weapon,
larceny and kidnapping
with inflicted bodily harm
or having terrorized the
victim.
*Ricardo Stafford, 30,
1116 7th St., West Palm
Beach, was arrested July 2
and charged with
unarmed conveyance bur-
glary, larceny and resisting
or obstructing a law
enforcement officer with-
out violence.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
*Chris Bishock, .36,
1011022 N. 159th Court,
Jupiter, was arrested July 1
and charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion and possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment.


area will also have copies
of the book available for
checkout.
For more information
on the book release or
other Harry Potter events,
call the North Palm Beach
Public Library at (561)
841-3383.


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TELL 'EM You
READ IT IN THE HometownNews


PO "IJ'C REPC -7








:~b '(~


FRIDAY, JULY 13, 2007 *


Rants *


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Cover up? Wait a minute

I'm writing about the rant in the July 6 issue by the
woman who wrote about "cover up" for women in
church.
I believe she has a very religious spirit and a very
self-righteous mind and heart. It seems to me that she
wants everyone to do what she believes and do what
she wants. What if someone has blue hair?
A well-known woman minister I heard on the radio,
said people are petrified to be Christians because they
feel they are going to be bored with life.
That's because of people like this woman, who say
you have to dress this way or that.
She has a religious spirit and ought to think about
what's going on in her heart.

Cut taxes? Control expenses

In your article on tax reform (June 29) someone said
they guessed they would have to make cutbacks.
Well, you know what? It didn't have to come to this, if
fiscal responsibility had been a standard practice. It
isn't just about cutting taxes, it's about controlling
expenses.
Instead of the "costs are increasing, we need more
money" mentality there needs to be a cost control
mentality. Every budget meeting in every agency
should begin with "how can we control expenses?"
Probably everybody understands small continuous
increases, but when we reach thepoint where we have
surpluses and large increases continue, we have the
present situation. Protest. Remember, "all good things
must come to and end."
If you would like to see some non-essential use of
your taxes, watch the Palm Beach County Board of
County Commissioners meeting on channel 20. You
will see the parade of people representing various and
assorted agencies and organizations asking for their
cut of discretionary funds. One board member even
suggested that some of them be made earmarks and
entitlements so they don't have to ask every year.
Now it's fine for the taxpayers' representatives to be
free spending with the public largesse when all is well
for everyone concerned, but when costs get out of
hand, it's time to tighten the belt.

Just want to live the dream

Sure, it's called "enough of immigration." Sure, there
is a lot to say about immigration, but why can't we see
the bright side of things illegal people have done to
survive in this country?
Many have come here to live the American dream.
Many have given up everything to come here and
work.
.We are not criminals. We are here to do the best we
can, just like Americans.
When will this nightmare come to an end? I guess
whefi we all see the good things in life.
I know people want to get rid of us. But I say we must
stay and work and succeed in America.

Driver license problem

I'd like to complain about driver licenses.
They are broken down into six-year periods. It is
very unfair. On one occasion, I was sent away from my
waterfront home to stay in NewYork while a storm was
raging here. I drove to NewYork.
While I was there, my driver license expired on my
birthday.
On the way back, I tried to stop to have my license
extended, which I have done in the past, but all of the
motor vehicle bureaus had been closed because of the
storms.
When I reached my home, the motor vehicle bureau
there was closed, too. Therefore, I could not extend my
license.
My license was suspended, illegally, for no reason,
through no.fault of my own.
I realize that a license to drive is a privilege. I have
been driving for 80 years, and have never had any
trouble having my license extended because my
record was always accident free.
All of a sudden, I am left here without a license.
I reapplied for my license when the motor vehicle
bureau was reopened.
They have changed their policy in some way or
another. My age is being used against me to try not to
renew my license, which is unfair and illegal. It
oppresses me terribly.
This is something which is entirely unfair and
unjust.


I am living alone in my destroyed home; destroyed in
the hurricane. I am now confined to my home without a
license. I find it a lot of trouble continuing to live here,
feed myself, go to church and go to the library. This
handicaps me very badly.
I think there is something wrong with a system that
takes away one's privilege to drive, and proceeds to
handicap them.

There is no problem with immigrants

In regard to the ranter who regrets seeing all of the
churlish letters from people with dubious superiority,
you sound like one of those pseudo intellectuals who do
not live in the real World.
True, the Scotch, Irish, Germans and Italians immigrat-
ed to this great country, but they did this legally.
They were documented and checked to see if they were
bringing in contagious diseases.
They didn't demand free housing, free food stamps,
free medical and so on.
Most Americans have no problem with immigrants.
It is the word "illegal" in front of the word immigrants
that bothers them.

Is this the direction you want to go?

I would like to ask moderate Republicans to look at
what their administration is doing, and in what direction
this country is going.
I would like them to think if this is where their heart
really lies, with the Republican Party.
If it isn't, the Democrats will welcome you with open
arms, as well as independence.
We are asking people to look into their hearts, not to
look to Washington, but into their own hearts, and ask
themselves if this is really the direction in which they
want their country to go.
If not, please join us, the Democrats, since we want to
take back America.

Put the fence up

Michael Chertoff of Homeland Security, where's our
fence? We Americans want illegal immigrants out and a
fence put up.
Just look at what is going on in Glasgow, Scotland. Do
you want it to start happening here?
SPut the fence up.

Not everyone is an immigrant

This is in response to an item regarding the bad mix for
the U.S. melting pot.
I truthfully take offense when people write in and say,
'All United States citizens are a product of immigration."
I know for a fact that my husband and I are not prod-
ucts of immigration.
Not all United States citizens are a product of immigra-
tion.
My husband's grandmother was a full-blooded Chero-
kee Indian. My grandmother was a full-blooded Chero-
kee Indian. Both of our grandparents married Indians.
Believe it or not, we did not have immigration in our
family.
Please, please do not assume that all United Stated citi-
zens are a product of immigration.
I take a real offense to that.
Incidentally, my husband is a three-generation Floridi-
an, born and raised right here on the East Coast.


America is my 'house'

Some people have trouble seeing how personal it is for
those who care about our country to have its border raped
more than a million times a year.
So this will break it down from the national level to a
smaller level to better understand.


Let's say I break into your house. Let's say that when you
discover me in your house, you insist that I leave. But I say,
"I've made all the beds, washed the dishes, did the laundry
and swept the floors. I've done all the things you don't like
to do."
I'm hard working and honest, except for when I broke
into your house.
According to the protesters, not only must you let me
stay, you must add me to your family's insurance plan, edu-
cate my kids, and provide other benefits to me and my
family. My husband will do your yard work because he, too,
is hard working and honest, except for that breaking in
part.
If you try to call the police or force me out, I will call my
friends who will picket your house carrying signs that pro-
claim my right to be there.
It's only fair, after all, because you have a nicer house
than I do, and I'm just trying to better myself.
I'm hard working and honest, um, except for well, you
know.
And what a deal it is for me. I live in your house, con-
tributing only a fraction of the cost of my keep and there is
nothing you can do about it without being accused of self-
ishness, racism, prejudice and being an anti-housebreaker.
Oh yeah, and I want you to learn my language so you can
communicate with me, and if you have things in your
house without my language, well, you're a dirty racist and
me and my friends and signs will come picket outside your
door denouncing you for being so terrible.
America is my big house, so illegals, get the hell out of my
living room.
If you want to be here so badly, ring the doorbell (apply
for citizenship) and get permission (visas and citizenship,
for those confused) first.

Money for fireworks

I read in the papers this week about how the communi-
ties along the coast of Florida were worried about how
they were going to get enough money to have their fire-
works displays.
I don't know why they just don't cut the displays in half.
Instead of $10,000, why don't they spend $5,000 and just
have a smaller display?
I remember years ago when I would take my son to the
fireworks, he would fall asleep before it was over anyway.
It seems like it was always a little too long for the kids.
People would wait for the big finale, and the kids would
already be asleep, or starting to get cranky.
Just do half as much.People will enjoy it just as much.

Not all prices that go up will go down

We've all complained about the gas prices, but now
they have come down a bit, and it is not quite so bad.
But how about the grocery prices? They have gone up,
and they haven't come back down.
Today when I shopped, things that were $1.99 are now
$2.39.
The things that were $1.79 are now $1.99. Everything
seems to jump from 15 cents to 20 cents, not 5 cents or 10
cents.
I don't know what we are going to do about it, but it just
keeps going up.
The only thing I saw in the whole store that did not go
up was bananas, at 49 cents a pound.
I just don't understand it. It is getting to be too much.
Even the paper goods are up. Things that were $1.99
are now $2.39.
I certainly didn't have much pleasure shopping today.

Maybe she should be quiet

I was just watching Hillary Clinton on television. She
was bashing the president because he made the pardon
of Mr. (Scooter) Libby.
SI'd like for her to remember that while she was "co-
president," a pardon was issued to (fugitive) Marc Rich.
I do believe that she ought to keep her big mouth shut.
I say that because Mrs. Clinton has too many ghosts and
skeletons in her closet.
Let he who is without sin cast the first stone.


Siometown 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
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


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


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


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Classified Advertising Director
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A TRUE FRIEND OF JUPITER BEACH


K.


*'*: ;;s:'


Your home is still


a valuable asset


Hobie Hiler/ staff photographer
Tamara Brown of Palm Beach Gardens picks up trash along Jupiter Beach last Saturday, as part of the Friends of
Jupiter Beach cleanup crew.

Fund
From page Al


national catastrophe fund;"
said Congressman Tim
Mahoney, D-Palm Beach
Gardens. "North America is
an area prone to having
severe natural disasters,
although not frequent.
What happens as a result
has created an instability in
the market place."
This is evident in the
numbers of people who
cannot afford homeowners
insurance.
Rep. Mahoney, along with
Rep. Ron Klein, D-Boca
Raton, have teamed up to
create a proposal for a new
national catastrophe fund,
which will ultimately pro-
vide federal loans for any
state. "There are basically
two components," said Rep.
Mahoney. "A federally
administered catastrophic
insurance bond fund and a-
direct federal loan plan."
In the proposed plan a
catastrophic insurance
bond fund would be creat-
ed.
The federal government
would sell bonds to private
investors, which would sup-


ply an additional revenue
stream. Sort of like back up
insurance for insurance,
Rep. Mahoney said.
The second part of the
plan, a direct federal loan
program, would allow states
to get federal loan money
from the government. Any
state would be eligible to
apply for this direct loan but
eligibility standards are yet
to be determined.
Homeowners would con-
tinue to purchase private
insurance, but the insur-
ance companies would now
have a backup.
"To have a successful pro-
gram you must first address
the financial viability in the
insurance marketplace,"
said Rep. Mahoney. "People
in Florida and California do
have a personal responsibil-
ity to mitigate their homes."
Some responsibility
would fall on the shoulders
of those living in what are
considered "catastrophic
.states," though. .
Floridians would pay a bit
more for insurance com-
pared with non-catastroph-


ic states, however, the rates
will be significantly less
than current rates.
"We've seen the market
and it's not working and we
continue to have prob-
lems," said Mahoney. "With
floods, earthquakes, hurri-
canes, tsunamis and fires,
this is a national problem
not just a Florida problem."
The plan's purpose, Rep.
Mahoney said, is to. spread
the responsibility out
throughout the states and
give Floridians a more bal-
anced insurance system.
"In a 12-month period, if
two major storms hit in one
hurricane season, the cost is
said to be around $70 mil-
lion," he said. 'At present,
we only have $13 million to
draw from. Insurance com-
panies can't afford to take
that burden."
The government would
be responsible for packag-
ing and issuing the bonds to
provide high-level insur-
ance coverage for the:state-
sponsored funds.
Proponents of the plan
want to move quickly and


get the support of the gov-
ernment and residents.
"The bill is now being
drafted and in three to four
weeks, a copy of he bill will
be considered," said Rep.
Mahoney. "We are moving
at a very fast pace for Con-
gress."
At a meeting in Washing-
ton, D.C., Mayor Joe Russo
of Palm Beach Gardens
spoke with both Congress-
men Klein and Mahoney
about this new national
insurance plan and also
needed reimbursement for
the city.
"There's a better chance
now to have to have a
national catastrophe fund
than before," said Mayor
Russo. "Floridians have
been dealing with this, and
now it looks like everyone
nationally has to deal with
these types of disasters as
well."
In Palm Beach Gardens,
debris removal that cost the
city $1 million has not yet
been reimbursed for huni-


) See FUND, A8


WAile today's home
values are appre-
dating at a slower
rate, your home is still your
best resource for realizing
your financial dreams.
Here are some examples
of how you can put the
equity in your home to
work to your advantage:
Paying off debt: High-
interest credit card debt
and unsecured loans
wreak havoc on finances. A
home equity loan can be
the ticket to consolidating
debt, reducing fees, lower-
ing payments and retiring
the debt sooner. Your inter-
est may even be tax
deductible. Ask your tax
advisor.
Improving your home:
With increased property
taxes, home renovations
and additions can be a less
expensive alternative to
moving. :,Improvements
such as a remodeled
kitchen, additional bath-
room or swimming pool,
add to your enjoyment of
your home now and its
resale value.
Financing education:
The U.S. ,Census Bureau
reports that, on average,
college graduates earn
twice as much as high-
school graduates, making a
college education one of
the best investments you
can make. A home equity
loan is one of the most
affordable ways around to
finance that education.
Remember: Hurricane
season is upon us. Borrow-
ing against your home's
equity to prepare your
home for the upcoming
storm season is a wise
choice.
To protect yourself and
your home, educate your-
self before you choose your
loan. Visit the Web site
www.federalreserve.gov/pu
bs/HomeLine for valuable
free information to help


Jeff Atwater
President, Riverside Bank

you determine the best
home equity product for
your situation.
Home equity line of cred-
it: This pay-as-you-go
option lets you "borrow"
cash as you need it, up to a
preset limit. During the
draw period, you only pay
interest on the portion of
the equity line you have
used. The rates are usually
variable, changing with an
index rate, such as the
prime rate, but are typically
lower than credit cards or
other installment loans.
You'll also want to find
out how long your draw
period lasts, and what hap-
pens to any outstanding
balance when the draw
period ends.
You may also have the
option to lower your mini-
mum monthly payment
with interest-only pay-
ments during the draw
period.This can be a good
choice if your income
varies from month to
month. Be aware though,
you'll have to discipline
yourself to make payments
on the principal on your
own, or face paying the
entire amount when the
loan matures.
) See ATWATER, A8


.1- .

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I.lp.n Jlu J dli. all n App!i...bile ni-rre i r.re ii i vary depending on your credit qualifications. A. iul ;'?10' ul'u',i :',, -to-value (LIV) home equity
,ian nr I1i ] rl;r i ii[ r;in i r'e ,. r'!,.-'. ,, I na 4p '' : .I'- ;,: ,ir :ii' n.i ] li8 ~1 r.,,ll i r n,,: n' APR reflects 6.92% interest rate, amount
financed of $50,000,30 days to first payment, BillPayer2000 debited from a Fiffh l, rJ tI .I Iih, . a .I .. i I I. .. I, I i I. li( for
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4110 PGA Blvd., PB Gardens
561.630.0722


Fund
From page A7
canes Jeanne and Francis.
The federal government
did reimburse for debris
removal caused by Hurri-
caneWilma.
Statewide, $386 million
was doled out, including
$32.6 million for District
16, which encompasses
Palm Beach County.
"In the case ofWilma, we
went back to Congressman
Klein and requested an
exemption be made to the
current law and Palm
Beach County got a relief of


about $28 million," said
Rep. Mahoney.
He has also been work-
ing with Martin County
officials to get necessary
funds for reimbursement
there, and added he would
work tirelessly as an advo-
cate to make sure Palm
Beach Gardens gets the
money it deserves.
"We are talking with the
congressman and will have
future meetings on our
reimbursement, said
Mayor Russo. "I believe
they will work hard for
Palm Beach Gardens and
on this new national cata-
strophic fund."


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Atwater
From page A7
Home equity loan:
With a home equity loan,
you'll receive one lump
sum and start making
payments immediately
on the entire amount. If
you choose a fixed rate
loan, you'll know in
advance what your pay-
ments will be for the
term of the loan. Or, you
can choose a variable
rate loan with a lower ini-
tial rate; just be sure you
know how often your
lender can adjust the rate
over the term of the loan.
Beware of loans offer-
ing extremely low pay-
ments or interest rates.
The terms that make the
loan affordable now may
be short-term incentives
that will be quickly
replaced by higher inter-
est rates and payments.
Be sure to ask about pre-
payment penalties and
other costs for obtaining
credit.
Whichever option you
choose, be sure to ask
your bank about auto-
matic payments. You
may qualify for a lower
interest rate and protect
yourself from missed
payments and late fees.
Remember, with smart
borrowing, the equity in
your home can pave the
way to your dreams.
This article was submit-
ted by Jeff Atwatei; presi-
dent of Riverside Bank in
Palm Beach County.


Bank


names


newVP

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


NORTH
PALM
BEACH -
Banking
veteran
Liza Sulli-
van was
promoted
to senior
vice presi-
dent of 1st
United
Bank, a


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press release said.
Ms. Sullivan has held
management positions
with Barnett, Sun Trust,
Wachovia and Washing-
ton Mutual financial
institutions. She received
her bachelor's degree in
finance from Florida
State University. In her
expanded role, Ms. Sulli-
van will have responsi-
bility for the bank's credit
underwriting and credit
services departments.
1st United Bank has
grown to include its cor-
porate headquarters and
banking center in Boca
Raton, as well as banking
centers in Fort Laud-
erdale, Cooper City,
downtown West Palm
Beach, North Palm Beach
and Palm Beach. It offers
a complete range of
banking, ,lending,
deposit and cash man-
agement services at its
banking centers.
For more information,
call (561) 362-3400 or
visit www.lstunited-
bankfl.com.



Keypost


filled at


Gardens


Medical

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Nancy
Blaszkowski has been
named compliance officer
for Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center.
With more than 15 years'
experience in healthcare,
ranging from bedside
nursing, care planning
and auditing to compli-
ance, Ms. Blaszkowski
brings a breadth of knowl-
edge to PBGMC, a press
release said.
Prior to joining the hos-
pital, she served as a
supervising compliance
specialist for ProMedica
Health System, an inte-
grated healthcare delivery
system based in Toledo,
Ohio.
She holds a master's of
business administration
degree with emphasis in
healthcare from the Uni-
versity of Findlay in Ohio
and a bachelor's degree in
nursing from Lourdes Col-
lege in Sylvania, Ohio.
Ms. Blaszkowski is a reg-
istered nurse licensed in
Ohio and Michigan. She is
also a member of the Insti-
tute of Internal Auditors,
the Health Care Compli-
ance Association and
holds a certification in
healthcare compliance.
Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center, located at
3360 Burns Road in Palm
Beach Gardens, is a 199-
bed acute-care medical
and surgical facility serv-
ing the health care needs
of Northern Palm Beach
County and the Treasure
Coast for more than 38
years.
For more information
about PBGMC or for physi-
cian referral, call (561)625-
5070 or visit the Web site at
www.pbgmc.com.










Always get promises in writing


any readers of
this column call
me for advice
and to tell me horror
stories about their
dealing with unethical
car dealers.
Of course, it would be
much better had these
readers called me before
they bought the car.
This is my 60th column
for Hometown News and
I have given advice on a
variety of subjects that
should make your car
buying or servicing
experience safer and
more pleasant.
There is one piece of
advice, which, if strictly
followed, would elimi-
nate more than 90
percent of the problems
car buyers have with car
dealers. That advice is,
"always insist that all
promises and commit-
ments made by the car
salesperson or sales
manager are put in
writing."
The written commit-
ments should be signed
by both you and the sales
person/manager and you
should retain a copy.
These are just some
examples of promises
made by sales people and
sales managers that were
not kept:
Sign the contract, drive
the.car home, and if you
change your mind within
three days, you can bring
the car back and we will
refund all of'your money.
(When the customer
brought the car back, the
salesman claimed he
never said any such
thing)
After signing a 36-
month lease, the sales-
man assured this cus-
tomer that if she got tired
of this car in less than 36
months, she could just
bring it back anytime. (Of
course the leasing com-
pany didn't agree with
the salesman on this).
A customer was prom-
ised she would be able to
get free loaner cars
anytime she brought her
car in for service. (The
service department
didn't know anything
about this. They don't
offer free loaners).
The business manager
told the customer that

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On Cars


the warranty/extended
service contract he was
selling her covered 100
percent of anything that
went wrong with her car.
(When she came in for a
brake job, the service
manager showed her the
fine print in the warranty
contract that said main-
tenance items were not
covered).
The salesman told the
customer not to trade his
car in on the new car
because he owed more
on the car than it was
worth. He told him to let
the bank take his old car
back and because he was
making his payments on
time on the new car it
wouldn't harm his credit
rating. (I don't think this
requires any explana-
tion).
Customers are prom-
ised that they can bring
their cars back after they
buy themand have CD
players, leather, running
boards, floor mats and
other accessories
installed as part of the
deal. When they come
back, none of the man-
agers knows about this
and the salesman can't
be found or doesn't
"remember."
I could list dozens
more of these anecdotes.
You have very little
chance when it's your
word against the sales-
man or sales manager.
You have even less
chance if it's two against
one.
Do not be timid about
asking that everything
promised to you is put in
writing. If the salesman
objects to this or hesi-
tates, you have to ask
yourself why?
Another reason for


having all promises
committed to writing is
that the salesman or
sales manager may not
work at that dealership
when you come back to
collect on his promise.
He may have been
sincere, but now he's
gone. Will his replace-
ment believe you?
It's a good idea to carry
a note pad with you
when you are negotiating
to buy a car.
I wrote a previous
column entitled "Never
Go Car Shopping Alone."
When you have an ally
with you, she/he can take
notes while you are
negotiating. Also, if you
do forget to commit a
promise to writing, your
credibility is enhanced
when it's two against one


instead of "he said/she
said."
When signing the final
documents, you have
your complete set of
notes detailing promises,

assurances and commit-
ments by the salesman.
Then, all you have to do
is have these signed'by
both parties and be sure
that you get a copy.
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.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474,fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoy-
ota.com.


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,:j lDesormirer-C arwriqlt
Puic-L--ornl A so.:LaTIC-on

Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Elder Law
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Estate Planning
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Real Estate Closings
Condo/Homeowners Association Law
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Calendar


or to sign up on line, visit
www.hobesound.org.


*Summer sizzler fishing tourna-
ment: Scales open from noon to 4 SUNDAY, JULY 15
p.m. at Blowing Rocks Marina in '
Tequesta. Sponsored by the Hobe
Sound Chamber of Commerce. *Sunday movie matinee: Kolya;
Captain's meeting July 13, 6 p.m. 1;30 p.m. A bachelor with a get-
at Harry and the Natives Restau- .rich-quick scheme is surprised
rant in Hobe Sound. For more when it backfires and leaves him
information, call (561) 546-4724 with a pint-sized new roommate.


(Syndicated News) There are over
460,000 people selling houses across the
country. But many would argue that there's
just one team selling a lifestyle. That team is
Adam and Handsome (http://adamand-
handsome.com). Adam Raizin may be a
realtor, but he's also a preservationist and
dog lover, so much so that his partner is a
chocolate lab named Handsome.
For years, Adam has been rising to the top
as the go-to guy for anyone interested in
homes in Lake Worth, Fla., located in Palm
Beach County. He's known for being some-
one that cares about the community and
about preserving the homes in it.
"Adam introduced me to how charming
Lake Worth can be, and I was sold," explains
Jenny Benzie. "Within a few short months, I
was the proud owner of a beautifully refur-
bished home that impresses my family and
friends."


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In Czech with English subtitles.
(105 min. PG-13) Preregister at
the North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 18

*Introductory Internet: 2:30 p.m.
Learn about the World Wide Web,


She's not alone. The charm and affordabili-
ty of Lake Worth and Adam's refurbished cot-
tages have been catching on in a big way.
The city, with a population of around 36,000,
is located just miles from Palm Beach, and
bills itself as the place where the tropics
begin. Along with an average high tempera-
ture of 75 degrees during their coldest
month, and being close to West Palm, Fort
Lauderdale and Miami, the city has lot to
offer residents and those with vacation
homes.
"First, I fell in love with the house, an'd then
I fell in love with Adam for making my dream
come true. No one could have taken more
care and shown more love and respect for
this little historic house than Adam," shares
Stella Shughart of Lake Worth. "Adam's
knowledge of the house, the town, and real
estate kept me sane through the long days
till my closing. He is my hero."


SATURDAY, JULY 14


Internet service providers and e-
mail. No previous experience nec-
essary. (90 min. adult) Preregister
at the North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens.
*Sandhill Crane Access Park:
11:30 a.m. 'ribbon cutting ceremo-
ny and opening. Activities include
kayaking, boating, fishing and
wildlife observation. Located off
PGA Boulevard West past Mirasol.
Land was donated by Florida
Power and Light. Funded by Palm
Beach Gardens and a grant from
the Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection. For more
information, call (561) 630-1100.

SATURDAY, JULY 21

* Family day at Jonathan Dickin-
son 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; 1to 2:30 p.m.
Hike along Wilson Creek Trail to
find evidence of wildlife. Register
two days prior at (561) 745-5551.

SUNDAY, JULY 22

*Dog days of summer open
house: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dogs
and owners are welcome to a
party with activities and benefits
for all, including games, a best-
dressed contest, low cost vaccina-
tions and groomers and vets on
hand for consultation. Adoptions


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at its Bluffs location, 4300 U.S.
Highway 1 in Jupiter. For informa-
tion, call (561) 746-2123.

ONGOING EVENTS

*Area on Aging foster grandpar-
ent program: Seeking seniors,
ages 60 and older, to volunteer at
local elementary schools 20 hours
per week. Volunteers work one-
on-one with children in a class-
room setting to improve reading
skills and language development.
Stipend included for those who
qualify. Free training provided.
Call (561) 684-5885 or (800) 773-
1895.
*Blowing Rocks Preserve: 574
S. Beach Road, Jupiter. Board-
walk and education center, butter-
fly garden, native plant nursery,
dune trail and rock formations.
Guided walks through Blowing
Rocks Preserve, 11 a.m.-noon
Sunday. Cost is $3, free for chil-
dren younger than 12, $1 for
Nature Conservancy members.
Volunteers needed to work in
the visitor kiosk on the beach side
of The Nature Conservancy's
Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration Work-
day, 9 a.m. -noon Thursdays
through Saturdays, Volunteers will
help plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites through-
out the preserve. Call (561) 744-
6668.
*Busch Wildlife Sanctuary: Free


*Unused eyeglasses needed for
people of the Third World: Vari-
ous drop-off locations offered by
the Jupiter Tequesta Juno Beach
Lions Club. Call Bob Hall at (561)
743-4674.
*Yoga on the beach: 9 a.m. each
Saturday at Marcinski Road
Beach, Jupiter. Fee $7. Call Carol
at (561) 743-0469.


-Lake Worth

One of Florida Hidden Treasures


wildlife programs with staff: Feed-
ing the alligators, Mon. 4 p.m.
Meet birds of prey, Thurs. 12:30
p.m.. View native snakes, Fri. 2
p.m. Pre-register for Night walks
on the first and third Fri. of each
month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fees $4 to
$6. The sanctuary is on the
grounds of the Loxahatchee River
District, 2500 Jupiter Park Drive.
For more information, call (561)
575-3399.
*Creating opportunities, adven-
ture sports for teens: The Town
of Jupiter Parks and Recreation
offers the following activities for
teens on Friday nights during the
school year:
Terrific night for teens for mid-
dle school age kids at the Jupiter
Community Center gym 6 p.m. 9
p.m.; the cost is $1 per child and
pizza is available for $1 per slice.
High school hoops, 6:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. at the multi-purpose
gym; admission is free and pizza
is available. (561) 741-2400, (561)
741-2328.
* El Sol, Jupiter's neighborhood
resource center: Day workers for
hire for lawn care, landscaping,
general labor, housecleaning, fur-
niture moving and. more. Open
Mon-Sat. 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7
a.m. to noon. Volunteers needed
to assist with scheduling at 106
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
intersection of Marcinski and
Route A1A. Stop by at 8 a.m. to
geta nametag and assignment of
a specific area to clean. Following
the cleanup at 9:30 a.m., break-
fast 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. Bicy-
cle 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. For information, call
(561) 3660.
*John D. MacArthur Beach State
Park:
Daily nature walks and tours:
Daily at 10 a.m. Join one of the
staff naturalists for a one-mile
nature walk through John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park's
four distinct habitats, and learn
about park ecology and history.
Walk is' free with park admission
of $4 per carload and reservations
are not required. Nature tour rides
are available for those unable to
walk; reservations are required
and should be made one week in
advance. For information, call the
Nature Center at (561) 624-6952
Guided kayak tours: once daily
at high tide, two hours. .This
ranger-led program provides an
informative exploration of the
estuary, Lake Worth Lagoon, and
Munyon Island. Stop by the
ranger station, located at the
park's entrance for daily tour
times. Times vary, depending on
tide. Call (561) 624-6950 for
more details. Single kaiak-$20
and double kayak $35. Tours are
on first come, first served basis.
The Park is open daily from 8
a.m. to sunset and is located at
the north end of Singer Island on
Route A1A in North Palm Beach.
The Friends of John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park is
the not-for-profit organization
sponsoring these events. The
Friends are dedicated to the
preservation and enhancement of
the Park and provide environmen-
tal education to children and
adults alike. If you would like more
information or would like to
become a Friend you can get
more information inside the
Nature Center or contact us at
John D. MacArthur Beach State
Park by calling at (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 admission.
*Locks of Love: Needs volun-
teers to assist with data entry,
thank you notes and processing
donations at the Lake Worth head-
quarters. Call (561) 963-1677 or
visit the Web site www.Lock-
sofLove.org
*Kosher caffeine radio show:
noon, sponsored by Chabad of
Palm Beach on radio WBZT 1230
AM and Web site www.wbzt.com
*Loggerhead Marinelife Center:
Sea turtle rescue center in Log-
gerhead Park, Highway 1 in Juno
Beach. For more information, call
(561)627-8280.
*Marine environmental aware-
ness exhibit: The Perry Institute
for Marine Science is hosting an
underwater photography 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. Admission is free.
(561) 741-0192 ext. 117.
*Our Sister's Place: Donations
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 sup-
port victims of domestic violence.
Call (561) 744-6997.
*Palm Beach County Division of
Senior Services: Needs volun-
teers to assist senior citizens in
the Jupiter/Tequesta area one
hour per week. Jobs include adult
day care helpers and friendly visi-
tors. Call Dottie Little at (561) 355-
4683.


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Gender differences



in everyday talk


Because men and
women use language
in different ways, they
sometimes misunderstand
each other without realizing
it.
One way this happens is
when a woman, doing what
comes naturally to her,
invites her male partner to
make a connection with her,
to engage in a dialog
designed to elucidate their
respective positions on a
particular topic and arrive at
consensus.
He hears it as simply a
request for information.
She asks, "Would you like
to go to a movie?"
He answers, "No," and
without another word, goes
out to mow the lawn.
For him, the conversation
is over and complete. She
asked his opinion and he
told her the truth. But she
feels she's been left hanging.
She meant for him to
understand that she wanted
to go, but she opened in a
way that showed respect for
his opinion. He responded
in a way that felt to her he
had no regard for hers.
Later, he's surprised and
perturbed to find that she's
angry, once again.
"If you wanted to go to a
movie, why didn't you just,
say so?" he asks. The logic of
his question seems unas-
sailable to him. "I would
have gone. The lawn could
have waited."
"If you cared what I
wanted, you would have
asked," she responds,
equally certain of the logic
of her argument. She feels
excluded from his plans. He
feels wrongly accused for
ruining her day. Both are
frustrated. And they don't
feel close that evening.
She made a move for
consensus and connection,
according to her female
instinct. He countered with
an expression ofindepend-
ence and the preservation of
his status as an individual
decision maker. It was
unconscious, totally in line
with his male tendency, to
make unilateral choices.


"




i\ i'



HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


It's just another day in
paradise, another skirmish
in the on-going battle of the
sexes.
A man wants to get a few
things done, feel accom-
plishment, have some fun,
relax and maybe get lucky
tonight, if we're not too
tired. A woman wants to be
half of a partnership, feel
attended, get her "emotional
needs" met, and be seen as
nurturing and charming.
(Well, that's my best guess,
anyway I'm not a woman.)
Is it any wonder we misun-
derstand each other all the
time?
Too bad we aren't better
listeners.
If we could drop our egos
for a few minutes and really
hear each other (assuming
there's anyone talking) we
might really be able to get
closer to the goal we set out
to reach: a successful
(satisfying) love. All that's
required is total receptivity.
We saywe love each other.
You'd think receptivity
wouldn't be that much of a
stretch. But it surely is.We
just don't have that habit, by
and large. Even those who
know how to listen accu-
rately often don't use their
ability. They're just too busy
promoting their own
agenda.
Here's something you can
do to remedy the situation,
if you're so inclined. Next
time your partner talks to
you, try to put your own
thoughts on the back burner
and really listen. Listen to


the deeper level. That's the
emotional level. That's
where intimacy lives and is
nurtured in a love relation-
ship. '
The idea is to try to put
yourself into your partner's
shoes for a minute, to see
what things look like from
his or her perspective.
Maybe you can guess.
And, as long as you're
correct, there's nothing
wrong with guessing.
Hopefully, it's an educated
guess. After all, you're
supposed to know this
person you're sleeping with.
But the most reliable way to
get the information, you
need to really know your
partner is listening.
But this is not just your
ordinary garden variety
listening. This is wide-
awake, curious, open-'
minded listening is not so
easy to do. It takes practice.
Sure, it's an effort and, yes,
it means your agenda
doesn't come first, for once.
But the payoff is immense.
This is bridge-building
between the genders.
Communion is likely to
follow. You're in this to be
together, right? That means
you have to understand,
trust and respect each other.
Doing this will get you what
you came here for.
It isal about love isn't it?
Loving means caring and
caring means showing you
care. Nothing shows caring
like pure, unadulterated
listening.
Learn to do that well (and
to showyou're doing it) and
you'll be in the top per-
centile of skillful lovers. And,
hey, who wouldn't want to
be married to that?

Hugh R. Leavell has been
a marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
County for 18years. He
offers free seminars on
couples communication
and conflict management.
The nest one will be Sept.
24 at 4 p.m. in PalmBeach
Gardens. Call him at (561)
471-0067 or visit his Web
site, www.oneminutether-
apist.com.


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Screened Bonded Insured
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over 500 offices in North America
www.comfortkeepers.com


1 in 133 people have Celiac Disease

97% Do Not Know

Could this be you?


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Celiac Awareness Day
Saturday, July 14, 2007, Noon to 4:00pm
ilin i- Le.tures and Cooking Classes with:
Vanessa Maltin (12-1pm)
r.Tca D)irector of Ourreach & Programming and Author of "Beyond Rice Cakes"
Rene Os"-i-d I 2 nll ')
'R.N.. APHl,Aulhor of"Al].' i 0 ,.i. ..'. l.i- Cuisine"' O
Michelle 1. K.,ni' (2-3pm)
Author .- I i.i .1. I. Coach
Presented by:
JtBitriti Ol i limitedd SesrIinng RSVP
I, E Email: jbcilti'nu ritionismart.conI
-4_4, ,, *, ,- ," or
.'^k $ W 1 In-Stokfe sign up at Weness Wall
4155B Northlake Bl3d., Palm C. ,. h n..irJ, n -. FL 33410 Tel. 561.694.0644
(Just west of 1-95, n..- i :. vA0c Fi rne Wines & ''pv is,)


Call& Fid O yYou eed The eamApproach


4ICi(P~EUE LRS


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


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EARL STEWART

&(TOYOTA


EM ;;,Bi


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee". I


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me I should tell you that I don't profes-
'-' br -me h,)m roii r Ihqn ihiu car 'deler wiho
Iwav .alwvay, perlectl lot Ie pasl t.38 eals
When I look. ai some or my past adJ.erising
.an.3 es iacic I arm rnii-l .lwys proud
EPlI hlate J.:lve a mny cuslomerr.; rhi,'
.:.l'..d Mi, cuI'tomerT vpeltalions level
31t ':dur. aln in.d soprnsTication are much
high. lodei'a 'four cu tarmif.re Jre ro dift:irent-
L.,; rr-mais j re rnad ciic,:irely and withl a
F._- l'.- i"nlnir l.~r i3rd .i iand vour cua lom-
S I -wr. no fr,ing I.'. trll ':u
hrn.. I run ,o'ur business I "MI' cM
iTi 'Sugglie lg a c hanrge [hal
. l i-'r: r.l' v.:u rid .. o r expectant
C IJ- I'1Tl-.I q


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


Virtually every car dealer Ofe Catru
in Florida adda a chart'e to
Ihe price ri cars' he sells a SOphlistiC
deIClr teer ,do tee. daler
;pr,-. tee ranging fr,.m i5cu:0 tnuclh higL
It. nearl, $1 uC, Th.- enlra
,rr'rla is pi'agr.ammrt3 inlo
tour c':impulet IT has .ern made illegal in
iany Slates including Calildrria. but i still
legal in Florirja The reason ,.:-u charge this
L. ,-. 'iiiply o ircrea'se he price rh: ,, :.ar
'J .:.ur pr litl ii' Such n,.anner r hal it ri n;tl,
nib' .lled by ur cuatllomer Tr,; isl ustplain
.;,'rin I ,ued to criarQ,- dealer lee '.495)
and *.hen I .ltpped .:har .ing it a tei years
,.3'. iU 'as a.r, Bul I did ii bl .cause- I could
ni. ln.-.r,,:r i-1 good corajrence, mislead my
.:i.tlomera JiJus becau3'e everybody else
'.'. doing Ihe same tIhng did not make it
r:.-rri


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To find out more about what Earl tt
www.earlstewa
561*844
Earl Stewart Toyota o
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beac
earls9earlstewi


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
oy 3bout I n amo.unl .-.I tr dealer fee, but
my culomers iralized I wvas nowgiving them
a lair shake and quolin.g a c.:,mplete out-the-
door price willth o 'surprises And the word
spread My volume of car sal e began to rise
rapidly Sure I vas making a few hundred
dollars less per car but I was selling a lot
mote C3rs I was 5.a arm t ll Ing cars to many
ofl 'our fo rrmer ustorrnSm.s My bottom line
has irnpr-ovca nr, br-cau.is i I eliminated the
dEaler I:- tlut because I was
toniers' able'' io earn 11e trust of more
.:usiorm.: r: n buying their new
onIs, le'el or ".,en .:',r 'ou can do the
.33m
tionl anid Why am I wilting this letter?
S II1 r, n ,:l oi'" w 10 tell you that
It l)l tire I rhnr. ..t mr,;e'lf as the new
Lsn;rn' irli has 'come to
er todally." .ean up 5:uth Florida". In
tacr I an, vell aware that this
letitr 5s i.? .ome extent, self-
:er..ing Man'y p.c.plc 'ill read this letter and
learrn why t'he, should buy a car from me,
and not you And I am also sware that most
d.lei.r-E who read-i tlhis .all A thci get angry and
ign.r-re It or 0no h aye the urage to follow my
lead bul mayt- '.ju i, ll t.c Ih- exception. If
you have any inieelrst 'rt oloowing my lead,
call me anytime I don I lia.e a secretary and
I don'l screen any ol ,mv phone calls. I would
luo.e- tO clat ith you about thil
Sincerel\.
Earl Ste'.,arl F,irl Str.'wart Toyota
hinks about buying a car, click on
irtoncars.com
4*3461
f North Palm Beach
h Located in Lake Park. Florida &
arttoyota.com


I nmet0wn Nes YOUR LOCAL NEWS & I
nI iuiiuwniiews INFORMATION SOURCE


Earl Slewart says...


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Welcome to the Chamber


Business Showcase Tradeshow

Thursday, July 19,2007 -1:30 to 5:00 p.m.

PGA National Resort, Spa & Golf Club






Featuring local furniture retailers, interior designers and
home electronic solutions with the latest trends and styles
available to consumers.OBBSTCK
IO tNt STkC1I Y-

ARHAUS
FURNITURE

I


EVOLVE Business Showcase Tradeshow
When: Thursday, July 19; 11:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
Where: PGA National Resort, Spa & Golf Course
EVOLVE Leadership Awards Luncheon
When: Thursday, July 19; Registration, 11:30 a.m.; program,
12:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m.
Where: PGA National Resort, Spa & Golf Course
Cost: $50, pre-registered guests only
Program: Chamber recognizes Small Business of the.Year,
Business of the Year, Community Leader of the Year,
YP Supporter of the Year and Chairman' Award of Excellence
Business After Hours
When: Tuesday, July 24; 5-7 p.m.
Where: Arhaus Furniture, "A Taste of Legacy Place"
SCost: Members; $10; future members, $20
U i' -/ W U


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
Marketing and business exposure opportunities -
Advertising discounts with local:media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
Advertising discounts with localmedia
Rewarding community involvement -
Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees


SFore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call Andre Varona at (561) 691-8503.
-lI l. l -l m I --


I I Q E D T P


10800 N. ILITARY T. #1-19 PBG RD PLAZA


S NORTH PALt BEACH COUNTY
-CHAM O CCAMMVR4 E' ,E t ,


The North Palm Beach County C,'mber of Commerce
will present its annual Business S"owcase on Thursday,
July 19 at PGA National Resqt & Spa in Palm Beach
Gardens from 1:30pm 5:00pm: 1ver 100 businesses will
participate throughout the day to promote 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.
This year, the Chamber has added an exciting NEW
FEATURE called the HOME DESIGN SHOWCASE. The
Home Design Showcase will feature the furnishings of
local fine furniture retailers including Robb & Stucky
Interiors, Thomasville Furniture and Arhaus Furniture
along with interior designers and home electronic
solutions with the latest trends and styles available to
consumers. Those in attendance can register to
win several electronics packages courtesy of
Comcast Cable including a flat screen television
and a laptop. For more information, contact the
Chamber at 561.694.2300.




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SC lassiUfied CTIOB

3f FRIDAY, JULY 13 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


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 edgleycremationservices.com


DUi f






FRIDAY, JULY 13

Darwin Leon Art Revolu-
tions: A Neo-Renaissance
Resurrection art exhibition
(continues through Sept. 4. 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday and from 9
a.m..to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays).
The Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, BB Building, Room
113, 3160 PGA Blvd. 7 p.m.
Free. Call (561) 207-5015.
*Southem Exposure acrylic
collages by Judith Rodman
Flescher (continues through
Aug. 29). Open at all perform-
ances and Monday-Friday, 11
a.m.- 4 p.m. The Eissey
Campus Theatre Lobby
Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, 11051 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 207-5905.
*My Little Pony Live! Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. $5-$29. 7
p.m. (also July 14 at 10:30
a.m. and 2 p.m. and July 15 at
2 p.m.). Call (561) 278-7677
or visit www.kravis.org
*Friday night music series
MGB Band, Downtown at the
Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
*Eclipse pop rock, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
*Earthquake Earthquake
Improv at CityPlace, W. Palm
Beach. $29.13 (plus two drink
min.). 8 and 10 p.m. (also
appearing July 14 at 7 and 9
p.m. and July 15 at 8 p.m.).
Call (561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.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 14

* 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
*"Charlotte's Web" children's
film plus animals from Busch
Wildlife Sanctuary. Maltz
.Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. 9
a.m. $3 (children) $5 (adults).
Call (561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
*Concerts on the Green Tom
Can't Stop (classic rock, soul
and funk) 7-10 p.m. Abacoa,
I See OUT, B3


PALM BEACH COUNTY



IININ3 :N77AINIvA INI


Children play atop a snow pile at last year's Winter in July event at the Palm
place this weekend.


Photo courtesy of the Palm Beach Zoo
Beach Zoo. This year's event takes


A 'cool' time to visit the zoo


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
WEST PALM BEACH -
The coolest place to be
this Saturday and Sunday,
July 14 and 15, is the Palm
Beach Zoo as it presents
"Winter in July."
"We will be bringing in
over 20 tons of snow each
day for this event," said


Tequesta resident Garrett
Hambuechen, senior vice
president and chief oper-
ating officer of the zoo.
"We bring in a semi-
truck full of ice and a snow
maker, which makes two
piles of snow; one pile for
the younger and one for
the older children," said
Mr. Hambuechen. "As
most Florida kids rarely, if


ever, see snow, this is a
great opportunity for
them," he said.
Zoo officials expect
about 2,500 people to
attend each day of the fes-
tivities.
In addition to playing in
the snow, there will be
plenty of entertainment
for the children, such as
ice fishing, story telling,


-
.l*~ -I*E


jugglers, arts and crafts,
clowns and a special
appearance by the Snow
Queen.
The children are not the
only ones who get excited
by "Winter in July." The
animals also join in the
fun.
Many of the animals,

) See ZOO, B9


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The Kid from Brooklyn
The Danny Kaye Story
August 3-September 9


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Favorite songs of the period are used to recreate the
highlights of Kaye's career from stage to film to television.
Backed by a four-piece ensemble musical highlights
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k4_2ednesday, July 18
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When visiting New York
: City, one "must do" is a
meal at a famous New
York delicatessen, such as
the Stage Door or
Carnegie on Manhattan's
7th Avenue.
The hustling servers
and shouting cooks
S behind the food cases are
part of the experience,
but it's the huge corned
beef or pastrami on rye
sandwich challenging
you to get your mouth
around it that the sets the
uninitiated gasping.
Then there are the fat,
juicy dill pickles and
hunks of chocolate cake,
6 inches high, glistening
with another inch of dark
frosting, that just dare
you to eat it all. And you
do.
These delis are famous
for great sandwiches and
down-to-earth food, but
gourmet is not a term
that comes to mind.
When two fellows
named Jay, Brown and
. Katzenberg, respectively,
opened their first New
York-style "gourmet" deli
S on Palm Beach in 1981,
they brought that New
York delicatessen con-
cept to Florida.
After 26 years, Toojay's
Original Gourmet Deli is
a Florida institution with
24 restaurants and more
than 1,500 employees.
They raised the bar in
local moderately priced
food with great kosher-
style sandwiches, salads,
chicken soup, cabbage
rolls, breads and
desserts.
Last week, colleague
Linda and I sat down to
sample the fare at the
newest Toojay's; the com-
pany's flagship venue at
Downtown at the Gar-
dens in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
What were we eating,
was our first question.
House specialties,
including potato pan-
cakes with applesauce
and sour cream (delish),
melt in the mouth blintzs
(crepes) stuffed with
sweet cream cheese,
topped with cherries in
fruit sauce and a dollop
of sour cream and cab-
bage rolls, so good that if
I had found this recipe 20
years ago, I'd still have a
husband. Ladies, you.can


order them for take-out.
It's the light sweet/sour
tomato sauce and cab-
bage combination that
goes straight to the heart.
Speaking of comfort
food, we sampled cus-
tomer favorites such as
the chicken pot pie, with
large chunks of white
meat and carrots in a
creamy sauce flavored
with celery and parsley,
topped by puff pastry;
London broil, thin slice
marinated steak with a
hint of teriyaki, served
with fresh green beans
and mashed potatoes
with mushroom gravy;
and chicken Capri, a pic-
cata-style dish of caper
and white wine sauce
with mushrooms over
breast of chicken, served
with roasted new pota-
toes and green beans.
Potatoes are a comfort
food many of us try to
avoid. I believed that and
gave them up of years
until Nathan Pritikin
declared them the perfect
food in his "Pritikin Pro-
gram for Diet and Exer-
cise." (1987)
I've since noticed he
seems to be the only diet
guru who loves the white
tuber, but since it agrees
with my feel-good
instincts, I've adopted his
view.
Toojay's makes excep-
tional potato dishes,
from crisp pancakes to
home and French fries,
new roasted in skins and
mashed. Parsley is a sim-
ple and humble ingredi-


ent that does wonders.
Other not-to-miss
items, beside the corned
beef and pastrami sand-
wiches, are the chicken
soup of memorable fla-
vorings, the chopped
chicken liver (pate), so
good my daughter
ordered it for a birthday
treat; and the classic
Nova salmon on a bagel
with whipped cream
cheese, red onion, toma-
to and romaine.
Then there is the
dessert issue.
Linda brought a selec-
tion of cakes back to our
office for the crew to cri-
tique. They o-o-hed and
a-a-hed over the "killer"
chocolate cake (made
without flour, so it's basi-
cally a dark chocolate
fudge), the "perfectly fla-
vored and textured"
banana dream cake,
combining chocolate and
walnuts, and the choco-
late cheese delight
cheesecake (incredible),
which got the majority
vote.
SI believe Toojay's carrot
cake is the best you'll put
in your mouth and I
judge the Key lime pie on
a par with any you can
devour in the Keys.
It pleases me that I can
nosh my way up U.S.
Highway 1 from Palm
Beach to AVero Beach
(with Melbourne opening
in 2008) and meet some-
one at Toojay's for break-
fast, lunch and dinner.
The good news is that the
food and menus are the


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BY JANET SICHEL
Dining review crew


SEvening :.' V!La Vie n Rose-
Evening. La Vie En Rose


n :ly

. . . . . .: ,-: ~


same at every location.
Because Toojay's hub is
a central commissary and
bakery located in West
Palm Beach, the food
product is dependably
consistent, whether in
Stuart, Jupiter orVero.
The menu is common
to every location, as well
as the glass display cases
of salads, pickles, meats,
entrees, cookies, cakes
and rugalach (those little
bite-size pastries
wrapped around fruit,
chocolate or cinnamon)
all in full view. It's a deli
marketing advantage to
show what you can ordei
while your appetite
grows.
For those looking for
"healthy" options, Too-
jay's offers vegetarian
dishes.
The bakery is a stand
alone destination with 14
desserts ranging from
Napoleans to black and
white cookies and rice
pudding in addition to
what we sampled.
Traditional beverages
along with wine and beer,
are served, plus a New
York deli specialty, old-
fashioned egg creams.
Toojay's' has been win-
ning awards for years and
catering events are a big
part of what they do.
Some say you can eat
something different there
every day of the year, and
some people do. That's
what gourmet home-
style cooking is all about.

Toojay's delis are open
daily from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
in most locations.

Palm Beach Gardens
Downtown at the
Gardens
11701 Lake Victoria
Gardens
(561) 622-8131
Jupiter
Bluffs Shopping Center
4050 U.S. Highway 1
(561) 627-5555
Palm Beach
Royal Poinciana Plaza
313 Royal Poinciana
Way
(561) 659-7232
Stuart
Regency Square
2504 S.E. Federal
Highway
(772) 287-6514
*Vero Beach
Treasure Coast Plaza
555 21st St.
(772) 569-6070



New

freshman

traditions

at FAU
FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Florida
Atlantic University is estab-
lishing two new traditions
for upcoming freshmen.
This year's class will be
the first to experience the
freshman reading program
and convocation.
The reading program will
bring the incoming fresh-
man class of more than
2,200 students together by
reading a common book,
connecting them through
an interactive experience
with their peers, FAU stu-
dents and faculty at all six

) See FAU, B3


DINING & ENTHETRINMENI


Toojay's, a Florida original deli


Photo courtesy of Toojay's
Classic Toojay's Deli fare: a corned beef sandwich on rye.
Sample it, and hundreds of specialties, at Toojay's loca-
tions from Palm Beach to Indian River counties.


r













ININ & ENIETlINM ENI


Hea orthe v l Yf
For the Health) You


A day for every dog is on the way
FOR HOMETOWN NEWS Bluffs Plaza location, 4300 bor Rescue and Grey- experts will be present to


JUPITER Every dog
has its day, goes the old
saying, and July 22 will be
one to remember. That's
when Century 21 Horizon
Properties will roll out its
hospitality mat for furry
friends and their owners
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at its


FAU campuses.
The chosen book is
"The Orchid Thief," by
Susan Orlean, a 1998
national bestseller set in
South Florida.
Freshmen have been
invited to join a virtual
community during the
summer to discuss the
book and learn about
FAU's resources.
In the virtual communi-
ty, students will be able to
explore and reflect on the
meaning and significance
of the book, as well as gain
valuable information
about the FAU communi-
ty, develop critical reading
skills and "chat" with
other incoming and cur-
rent FAU students.


S. U.S. Highway 1 in
Jupiter.
Billed as "Dog Days of
Summer," many services
that happy canine families
want will be offered,
including adoption oppor-
tunities from Peggy Adams
Animal Rescue in West
Palm Beach and Safe Har-


The culmination of the
project will be a freshman
convocation, to be held in
the Carole and Barry Kaye
Auditorium on the Boca
Raton campus on Aug. 26.
Ms. Orlean will be the
keynote speaker and will
sign her books afterward.
"We are very excited
about the implementa-
tion of two new tradi-
tions," said interim
undergraduate dean Mary
Ann Gosser Esquilin.

For more information
on the freshman reading
program and convoca-
tion, contact Ms. Gosser
Esquilin at (561) 297-2126
or e-mail:
gosser@fau.edu.


Out
From page B1


Jupiter. Free. 5 to 10 p.m.
Call (561) 627-2799, ext. 27
or visit www.abacoa.com
*Piano Bob's 88's swing,
blues, 7-11 p.m. Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

TUESDAY, JULY 17

*311 with Matisyahu and
The English Beat 6:30 p.m.
$25-$35. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7
SanSbury's Way, West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 795-8883
or visit www.livenation.com
*Music for the Mind Palm
Beach Opera preview, 7 p.m.
$10 (adults) $5 (students).
The Harriet Theater, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Call
(866) 449-2489 or visit


www.cityplace.com
*SHOUT! Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse), 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. $30. 8:00 p.m.
(Through Aug. 5. Tuesday-
Saturday at 8 p.m., Sunday at
7 p.m., Saturday and Sunday
matinees at 2 p.m.) Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
*Nicolas Marks & Ari Latin
pop, 6-9 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

THURSDAY, JULY 19

*Clematis by Night The Big Z
Band will play rock, pop,


) See OUT, B4


IbunIi Truly 7W ^'i9M

the UST party epae iCC
for kids ages 3-10


Oogles n Googles provides unbelievably memorablle,
all-inclusive, themed parties in our location or
yours. From set-up to clecn-up, we do the work
so that you don't hove tol


561-625-0465
www.ooglesngoogles.com


catt itas. 0600"ii
ollt alfao pml mY
Nighi OKI!,M]1 1
damB io~0~


hound Adoption in Jupiter.
Event action will include
pet photography, games, a
best-dressed contest, give-
aways, ear cleaning, nail
clipping, low cost vaccines,
training advice, a Jupiter
Police K-9 unit demonstra-
tion, hot dogs and sodas.
Veterinary and grooming



SL P-





.



M
-O


answer questions.
Admission is free. Addi-
tional support for dog days
is the courtesy of First
American Title, American
Home Shield and Century
21 Home Mortgage.

For more information,
call (561) 748-2121.


409M 0





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"Copyrighted Material .
Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Home of the best
ITALIAN SAUSAGE
from New York to Florida


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COMING SOON!,n
Look for our updated and improved
Baked Good Section.
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Monday-Saturday 625-6544 Loggerhead Plaza
9:00 a.m. 6 p.m. Juno Beach


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C www.TheDeliDepot.net

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


Dockside Sea Grille


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Waterfront Dining


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$3 MARTINI MADNESS 2 FOR I DRAFT BEER &
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No sharing and not combined with any other offers or discounts.
766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park,
just West of U.S. 1 561-842-2180
i


561776-4000
We bring friends and
neighbors to the movies


PGA Cinemas
4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehman's Plaza


You Kill Me (R) 12:50, 2:55, 5:00, 7:05,' 9:10

Angel A (R) 12:40, 2:40, 4:40, 6:45, 8:50

Harry Potter (PG-13) 12:30, 3:20, 6:20, 9:10
Sicko (PG-13) 12:40, 3:15, 6:05, 8:40

Transformers (PG-13) 12:35, 3:30, 6:25, 9:20

Evening (PG-13) 1:10, 3:40, 6:10, 8:35



You Kill Me (R) 1:20, 3:15, 5:10, 7:05, 9:10

Angel A (R) 1:10, ,3:00, 4:50, 6:40, 8:30

Harry Potter (PG-13) 1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 9:00

Sicko (PG-13) 1:30, 4:00, 6:25, 8:50

Transformers (PG-13) 1:00, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15

Evening (PG-13) 1:20, 3:50, 6:05, 8:20

MOVIE CAMP
"FREE" 10 AM. Show Tuesday and Wednesday
This week: "Elmo in Grouchland"


IsL


THIS WEEKS SPECIALS:
Prime Sirloin $9.99 Ib
Prime Porter House $12.99 Ib
Certified Angus Sirloin Patties Buy 12 get 4 FREE
Kobe Pork Chops $9.99 Ib
Stuffed Pork Chops $3.99 Ib
Linguisa Sausage $4.99 Ib
Habanero Turkey Patties 10oz $3.00 ea
Bell & Evans Chicken Kabobs $5.99 Ib
Mini FrPeamImr Plans WithS 200a Discoumant
Freezer- VWrapped .& JLabeled- at No xtra cht DVargRe
You may substitute up to two items at same value.
Family of Four 2 weeks Family of Six 2 weeks
only $82.99 (orig. price $102.99) only $149.99 (orig. price $187.99)
2.5 Ib....... Roast Beef 4 Ib.......Roast Beef
2.6 Ib.......Pot Roast 4 Ib........Pot Roast
2.5 Ib.......Boneless Pork Roast 4 Ib.......Boneless Pork Roast
6 Ib.......Bell&Evans Chicken (Cut up) 6 Ib.......Bell& Evans Chicken (Cut up)
2 lb.......Ground Sirloin 3 Ib.......Top Round London Broil
2 Ib......Italian Sausage (hot or mild) 6 pc.......8oz Sirloin Patties
4 pc.......8oz Sirloin Patties 2 Ib.......Chicken Cutlets
1.5, Ib.......Pepper Steak 3 Ib.......Ground Sirloin
1.5 Ib.......Chicken Cutlet 3 Ib......Baby Back Ribs
1.5 Ib.......Beef Stew 2 Ib.......Pepper Steak
Mon. Sat. 8am 6pm CLOSED SUNDAY
(561) 622-9988- (561) 627-7518
10800 North Military Trail, Suite 116
(just south of PGA Blvd.)
Abbey Road Plaza
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
www.CharliesGourmetMarket.com


iboo ,In


`ww &\ 35 C, i

.70e i j;e e"




Sea Amstel Light Draft 22oz.
SHeineken Light Bottle
CLAMS & OYSTERS aly
Raw or Steamed only $ 3a
4pm-llpm


N MiGHT
4pm-llpm
Special
Cantina Menu
All Entrees
$7.95
with complimentary
chips & salsa
$2 OFF allTex Mex items
$12 Buckets (5 bottles)


rML;Coronha or Lorona Lilgn teer
$10 Buckets (5 bottles)


13 Y RR $2 Margarltville Shots! 4

561-775-7556
10800 N. Military Trail Suite 102 Palm Beach Gardens '
WE GE.TrALLjBSEBALLGAMESj .'NiTV WE AiE.PI.VATE ROOMS*FO.R PARI ES


FAU
From page B2


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elNEM












GUININE R IHINMENI


Make restaurant quality coconut


and almond shrimp at home


FRIDAY NIGHT POOLSIDE
BBQ BUFFET
D.J. & Karaoke
Hula Hoop & Limbo Contests
1 95 chilrn g:.- 1 i.'
per person under -1/2 price



v' i LtAG EGRE E.N
Overlooks Jack Nicklaus Golf Course
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 7 DAYS A WEEK -


"ALL YOU CAN EAT"

CRAB LEGS

$2495


Poolside Snack
Shop Open
7 Days
A Week

i.. 3 ,.._,-..
-I


r i It's Easy As 17 12, 3
Jimmy Fallzone
Every Tuesday thru Saturday 7:30pm 11pm
951 wy Oe 3408. Id rPao



JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
1 Call Classified38r'
2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
S3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


H ello, smart shop-
pers. Hope you
had a good week.
Today's column will
cover many delicious
things.
A reader named Frank
asked about replacing
spices after one year.
Ground spices are
extremely expensive and
the notion of throwing
them away is ludicrous.
However, as a spice ages
it loses some of its
strength.
The solution: Use a
little more. The only time
I will discard a spice is if
it's walking or growing.
The exception is baking
powder and baking soda.
If used long after the
expiration date, your
baked goods may not
turn out right.
Two of my favorite
shrimp dishes are
coconut and almond
shrimp.
.While visiting a restau-
rant in Tallahassee, I had
almond shrimp. It was
unbelievable.
Nowhere could I find a
recipe, so I created my
own for both of these
delectable delights.
Dipping sauces are
varied and expensive.
Save the little packets of
sweet and sour sauce
from Chinese take-out;
they're also great used as


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772-220-7676
6801 S.W. Kanher Hwy., Stuart, FL W. o


























DINE IN, TAKE OUT AND CATERING
SPALM BEACH GARDENS Downtown at the Gardens (561) 622-8131
Sa3SS JUPITER Bluffs Shopping Center (561) 627-5555
.REA. FOO.


Jennifer Breeze f"

THE LYRIC
.. :








THEATRE ; t

59 SW Flagler Avenue '
Historic Downtown Stuart .

Call 772-286-7827 i

BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
wwvv.lyrictheatre.com


ARLENE BORG
Grammy Guru

a glaze for chicken or
pork.
I make my own using
(all sugar-free), orange
marmalade melted with
any berry preserve, a
little lemon juice, a dash
of garlic powder, soy,
sauce and pepper.
Look to baby foods.
Plums with a few added
spices make a great plum
sauce.
Layered salads are
perfect for summertime.
Many of you complain
that fat-free cream
cheese and sour cream
are awful.
When combined in a
recipe with other ingredi-
ents you can't tell the
difference.
If you think fat-free
cheese doesn't melt, it
just lays on top of the
food and dies, and you
can peel it off like a piece
of plastic, then you
haven't tried Kraft fat-
free slices. They come in
American, cheddar, Swiss
and mozzarella. The
cheddar also comes
grated.
These cheeses melt
better than high-fat
cheeses, I promise.
Enjoy. See you next
week.

COCONUT OR
ALMOND FRIED
SHRIMP IN A BEER
BATTER (NIB)
Serves four
2 pounds large shrimp
1 cup four
1 teaspoon seasoned salt
1 teaspoon baking
powder
2 dashes black pepper
2 dashes nutmeg
1 dash cayenne pepper,
optional
1 beaten egg
1 cup warm beer or
seltzer


Flour in a plastic bag
1 cup grated coconut or
sliced almonds

Peel shrimp, leaving tail
on. Split deeply down
center back without
cutting through. Remove
the mud vein. Set aside.
Whisk together remain-
ing ingredients except
bagged flour, coconut or
nuts.
Shake shrimp into
bagged flour.
Holding by the tail,
shake off excess flour, dip
shrimp into batter and
then press into coconut
or almonds.
Chill on cookie sheet
for about 1 hour. Deep
fry in heated canola or
peanut oil until golden.
Drain on paper towels
and serve with a sweet
and sour dipping sauce.

7 LAYER TACO DIP
(NIB)

SThis dip is a winner,
and you can add or
subtract any ingredient
you choose. Cut the fat
by your choice of
cheeses.

1 (8 ounce) package
cream cheese, softened
2 cups plain yogurt or
sour cream
1/2 package taco
seasoning mix
1 (8 ounce) jar salsa or
taco sauce
1/2 head lettuce,
coarsely chopped
2 tomatoes, coarsely
chopped
1 small can sliced black
olives
1/2 cup finely sliced
scallions
1 cup (4 ounces)
shredded Cheddar
cheese

Beat cream cheese until
smooth, blend in yogurt
or sour cream and taco
seasoning. Chill for 1
hour. Spread mixture in
the bottom of a 9-by-12-
inch baking dish. Spread
salsa over mixture. Layer
with remaining ingredi-
ents; ending with the
cheddar.
Serve with tortilla or
taco chips.
Refried beans; chili and
mashed avocado are a
few ingredients you can
add to the layers.


PAM'S TACO DIP
(NIB)

If you want your party
to be a success, just
invite my friend Pam and
ask her to bring her taco
'dip.

1 (8ounce) package
cream cheese
1 can Hormel chili (no
beans)
1 (8 ounce) package fresh
mushrooms, sliced
1 (8 ounce) bar Monterey
Jack cheese, sliced

Slice cream cheese into
bottom of an 8- x 8-inch
baking dish. Spread chili
on top. Top with sliced
mushrooms and cover
with sliced Jack cheese.
Bake, covered, in a
preheated 350-degree
oven for about 15 min-
utes, or until chili starts
to bubble a little on the
sides.
Uncover and continue
baking for 5-10 minutes
or until cheese is melted
evenly.
Serve with Tostitos
chips.
For a healthy dipping
chip: Spritz cooking
spray on each half of a
split, whole-wheat pita
bread. Sprinkle with
herbs or spices (such a
garlic powder or
oregano) and cut into
wedges. Bake at 250
degrees for 15 to 20
minutes or until crisp.

Let's talk: lam avail-
able for talks from south
Vero toHobe Sound. Call
(772) 465-5656 or (800)
823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in my cookbook, it will
have (NIB) next to the title.
Buy the book: For an
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing The Stove
With the Grammy Guru,"
send $19.50 ($15 book, $1
tax and $3.50 shipping and
handling) to:Arlene M.
Borg, 265S. W Port St. Lucie
Blvd., No.149, Port St.
Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal is accepted.
Books are also available at
local bookstore.
More romancing:
www.romancingthestove.n
et
E-mail:
arlene@romancingthestov
e.net


Out
From page B3


swing, salsa from 5:30 p.m. to
9 p.m. for free at Centennial
Square, on the 100 block of
Clematis Street in downtown
West Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.clematis-
bynight.net.
*Cuillo Uncorked Blues
Dragon. 8:30-11 p.m. Free.
Cuillo Centre for the Arts
Lobby, 210 Clematis St., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 835-
9226 or visit www.cuillocen-
tre.com

ONGOING EVENTS
*Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the


John D. MacArthur Campus of
Florida Atlantic University. No
admission charge. For hours
and more information, call
(561) 622-5560 or visit the
Web site
www.hibelmuseum.org.
*Historical walking tours of
Worth Avenue: conducted by
James Ponce. Tours are the
second Wednesday of every
month at 11 a.m. and begin in
the Gucci Courtyard, 256
Worth Ave. 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 the Web site www.worth-


avenue.com.
*Yesteryear Village: Historic
and preserved community
with 20 restored buildings,
depicts old Florida, circa
1850-1950. Open for special
events including the South
Florida Fair in January,
Sweet Corn Fiesta in April,
Pioneer Days in May and
frightnights and Halloween
in October. Available for
school and group tours and
facility rental. Located on
the South Florida Fair-
grounds, off Southern
Boulevard in West Palm
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 795-6400 or
visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com









fINNG a ENHERIHINMNTI


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' ~ Legends of Doo Wop with a Twist featuring Joey Dee
WED, JAN 9 7:30pm In association with B&J Entertainment. Doo wop
legends Jimmy Gallagher of the Passions; Tommy Mara of the Crests; Steve
Horn of The 5 Sharks, and Frank Mancuso. Hear oldies such as "Stormy
S Weather," "Just To Be With You," and more! All tickets are $45


L ~;


Robert Dubac's
The ale Intellect: An Oxymoron?
MON, NOV 19 & TUE, NOV 20 Both Evenings 7:30pm
This hit one-man show is a clever combination of theater and stand-up comedy.
All tickets are $35.
A Rockapella Holiday
FRI, NOV 23 7:30pm This five-man powerhouse musical a cappella group
blends soul, rock, R&B, and jazz to create a compelling performance filled with
holiday favorites. Orchestra: $35 Mezzanine: $30

Israel Philharmonic Orchestra String Quartet
MON, DEC 3 7:30pm A unique musical institution; one of the best sym-
phonic orchestras in the world today; classical music. V.I.P. ticket and reception
$200, all other seats $50.

Second City's: Dysfunctional Holiday Revue
SUN, DEC 9 7:30pm A raucous blend of sketches, songs and improvisa-
tion with a healthy dose of seasonal satire.
All tickets are $35.

Sister's (hristmas Catechism
MON, DEC 10 7:30pm The Mystery of the Magi's Gold Sister is coming'
to town in this all-new laugh out loud holiday treat for the entire family. All tickets
are $35.

Steve Solomon Comedy Series
SUN, DEC 16 7:30pm Combining comic voices, sound effects and astound-
ing characters, this top-notch stand-up comedian brings olive a myriad of charac-
ters from all walks of life. Orchestra: $35 Mezzanine: $30

Indian River Pops Orchestra "Winter Wonderland"
MON, DEC 17 7:30pm Celebrate the "most wonderful time of the year"
with the festive and joyful sounds of this 60 piece orchestra.
All tickets are $25.

capitoll Steps: New Year's Eve
MON, DEC 31 5pm & 8pm The political satire comedy group that put
"mock" in democracy is back with a hilarious new show to ring in the New Year.
Tickets are $40, $50 & $75 for VIP Ticket with Champagne Toast/meet and greet.

Paul Williams
FRI, JAN 4 8PM Recognized as one of America's most prolific and gifted lyri-
cists and composers. His pop classics include "We've Only Just Begun," "Rainy Days and
Monday" "An Old Fashioned Love Song" and "Evergreen". All tickets are $45.

1la fitzgerald in a Tribute by Freda Payne
SAT, JAN 5 & SUN, JAN 6, SAT 2pm & 8pm; SUN 5pm -
Step back in time as Freda Payne revives the songs made famous by
'The First Lady of Song." Tickets are $28 $42.

Artie Shaw Orchestra featuring Dick Johnson
MON, JAN 7 -7:30pm The big band will have you tapping and swinging
all night long to all of the big band classics under the direction of Dick Johnson.
Orchestra: $35 Mezzanine: $30


Melissa Man(hester
FRI, JAN 11 8pm Grammy Award-Winning singer/songwriter is back
with her masterful sound best known for her hits "You Should Hear How She
Talks About You" and "Don't Cry Out Loud". All tickets are $45

Roger McGuinn
5UN, JAN 13 7:30pm Back by popular demand, the front man and
founder of The Byrds demonstrates his mastery of music with famous hits as
"Turn, Turn, Turn" and "Mr. Tambourine Man".
Orchestra: $30 Mezzanine: $25
The Platters
MON, JAN 14 7:30pm The smooth sophisticated sounds that helped
launch Doo Wop music with hits such as "Only You (And You Alone)," "Great
Pretender," their harmonies will take you back in time.
Orchestra: $40 Mezzanine: $35
Reunion of the Legendary [ead Singers of the Temptations
MON, JAN 28 7:30pm This group is sure to bring alive the
feelings and emotions of one of America's greatest music eras with hit songs such
as "My Girl," "The Way You Do The Things You Do," "I Can't Get Next To You".
All tickets are $40
An Evening with Groucho starring Frank Ferrante
SUN, FEB 3 7:!Opm The life of legendary comedian
Groucho Marx comes to the stage in'this two-act comedy with some of the
best Groucho one-liners, anecdotes and songs. All tickets are $35

Indian River Pops "An Evening of Romance"
MON, FEB 4 7:30 Classical music fans are in for a treat this Valentine's
season as.the orchestra sets the mood with a romantic evening of amorous
melodies. All tickets are $25


SJohnny Maestro & The Brooklyn Bridge
IJ ON, FEB 18 7:30pm In association with B&J Entertainment. Take a
tour through the history of the band, Johnny Maestro performing all the clos-
IJ ' sic hits such as "Sixteen Candles." Orchestra: $50 Mezzanine: $45

Indian River Pops Orhestra "Sounds of Ireland"
TUE, MAR 18 7:30pmn Experience the beats of traditional Irish music
? that is sure to lift your heart, pick up your spirits and make your toes start
Stopping. All tickets are $25

F Shelley Berman comedyy Series
THU, MAR 20 7:30pm This legendary comedian is raw, intense and
deeply personal. Reflecting everyday hopes and fears with uncanny precision c
4 and comedic brilliance, he will have you laughing out loud. All tickets are $35

N George Winston Solo Piano Concert- Jazzin' Jupiter Series
FRI, MAR 21 8pm Master piano legend, with his melodic folk-style
piano as his signature sound, will enchant audiences of all ages. Orchestra: $40
Mezzanine: $35

f Shangri Las
SAT, MAR 22 8pm In association with B&'J Entertainient. Relive the
9 magic of one of the most famous '60s girl groups whose blends harmonies
^ A / [with hits "Leader of the Pack" and "Give Him a Great Big Kiss."
All tickets are $45
John Pizzrelli Quartet Jazzin'Jupiter Series
MON, MAR 24 7:30 Brings his American standards to stage filled with
his brilliant cool jazz flavor with his guitar playing and unique vocals.
SOrchestra: $35 Mezzanine: $30


eC~-'I7


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BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
JUPITER The Palm
Beach County Police Ath-
letic League team took
home the gold at the USA
Baseball Junior Olympics
tournament at Roger
Dean Stadium in Jupiter
two weeks ago.
The PAL teams com-
prised of players entirely
from Palm Beach County,
including eight players
from Jupiter High School,
one from Palm Beach
Gardens High School and
a handful from Park Vista
High School in Boynton
Beach.
The PAL team easily ran
through the first few
teams they played in the
preliminary rounds. After
preliminaries were out of
the way, all teams got re-
seeded and PAL was the
eighth seed out of 32
final teams.
In the quarterfinals,
they played what every-
one considered to be the
"real championship"
against the Treasure
Coast Bombers, the top-
seeded team.'
The Bombers were the
favorites to win it all.
Their roster included
players from Coral
Springs to Fort Pierce.
Most of the kids from
these two teams know
each other, so it has
turned into a friendly
rivalry. Some players
even switched sides from
last year.
In the match up, PAL
ace Brandon Hagan
pitched a gem. He shut
out the Bombers and left
opposing hitters off bal-
ance all night.
"They (the Bombers)
have very good hitting.
They have guys from all
over Florida who can
really rake. I was hitting
my spots a lot. My off-
speed stuff was throwing
them off. Whatever they
think I'm going to throw,
I tried to throw the oppo-
site," he said.
PAL outfielder Dane
Wisnewski, who also
plays for Palm Beach


Gardens High School, is
one of the biggest sticks
on the team. He has been
a force in the lineup for
the team this summer.
He commented on
Hagan's performance in
the big game.
"Well, we didn't have to
play much because Bran-
don pitched so well. He
kept the batters so off
balance and no one was
as tough as them," he
said.
Coaches and players
from both sides agreed
that whoever won that
game would probably
end up state champs.
This proved to be true.
After dispatching the
Bombers, PAL beat the
Carolina Bluejays 7-4 in
the semifinals. The
championship game was
supposed to be against
the No. 14.seeded Flori-
da Pokers, but the game
was rained out and PAL
was declared the cham-
pion because of their
higher ranking.
SPAL director Scott
Scrivner said the win sur-
prised him.
"Yea, it surprised me we
won it. We finished in
third place two other
years.' There were a lot of
other superstar teams in
the mix," he said.
"So much of it is luck:
right match ups, luck of
seeding, pitching match
ups. Timing is every-
thing. I think we're one of
the best coached teams."
PAL manager Craig
Gero has been coaching
for 21 years. This was his
team's third tournament
win of the summer. They
won two triple crown
tournaments as well, one
in Jupiter and one in
Kissimmee. These tour-
naments display the best
teams in the state, so,this
further elevated the
team's status in Florida.
Gero explained that his
team's win was no small
feat.
"Our kids were able to
handle and adjust to a
lot. It started raining and
) See PAL, B7


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IJ
































Photo courtesy of Scott Scrivner
The Junior Olympics Champions, the Palm Beach County PAL team is (from left to right, bottom to top row): Jimmy
Holton, Steven Arvanitis, Tyler Wagner, Kenny Sharpe, Joey Todd, Blake Boyd, Mike Gonzalez, Bradley Gero, Cody Dent,
Coach Craig Gero, Dane Wisneski, Vinnie Contaldi, Richie Hennessy, Brandon Hagan, Micheal Kelly, Tony Tschosik, Nick
Zaharion, Coach Ron Wisneski, Tyler McCarthy, Kyle Finch and PAL director Scott Scrivner.


our games were moved.
We never knew for sure
where we were gonna
play. It's tonight, no it's
tomorrow. It's at Jupiter,
no it's at Santaluces High
School in Lantana (some
games were played at
Santaluces, not Roger
Dean Stadium). Some of
these other teams have
an easier time because
they're all in a hotel. Our
kids were all spread out.
We had to call and e-mail
everyone," he said.
Amidst the local crop of
players from Palm Beach
County, lies a mini-
celebrity on the PAL
team. He is Cody Dent,
son of former Yankees
great Bucky Dent. When
asked about the pressure
to live up to his dad's
name, he candidly
responded and said it
hasn't been easy.
"It's tough. The expec-
tations are pretty high. I
try my best. I feel that
I've done OK," he said.
Since he's considered
one of the top hitters by
his teammates, these are
modest comments. Dent
also scored the game
winning and only run of
the game vs. the
Bombers.
With multiple tourna-
ments in multiple cities,
it would seem these
young players would get
tired. But more than one
of them said that if they
weren't playing baseball,
they didn't know what
they would be doing.
Coach Gero explained
further.
"We'll practice a lot, but
were you tired when you
were 16? The parents and


coaches get tired, not the
kids. We give them
enough time. And they
have fun hanging out on
the road. They're not
staying with mom and
dad. They're staying with
each other. Last summer,
when we were in Atlanta,
we took a trip to Six Flags
(amusement park) and
had a blast. They're
learning baseball, win-
ning games and making
some friends. The pur-
pose of the tournaments
is exposure for the kids,"
he said.
The PAL team played in
the Baseball Champi-
onship Series Perfect
Game tournament in Fort
Myers this past week and
travels to Atlanta to play
in the next Perfect Game
tournament from July 17
to 22. The Perfect Game
tournament involves 80
teams from around the
country which exposes
the best young talent in
the nation.

Crocilla@hometown-
newsol.com


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4~97


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PAL
From page B6


lbur fougheWit
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M' The Palm Beach Gardens
-, . .-, -.. .. ...
-. ; i, ~10 B All Stars are (from left
S -. 4 to right, top row): Coach
SRoberto Rodriguez Sr., Kirk
S:- 1 ,- 4 Faris, William Guay, Torey
-, ,. Jordan Jr., Coach Jefferson
Morgan, Anthony Mages,
, Jr' , Andrew Morgan, and
o '' manager Sean Sykes.
S ,' "Bottom row: Michael
-." . . Plotkin, Roberto Rodriguez
.a,.,, -~~Ill I Brandon Mackles, Alec
S. Guerricabeitia, Aaron
.., Pettry Jr. and Dillon
i i Langley.
>";.. fi *' .-.. .
^-,, .. .,, :, --.-. ,_,.


!%A"? 4'" 'Photo courtesy


S. of Jeff Morgan


Local team surprises everyone with state title


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- In sports, sometimes the
most unlikely teams make
the best stories.
Such is the case with the
Palm Beach Gardens Youth
Athletic Association's 10 B All
Stars. They recently won the
Babe Ruth Little League
State Championship in
Ocala.
This team wasn't sup-
posed to exist. It is com-


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prised of a group of nine 10
year olds and three 9 year
olds who didn't make their
respective All Star teams. But
coaches wanted to give the
kids a shot to keep playing,
and formed a roster of 12
kids.
Manager Sean Sykes, a for-
mer player from Palm Beach
Atlantic University in Fort
Lauderdale, managed the
same group of kids last year
with assistant coach Roberto
Rodriguez.
With the B league All Star
district tournament
approaching, Sykes,
Rodriguez and assistant
coach Jeff Morgan wanted
their players to gain as much
experience as they could.
They needed to find out
what they had before dis-
tricts. So, the coaches
entered them into tourna-
ments around the area
where mostly A-level teams
were playing.
What followed was a rocky
start, but the experience the
kids gained was invaluable.
"I wanted them to see bet-
ter hitting and pitching. I
wouldn't have put them in
those tournaments if I didn't



SELl
t ". Now Ta
ai
Drivat


think they could compete. I
told the kids, 'I'm not look-
ing to win the tournament. I
want you guys to improve, to
get ahead,"' Sykes said.
The boys didn't win one
game in the tournaments
they played, but it got them
ready. They even surprised
themselves and hung with
muchbetter teams that were
All Star and travel teams.
"We were in half of those
games. We had chances to
win them, but we just would
break down at the end,"
Morgan said.
"They may have held their
heads down after they lost,
but they never disbelieved
what we were telling them.
We kept saying, 'Look at who
you're playing against.'"
After tournament play, the
Palm Beach Gardens B All
Stars found themselves at 0-
10-1. But, like he said, win-
ning wasn't Sykes' plan. The
humbling experience was
enough for the team to
clinch runner up at the B-
level district tournament
and receive a berth for the
state tournament in Ocala.
It seems Sykes's plan
worked.



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In Ocala, Gardens tore
through their "equal" B-
level competition, going 7-0
on their way to a state title. A
few of their games were cut
short. Their opponents were
spared further beating by
the 10-run mercy rule.
Such was the case in the
championship game
against Jurlington Creek
from Jacksonville, which
Gardens beat 12-2 to clinch
the state title:
Ten days before the state
tournament, one of Gar-
dens' key players went on
vacation.
Shortstop Micheal Plotkin
was on a cruise. His dad
scheduled the cruise, not
thinking that his son's team
would be playing for a state
title during their vacation.
Plotkin, who happens to be
Yankees manager Joe Torre's
great nephew, was responsi-
ble for numerous great
plays in the infield through-
out the year, Sykes said.
Also, the two captains on
the team did a great job of
igniting offensive outbursts.
Kirk Ferris and Andrew
Morgan always started it off
and everybody followed
their lead, Sykes said.
Sykes and Rodriguez had
this same group of players
last year when they only
won two games. Seeing the
improvement gave the
young manager a great deal
of pride.
"It's just great to watch
them turn into real baseball
players. What really should
be noted is the support from
the parents. They were great
throughout the whole year.
Some kids didn't get as
much playing time as others
and they could have com-
plained. But I didn't have to
wory. We had a three hour
practice one night and no
one said a thing," he said.

BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS




A
T
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
ALONE N
CURLING UP WITH
A GOOD HAIRSTYLE
If you have naturally curly hair, there
are things you can do to preserve its
health and good looks. To Degin with,
shck wilh alcohol-free hair products
Curly hair is generally more fragile
and drier than non-curry hair Products
thal contain alcohol will dry out hair
even more. Next, air-dry hair
whenever possible to minimize
breakage. You may also want to skip
the shampoo every other day and
simply use conditioner instead.
Shampooing, as you probably know,
dries curly hair out, leaving it looking
frizzy. On non-shampooing days, rinse
your hair with warm water, apply
conditioner, then rinse your hair well.
This will help preserve the natural oils
your hair needs to look healthy.
Curly hair can look full and sexy if
you care for it by using the right type of
shampoo and conditioner. Regardless
of your hair type, call JONATHAN T
SALON at (561) 626-1829 to schedule
an appointment. Our stylists provide
precision haircuts and use and
recommend quality hair care products
so you can maintain healthy looking
hair between visits. Are you getting
married this summer? Our bridal
package includes a trial hair
consultation and design, with
headpiece, and make-up application.
We are located at 4517 PGA Blvd.,
where we sell i-bella shampoo,
conditioner, and styling products.
HINT: To help keep curly hair from
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Local talent going to national tournament


Lady Gators gear
up for Oklahoma
City competition
BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Florida Lady Gators
18 and under travel softball
team recently won a berth
to compete in the Amateur
Softball Association Gold
National Tournament.
The tournament is being
played in Oklahoma City at
the site of the Women's Col-
lege World Series, and is
host to the 64 best teams in
the country. Tournament
play begins Aug. 5 and the
championship game will be
played onAug. 12.
The Lady Gators received
their berth after winning a
qualifying tournament in
Plant City a few weeks ago.
This was only one of two
qualifiers in Florida. Besides
this qualifying tournament,
they also played in two
other tournaments, which
are among the biggest in the
country: the Pennsbury
Classic in Yardley, Pa. and
the Independence Daytour-
nament in Boulder, Colo.


The Pennsbury Classic
included 50 of the top teams
from around the country
and the Independence Day
tournament included 80.
The girls went 4-2 in
PAl isyIlv;ni;i, but didn'tfare
as well in Colo-iuo. After
finishing in fifth place last
year, the Lady Gators fin-
ished last this year.
"We lost a lot of one-run
games. We just couldn't
close the deal. We didn't play
that bad. We just didn't get
any breaks," manager Eric
Call said.
During the week of July 15
to 21; the Lady Gators will
play in their third important
tournament of the summer,
the Rising Stars Showcase,
in Davie.
There is no regular season
schedule to follow, as in the
high school softball season.
Travel ball tournaments are
all about getting to face new
teams from other cities.
More importantly, it's about
exposure.
For high school softball
players who haven't signed
with a college yet, exposure
in these tournaments is vital
to their careers. Manyyoung
girls get their scholarship
offers because of their per-


Zoo
From page B1


including bears and cats,
will get snow in their habi-
tats. They also are treated to
special surprises called
enrichmentss." Enrich-
ments are healthy snacks,
encased in snow or ice that
the animals have fun figur-
ing out how to eat.
"The animals get hot in
the summer too," said Mr.
Hambuechen, "so they like
to cool off just like the rest of
us."
Other zoo events, that
might be of interest:
"Wings over Water" show
(weekends at 11 a.m., 2 p.m.
and 4 p.m.) features a variety
of more than 20 trained
birds performing.
"Wild Things" show
(weekends at noon).


When it is time for a lunch
break, there will be live jazz
at the Tropics Cafe overlook-
ing Baker Lake and more
jazz on the deck from Cous
Cous.
The Palm Beach Zoo fea-
tures more than 1,500 ani-
mals over 23 acres of land in
West Palm Beach.

HoursforWinter inJulyare
from 9 a.m. through 5 p.m.
(ticketsales end at 4:15 p.m.).
Admission is $12.95 for
adults, $9.95 for seniors 60
plus and $8.95 for children
3-12. The zoo is located at
1301 Summit Blvd. in West
Palm Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 533-0887
or visit www.palmbeach-
zoo.org.


formances in particular
tournaments. A great per-
formance in a big tourna-
ment could be a lucky break
for an unsigned player.
Call said that college
scouts have been looking at
most of these girls for years
now.
'All the scouts saw these
girls when they were
younger. Most of them have
already signed. Oklahoma is
an elite showcase tourna-
ment," he said.
The Lady Gators squad is
made up of girls from Palm
Beach, Broward and St.
Lucie counties. There are a
few local household names
on the team: Caroline Torre
and Laura Mendes, who are
recent graduates of Palm
Beach Gardens High School,
Emily Roesch, a senior at
Gardens and Jenee Loree, a
senior at Dwyer High


"We're gonna go in and hopefully beat a
couple of good teams.


Jennee Loree
Pitcher, Lady Gators traveling softball team


School.
These are the more expe-
rienced players on the team
and have been ideal leaders
for the younger girls, Call
said.
"The leaders are perform-
ing exactly how I thought
they would," he said. .
"When they're on the
bench, they cheer. They're
true team leaders. During
some tournaments, I want-
ed to get my younger girls
more playing time. Even
though they weren't going to
play as much, they still
wanted to go to some of
those tournaments just to


be there with the team."
These veteran girls want
to do well at the state
championship this year
and erase some bad mem-
ories from last year. Last
year at Oklahoma, the
Lady Gators made an early
exit after going 0-3.
"That will not happen
again this year," Torre said.
"Last year, we had a
young pitcher for all three
games. We just fell behind
early and didn't play our
best. This year, we're confi-
dent and we're ready."
Instead of setting the
bar at an unrealistic


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height and saying her
team was going to win
the whole thing, Loree
stated a more reasonable
goal.
"We're gonna go in and
hopefully beat a couple
of good teams. We want
to get some of our girls
exposure and just play
well," she said.
Call said that his team
is currently in a confident
state. He expects them to
do well.
"They seem pretty con-
fident. They've been
together for a while and
they've seen a lot of these
teams from different
states already. They're real
comfortable with each
other's ability to get the
job done. This is one final
look at our kids. We'll go
out there and try to win
that sucker," he said.


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HELP FOR SMALL
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it / Occupied Homes our Specialty

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WANTED: 20 HOMES
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
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Affordable & Effective


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$4600.561-371-5726
Reduce Utility Billsl
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HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


- EMPLOYMENT


LICENSED STYLISTS
Join 1 of 220 busy salons
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CLEANERS Needed
evening shift at Pratt &
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786-251-3329



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helpful. Must be able to
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ADMIN ASST/Secretary
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req. Professional, Mature,
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ME3SM


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online at www.blachowske
.com


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800-823-0466


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HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


-TRAININ & EDUCATION


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

S I ornetown News


T he t C.R,7,r, ESTATrE FOR SALE .-


BEAL ESTATE FOR SALE


,,4"* ,'




ADVANCE YOUR LIFE
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Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


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BAHAMAS Estate Home,
OBB at Ginn Sur Mer, 4/3
2600sqft, 1/3+1c, 200ft of.
canal frontage w/dock,
1200ft deck $1.5 mil
407-353-2370
Largo144@aol.com
HOBE SOUND Beauti-
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home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Just
$525,000 Chris Ouillette,
Keyes Co. 772-607-0015





DAYTONA BCH Beau-
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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
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w/southeast exposure.
Spectacular views of the
ocean, intracoastal and
city. $329,000 Mary Reg-
ister, Adams Cameron&
Co. 386-212-3830




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
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1-800-823-0466


SOUTH DAYTONA
BEACH PONCE INLET-
Gated. River View 2 BR
condo at Harbor Village
Golf & Yacht Club.
$339,000. 912-218-2504
WEST PALM BEACH:
CENTURY Village. 2/1.5,
fully furn. corner condo,
w/ CA, '55+ gated,
clbhse, with amenities.
$65,000.561-744-6030



Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-90181690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg+lg
home/yard on nice st.,
spa, wet bar, indoor grill
& more $304,900
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
2002 home with new
paint & floors, fenced
yard -spotless $208,900
Oak Hill-4b/2b /wrkshp
'.71 acre corner lot, wood
firs, great price $164,500
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $344,500
FORECLOSURE Bar-
gains! Palm Beach
County to Vero Beach. Up
to 50% Below Market.
New Inventory Daily.
Call 561-222-1968
www.accessprop.com



MINT
JENSEN BEACH, Desir-
able Jensen Park Estates
Remodeled 3/2/1 CBS.
New maple cabinets, ap-
pliances, ceiling fans,
18x18 tile, new tiled
walk-in shower, land-
scaping, irrigation, Min
to beach, new HS. 957
Maranta Terrado, owner
$225,900. 866-534-6873.
www.logoclick.com\FSBO
ORMOND BEACH -
3Br/3ba, 2-car garage.
Screened pool, double
boat docks w/lifts. Best
Waterfront Buy in Florida.
ByOwner, No Agents
Please. $995,000
770-519-0461


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

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
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PROPERTY
SOLD!

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Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

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



PALM BAY 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
Go See Photo of Home -
Ad # 41724 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
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

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


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
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

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




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

WHEEL DEALS!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


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



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
GEORGETOWN, FLORI-
DA- Whispering Pines
Sub, 1 + acre. Deeded
access to St. John's Riv-
er & Lake George, mem-
bership to Rod & Reel,,
club incl., clubhse & pool,
$35,000 386-316-9276
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
LAKEWOOD PARK 2
lots side by side 150
x157. $65,000 ea. 180 x
173 $70,000 ea. 160 x
130 $55,000 ea. Can be
sold separately. Cleared.
917-440-5992
LOXAHATCHEE: 10.5
Acres, No Wetlands.
Owner Financing
Available, $499,000. Call
Mike at 561-312-1698
NORTH CAROLINAII
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900.. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700


COCOA 3bd/2ba new-
er doublewide, clean, on
own land, right off US 1!
$85,000/price negotiable.
Open House Sat. & Sun.
Noon-5pm.321-504-6365
EDGEWATER Hacien-
da Del Rio. By Owner.
2005. 3/2, sunroom, 2-cg.
Many extras. Immacu-
late. 1855 sq. ft. Open
split plan. $162,500.
386-424-0033
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/ com-
puter, or possible 4th bed-
room. No association fee,
nice neighbors, family park.
Best deal in town. Seller
motivated" $125,000.
864-'22 1-8806,
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

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

I0'lifa ct
Hoesfor S3B


A FREE BROCHURE at
Western Carolina Real
Estate. We offer the
best mountain properties
in North Carolina. Homes
and land 'available. Call
1-800-924-2635 or visit
www.westerncarolinaRE.com
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins,. Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
vWww.exitmurphy.com
ABINGDON, VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
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"
ALABAMAA'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
NEED TO HIRE??
Find tihe
perfect fit in
Hometown ews
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


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
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near' Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back. Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES Save 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zinel 1-800-639-5319
www.holidaygroup.com/flier
Come to the Mountains!
RE/MAX Mountain Prop-
erties offers the best
properties available in
Western NC. Mountain
views, creeks, cabins &
acreage. Call toll free,
1-800-708-4252 or visit
www.cometothemountains.
corn
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


4+


[lrccaliia4,'l; liki i; 4:r l



II WNMES
"We 'uedd Vreaeda"

LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
PARK MODELS

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


772-663-3318
Se Habla Espanol

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COLORADO MOUN-
TAIN Vacation Home!
Great location, trout fish-
ing onsite, easy access,
cool summer nights,
warm sunny days! www
realtor com/proo/106735530
3
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 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

KCTB9in", low


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 LAKE HART-
WELL (9) Lakefront lots,
dockable, 1/2ac- 3/4ac,
962mi of shoreline, NE
Georgia Mountains. Ideal
for residence, retirement,
vacation or investment.
Starting $120,000.
706-613-0236

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 Toombs &
Emanuel Counties.
1-5 acre lots. Several
cleared, wooded &
waterfront lots to choose
from. .$7K/acre up to
$30K/acre. Owner
financing available.
www.HickoryHammockPr
operties.com
912-585-2174


EBHBOM


GEORGIA -
Sale by owner. North
Georgia Mountain Prop-
erty. w/fantastic views
48ac total, will divide in
5ac tracts & up. Possible
Owner Financing
706-635-1842 or
678-313-5678
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3/2 frame
house, furnished, 12
years old. Mountain view,
near Cohutta Wilderness.
$375,000..
New 3/2 with full
basement, oak & tile
floors, granite counter
tops, glass shower,
appliances. $336,500 Mt.
Town RIty 800-488-2815
See High Definition slide
show at
WWW.hometownnewsol.
com ad #38828
GEORGIA LAND
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac.
river access lots. Private
gated :boat ramp on
Oconee river. U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
www.swwproperties.com
GEORGIA 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

tI1 l^j^ .-


GEORGIA Mtn. Views -
newer 3/2/2 N. of Atlanta
w/ fireplace, built-in mov-
ie projector on .5 acre,
quiet area, move-in ready
$142,900. 321-274-2288
See Photos of Home -
Ad # 41195 at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
GEORGIA
WOODED HOMESITES
1-10acs. LOW TAXES!
Beautiful weather year
round. Terrific investment
w/owner financing avail.
Limited availability
Starting $4,500/acre.
(US Citizenship not
required.) 706-364-4200
GREAT HUNTING Deer,
Turkey, Quail. 539 Acres.
Eastman, GA. Creek
runs through land.
Building with electric,
hills, valleys, ponds.
$2,700 per acre. Call
Elton 813-478-4606
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





I acre 10 acres
LOW TAXES Beautiful
weather year round.
Terrific Investment
w/owner financing avail.
Limited availability!
Starting $5,000/acre.
(US Citizenship |
NOT required.) |g

706-364-4200
KENTUCKY
*56acs. riverfront,
Beautiful River. Trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
$116,000. *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, fari in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY Beautiful 1
acre w/nice pond.
$900/down $154/mo.
$14,900. 2 acres
w/ponds. $1200/down,
$210/mo. 10 acres,
$1800/down. $315/mo.
270-999-2147


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
LAND FOR SALE
Become land owner.
$500/down $226/monthly.
Homesites Southeast
Georgia. Gated
Community. Paved
roads, running water.
Owner Financing.
No credit check.
352-231-9938
LAND in Samson AL,
beautiful sites to choose,
ponds,woods & open
Iand. $7200/acre & up.
Owner fin. Low taxes- ins.
334-898-7015, 726-2340
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
Swain County, no
overcrowding! 86%
Federal land. LONG
CREEK PRESERVE -
ready to build land
parcels. Creek front &
view available now.
Starting $49,900.
828-488-7515
Owner Financing Avail.
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. Geograph-
ic and ABC News has
Rated this a #1 Summer
Destination! White Water
Rafting! Located in Beau-
tiful High Elevation West-
ern North Carolina Sur-
rounded by the Nantaha-
la Nat'l Forest. Only 2.5
hours NE of Atlanta, GA,
Only 1.5 hours Outside
Asheville, NC & 30 mi-
nutes NE of Murphy, Pris-
tine Lake, Lake Front,
Large Tracts. We also
have Vacation Rentals.
1-828-321-3101 Visit our
Website: www.nantahala
properties.com


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

NC LAND:
43acs. Huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites, deer,
ducks, fish.
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MOUNTAINS New
Log Cabin. 2+ acres, mtn
views, ready to finish &
reduced for quick sell
only $89,900 finance 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.
NEWYORK
Upstate NY Abandoned
Riverfront Farm 25 acres
$49,900 Nice woods,
walk to river Quiet town
Rd, Gorgeous setting!
Terms availl
877-906-5263
NORTH CAROLINA -
New mountain log cabin
shell on a 1 acre site
$99,900. Paved &
utilities, 2-8ac. homesites
w/fabulous views!!
$29,900 to $89,900.
828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINAII
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private acre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
.$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
North Carolina, New
Mountain Estate, 100 mile
panoramic views, 10
acres, 4 bedrooms, 4
baths, close to medical
facilities, near N. Wil-
kesboro (28659). Price:
$700,000
www sherrillfaw com,
Sherrill Faw, Broker:
336-957-7600

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


SC ACREAGE 5 acres,
ready to build on. Beau-
tiful Lake Marion area.
Dblewide MH allowed.
Will perk new survey,
no Impact fee. Low tax-
es and insurance,
$39,900 with E-Z financ-
ing. 803-473-7125

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




SEVILLE- 26.5 acres on
paved road. Great get-

away near Lake George.
Adjacent to large conser-
vation area. Owner will
consider financing with
large down payment.
$279,000 386-212-9809
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 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
SOUTH CAROLINA up-
state 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.hometownNewsOL.com
ad #41725

SOUTH CENTRAL
Florida lake lot sale! Lake
Access- $79,900 (was
$199,900). Lake view -
$124,000(was $224,900).
Lakefront- $299,900
($399,900). Owner says
sell 1-3ac lake properties
reduced $100,000+.
Gated community, water,
sewer, paved roads, U/G,
utils. Excellent Financing.
Call Now 1-866-352-2249
TENNESSEE -
Breathtaking Views
50 Acres Overlooking
Cumberland Mountain
Plateau. New Road,
Electric & water availa-
ble. www.tnproo.ora
813-361-1384 (Will Sub-
divide)


TENNESSEE Ducktown,
Near Murphy, NC, 2200sf
Restaurant w/5 ac front-
age on Hwy 64 $498,000
Bradley& Assoc. Free
brochure. 888-492-4301
TENNESSEE Gated
equestrian community.
Cumberland plateau
Creek frontage & bluff
views. 1 + acre lots.
Starting at $30,000
772-285-7594
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN RETREAT 5 acres,
excellent cain site
wlwoods. 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.
(866)460-8318
www.TNwaterfront.pom
Timber Company Liqui-
dation! 24 acres -
$99,900. 40 acres-
$159,900. Selling off
large wooded acreages in
SE Georgia. One day
only, Sat. June 30th.
Loaded with wildlife. Sub-
division potential. Exc'l fi-
nancing. Call National
Timber Partners Now
1-800-898-4409x1155
TIMESHARE RESALES
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
800-640-6886
www.buyatimeshare.com




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, luxu-
rious 2/2, red weeks with
extra week bi-annually.
Priced way below value!
$10,500.321-205-3376


DAYTONA 'BEACH -
Modern 6 plex. CB
const. 5-2br, 1-3br all
with CHA. Good income,
good tenants, low main-
tenance. call
386-547-6700.
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
-Modern 8 plex. CB
const. in good area. 1/2
block to beach. Good
income, good tenants.
2-2 brs & 6 1 brs. CHA,
laundry on site. Low
maintenance. Call
386-547-6700.
TALLAHASSEE
Investment property
$138,0001 Rented until
August '07 at $1100
month. .37 acre w/ 3 BR/2
BA house. Located near
FSU, TCC, FAMU. Awe-
some rental property
Families & students, wel-
comel Call Kyle at
321-749-9453




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)

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


-REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


FORT PIERCE South
Beach- Lg lbr/lba, very
clean, newly painted.
Good location. Walk to
the beach. No pets. $675
per month FLS Call
772-464-0628

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


i i o- I
Spac forRen


Fami





HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Jensen Beach. 2/2 fully
furnished condo. 4th fl
corner balcony. Pool,
tennis, cable w/d inc.
$1100/mo 772-708-1132
JENSEN BEACH: Effi-
ciency, 1/2 mile from Indi-
an River, near beach,
parks & shopping.
$750/mo (utilities includ-
ed) 1-877-866-3225




MI -


-I





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

865i


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

PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

* AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

also 8,400 sq. ft. available

F a r I I r I ', L e Io
wweoeuvoi


-Ap





NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, No pets, 1 year
lease, Central air & all
appliances. $925/month.
F/LS 561-627-1731
NPB WATERFRONT
condo 1/1 1st f. 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
PALM BEACH Gardens:
2/2.5, furn. Unit with den,
W/D, fenced private
patio. Shopn, tennis,
Short term OK. N/S, pet,
pickup truck. $1100/mo.
772-538-9224 See
.photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com
AD #19167

B^^^^^^^^^^


NORTH PALM Beach:
Ibedroom/lbath, 55+
community, waterfront,
available immediately
$650/mo 561-676-1898


ENT NOW
SINGER ISLAND Palm
Beach Shores. lbr/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
I ii I 10 M


FORT PIERCE 2/1 +
garage. Extra large cor-
ner lot. New carpet, fans,
A/C, W/D. un-furnished,
city utilities, fenced
3-sides, $850/mo + F/LS
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 SAINT LUCIE: 3/1
carport, W/D, huge yard,
hurr. shutters. New roof.
$875/mo.561-339-1697

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

JH in'i I Im[


!f|[I] : =!!1m"


lENTN o
PORT ST. LUCIE
Traditions. DiVosta Capri
III Pool home-Lakeview.
2-br/2-ba + Den & 2/car
gar. Gated, Ig screened
lanai. Lots of tile,
built-ins, alarm DSL &
res. fitness/club. Unfurn
$1300/mo furn
'$1400/mo. Avail August
1st. 1st month FREE.
Pets OK. Owner
239-220-9301
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)
STUART 1BRW1-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
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


HOBE SOUND
TRANQUILITY
Townhome
$1600/mo 3-levels, 4br/
3ba/lcg. Private elevator,
gated community, w/pool.
LeeAnn Stlerwalt
Prudential FL WCI
561-234-0313
STUART Mariner Vil-
lage. Beaches, Golf,
Comm, pool. Brand New
Luxury 3/2.5/1 screened
patio, Stainless steel &
granite kitchen. Totally
upgraded! New wood
blinds. On preserve,
$1250/mo + Sec. Call
Owner 954-249-6495




RENTNWU
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 unfum on
water, all apple. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269


REHTNOW
VERO SO. SPANISH
LAKES CC 55+, pool,
tennis, 2/2 furn, clean!
New fla rm, no pets,
non-smoker, $575/ mo or
seasonal. 732-920-9664




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

VERO- Office / Retail.
US1 great location ex-
pand develop start
new business. Immediate
success! From $490 per
month. 772-489-0180







REml
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)


Vacat~in &
"Milll!ravel


Copyrighted MateriaR

W Syndicated Content COOL NC MOUNTAINS
Available from Commercial News Providers" Efficiency to Five
bedroom houses/condos.
Fully equipped. View/
pools/golf/tennis & more.
Call 1-800-545-9475
staysugar.com Sugar
Mtn Accom & Realty

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


N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br REDWEEK.COM #1
cabins with hot tubs, in Timeshare marketplace -
Historic Dahlonega. Rent, buy, sell, reviews,
Horseback riding, golf, NEW full-service ex-
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866-373-6307 at 5000+ resorts. B4U do
www.cavendercreek.com anything, visit RedWeek
NORTH CAROLINA .com, consider options.
Mountains. Escape the
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many amenities. Call HOMETOWN NEWS
today at 1-800-634-1320. CLASSIFIEDSI
Mention -this ad and 1-800-823-0466
receive 15% off.


Boa&sft

VWatr


BMW BAVARIA, 1972
108,000 mi, 6 cyl, 4 spd,
cold air. No rust, needs
paint. Asking $3500 obo
386-589-2228
CHEVROLET 1950
Fleetline 2 door, maroon.
Good cond. $7000.
772-224-9034

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


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

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

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


CHEVY CAMERO '99
V-6 auto, CD, cold air,
low miles. New brakes &
tires. Very clean in & out.
$4500 386-589-2228
DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax .,Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.ora
1-800-469-8593

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
SOLDIIII
I placed my Honda Ac-
cord for sale in Home-
town News and was very
happy with the amount of
response I received.
Hometown News really
works! Thank youl M.R.

www.HometownNewsOL.com



DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV TO HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, free towing, need not
run. Please Call Juvenile.
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation #1-800-578-04081



HARLEY DAVIDSON '98
Road King. Black with
$3500 in chrome. 11,000
miles. Senior rider.
$9800.561-622-7614

Classified 800-823-0466


Coachmen Santara:
1995, 35', 44,000 mi., L
shape lounge, Excellent
cond., loaded. Appraised
at $28,500. Asking
$23,500. 772-979-5261
See photo @
www.hometownnewsol.com
AD#

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.


HONDA CRV '00 Black,
5spd. 85K miles. Exc.
cond. NS, 2nd owner
since '02. Sirius. 6 Disc.
w/lpod input. $9500. Call
for pics 321-773-2435



UTILITIES TRAILER:
With tail gate, 6'X4'.
Excellent cond. Asking
$375. Call after 2pm.
561-630-6252
UTILITYIWork Trailer:
2005, 6X10, enclosed.
Built In shelves. Tailgate
lights. Good condition.
$2000, 772-778-6849


-i

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

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


SEARAY SUNDANCER-
1993, 29ft, in immaculate
cond.,GPS, AC, autopilot,
microwave, TV, 2 show-
ers, stereo everything 2
Mercury engines. Asking
$22K. call 321-431-2420

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


,-


mE TRANSPORTATION


t




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