Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00032
 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: August 10, 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: VID00032
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






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Vol. 4, No. 19


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gee Inside For
BACK TO SCHOOL
BgAVIN091 I


1.800.COMCA8T .
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This Week

BACK TO
SCHOOL

A8-12

S school calendar,
safety tips, plus
new dress codes
for two area high schools
and how a pre-k pro-
gram is making a differ-
ence in school readiness
for youngsters




Your
'PB Idol'
winner
Amanda
Leakey of i
Palm Beach A~nandaeakey
Gardens
took the top prize in the
teen division of Palm Beach
Idol competition
BI


Golf -



Weekdays
are the best '
day to catch lames Srmmer
behind-the-scenes PGA
Tour action Bi
IO


Index

Calendar BI
Classified B12
Clubs & Classes .....................B7
Crossword B11
Dining & Entertainment .. B1
Dining Guide ................... B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ....................... A
Sports B8
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................... A3


PALM BEACH
GARDENS


a..l. VIA..


NORTH
PALM BEACH
''', ,


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


City aims to boost local economy

Web site to show off city amenities to tourists, residents


nary stages.
"To me, the beauty of
this site is that it's so
specific to Palm Beach
Gardens," said Donna
Giuliana, city public
relations director. "At the
last meeting, the mayor
commented that we
really need to help our
local businesses and I
really think this is one
way to do it."
The city is partnering
with CityHost41ll.com
and Hometown News to
help promote local busi-


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS With cutbacks
on nearly all fronts
looming, Palm Beach
Gardens officials are try-
ing to generate move-
ment in a sluggish local
economy.
Instead of working
harder, they're working
smarter, and are intro-
ducing a low-cost proj-
ect called CityJumpStart,
which is in the prelimi-


HOT
U| I


Rick Herbst and C.J. Nesselhauf of North
Town Center in Jupiter last Saturday.


ness by providing a user-
friendly Web site and
cross- promotional
opportunities for busi-
ness. One main goal of
the project is to keep
tourism in the city and
reintroduce the city on a
local level as the place
that has everything.
Site categories will be
comprehensive, pre-
senting everything from
shopping to dining.
Instead of searching
the Web, which can take
time and be frustrating,


the site will provide a
sort of "concierge serv-
ice" for users and can
pinpoint each inquiry.
"This will target not
just tourists, but also
residents," said Ms. Giu-
liana.
"In a city where so
much is happening and
so much is opening, it
will really help business-
es that don't open up in
a Legacy Place or Mid-
town, but the smaller


) See ECONOMY, A4


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Palm Beach look over a car during the classic car show at the Abacoa


Benefit to help former coach planned


Early onset
Alzheimer's
makes life
challenging
for couple
BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


NORTH PALM BEACH
- When she vowed to love
him "in sickness and in
health," she meant it.
Bobbi Raab married Jeff,
a former Wellington High
SchOpl football and golf
coach, nine years ago.
Seven years into their mar-
riage, their vows were put
to the test when Coach
Raab, 52, was diagnosed
with early onset
Alzheimer's disease. The
disease is the most com-
mon form of dementia.
Early onset simply means
Mr. Raab was diagnosed
with it prior to age 65.
Since it cut his career
short, he and his wife need
help.
Mrs. Raab and six of the
couples' friends are host-
ing a benefit for the coach
at the (yps's Horse Irish
Pub and Restaurant in
Wellington on Aug. 12 from
5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Tickets
are $50 per person. The


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Mercedes Hewling, the activity coordinator for the New Day Adult Care Center in
North Palm Beach, cheers Jeff Raab as he participates in a bowling activity at the cen-
ter last Thursday.


event includes a buffet, raf-
fle, silent auction and
music by the White Stone
Band. Those who want to
help, but are unable to
attend, are asked to make a
donation at any Regions
Bank to the Raab Family
Alzheimer Fund.
Mr. Raab attends the
New Day Adult Care Cen-
ter in North Palm Beach
five days a week, so his wife
can go to work at her inte-


rior design business, La Te
Da.
Mr. Raab and other
patients participate in dis-
cussions and craft projects,
and, since New Day is
owned and operated by
the FaithLutheran Church,
they also do devotions,
said Carol McCoy, assistant
to the director.
"(Coach Raab) loves any
kind of music and dancing
(activities), and bowling or


anything having to do with
sports," she said.
The center offers a sup-
port group for caregivers
of dependent adults, but
Mrs. Raab does not
attend. She is forming a
support group with peo-
ple who also take care of
adults with early onset
Alzheimer's, she said.
The Palm Tran bus for


) See BENEFIT, A7


Elementary school shines for second year


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary plans on getting
a;ln.othei "'\" this year,


The school, which
enrolls approximately
550 students in kinder-
garten through fifth
grade, earned an "A"
grade last year and
achieved adequate yearly


progress, which is no
small feat, said Maria
Bishop, the school's new
principal.
Florida schools are
graded as part of the
state's A+ plan, which was


implemented to improve
schools. A school's grade
is determined by student
scores on the Florida
Comprehensive Assess-
) See ELEMENTARY, A12


SINGER
ISLAND


*.. ..



FRIDAY, August 10,2007


Man


indicted


for


murder

Jason Shenfeld
charged with
Amanda
Buckley's death
BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS On July 31, a
grand jury indicted a
Palm Beach Gardens
man on first-degree
murder charges in the
death of a Palm Beach
Gardens softball star.
Jason Shenfeld, 26, was
charged with first-degree
murder in the strangula-
tion death of 18-year-old
Amanda Buckley a grad-
uate of Palm Beach Gar-
dens High School who
would have attended
and played softball for
St. Leo University in
Tampa this fall.
Ms. Buckley's body was
discovered by Mr. Shen-
feld's father in his son's
bedroom closet on July
20.
The grand jury found
that Mr. Shenfeld
forcibly imprisoned Ms.
Buckley against her will,
with intent to commit
sexual battery and/or
murder.
There was also evi-
dence of sexual assault
to Ms. Buckley, police
reports showed.
Previously, the state
attorney's office had
dropped charges against
Mr. Shenfeld, who was
accused of raping two
) See INDICTED, A2



Drivers:


Stop on


red

National event
targets red-light
runners
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
The men and women
in black will be seeing red
from Aug. 4 through 11.
The North Palm Beach
Public Safety Department
will be one of many law
enforcement agencies
taking part in National
Stop on Red Week, which
is held to raise the pub-
lic's awareness about the
dangers involved with
running red lights.
"Our officers, especially
our traffic units, will be
out in full force. They will
(also) be focusing on
other violations, such as
people not wearing seat-
belts," said Lt. Cynthia
Hawes of the North Palm
Beach Police Depart-


ment.
A sergeant and three
officers are out on each
shift at the minimum, she
said.
Lt. Hawes and Sgt.
Steven Mekoliavitch, who
is helping run the event
in North Palm Beach,
have seen their share of
people run red lights.
Forty-eight tickets were
written in North Palm
Beach to drivers running

) See RED, A3


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Indicted
From page Al


women, .
ages 18
and 19,
last
November. .
Consis- 1
tencies
existed ,,
between .
those e
cases and
the rape of Amanda
Ms. Buck- Buckley
ley.
Duct tape and a
weapon were used in
both cases to forcibly
sexually batter the
women, said police
reports.
The case was dropped
because the witnesses
were inconsistent in their
statements and because
of what was reported as
"promiscuity" on their
parts.
"Regardless of whether
there were inconsisten-
cies, their mission should
have been to find the
truth," said Randy
Berman, attorney for the
two women.
"Despite the inconsis-
tencies, if you have evi-
dence of being bound,, it
certainly should have
been enough to do a
through investigation
and let the jury decide,"
Mr. Berman said.
Mr. Shenfeld's attorney
presented 100 pages of
documents to the grand
jury that looked into why
the state attorney did not
prosecute Mr. Shenfeld.
The grand jury heard
information regarding a
relationship between Ms.
Buckley and Mr. Shenfeld
and court documents
even show a phone call
made between them on
Nov. 29 and Nov. 30, the
same day the two women
reported the incident.
Their relationship is
unknown.
The grand jury also
heard statements about
the two women when
they presented photos on
MySpace.com, which
prosecuting attorneys
clearly used to describe
one woman's behavior.
MySpace is a Web-based
message board, frequent-
ly used by young people
to exchange information.
"Assuming all this bad
stuff is true...it doesn't
create a right for some-
one to commit a rape
against that person," said
Mr. Berman. "Because he
(Mr. Shenfeld) was
already on probation for
robbery, they could have
proceeded with much
less evidence and would,
have most likely gone to
jail or at least gotten help
in regard to mental
health."
The women, according
to court records, told
investigators they drank


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alcohol
with Mr.
Shenfeld
on the
.night in
question |t
and fell ,,
asleep at
his home. '., '
T h e y
awoke to
Mr. Shen- Jason
feld grab- Shenfeld
bing them
by the neck and forcing
them into his bedroom
where they were forced to /
perform sexual acts on'
him and with each other.
Mr. Shenfeld had a 12-
inch kitchen knife during
the assault.
Defense attorneys said
that the inconsistencies
in their statements were
regarding whether a pil-
low was used to cover
their faces, whether a pit
bull owned by Mr. Shen-
feld was menacing or
calm, when a phone call
to the police was made
and whether they had
been drinking.
"Regardless of the pit
bull, the phone call to
police or the drinking, it
should not factor in,"
said Mr. Berman. "In
every case there are
inconsistencies, and
these women shouldn't
have been judged on pos-
sible teenage mistakes.
Just because people
make mistakes, or may
have made them in the
past, doesn't mean that
affects their ability to tell
the truth."
After the charges were
dropped against Mr.
Shenfeld a judge ruled he
violated his probation
because he was convict-
ed of robbery in 2002 and
was already serving a
five-year probation sen-
tence.
"The violation of pro-
bation only requires a
preponderance of evi-
dence, slightly more than
50 percent," said Mr.
Berman. "This should
have been enough evi-
dence to prosecute."
Mr. Berman went on to
say that the women he is
representing have been
told not to speak about
the case, but they are
frustrated by what is
coming out.
"They have already
been victimized once,
now they are having to
defend themselves
because -of this case,"
said Mr. Berman. "They
are not on trial, he is.
"I think they may go for
the death penalty," Mr.
Berman said. "At least
they have the basis to,
but the State Attorney's
Office is reviewing this
case very carefully, and
has not yet made a deci-
sion in the matter."


r


igh'


i - dMI









'TO' THE POST OFFICE


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Ruth Ann Brandt of Palm Beach Gardens drops her mail off to Vickie Hord, a retail clerk for the United States Postal Ser-
vice at the new mobile post office at City Hall in Palm Beach Gardens last week. The mobile post office is open on
Wednesday and Thursday from 11a.m. to 2 p.m.


Red
From page Al


red lights in 2006, said Lt.
Hawes.
"This year, from January
to June, we've already
written 60 tickets," she
said.
The most notable inci-
dent this year was when a
man ran a red light in
Lake Park (a neighboring
town) and hit kids in a
bicycle trailer on the side-
walk, said Lt. Hawes.
The incident happened
on May 18. Lake Park resi-
dent Amberrae Heuschkel
was riding her bicycle car-
rying her daughter, Kirra
Miller, 1, and Leiluna
Erne, 2, a toddler she was
looking after, in the trail-
er, across a cobblestone
crosswalk at the intersec-
tion of U.S. 1 and Park
Avenue.
Palm Beach Gardens
resident Ed Grace was
heading north on U.S. 1
and hit the trailer. The
girls suffered injuries and


were treated at St. Mary's
Medical Center in West
Palm Beach, according to
published reports.
At the time the crash.
was reported, the color of
the traffic light was not
known. However, the inci-
dent is an example of
what can happen if peo-
ple run red lights.
Many crashes that
occur from drivers run-
ning red lights at inter-
sections are not fatal.
Motorists are more likely
to be injured in crashes
that occur due to red light
running in urban areas.
But the same crashes in
rural areas, while fewer,
usually prove to be fatal,
as the motorists involved
are usually driving at
higher speeds, according
to information from
www.stop4red.com and
the Insurance Institute for
Highway Safety.
Red light running is


more likely to happen at
peak times, such as rush
hour, the information
stated.
Intersections, such as
those along Northlake
and U.S. 1, are a concern
for officers in North Palm
Beach, since that's where
a number of schools and
businesses are, said Lt.
Hawes.
"It's the biggest area for
pedestrian traffic," she
said.
The number of violators
has increased, not only in
North Palm Beach, but
throughout the state.
"Florida ranks at the top
of the list for states in red
light running crashes,"
said a press release from
www.stop4red.com.
According to informa-
tion from the bureau of
records of the Division of
Driver Licenses, the
amount of those running
red lights statewide has


increased to 391,204 in
2006 from 315,293 in
2002. Running a red light
is considered a non-crim-
inal moving violation. A
citation for running a red
light carries a fine of
$188.50, which is the
highest of those listed on
the Traffic Citation Guide
for the 15th Judicial Cir-
cuit in Palm Beach Coun-
ty.
Drivers do not even
have to run the light to
commit a violation.
According to a brochure
that officers will hand out
during the week, if people
drive up to a stop bar or
crosswalk when
approaching a red light,
they are committing a
violation. Drivers must
also make a full stop
before turning right on a
red, the brochure states.
So, why do people run


) See RED, A5


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NORTH PALM BEACH

Nonprofit garage sale nets funding

The Alliance for Eating Disorders Awareness of
North Palm Beach participated in the "Gigantic
Garage Sale for Nonprofits" at the South Florida
Fairgrounds in West Palm Beach on July 28.
"It was very successful. We were able to raise
about $900, but the best part was, we were able to
find treatment for two people," said Johanna Kan-
del, executive director and founder of the
alliance.
The alliance aims to promote a healthy body
image. It distributes information to parents and
caregivers about the signs and consequences of
eating disorders, such as anorexia nervosa or
bulimia. The nonprofit also has volunteers who go
to schools and other facilities to speak about their
battles with eating disorders. ,

Village neighborhoods
celebrate National Night Out

Six neighborhoods in the Village of North Palm
Beach held block parties to participate in National
Night Out, said Officer Angela Williams of the North
Palm Beach Public Safety Department.
The annual event, Which was held on Aug. 7, helps
get the community involved in drug and-crime pre-
vention, and fosters relationships between the com-
munity and the police department.
National Night Out was started in 1984 by the
National Association of Town Watch, which is a non-
profit, crime prevention organization that works
with law enforcement agencies throughout the
country. More than 35 million people in 11,125 com-
munities participated in the event last year, accord-
ing to the NATW.
Some of the village streets that participated includ-
ed Yacht Club Drive, Inlet Road, Kingfish Road and
Overlook Drive, said Officer Williams.

SINGER ISLAND

Sexual offender arrested

Riviera Beach Police arrested Frank Seipe, 42,
on July 31.
Mr. Seipe was on probation for sexual'offenses
against children.
The law requires sexual offenders and predators
to register their permanent addresses with law
enforcement agencies.
Mr. Seipe had not registered and escaped detec-
tion for 11 years, according to a press release from
the Riviera Beach Police Department.
He ha'd been living under the assumed name
David Barnett, the release said.
"It appears.he has been living in several differ-
ent places, often in his car," said Rose Anne
Brown, the city's public information officer.
"He was arrested at the detective's office after he
came in to be questioned on another matter," she-
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plazas and businesses
within them that no one
knows are there yet."
To take the concept
from inception to fruition
will take a collaborative
effort.
"The intention behind
this is heartfelt," said Phil
Galdys, vice president of
operations for Hometown
News. "Everyone wins; the
hotels, businesses,
tourists and the residents.
It's a win-win situation."
The idea was the brain-
child of Shawn Verne,
president of
CityHost41 .com and
came about organically
because of the need for
local information and
convoluted ways of
retrieving that.
"With the separation of
government and city,
local businesses are left to
fend for themselves," said


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Mr. Verne. "Having been
working on the idea for
years, the idea came
about because of frustra-
tion.
"Traveling to strange
places where you don't
know your surroundings,
you normally go down to
the lobby or ask the taxi
driver to recommend a
place to eat," he said.
"Well, then you're at their
mercy."
Now, tourists who visit
the Gardens will have easy
access to local dining and
entertainment thus keep-
ing them within city lim-
its.
As this project moves
along, its creators realized
its ability to use this as a
vehicle to energize the
local economy.
"When you travel to
hotels in the area, you see
information for tourists
usually bring them out-
side the city," said. Ms.
Giuliana. "You'll see City-
Place, Lion Country Safari
and even Orlando. That's
how it has always been
geared.
"People may stay here,
but spend their time out-
side of the city," she said,
"which is a shame,
because the Japanese
steakhouse they went
down to CityPlace to eat
at could have been visited
just down the street."


This is being dubbed as
a real community project
to help stimulate the local
economy and a way for
people to have a one-stop
place to go to for specific
city information, city offi-
cials said.
Weather, news, shop-
ping, dining, entertain-
ment and many other cat-
egories are erupting and
the growth of the project
seems to be happing
organically.
"Our city Web site is not
geared toward this type of
functionality. It is used as
more of a municipality
type source," said Ms.
Giuliana. "This new site
will really pinpoint any-
'thing needed in the Gar-
dens, from where to get
authentic cuisine to find-
ing a pharmacy close to
you."
The way the city, city
government residents,
tourists and business
owners work together is
somewhat convoluted.
The city's Web site only
contains a long list of
businesses. The site refers
people to the Palm Beach
County Convention and
Visitor's Bureau. Once a
person enters that site,
there are only a few places
in the Gardens highlight-
ed.
"They are missing a
huge opportunity with the


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'This new site will really pinpoint anything
needed in the Gardens, from where to get
authentic cuisine to finding a pharmacy close
to you.

Donna Giuliana
Palm Beach Gardens public relations director


influx of business," said
Mr. Verne. "Keeping busi-
ness within the city could
really jump start the local
economy."
The site gives a virtual
tour of the city with a
plethora of beauty shots,
city amenities, golf and
more. Then, the site takes
you to a friendly interac-
tive concierge, Claire.
"Welcome to Palm
Beach Gardens, Florida.
I'm Claire, your virtual
city host. I'll be able to
help guide you to dining,
shopping and entertain-
ment within this great
city," Claire the concierge
says.
The site uses artificial
intelligence and virtual
reality to give up-to-date
information to the user.,
"This is an all inclusive
site. Everything you need
to know about in the Gar-
dens you'll have at your
fingertips," said Ms. Giu-
liana. "It searches by cate-
gory, restaurants, shop-
ping, etc., and because it's
updated constantly, you
won't pull up something
that is out of business."
At present, the site cur-
rently has contracted with
two local hotels, Windsor
Gardens and Homewood
Suites.
The site will be set up in
local hotel lobby kiosks,
as well as guest rooms.
Mr. Verne said individuals


will eventually be able to
use the kiosk to dispatch a
taxi.
"If you're a visitor, all
you need to do is press a
button that says take me
there," said Mr. Verne.
"Claire knows where
you're staying. She will
dispatch a cab to you and
to where you're going. All
you do is walk down to the
lobby and a cab will be
waiting."
There are many services
CityJumpStart can offer
local businesses, from a
site dedicated to their
success to helping with
advertising and market-
ing.
"This is a great vision,"
said Ms. Giuliana. "Shawn
is really growing this site
and it's evolving and con-
tinuing to go wherever the
interest and need will take
it."
"The city is proud to
partner with CityHost411
and Hometown News on
this project," said city
manager Ron Ferris. "We
are proud of all that the
Gardens has to offer in the
way of world-class dining,
shopping and entertain-
ment, and encourage not
only visitors to our fine
city, but also our residents
to rediscover what makes
their hometown special."

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Felony: Capital sexutLal batter:; lewd or las-
S.P civious molestation; batter of a child

Name: Frantz Dubois

S ,. ,.... : Description: age: 53; race: black; sex: male;
height: 5 feet 6 inches; weight: 170 pounds;
S- ..;".. .,- ; ,- black hair and brown eves

-. :. Last known address: Ninth Street, Lake Park

'- '.. _-:. +..+ -. 'e




FRANTZ DUBOIS




.., Y ,.~: Felony: Possession of cocaine: violation of
S" .. . probation

Name: Patrick Harris,

S Alias: Michael Harris

Description: age: 49: race: white: sex: male;
height: 6 feet 3 inches

Identifying marks: Tattoo on right arm, scar
on left arm

Last known addresses: Via Hacienda. Club
SDrive. Palm Beach Gardens

PATRICKH ISOccupation: Maintenance
PATRICK HARRIS




Red
From page A3


red lights? The officers
have heard just about
every excuse.
People are generally
running late or they've
just gotten in a fight with
someone, said Sgt.
Mekovialitch.
"People not paying
attention, talking on the


cell phone, are among the
most common (reasons),"
he said. ,Lt. Hawes and
Sgt. Mekoliavitch said
another common excuse
usually elicits a chuckle.
"I don't even know how
many times I've heard
'because I have to go to
the bathroom,'" said Lt.


Hawes.
The officers are hoping
not to add any new excus-
es to their list from this
year's national event.
"Speeding's still the top
infraction, but we would
like to see (no one) run-
ning red lights," said Lt.
Hawes.


Editor's note: This is a
list of arrests, not convic-
tions, and all arrestees are
presumed innocent unless
or until proven guilty in a
court of law.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

+ Patrick Coughlin, 54,
146 Cat Rock Lane,
Jupiter, was arrested July
27 and charged with elud-
ing police, possession of
cocaine, tampering with
evidence and resisting an
officer without violence.
* Tyrone Plummer, 37,
223 Columbia Drive, No.
315, Cape Canaveral, was
arrested July 27 and
charged with assault on
an officer, resisting an
officer without violence,
reckless driving, driving
while license suspended,
eluding police, possession
of cocaine and grand third
degree theft.
* Chanessa Church, 26,
2413 Wolk Creek Drive,
Melbourne, was arrested
July 27 and charged with
possession of cocaine,
resisting an officer with-
out violence and trespass-
ing.
* Matthew Ramsey, 18,
247 E. Kalmia Drive, Lake
Park, was arrested July 27
and charged with larceny
and dealing in stolen
property.
* Ronald Butler, 43, 1947
Len Drive, North Palm
Beach, was arrested July
27 and charged with pos-
session of cocaine, pos-
session of marijuana-not
more than 20 grams and
resisting an officer with
violence.
* John Hall, 44, 3375 J
Ave., Apt. 19, Riviera


Beach, was arrested July
30 and charged with fail-
ure to appear for a felony
offense and failure to
appear for a misde-
meanor offense.
+ Nathan Miles, 29, 2800
N. Ocean Drive, Lake
Worth, was arrested July
30 and charged with pos-
session of cocaine.
* Clayton Robert, 27,
1830 Redbank Road, No.l,
North Palm Beach, was
arrested July 31 and
charged with possession
of cocaine.
+ Allen Baker, 49, 247 W.
29th St., Riviera Beach,
was arrested July 31 and
charged with possession
of cocaine.
+ Cornelius Williams, 21,
1145 18th St., Lake Worth,
was arrested Aug. 1 and
charged with eluding
police with active siren.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Joshua McIntosh, 28,
9041 Sun Terrace Circle,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested July 28 and
charged with aggravated
Assault and disorderly,
conduct.
+ Ronald Watkins, 39,
4855 Brady Lane, Palm
Beach Gardens, was
arrested Aug. 1 and


Earl Stewart says...

"CARDEALERS *


SMARTEN UP"


charged with grand third
degree theft and posses-
sion of narcotic equip-
ment.
* Julie Oseland, 38, 112
Courtnay Court, Jupiter,
was arrested Aug. 2 and
charged with fraud and
larceny.
+ Kim Hartman, 45, 815
University Blvd., Apt.
201, Jupiter, was arrested
Aug. 2 and charged with
possession of a con-
trolled substance with-
out a prescription and
larceny.
* Elizabeth Cassetta, 30,
240 Eagleton Lake Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens,
was arrested Aug. 2 and
charged with fraud.
* Suanne Akowskeyvar-
gas, 24, 1928 Pleasant
Drive, North Palm
Beach, was arrested Aug.
2 and charged with lar-
ceny.

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office

*Matthew Daniels, 23,
1164 E. Blue Heron Blvd.,
Singer Island, was arrest-
ed Aug. 1 and charged
with failure to appear for a
felony offense and viola-
tion of probation.


YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

RLEARL STEWART
EARL STEWART STEWA


-5TOYOTA





AUTOPRCMEA GR


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


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1960 W. 9th St. Suite 9
West Palm Beach, FL
Im Beach Co: 561-863-0955
Martin Co: 772-463-7596


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, it you don't
know me. I should tell you that I don't process
1o be some holier than thou" car dealer wlho
was always perfect lor the past 38 years
Whln I look .t some of my past advrertising
and sales tachcs. I am noi always proud
But I nave evolved as ny customers have
evolved My customers' expectations level
ol education and sc.phistication are much
higher today Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your cusItom-
ers I am not trying t) tell you
li'.v to run your tusin ss I "Aly CU
am suggesting a change tha
will reward both you and your e.ptecat
,CuS-tomers.


EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
please call us.
561*844*3461
We need to add
to10 our team In all
departments...
sales, service,
parts, body shop,
and accounting.


Virtually every car dealer
In Florida adds a charge to
the pnce of cars he sells, a
dealer fee.doc feeidealet
prep" ee ranging from 5500
to nearly $1.000 Tnis earra
charge is programmed into


ofeduca


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer tee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door pnce with no surprises". And the word
spread My volume of car sales began to rise
rapidly Sure I was making a few hundred
dollars less per car. but I was selling a lot
more carl I was and am selling cars to many
ol your former customers. My bottom line
has improved nc-t because I eliminated the


stomlers'
ions, level


11


sophisfiC4
much high


your computer it has. been mado illegal in
many sltaes including Calilomia, but is still
legal in Florida The reason you charge this
fee is simply to increase the price or the car
and your promrl in such a manner that it is riot
noticed by your customers This is just plain
wrong I used to charge a dealer fee 15495)
and when I slopped charging II a tew years
ag.) it Was scary But I did it because I could
no longer. in good conscence, mislead my
customers. Just Dea:use everybody else
was doing the same Ihing. did not make it
coreecl


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


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


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


ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
. If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

'\ -. HometOWnNeWS is here to help you!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


p.
,...y(800) 458-TIPS- ,. ,'., ."
. '- ./ .*' **; ~ .. i .:;'.. ; :' . .




O "MM NEW9aOHOOU C YIHC.

(800) 458-TIPS


POLICEREPORT


TELL 'EMT IN THYE tometownNews


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS + WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM

is'ao?eP84E?
.:~~~~~~6~


Minnesota, we stand beside you

Editor's note: Florida Gov. Charlie Crist sent this letter to
Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty on Aug. 2.

Dear Gov. Pawlenty:
On behalf of the people of Florida, I offer condo-
lences to the families of those who lost their lives in
yesterday's tragic accident.
Our thoughts and prayers are with the survivors as
they recover from their injuries. Florida stands with
the people of Minnesota during this difficult time,
As recovery continues, I offer the services of Flori-
da's State Emergency Response Team Chief David
Halstead who, coincidently, happens to be in Min-
neapolis attending a conference.
Dave is available to your emergency response team
at any point during the next few days.
Florida has experienced its share of tragedy and


loss.
As a result of these experiences, the resolve of our
people and state will not waiver in the face of any
challenge. I am confident this will be the same for
Minnesota and the people of Minneapolis.
Please call on me if any resources are needed. Flori-
da stands ready to assist.

Gov. Charlie Crist
Tallahassee

Spanish ad insulting

To the editor:
I have seen three of Earl Stewart's TV ads. Each time I
bristle with rage, then upon reading his article in the July
17 Hometown News, I became enraged all over again.
It is not brain surgery to see that Mr. Stewart wants to
sell more cars, but to me, such lame justifications are


insulting.
I am obviously not alone in this reaction, as stated in
his article. Just think about his paying some marketing
team to come up with an ad with English subtitles and
spending time to justify his actions.
Maybe this is one of those ads where if it is controver-
sial, it's working. Not in my book. It is insulting.
For the record, he has succeeded in insulting the fol-
lowing:
Me as an American.
Latins who are grateful to live here, learned English
and have become part of our communities.
To have inferred that Latins cannot learn English and
therefore, to obtain sales, he has to belittle these people
by showing he understands they are beyond learning
English by producing Spanish ads.
Those trying to learn a language will find no better way
than the audio/ visual of TV in any language. This behav-
) See LETTERS, A7


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



What about the war effort?

Iraq's Parliament is planning a vacation.
George W. Bush is planning a vacation.
Congress is planning a vacation.
It is an insult to our troops in Iraq that we ask them to
remain and be killed or wounded. No vacation for.them.
Shame on you all: parliament, Bush and Congress.

Defense or aggression?

When war is waged, some people are crippled,
maimed and killed while others earn big bucks making
the ammunition, armament and weapons that do the
crippling, maiming and killing.
How supposedly intelligent, Christian people can con-
tinue this is beyond me. Defense is one thing. Aggres-
sion, in this day and age, by a (supposedly) rich, power-
ful country is unforgivable.
In closing I will ask, when was the last time you saw,
"To Serve And Protect" on a police vehicle? What hap-
pened with that?

Outnumbered

I am responding to the person inWest Palm Beach who
said that he was probably outnumbered 40 to 1, or
maybe it's 40 to 2. I completely agree with him.
I am from Jenson Beach, and I think he made a lot of
sense.
I liked his Rant and Rave. I think it was a nice change.

Gas prices

How about a gas "boycott?"
Say, every Tuesday and Wednesday, nobody buys gas. I
thought of these days, as a lot of people buy gas on week-
ends or paydays. Also, on Monday, lots of people gas up
for the coming week.
It would be impossible to get the whole country in on
this at the same time, but a large percentage could make
for interesting results.
I heard gas prices are going up to $6 per gallon.
People are complaining, with lots of oohss" and "aahs,"
but we are all still filling up with little screaming.
How much are we going to take? Over the road truck-
ing has put 20 to 25 percent diesel fuel surcharges on top
of their freight rates, some more.
Who is paying for this? All of us.
Most commodities are shipped by over the road truck-
ing.
How about the prices at the grocers?
Anyway, this is just a thought.
I would like some input from others, also from a statis-
tical point of view.

Doctors appointments

I had a doctor's appointment for 8 a.m.
I arrived at 7:55 a.m.
At that time, there were four people ahead of me. Three
more signed in before the doctor saw me at 9:15 a.m.
The anxiety of waiting to be seen is enough to make
one's blood pressure rise.
Would doctors be willing to deduct the waiting time
from the bill?


a


A problem with cable

With the higher cost of living these days, I am on a tight
budget.
My Internet service was eliminated, and my cable is
now the new version of basic.
Less than three years ago phone, electric, gas, taxes
and cable were all much less money than they are today.
Cable went from $12 to $17.25 a month for just con-
nection to "basic."
When Comcast won over Adelphia, I lost out. Why?
What do I get for my money?
I pay $207 a year for Comcast basic cable. That is
$17.25 times 12 months. I cringe when I write the check
every month.
Here is why:
A blue screen says, "WHDT is not providing service to
the Treasure Coast at this time."
Two channels, 3 and 14, are in Spanish. I speak Eng-
lish
Let us add insult to injury, as they say.
In America, English is the language of our country.
Channel 3 has many good movies, like HBO, STARZ and
CINIMAX has, but I cannot afford to upgrade my cable
service that would allow me the opportunity to have the
good movies.
Maybe Comcast could sub-title this channel in Eng-
lish so English speaking Americans could enjoy the
movies, too.
We the subscribers are sick of infomercials. The con-
stant barrage of commercials, over and over is out of con-
trol. In a half hour show there is more time spent on
commercials than the actual show. Count them. You'll be
amazed. And you pay for this.
Comcast is paid by us, the subscribers. It is also paid
for by advertisers. Comcast customer service passes the
buck. They say, "We don't control the blah, blah, blah,"
and then they tell us to call the Federal Communications
Commission.
Meanwhile, you and I pay to hear ads, and oh, yeah,
lousy programming.
Old sitcoms are just about the cheapest for of enter-
tainment
Superstition WGN? Give me a break. Please tell me
why Chicago news is broadcast on the Treasure Coast.
And, you and I pay for this.
A filler channel is the "TV Guide" channel. It lists all
the junk as a reminder of insult to injury again and again
on a scroll.
Religious channels, oh, please. If you want religion, go
to a house of worship, but please stop it from being
broadcast.


S 4


We are fed up with fake faith healers with hair replace-
ments and gaudy gold furniture praising and singing
alongside potential psychiatric patients who wear huge
wigs, too much make-up and sequined dresses as if it
was a "Saturday Night Live" comedy act.
Some members of the television audience actually
buys into this, and some literally allow themselves to be
physically shaken so their brains rattle around in 'their
heads. No wonder they fall to the floor. And, again, we
the subscribers pay for this crap.
OK, they call it Hometown channel 10 news. We call it
infomercials, commercials, testimonials and a French
horn jingle that has become infectious in a brain damag-
ing way.
"Hokey" wouldn't do justice for this channel.
But, I suppose it is a step up from a few years ago,
when all the sex offenders were broadcasted with their
pictures and addresses accompanied-with music in the
background.
It always bothered me when the song with the words
"One way or another, I'm gonna find ya, I'm gonna
getcha, getcha, getcha, getcha," played as I counted over
115 offenders.
And, we the subscribers pay for this.
Let me not forget to mention the shopping channels,
NBC shopping network, QVC and HSN to mention a few.
Basic subscribers are on budgets, so 99.9 percent of us
can't afford to buy anything.
This includes, but is not limited to, frozen cakes,
Angus beef, "stretch pay" jewelry, handbags, tools and
endless containers of Chinese crap.
Again, I'm on a very fixed income, and can't afford
$1,000 watch. And, yes, you and I pay for this channel.
Cheap programming, such as judge shows, are aired.
These courts shows feature dysfunctional people making
a mockery out of our judicial system.
Then there are shows such as (Jerry) Springer and
Maury Povich that bring depravity to an all- time low.
What is disturbing is that an entire generation of
young people absorb this, and know no difference! They
are not shocked when they hear, "You are the father."
Unbelievable.
The news. Let me be clear here. All of the major news
networks, with the exception of FOX News, are fed main-
stream announcements.
FOX is in it's own world of pure propaganda.
Out of 29 channels, minus one or two, I actually view
only five.
That comes to $3.45 per channel per month.
They give us junk programming.
Boycott advertisers until quality programming in Eng-
lish returns.


Hometown News
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Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, LC.
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATIONi
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PG4 Tts ToKeeP







"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"



a /

-~ (










Are you


'losing'


someone


you love?

Alzheimer's disease gets
its name from German
physician Alois Alzheimer,
who documented the dis-
ease in 1906, according to
the Alzheimer's Associa-
tion Web site,
www.alz.org.
Below are seven com-
mon symptoms of
Alzheimer's/ dementia
from the National Insti-
tute on Aging
(www.Nia.nih.gov.)
If you or someone you
love exhibits some or all of
these symptoms, it does
not necessarily mean .an
Alzheiner's diagnosis. The
best thing to do is check
\idh a medical profes-
sional.

Seven signs
of Alzheimer's
or dementia

Asking the same ques-
tion over and over again.
Repeating the same
story, word for word,
again and again.
Forgetting how to
cook, make repairs, or to
play cards, any activities
that were previously done
with ease and regtdariir.
SLosing the ability to
pay bills or balance a
checkbook.
Getting lost in familiar
surroundings, or mis-
placing household
objects.
Neglecting to baithe,
or wearing the ssane
clothes over and oer
again, \viile insisting that
they have taken a bath or
that their clothes are still
clean.
Relying on someone
else, such as a spouse, to
make decisions. ur Lunt\ e
questions they previously
would have handled
themselves.


Benefit
From page Al
people with special needs
picks Mr. Raab up at the
couple's house in Welling-
ton and delivers him to the
center each day. Mrs. Raab
struggles to get back to their
house by 5:301 p.m., which is
when the bus drops him
off. It will not leave if some-
one is not there to meet
him, said Mrs. Raab.
That's a good thing since
Mr. Raab wanders, which is
a common symptom in
Alzheimer's patients:
Since locks were installed
on the inside of their front
door a month ago, and an
alarm was connected to it
in case he gets out, Mr.
Raab has not gone wander-
ing a lot lately but did quite
often after he was initially
diagnosed, she said.

Living with early
onset Alzheimer's

The past two years have
been difficult for the Raabs.
"He was diagnosed a
week before his (50th)
birthday," said Mrs. Raab,
who has served as his pri-
mary caregiver since then.
She noticed her husband
was behaving a little
strangely, but "people
always make excuses," and
I'm no different, she said.
People who worked with
Coach Raab at the school
noticed his behavior, too.
Mr. Raab taught physical
and driver's education
courses. He began letting
classes out early to get his
hair cut, or make it home in
time to watch "Columbo,"
said Mrs. Raab.
Mr. Raab stopped con-
versing after one of the hur-
ricanes took out their
screen porch two years ago,
and after six months passed
without any change, Mrs.
Raab knew something was
wrong.
"It's not an easy recogni-
tion. One of the toughest
things about first noticing
the disease is that a person
in the beginning stages can
hide it very well until a big
situation occurs, like when
they drive somewhere and
get lost and cannot find
their way home," said Ms.
McCoy.
"Once a loved one does
notice they should take the
person to a neurologist for


tests," she said.
Coping with her hus-
band's diagnosis has been
difficult, and dealing with
the financial issues that
come with it has not made
it any easier. Mrs. Raab has
exhausted her savings pay-
ing for her husband's care,
she said.
Once his short-term dis-
ability ran out, paying for
insurance fell on Mrs.
Raab's shoulders. She pays
$952 a month for the insur-
ance they had through the
high school, she said.
Insurance helps, but not
much.
"Insurance covers a por-
tion of his medications, but
they are still $50 a piece
(after a portion is covered)
and he's on at least seven
medications," said Mrs.
Raab.
Since Mr. Raab is not a
senior yet, it makes it even
harder.
"Since he's young, Medic-
aid won't pay unless he
goes into a home. We could
sign a waiver, but then you
can't get the funds unless
you're destitute," said Mrs.
Raab.
Although it has been
tough, she is not ready to
put him in a home or facili-
tyyet.
"I cry a lot, but I think I'd
cry more ifI had to put him
in a home," she said.
After being turned down
the first time, Coach Raab
finally got his Social Securi-
ty early, which helps, she
said.
The Raabs pay a flat rate
of $55 per day for Mr. Raab
to attend New Day.
People can pay as they
come, said Ms. McCoy.
"Forutuately, the option
for day care is out there,
because home care costs a
minimum of $80 a day," she
said.
Mrs. Raab has written to
Congress, talk show host
Oprah Winfrey, celebrity
chef Rachel Ray and count-
less others trying to raise
awareness about the need
for funding for people with
early onset Alzheimer's.
As Mrs. Raab battles the
financial issues, she juggles
her career with a second
full-time job of taking care
of him. She took a caregiv-
er's course after her hus-
band's diagnosis, and it
helped her realize what she
was going to have to deal
with, she said.
Part of that is dealing with


things her husband does
that do not make any sense.
"They have no logic. They
can't connect the dots," said
family friend Kim Plankar,
who read several books
about Alzheimer's after Mr.
Raab was diagnosed.
But Mr. Raab is vaguely
aware of what's going on..
"He told me that one day.
He said, 'I have no logic,"'
said Mrs. Raab.
Having no logic trans-
lates into Mr. Raab turning
the oven on for no reason,
so Mrs. Raab took the
knobs off appliances.
She has found her hus-
band fully clothed, taking a
bath. He has taken to load-
ing and unloading the VCR
and DVD players, but will
occasionally sit and watch
something he put in.
"He lives for Bond," she
said.
The ,coach has also
become obsessed with his
wallet, which is his security
blanket, said Mrs. Raab.
"He'll pick up anything
the right size and put it in
it," said Ms. Plankar.
He occasionally goes
through his wife's wallet as
well. He emptied her wallet
and went through her
purse one day. She didn't
notice until she had an
almost empty gas tank,
stopped at a station and
found herself without
money or credit cards, she
said.
Taking care of Mr. Raab is
a bit like taking care of a
child again she said.
Mrs. Raab has had to get
down on the floor with Mr.
Raab when he rolls out of
bed to show him how to roll
over and push himself up,
she said.
He also exhibits another
common Alzheimer's trait.
In April or May he started
struggling with inconti-
nence. He wears diapers
now.
"It doesn't happen every
day, bift the days it does, I
change his clothes at least
twice," said Mrs. Raab.
'A few times it has hap-
pened when I was with him
and he won't let me help
him," said Ms. Plankar.
"He still has that little bit
of humility," she said.
"Even though he occa-
sionally realizes what is
going on, he's such a man.
He never complains," said

) See.BENEFIT, A8


Letters
From page A6


ior is very insensitive
these days, as recently,
Muslims are being given
time to pray, while our
Christians are not (in
school).
In reality, people living
here who do not speak
English do not plan to.
They will take the best ben-
efits allowed and continue
to fly their own countries'
flags, as demonstrated in
past amnesty parades.
Many legal immigrants are
enraged.
Speaking Spanish on a
TVad shows how Mr. Stew-
art is catering to "20 per-
cent" of his business-com-
plaining patrons who,
according to him, are Latin
with language problems.
That said, it is obvious 80
,percent of his patrons are.
of little value and he can
expect their business to
drop off as they have been
insulted by this ad, show-
ing where Mr. Stewart's loy-
alty is.
No matter where we
travel, as Americans, we
are always ambassadors
and should try melding
with that country's ways.
However, this is home;
American soil. Spanish ads
with English subtitles are
insulting.
Hopefully, these men-
tions will enlighten Mr.
Stewart as to why he has
received nasty, up-setting
responses to his ad. Pull
the ad Mr. Stewart.
Shame on the marketing
team he has used, shame
on the TV station (now my
station of last resort) and
shame on these times
where Americans have to
extend themselves, vs.
immigrants being so grate-
ful to live here they gladly
speak English.

Michelle Noonan
Juno Beach

Mr. Stewart responds:
I'm very sorry that my
Hispanic TV commercial
"enraged" you. I really
appreciate you writing
this letter, because it gives
me a chance to respond. I
also appreciate the fact
that you used your name,
because most complaints
to my ad have been


anonymous.
You say that I have
insulted "Latins who have
learned English."
I have received only
positive response from all
Hispanics ... not one sin-
gle negative. I challenge
you to produce one His-
panic that was insulted
by my ad. They were, in
fact, honored that I would
show them the respect of
addressing them in their
native tongue.
You say I "inferred that
Latins cannot learn Eng-
lish."
My purpose for speak-
ing in Spanish was to
show my respect for them.
I knew that they all spoke
English. Why wouldany-
body be watching English
speaking TV if they could-
n't understand English?
The Hispanics who
cannot understand Eng-
lish (very few) are watch-
ing Spanish language
channels. I don't dispute
the fact that some His-
panics may watch Eng-
lish TV to improve their
English, but the vast
majority watches it
because they enjoy the
programming.
I'm not sure which peo-
ple you are referring to
who "do not speak Eng-
lish, do not plan to, etc."
Ninety-nine percent of
those Hispanic American
citizens livinig in South
Florida do speak English.
That is the market I was
targeting, The few His-
panics who don't speak
English are most likely
illegal or legal immi-
grants who can't afford to
by a car and they sure
aren't watching the
Channel 5 News. .
Ms. Noonan, I think I
have answered most of
your concerns. Maybe
now that you under-
stand better, the le'el of
your rage will subside. I
repeat my challenge to
you to produce one per-
son of Latin descent who
was offended by my ad.
You know where to reach
me. I don't screen my
phone calls and I would
be happy to meet with
you in person at your
convenience.


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Benefit
From page A7
Mrs. Raab.

Coping isn't easy

Because Mr. Raab tend-
ed to wander during the
period of his initial diagno-
sis, Mrs. Raab visited a few
places in her neighbor-
hood and explained her
husband's diagnosis. Ms.
Plankar took him to the
Wellington Police Depart-
ment and introduced him,
in case officers spotted
him around town.
The effort helped in situ-
ations, such as this past
Mother's Day. Mr. Raab
had noticed the holiday


and went to Publix,
scooped up a bunch of
flowers to give to his wife
and walked out without
paying for them, said Mrs.
Raab.
The couple also wears
bracelets that let people
know Mr. Raab has
Alzheimer's and that Mrs.
Raab is a primary caregiver
for someone with
Alzheimer's.
After work and some-
times on the weekends,
Mrs. Raab and friends try
to get the coach out of the
house. It's during outings,
or hanging out with the
couple, that friends notice
other changes.
"He never refers to him-
self in the first person any-


more. If he sees a picture of
himself, he says it's Jeff 0 See BENEFIT, A9


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Program prepares children


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Voluntary pre-K program gives 4 year olds a head start


Raab," said Ms. Plankar.
The one who notices ail
the changes is his wife.
She tries to be strong,
but the weight of her hus-
band's disease wears her
down occasionally, and
she shuts the door to their
bedroom and cries, she
said.
"I grieve because I lost
the man I married," said
Mrs. Raab.
The man she married is
still around in some
respects.
He still remembers pc.-
ple, sings Sinatra tunes and
can beat everyone atTrivial
Pursuit, said Mrs. Raab.
He won a medal for a
trivia game he played at
New Day in November. It


NORTH PALM BEACH
- Some, children enter-
ing kindergarten this
school year will be better
able to handle the transi-
tion thanks to a summer
program.
A voluntary pre-kinder-
garten program was initi-
ated in the state in 2005
as a result of a constitu-
tional amendment that
required a program to
help 4 year olds prepare
for kindergarten and
learn fundamentals for a
successful education.
The mission of VPK is
"to ensure that all chil-
dren are intellectually,
emotionally, physically
and socially ready to
enter school and ready to
learn, fully recognizing
the crucial role of parents
as their child's first
teacher," according to
www.familycentral.org. '
Family Central is a non-
profit organization that
serves as the central child
care agency for southern
Florida.
Public, private and
faith-based facilities can
offer the free program
during the school year or
in the summer. Thirty-six
schools in Palm Beach
County were approved to
host the program this
summer and among
them was North Palm
Beach Elementary, which
offered the program for
the first time.
"A lot of the local
schools are having con-
struction done, and we
are centrally located for a
lot of the feeder schools,"
said assistant principal
Susan Groth on why the
school decided to partici-
pate.
Three teachers and one
teaching assistant, also
called a paraprofessional,
taught the approximately
30 children who attended
the program this summer
at North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary.
An accurate number
could not be given since




DO OU AV


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


children who enroll in
the program are sup-
posed to attend the
entire summer, but some
children withdrew and
others went away oni
vacation, so the number
of children every week
varied, said Dawn
Birchenough, who teach-
es kindergarten at Jerry
Thomas Elementary
School in Jupiter during
the school year and
helped at North Palm
Beach Elementary this
summer.
The ratio of VPK stu-
dents to each teacher is
supposed to be 10:1, but
North Palm had a little
less than that, she said.
This year was Ms.
Birchenough's second
time ,teaching the VPK
program. She has
enjoyed teaching the
children the routine
structure of school.
"They have an advan-
tage over children enter-
ing kindergarten who
have had no schooling.
The program's very bene-
ficial," she said.
"It's exciting to watch
the love of learning they
have. They play matching
games on the computer
and they all cheer when
someone makes a
match," said Ms.
Birchenough.
She was able to see the
pay off first hand last
year.
A little girl she taught in
VPK was in her class at
Jupiter Elementary last
year and two more who
attended the program
were in the classroom
next door, she said.
A typical day in the VPK
program begins with
breakfast, which is fol-
lowed by some play time
outside that works on
increasing the children's
Motor skills, said len
Michalczak, a third-grade
teacher at Jupiter Ele-
mentary, who helped at
North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary this summer.
The children are then
taken into the classrooms
where they review letters,
days of the week, months


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Juitr FL 33 58

888-74346


Back to school bash


helps thousands


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-- A community outreach
program based in Palm
Beach County is in its
sixth year of success, and
its efforts are paying off
for more than 7,000 stu-
dents.
The Back to School
Bash, put together by
Adopt-a-Family and
Wachovia financial cen-
ters, is again using their
brawn to help the under-
privileged.
"We think there is a
tremendous need for
children who' can't get
school supplies or new


clothing and shoes for
school," said Meredith
Martin-Merritt, Adopt-a-
Families marketing and
communication director.
"When you're a kid that
is poor, the expectation is
they are happy to take
what they are given.
However, we feel they
should choose their
favorite items and colors,
so we pair them up with a
personal shopper and
they can chose their own
backpacks, pens, colors,
etc. It makes them feel
really special."
The bash provides local
children who are home-


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of the year and weather.
After lunch, the children
go to different learning
centers around the class-
room. They decide what
they want to learn that
day and at the end of the
day, share what they
learned and what center
they want to visit the next
day, said Ms. Michalczak.
The VPK program
begins at 8 a.m. and ends
at 4 p.m., so it helps pre-
pare the children for the
long days at school, said
Kim Bailes, a former
North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary teacher who
currently teaches kinder-
garten at Limestone
Creek Elementary School
in Jupiter and returned to
her former school to help
this summer.
Since the day is long for
the 4 year olds, there is
an hour of nap-time built
into the schedule.
The children are not
graded on their perform-
ance in VPK, but the
teachers keep checklists
for each student showing
their progress, said Ms.
Bailes.
"I think the curriculum
does a good job getting
them socially ready for
kindergarten," she said.
They will be ahead of
children who did not
have any pre-schooling.
in terms of being able to
take turns and share with
others, said Ms. Bailes.
For teachers such as
Ms. Michalczak, it's inter-
esting to see how the
children start the educa-
tion process.
"It's a nice change, for
me to be with the little
ones (during the sum-
mer). I get to see how
they begin because I get
them so much later down
the line," she said.
It is unknown at the
current time if North
Palm Beach Elementary
will offer the program
again next summer, said
Ms. Groth.

For more information,
v i s i t
www.familycentral.org.
or www.palmbeach-
schools.org.


I


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l BACK TO SCHOOL




Palm Beach Gardens high schools implement dress codes


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Palm Beach
County School District
decided this year to
implement new dress
codes for two area high
schools, Palm Beach Gar-
dens and William T.
Dwyer. So, Gardens fash-
ionistas will have to put
away their Prada for a
simpler look.
These high schools have
changed the rules on what
students can and can't
wear for the 2007-08
.school year.
School board members
feel they have a legal and
ethical responsibility to
establish a safe, orderly
and productive educa-
tional environment, the


district's Web site said. It
also states that the health,
safety and welfare of each
student can be enhanced
by this change.
Is this a bit of an over-
statement? Well, many feel
no.
"There are three compo-
nents to implementing a
uniform dress code," said
Palm Beach County
School board member
Paulette Burdick.
"It sets the mind-set for
students to prepare them
in becoming a productive
part of the workforce, it
also has added value on
safety. We can see who
belongs on the campus
and more importantly
who does not."
Mrs. Burdick went on to
explain that not only does
this have a positive effect


on the students, but it's
been proven that teachers
have been positively
affected.
"In some schools we've
seen our employees dress-
ing in a more professional
manner, as well," she said.
Many school boards,
mindful of their responsi-
bility to provide safe
school environments for
students, have imple-
mented policies specify-
ing dress codes or the
wearing of uniforms for
just that reason.
As many as 25 percent of
the nation's public ele-
mentary, middle and jun-
ior high schools were
expected to implement
dress-related policies in
the 2006-07 school year,
according to school board
officials. Parents who are


proponents of a strict
dress code feel that one of
the chief benefits of
school uniforms is that
they make schools safer.
Uniforms are said to
reduce gang influence,
minimize violence by
reducing some sources of
conflict and help identify
trespassers.
Parents benefit because
they are no longer pres-
sured to buy the latest
fashions, and spend less
on their children's cloth-
ing.
School uniforms, pro-
ponents say, are the key to
everything from improv-
ing classroom perform-
ance to reducing vio-
lence.
Naysayers believe that
requiring school uniforms
violates students rights.


The truth lies some-
where in the middle,
school officials say. Propo-
nents believe the dress
code will enhance acade-
mia and improve behav-
ior.
Opponents argue that
school-uniform policies
squelch freedom of
expression and interfere
with students' abilities to
create their own identi-
ties.
Nevertheless, Gardens
students will be expected
to tow the dress line this
year.
Gardens students will be
expected to wear solid col-
ored, polo-style, shirts in
royal blue, white, orange,
gray or navy (no logos).
Pants must be worn at
the natural waistline with
a belt and be at least knee


length. Black, khaki and
navy are acceptable col-
ors.
Dwyer's dress code is
similar and matches the
school's colors. Maroon,
gray, white and navy shirts
and khaki, navy and black
shorts are acceptable.
Vendors carrying these
items include: Target, J.C.
Penney's, Bealls, Sears,
Wal-Mart, Gap, Old Navy,
Champs and Macy's.
Target will donate 1 per-
cent of its proceeds to
Palm Beach Gardens High
School (see stores for
details).
"Over 10 years ago I
brought forth this concept
for middle schools," said
Mrs. Burdick. "I am glad to
see principles and schools
adopting these new poli-
cies."


Benefit
From page A8


hangs from a green ribbon
and states "Football Star."
He has worn it every day
since then, said Mrs. Raab.
She hopes the proceeds
from the fundraiser are
enough to help her continue
to be able to send Mr. Raab


F rrlTAf


to day care.
Mrs. Raab and her friends,
Ms. Plankar, Ruthann Prop-
per and Joan Marino, are
hoping the benefit will help
take financial pressure off
the couple.
They would also like to


turn the benefit into an
annual event if not a foun-
dation to help people with
early onset Alzheimer's in
the future, said Mrs. Raab.
For more information, call
(561) 795-2608.


Ballet, Jazz, Tap, Modern. Hip Hop, Character, Pre-Dance, Combo,
Dancing with Mommy
Improvisational Theater. Scene Study/Monologue, Television/Film,
Fencing/Stage Conbatl Musical Theater Class


W I A F ii Piano. Drums. Guitar, Flute, Voice, Mommy & Me Music Program,
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Weiss School Nurtures Unique Potentials


At The Weiss School, our goal
is to nurture each child to
reach his or her unique
potential. While we are proud
of the achievements of our
students, we strive first and
foremost to rejoice in them as
children. Our aim is to bal-
ance each child's need for
an enhanced learning experi-
ence with their equal need for
age appropriate play and
social activities. Our mission
is to provide a warm, caring
environment in which all
students succeed in develop-
ing the knowledge and social
skills they need to be inde-
pendent thinkers


The Weiss School is located at
4176 Burns Road, Palm Beach
Gardens, FL 33410.


561-627-0740
www.weissschool.com
Paid Advertisement


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5 6 7 8 9 10 11 2 4 5 6 7
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OCTOBER 2007 NOVEMBER 2007
S SM T W T F S SM T W T F S
1 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3
9 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
15 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
22 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 18 19 20 124
29 28 I 30 31 25 26 27 [28 29 30 31
FEBRUARY 2008 MARCH 2008
S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
5 1 2
12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
19 10 11 16 9 10 11 15
26 17 19 20 21 22 23 16 22
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JUNE 2008
S S M T W T F S First Day o School & Last Day ol School
3 1 2 3 4 5 F 7 No Scnool
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HELP YOUR CHILDREN UNDERSTAND
WHO AND WHEN TO CALL
The best time to prepare for an emergency is before it happens. During an emergency, it's
easy to become disoriented or upset, so you need to have all important phone numbers readily
available ahead of time. Write each phone number clearly so that it will be easy to read. Use a
pen with dark-colored ink; this is seen the best when you are in hurry or the lights are dim.
Make sure that babysitters and relatives familiarize themselves with the list. Once you have
filled in the appropriate numbers it is time to practice with your children.

Teaching Your Child How to Call for Help


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Prompt him or her with questions that an
emergency operator would ask, such as
"What is your name?", "Where are you
calling from?, and "What is the emer-
gency?" Stress that the description should
be short ("Mommy fell down") and that he or
she should be calm and stay on the phone.
Practice until your child feels comfortable.


No one wants to think about an emergency happening at home, but it's better to face that
possibility than to be caught unprepared. So keep emergency numbers close by.
It's a small step that could have big consequences. Information courtesy http://kidshealth.org


911


1-800-222-1222


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Palm Beach Ballet Center


Registration for New Students only.
2007-2008 Season
Open August 15 16 17, 2007
2:00pm to 6:00pm
Proudly Announcing Students Accomplishments
Thcste ar just two of our tour hundred success stories.
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jill Nicklaus l'lays the lead in "Chicago" IRoxiel with Broadway Touring Co.
Joan Miller, Director
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Have your child practice dialing and speaking
into a telephone. Your child should know:

1 how to dial 911
2 his or her full name & full address
3 how to give a short description
of the emergency.


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BACK


TO


SCHOOL


From page A8
less and/or in foster care
situations with a day of
fun, music and entertain-
ment, all while giving
them the opportunity to
begin school with new
items, just like most chil-
dren do.
"It's amazing and very
powerful and the chil-
dren who come in are


llt01 L-AR 'OLD
fRL I.CHOLOL
A IDERGt AR rE-
GR.IDE I-6
TUTORING
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4.-I.L.ABLE


excited to get fresh sup-
plies," said Elizabeth
Arevalo, Wachovia's com-
munity relations manag-
er.
"It's the fun of starting
school to have the new
stuff. We've been able to
afford these children that
ability."
Participation is by invi-


station only and limited to
children in the organiza-
tions' coalition, which
numbers more than
7,000.
"We would love for all
children in need to be
able to join, however, we
only have certain sup-
plies, so only the most in
need children can take


W'e encourage htarning through all fire senses.
VWe explore through hands on diLscovery.
lie teach to the child's interest.
Small classes with Comnuitted Teachers.
W\'e -pecialize in having each child developt
at his or her owt'n rate.


' i <""_
y ,.,.


Now Registering for Fall
6327 Donald Ross Road, Palm Beach Gardens iirnrmn'date'lv wes't of l-. 5
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E fFFTY EA


part," said Ms. Martin-
Merritt.
The success of the bash
is a cooperative effort
that relies on the public,
the coalitions and
Wachovia.
"We've been involved
with this community
effort for more than six
years," said Ms. Arevalo.
"It all started with one of
our employees who was
on the board of Adopt-a-
Family."
Four Wachovia banks in
Palm Beach Gardens are
collecting supplies for
the children.
"Our box now is over-
flowing with supplies,"
said Karen Hernandez,
service banker for
Wachovia in Palm Beach
Gardens. "The communi-
ty rallies around this
project. They are proud


to bring in their supplies
and they're always look-
ing to donate."
The list of coalition
members, donors and
sponsors is long and
includes: United Way,
Publix Supermarkets,
Florida Power & Light,
Wal-Mart, Wackenhut,
Center for Family Con-
nections, Children's Ser-
vices Council and more.
"I love working with
children and this is a
great program," said Dar-
lene Langley, Wachovia
financial center manager
for the PGA Boulevard
office. "Everyone gets
involved, not only the
employees, but the senior
management as well."
Hundreds of supplies
were brought to
Wachovia headquarters
on Australian Avenue in


West Palm Beach and the
children are now gearing
up for their day of fun
and shopping.
"I think the general
public does not know
that there are so many
children in our county
and our cities that lack
basic needs," said Ms.
Arevalo. "I think it's
important to know what
the people in the county
face and we're happy to
help."
The event takes place
on Saturday, Aug. 11 and
will include an array of
activities such as refresh-
ments, lunch, karaoke,
face painting, shopping
for school supplies and
new clothing, and a live
band.
For more information
on the event or to donate,
call (561) 253-1361.


Elementary
From page Al


ment Test, which tests stu-
dents in grades three
through 11 on their math,
reading, science and writ-
ing skills.
The grades are based on
the percentage of students
who met or surpassed the
state's standards and the
percentage of those mak-
ing gains.
To get an 'A," a school
must achieve 525 points or
more, have students in the
lowest 25 percentile make
adequate yearly progress
in reading and math, and
have at least 95 percent of
its eligible students take
the FCAT.
North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary earned a total of
577 points this year. The
school had 99 percent of
its students take the FCAT.
Seventy-four percent of
those who took the tests
made gains in reading and
72 percent made gains in
math.
As for adequate yearly
progress, it is measured by
g7> r


the test results of major
racial groups, economical-
ly disadvantaged students,
students with disabilities
and students with limited
English proficiency.
In order for a school to
achieve AYP, each group
must meet or surpass the
annual proficiency target
for their school. AYP is part
of the No Child Left Behind
Act of 2001. The act's pur-
pose was to allow econom-
ically disadvantaged chil-
dren the same educational
opportunities children
coming from middle- to
high-income .families
have.
If children from low-
income households attend
a school that did not meet
proficiency standards for
the year, their parents have
the right to transfer them
to another school. If the
student attended a Title 1
school, a school that has a
high percentage of stu-
dents who qualify for free
or reduced priced meals,
parents can transfer them
to better performing
schools.
"Sixty-six percent of our
students are on free or
reduced lunch," said Ms.
Bishop.
That didn't stop the
school from achieving suc-
cess this past year.
Although she was not
there, Ms. Bishop has seen
how focused the teachers'
are on their students, and
believes that contributed
to the school's grade and
AYP.
"They reviewed stu-
dents' data, identified stu-
dents' strengths and weak-
nesses, and the school
offered some tutorial help
after and during school,",
said Ms. Bishop.
Teachers teach to the
standards and incorporate
the more complex thinking


process that the FCAT
requires throughout the
school year, she said.
"Since third grade is the
first year they take the
FCAT, the teachers focus
on building the third-
graders' reading
endurance. (The passages)
in the FCAT are long, and
it's a timed test, so they're
learning how to go back
through the text and find
the answer," said Ms. Bish-
op.
North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary plans to maintain
its good standing this year.
The staff plans to keep
using programs they have
used thus far, said Ms.
Bishop.
The programs include
"Reading Counts," a soft-
ware program that
includes tests and quizzes
on books students read on
an individual basis, and
"Smile," a writing program
that helps children learn
about writing by keeping
them focused with illustra-
tions, songs, movement
and hands-on experience.
The teachers will begin
using "balance literacy
reading"this year.
One component of the
approach is that teachers
meet with groups of four to
six students to help them
become better readers,
said Ms. Bishop.
North Palm Beach Ele-
mentary is keeping its cur-
riculum the same, and
teachers will continue to
participate in meetings to
discuss what does and
does not work to get every-
one on the same page, said
Ms. Bishop.
School begins on Aug.
22. School staff will have
until the students start tak-
ing the FCAT in February
to have an impact and help
niaintain their "A."


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Located in the heart of the Abacoa Town Center,
Advanced Fitness & Therapy provides the many amenities
of a full-service fitness facility and rehabilitation center.

12, ,4 6 i Sit uier, F


Maltz Jupiter Theatre Institute
Becomes The "Conservatory of the Performing Arts"
The two year old Maltz Jupiter Theatre Institute has already outgrown
its name and space. Launched in 2006, the Institute was founded to "
bring quality education in the performing arts to children, teens and
adults of all abilities. The Institute is now expanding to include a full
repertoire of classes as well as expanding to make room for the
hundreds of students and faculty. Construction of the new school is
underway and with the expansion comes the transition to a new name -
The Conservatory of the Performing Arts.


Classes are increasing from 13 to 29 and are avail-
able to children and teens in Acting, Musical Theatre,
Introduction to the Performing Arts, Ballet, Jazz,
Voice and Dance Technique for the
acting student. They will be held at "We are
the theatre after school and on *offer a full
Saturday. In addition, private instruction of class


tl
c


auditions are Tuesday, August 28 (4-6 pm) for ages
7 to 11 and 6-8 pm for ages 12 to 18.Theatre Company
auditions are Monday, August 27 open to all children
10 to 18; please call for a time to audi-
hrilled to tion. For more information or to register
curriculum call or call 561-575-2223 extension 123.


es which


in monologue work and audition along with our highly The new "
preparation are available upon request. experienced faculty Conservatory,
Scholarships are offered to students will make us one o pe n i n g '-
who are financially needy. Adults of the elite performing September ,
interested in arts educational 17, is funded
taking acting, institutions in by grants and
Classes willbe South Florida; thus private dona-
S ... held Monday changing the name tions. If you org
h o hti"Ta If y evenings from to reflect our growth your business
8pm-10pm was imminent i int rested in donating to the
w' *, wl1 th MPMarc Durso. said Judy Gelman, Conservatory for the Performing Arts at
Director of Education. the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, contact Tricia c
Classes begin September 18 and Trimble at 561-743-2666 extension 122. Z
run through May 17. Auditions for class- The new conservatory is located inside r
es other than introductory are required. Auditions for the Maltz Jupiter Theatre at 1001 E. Indiantown Road
Voice, Ballet and Jazz are Monday, August 27 (4-6 pm) and State Road A1A in Jupiter for more information
for ages 7 to 11 and 6-8 pm for ages 12 to 18. Acting visit www.jupitertheatre.org click education.


Bash


Sunshine Tree Montessori Schoo
A child, like the tiniest seed, needs guidance and sunshine to grow.


Driftwood Plaza 2105 S US Hwy 1 Jupiter
LrmLs Px.X mIIIXl l









Review


From page A3
said.
He is currently being
held at the Palm Beach
County jail awaiting
extradition to Polk
County, the release stat-
ed.
The Riviera Beach
Police ask that if anyone
has any further informa-
tion on Mr: Seipe's recent
activities to contact
Detective Sgt. P Galligan
at (561) 882-3514, Ext. 15
or call Crime Stoppers at
(800) 458- TIPS.

PALM BEACH
GARDENS

Volunteers needed
for watch program

A citywide initiative
geared toward assisting
the Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department with
suspicious activities,
including burglaries and
locating missing children
is in need of the assistance
from the community.
The Workers on Watch
program, developed after
Sept. 11, is looking for vol-
unteers, a city press release
said.
"It's helping the staff in
the field out by adding an
extra set. of eyes," said
Palm Beach Gardens
Police Chief Stephen
Stepp.
At present, the police
have partnered with many
area businesses to help
with the program and sup-
port local law enforce-
ment.
To collaborate with the
city of Palm Beach Gardens
contact Theresa Gonzalez
at 799-4109.


Society adds new trustees


Laptop thieves
still at large
The Palm Beach Gar-
dens Police Department
has dubbed a group of
robbery suspects as the
"laptop thieves" after
equipment went missing
from offices at 300 Avenue
of the Champions on July
23.
"We've got a possible ID
on the suspects but we're
still not 100 percent," said
Palm Beach Gardens
Detective Jason Sharon.
"Office robberies seem to
be a trend."
Gardens Police
responded to the theft
and found several laptop
computers and other high
tech equipment missing.
Video surveillance
equipment captured two
black males forcing open
doors to offices and carry-
ing away valuable items.
Unfortunately, the
office did not have an
established alarm system,
said police. Office man-
agers are urged to take
action.
"The best thing offices
can do is to take home
expensive equipment, if
possible, over the week-
ends," said Detective
Sharon. "Also, the public
can help out."
Usually someone has
seen the crime and does-
n't call, said the detective.
Officers would rather
come out and it be noth-
ing rather than some-
thing, he added.
In light of these occur-
rences, Gardens police
are beefing up patrols and
taking a proactive role in
educating the public.
Palm Beach Gardens
Police urge anyone with
information regarding


these crimes to contact
799-4554.
Foster care agency
in trouble

A local child welfare
agency is feeling the
financial pinch after
Department of Children
and Families officials
revealed last week that the
agency is more than $2
million debt. In addition,
there is a significant lack
of homes for an increasing
number of children.
"As a whole, the system
is in trouble and has been
for a long time," said
Charles Bender, executive
director of Place of Hope,
a foster care facility in
Palm Beach Gardens. "So,
at some level, we've been
navigating a rapidly
changing and tumultuous
system."
In 2005, Gov. Jeb Bush
transferred responsibility
from the Department of
Children and Families to
locally and privately run
child welfare agencies.
Child and Family Con-
nections is part of a
statewide system respon-
sible for children in foster
care situations.
The agency began fis-.
cally healthy, but soon
found itself in debt, even
after the state gave it $1.7
million.
The eventual closure of
the Child and Family Con-
nection is a growing reali-
ty and more than 2,000
children will be affected.
"Families are deteriorat-
ing and evaporating in
front of our eyes," Mr.
Bender said. "It's the chil-
dren that are hurt the
most and the target of that
deterioration."


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"The Almost Magical Secrets OF Experiencing Pain Free, Anxiety Free Dental Care
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and this insider information call 1-866-252-0658 Toll Free, 24 hour Recorded
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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Palm Beach Area
Chapter of The Leukemia
& Lymphoma Society
recently announced the
addition of Mary Bishop
and Cara Catalfumo to its
board of trustees.
Ms. Bishop is the chief
nursing officer for Jupiter
Medical Center. Ms. Catal-
fumo is the public rela-
tions coordinator for
Catalfumo Construction
and Development.
"Ms. Catalfumo, a Palm
Beach County native, is an
active professional who
understands the impor-
tance of giving back to the
community," said Earl L.
Denney, president of the
chapter. "She recently ran
in The Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society's Woman
of the Year Campaign and
raised more than $141,000


in 10 weeks. She has been
named the runner-up in
the national competition."
Other members of the
board are: Peter Brock and
Brenda Gadd, vice presi-
dents; Allison Wolfe Reck-
son, secretary; and David
Eiler, treasurer. Trustees
include: Robert Anderson,
John Bulfin, Robert Burke,
Madelyn Christopher, Tim
Genecco, Ron Gache,
Mary Ann Grant, Yvonne
Jarvis, Kevin Justice,
Michael Ludwig, Geralyn
Lunsford, Suzy Minkoff,
Arlene Monti, Jeannine
Morris, Patrick Quinlan,
Melissa Singer, Pat Swasey
and Antoinette Theodos-
sakos.
The Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society is head-
quartered in White Plains,
N.Y. With 66 chapters in
the United States and
Canada, it is the world's
largest voluntary health


organization dedicated to
funding blood cancer
research and providing
education and patient
services..The society's mis-
sion: cure leukemia, lym-
phoma, Hodgkin's disease
and myeloma, and
improve the quality of life
of patients and their fami-
lies.
Since it was founded in
1949, the society has
invested more than $486
million in research specifi-
cally targeting leukemia,
lymphoma and myeloma.
Last year, the society made
4.2 million contacts with
patients, caregivers and
healthcare professionals.

For more information
about blood cancer, call the
society's information spe-
cialists at (800) 955-4572,
Monday through Friday, 9
a.m. to 6 p.m., or visit the
Web site www.LLS.org.


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North Palm Beach County
(561) 575-5454


Brevard County
(321) 242-1013


Volusi


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

a Indian River County


(386)322-5900


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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Chamber Announces- Winners of Annual Leadership Awards


The North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce held its annual Leadership Awards Luncheon on Thursday,
July 19th at PGA National Resort and Spa in Palm Beach Gardens, FL. Every year, the Chamber awards individuals
and businesses whose spirit.and dedication will serve as examples for us and future generations. Their inspiring
stories demonstrate exactly why we are so proud to have them not only as winners for these distinguished
awards, but as leaders in our community. This year's winners include:
Small Business of the Year The Keyes Company Realtors Palm Beach Gardens

Business of the Year Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center

Community Leader of the Year Dr. Kristen Murtaugh, Florida Atlantic University

Young Professionals Supporter of the Year Gunster, Yoakley & Stewart, PA.

Chairman' Award of Excellence Frank Eucalitto, Cafe Chardonnay & Eucavanis Sauces


Business of the Year
Winner Sylvain Trepanier and Danine Winer of
Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center; Finalist
James Stedham of Costco; Finalist Stan Turner of
Hilton Singer Island


Small Business of the Year Community Leader of the Year YP Business of the Year
Winner Barbara Ross of The Keyes Company Winner Dr Kristen Murtaugh of FAU; Chairman Finalist Robert Pregnolato of Washington Mutual;
Realtors; Finalist Susan Nefzger of Susan Nefzger Viki Regan of Channel 25; Finalist lKathryn Winner Bryan Miller of Gunster Yoakley; Finalist
Public Relations; Finalist Walter Stroly of La Posada Schmidt of Workforce Alliance; Finalist Andrew Cara Catalfumo of Catalfumo Construction &
Kato of Maltz Jupiter Theater Development


NEW MEMBERS!
Anchor Commercial Bank
Brookdale Senior Living Alterra
Claire E. Baker, CPA
Healthy Aging Medical Center
Intelligent Office
Prosperity Financial Solutions
Take Stock in Children of
Palm Beach County
The Pine School, Inc.
Tiffany & Co.
United First Financial
University of Miami Medical Group
. m u m U 0--mI W m ul


Young Professionals Mixer
When: Tuesday, August 14; 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m:. .
Where: RA Sushi
Cost: Members pre-registered, $10;
Members at the;door and future members, $20
Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, August 15;
networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Jupiter Beach Resort
Cost: Members pre-registered, $25;
Members at the door and future members, $35;
Corporate table, $500
Business After Hours
When: Thursday, August 23; 5:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m.
Where: Rosa Mexicano
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20

in~in u u


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FRIDAY, AUG. 10

"The Kid from Brooklyn,
the Danny Kaye Story"
Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001
East Indiantown Road,
Jupiter. 7:30 p.m. (through
Sept. 9, Fri. at 7:30 p.m., Sat.
at 2 and 8 p.m., Sun. and
Wed. at 2 p.m.) $35 ($30
matinee). Call (561) 575-
2223 or visit www.jupiterthe-
atre.org
"This is our Youth" The
Atlantic Theater, 6743 West
Indiantown Road, No. 34,
Jupiter. 8 p.m. (Fri., Sat. and
Sun. through Aug. 12; iri:
and Sat. at 8 p.m., Sun. at 2
p.m.) $15 ($10 seniors and
students). Call (561) 575-
3271 or visit
www.atlantictheater.com
Friday night music series
John Michalak, Downtown
at the Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
Darwin Leon Art Revolu-
tions: A Neo-Renaissance
Resurrection art exhibition.
(continues through Sept. 4.
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday and from 9
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays).
The Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, BB Building, Room
113, 3160 PGA Blvd. 7 p.m.
Free. Call (561) 207-5015.
Southern Exposure acrylic
collages by Judith Rodman
Flescher (continues through
Aug. 29). Open at all
performances and Monday-
Friday, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., the
Eissey Campus Theatre
Lobby Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, 11051 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 207-5905.
Projekt Revolution Tour
with Linkin Park, My Chemi-
cal Romance, Taking Back
Sunday, HIM, Placebo,
Julien-K, Mindless Self
Indulgence, Saosin, The Bled
and Styles of Beyond, 12:45
p.m. $24.50-$70. Sound
Advice Amphitheatre, 601-7
Sansburys Way, West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 795-8883
or visit www.livenation.com
Charlie Murphy improve at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$34.45 (plus two drink
min.). 8 and 10 p.m. (also
appearing Aug. 11 at 7, 9
and 11 p.m. and Aug. 12 at 8
p.m.). Call (561) 833-1812
or visit www.palmbeachim-
kbrov.com
* Maude Maggart Royal
Room at the Colony Hotel,
: See OUT, B2


FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 2007 HOMETOWN NEW
FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 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


PALM BEACH COUNTY




o lls s t pris iNM i



Two locals snag top prizes in 'Idol'


DFr SOM1THIN


Friday


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer


JUPITER Patrons of
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
have spoken. On July 28,
the audience voted to
select this year's Palm
Beach Idols.
The competition was
fierce, as hundreds of
talented individuals
competed for the top
prize of $250 in each
category
Amanda Leaky, a 17-
year-old from Palm
Beach Gardens, was the
winner of the teen cate-
gory.
"I was very excited to
win," said Amanda. "My
whole family was cheer-
ing. It was really cool!"
According to Amanda,
there were 12 teen final-
ists who were narrowed
down to the final three.
Then the atidience voted
(it was a packed house)
and she won.
Amanda, who has
been singing since she
was 5, is headed to
Rollins College in Winter
Park on a full scholar-
ship in musical theater
this fall.
I've opened a bank
account to deposit my
prize into," said Aman-

I See IDOL, B2


-Il ll


Saturday


Sunday


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Amanda Leakey, 17, of Palm Beach Gardens, won the teen category of the Palm
Beach Idol competition at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre on July 28.


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UNIVERSITY
INTERNAL MEDICINE GROUP

of palm beach gardens

Call Uni-,ici iti Internal Medicine Group
today at 561.368.DOCS (3627) for an appointment.
S 1 '.', i u i.' stand weekend ;.'. '. '. are available.
3.401 PGA Boulevard, Suite 450, Palm Beach Gardeais. FI.. 334 10
(561) 368.DOCS l '.,.'-1 // ..- ... . I -.


Joip Me In the Race To y

ub Scouting


CUB SCOUTING IS AWESOME!!
Come join the fun...sign up for scouts, Thursday, August 30th at a local elementary school near you.
(Please go to our website for complete school listings)


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561776-4000 /
We bring friendsa nd
".)[AL.).l,, ho the movie$4 C:(EIM DI


PGA Cinemas
4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehman's Plaza


Broken English (PG-13) 11:50, 2:00, 4:10, 6:20, 8:30
Rush Hour 3 (PG-13) 12:00, 2:20, 4:35, 7:20, 9:35
Stardust (PG-13) 11:00, 1:35, 4:10, 6:50, 9:25
Becoming Jane (PG) 11:05, 1:25, 3:50, 6:20, 8:50
Borne Ultimatum (PG-13) 11:25, 1:50, 4:25, 7:00, 9:25
No Reservation (PG) 12:00, 2:25, 4:50, 7:10, 9:30




Broken English (PG-13) 1:20, 3:35, 6:10, 8:10
Rush Hour 3 (PG-13) 1:10, 3:00, 4:50, 6:50, 8:40
Stardust (PG-13) 1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 8:45
Becoming Jane (PG) 1:10, 3:25, 6:00, 8:15
Borne Ultimatum (PG-13) 1:30, '4:00, 6:25, 8:50
No Reservation (PG) 1:30, 3:40, 6:30, 8:35




FRIDAY NIGHT POOLSIDE
BBQ BUFFET
D.J. & Karaoke
Hula Hoosp Limbo Contests


1 95
16 per person


children ages 12 ana
under 1/2 price


INIHI a NIIRAHINMENI


Idol
From page B1
da. "I'm going to buy a
new laptop for school."
Her advice to others
who are thinking about
competing: "Go for it! Last
year I didn't get into this
competition and this year
I won!"
The winner of the adult
category was 26-year-old
Tiffany Werner of Jupiter.
Ms. Werner, who has been
singing since she was 14,
sang, "Blue" a Patsy Cline


song.
Ms. Werner has been
pursuing a professional
singing career. She is a
graduate of New York Uni-
versity. with a degree in
musical theater.
She is working on a two-
act show. The first act will
consist of musical theater
numbers and the second
will feature country
music.
"Musical theater is more
challenging vocally and
country music is less
demanding, however, I'm
looking forward to revisit-


ing country music," said
Ms. Werner.
"I will begin training
with my mentor/teacher
Robert Sharon and expect
to be playing more
shows," said Ms. Werner.
"I'm spending my win-
nings on music, some
librettos and CDs," said
Ms. Werner.
She also expressed
interest in singing on a
cruise ship.
The winner of the youth
category was 11-year-old
Amelia Profaci of Welling-
ton.


Out
From page BI


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Loe vduCLone Productions oresenis
The Kid from Brooklyn
The Danny Kaye Story
August 3-September 9


.








r I I



... -.. .



Favorite songs of the period are used to recreate the
highlights of Kaes careerfrom stage t to television
Backed by a four-piece ensemble, musical highlights
include Pavlova", "Tchaikovsky', By Jingo",
Minnie the Moocher"and many more!
:.. .


















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


155 Hammond Ave., Palm
Beach. Two shows nightly on
Fri. and Sat. (through Aug.
11). Call (561) 659-8100 or
visit
www.thecolonypalmbeach.co
m
* Teri Wilson jazz, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

SATURDAY, AUG. 11

* Concerts on the Green
featuring music by The
Shakers (rock and roll) 7-10
p.m. Free. Town Center,
Abacoa, Jupiter. Call (561)
627-2799 or visit www.aba-
coa.com
* Toby Keith with Miranda
Lambert and Flynnville
Train, 7:30 p.m. $30.27-
$69.50. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sans-
bury's Way, West Palm Beach.
Call (561) 795-8883 or visit
www.livenation.com
* Billy Bones jazz and pop,
7-11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
* Mod 27 Improv, 9 p.m. $10
(advance, students, seniors)
$15 day of show. Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Lobby,
210 Clematis St., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 835-9226


or visit www.cuillocentre.com

TUESDAY, AUG. 14

* Family Values Tour with
Korn, Evanescence and
James More, 2:30 p.m. $9.99-
$59.50. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sans-
bury's Way, West Palm Beach.
Call (561) 795-8883 or visit
www.livenation.com
* Nicholas Marks and Ari
latin pop, 6 9 p.m. Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

WEDNESDAY, AUG. 15

* Kathy Griffin Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Boulevard, West
Palm Beach. $20 $100. 8:00
p.m. Call (561) 832-7469 or
visit www.krovis.org

THURSDAY, AUG. 16

* Downtown jazz Michelle
Ahastasio, Downtown at the
Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
* Clematis by Night "High
Octane" rockabilly, 5:30-9
p.m. Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis St. (100 Block) West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 822-


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* Cuillo Uncorked Build a
Band, 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

Museums

* Dubois Pioneer House:
Dubois Park, Jupiter. Tuesday
and Wednesday, 1 p.m.-4
p.m. Call (561) 747-6639.
Volunteers needed
* Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus
of FAU. No admission charge.
For hours and more informa-
tion, call'(561) 622-5560 or
visit the Web site www.hibel-
museum.org
* Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
exhibit: "Florida in World War
II" (through May 26) 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Saturday through
Wednesday. 500 Captain
Armour's Way, Lighthouse
Park. Call (561) 747-8380 or
visit
www.jupiterlighthouse.com
* Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
tours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday through Wednes-
day. Last tour leaves at 3:15
p.m. 500 Captain Armour's
Way, Lighthouse Park
Volunteers needed. For
reservations and more
information, call (561) 747-
8380, or visit the Web site
www.jupiterlighthouse.com
* Sunset tours at the Jupiter
Inlet Lighthouse: Available
every Wednesday from 6
p.m. to 7 p.m. 500 Captain
Armour's Way, Lighthouse
Park. Reservations are
required. For reservations,
call (561) 747-8380
* Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in Loggerhead Park,
Highway 1 in Juno Beach. For
more information, call (561)
627-8280
* Loxahatchee River Histori-
cal Museum: Hours 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Tuesday through
Saturday. Admission: $5
adults, $4 seniors, $3 ages 6


to18. The museum wel-
comes volunteers. Burt
Reynolds Park, 805 North
U.S.1, Jupiter. For informa-
tion, call (561) 747-6639
* Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine
Science presents an under-
water photography exhibit.
Includes photographs from
around the Caribbean by V.
Kimberly Frye-Wayman of
Jupiter. The exhibit is open
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday, at
the Perry Institute for Marine
Science, 100 North U.S.1,
Suite 202, in Jupiter. Admis-
sion is free. (561) 741-0192,
Ext. 117
* 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

Ongoing events

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
information, 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 Fairgrounds, off
Southern Boulevard in West
Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 795-
6400 or visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com


VISIT OUR WEBSITE

www.HometownNewsOL.com


IPIII~be r II


!in

11 .


Tiffany Werner, Amanda
Leakey and Amelia Profaci
after the Palm Beach Idol
competition at the Matlz
Jupiter Theater on July 28.
Ms. Werner of Jupiter won
the adult category; Aman-
da of Palm Beach Gardens,
won the teen division and
Amelia of Wellington was
the kids category winner.



Photo courtesy of the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre Guild

The Maltz Jupiter The-
atre Guild is the not-for-\
profit fundraising arm of
the Children's Institute at
the theater. Proceeds from
the competition will go
toward building the,
endowment fund, a trust
that will provide unlimit-
ed future opportunities for
community youth and
young adults to partici-
pate in Institute programs.
For more information
about the Maltz Jupiter
Theatre Guild visit
www.jupitertheatre.org.











IHNINI a NIIHINMENT


Washing fruit for delightful dessert

is no 'trifling' matter


Hello, smart shop-
pers.Today we will
make trifle, an
amazing dessert made
with fruit.
Hopefully, you know
that all fruits must be
washed. But have you ever
washed a cantaloupe?
A while ago, cantaloupes
were spreading e-coli
bacteria. The bacteria on
the skin was transferred to
the flesh when cut.
How about bananas?
Where has that banana
been and what has it come
in contact with?
A cold-water bath, to
which you have added a
little white vinegar, is fine
for washing most fruits,
but when it comes to
melons, use a scrub brush.
Weren't you thinking,
let's do what raccoons do:
wash everything before
eating it?
According to the ency-
clopedia, raccoons aren't
really washing their food,
they're simply imitating
how they would pull a fish
or other animal from a
river or stream.
We didn't know that
when we got Rascal and
Bandit. What? You've never
heard of having a pet
raccoon?
I thought all parents
were as crazy as we were.
It all began when a
mother raccoon, unbe-
knownst to my brother,
made a home in his garage
and then had two babies.
When the door was
opened, she went for food.
One day, the door was
closed and momma
raccoon could not get in.
It took a couple of days
before "uncle" discovered
the crying babies and
immediately called us in
Connecticut.
Unfortunately, my
husband answered the
phone and when he yelled
that "uncle" had two
raccoons and wanted to
bring them, the kids
jumped for joy and my
husband said, "yes."
He built them a cage with
a house. Did we have a pool?
No, but the raccoons did.
They proved to be a bit
more than we could
handle and would con-


S.
& :


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove with
Grammy Guru

stantly fight. It seems
raccoons can never be
really tamed and as adults,
must be released.
Thornton Burgess,
famous writer of children's
books, had a small zoo in
Massachusetts called
Laughing Brook. They
agreed to take Bandit since
their raccoon, Bobby
Coon, was ready to be
released.
The zoo supplied
animals to TV shows.
Can you imagine how
excited my kids were to see
our Bandit on "Captain
Kangaroo" as Bobby Coon?
See you next week.
To your health: Hard to
believe, but to avoid
serious illnesses, all fruits
must be thoroughly
washed before eating.

TRIFLE
Serves 10-12
Regular and low-fat
What is trifle?
Special trifle bowls are
everywhere. They are
large, round, straight-
sided bowls 8-inches in
diameter on a pedestal
base.
In England, trifle means
anything goes.
Leftover plain cake or
jelly roll was sliced and
placed in a flat, 3-inch
deep dish, drizzled with
sherry, topped with a
custard or red gelatin,
chilled and served with
whipped cream.
In America, trifle is
made in the above-
mentioned bowl. Layered
with fresh and canned


fruits, cake, pudding and
cream, a trifle is a delight
to behold and a joy to the
palate.
Change it for an almost
totally fat and cholesterol-
free dessert. You can't taste
the difference. I use fat-
free whipped topping
instead of whipped cream
because it holds up better
and evaporated skim milk,
undiluted, in the pudding.
I also prefer ladyfingers to
cake. You can get them in
the supermarket; you want
the dry ones not the soft
ones sold in the bakery.
2 (4-serving) packages
vanilla pudding regular
or sugar-free (cook and
serve)
3 cups milk
1 teaspoon brandy or
rum extract (optional)
2 packages lady fingers
1-1/2 cups heavy cream
or3 cups whipped
topping
1 pint strawberries
2 bananas
1 (15-1/2 ounce) can
sliced peaches
3 kiwi
Sliced almonds, toasted,
optional
The night before,
prepare pudding using the
3 cups milk. Add the
extract to make Chantiliy
cream. Chill.
The next morning, whip
cream (heavy cream
doubles when whipped) or
add whipped topping to
pudding. Whisk until well
blended.
Wash and hull strawber-
ries. Reserving 6, slice the
rest from the point down.
Drain peaches. Peel and
slice bananas and kiwi.
Assemble the trifle by
putting a layer of lady-
fingers (split) on the
bottom of the bowl and
arranged upright, spaced
about 1-1/2 inches apart
around the side. Add some
pudding mixture. Add
assorted fruits between
the cakes, creating a pretty
pattern around the bowl.
Top pudding with fruits.
Continue layering with
pudding, fruits and lady-
fingers. End with pudding;
top with the whole berries


x ji W"4


and chill.
To toast almonds: Place
purchased sliced almonds
on a cookie sheet and bake
in a 350-degree oven for
about 10 minutes, shaking
pan occasionally. Watch
them carefully so they
don't burn.
To serve: spoon into
dessert dishes and pass
the almonds.
Any combination of
fruits maybe used.

Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
available for talks from
south Vero to Hobe Sound,
call (772) 465-5656 or
(800) 823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cook-
book, 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 for shipping
and handling) to: Arlene
M. Borg, 265 S. W Port St.
Lucie Blvd., No. 149, Port
St. Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master
Card or Paypal is accept-
ed. Books are also avail-
able at local bookstore.
Web site:
www.romancingthestove.
net
E-mail:
arlene@romancingthesto
ve.net.


1
--M
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Public vs. private behavior not so easy to explain, reconcile


W a hy would a
person act like
V an "angel" in
public and a "devil" in
the privacy of his home?
Why would a person be
sweet, generous, polite
and considerate with
strangers and casual
friends, then come home
and be rude, angry,
selfish and nasty with
"loved ones?"
I'm sure a lot of people
can relate to this ques-
tion.
It would be tempting
to say that one side of
this person's behavior
represents the "real self"'
and one the "false self."
While it is true that we
have social facades that
we wear in public in
order to fit in and appear
"proper," I think that
answer is incomplete
and, ultimately, mislead-
ing.
I don't believe that


either one of these
behavioral presentations
in any way communi-
cates the "real self."
Rather, these two seem-
ingly contradictory ways
of relating to people are
both programmed
responses. The individ-
ual is acting and reacting
in learned patterns.
The public pattern is,
of course, the well-
known "social facade."
This doesn't mean "fake,"
it means "front," the part
we present to others.
We've learned how to do
this. It's not necessarily
fake, although it can be.
People pretend to be one
way or another all the
time. They do it because
it works, because it's
easier or less risky than
being "real," or because
that's simply what they
learned to do while
growing up. They may, in
truth, not know any


'f i, /

HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist

other way to be.
Some people never
fake things, some always
do. And, of course, some
fake sometimes and not
others, depending on the
situation and how they
feel in it. If we're truly
comfortable in our own
skin and willing to
present that to the
public, we can do so. In
so doing, we are said to


be "authentic" or "gen-
uine." In other words, we
really are what we
portray ourselves to be.
That's risky though. What
if people don't like us as
we "really" are? Or, more
often, what if we're afraid
they won't?
Being liked, or at least
respected, is critically
important to most
people. And so, we do
what we think is neces-
sary to get along in
public. We behave in an
acceptable way. When we
board an elevator we
immediately turn around
and face the door. Why?
Because we've learned
that this is the way to
ride an elevator. It's more
comfortable for everyone
that way. The mannerly
and kind public behavior
we demonstrate is
learned, even if it's
"genuine."
So might the unpleas-


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IIt if!I I Il,'/ Q2'n jiJ I.Nt t If'(


ant, challenging behav-
ior we demonstrate at
home be "genuine" and,
at the same time,
learned.
Perhaps we really do
feel angry, impatient and
intolerant towards ou'r
loved one(s). This may be
justified or not but,
because we have learned
that we can get away
with this brutal "hon-
esty" at home, we do so.
And, don't forget, it's
only one side of a two-
way conversation. To
really understand what
happens between peo-
ple, we have to see both
sides of their inter-
change and also take
into consideration the
context of their commu-
nications.
Normally though, in a
context where we feel at
home, we're likely to
behave in the way that's
most natural for us and,
typically, in a way that
reflects how we're feel-
ing.
So, a person who acts
badly is, most likely,
feeling bad. That is,
they're discontented, off
balance, sad, angry or.
frustrated. At home is
where it all comes out.
And so, the people at
home, i.e. the family,
often get the very worst
* of what we have to offer.
This is a pity because
these are the people we
care about the most and
who are counting on us
to give them our best. No
wonder they're so disap-
pointed when we don't.
They feel they deserve
better and they have a
strong case. They have a
right to expect more
from us. But do they
really deserve it?


One might suppose
they would deserve the
best we have to offer
simply on the basis of
their relationship to us.
Doesn't a wife deserve
her husband's best or a
son his father's best?
Well, maybe. But this
question might be a little
deeper than it first
appears.
The world recently lost
a pioneering family
therapist with the practi-
cally impossible name of
Ivan Boszormenyi-Nagy
(he was Hungarian
born.)
Nagy talked and wrote
about a ledger of ethical
accountability that exists
between family mem-
bers, but that often
remains unacknowl-
edged. That ledger must
be balanced for the
family to feel stable and
good together, even if it's
never actually stated.
People in families must
be accountable to each
other for their behavior
and attitudes or the
family fabric will start to
unravel. And when it
does, people tend to get
a little nutty.

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

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Why I'm advertising in Spanish on English TV


F or those who missed
my earlier column on
this subject, I have
been advertising my
Toyota dealership on
English speaking TV.
Why would I advertise
in Spanish on English
speaking TV when every-
body who watches speaks
English?
There are two reasons.
First it "cuts the clutter."
The challenge to any
advertiser is for the
commercial to get noticed
(and mine sure did). The
second reason I spoke in
Spanish was to signal my
respect to those (or that of
their parents or grandpar-
ent) whose native tongue
is Spanish. It is considered
an international sign of
respect to attempt to
speak to someone in their
native tongue. If you have
ever traveled abroad, you
may have experienced
this. If you have not seen
my ad and would like to
view it, click on this
Internet link
www.youtube.com/Earl-
StewartToyota.
Little did I realize when I
first began to run my
Hispanic TV advertise-
ment what a stir it would
cause. The complaints
started right away, some
in the form of e-mails and
some phone calls. I
averaged about five calls a
day and two or three e-
mails. There were some
positive comments, but
mostly negative. I began
to wonder whether I was
doing something that
would hurt my business,
but I could see no tangible
evidence that anyone had
not bought a car from me
because of this ad. About
half of the calls and e-
mails were anonymous.
Recently, the press
picked up on this and
there were news articles in
the Sun Sentinel and Palm
Beach Post. This caused
the tide to turn to favor-
able comments. Also, I'm
getting very positive


feedback from a lot of
Hispanics. I have not
received on single nega-
tive call or e-mail from
anyone of Hispanic
descent. Currently, the
favorable comments are
running about 10:1.
I have gone from
worrying about whether
this ad would harm my
business, to actually
wondering if this may not
be the most effective
advertisement I ever ran.
This whole personal
experience was like taking
a course in sociology. The
negative callers fell into
three categories.
The first, and most
numerous (about 50
percent), were the anony-
mous callers. They would
call, state their outrage at
my ad and then hang up.
The second were those
who did give their names,
but refused to listen to my
reasoning behind my ad.
These callers were fewer
than the anonymous
(about 25 percent) and
about the same number as
the third category.
These callers were
actually polite. They
stated their concerns and
were quite willing to listen
to "my side of the story."
The anonymous callers
were virtually all rude,
vulgar and profane. From
what I could garner from
their one-way rants, they
were very, very angry. I
also detected "fear" in
many of their voices.
Some sounded like they
had written their words
out in advance so they
could be sure they got it,
right. These callers clearly
had no knowledge of what
my ad is designed to
accomplish. They seemed
to think that most of the
Hispanics in South Florida
don't speak English and
are here illegally. I hope
some of these callers will
call back and listen to my
explanation.
The second group was
the most disturbing to me.


EARL STEW4RT
On Cars


They were not anonymous
and they were not nearly
as rough in their language,
but I was disturbed
because I could not
change their minds even
after they allowed me to
explain. I do believe that
most of them hung up
with less anger in their
hearts toward me, and
most of them dropped
their threat never to buy a
car from me, but they
would not change their
minds about my ad.
The third group was
very nice and civil.
Although they called to
express dissatisfaction to
my ad, they welcomed my
explanation. I really
enjoyed my exchanges
with these intelligent and
open-minded callers.
After hearing my explana-
tion, they did a "180" and
understood my advertis-
ing tactics. That's not to
say that they liked them
and agreed with them, but
they understood. They
knew that I meant no
disrespect to anyone, and
that I was simply a car
dealer trying to sell some
more cars. Several said
that they would buy their
next car from me.


The sociological lesson I
learned (and am learning)
from this experience is as
follows: education must
always be a priority in a
society.
Ignorance is very
dangerous. You cannot
have bigotry and preju-
dice without ignorance
being part of the equation.
I learned this from the first
set of anonymous callers.
My next lesson is that
education isn't always
enough. If a person is
born and raised in a
bigoted, prejudiced
environment, this can be
imbedded in his emotions


so deeply that education
will not remove his
negative feelings.
Sometimes it takes
more than one generation
of knowledge and enlight-
enment to free one of
prejudice and bigotry. We
know that many of the
Muslim terrorists were
highly educated.
My most pleasant lesson
was from the third group
who were educated, open
minded and willing to
listen to another opinion.
This final lesson was that
educated, informed
people who were raised in
a loving environment can


"agree to disagree."
It was E Scott Fitzgerald
who said that the most
accurate test of a great
mind is the ability to hold
two opposing ideas in
ones head at the same
time.
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
atwww.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474,fax (561) 658-0746 or
e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com


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S-.This
Week's
.Special

--Guest:
V.

.? --- .-, "


I


in to


Photo courtesy of Carey O'Donnell PR Group
Palm Beach County Historical Society members look forward to developing a new muse-
um with assistance of National City Bank. From left: Jonathan Satter, Historical Society
executive committee member; Dennis Casey, senior vice president of Southeast Florida
marketing for National City; Vince A. Elhilow, area chairman, South Florida banking for
National City and Harvey Oyer, Historical Society board chairman.


m


the endowment.
Major donors to the
campaign will be promi-
nently recognized through
naming opportunities for
their individual, family or
corporate contributions.
Opportunities range from
naming rights to the rotat-
ing and permanent gal-
leries, to exhibits, to the
timeline and computer-
generated map of the
county's growth, among
others.
For more information
about the "Cornerstone"
campaign, contact Loren
Mintz, Historical Society of
Palm Beach County presi-
dent at (561) 832-4164, Ext.
102 or visit the Web site
www.historicalsocietyp-
bc.org;


-- 100O -
WJBW 1000 AM
Friday from 9am-10am


Taking
Calls
from the
Public


H;.., 5) Anne Checkosk)


Ij


-1-866-440-WJBW


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- A new Palm Beach
County bank has commit-
ted $100,000 to the capital
campaign of the Historical
Society of Palm Beach
County to help fund con-
struction of the first coun-
ty-wide history museum.
The anticipated Richard
and Pat Johnson Palm
Beach County History
Museum is scheduled to
open in March within the
historic 1916 courthouse
in downtown West Palm
Beach.
New to the Florida mar-
ket, and as a demonstra-
tion of its commitment to
the area, National City
Bank established a chari-
table fund of $2 million to
be used and administered


exclusively in Southeast
Florida.
"The new history muse-
um will be a living tribute
to this county's ancestry,"
said Dennis Casey, senior
vice president of market-
ing for the bank.
The Historical Society's
$9 million "Cornerstone"
campaign is funding the
design, construction and
ongoing operation of the
new museum. The society
has raised more than $5.7
million toward the cam-
paign goal. Half of these
funds have already been
allocated to designing the
museum and its exhibits,
which are currently being
created by a Maryland-
based design firm, Gal-
lagher & Associates. The
balance will be used for


See

surgery

system

in action

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

FORT PIERCE On
Aug. 14, the public will
have the unique oppor-
tunity to see a one-of-a-
kind robotic surgical sys-
tem at Lawnwood
Regional Medical Center
in Fort Pierce.
The da Vinci robotic
surgical system is the
only one of its kind
between Jacksonville and
Palm Beach County on
the east coast of Florida.
It allows for minimally
invasive surgery to be
performed, which bene-
fits patients through
fewer complications and
shorter recovery time.
The system is a 5-foot
robot that features multi-
jointed mechanical arms,
a command center
where a physician team
controls the robot's
movements and a three-
dimensional computer
monitor.
One surgeon sits at the
computer and controls
the robot's motions,
while operating room
professionals change the
instruments on the
machine that actually
touches the patient
Intuitive Surgical Sys-
tems, the maker of the da
Vinci, will be on hand
with a mobile version of
the robot currently being
used to perform mini-
mally invasive prostate
cancer surgery at Lawn-
wood.
The public demonstra-
tion is scheduled from 3
p.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Lawnwood Pavilion Con-
ference Center, 1860
North Lawnwood Circle
in Fort Pierce. Health care
professionals will be on
hand to answer ques-
tions regarding the da
Vinci and its benefits.
For more information
on the event, contact
BethWilliams, director of
public relations at Lawn-
wood at (772) 468-4441.


Hometown News Photos
Voted the #1 Community Newspaper in the USA
Great Photos now available from the Professional

Photographers at the iiometownNews


If you've been to an event in the community chances are, we snapped a shot of you.
So go ahead, log on to www.hometownnewsol.com and purchase your favorite photo!
TO VIEW ALL AVAILABLE PHOTOS GO TO

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AND DON'T FORGET
TO READ YOUR

iIometownNews


i hometownNews Bank makes giftto

on HUR city history museum
-mff--_XZ^wJ-lj s /


.pp& V.U-4*.Jft .


I HOMETOWN HELPER CARDP, ARE HERE I


PiR. r g UA5n (Dini-I ngCI-


, i
































Photo courtesy of the Knights of Columbus
From left: Deputy Grand Knight Mark Chauvin presents a check to Rich Fleming, director
of Palm Beach County Special Olympics, while Fred Cavlovic, the Knight's Special
Olympics chairman, looks on.



Knights lend financial


support to 'Special Olympics'


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Knights of
Columbus, Santa Maria
Council No. 4999, pre-
sented a check.for $1,000
to. Palm Beach County


Special Olympics at a
recent "Knights Nite Out"
event at the center at
11499 Prosperity Farms
Road in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
Rick Fleming, county
director of Special


Olympics, accepted the
check and expressed his
gratitude and apprecia-
tion for the council's help
over the years in support-
ing more than 1,000 spe-
cial Olympians, a press
release said.


Kiwanis


football


roast


planned

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Palm
Beach Gardens Kiwa-
nis Club will hold its
16th annual college
football roast on Aug.
17 at the Marriott
Hotel in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Festivities will begin
at 11 a.m. with a silent
auction of football
and sports memora-
bilia in the lobby and
welcome tables for
each of the four col-
leges and universities
to be roasted.
Steve Politziner of
radio ESPN 760 will be
master of ceremonies.
Slated to speak on
behalf of coaches
from the University of
Florida, Florida State
University, University
of Miami and Florida
) See ROAST, 811


f a

Before
i
A


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IDEAL

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CALL: 561.694.3003

- a .3


Clbs &Clsses


*American Red Cross: classes at the
American Red Cross, North County
Branch, 9121 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. Call (561) 622-8003. *
*AI-Anon & Alateen: For information,
call (561) 882-0308.
*American Association of University
Women, Northern Palm Beach
Branch: Meets at 6:30 p.m. on third or
fourth Monday each month in the Obert
room of the North Palm Beach Library,
303 Anchorage Drive. Open to all col-
lege graduates, those who have
attended college and friends. For more
information, call (561) 630-0612.
*American Business Women's
Association, Northern Palm Beach
chapter: Meets at 6 p.m. the second
Wednesday of the month for network-
ing, dinner, program and meeting at
Doubletree Hotel, 4431 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. For information,
call president Janice Kuhns at (561)
747-9118.
*American Orchid Society classes:
For more information, visit
www.aos.org or call:the AOS Visitors
Center and Botanical Garden in Delray
Beach at (561) 404-2000. Open Tues-
day-Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
*Art of belly dance: For ages 16 and
older, Tuesday and Thursday evenings
at the North County Senior Center,
5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. Call Salomeh Azar at (561)
622-6178.
*Break up support group: Meets at
10 a.m. Wednesday. Sponsored by
"he counselingg Center, which prroiides
lee Chr6tian counseling at various
TIeeing places. The fr.e mrieetngs are
Etl iy:minsters Call (561 6244358.
*Burrs Road Community Center:
4404 Burns Road. Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call 5611)630-11000or (561) 775-
8206. Classes include- fine an open
yoga and yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship groups: in Palm
Beach Gardern. Groups include:
AWANA (grades k-5), NExT
(single/married 20s-30s), believers in
recovery, men's power breakfast and
student ministry. For more information,
call (561) 799-7603.
*Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. the
third Sunday of the month at the Mirror
Ballroom in Lake Park. Live music,
casual attire, no partner required, bring
a snack. Admission at the door; $5 for
ages 5-15, $7 for adults. Located at 535


Park Ave. Sponsored by Lake Park
Community Affairs (561) 881-3338.
*Cuore d'ltalia; Sons of Italy in Amer-
ica: 7-9 p.m. first Wednesday at the
Jupiter Community Center, 210 Military
Trail. For information, call Vito Martino at
(561) 626-3113 or Vito Gaetano at
(561) 746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror Ballroom: 7:15
lessons, 8 p.m. to midnight dancing the
fourth Saturday of each month. West
Coast swing, cha-cha, country, Latin
and two-step. No partner required, all
ages welcome. For information, call
Michele at (561) 248-1455 or visit the
Web site wwwdlydpros.com.
*Essential tremor support group: in
Palm Beach Gardens. Call Joan Rob-
bins at (561) 622-3065.
*Gardens Presbyterian Church
groups: all teens, Bible study, kingdom
kids and lone lively ladies. All at 4677
Hood Road. Call (561) 625-5970, e-
mail gpcpbg@bellsouth.net. or visit
www.gardens-pres.org.
*The Gator Snow Ski Club: Meets 7-
9 p.m., second Thursday of the month,
at the Palm Beach Gardens Marriott.
The meetings are free and open to the
public. For information, call (561) 691-


0062.
*GFWC Woman's Club of the North-
em Palm Beaches meets at 7 p.m.,
second Tuesday of the month at the
Lake Park Public Library's Schuyler
Room. For information, call Carolyn
Foster (561) 622-2460.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gardens
Woman's Club: Meetings and/or din-
ner events are held at 7:30 p.m., third
Wednesday, at the Palm Beach Gar-
dens Lakeside Community Center. For
more information, call Doris Karlik at
(561) 622-4410 or Arline Kiselewski at
(561) 694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business and Profes-
sional Women: 5:30 p.m. for network-
ing; 6 p.m. for meeting on the first
Wednesday of the month at the Palm
Beach Gardens Marriott on RCA
Boulevard. For information or reserva-
tions, call Mary Sue Patchett at (561)
753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all levels. Meets every
Tuesday and Thursday at 6 p.m. at
Unity in the Gardens Church, 6973
Donald Ross Road. For information call
Pauline Minton (561) 627-0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
iewish School of the Arts: offers full-


-I A w IjfiintBM i I


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SShowcasing New Designers, Artists & Musicians

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561.630.0722


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VLlvtoin iealth d lnsurers Inc.


time and after school programs includ-
ing Hebrew school. Located at 844
Prosperity Farms Road in Palm Beach
Gardens. For information, call Chabad
Palm Beach headquarters at (561)
624-7004, e-mail chanipb@aol.com or
visit www
Chabadcenterpalmbeach.com.
*Kabbalah lunch and leam for
women: Meets on Mondays in Palm
Beach Gardens. For information and
reservations, call Lauren at (561) 543-
6261.
*Lighthouse camera club: Meets at 7
p.m., third Tuesday, at the North County
Senior Citizens Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. For infor-
mation, call Jim at (561) 776-1747.
*LI.F.T: for widowed men and women
meets the fourth Thursday for lunch,
11:30 a.m., at Mangrove Bay, U.S.
Highway 1 in Jupiter. $12. For reserva-
tions (two days prior), call (567) 746-
5124.
*The National Association of Retired
Federal Employees: North Palm
Beach, Chapter 1088. Meets on the
second Tuesday of each month. Mem-


) See CLUBS, B8


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Clubs
From page B7
bership fee is $25. For information,
call A. Murray at (561) 622-6137.
aOrtists of North Palm Beach
County: Has 16 chapters from
Boynton Beach to Jupiter supporting
the ORT program. For information,
call the North Palm Beach County
Region office at (561) 964-4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7 p.m.,
Tuesday. 12-step meeting, literature
study for anyone with eating disor-
ders at St. Marks Episcopal Church,
3395 Bums Road, room 317. For
more information, call Elizabeth at
(561) 626-2044.
Palm Beach Gardens Democratic
Club: Meets7 p.m., fourthThursday
of the month, at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 Northlake Blvd.
For more information, call (561) 622-
7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens Garden
Club: meets 7:30 p.m., second Mon-
day of the month, September
through May, at Lakeside Communi-
ty Center.Visitors welcome. For infor-
mation, call (561) 776-0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens Lons Club:
meets the second and fourth Tues-
day of the month at Abbey Road Grill
and Raw Bar, 10800 N. Military Trail.
Meetings on the first Tuesday are at


Confusion Over "Home
Costly for F
WEST PALM BEACH When it comes to
the terms "Homestead Exemption" and
"Homestead Declarhtion," it's fair to say that
Floridians are more than a little confused.
Unfortunately, that confusion could spell
disaster for property owners who think they
have legal protection they don't have.
According to Tom Rucker, owner of
Homestead Declaration Services located in
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida, it's estimated
that over 90% of Florida homeowners don't
know the difference between the two terms,
and that could mean big trouble.
The Homestead Exemption is simply a tax
break, while the Homestead Declaration is a
sworn statement to claim property as a
homestead. Most property owners think that
filing for the former protects their property
from a forced sale, but it's the latter the
Homestead Declaration that they really
need to have.
The Homestead Exemption was estab-
lished by statute to provide qualified home-
owners with a reduction in taxes. Contrary to
what many Floridians believe, as well many
lawyers and real estate agents, it does not
provide total legal protection of your home-
stead. It's not a constitutional right, and fil-
ing for the tax break does not fully protect a
property owner from lawsuits, judgments or
creditors.
On the other hand, the Homestead
Declaration can do just that. Also estab-
lished by statute, it allows property owners
to claim a property as their homestead and
to "designate" or "set it apart" to protect it
from a forced sale to satisfy creditors. A
homeowner can get the maximum amount
of homestead protection under the law for


11:30 a.m. The fourth Tuesday meet-
ing is a dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Visitors are welcome. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens Moms
Club: for stay-at-home moms to
meet. For information, call Loren Phin
at (561) 352-6573 or visit the Web
site www.momsclub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin County Mili-
tary Officers Association: 6 p.m.
social, 7 p.m. dinner. Meets the last
Tuesday of the month at PGA
National members dub, 1000 Ave. of
Champions in Palm Beach Gardens.
Make reservations by Thursday
before the meeting. Call (561) 626-
8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae Associa-
tion of Palm Beach County: meets
second Saturday of each month at
area playhouses, art museums,
restaurants and members' homes.
New members welcome. For more
information, call Virginia Hinman at
(561) 622-4797.
*Parents of multiples: 7 p.m., third
Tuesday of the month. Support for
the raising of twins, triplets or more at
Palm Beach Gardens Medical Cen-
ter cafeteria, Call (561) 863-8477.
*Shambhala meditation group: 9
a.m. registration; 9:30 a.m. sitting and
walking meditation, instruction avail-
able; 11:30a.m. reading and discus-
sion of Sakyong Mipham's book,


0 See CLUBS, B9


stead" Terms Could Be
loridians K
property up to acre inside municipalities
and 160 acres of land in unincorporated
areas, but only if he or she has properly
claimed such rights. To do that, the proper
Declaration form has to be filled out proper-
ly, notarized and recorded with the county
clerk.
"We have to emphasize that filing for the
tax break, the so-called 'Homestead
Exemption,' DQES NOT fully protect your
homestead as most believe," Rucker said.
"Unless you 'have filed a Homestead
Declaration, you only get the tax break. As
important as that may be, it doesn't legally
declare your property as a homestead, and
only that declaration provides you with the
full legal protection you need."
Rucker went on to say that every Florida
homeowner should file the Homestead
Declaration regardless of the value of their
home. "The declaration is one page long, it's
inexpensive to obtain, and might just save a
property owner from economic .disaster,"
He noted, too, that county tax appraisal
offices are frequently unable to answer
questions concerning the designation of a
homestead and protecting the property
from a forced sale.
Though they vary from one state to anoth-
er, homestead statutes are similar in intent.
They are designed to preserve family homes,
which might otherwise be taken in times of
misfortune or the death of the head of the
household. However, this protection is gen-
erally available if the declaration is filed in
advance of such a catastrophe.
Property owners can learn more about this
important subject and obtain the proper
forms at www.Homestead-USA.info.


I'2


.itiES


"Ruling Your World." 12:30 p.m.
potluck luncheon. Donations accept-
ed. Meets the first and third Satur-
days of the month. Come for all or
part of the day to Unity Church of the
Gardens, 6973 Donald Ross Road
For information, call (561) 747-5845
or visit the Web site www.palm-
beachshambhala.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets every Fri-
day at finest restaurants for singles to
dine, meet and mingle in northern
Palm Beach County and sun'ound-
ing areas. Call (561) 276-2595.
*Singles Boating Club of the Palm
Beaches: 5-8 p.m., first Friday of the
month at Sullivan's Restaurant and
Pub, 639 N. Federal Highway, North
Palm Beach. Boat ownership not
required. Call (561) 632-5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., first Sunday
of the month at Jupiter Medical Cen-
ter meeting rooms. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 745-0400.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongoing
classes: Cheerleading, Mommy and
me and prenatal yoga at 11682-A
U.S. Highway 1, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Reservations: (561) 630-3840.
*Tinnitus support group: meets on
various evenings the second week of
each month at 7 p.m. at the North
Palm Beach County Regional
.Library, 11303 Campus Drive, Palm


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

NORTH PALM BEACH
- The North Palm Beach
12-year-old Little League
All Stars are on a serious
roll.
After winning the state
championship two weeks
ago in Tallahassee, they
won the first two rounds
of Southeastern Regional
Tournament in ,Gulfport,
Fla., and, as of press time,
were poised to play in the
semi-finals.
Eight teams compete for
the Southeastern Region
title. The winner of that
tournament gets a chance
of a lifetime: to play in the
Little League Baseball
World Series
Williamsport, Va. This is a
huge sports event that
creates a spectacle each
year, with a number of
Cinderella stories pop-
ping up.
A few years ago, the Lit-
tle League team from
Boynton Beach lost the


championship game to a
team from Japan.
But Williams said he and
his players aren't thinking
about Williamsport yet.
"We're gonna be facing a
lot of good teams. We're
hot thinking too far
ahead. The only thing
we're thinking about is
our next game," he said.
'The Southeastern
champion gets thrown
into a pool with three
other championship
teams from the Great
.Lakes, Mid-Atlantic and
West regions of the coun-
try. Even though it is
called the Little League
World Series, half of the
teams come from the
United States.
The other U.S. pool
includes the New Eng-.
land, Northwest, Midwest
and Southwest regions.
The 'international pool
includes regions such as
the Pacific, Latin America,
Canada, Transatlantic,
Mexico, Asia, EMEA
(Europe) and the Car-


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I guirntee you'll lo e it!" University of Florida Dental School Class of 2001


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I lometownNews presents...

71el and NOW
A Guide To The Past And Present Of Your Hometown
Special Section Coming Sept 28th
If you or anyone you know have historical pictures of people or places
throughout our local community we would love for you to share them
with us for this special section! Please drop off your photos or send
them, along with a SASE to:
Hometown News
Then & Now Special Section
1102 S. US Hwy #1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950
All photos will be scanned & returned immediately (PLEASE INCLUDE
NAME OF ALL PEOPLE AND/OR PLACES WITH ALL SUBMISSIONS.)
For more information call your local Hometown News Office
(386) 322-5900 (561) 575-5454 (321) 242-1013
Volusia County Palm Beach County Brevard County
(772) 465-5656 (386) 322-5900
Martin & St. Lucie County Indian River County '-
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COMMITMENT
For decades, Edward Jones lhas been committed to
providing personalized investluinit ,er'ice to individuals.

From our office here in (toI n namee. you can rely on:

i Convenience
F i. -i'-,,-'. I meetings, when ail \ier you're \available.

I Timely information
T1rli.h-lii,' that gives you instant access to information
on your account and other inixeslltinis.

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Investment guidance fi your personal needs.
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4590 PGA Boulevard Suite 200
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418


561-776-8988
Fax 561-776-9688
Toll Free 866-261-0800


www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


l i . . . ... .
it


ribean. Last year's cham-
pion was the Columbus
Northern Little League
from Georgia.
Just one week after
claiming the section two
title in Port St. Lucie, the
All Stars traveled north to
claim the state title. This is
the third year in a row that
this group of boys made it
to the state tournament.
The first year, they lost in
the championship game
as 10 year olds. Last year,
as 11 year olds, they were
knocked out in the early
rounds. Head coach Tom
Williams said this state
title is something that has
been on their minds for a
while.
"They've been thinking
hard about it. They were
very disappointed. This
has been a long-term goal
and they're really excited,"
Williams said.
This group of players
has been together for a
have them have been
playing since they were 7.
It's one big happy family,
he said.


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS



N
,



A

H
A
N by Maria &Yanni

'sALON

STRAIGHTENING
YOURSELF OUT
If you like to wear your long hair
straight, here are some tips to help
you get the look you want. When
using a flat iron or a blow dryer, work
with a thin section of hair. If you grab
too thick of a section of hair, the heat
will not sufficiently penetrate the
entire amount. Beyond that, when
using a flat iron, do not treat damp
hair, which can burn and change the
texture, making it rough and dry.
(The exception to this advice involves
using the newer wet-to-dry irons.) If
your flat iron has an adjustable heat
feature, limit the temperature setting
to 250 degrees for fine hair. If your
hair is coarse, you can use higher
heat.
You can achieve straight hair that is
chic and elegant by carefully blow
drying it as described in this week's
column. Great-looking hair doesn't
happen by accident. You need to
have routine haircuts and use quality
hair products. Please 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. We are
located at 4517 PGA Blvd., where we
sell i-bella shampoo, conditioner, and
styling products.
HINT: When using a flat iron on long
hair, part your hair vertically down the
middle in back so that you can throw
sections over your shoulders and see
what you are doing.



YOUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE

HometownNews


'T-




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Photo courtesy of Tom Williams
The North Palm County Little League 12-year-old Florida state champions are (front row,
from left to right): Jack Granger, Troy Hoecker, Matt Williams, Dyllan Staley, Matt Harris,
Kyle Cunningham, (middle row) Coach Mark Staley, Patrick Pinak, Duke Stunkel, Bennett
Sousa, Andrew Morgan, Bradley Emery, (back row) Cheyne Bickel and Coach Tom
Williams.


Little leaguers win state title,


move onto regional semifinals
move onto regional semifinals


8:;; r


Mr 4urapr I'l 1. 1 -',) I .,


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Clubs
From page B8
Beach Gardens. Call (561) 625-
4514.
*Trinity small groups: For single
seniors, moms, couples, men, etc.,
and bible study groups at Trinity
United Methodist Church, 9625 N.
Military Trail. For a complete list of
groups, call (561) 622-5278 or visit
www.binitypbg.org.
*Unity Church in the Gardens
offers: 9:30-10:30 a.m. Qigong
class, Tues. and Thurs., call Sheila
at (561) 339-4493. Healing circle,
7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. second Fri-
day of each month. Call Carolyn at
(561) 746-4599. Church is at 6973
Donald Ross Road.
*TheWoman's Connection of the


Northern Palm Beaches: Meets
at 10 a.m. on second Friday at the
Dobbletree Hotel.Cost is $16 incu-
sive, and babysitting is provided.
Reservations must be made by the
Monday before the meeting. For
information, call Marilyn at (561)
7434082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-based
support group to assist women in
various circumstances. Meets at 10
a.m. Tuesday and 7 p.m.Thursday
at Covenant Center Intemational,
9153 Roan Lane, Palm Beach
Gardens. Call Sandy Wellman at
(561) 262-8315.
*Widowed persons support
group: Meets from 10 a.m. to noon
on Wednesday at St. Ignatius Loy-
ola Cathedral, 9999 N. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call (866)
832-3755.


Photo courtesy of Penny Sheltz
Catherine Bartell has help holding her 25-pound wahoo.


This year's fishing tournament best yet


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
SINGER ISLAND The
eighth annual Horizons
Fishing Tournament
enjoyed its best turnout
ever two weeks ago.
The tournament is host-
ed every year at the Riv-
iera Beach Marina by Hos-
pice of Palm Beach
County and benefits the
John J. Brogan Bereave-
ment Center in West Palm
Beach.
This year, 228 boats
came out. to fish, which
was the highest number in
eight years. There were 70
sponsors and every boat
paid between $150 and
$250 per boat to enter
with chances to win more
than $50,000 in cash and
prizes.
One of the organizers,
Bill Wolmer, said it was
enjoyable as always, but
the fish could've helped
out a little more than they
did.
"I run the event, so of
course I loved it, but the
fishing wasn't what we
expected. It wasn't red hot
out there like you would


Gilberto Vega with his 25-pound dolphin.


want it to be," he said.
"I think it was the full.
moon. It can hurt you for
king fish, but it helps you
for wahoo. And there was-
n't a lot of wahoo."
Wolmer is captain of the
Pier Rats, his fishing team.
He and the other mem-
bers have won countless
awards. Two weeks before
the Horizons tournament,


the group won the Jupiter
Inlet Challenge, taking
$8,500 in prize money. His
team also caught the
biggest wahoo of the day,
a 44-pounder.
But, at the Horizons
tournament, the women
were the big winners.
Catherine Bartell and
Glena Maggart each had
nice catches. Bartell


Photo courtesy of Penny Sheltz

caught a 25-pound wahoo
and Maggart caught a 37-
pound kingfish.
Other notable catches
were made were by
Richard Vezina and
Gilberto Vega, who each
caught dolphins. Vezina
reeled in the heaviest dol-
phin of the day, a 30-
pounder and Vega caught,
a 25-pound dolphin.


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561-626-4461


H like -rure

homne ror the-,



Hign Holy D;ays


Erev Rosh Hashanah. Wednesday. September 12
Rosh Hashanah. Thursday & Friday. September 13 14
Kol Nidre, Friday, September 21


Yom Kippur. Saturday. September 22


-tlcf a EUIEUEEEEE YIEESUEETUk ia l .0,101H OU1


SA.. Dli e thle reIpT e I got tfr
"-THE AD)S RE %. 1.. I
I \WORKING! Coastal Hometown New.s
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Call Your Local
SHon0metown News/
Brevard County. O i ce Indian River Count
(321) 242-1013 (772)569-676"7
North Pal~ JBeach County \'Volia. martinn & St. Lucie Co
(561) 575-5q - (T86r(1322-5900 (""2) q65-5656


Ser i:cs conducted b) Rabbi Michael Singer

a~1d Cantor Jemfifer Jacobs


W't miss our Annual Open House and BBQ Bas
nday, August 26th, Noon 3 p.m.
iu could win a 1-year FREE membership. _
ike your reservationsf.da y.


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Looking for your


Hometown News?

Do you live

S in a gated

community?

Get your Local

F oe inetown Ne\\ s

Delivered to your Home


Families of 'Ride for the
Cure' cyclists sent the team
-..... ...on its trip.















Photo courtesy
Sof theJuvenile Diabetes
-- Research Foundation


Cyclists ride to cure' juvenile diabetes


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Twelve Palm
Beach County cyclists
recently raised more than
$53,000 for the Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foun-
dation to travel to Sono-
ma, Calif., and ride 100
miles to find a cure for
type 1 diabetes.
"'The Ride to Cure Dia-
betes' was an amazing
experience that tested our
physical endurance and
gave us a chance to do
something meaningful for
a loved one with dia-
betes," said Jonathan
Brookshire, ride coach
and vice president at
Northern Trust in Palm


Beach. "The camaraderie
was incredible and it was
so memorable to see rid-
ers cross the finish to their
awaiting families."
Mr. Brookshire traveled
the 100-mile journey with
195 other riders from
across the United States
and Canada.
Accompanying him
from the county chapter
were: Randy Clough, Rene
Kirchfeld, Frank Navarro,
Matt Pazanski, Cecilio
Rodriguez, Dana and Lau-
rie Thomas, Donald
Thompson, Tim and Paula
Tiller and Allison Wear.
"I did it for Mason (son)
realizing that the difficulty
of those 100 miles was
only a fraction of what he


will go through in his life-
time," said Mr. Kirchfeld,
of Palm Beach Gardens,
the father of a child with
type 1. "I hope a cure is
near."
The "Ride to Cure Dia-
betes" currently has four
destination locations in
the United States: Sono-
ma, Whitefish, Mont.,
Asheville, N.C and Death
Valley, Calif.
Each ride-site offers dif-
ferent distances and levels
of difficulty.
The Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
isthe leading charitable
fundraiser and advocate
for type 1 (juvenile) dia-
betes research worldwide.
It was founded in 1970 by


the parents of children
with juvenile diabetes.
Insulin neither cures the
disease, nor .prevents its
eventual complications.
Since its inception, JDRF
has become the leading
nonprofit, non-govern-
ment under of type 1
research worldwide,
donating more than $1
billion to diabetes
research, with approxi-
mately 85 cents of every
dollar going directly to
support research and edu-
cation.
For more information
about the "Ride to Cure
Diabetes," call the local
JDRF office at (561) 686-
7701 or visit the Web site
www.ride.jdrf.org.


Week days are best days to visit PGA event


Sth the upcoming
PGA Tour event
WV being played
from Oct. 22-28 at Tesoro
in Port St. Lucie, I thought
I should give all of you a
tip or two on which days
are best to take off from
work.
The best days to check
out an event 6n the PGA
Tour are Tuesday and
Wednesday. You should
drop by and witness the
craziness that goes into
preparing for a tour event.
You may think that I'm
talking about the players
practicing aiid honing
their game. I am not.
Instead, I am speaking of
the mayhem that goes on
behind the practice tee
and practice green in the
secrecy of the parking lot.
It is here that one finds, a
sea of tour vans, a recre-
ational golfer's version of
nirvana.
The tour van is the
garage for the touring pro.
It is here that the players
go to have their equipment
tuned and set up just right
every week.
Anyone who has attend-
ed a NASCAR or Formula
One race can attest to just
how manic things can be
in the garage area at a race.
While golf normally takes a
laid back, slow pace, that is
certainly not the case in
the land of the tour vans.
Most of us have a
favorite driver that we use
nearly every week without


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

thinking of switching it
out. Some of us haven't
changed out a club in our
bag in years..
Tour pros are constantly
tinkering with their equip-
ment.
One week they may need
their drives to carry farther
because of wet conditions
or fairway bunkers. The
,next week the conditions
may call for a low drive
that rolls more and stays
below the wind. Players
may also face a course with
more trouble down the left
side of holes, so they want
a club that is harder to
hook, thus taking that
trouble out of play without
adjusting their swing or
even their aim.
All of this takes place in
the tour vans.
; Just about all of the
major companies, and
some of the smaller ones,
have a tour van that fol-
lows the tours to nearly


every stop.
Taylor Made has one of
the largest trucks and staffs
in the business. This full-
size rig has everything a
club builder needs to pro-
duce, repair or tweak any
club made by the compa-
ny.
With a large contingent
of staff players and being
the No. 1 supplier of driv-
ers every week, the Taylor
Made Tour Van is a very
busy place.
While the players work
on their games and test out
different clubs on the prac-,
tice tee, a Taylor Made rep-
resentative walks the tee
area fielding questions
from players.
Some ask about the lat-
est products from the
company and what it will
do for their games. Others
inquire about the products
they are testing or place an
order for one they wish to
try.
The rep then runs to the
van, order form in hand,
and gives the order to the
club builders. The order
winds up in a spot similar
to what you see at your,
local deli when the lunch
crowd descends.
The club builder pulls
the next order, locates the
pieces he needs and begins
to assemble the club. Once
complete, the club is run
to the practice tee for the
player to try.
Usually, the player
knows with just a couple of


swings if the club has any
chance of making his bag.
The usual routine is to
hit his old club, then try
the new one comparing
the feel, trajectory and
result.
More often than not, the
club heads back to the van
for a little tweaking.
Sometimes the tweaking
involves putting in a differ-
ent shaft or adjusting the
lie. There are times when
the adjustment is a simple
as putting on a different
grip.
For the guys working in
the van, there is little
respite from their day.
However, when they do get
a chance to sit down, they
may enjoy a cool drink
from the large refrigerator,
sit down on a soft sofa or
catch up on the golf news
coming from the televi-
sion. It's also a nice spot for
players to sit down and
relax while waiting for
their equipment to be
completed.
So, if you have the
opportunity to attend the
Ginn Classic this October,
try to drop by on Tuesday
or Wednesday and take a
peek behind the scenes.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night
Golf Show on WPSL 1590-
AM radio station. Contact
him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


Gardens

Urgent Care
"You Don't Have To Wait For
Hours In An Emergency Room
For Treatment..."
GARDENS URGENT CARE
provides friendly care
with little a mn wait in
-- our elegant facility.


Hours: Mon Fri 87pm
r.lullhe., Thomas, I D Sat & Sun 9-5pm
Board Certified in
Emergency Medicine
* Treatment for most illnesses or injuries in adults &
children.
*6 More affordable than the Emergency Room
v Splinting of broken bones, sprains, & dislocations
v Stitches for deep cuts & other minor surgical
procedures
- Respiratory treatment, bloodwork, Labs, EKG, & urine
testing performed on site
, Immunizations, tuberculosis testing, & work-related
injuries/evaluations
SAnnual, sport, pre-employment, school,
& return-to-work physical
, Radiology suite with x-ray on site.
561-626-4878 .


3555 Northlake Blvd. PBG


go


irreas~e ewe valiot ~rl


*.:.~,~ISilsTc~"`~-"












Survivor celebrates


with cancer benefit


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER How does a
cancer survivor celebrate
his seventh cancer free
anniversary?
The answer for Chris
Muetze of Jupiter will be
to get together with his
musician friends on Aug.
10 for a benefit for the
Cancer Alliance of Help
and Hope, at Swamp-
grass Willy's in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Mr. Muetze was diag-
nosed with testicular
cancer in 2000. He had
surgery and radiation
therapy at the Ella Mil-
bank Foshay Cancer Cen-
ter in Jupiter.
CAHH is a local non-
profit organization that
assists qualified cancer
patients with normal
everyday living expenses
while they are undergo-


ing radiation or
chemotherapy treat-
ments.
At 10 p.m., Johnny
Arsenic, Brett Steele, Rich
Mojica and Travis Water-
field will play with Mr.
Muetze at the event.
To raise funds, a $5
cover charge and a raffle
of donated items from
local businesses, includ-
ing Nicklaus Golf Equip-
ment, Rob's Sporting
Woods,
Questinghound Tech-
nologies and others will
be held, with all proceeds
going to CAHH.
Swampgrass Willy's is
located in the Prome-
nade Shopping Center on
Alternate A1A.

For more information,
call Swampgrass Willy's
at (561) 625-1555 or
CAHH at (561) 748- 7227.


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Syndicated Content


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ders"


Roast


From page B7

Atlantic University are Ed
Chase, Ed Eissey, Greta
Schulz and Armand
Grossman.
As the club's primary
fundraiser, proceeds will
provide college scholar-
ships, assist with com-
munity needs and sup-
port the club's sponsored
youth. The event has
raised more than
$140,000 in the past 10
years, said Keith Spruill,
roast chairman.
It usually draws a sell-
out crowd of sponsors,
college alumni, local dig-


nitaries, fellow Kiwani-
ans and football fans, a
press release said.
Other participants are
Palm Beach Gardens
High School cheerleaders
and the Palm Beach Gar-
dens Fire Department
Emergency Medical Ser-
vice honor guard. A live
auction will also take
place. Doors for seating
will open at 11:45 a.m.

For further information
and to purchase tickets,
call Judy at (561) 630-
0622.


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IHometown News





Classified


1-0082 -0466


1-800-823-0466

St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Senting the lollo'ttag comrnuitnies:
:-. Barefoot Bay, Micco, Sebastian, Orchid Island, Vero Beach, Ft. Pierce, Hutchinson Island, Port St. Lucie, Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City, Hobe Sound, Sewall's Point, ..
Jupiter. Tequesia, North Palm Beach. Juno Beach, Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merritt Island, Cocoa Beach,
Suntree, Viera, Titusville, Port St. John, Port Orange. South Daytona, New Smyrna Beach, Edgewater, Oak Hill, Daytona Beach. Holly Hill, Ormond Beach
Please check )oer classified ad in the first i nsertion. Homeiow n News is not responsible for errors after the lirsi d). The publisher reserves the right to edit, uncel. reject or reclassify advertisms without prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or or omission of copy blond the cost of the ad.


PALM CITY Forest Hills
Memorial Park 3 plots
side by side, on hill
overlooking lake. $1500
ea. Call 352-369-3665
PALM CITY Forest Hills
Memorial Park 3 plots
side by side, on hill
overlooking lake. $1500
ea. Call 352-369-3665


JEWELS OF THE NILE
Let our jewels dazzle you.
Escorts for social or
business. 321-917-2526


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

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


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for only $2795 per weekly
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"DISNEY DREAM
SALE"
Book Nowl
3d/2n 2 tix $119
Kids Free!
Shuttle & Breakfast
1-877 4 A VILLA
www.trip2orlando.com


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privleged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible hours,
training provided.
1-800-585-9024 ext 6750

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


GOING OUT of Business
Merchants Welcome.
Cuban Soene Painting.
772-664-0090



AIR COMPRESSOR:
Campbell Hausfeld 6 hp,
220V, 60 gal. tank, works
great $175 561-691-4791
BAND SAW, horiz. / vert
cuts. metal / wood. New.
$150 obo MC
772-597-11947
BARSTOOLS, (2) Bam-
boo $40, (3) Bamboo
nesting tables $30 Jup
561-745-5655
BOAT SEATS: 2 clamp
ons, new $175 Jup
561-746-3408
CEILING FAN brass 5
blade $25, Brass French
rotary phone $25 MC
772-223-9455





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


CHILDREN LITTLE
Tikes electronic kitchen
set. Excellent cond. $40
561-844-1570
COMPUTER DELL 2
desktop computers with
monitor & printer great
starter. $175 ea.
561-714-0251
COMPUTER MONITOR:
17 inch CRT, new in box
$50 772-334-7720 MC
DINING TABLE,' small,
glass top, 4 chairs, uphol-
stered, new $60 PBG
561-625-4616
GYM: GOLD'S competi-
tor, you disassemble and
haul, costs $600 sell
$125 772-622-7456 PBG
LAMP: WROUGHT iron,
w/ beige shade $15,
Body cushion w/ vibration
$50 772-344-8862 MC
LOUNGE CHAIR Dark
leopard print $200.
561-827-3105
PATIO SET glass top
table 56x40, 4-white PVC
chairs w/vinyl cushions.
$125. Call 561-627-1731
WEED EATER: Troybuilt
gas $55, 2 ton chain lift.
$15 561-845-7114 PBG



HUGE SAVINGS On
ARCH Buildings! 3 Re-
pos left 25x42 and 35x40.
No reasonable Offer Re-
fused. Serious inquiries
only! Call Bo today!
1-800-463-6062


JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel, 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, prefinish-
ed, unfinished. Bella-
wood w/50yr preflnlsh,
plus A Lot Morel We
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)
SUMMER BLOWOUT:
Huge savings! Repoed
canceled orders. Arch
steel buildings! No rea-
sonable offer refused 3
left; 25x38, 35x60, Call
Bo: 1-800-463-6062

Why not use
the BestlI

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
Intro Rates
for Businessesl
Special Rates
Private Party I
Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


DIRECT TV Free 4 Room
System Checks Accept-
ed! FREE 4 Months ALL
250 Channels + HBO/
Cinemax/ Showtime!
HURRY, Ask How! Pkgs.
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011Can Delivr
$155 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still in plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver
(5) ROOMS OF NEW
FURNITURE: 2 weeks
old. Sold in package
deal, Or separately from
model home. Great
savings!! 772-342-3344
BED RM- 5PC CHERRY.
New in boxes. Cost
$1500 must move $475.
Can Deliver Today!
561-296-5987


E KSUUK] IIIO' Sl FLORDA HT*Y4hWNIRN


'Homestead Declaration' has nothing to do with Homestead Exemption'
Do not confuse the two meanings THEY ARE NOT THE SAME! Most homeowners believe that filling for the
tax break under 'Homestead Exemption' fully protects their home from judgments, liens and creditors. It does
not! But, when you declare your property as your 'Homestead', it gives you enormous protection and every
homeowner should do this regardless the value of their property. You can download a Homestead Declaration
form for married couples or a single person from the below website, and it might just save your home from eco-
nomic disaster one day. You may never need the protection the Florida Constitution gives a homeowner under
the fl nara~tinn rf HTanmcta rd hilt it ic hitter that \ uM ha\e it and not rnod it than to nodr it and not haver it


COUCH & LOVESEAT-
stain proof microfiber.
New in plastic w/lifetime
factory warranty. Cost
$1500 sacrifice $499. can
deliver 561-296-1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set. Table w/
leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396
MEMORY FOAM
Thera-Peutic NASA Mat-
tress: Q-$399, K-$499,
Free Delivery. Warranty.
1-888-287-5337. 60 night
trial www.mattressdr.com



HIV MEDICATIONS
made easy! Confidential,
free bubble packaging,
free delivery! We bill
Florida. Medicaid & most
insurance. We specialize
in HIV/HEP C. Call
HealthStat RX
866-448-8040 ext 112
LEVITRA/VIAGRA &
Diet Pills Order on-line
at www.Prlcebusterrx.com
1-888-773-6230. FDA
approved drug Soma,
Tramadol, Phentermine,
Didrex, Viagra, Levitra
and more! US lic'd physi-
cians/ pharmacist. Over-
night shipping 7 days

Classified
800-823-0466


NEW MOTORIZED
Wheelchairs '& Full Line
of Medical Equipment
"No Cost" if Eligible.
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accredited facility.
w- w w
helplnghandsmedicalequlp
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667-7088; 954-335-1564
Hablamos Espanol

ONLINE PHARMACY
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- PETS


BEAGLE PUPS SMALL
picture perfect show type
Champ lines AKC+ APR
reg. 1st & 2nd shots.
Health Cert. Ready 8-15
Pup kit. Parents on site.
$495. 772-468-8224
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


PERSIAN/HIMALAYAN
kitten, 8 wks, female, 1st
shots,de-wormed,parents
on premises. Must see!
$450. 321-631-4878 See
photo online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
AD#3978
SHIH TZU AKC
Vet checked, 1st shots. 9
weeks. $550. Call


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultram Fioricet
Prozac Buspar, 90 Qty
$51.99 180 Qty. $84.99
PRICE INCLUDES PRE-
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match any competitor's
prices 1-866-465-0732
pharmakind.com
OXYGEN USERS: It's
Hurricane season! Oxli-
fe's portable American-
made continuous flow
oxygen concentrators run
at home, or from car's
battery for travel/ evacua-
tion. 3yr warranty
800-780-2616
www.oxlife.com


*MEMORY FOAM* All

Visco New Thera-Peutic
Mattresses (As Seen on
TV) High Density 25
year Warranty T/F -
$349; Q $399; K -
$499. Fast Free Delivery
Anywhere! Thera-Pedic,
Dormia, Aire& Electric
Adjustables. Best Price!
Call Anytime Member
BBB. 1-800-287-5337
wwwmattressdr.com
ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
Medical Expenses /
Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waiting! Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney /
Social Worker who truly
cares. #133050
800-852-0041
AQUARIUM Beautiful
custom made' 65 gallons
corner AquariGum .7' high
with optimall' Viewing
including fiber optics
54995 Call 772-708.0057

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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1-800-823-0466


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Brand names. Bad credit
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1-800-486-8072
MEMORY FOAM thera-
peutic NASA Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesale!l! As
seen on TV! Q- $399;
K-$499. All sizes availa-
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$999. Free delivery 25
year warranty. 60 night
trial. Call 1-888-921-4010
www.mattressdr.com
NEW COMPUTER Blue
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computer regardless of
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1-800-507-4055. Call
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NEED TO HIRE??
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perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable &
Effective


QuickSeals now availa-
ble at all Publix locations.
It adds a reclose-able
seal to any bag or box to
keep your food fresher
longer.
www.QuickSeals.com
REDUCE YOUR CABLE
BILL! Get a 4-Room
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1-800-725-1835
SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to evaluate local
businesses, training pro-
vided. Flexible Hours.
1-800-585-9024 ext.6631
(fee required)




ORGAN: Wurlitzer, with
bench. Good condition.
$395, Or best offer.
561-625-8781; 714-2954

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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



PALM BEACH Gardens
Sat. Aug 11, 7am to ???
Prosperity Gardens
(Prosperity Farms Road
South of PGA) TV's, furn
computers, clothing, toys,
appliances, surfboards.

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


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad
<0
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls "

For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
Your Name
------ Address

City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
-.- ..... -....... ... ..- ---- ---................. ..Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


NMS OFFICE
1102 5. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950


VERO BEACH OFFICE
1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


JUPITER OFFICE
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


Fax 17.2-45-506 Fax 72-569-626 Fax 51-57-547 I


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


ALBANY, GA Profes-
sional Day Spa 2000sqft
house on a busy road. In-
cludes all equip, clients
www.simplyspoiledspa.com
$395,000 229-869-4952

DISCOVER THE latest,
hottest, most profitable
home business opportu-
nity in America. FREE 24
page report. Write: ZAK-
EN Corporation, suite
53251, 20700 Plummer
St., Chatsworth California
91311
Frozen Drink Distributors
Wanted. Low investment,
will train. Guaranteed
territory. Call for more
info 1-866-403-9481 or
floridatropicalchillers.com

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one million potential
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North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


GANA MAS DINEROIII
Vende Por Catalogo
Products De Cama Y
Bano. Prestigiosa Marca
'Intima. Llama Sin Costo.
1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!
www.ColchaslntimLa.om
HOME BUSINESS Be-
come an instant publisher
with resale & reprint
rights program, free
Website. Free Report.
1-505-342-4087
Movie Extras, Actors,
Models Needed! Make
$100-$300/day. No Ex-
perience Required. All
looks and types needed!
Get Scene with us!
1-800-556-6103 ext
#500
MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop! Retail/
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality/customer
service. Earn up to $150
day. Call 1-800-721-8435
(fee req'd)

Call Classified
800-823-0466


MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop!
Retail/Dining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service: Earn
up to $150 a day. Call
888-731-1179
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
dining establishments
need undercover clients
to judge quality / cus-
tomer service. Earn up to
$150/day. Toll Free
1800- 731-4901 (Fee
Required)
MYSTERY SHOPPERS:
Retailldining establish-
ments need undercover
clients to judge quality/
customer service. Earn
up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 1-800-498-2356
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
for Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
rants, & Theaters. Train-
ing Provided, Flexible
Hours. Up to $50 per
assignment!! (fee req.)
1-800-585-9024 ext.6262


MYSTERY SHOPPERS!
Earn up to $150 daily.
Get paid to shop PT/FT.
Fee required. Call now
800-690-1272.
Silver Bar Oil & Gas
SBOG in a non-hostile
takeover of a publicly
traded co. that controls
40% of $4.2 Billion Oil
reserve.SBOG has 4,166
Silver Bars @ $1,200ea.
to fund takeover.
$1.7Billion Royalty
(254)458-0473 Frank
TENNESSEE Ducktown,
Near, Murphy, NC, 2200sf
Restaurant w/5 ac front-
age on Hwy 64 $498,000
Bradley& Assoc. Free
brochure. 888-492-4301
WINDOW TREATMENT
FRANCHISES FOR
SALE. 22 Year Old Com-
pany. Ideal Home Based
Business with Low Over-
head, Complete Training
& Ongoing Support. Moti-
vated Individuals with In-
'tegrity Only! CALL TO-
DAY! 1-888-624-1718
Visit us at www.blind
shack.com THIS IS THE
ONE FOR YOU!!!


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
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$500,000+ within 48hrs?
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Phone! 1-866-386-3692
www iniuryadvances com

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SPECIAL PROMO
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allISB

ABSOLUTE BEST Price
Paid for mortgage notes,
contracts, & deeds of
trust. save my ad for
when you need cash
quickly. Call Art
305-752-0392
Attention Homeowners
- refinance. 1.5% 40yr
Loani Syr. Fixed. Bad
Credit OK. No Points.
15-Day Closing.
*$200,000, $554/Mo.
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800-305-3516
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CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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CALL 800-373-1353 for a
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ty, insurance settlement,
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DEBT ELIMINATION.
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help immediately! We
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Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


LAWSUIT LOANS Cash
before your case settles.
Auto, workers comp. All
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Call 1-866-255-5267 www
AmericanHomePartners cor

OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos espanol
RISK NOTHING Get EZ
Mortgage 2 min. call.
Real Loans Low Rates.
Bad Credit OK. No mid-
dle man.
1-800-219-1412.
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed. This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 6264
www.house911 com


EMPLOYMENT


DAY PORTER needed.
Occasional heavy lift-
ing.15 minutes from the
Jupiter exit. $11/hour and
up. 786-251-3329

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

Classified 800-823-0466


GUEST SERVICE POSI-
TIONS Needed for
busy, fast growing tour-
ism company based in
Lake Park Area.
Full-Time position in a
fun & casual atmosphere.
Must have excellent cus-
tomer, communication &
organizational skills. Po-
sitions include concierge,
pool deck attendant &
admin assistant. See
visitpalmbeach.com web-
site "jobs" for further info
fax or email your resume.
Fax# 561-881-4430
E m a i I :
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Siiomnetown News
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Specializing in Quick-
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n II (

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WANTED: 20 HOMES
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STree Removal
*Tree Trimming
";. :f -Pruning i.
/ Stump Grinding
Lot Clearing ]'
Bucket Truck Services
SNew Tree Planting of Any Size 0
SHauling Vegetation
TREE DIVISION
C&D LANDSCAPE INC.
Family Owned & Operated Since 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-3914


*.- -


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

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NAPLES Florida. Coun-
tryside Golf & Country
Club 2/2 turnkey condo.
Golf, tennis, comm. pool
& clubhouse. $272K Neg.
Betty Floris, Bayview Re-
alty 561-339-0313
(view photo @
www.hometownnewsol.c
om ad #42562)

SPECIAL
PALM Beach Gardens
2/2 single story condo.
Completely Remodeled
Tile throughout. Low
maint. Inc water, cable,
ins. Pool/clbhse covered
parking. Great Invest.
$149,900 561-775-0881
PORT SAINT LUCIE: In
Traditions, Promenade.
2/2/1, park view, crown
molding, upgrades, prime
location!! Unfurnished,
$237,500. Available
furnished. 772-342-3229
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com.
AD# 42257




WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466

Ii- inRBR


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-90181690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $304,900
Edgewater-3bl2b/2cg
2002 home with new
paint & floors, fenced
yard -spotless $208,900
Oak Hll-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 $324,950.
New Smyrna Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$319,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story, golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. IMany more xtr's.
$179,000. 772-633-1839
Vero Lake Estates. Nr
1-95 & State Rd 512.

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
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BIU Mi EM-


I rea esateaucion Mo., uga. 0t


ST. LUCIE, FL 2256 Gables Ave SW Port
4BR 2BA 1,754sf+/-. Built 2003. Approx .23ac lot.
i Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 12th & 19th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
PORT SAINT LUCIE, FL 762 NW Viscaya St
3BR 2BA 1,392sf+/-. Built 2003. Approx .23ac lot. Taxes
approx $2381 ('06). Port St Lucie Sec 25 subdivision.
Opening Bid: $25,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 19th and 2hrs prior to sale.
Above properties sell: 11:00am, Mon., Aug. 20th at 2256
Gables Ave SW Port, ST. LUCIE, FL

PILr.I F 1 L 1610 SW Sunset Trail
:", F :" i 'i- i. bu ll 1I,:' a FC, c l i.: !,:..
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 12th & 19th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
PORT SAINT LUCIE, FL 4349 SW Masefield Street
3BR 2BA 2,232sf+/-. Built 2005. Approx .23ac lot.
Opening Bid: $25,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 19th and 2hrs prior to sale.
Above properties sell: 1:30pm, Mon., Aug. 20th at 1610
SW Sunset Trail, PALM CITY, FL


LOXAHATCHEE, FL 17348 79th Court N
S3BR 2BA 2,059sf+/-. Built 2001. Approx 1.15ac lot.
;*- Opening Bid: $50,000
SInspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 12th & 19th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 11681 N 40th St
S2BA 2,634sf+/-. Built 1993. Approx 1.25ac lot.
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 12th & 19th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
WELLINGTON, FL 13554 Exotica Lane
S3BR 3BA 1,588sf+/-. Built 1984. Approx .21ac lot.
Quick close and/or Opening Bid: $50,000
$500 buyer incentive inspections: 1-4p Sun. Aug. 12th & 19th and 2hrs prior
available on some WEST PALM BEACH, FL 9774 Osprey Isles Blvd
4BRavailable on some 3BA 2,988sf+/-. Built 2005. Approx .16ac lot.
properties, please Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Aug. 12th & 19th and 2hrs prior
check web for details, to sale.
Above properties sell: 4:00prm, Mon., Aug. 20th at 17348
79th CourtN, Loxahatchee, I'L


williamsauction.com
800.801.8003
li I _il Fi't : ",", o 'L'; r .iL... '": i :' -....


SL
II.LI I, Is & \'lLLI %NIS g*


1 7


DAYTONA BEACH -
LARGEST DOUBLE
LOT 4BR/4BA, located
in wooded community
south of world famous
castle/archway on Inter-
nat'l Speedway. Near
new High School, Mall,
Speedway & Beach. Was
listed at $389,000; NOW
$289,000. By Owner.
Clear deed enables parti-
al trade on anything.
386-547-7030.
DELAND WATER-
FRONT 2589 West Lake
Drive. Secluded 3 bed-
room, 3 bath and bonus
room. (Possible In-Law
Suite/Home Office) with
separate entrance. De-
tached oversized 2car
garage/workshop with
cabinets, 220 and water.
REDUCED TO:
$249,500 386-738-4045
EAU GALLLIE, 2/2/2,
LR/DR/family rm/ kitchen,
new rooflair/appl's, close
to schools & shopping,
$169,900. 321-751-7561
By appointment only.
FT. PIERCE 903 N.
20th St. 7-bdrm 2-bath
Former boarding house.
Owner financing, $950
down pymnt. Sell at
$109,000. Call
772-940-8700 or email:
larryking@msn.com
FT. PIERCE Lakewood
Park Area GREATLY
REDUCED FOR QUICK
SALE. Like new 3/2/2
Beautiful scrnd. in patio,
fenced in yard, new car-
pet, flooring, paint, too
many extras to list. 1st
$159,000 buys it. Real-
tors Welcome. 8005 Pen-
ny Ln. Call Owner
772-633-2000
View photo at
www.hometownnewsclas
sifieds.com then enter ad
#42554)
HOBE SOUND: Price
Reduction! 3/2/2 Hobe
Sound pool home, cul de
sac, NO HOA, newer roof
& A/C, minutes to beach,
boat ramp & shopping.
$259,900 3.5% Jody
Dupuis, Realty Interna-
tional 772-485-3467
HOLLY HILL Affordable
Housing Cute 2/1 Home
$114,900. Ceremic tile
through out, close to
schools, shopping & pub-
lic trans. Lots of Potential
Call Laura Gavin, Coral
Shores Realty
386-566-9005
HOLLY HILL Affordable
Housing $184,500. If you
are first time homebuyer
or have qual. for the
SHIP prg. I have the
home for you. Duplex on
cul de sac. 21rg Br, 1 ba
ea side. Rent one side
live in the other. Great
investment. Call Laura
Gavin, Coral Shores
Realty 386-566-9005

WA tI NIT -


FORECLOSURE Bar-
gainsl Palm Beach
County to Vero Beach. Up
to 50% Below Market.
New Inventory Daily.
Call 561-222-1968
www.accessprop.com
JUPITER- TROPICAL
Florida Cottage 3-br/1-ba
Terrazzo throughout.
Fresh paint & new fans in
all rooms. Updated
appliances, 2 driveways,
newly fenced-in yard,
corner lot, great
neighborhood, private
screened in patio
$249,900 561-313-8771
see photos @
www.hometownnewsol.c
om ad #42259
MELBOURNE, 1.1 AC,
fenced,bit '95,4/2/2, scrn'd
pool patio, 4 stall barn,
1000sf carport. Too much
to list, call for more info.
$440K/obo 321-951-9318
Merritt Island 2 new
homes. Rent/Lease to
purchase, all rent credits
to purchase. Call for info
321-459-2533 / 693-8591
MICCO 3-br/2-ba/2-cg
1.39 acres. 4 yrs old.
Hurricane shutters, pool,
hot tub, lanai. Top of the
line appliances. $389,000
772-663-1949
ORMOND BEACH-
BREAKAWAY TRAILS -
24hr.Gated/Guarded
comm. 2 yr old ICI Wind-
emere, 4/3/3, 3523 sq.ft.
home. Oversized lot, salt-
water pool, privacy
fenced yard, many extras.
$485,000. 386-679-8154,
386-795-2285 see photos
online Hometownnewsol.com
ad #42928


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ORMOND BEACH 12
Spring Meadows Dr.
Open House Sunday 1-4.
Fabulous opportunity to
own a 3/2/2cg. Brick
home in mint condition.
Ex. Ig. private lot, scr.
lanai. Just Reduced to
$285,000. 386-672-6252
PALM BAY (off Fallon
Blvd.) 4.07 Heather Ave
NE nice 3/2/2, 1633sf,
CBS, on fenced .41acre,
canal, new roof, A/C, ma-
ture fruit trees, gazebo.
Enjoy Nature, yet only 10
min. to Harris & shops.
$235K. Easy to see! 321-
723-5806 / 759-6861
PALM BAY 3/2/2, Ig.
corner lot, just renovate-
d, Rent to own or
purchase/owner finance.
$195. New kitchen, new
roof. Move in ready.
407-509-3565
PALM CITY Danforth
Subdivision on lake,
3br/2ba/2cg with Pool &
Fenced yard. Wood floors
and beautiful front door.
$489,000 772-631-6682

WOW
PONCE INLET Ocean
views, across from
beach, w/beach access.
4BR/4BA, 25ft. ceilings
3000sf. Built 2002. Pool,
waterfall. Appraised
$895,000. Asking
$850,000/obo
941-586-7290
PORT ORANGE
Spruce Creek Fly-In.
Lovely 2BD/2BA, 2-CG,
Wooded lot on golf
course. Master suite,
Dressing room, Fam. rm.,
Screen porch. New paint.
By Owner. No Brokers.
$268,000. 386-760-2104
PORT ORANGE- Re-
duced! Lakefront 2176
sf., pool, 3/2/2cg. Builda-
ble lot or use for
Boat/RV. $387,900/obo.
www.hiddenlakedrive.co
m 386-423-2519
PORT ST LUCIE 3/2/2
Tile & Wood Floors, New
paint Inside/Out, Lge
fenced yd, new roof. Mo-
tivated Seller! $168,900
Reid RE 772-486-8081
See ad #42563 for photo
at HometownNewsOL.com

PORT ST. LUCIE -
2bdrm, 2-1/2 bath Pool
home. Extra long garage.
Open fir. plan, Fl. room,
tiled firs. Close to US 1 &
Shopping. '$144,900.
M&D Realty. Pam
772-285-6558
SOUTH DAYTONA 2/1,
Great neighborhood.
Newly remodeled, Florida
Rm. Central AC, 1g.
fenced backyard. $138K
386-453-7740 see photo
online Hometownnewsol.com
Ad #42841

TITUSVILLE-BY OWNER
3 BR/1 BA, could be 4 BR
/2 BA, clean, bright, open
plan, den w/fireplace, too
many (news) to list! Call
for more info. or come
see me shine at Open
House 7/21, 2-6 or 7/22,
12-2. $147,500. Prettiest
house in Brevard under
$149K. Owner will pay all
closing costs! Please call
321-383-1130

70Mnatr
Hoones or Sal


TITUSVILLE-BY OWNER
3BR/1.5BA, pool, nice
corner lot, new windows
in BR's, close to schools
/shopping, 1/2 fixed up,
$124,000.321-383-1130
VERO BEACH New
3br/2ba/3cg, CBS w/Pool
on Lake. Lots of up-
grades. Reduced!
$359,000. Call owner for
details. 772-564-6954

AFFORDABLE
VERO BEACH
2 Br/ 1ba, 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.
dr ii i i i0

www.MyMagnolia
Square.corn

715i ToiwniHuses
Vlafor Sa le


DISTRESS SALE
JUPITER Great 3br/3ba
patio townhome, Jupiter
school dist. Appr. at
$295K in March, asking
$199K. Bring offers, short
sale, must move fast.
1485 SF liv. area, loft opt.
4th BR. New A/C, appli-
ances, tile, wood flooring.
Corner unit, huge lawn.
Marianne Bodden, Mirsky
RE Group 561-722-6787
mnbodden@skymaxl.com
MELBOURNE BEACH -
2/1.5 Beachwoods gated
comm.Steps from beach,
River access. Motivated!
$225K. 321-956-8802
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
INVE$TORS-Turnbill
Estates. Waterfront golf
2/2/2, New! End unit, one
floor, 18" tile, 42" kitchen
cabinets, beautiful pool &
clubhouse, lux. master &
bath. Was $275K now
$210K/obo.386-423-5751
305-321-1518. Unlimited
golf included w/maint.
PORT ORANGE 2/2
Townhouse. Scr. porch,
comm. pool, priv. entry,
New Roof, new
AC/carpet, lawncare.
$149,900. No realtors.
386-441-7778



CAPE CANAVERAL -
Price reduced $15K! Full
duplex. Each 2/1. 2 blks
to bch. $323,999. Luxury
Real Estate FL Inc. Joanne
Rommel 321-749-4628
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClassified
s.com Ad# 42258
EDGEWATER DUPLEX
great location, investment
prop. Room for RV/Boat.
Must sell, $195,000. Will
consider all reasonable
offers. 386-689-3045




DELAND NEAR LAKE
BERESFORD. 152x109,
includes survey. Asking
$59,900. 386-679-8154

730 Manfactured
Homes for Sal


w"%e Sedd Vieaw4"

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 Espaiol

I Il'i'llt M: I 1 41 :lllJ lil 'll: 11 : l


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,
$25,000 386-316-9276
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
MUST SELL or trade for
RV. 3 lots 1/4ac each,
North Port, 25K ea. 1.8ac
Citrus Springs, $59K.
3.12ac Frostproof, $59K
772-643-8173
NC MTN. HOMESITE
COMMUNITY
40 minutes to Asheville.
Last Phasel 3 Day
Event August 10-12
ONLYI $10-$50K
discounts Call
877-477-3473 to reserve
your appointment.
www.FireflyMountain.info

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
2.5 acres very desirable
loc. Cleared & fenced w/
gate, has well, must sell
$195,000 will consider all
offers 386-689-3045
PORT ST. LUCIE Torino
by St. Lucie West. Close
to 95. Low prep cost.
City water & sewer.
Below cost. Asking
$72,900.772-879-7400
772-240-6996
PUTNAM COUNTY, Sat-
suma FL. 2 lots, side by
side, fronts. paved rd,
135'x150', $19,900. Call
Richard 386-316-3207
STUART One acre,
wooded homesite, gated,
walk to schools & parks,
great for commuter
$239,000 OBO
772-286-9392

1 I 1 1 . *I
MMl'I WMT I I-


JUPITER Whitehaven
55+ Comm. 2/2 Double
wide. Great Location 5
mins to beach! Quiet
neighborhood. Won't last
at $15,000. Firm
561-741-7923
561-744-0505 Jean




MELBOURNE 55+ Pk.
MOTIVATED SELLER
Double 44'x26', 2BR/2BA,
new appl's/water heater,.
11'x15' shed. Make offer
Must Selll 321-676-4795

PORT ORANGE 3br/
2ba doublewide, 12'x16'
Florida Rm. In Southern
Pine, a family park. Off
Spruce Creek Rd & No-
va. High & dry. No as-
sociation fee. Seller
motivated! Best deal at
$125,000 obo including
land! Seller pays closing!
864-221-8806,
828-246-3850,
386-322-9193
ST LUCIE COUNTY
CALL WOW
SPANISH LAKES Fair-
ways 55+. St Lucie Coun-
ty. 2br/ 2ba, free golf,
clubhouse, pool & more.'
Sacrifice $20,000.
631- 804-2733.




*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.appalachian
land.com


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
AIKEN COUNTY South
Carolina. 126 acres.
Wooded with creek. 5
minutes off 1-20. $2,900
per acre. Call Owner
803-640-3497
AIKEN COUNTY South
Carolina. 126 acres.
Wooded with creek. 5
minutes off 1-20. $2,900
per acre. Call Owner
803-640-3497
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968
BUFFALO HILLS camp-
ground -SE Ohio This
campsite comes w/2005
Gulfstream 32' Traveler
Series trailer. Includes
land w/amenities, pool
clubhouse and morel
All this only $29,900 E-Z
financing 740-607-2519
or 740-685-6808
BUY**TIMESHARE
RESALES Save 60% -
80% off retail! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zine! 1-800-639-5319,
www holidaygroup com/flier
East Tennessee Mnts
Beautiful 2+ acre build-
ing site. All wooded,
scenic; lots of ameni-
ties & less than 5 mi-
nutes to Lake and Ten-
nessee River. $39,900.
Low down, Owner fi-
nancing. 866-550-5263.
ELLIJAY GA: 2-br/1-ba
cabin w/loft. Screened
porch & open deck. 107
ft. Cartecay Riverfront
Blackberry Mountain
(established, gated).
158,000 706-851-6444
see high def slide show
www.hometownnewsol.
com ad # 43128
FIVE S.C. Acres to.
build on. Beautiful Lake
Marion area. Double-
wide allowed. Will perk
survey, no impact fee.
Low taxes, Insurance.
$39,900 E-Z financing.
803-473-7125
FLORIDA LAND
Starting at $8,900. Build
now or invest for the
future. $1,000.down
$190./mo. No Qualifyingi
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
FLORIDA LAND
Starting at $8,900. Build
now or invest for the
future. $1,000.down
$190./mo. No Qualifying!
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www.FldaLat8USAI com
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
GEORGIA
LOOKI
GEORGIA LAND
Washington County. 3ac
tract for only $15,0001
Other tracts available
Call for free list. Town &
Country Real Estate.
1-478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com


I I IIEE~mm I I I- I I


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8--J&, A.- W-

451 Bri~arcliff Circle 772.388.8641
*Mut use preferred lender. All Closing Cost paid excludes pre-paids and discountpo
Prices & availability subject to change without notice. BL# CBC0435188










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FLORIDA: BRAND-NEW
Homes from the $100's.
In Prime locations
throughout Florida. Active
adult communities with
Resort amenities, activi-
ties and events. Call
1-800-274-7314. Visit
www.EquityLifestyle.com
GEORGIA
Land liquidation sale
Remaining 1-10acs.
wooded homesites. LOW
TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round!
Financing available.
Limited availability!
WON'T LAST
706-364-4200
GEORGIA
Land liquidation sale
Remaining 1-10acs.
wooded homesites. LOW
TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round!
Financing. Limited
availability! WON'T
LASTI 706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND SALE -
Hunting, Fishing, Recrea-
tion, & Investment
404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac.
river access lots Rock
Springs Estates. Gated
boat ramp on Oconee
river. Hardwoods, U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY
100 acres Trophy deer,
turkey, & duck hunting,
pond $125,000. *10acs.
Barn, pond, $54,900.
*1ac. $500/down
$105/mo. *175acs w/new
cabin, creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com


Looking for a Home in
the Mountains of North
Georgia and Southwest
North Carolina? Visit
www.homesforsalemaga
zines.com or call
877-339-0310 for a Free
Real Estate Magazine.
Lovely 4BR, 2.5Bath,
2400 square foot home
on approx. 2 acres in
Perry, Fla- a small rural
town approx. 50 miles SE
of Tallahassee. Beautiful
pool and patio area with
tall privacy fence, gazebo
with hot tub. $260,000.
Call 850-223-2412. (fsbo)
MID TENN MTN. By
owner 5 acres, beautiful
mountaintop building
site. Surrounded by tall
shade trees. Cool mtn.
breeze and river ac-
cess. $39,900 low dn.
Owner financing
931-979-1371.
Mid-Summer Sale!
Dockable Lakefront
NOW $59,900. Save
$20,000. Lake Access
with Free Boat Slips
NOW $19,900. Save
$10,000. 1 Day- Aug.
11th Only! Gorgeous pri-
vate lake. Wooded
park-like setting. Easy
access 1-40. Gated lake
community w/ paved rds,
utils, more. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
1-888-792-5253, x 1383
MOUNT VERNON, GA -
Hunter's Paradise, New
3br/2ba, 1 acre lot, 1750
sq ft, 28x24ft car port, 1/2
mile from the Oconee
River. 912-213-2049
Mountaintop Acreage 2
acre building site w/
woods, breathtaking
vistas, river access,
excellent fishing, near
Chattanooga. Only
$29,900. Low Down
with E-Z flexible financ-
ing. 706-657-7658
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


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,
Lake and Mountain View,
River Front, Large Tracts.
We also have Vacation
Rentals. 1-828-321-3101
Visit our Website:
www.nantahala properties
.corn
NC LAND
Great Investment! New
lots lac.-10ac. Fast
growing areas north of
Charlotte. Low taxes.
Free brochures.
Countrytyme
1-866-603-5263
NC LAND:
43acs. Huge waterway,
3Bdrm Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites, deer,
ducks, fish.
AWESOME: $319,990.
WE FLYYOU INI
owner@newbrahch.com;
919-693-8984
NC MTN. HOMESITE
COMMUNITY
40 minutes to Asheville.
Last Phasel 3 Day
Event! August 10-12
ONLYI $10-$50K
discounts! Call
877-477-3473 to reserve
your appointment,
www.FlreflyMountaln.lnfo

NC: BEST BUY IN
MOUNTAINS Owner fi-
nancing, 2 acres w/ spec-
tacular view, paved' road,
gated, house site in Bry-
son City. $45,000, $9,000
down. Call owner!
1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
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


NC MOUNTAINS Para-
dise New 1280 sf ready
to finish Cedar Chalet
$89,900. Pan for Gold In
Cathey's Creek. Great
Views Call 828-286-1666
NORTH CAROLINA
CREEK LOTS
3 Beautiful 1+acre lots to
choose from in Franklin &
Murphy. All lay flat w/3
Bedroom septic permits
& paved road frontage.
$49,900/up.
Call owner 407-892-9661
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 CAROLINAII
Mountain log cabin,
$99,900. New shell on
private lacre site. 10
acres w/dramatic views,
$99,900. Paved/electric.
828-652-8700
NORTH FLORIDA Land
& homes Lake City, Wide
range of properties, 30
miles North of Gaines-
ville. Beautiful area. For
color brochure
800-754-4531 www.
northflorldahomeland.com

NORTH GEORGIA, Mtn
Top Home 3 levels, 30
Mile Views. Value $249K
- MUST sell $219K or rent
weekly to check out area
only $600/wk. Land value
alone 100K. The ultimate
vacation or retirement
home 321-960-6408
PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4br/2.5ba,
2000 sq.ft. living, Lg. scrn
pool. (2) two car gar..
3600 sq.ft. remodeled
barn. Very private, Gated/
fenced. Close to 1-95, US
92. $2,000M000.
386-334-7943
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


SO. CENTRAL Florida.
Lake lots reduced
$100,000 Owner says,
"SELL"! 1 3 acre lake-
front and lake access
properties in a gated
community with city water
and sewer, paved roads
and underground utilities.
Priced from $9,900 w/
excellent financing avail.
866-352-2249 ext 2052.
SOUTH CAROLINA -
Looking for your cozy
lake hideaway? Hand
crafted lake cabin on 3.3
acres. On beautiful Lake
Hartwell. Call today
1-864-353-9363
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 DAYTONA -
3br/2ba, Pool Home with
outside pool bar on cor-
ner lot. Tile baths + Up-
grades inside & out.
10x20 Smithbuilt shed,
Central heatAC, 2nd
bdrm., bath & side entr.
wheel chair accessible.
$195K. The Grossholz
Team RE/MAX All Pro
386-767-0002
SOUTH DAYTONA -
Like new 3/2, 1780 sqft,
living, CBS split plan
w/bonus room. Lg. eat-in
kitchen, formal din. rm.,
Inside laundry, scrn.
orch with huge privacy
enced yard. Plenty of
room for a pool. Shaded
lot in quiet neighborhood
with one way entr/exit.
$269,900. 386-322-1695
see photos online at
Hometownnewsol.com Ad #
43127
TENNESSEE Lake Front
Property .65 acres, Gen-
tle slopes, spectacular
views, community club-
house and wild life pre-
serve. Underground utilit-
ies paved roads,
$149,900. 941-375-1163
or pencomed@aol.com
Please Tell Them..,
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


TENNESSEE Mountains
15ac private retreat joins
national forest. 4/2 home
Low Taxes. Spectacular
views, near lake. 15mi to
North Carolina. $260,000
423-725-5558
TEXAS LAND Closeout
Salel 20Acre Ranches.
50mins. from BOOMING
El Paso. Roads, Referen-
ces, Surveyed, Money
Back Guarantee.
$14,900, $500/down,
$145/mo. Call now!
1-800-843-7537
Swww.sunsetranches.com
TEXAS LAND Liquidation
Sale! 20Acre Ranches.
Only 50minutes from
BOOMING El Paso.
Roads, References, Sur-
veyed, Money Back Guar-

antee, No Credit Check.
$14,900, $500/down,
$145/mo. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
TIMESHARE RESALES:
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
UPSTATE NY
LAND BARGAINS
2-50ac parcels from
$19,900! Quality, country
acreage. By owner! Great
terms, Come look, & we'll
pay your travel costs!
8 77-8 15-5263
www.upstateNYland.com
W. KENTUCKY -
4ac-30ac. tracts for build-
ing sites. 50ac-1,500ac
for recreational building.
Rolling hills, deer/turkey
hunting, fishing.
$1,500/ac & up.
270-703-7234
W. KENTUCKY-
GREAT INVESTMENT
4ac-30ac. tracts for build-
ing sites. 50ac-1,500ac
for recreational building.
Rolling hills,
Water/Electric.
deer/turkey hunting,
Lakes for fishing.
$1,500/ac & up. Possible
owner financing.
270-703-7234




TIMESHARE RESALES
Sell today for Cash! No
commissions or broker
fees. Don't delay Go to
www.sellatimeshare.com
or Call 1-877-692-3583


TIMESHARE RESALES.
Buy, Sell, Rent. No com-
mission or broker fees.
866-413-5509. www.buya
timeshare.com




STUART Free standing
historical office across
from Martin County Court
House, 1400 sq ft. Great
location. $544,000
772-631-6682




NEW SMYRNA BEACH
5 beautiful cleared dry
acres, 3 stall barn, 2 tack
rooms, pond, 2/2 house,
55ft deck.1.5cg $325,000
New Smyrna Beach Re-
alty Melynda Johnson
386-690-6260


r^^^^^^


TALLAHASSEE
3 BR/2 BA home only
$138,0001 .37 acre, cozy
home in quiet neighbor-
hood. Located near FSU,
TCC, FAMU. Awesome
rental property potential!
Families & students wel-
come! Call Kyle at
321-749-9453




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 OKI!! Free
Appraisal @ COE,
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com

^^^^^^^^^^I


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REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


LAKE PARK: 2br/lba,
Lake Shore Dr. Unfur-
nished. IncI'ds cable &
water. No pets lyr. lease
$850. FIL/S.
561-627-1731

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


865


JUPITER NEWLY
renovated 3/2 w Fla
room. Separate bath,
quiet neighborhood. No
pets, or smoking. $750.
$2250 deposit. Avail
Sept. Pat 561-371-0968

AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
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8 6


S3^jyi g ^ i i~i^^ E-S- __ _
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Sg- .
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7 p 4


NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, No pets, 1 year
lease, Central air & all
appliances. $925/month.
F/US 561-627-1731
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Area. No. Lake
Blvd & US 1. 2-1 water-
front, renovated, quiet
nbrhd. From $900. Others
from $750. FLS + Good
Credit 561-845-6320


I 865
OficePofsioa


VERO BEACH Move in
special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$525. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013



FORT PIERCE: 2br/lba,
brick home, spacious,
WID, all appis, fireplace.
$1100/mo. + security
includes water & elec
Good for lovely family.
772-807-8644
954-709-1830


OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
1017 M. 11lM.
*{I i.+,M] ,g.ll m. .-m[


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. $695/mo +
$600 Security. Move in
Amount under $1,295.
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355
FT. PIERCE Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
'2-bath Former boarding
house. $995/mo. Call
561-414-7355 or email:
larryking@msn.com
PORT ST. LUCIE: East
of US-1, 3br/2ba/lcar,
totally renovated Fenced
yard, screened porch
$1100/month. F/L/S.
772-337-2404
See photos @
www.hometownnewsol.com
AD# 20126

Call Classified
800-823-0466


IRWRIN111M. =mr


STUART 2br/2ba/lcg
with fenced yard on dead
end street, pet allowed,
walk to school & park.
$1000/mo FLS
772-286-9392
STUART Coral Gar-
dens, 3br/lba, close to
schools, large fenced
yard, pets ok. $1,350/mo
lawn service included
Call 772-631-7886

AAAAAA
VERO BEACH
RENT W/IOPTIONI
Two story, 4Br 13Ba, Fla
room, Tile, Fireplace,
Master Br on 2nd floor.
Saltwater Pool in large
fenced yard City water.
Room for boat or trailer.
Option to buy. Near High
School, $1875/Mo. 1st,
Last & Sec 772-581-4177
or 931-752-2228

Call Classified
800-823-0466


^I ii I I


CLEARWATER Gated
2br/lba, Top .of the world,
55 +, two golf courses,
two swimming pools, Li-
brary, Craft shop. $600
per month 727-799-3818
NEW RENTAL PROP-
ERTY SERVICE!! Atten-
tion: Landlords, Property
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Syndicated Content with exclusive webpage
Available from Commercial News Providers" providing, you up, 75 words
of copy and more. Only
$19.95 .Visit:
www.best-rents.com
SWEET DREAMS CHA-
LET Murphy North Car-
olina. Beautiful Mtn.
views, 2/2 fireplace, rap
around decks, reserve
now. $525/wk
828-837-9026 or
828-837-1045
www.b52hirider@dnet.net



TRANSPORTATION


CHEVROLET S-10
Pick-up. '00 Custom low
rider. Must see $3500.
772-461-0755
FORD- MUSTANG '67
Totally restored from the
Edelbrock crank shaft upl
Rebuilt engine with less
than 600 miles. 75K
original miles. Appraised
at $28K. Asking $19,9991
obo. Call 772-201-9317

. W) ]Tiff.M=11I='.

BMW 740i, 1999,
White with Tan Int., Cold
Air, 6 CD/Cass, Am/Fm,
Sunroof, Beautiful Condi-
tion. $11,500
772-631-6682
BMW 2000 528 IT Red
78,000 miles. Fully
loaded. Asking $12,500
561-314-5333
CADILLAC SEDAN:
Deville '94, 4 door,.
White. Auto, A/C, 90,000
miles. Nice car. $3000
OBO 561-371-7857

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


CADILLAC SEVILLE
SLS 94' Fully loaded,
Exc condition, low miles,
Asking $4,500. Call Rick
772-532-3892
Chrysler Sebring JXI
Conv '99. P/W, P/L &
power seats. Exc cond.
Must sell. Runs great.
$4800/obo 772-532-3892
CORVETTE CONVERTI-
BLE ZR1 1990 True
classic, beautiful red &
white 6 speed. 42,000
original miles. Must Seel
863-221-2318
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

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


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
MONTE CARLO SS
2004 Intimidator Edition.
Loaded. Less than
14,000 miles. Sacrifice
$18,000 772-569-4628




DONATE YOUR CAR,
BOAT OR RV HELP
CHILDREN FIGHTING
DIABETES. Tax deducti-
ble, fast, free towing,
need not run. Please Call
Juvenile Diabetes Re-
search Foundation
#1-800-578-04081

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


DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fund! Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
deductible .
1-866-448-3265



HD 2003 100th annv XL
1200C Black/silver, Lots
of extras. Low mileage.
$8195/obo 772-621-8751
Cell 561-662-3338

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


Stuart Martins Crossing
3/2/2cg. 2178 sqft. u/air.
Cul-de-sac. Comm pool,
tot lot, exercise room.
Owner/agent. $1700/mo
561-309-5533
VERO BEACH Brand
New 3/2.5/2. 3,400sqft
Ocean/River Front home.
Cathedral ceilings. Many
upgrades. Full apple's
$4,000/mo. Ref's + Se-
curity 860-395-4122 or
860-388-2113
VERO BEACH
2 Br/ Iba, Fla rm. Corner
lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, .dishwasher, wood
floors, washer/dryer in
separate utility room, car-
port, shed. Conv. to Rte
60 & US1. $850/mo., 1st/
last+ sec. No pets. Avail
Immed. 772-812-1005
772-337-9753.


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
TRANQUILITY
REDUCED TO $1500
Three Levels of Luxuryl
4BR/3BA/Gar. Gated +
Pool, Balcony Preserve
View, Beautiful Sunsets!
Wood FIs, SS Appl.,
Cherry/Granite.
LeeAnn Stierwalt
Prudential FL WCI
561-234-0313

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


BLEVINS VACATION
Cabins. Dillsboro NC.
Great Smoky Mountain
Train Ride. White water
rafting. 2 to 4 br cabins.
1-800-247-3057 www.
dnet.net/blevinscabins/
FLAT ROCK NC TWIN
PONDS RV Park Book
now for Spectacular Fall
Colors! Weekly rentals
starting @$200. Nearby
golfing, fishing, antiquing.
828-693-4018
www.NCTwinPonds.com

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


VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
plex, w/carport upfurn on
water, all appl. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269



SPANISH LAKES Fair-
ways 55+. St Lucie Coun-
ty. 2br/ 2ba, free golf,
clubhouse, pool & more.
$600/mo, no pets.
month-to-month w/ option
to buy. 631- 804-2733.





JUPITER Abacoa, New
office spaces on Com-
merce Way from $750 to
$800 per month. Electric
Included. 561-622-9279


FLAT ROCK NC- Book
Now for the Spectacular
Fall Colors! 22 mi. east of
Ashville. 9 RENTAL
UNITS avail, by the mo.
$600-$1000. Weekly
starting at $300. Twin
Ponds RV Park.. Ameni-
ties incl. pool, recreation
& activity room. Call
828-693-4018


GATLINBURG TENN
Private Mountain chalet
on trout stream. Hot
tubs, fireplaces. Near
Dollywood & Smoky Mtn
National Park. www.
countryelegancecabins.com
1-800-404-3370
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


DODGE RAM 250: 1993, AIRCRAFT
Has stove, refrig., sink, FLYING CLUB SHARE
micro, toilet, bed. Own For sale. Fort Pierce
water storage, septic based Cherokee 180,
tank. Immac. condition. IFR,GPS. 772-332-7162
$5000 obo 772-532-3892
ROADTREK 2006 COLLISION POSTS 2
8500 mi. Looks newl 10 ton posts with chains,
$68,000. 407-340-3368. clamps, frame gauges,
anchoring pods & more.
Affordable & Effectve $2000 obo 561-747-6160
Hometown News Call Classified
1-800-823-0466 800-823-0466


lBoatrRft


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.
NORTH PALM BEACH
boat slip, fenced In
security. Fixed bridge 14'
clearance, Ideal for 24' to
32' open fisherman with
outboards $335/mo
Barry 561-310-8957


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
SOLD.I!
I sold 2 jet 'Skis through
the Hometown Newst
Thank you! L.M. (Melb.)

Classified 800-823-0466


HANDYMAN & house
painting svcs. Free esti-
mates. Fast service. Any
size job. For all your
home repair needs. 7
days. Lic/Ins.
800-922-9520
housepaintingnetwork.com
Contractors welcome!
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offers We care
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

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perfect fit in
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for today's executive or professional.

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