Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00034
 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 24, 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: VID00034
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 4, No. 21


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This Week


DINING REVIEW


A couple of regulars enjoy
Spider Murphy's, a new
eatery in North Palm Beach.
It's Irish food at its best,
served with a side of rock 'n'
roll


Business



Randy
Holmes is
charged with Randy Holmes
maintaining and improving
senior living in the A7
Diocese of Palm A7
Beach


Sports y _



Benajmin
coach Ron rb -I
Ream gears RonReiam
up for his 29th football
season guiding the B
Buccaneers B6


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Alternative ways of


improving the community

City seeks, finds grants to pay for services, upgrades


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS City of Palm
Beach Gardens officials
have tried to be proactive
in their approach to
budget cutbacks. Many
have taken the initiative
to seek out grants for


Bank


robbery


abust

But duo hits
postal annex
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
Two men failed to rob
a Bank of America on
Singer Island last week,
but they did rob its
postal annex on Aug. 8.
Two black males wear-
ing ski masks and hold-
ing small assault rifles
entered the Bank of
America at 1217 N.
Ocean Drive at 11:22
a.m. on Aug..8, said Judy
Orihuela, a spokes-
woman for the FBI's
Miami office.
One of the men wore a
white hard hat, she
added.
At that time, only three
employees were in the
bank; no customers were
present. The men
ordered the employees
to lie on the ground, said
Ms. Orihuela.
They jumped the
counter, but were not
able to open the tellers'
drawers, she said.
The bank has a postal
annex, and the men pro-
ceeded over to it. At the
time, one employee and
one customer were in
the annex. The men were

) See ROBBERY, A4


beautification, recre-
ation, equipment and
other types of assistance,
to lower the cost for the.
city.
This tactic will save
between $1.3 million and
$1.4 million for the city
this fiscal year, officials
said.
"It's part of our plan-


ning process. We try to
get other sources of
money," said Angela
Wong, city operations
manager. "There is
money available out
there from the federal
government to the state,
and it's our job to try to

) See ALTERNATIVE, A3


SINGER
ISLAND







FRIDAY, August 24, 2007


Director on leave


as investigation


continue

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
The Village of North Palm
Beach has put building
development director and
chief building official
Charles Cangianelli on paid


s

leave while they investigate
allegations against him.
Village manager Jimmy
Knight learned about inter-
nal allegations in mid-July
that Mr. Cangianelli was
conducting business for his


) See DIRECTOR, All


AND STRETCH


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Cheryle Dittmer of Palm Beach Gardens, right, holds a yoga pose with, from left: Pam Wooten, Ellen Meyerson and
Beth Rockoff, all of Jupiter, during yoga on the beach in Jupiter, last Saturday, Aug. 11. The class meets every Saturday
at 9 a.m.




High-rise condos go commercial


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS At last week's
Palm Beach Gardens City
Council meeting, a topic
that has been in discus-
sion for weeks regarding
a housing project was
amended in a unanimous
vote with all council
members present.


Height restriction was
what sparked some.resi-
dents to object to the
Gardens Pointe project,
which was previously
approved by the city
council in a 3 to 2 vote
last May.
The original proposal,
from the agents for Gar-
dens Pointe, called for 214
residential condominium

high-rise units, within


two 12-story towers, and
26 townhouse units on
approximately 6.64 acres
of land at the northwest
corner of Kyoto Gardens
Drive and Fairchild Gar-
dens Avenue.
Those opposed to the
high-rises can breathe a
little easier as the appli-
cant requested an
amendment and will only
build six stories high.


Also, the property will
now be zoned commer-
cial, where before it was
zoned residential. The
new site plan unani-
mously approved, will
allow Gardens Pointe to
build a 175-room, six-
story hotel, a four-story
37,500-square-foot office
building and one-story

I See CONDOS, A4


Blood cancer group promotes awareness with event


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The city of Palm Beach
Gardens and the Leukemia
& Lymphoma Society
joined hands for charity
recently in an effort to
bring awareness to resi-
dents in the community.
The first "Splash 'n
Awareness" event took
place on Aug. 11 at the
city's aquatic center to pro-
vide awareness about
leukemia and lymphoma
as well as bring people on
board for one of the soci-
ety's largest charity events:
Light the Night, which is a
2- mile walk for and in
honor of survivors of blood
cancer.


"The idea came about
from my son, Christian,"
said Diane Dulcie, senior
board member of the
Leukemia & Lymphoma
Society. 'As a junior mem-
ber of the society, he has
been a great contributor for
our causes. We wanted to
get the youth more
involved and he suggested
'Splash 'n Awareness.'"
Christian, 13, having
effectively used splash
events for other charities,
brought the idea to Mayor
Joe Russo of Palm Beach
Gardens and then to other
city officials.
Karen Partanen, aquatics
complex manager and Jack
Dougheney, community
services administrator,
assisted the pair with their


goal of holding a Splash n'
Awareness day, which
turned out to be a success.
They set up a booth,
handed out packets of
information, had enter-
tainment and games. There
were no additional fees for
Splash 'n Awareness; only
the cost to get into the pool.
"Holding the event did
two things: promote
awareness of the society's
mission and generated
promotion for our Light the
Night event coming up,"
said ITacy Navakas, cam-
paign director for the
Leukemia & Lymphoma
Society in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
The Leukemia and Lym-
) See CURES, A3


Photo courtesy of Jordan Dulcie
Christian Dulcie, 13, a junior member of the Leukemia &
Lymphoma Society, puts up posters of Aiden Byran, a
leukemia survivor, for the Splash 'n Awareness event.


Index


Business A7
Calendar' B1
Classified 810
Crossword B8
Deaths AO10
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Dining Guide ................... ..... B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ....................... A5
Sports B6
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Changes aim to spark interest in summer reading lists


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- The required summer
reading lists for some
schools have changed over
the past few years in an
effort to get students more
interested in reading.
At The Benjamin School,
which has a lower school
campus in North Palm


Beach and a high school in
Palm Beach Gardens, this
year's summer reading
lists were a mix of classics,
Oprah Winfrey's book club
picks and the New York
Times bestseller lists.
Gone from the require-
ments are Dickens, Shake-
speare and other writers
who have been corner-
stones in literature cours-
es. In their place are newer


novels, such as "The Poi-
sonwood Bible."
Benjamin High School
students in each grade had
a mandatory book assign-
ment, but also had a list of
books from which they
could select two for sum-
mer reading.
Among the options were
books they might be able
to borrow from parents or
older siblings, such as: "I


Know Why the Caged Bird
Sings," "A Farewell to
Arms," "A Raisin in the
Sun," "Their Eyes were
Watching God," "Slaugh-
terhouse Five," "Long
Day's Journey into Night"
and "The Color Purple."
Other options included
books that were previously
on display tables at Bor-
ders, Books-a-Million and
Barnes and Noble book-


stores, such as "The Secret
Life of Bees," "The Lovely
Bones" and "Empire Falls."
"We have tried to
include classics, but also
newer titles, because we
don't want to indirectly
teach students that litera-
ture is old and only written
30 or more years ago," said
Perry Feyk, who chairs the
) See READING, A2









RECOVERED TREASURE


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PALM BEACH COUNTY


SCHOOLS







A Guide to Fun & Entertaining


Education for Kids and Parents


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Reading
From page Al
language arts department
at Benjamin's upper cam-
pus.
"When I was in high
school, we had what is now
known as the traditional
DWG curriculum. DWG
stands for 'dead white
guys.' So we read Thomas
Hardy, (George) Orewell,
Shakespeare, (Mark) Twain
and the 'modern' author
was Joseph Conrad. Now
our seniors read (John)
Steinbeck and" Sophocles
and Shakespeare, but also
Ursula LeGuin, Toni Morri-
son, Jhumpa Lahiri.
"They are all quite alive.
In addition, they read
(Kurt) Vonnegut, Joseph
Heller ('Catch-22') and
Ralph Ellison ('Invisible
Man'), all of whom are only
recently dead," he said.
"We want traditional
works, like 'Dorian Gray'
and 'The Scarlet Letter,' but
we also wanted to find cur-
rent works, which are wor-
thy and new enough to
interest students. For
example, we have now
included our first graphic
novel, 'Watchmen,' (which
was) the Hugo and Nebula
award winner in science
fiction literature.
"We need kids to under-
stand that literary depth
and meaning are not solely
restricted to the 19th cen-
tury. The idea is that then
we can say, for example,
'Well you see how Moore
uses the journey to the
death island in 'Watchmen'
as a parallel for the.main
story. Well, that same thing
is done when Raskolnikov's
dreams in 'Crime and Pun-
ishment' reflect and sup-
port what is happening in
his real life,, or how Leper's
journey of discovery paral-
lels and foreshadows
Gene's in 'A Separate
Peace,'" Mr. Feyk said.
The faculty also wanted
to get students enthusias-
tic about reading so they
will complete the assign-
ment.
"We also decided that
even if, say, 'Ender's Game'
is not as good a work as
'Passage to India,' we
would rather they read
'Ender's Game' than the
SparkNotes on 'Passage to
India,'" said Mr. Feyk,
referring to an online study
guide of the aforemen-
tioned novel.
'As Steinbeck says, 'If the
story is not about the hear-
er, he will not listen,'" he
said.
A lot of planning went
into determining the sum-
mer reading list. The Eng-
lish department met to dis-
cuss it after consulting
other faculty members,
peers, students, parents
and alumni. The teachers


also have to read some of
the newer books on the
lists.
"Two ,of our sophomore
and freshmen English
teachers said that 'Lords of
Discipline' (by Pat Conroy)
would be a good boys book
for seniors, and on their
recommendation, we put it
on the list," said Mr. Feyk.
"Then, the three of us who
teach seniors read it this
summer. It is wonderful, it
will work well and now we
have read a new voice, and
are better for it." Some
books were chosen
because they would be
familiar voices to the stu-
dents.
"Seniors love 'Everything
Is Illuminated;' it speaks to
them in their language, as
does 'The Lovely Bones' for
sophomores," said Mr.
Feyk.
Parents of Benjamin stu-
dents, such as' North Palm
Beach resident Lynn Rite-
nour, agree that the mix of
modern and classic works
have been good for her
children.
"Both of my children
have enjoyed books that
were on the list this year
and last year. I'm not sure
these books are ones they
would've picked up on
their own, but they're bet-
ter for it," said Mrs. Rite-
nour.
Her daughter, Kelly, is a
junior this year at the
upper campus and her son,
Sam, is a seventh-grader at
the lower campus. Stu-
dents at the lower campus,
starting with kindergart-
ners, have summer reading
lists as well.
Sam's list included clas-
sic works such as "The Out-
siders," "The Call of the
Wild" and the "Lord of the
Rings" trilogy by Tolkien.
"'The Outsiders' was the
first book I picked up, and
Sam loved it," Mrs. Rite-
nour said.
One of the school's
librarians was working at
Barnes and Noble and
helped Mrs. Riteriour
decide on options for
Kelly, she said.
"Kelly is particularly one
who does not enjoy read-
ing in her spare time, so I
was looking for easy reads
for her," said Mrs. Riteno&r.
Even though it's putting a
new-age spin on the litera-
ture lists, there is a lesson
to be learned.
"The bridge is to show
that writers write about
universal significance,
then and now," said Mr.
Feyk.
And when it comes to
prove what they have


) See READING, A5


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Hobie Hiler /staff photographer
Jud Laird of Palm Beach Gardens shows items found off the coast of Jupiter to Bob Pfeiffer and Jim Alexander at the
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soon and have received the appropriate state permitting to do so.
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Alternative
From page Al
obtain it."
The most recent grant
award is for the PGA
National Park where
approximately $91,000
was preliminarily
approved.
The city got the grant
through the Florida
Department of Environ-
mental Protection's Land
and Water Conservation
Fund to enhance, renovate
and improve the park,
which is located within the
PGA National Community
off PGA Boulevard.
What this means for res-
idents is additions of a
kayak launch area, fishing
pier, picnic facility and
restrooms.
The second phase of the
project would focus on
enhancing the baseball
fields and adding a play-
ground, picnic facility,
football and soccer fields
and basketball court.
Currently, funds are
being sought for the sec-
ond phase of this project,
which is set to begin as
early as 2008.


A series of grants total-
ing $635,000 recently
reimbursed the city for
three projects: the Thomp-
son River Canal Park, Lilac
Park improvements and
construction of the Sand
Hill Crane Access Park.
A grant from the South
Florida Water Manage-
ment District reimbursed
the city $235,000 for
removing sediments from
the water, restoring a canal
bank, constructing main-
tenance platforms on both
sides of the canal, and
removing and restoring
trees from the Thompson
River Canal Park, located
adjacent to the city's
acquatic center on Burns
Road.
The Florida Recreational
Department Assistance
Program, run by the Flori-
da Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection,
reimbursed the city
$200,000 for the Lilac Park
improvements, which paid
for playgrounds, picnic
facilities, a dog park and
renovation of the baseball
field.
Lastly, a $200,000 reim-
bursement from the Flori-
da Recreation Depart-


ment, for the Sand Hill
Crane Park improvements,
was just received.
"Staff is informed of var-
ious funding resources
through several means,
including the Florida
League of Cities grant
database, online research,
reoccurring notifications,
as well as acquiring infor-
mation from other govern-
mental agencies," said Ms.
Wong.
Since 2006, nearly $2.3
million was given to the
Gardens for various pro-
grams from organizations
including the Land &
Water Conservation Fund,
the U.S. departments of
agriculture and forest
service, the Department of
Justice and Palm Beach
County 911.
More than 170 programs
that can make grants exist
and are operated by multi-
ple federal government
agencies.
In a recent press release,
the state and the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency requested that the
Palm Beach County Divi-
sion of Emergency Man-
agement survey the. extent
of small business damage


caused by the drought if
certain requirements are
met.
If that pans out, the state
and county may be
declared eligible for cer-
tain federal disaster pro-
grams.
Small business owners
who've experienced a 40
percent loss for the period
April 1 to June 30, as com-
pared to the same period
in 2006, may submit proof
and be eligible for federal
funds.
Billions of dollars in
funds are available each
year and the competition
for them is getting tough,
city officials said.
"Fortunately, the city has
staff with professional
grant-writing skills who
produce exceptional
applications," said Ms.
Wong. "We compete for
grants at the local, state
and federal levels and
have been very success-
ful."
In light of recent budget
cuts, city staff's extra effort
to obtain grant funding
will continue to bring
much needed improve-
ments to the city of Palm
Beach Gardens.


Cures
From page Al


phoma Society is the third
largest volunteer health
organization in the country.
It uses collected funds for
research, cures and pro-
grams for families affected
with blood cancers.
Light the Night is the sec-
ond largest promotion the
society runs, and thousands
of people turn out for the
walk, that will take place at
the Myer Ampitheatre in
West Palm Beach on Nov. 2.
"Survivors carry red illu-
minated balloons. Those
walking in memory of
someone will be carrying
gold balloons and (general)
participants carry white bal-
loons," said Ms. Navakas.
Celebrity Cynthia Nixon,
of the TV show "Sex in the
City," is the national spokes-
woman for Light the Night.
This was apparent at the
Splash 'n Awareness event,
as she was featured on
posters throughout the


aquatic center, along with
leukemia survivor Aiden
Bryan, a first-grader who
has been in remission since
2005, urging individuals to
get involved.
"Every 10 minutes some-
one dies from blood can-
cer," said Ms. Nixon on the
Light the NightWeb site.
In 2007, about 40,440
adults and 3,800 children
are expected to develop
leukemia and about
71,380 people living in the
United States will be diag-
nosed with lymphoma,
according to theWeb site.
"Our goal is to raise
$200,000 at this year's walk,
said Ms. Navakas. "Last year
we received $130,000, so it is
a lofty goal, but things are
going well this year, so we
think we can raise it"
The society has raised
more than $550 million
since it was founded in 1949
in its 68 chapters across the


country.
Locally, the society works
directly with more than 600
patients and their families
in Palm Beach County to
provide financial assistance,
education, patient support
groups, clinical trials and
many other efforts to help
sufferers seek the best care
and gather the best infor-
mation.
Money raised goes toward
finding cures. Clinical trails
are often very successful as
evidenced in the case of
children diagnosed with
leukemia.
In 1966, the survival rate
of a child with leukemia was
14 percent. Now the survival
rate is more than 87 percent,
according to a statistical
study from the National
Cancer Institute.
'A lot of people are
unaware of how big of a
problem blood cancer is,"
said Elizabeth Hughes, sen-


ior campaign director, ofthe
society.
"There are over 800,000
people in the U.S, living
with blood cancer."
"I had an aunt and a
friend (age 9) who were
diagnosed with lymphoma
and they both died," said
Christian; "We started
Splash 'n Awareness as a
way to get more people
involved and it was a suc-
cess."
Next year they hope the
event will even grow larger.
"This was the inaugural
one and next year we are
hoping for a bigger event
with more activities," said
Ms. Dulcie. "It was everyone
pitching in and I think the
city and the residents of the
Gardens really enjoyed it."

For more information, call
775-9954 or visit light-
thenight.org or
www.lls.org/pb.


PALM BEACH GARDENS

Hundreds evacuated from local hotel

The staff at a local hotel swiftly called 911 after
noticing flickering lights that resulted in an electrical
fire that left hundreds of guests stranded on Aug. 10.
The DoubleTree Hotel in Palm Beach Gardens did
not have massive fire damage, but a significant elec-
trical fire kept the hotel closed for seven days.
"We worked seamlessly with Palm Beach County
Fire Rescue and sent approximately 30 firefighters to
the scene of this commercial fire," said Gardens fire
division Chief Evan Bestland. The fire was caused
three Florida Power & Light transformers and was too
large to be contained by fire extinguishers alone.
However, this caused a problem because the usual
method of extinguishing fires couldn't be used in this
one.
"Electrical fires are unique in that you can't put
water on electricity," said Mr. Bestland. "We handle
smaller electrical fires with extinguishers but this one
was too large."
This prompted a call to Florida Power & Light offi-
cials, who shut down the power grid and de-energized
the equipment. That allowed firefighters to douse the
blaze with water to successfully eliminate the flames.
The three transformers that blew were contained in
a matter of 25 minutes, said Palm Beach Gardens Fire
Rescue officials, and no individuals were hurt.
"With the help of the staff we evacuated approxi-
mately 100 to 150 people," said Chief Bestland. "Our
main concern was the fire extending into the struc-
ture."
Hundreds of lodgers were displaced and missed
flights. They were relocated to area hotels such as PGA
National,' The Marriott and Hampton Inn, said Terry
Goff, front desk agent for DoubleTree.
"The hotels in the area were very helpful," said Ms.
Goff.
Everyone worked together and FPL worked hard to
get the hotel up and running within a week, she said.
The DoubleTree re-opened on Aug. 17.

Homeowners get new insurance bill

Reps. Ron Klein and Tim Mahoney introduced new
insurance legislation Aug. 3, that claims to address
the ever-growing problem of availability and afford-
ability of homeowners insurance, said a press release
from Congressman Mahoney's office.
The legislation will allow states to plan for disasters
ahead of time, the release said, while providing emer-
gency relief for states located in lower-risk regions.
The first part of the bill provides state-sponsored
insurance funds that transfer risk to private markets
through catastrophe bonds and reinsurance con-
tracts.
The second part of the bill creates a National Home-
owners Insurance.Stabilization program.
"The federal government will be providing the capi-
tal needed to begin the rebuilding process," said Rep.
Mahoney, D-Palm Beach Gardens.
The stabilization program is said to provide low-


I See REVIEW, Al l


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- A United States District
Court judge recently ruled
in favor of the Palm Beach
County supervisor of elec-
tions in a dispute about
polling places.
Jerry Rabinowitz, of Del-
ray Beach, filed a lawsuit
against Arthur Anderson,
county supervisor of elec-
tions last December, stating
that using a Catholic church
as his polling location vio-
lated the establishment
clause of U.S. Constitution.


In his 15-page summary
judgment decision, Judge
Donald Middlebrooks
found Mr. Rabinowitz failed
to discover any evidence
that the use of houses of
worship as polling sites had
the effect of endorsing reli-
gion or resulted in excessive
entanglement.
While Mr. Rabinowitz
filed the lawsuit on his own
behalf, an amended com-
plaint sought to ban using
houses of worship as
polling sites in Palm Beach
County.
"I am very pleased with
the court's decision on this


critical matter," said Mr.
Anderson in a press release.
"National ramifications
and widespread chaos in
arranging voter-convenient
polling locations would
have surely resulted had
Judge Middlebrooks not
come to this conclusion."
For more information
about the Palm Beach
County Supervisor of Elec-
tions Office, including voter
registration, absentee and/or
early voting, poll worker vol-
unteering, etc., call (561)
656-6200 or visit the Web site
www.pbcelections.org.


Robbery
From page Al


able to take a "small
amount" of money from
the postal annex, said Ms.'
Orihuela. She could not
disclose the amount.
The robbers fled, but
nobody saw a car, said Ms.
Orihuela.
The FBI took over the
investigation, because it
was a bank robbery, and
banks are federally insured,
she said.




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Hometown News resents...

ZJen landN OW
A Guide To The Past And Present Of Your Hometown

Special Section Coming ept 281h
If you or anyone youK now nave istPoricaJpc!rles o 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 vour local Hometnwn News Office


The Palm Beach Sheriff's
Office initially responded to
the robbery call.
The investigation has
been turned over to the
U.S. Postal Service, said Ms.
Orihuela.
U.S. postal inspector Del
Alvarez could not comment
on the robbery, since the
investigation is ongoing, he
said.
A representative at the
Bank of America branch
said employees were not
allowed to comment on it.
Calls to Dawn Kowalack,
vice president and security
manager of Bank of Ameri-
ca, were not returned by
press time.
The incident has not


deterred customers from
returning to the bank or the
postal annex.
"I still go almost every
day, either to the bank or
the post office," said Singer
Island resident Robbie
Butts.
"It hasn't stopped any-
one as far as I know. I feel
really bad for the girls (who
work at the bank though),"
said Singer Island resident
Joanna Nevins.
"We use the bank and the
post office on a regular
basis. With banking online,
that means three to four
visits a month, plus (trips
to) the post office as need-
ed," said Mrs. Nevins' hus-
band Bob.


* UNTIL YOUR HOME BURNS

* UNTIL A HURRICANE COMES

* UNTIL YOU WRECK YOUR CAR.









UNLESS YOU GET A JUDGEMENT OR
LIEN AGAINST YO)LR HOME AND
THEN YOU WILL WISH YOU HAD IT!

Find Out Why At:
www. homesteadus. com


Io


Condos
From page Al
4,000-square-foot out
parcel bank on the 6.64
acres.
The project will also
connect this commercial
area of Gardens Pointe
with Downtown at the
Gardens and the Gardens
Mall.
"Gardens Pointe decid-
ed to go completely com-
mercial," said Donna
Giuliana, public relations
director. "They also dis-
cussed creating an over-
look over the lake and a
bridge to connect it to
Downtown."
The planning, zoning
and appeals board
reviewed the subject
petition and they, too,
approved the new plan in
a 7 to 1 vote.
"The project seems to
have gone in a good
direction," said Ms. Giu-
liana. "Everyone is much
happier with the new
amendments."
Some commented the
change happened in light
of the soft residential
condominium market
and a commercial center
would have greater suc-
cess. Others commented
that they are happy there
will be public access to
this area and the height
has been restricted.
"They technically could
have gone taller," said
Ms. Giuliana. "However,
because of the market
and condos not selling as
well they changed their
structure."
The council also
released Gardens Pointe
agents 'from a $500,000
letter of credit that would
have supported a trolley
and affordable housing.
"The council decided
that there was no need
for them to hold onto
that release or the letter
of credit at this time,"
said Ms. Giuliana. "How-
ever, they may revisit that
again when it is more
timely."
The hotel now being
proposed would consist
of 175 rooms, 3,250
square feet of meeting
space and limited food
service for hotel patrons.
The office building will
be located on the south-
west corer of the site
around the lake that sep-
arates this site and the
Landmark site from
Downtown at the Gar-
dens. The building will
also include a drive-
through facility on the
south elevation and a
4,000-square-foot bank
located on the southeast
corner.
The jewel of the project
that seems to have many
people excited is the lake
plan, also referred to as
the perpetual public
access easement, which
surrounds Lake Victoria
and provides the largest
public amenity at 26
The lake plan's mean-
dering pathways will pro-
vide pedestrian access to
Downtown at the Gar-
dens, the Landmark, Gar-
dens Pointe, Mira Flores
and the Gardens Mall
through ,two pathways
that will connect to
Fairchild Gardens
Avenue, development
documents show.
Pathways through the
park and around the
landscaping will be
included, as well as spe-
cific lighting, street furni-
ture, a bridge and sig-
nage. Construction is to
scheduled to begin soon.
The building will be built
in one phase.


(386) 322-5900 (561) 575-5454 (321) 242-1013
Volusia County Palm Beach County Brevard County
(772) 465-5656 (772) 569-6767
Martin & St. Lucie County Indian River County





















































Reading
From page A2
learned, students have a
chance to prove just how
universal a written work
can be.
"A typical summer read-
ing paper would be to
explain and analyze a
theme or topic from one of
the novels, and apply.it to
another work or a current
situation," said Mr. Feyk.
Students are also given a
,quiz the first day back, an
in-class essay during the
first week and then a paper,
due about three weeks
later. This way, the teachers


emphasize the importance
of doing the reading, and
each assignment is worth
more. The teachers hold
the students accountable
and give them opportuni-
ties to demonstrate their
understanding or recoup
their losses, whichever the
case may be, he said.
Besides adding newer
choices to the list, another
Modern option was added.
Books on the Benjamin
list that were available on
audio were denoted with
an apple symbol, which


SSTOPPERS (00 45 TIPS
OF PALMr EACH COUNTY, INC.



Felony: Possession of cocaine
Name: Gary Hornstein
i Description: age: 44; race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet 11 inches; weight: 180 pounds:
,ir- .'. brown hair and brown eyes

S. Identifying marks: Missing finger on right
S ?. hand; scar on nose and right eye
Last known address: Via Jardin. Palm Beach
Gardens; Apache Boulevard, Loxahatchee

Occupation: Car salesman

SGARY HORNSTEIN


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
* Dawnita Gray, 20, 1649 W
28th St., Riviera Beach, was
arrested Aug. 15 and
charged with possession of
cocaine.
* Cameron Colbert, 23, 540
Park Ave., Lake Park, was
arrested Aug. 15 and
charged with possession of
narcotics equipment and
possession of marijuana
with intent to sell.
* Leteria Logan, 22, 106 E
Tiffany Drive, Mangonia
Park, was arrested Aug. 15
and charged with posses-
sion of controlled substance
without a prescription.
* Chrisshundra Wade, 20,
4805 Larjar Drive, West Palm
Beach, was arrested Aug. 15
and charged with grand
theft.
* Vicky Lynn Blakemore, 37,
342 Azalea St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Aug.
15 and charged with 9
counts of fraud, and 9
counts of forgery.
* Kyle Steven Brochu, 22,600
Del Lago Court, Palm Beach
Gardens was arrested Aug.
15 for failure to appear for a
felony offense.
* Leighton Charles Cushine,
30, 127 Greenbriar Drive,
Lake Park, was arrested Aug.
16 for possession of cocaine
with intent to sell.
* Luis A. Landron, 34, 2669
Kentucky St., West Palm
Beach was arrested Aug. 18


and charged with posses-
sion of narcotics equipment,
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell, and possession
of a controlled substance
without a prescription.
* Genean Sanders, 30, 4225,
Pine Hollow Lane, Lake
Worth, was arrested Aug. 19
and charged with posses-
sion of narcotics equipment
and possession of cocaine.
* Zach Ryap Miller, 21, 630
Ocean Drive, Juno Beach,
was arrested Aug. 19 and
charged with possession of
narcotics equipment and
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription.

Palm Beach
Gardens Police
Department

* John Howard Lance, 50,
10077 Dahlea Ave., Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrested
Aug. 17 for aggravated bat-
tery.
* Cassie Marie Griffin, 20,,
4429 Bellewood St., Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrested
Aug. 17 for possession of
narcotics equipment and
three counts of possession
of a controlled substance


without a prescription.
* Weston Dunbar, 32, no
address given, was arrested
Aug. 18 for possession of
controlled a substance with-
out a prescription.
* Earnest McMillian, 49,
4123 Northlake Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrested
for possession of cocaine
with intent to sell and 3
counts of possession of a
controlled substance with-
out a prescription.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office

* Tyler Tust, 20, 210 2nd
Court, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, was arrested Aug.
17 and charged with pos-
session of controlled
substance without a pre-
scription with intent to to
sell.
* Mohamed Shihadeh, 26,
4480 Thornwood Circle,
Palm Beach Gardens was
arrested Aug. 15 and
charged with aggravated
assault.
* Alfredo Salvo, 35, 18572
Homewood Drive,
Jupiter, was arrested Aug.
16 and charged with
fraud and grand larceny.


meant they were available
at www.iTunes.com.
Reading assignments for
the rest of the school year
are a little more traditional.
Students will read a novel
or major play every nine
weeks, along with poetry
and short stories and
essays.
For example, in the first
semester, seniors will cover
a short story/essay unit on
John Steinbeck's "The
Grapes ofWrath" and prob-
ably, "Oedipus," Mr. Feyk
said.


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ICE REPORT








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(800) 458-TIPS


Felony: Possession of schedule II substance;
S possession of marijuana
S Name: lason Miller
Description: age: 33; race: white; sex: male;
Height: 5 feet 11 inches: weight: 180 pounds;
red hair and brown eyes
S Identifying marks: Tattoos on right shoulder
and left arm
Last known address: Bamboo Road, Palm
T' Beach Gardens


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants ,


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Advertising scam?

My appreciation of your paper has diminished con-
siderably since reading the "article" on homestead
exemptions/declarations on page B7 (Aug. 10 Home-
town News).
That is an advertisement, pure and simple, indicated
only by the difference in type size.
Even worse, it is a scam, using scare tactics in an
attempt to induce people to buy something they don't
need.
By doing some research, I learned that some states
require filing a homestead declaration as a requirement
for applying for homestead exemption. Florida does not.

Editor's note: The reader is correct in identifying that
item as an advertisement. The advertiser, Tom Rucker, has
invited readers to e-mail him directly with any questions
about the content of the ad at thomasrucker@bell-
south.net.

Spanish advertisements

Earl Stewart has a very interesting column for those of
us who like to be aware of scams in the car market.
He certainly knows his business, and I would certainly
consider his dealership if I wanted to buy a Toyota.
His latest piece in the paper provokes a response.
The title "Bigotry and car dealerships" has little to do
with other dealerships and not catering to those speak-
ing Spanish. There are few that can't accommodate
these potential customers. Therefore, Mr. Stewart feels it
is necessary to explain his Spanish advertising without
offending those, such as myself, who feel differently.
I fully support his right to do what is necessary to pros-
per his business. I do feel that bigotry is not directed at
other dealerships, but at us who are assumed to hate
those who speak Spanish.
I lived in south Florida for 20 years before moving to
Port St. Lucie. I know how Dade County works. Hialeah,
Little Havana and Dade County in general, have a prob-
lem accepting English.
Being mostly from Cuba, they are under different
rules, and feel Spanish needs to be spoken. Bilingual is
understood to mean Spanish/English. Those who came
over in the beginning, after Castro, I have known to be
model citizens of this country.
I feel Mr. Stewart is a bit disingenuous when catering
to those who are not fluent in English. It is understand-
able for a business to work with potential customers.
There is also something wrong when 20 percent of the
customers complain 50 percent of the time.
These are customers who speak English.
The new ad campaign to ingratiate Mr. Stewart is
understandable, but please leave out "respect for their
culture," even if it may be so.
Mr. Stewart rightfully mentions how, when we go
abroad, those in the countries We're visiting are thrilled
(except possibly the French) when we stumble out a cou-
ple words in their language. Europeans have learned
many languages in their schools, including English. It
should not be too much to expect our "citizens" to do
likewise. I'm not going into our Ellis Island immigrants
who learned English to survive.
I haven't seen the television ad with sub titles in Eng-
lish, but I consider it an affront to my sensibilities.
We are "one nation indivisible," but you must want to
be part of this nation to qualify. We cannot have one His-
panic and one English speaking population.
I have many bilingual friends who work hard and real-
ize that this country was founded by people who spoke
English. I'm not talking about the early explorers. If it
were another language, I would be a strong supporter of
that language.
We, the people who are so diverse, must have one
binding force. That is common language. I take offense
to Mr. Stewart's comment about me possibly "resenting
Hispanics." I'm glad to read that Toyota is the No. 1
choice of Hispanics in America. It is also the No. 1 choice
of everyone else in America.
Mr. Stewart's new ad campaign needs no explanation.
He follows the money.

More on TV ads in Spanish

I read with interest and frustration the article authored
by Earl Stewart that appeared in the July 27 edition of
Hometown News. I read with interest about the system
you have in place that enables customers to speak directly
with your employees. I applaud you for your managerial
style in requiring your employees to be responsible to the
customers they serve.
I was, however, frustrated by the story about your
Spanish, with English subtitles, commercial you were
so proud of.


May I offer that like you Mr. Stewart, I was raised among
prejudice and bigotry. I was also raised among, went to
school with and served in the military alongside Mexicans,
Indians (not Native Americans Indians), Jews, Germans,
Negroes (not African Americans) and all other kinds of
people and I got along with them all. They were, after all,
good people, and most importantly, they were Americans.
I have spent my whole life living in the "Sun Belt" with
short periods spent in Manhattan, St. Louis, Los Angles,
San Francisco and other cities. I travel weekly to Mexico,
Central and South America, and am able to see the Latin
countries at their worst and at their best.
But frankly, I am alarmed at what I am seeing, and what
is taking place here in our country.
I am seeing immigrants, both legal and illegal, coming
to America and never assimilating, or even attempting to
assimilate, into our unique American culture.
They don't have to because of companies such as Home
Depot and Sears, plus manufacturers of all types of prod-
ucts and services and individuals like you, who pander to
this ilk that has permeated our society.
Where else but in America can a person be born, raised,
live and die, and never have to learn the English language?
The situation that exists is a disgrace. I submit, if one
emigrates to the United States of America, then it is
his/her obligation to become a legal American citizen and
assimilate into our culture and embrace all that it pro-
vides. History has shown time and time again that multi-
cultural societies cannot, and do not, last. They foster
resentment, prejudice, bigotry, crime, the list goes on.
Sadly, on a daily basis, we see before our very eyes that this
is true.
I suggest that today's immigrants, certainly not all, but
most, are not of the same caliber that have come before
them and they are encouraged and enabled by people
such as you. You revealed much about yourself, Mr. Stew-
art, when your wrote, "All I want to do is sell as many Toy-
otas as I can."
Apparently you do Mr. Stewart, with disregard for your
contribution to the demise of our American culture. And
for that you should be ashamed.

Earl Stewart responds: There seems to be a common
thread between these letters objecting to my Spanish com-
mercial on our local, English-speaking TVstations.
That thread, and common misunderstanding, is that I
am targeting Spanish-speaking people who, either under-
stand no English, or do not understand it very well. This
simply is not correct. My market research found that the
vast majority of Hispanics in Palm Beach County watch
English-speaking channels. These are the potential Toyota
buyers Iam targeting. It's easy to understand why local His-
panics watch English- speaking TV if you have ever
watched the six Spanish channels (which all originate out
of Miami). The programming is of inferior quality and
there is very little variety. There may be afew Hispanics who
watch English- speaking TVto learn to speak.English better.
Do you really think my 60- second commercial is discour-
aging thesefew from learningEnglish?
Virtually all Hispanics living in Palm Beach County are
bilingual and fluent in both Spanish and English. They are
also mostly American citizens, like you and me. Most are
second or third generation Americans, have good paying
jobs and can afford to buy a new car Those relatively few
Hispanics who don't speak English can't afford to buy a car.
Many are here illegally and don't even have driver licenses.
The response from our local Hispanic community has
been overwhelmingly positive. My commercial got their
attention, where it may not have had I spoken in English.
You can easily understand why it got their attention if you
can imagine yourself living in another country watching
TV in your Second language. Suddenly, "out of theblue"you
are listening to a Toyota commercial in Spanish. Virtually
all Hispanics found this very positive and several have
bought cars because of this ad and many more say they
plan to.
I could understand why you would be angry with the TV
station if it ran Hispanic programming at times when you
wanted to watch TV But why are you angry because I ran a
60- second commercial?


I hate commercials (except my own, of course). I mute
commercials, change the channel or take the opportunity
to run to the kitchen or bathroom. When I sometimes acci-
dentally have to watch a commercial, (can't find my remote
control fast enough) I see lots of really obnoxious ones.
Some are absolutely terrible! (There is one car commercial
where a balding guy with a beard shouts at you). I see very
deceptive commercials, which are obviously designed to
trick us into buying from them. How about the commer-
cials for feminine hygiene products, hemorrhoid medica-
tions, or anti-flatulents? Why don't these kinds ofcommer-
cials upset you? Have you called or written any of these
advertisers?Ifyou did, Ibetyou didn'tgeta response. In fact,
I bet you can't even talk to them like you can me.
In several letters, I was accused of "being all about mak-
ing money." You folks who pride yourselves on being better
Americans than I am should understand that America is
the land offree enterprise and capitalism. With lots of hard
work, everyAmerican has a shotat the "golden ring."I won't
apologize to anybody for trying to make a profit in my busi-
ness. Many of these Hispanics, who a lot of the anti-Hispan-
ic commercial letter writers seem to resent, came to this
country because they were fleeing the communist state of
Cuba. Making profits and money is frowned upon by com-
munists. In Cuba, it's not "all about money;" it's all about
poverty except for the Communist party leaders, who live
quite well.
E Scott Fitzgerald said that the true test of a great mind is
being able to hold two opposing views in your mind at the
same time.
In past presidential elections, our country was virtually
split down the middle. Ifyou are a Democrat, do you really
think that the half of the country that voted Republican is
bad orstupid? I ask the same question ofthe Republicans.
If you don't agree with me, why must you hate me and
threaten me? I respect your opinion even ifI disagree; why
can'tyou respect mine?

Cost of cable

This is to the ranter who wrote about the cable prob-
lem. She is paying $17.25 a month for basic cable.
I have a satellite dish, and I can't get any local channels
with any local news on them. I pay $74 a month. l
If she thinks she has such-a problem and believes she is
beingripped off because she gets all of the channels she
doesn't want to watch, maybe she should just settle for a
set of rabbit ears.
I would rather have cable than a satellite dish unfortu-
nately, where I am living I can't get cable.
Otherwise, I would be glad to pay $17.25 month.

Improve the school system

Florida has just received a 50th rating for our school
systems.That is the worst school system in the country,
according to talk host Joyce Kaufman, who made this
announcement on the air on Tuesday, Aug. 14.
I'm urging parents and other taxpayers to call Gov.
Charlie Crist, at (850) 488-4441, and ask him to please
call the Florida legislature back into an emergency ses-
sion to give him control over the schools for a nine-
month period, or for how long it takes to fix the situation.
That's what the Illinois legislature did when the Chica-
go school system was non-functioning..
This is not fair to our students who deserve the same
type of education we received. It is certainly not fair to
taxpayers and parents, who shell out on average $9,000
per person each year for the state's school system. That
system is now labeled 50th, the worst school system in
the country.
Please call Gov. Crist, and urge that changes be made
immediately. It's up to you to urge changes, because
politicians will only do what has to be done, nothing
more.
Let's get rid of the school lobby in Tallahassee that
keeps buying the politicians in order to keep the status
quo.
We can't go on like this anymore.


Hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, LC.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
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Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
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Paginator
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Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

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Shutter

company

cites its

longevity

All Shutter no
fly-by-night
organization

BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
RIVIERA BEACH Be
prepared is his motto.
Michigan native Scott
Duncan has been in the
hurricane shutter indus-
try for 15 years and is well
aware of how complacent
some Florida residents
can be.
After going through
three business partners in
other ventures, Mr. Dun-
can went the solo route
when he opened All Shut-
ter Systems in 2004, the
same year hurricanes
Charley, Frances, Ivan and
Jeanne hit Florida.
"(People) need to be
prepared. Don't wait until
we get hurricanes because
as we saw in 2004 and
2005, there were material
shortages," said Mr. Dun-
can.
Hurricanes Katrina, Rita
and Wilma hit the state in
2005. Mr. Duncan and
others in the hurricane
protection industry could
not keep up with demand
due to a decrease in sup-
plies, which also caused
an increase in price for
materials.
Aluminum went up by
at least 10 percent, and
some mills charged more
than $30 a square foot,
said Mr. Duncan, whose
business manufactures
hurricane shutters for
commercial and ,residen-
tial customers.
However, the situation
was not any worse than


New housing


administrator for


seniors in need


Staff photo by Sarah Stover
Scott Duncan, owner of All Shutter Systems in Riviera Beach, only uses top-of-the-line
products to manufacture his shutters.


what he experienced
when he worked in Miami
for two years after Hurri-
cane Andrew, a Category 5
storm, hit in 1992, he said.
After the stream of hur-
ricanes hit in 2004 and
2005, the shutter industry
was busy, but has slowed
because last season was
uneventful. Mr. Duncan
has had to lay off some df
his employees, which is
the hardest part of run-
ning a business, he said.
S"I had 12 employees last
year. Now I'm down to six.
I'm trying to build a com-
pany, not downsize one. I
hate to do that," he said.
Another difficult part of
being in the hurricane
shutter market is that the
competition ebbs and
flows with hurricane
activity.
"A lot of shutter busi-
nesses come out of the
woodwork when hurri-
canes come. Now (that it's
been slow) they've slashed
prices, which causes
problems because we
need to stay competitive,"
Mr. Duncan said.
He tells customers that
the advantage in paying
for his services is that his
company will be around
next hurricane season,
whereas others may not.
Mr. Duncan gets
through the leaner sea-
sons thanks to loyal cus-


tomers, who have had him
make shutters for various
houses they own.
"We keep our doors
open because we have a
big referral base," said Mr.
Duncan.
A large portion of his
customer base consists of
retirees, which led to an
increase in All Shutter Sys-
tems' output of accordion
shutters after the 2004
and 2005 hurricane sea-
sons.
"After Frances and
Jeanne, the business went
from about 50 percent
accordions to 90 percent
accordions," Mr. Duncan
said.
Accordions, which are
shutters that frame win-
dows and are pulled shut
in preparation for a storm,
are probably the strongest
type of shutter out there,
he said.
"People are going to
(accordions) because of
the ease of closing (them)
and they do not have to
store anything," said Mr.
Duncan.
He even switched to
accordions from panels
for his own condominium
to save time. Putting up
hurricane shutter panels
to cover his unit's eight
windows took about three
hours, but with the accor-
dion shutters, it took
about 20 minutes, he said.


"(When) you're in this
industry, you do not have
time when a hurricane is
coming. Your house is the
last to be protected," said
Mr. Duncan.
Customers can rest
assured that whether they
want accordion shutters
or panels, they will get
top-of-the line products
from All Shutter Systems,
which is a member of the
American Shutter Systems
Association, a nonprofit
organization founded in
1995. The ASSA tests and
approves hurricane pro-
tection products, looks for
new products and pro-
vides the best items at
affordable prices, accord-
ing to its Web site
www.amshutter.org.
Mr. Duncan believes in
his products.
"I wouldn't sell anything
I wouldn't put on my
house," he said.
All Shutter Systems
services customers
throughout Palm Beach,
Martin and St. Lucie
counties. It currently takes
between four to six weeks
to complete an order, but
if a hurricane comes at us,
that could change quickly,
said Mr. Duncan.
His crew install the
shutters and make repairs
on site, if necessary, he
) See SHUTTER, A8


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS In an effort to
improve living arrange-
ments for senior citizens
in the diocese, Catholic
Charities recently named
a new director of housing
administration and devel-
opment.
Randy Holmes, who has
served the senior sector
for more than 17 years,
started his career as a
maintenance worker in a
senior housing communi-
ty. Now, he helps provide
affordable housing for
seniors in Palm Beach
County.
"I'm excited to come
down here. Everyone has
been warm and hos-
pitable," said Mr.
Holmes.."
The diocese, headquar-
tered in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, currently serves 345
seniors in five housing
developments. Part of Mr.
Holmes' job will be to
expand housing offerings
for seniors.
"Catholic Charities Dio-
cese of Palm Beach desig-
nates approximately
$100,000 towards senior
housing annually," said
Rachel Ibarra, spokes-
womanfor Catholic-Chari-
ties.
Mr. Holmes' career in
housing began in Decatur,
Ala., as a maintenance
worker for a 100-unit sen-
ior community. Two years
later, he was promoted.
He went on to work for
Welsley Housing Corp. in
Memphis, Tenn., residen-
tial facilities in Georgia,
Tennessee and Alabama
and managed 19 proper-
ties in Kentucky and
Maryland.
"I bring 17 years of HUD
(U.S. Department of


N,
'.4


Randy Holmes


Housing and Urban
Development) housing
experience to them and
they bring the potential
for growth and expansion
to me, This collaboration
helps to serve more peo-
ple in need," said Mr.
Holmes.
Mr. Holmes has a mas-
ter's degree in business
administration and a
National Center for Hous-
ing Management certifi-
cate from Washington,
D.C. He hopes his experi-
ence with working with
the federal government
will go a long way for resi-
dents in the area.
"HUD is actually very
receptive to entering into
agreements with faith-
based (nonprofit) proj-
ects," he said. "We like to
think we are good stew-
ards of the taxpayers'
money."
Past career stints
include police officer and
municipal revenue
administrator.
Within Mr. Holmes'
short time here, he sees
the dramatic need for
housing in the area.
"It is hard to find hous-
ing in this area because
the cost of living is so
high," said Mr. Holmes.
He will be working with
'local and state govern-
0 See HOUSING, A8


:I I


EALL
M SHUTTER
Member ASSA B1B SYSTEMS, INC.


Over 20 Years Experience
Licensed Bonded Insured
Palm Beach County #U18687
Martin County #SP03015 ,
*On comparable products & service W


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1960 W. 9th St. Suite 9
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Palm Beach Co: 561-863-0955
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Shutter
From page A7


said.
Being able to have bet-
ter controls over estimat-
ed delivery times and
production are two of
the best aspects of run-
ning his own business,
said Mr. Duncan.
His days vary between
10 and 12 hours when
things are slow to 16


hours when demand is
high.;.
"All I can do is sit here
and ride out the storm,"
he said.
All Shutter Systems is
located at 1960W. 9th St.,
Suite 9 in Riviera Beach.

For more information,
call (561) 863-0955.


Medical center


names new COO


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Ruth Stewart has
been named chief operat-
ing officer for Palm Beach
Gardens Medical Center.
Ms. Stewart has more
than 30 years' experience
in the healthcare field.
Prior to joining PBGMC,
she was COO and chief
nursing officer at Pinecrest
Rehabilitation Hospital in
Delray Beach. Adding to
her leadership experience,


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she has also held positions
as assistant administrator,
nurse executive and direc-
tor of education.
She earned a master's
degree in nursing from
Indiana University in Indi-
anapolis and a master's
degree in business admin-
istration from New York
Institute of Technology,
completed on the Boca
Raton campus of Lynn
University.
She earned a bachelor's
degree in nursing from
Bob Jones University in
Greenville, S.C., and an
associate's degree in nurs-
ing from Indian River
Community College in
Fort Pierce.
She is a member of the
American College of
Healthcare Executives and
the American Society for
Healthcare Risk Manage-
ment. In addition, she
holds numerous profes-
sional certifications and
has achieved many educa-
tional endeavors.
For more information,
call (800) 958-3638 or visit
www.pbgmc.com.


Financial adviser


starts radio show

Offers drawing for New York trip


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JENSEN BEACH Joe
Martek, a Jensen Beach
financial adviser and
securities principal with
more than 900 clients,
recently started a weekly
one-hour radio program
on MoneyWatch WJBW-
AM 1000 in Jupiter.
"Team Martek" airs
every Tuesday from11
a.m. to noon live from
WJBW's Jupiter studio.
Listeners can also tune in
by hearing the live
broadcast via the Inter-
net at
www. WJBWAM.com.
As part of the radio
show, Mr. Martek has
launched a contest that
will run through Sept. 15.
One lucky winner's
name will be drawn live
during the show on Sept.
18 and will receive an
all-expense paid week-
end for two in New York
City, including airfare,
hotel accommodations,


a Broadway show and
$200 spending money.
To enter, all partici-
pants need to do is call
Mr. Martek's office at
(772) 229-0114 or toll
free, (866) 440-9520, at
any time, or during his
show at (866) 440-9529.
They will be automati-
cally entered in the con-
test and will be sent a
complimentary video
featuring Mr. Martek's
services.
Topics of the call-in
show will focus on
insured and non-insured
investments, conven-
tional and reverse mort-
gages, legal issues and
life and health insur-
ance.
Each week, Mr. Martek
includes a member of his
"team" as guests: mort-
gage professional Sherry
Martin; attorney Greg
Fasula; reverse mortgage
specialist Ed Wood and
health/life insurance
expert Ed Schoeck.


Housing
From page A7


ments to bring more hous-
ing units online to serve
more seniors.
Hitting the ground run-
ning, Mr. Holmes, new
position in Palm Beach
Gardens has given him
very little time to enjoy the
sights.
"It's my first time living
in Florida," said Mr.
Holmes. "It's like living on
vacation year round. How-
ever, I've not gotten to
enjoy what this communi-
ty has to offer just yet."
Mr. Holmes was already
on hand at the ground
breaking Aug. 21 for Villa
Regina, a 106-unit senior
housing facility being built
on Haverhill Road in West
Palm Beach. He is respon-
sible for overseeing the
construction, develop-
ment and operations.
"Villa Regina is expected
to open in Sept. 2008," said


Ms. Ibarra. "The rent is
based on approximately 30
percent of the resident's
adjusted gross income and
is available to those who
are 62 or older with dis-
abilities."
Other responsibilities for
Mr. Holmes includes over-
seeing operations of all
supportive housing facili-
ties, preparing funds for
expansion, reviewing
budgets and operating as
an internal liaison to the
federal housing agencies.
"I'm glad to be based
again in a nonprofit envi-
ronment," said Mr.
Holmes. "My vision is to
branch out into multi-
family communities 'as
well.
The other four proper-
ties he will be responsible
for overseeing are: Villa
Franciscan in Riviera
Beach, Villa Madonna in


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Lake Worth, Villa Seton in
Port St. Lucie and Villa
Assumpta in Jenson Beach.
The diocese stretches
from Palm Beach to Indian
River counties.
"It's not just a ministry
it's a calling," said Mr.
Homes. "God's older chil-
dren are the cream of the
crop to work with. We want
them to enjoy their golden
years and not to have to
worry about a place to
live."
The senior communities
already in place are, as Mr.
Holmes put it, "a dynamic,
safe, clean environment
that gives seniors a sense
of security without taking
away freedom."
"Buses take them into
the community, they have
events and activities and
they remain independent
in a positive environment,
which keeps them from
the dread of assisted living
facilities," he said.
Mr. Holmes has a wife,
three grown children anid
four grandchildren and is a
temporary resident of Riv-
iera Beach.



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Spanish TV ad


controversy continues


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.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.c
om.
R leaders of this
column know that
my main focus is on
giving potential car
buyers advice on how to
buy the right car at the
right price without being
taken advantage of by a
car dealer.
I have deviated from
this column format twice
recently in response to
the controversy associat-
ed with a TV advertise-
ment I am running in
which I speak Spanish,
with English subtitles.
Today's column will
vary again because the
controversy continues.
I am getting far more
positive responses to my
Spanish ad than negative,
but the steady pace of
negative calls and e-mails
continues to surprise me.
Many of the negative
calls are anonymous,
which makes me suspect
as to their motivation,
sincerity and integrity.
Whenever callers or e-
mailers identify them-
selves, I always respond.
In the interest of getting
my reasons out to others
who may take issue with
my Spanish-speaking TV
ad, I am reproducing
three typical negative e-
mails.

Letter No. 1
Mr Stewart: I could not
believe seeing your
commercial in Spanish
with English subtitles.
Why not move your
business over there instead
of here? I would not buy
from you after seeing that
commercial. Others agree
with me. This is America,
not some Third World
country. You are not doing
them a favor either by
catering to them. They
need to conform to our'
customs, not us conform-
ing to their Third World
culture. You should be
ashamed ofyourself
Letter No. 2
Maybe you need to talk
to TomMcKenna of
Seacoast Water in Stuart,
who is being forced out of
his business by his His-
panic landlord because he
just wants tenants that
appeal to Hispanics.
Wake up and see what is
happening in this country
and you are a part of it.
Sure you are entitled to
your views, but you are
going to lose a lot of
customers who do not
share your views.
Believe it or not, people
are turning away from
companies who are
advertising in Spanish.
America should come


7*1


EARL STEWART
On Cars


first and the language here
is English, not Spanish.

Letter No. 3
This is for Earl Stewart.
Isaw your ad on TV the
other night and must say I
was shocked. An ad in
Spanish; do what you
must.
Not only will I not buy a
X2 Scion from you, but I
will ask my friends and
fellow employees not to
buy a car from you.
Why should I push one
for English? I don't need
your ads in my face in
Spanish.

My innocent and only
intent was to sell some
more Toyotas and Scions
to American citizens of
South Florida who are of
Hispanic descent.
I advertised on English-
speaking channels, rather
than Spanish for two
reasons: The vast majority
of American citizens of
Hispanic descent living in
South Florida speak
English and watch the
same channels you and I
watch.
My ad was not aimed at
illegal immigrants who
are very few and can't buy
cars anyhow. Most can't
afford a car and, if they
could, cannot buy a car
without a Social Security
number, drivers' license,
insurance, etc.
The only Spanish
channels shown in our
area originate in Miami,
and because of their vast
audience, are cost prohib-
itive for me to advertise
on.
I am paying $100 to
$350 per ad and the
Spanish channels, which
all originate out of Miami
and cover all of South
Florida, cost about $5,000
for a 30-second spot. This
is way over my allowable
advertising budget.
You may wonder why I
spoke in Spanish and
there are also two reasons
for that: It is a sign of
respect when you speak
to someone in their native
tongue or the native
tongue of their parents or
grandparents.
Speaking in Spanish on
a 100 percent English TV
channel "cuts the clutter."
It got your attention
and the attention of many
more. It was very contro-
versial with lots of sup-
porters and some detrac-
tors.
This is the goal of any
advertiser: to have his
commercial noticed.


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Elder Law
Guardianship
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Real Estate Closings
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561-694-7S27
Fax: 561-745-6460
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I don't know the
specifics of the matter
with Tom McKenna and
his lease. I believe that
you are referring to a story
in the Palm Beach Post.
I am a businessman
and I do know that a
landlord cannot force a
tenant "out of business."
Tenants have rights just
like landlords.
A landlord can elect not
to renew a lease, in which
case, that tenant would
have to lease space
elsewhere. He would still
be in business, but at a
different location. Land-
lords have rights too.
If landlords believe
they can lease their
properties to other
tenants that will enhance

) See STEWART, A10


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Deferring taxes on property


good to be true: sell
your business or
investment real property
today and you can defer
paying the capital gains
taxes. You'll have more
money to reinvest now.
Commercial, invest-
ment, rental, retail,
office and many other
kinds of properties
qualify, so you can take
advantage of the many
real estate bargains
currently available.
All you need is to
know is the basics of the
1031 exchange.
What is the purpose of
a 1031 exchange?
A 1031 exchange
defers capital gains
taxes on the sale of your
business or investment
property. That gives you
more money to invest in
business or investment
property now, while
prices are more attrac-


Jeff Atwater
Financial columnist

tive.
What kind of property
is eligible for a 1031
exchange?
Almost any kind of
real property qualifies,
as long as you use it for
business or investment.
To defer all capital gains
taxes, the replacement
property must be as
valuable as the one sold.
How does a 1031


exchange work?
After you sell your
property, you have 180
days to use the proceeds
to replace it. You don't
pay the capital gains tax
until you sell the
replacement property.
The catch is, you cannot
possess or control the
sale proceeds at any
time between the sale of
your first property and
the purchase of the
replacement. A "quali-
fied intermediary" holds
the proceeds for you.
Can I use a 1031
exchange for a personal
residence?
No. Your home may be
your most important
investment, but the
Internal Revenue Ser-
vice doesn't consider
private residences
investment property.
How do I complete a
) See ATWATER, A10


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Dewis

friend, L; four grandchildren
and four great-grandchil-
dren.
A Mass of resurrection was
celebrated Aug. 15 at the
Cathedral in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to: St. Jude
Children's Research Hospi-
tal, St. Jude Place, Memphis,
Tenn. 38105-1942.

Joseph J. Morad
Joseph J. Morad, 82, of
Jupiter, died Aug. 7. Born in
New Bedford, Mass., he
retired from Boston Edison
after 20 years" employment.
He was a member of


Grace C. Buono
Grace C. Buono, 77, of
Palm Beach Gardens, died
Aug. 11. She was an area res-
ident since 1972, coming
from Staten Island, N.Y.
She became a licensed
practical nurse at age 50,
graduating first in her class.
She was a member of the
Cathedral of St. Ignatius
Loyola Catholic Church.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Joseph; children,
Joseph and wife, Joan of
Wilmington, Del., Susan of
Palm Beach Gardens and
Mark and wife, Sharon of
Jupiter; brothers, Lindy,
George and wife, Joan;


Atwater
From page A9


1031 exchange?
Your first step is to find
an experienced qualified!
intermediary. Talk with
your local banker, finan-
cial professional or
accountant who can
guide you to a good QI
source.
Enter into an exchange
agreementwith a QI. Sell
a business or investment
property. Deposit the
proceeds in an account
administered by the QI.
If you receive any of
the money, you'll have to
pay taxes on it.
Within 45 days, find
one or more properties
you are interested in
buying.


Within 180 days, buy
the replacement proper-
ty with the funds in the
account.
What should I look for
in a qualified intermedi-
ary service? An experi-
enced QI will handle the
details and make a
complicated transaction
easy for you.
Local service. You'll
need easy access to your
funds when you buy the
replacement property.
Choose a service with
convenient offices and a
real understanding of
your financial needs.
Affordability. A flat
fee should include
account set up, deposito-


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outgoing wire transfers
and any paperwork.
Maximize your
investment. Hold your
funds in individual high-
yield money market
accounts and make sure
the service pays you
100percent of all interest
when the exchange is
complete.

This article was submit-
ted by eff Atwater, presi-
dent of Riverside Bank in
Palm Beach County. For
1031 Exchange questions,
call Riverside Bank's
dedicated line for 1031
exchange services at (866)
277-7339.

Lookif m1
tkat ptect ftowmec
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS

If you are having trouble
filling your current positions


Hometown News
'M M!: is here to help y6u!
Advertise in our dynamic employment
section and reach quality applicants for
S your business
Call Hometown News
Classified TODAY


If


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WATER COOLER/HEATER.
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American Legion Post No.
294 in Quincy, Mass., and St.
Peter Catholic Church in
Jupiter.
Survivors include his wife,
Virginia; son, Paul and wife,
Patricia of Jupiter; brothers
Frederick, James, Victor,
Edward, Naseeb and
Michael; sisters, Rose
Mobayed and Edna Swan-
son; and three grandchil-
dren.
A burial Mass was cele-
brated Aug. 13 at St. Peter
Church with interment at
South Florida National
Cemetery in Lake Worth.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to a charity of
choice.


__,, www.its-sold.net
SELLER'S ASSISTANT

CONSIGNMENTS COACHING APPRAISALS
Internet Auction Sales
Seminars, Consulting, Private Tutoring o
Classes Group and Individual
Call Loll Cooper at 561.627.7535
"1'll sell it for you or I'll teach you how."










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''


Stewart
From page A9
their profits, that is what
free enterprise is all
about and America is all
about free enterprise.
In some countries, the
government can tell
businessmen who they
can and cannot lease to
or do business with.
I am in the process of
expanding my Toyota
dealership. I purchased
the property next door to
my property. On that
property is a Cuban
restaurant, El Colonial.
Their lease in up next
month and I will not be
renewing it, but I am
working with the owner,
Jamie Gomez, so that he
will have plenty of time
to find a new location.
Jamie and his father,
Jose, operate the restau-
rant and are American
citizens who came here
from Cuba.
By the way, Jaime
watches English-speak-
ing TV; loves my com-
mercials and recently
bought a new Toyota
Land Cruiser from me.
PS: If you like Cuban
food, this is one of the
best. It's Zagat rated very
high and my employees
and I eat there often. I
will continue to do so
when they move.
You may be surprised
when I tell you that I
believe English should
be learned and spoken
by all citizens of this
country, and that I don't
support amnesty for
illegal aliens,
I also don't like the
answer machines that
say, "touch one for
English or Spanish."
When you call my
dealership you never get
an answer machine.
Please feel free to call me
and discuss this further
at anytime. My calls are
not screened and I am
always available to
everybody ,


I


:'










Review
From page A3


interest loans from the fed-
eral government to states
impacted by natural disas-
ters.
For more information
about the bill, visit
www.mahoney.house.gov.


all the specifics right on
our Web site and we've
provided a direct link from
the home page."
For more visit
www.pbgfl.com.

Compiled by Michelle


the books and see if they
like them, said Ms. Bur-
ton.
She was uncertain how
many people have joined
since the clubs started.
For more information,
call (561) 841-3383 or


Officials urge Gentile, staff writer sporg. www.vull
businesses, residents NORTH PALM BEACH Village holds second
to obey signsonline annual fishing
Library offers online annual fishing


Director
From page Al
personal interests on vil-
lage time, he said.
Mr. Cangianelli owns
Cangianelli Construction
in Jensen Beach.
Mr. Knight had the vil-
lage's public safety depart-
ment launch a criminal
investigation in July
Details of the investigation
are not available yet.
"It is an active and ongo-
ing investigation," said Mr.
Knight..


"I do want to give Mr.
Cangianelli his due
process," he added.
Mr. Cangianelli, who has
worked with the village for
about two years, was sus-
pended with pay toward
the end of July, said Mr.
Knight.
Deputy building official
Robert Phoenix is taking
over some of the director's
tasks in Mr. Cangiahelli's
absence.
Mr. Cangianelli was a
building official with the
city of Fort Pierce building
and community response


department before he
came to work for the Vil-
lage of North Palm Beach.
During his four years in
Fort Pierce, no issues, such
as the one under investiga-
tion in North Palm Beach,
occurred there, said Fort
Pierce 'manager, Dennis
Beach.
"(Mr. Cangianelli) was an
exceptional employee. He
was very good at what he
did, very motivated," said
Mr. Beach.
Calls to Mr. Cangianelli
were not returned by press
time.


Palm Beach Gardens
officials sent releases
regarding outdoor signage
codes within city limits to
area business owners and
residents -over the last
week. The releases urged
business owners and resi-
dents who have signs to
follow the codes.
"Yes, the signs do affect
the aesthetics of the city,
but our approach is how
we can work with busi-
nesses," said David Reyes,
operations director for the
code enforcement office.
"We know businesses need
signs, especially Realtors,
when selling a home. We
just want to work with
them, educate them and
be proactive."
With the amount of
property for sale in the
Gardens, there seem to be
an increase in signs in the
area, said Mr. Reyes.
The purpose of local sign
regulations is to protect
the physical appearance of
the city, as well as preserve
the scene and natural
qualities of all areas in
Palm Beach Gardens, the
release said.
Increased enforcement
will also be an issue and all
illegal signs will be subject
to penalties.
"We will provide a cor-
rection request for first-
time violators and we give
them time to adjust the
sign or take it down," said
Mr. Reyes. "However, the
fines can run up to $250
per day, per violation."
One basic rule for sig-
nage, when advertising a
house for sale is that it
must be placed behi nd any
right of ways.
"You're looking at put-
ting your sign 20 feet from
the edge of the pavement,"
said Mr. Reyes: "We have


book clubs


For those who do not
have time to attend book
club meetings, or dread
the thought of another
book collecting dust
because it lost its attrac-
tion after a few pages, the
North Palm Beach Public
Library initiated a solu-
tion on Aug. 1.
The library's 11 online
book clubs are open to
everyone, said reference
librarian Ann Burton.
The 11 choices include:
fiction, business, science
fiction, audio, non-fic-
tion, romance, mystery,
pre-publication, teen,
good news and horror.
Every week, members
will receive a 5-minute
selection from a book's
chapter in their e-mail.
At the start of each week,
parts of different books
will be e-mailed, so
members get to try out


tournament


The recreation depart-
ment of the Village of
North Palm Beach held its
second annual Anchorage
Aweigh Fishing Tourna-
ment on Aug. 18.
The event was open to
the public. Entry fees for
were $100 per boat before
Aug. 3 and $150 afterward.
The event drew 23 boats
last year, and 30 this year,
said Nancy Hensler, the
department's assistant
director.
"Lines went in the water
at 7 a.m. and everyone
had to be back to Anchor-
age Park at 3 p.m.," she
said.
While the boats were
out, the village also held a
kids fishing derby on
shore at the park.
The fish were weighed
and awards were present-
ed afterward.


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Welcome to the Chamber


About the Chamber


Local chambers of commerce are important components of communities. The
North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce plays a variety of roles in
the North County community. To a visitor, we provide information about the
area creating that all-important first impression. The Chamber also assists
newcomers to the community by providing
information on everything needed to transition ,"..;
(schools, real estate agencies, banks, etc.). .'!
A relocating company will look to us for area
demographics, incentive programs, architects .
and developers-the things needed to
conduct business in an increasingly .
competitive business environment.
To a community, the NPB County Chamber
takes yet a different role balancing the
needs of the business community and the
residents. As community issues become
business issues, the role of the Chamber has -''.;:-
evolved beyond the voice of business. As an
advocate for its broad and now diverse
member businesses, the Chamber leverage
and enhances the talents and resources of its members to create a
climate of growth and success in the community. Through leadership
opportunities, volunteer efforts and business-building programs focused
on critical business, civic and social priorities, the Chamber improves the
economic vitality and quality of life for its members and the community.
Founded in 1948, the North Palm Beach County Chamber strives to be a
dynamic organization that serves as a vital business and community
resource. We focus on the development and retention of businesses by
taking an active role in issues that affect the profitability of local companies,
protecting and improving the quality of life for residents and, above all,
providing superior services and resources to our members.


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
SBusiness Seminar Series
Marketing and business exposure opportunities -
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
advertising discounts with local media
Rewarding community involvement -
Join Chamber committees, councils, and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees
Fore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call Andre Varona at (561) 691-8503. i
U. ,.. !M.... :.: ., l".52 / .:.ga.


The Chamber is a not-for-profit, organization with 750 business members
employing more than 40,000 people, and the vast majority of our funding is
secured through the private sector. We have evolved into a "knowledge
broker," connecting businesses with prospective clients through an elaborate
referral program utilizing one of the most
sophisticated computer software programs
on the market. Developed for this express

information" is sent not only to the requesting
party, but also to those companies that
were referred. This process rewards businesses
that have demonstrated a commitment to
their community by connecting them with
prospective clients.
The updated Chamber's website,
www.npbchamber.com, takes advantage of
.. .. our increasing reliance on the Internet to
garner information and is another vehicle
where our members may increase their
exposure. Again, linking supply with demand
and serving the role of "knowledge broker."
Continuously evolving, the North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce
is constantly reinventing itself in response to the demands of our ever-
changing business climate, offering unique opportunities for involvement,
or businesses and residents alike.
We hope that you, as a member of our residential and business community,
will turn to us as a local resource. In future editions of this page you will
ear all about many programs, events and service opportunities that the
Chamber and its many member businesses provide. Please don't forget to
check out this page each week to see what's going on in your community!


Young Professionals Insider
When: Wednesday, August 29; registration, 5:30 p.m.;
program, 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m.
Where. PGA National Resort & Spa
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20
Young Professionals Mixer
When: Thursday, September 20; 5:30 p.m. 7T30 p.m.
Where: Hummer of the Palm Beaches
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20
Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, September 19; networking, 7:15 am.;
program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
S Cost: Members pre-registered, $15;
Members at the door and future members, $25
Program: Economic Development Update
from the Business Development Board
. B - i -'.:I .:


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f1 0-a ,FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 2007 + HOMETOWN NEWS


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oUT

ABOUT



FRIDAY, AUG. 24
SGated Community Improv
"Cellulite and Celiphones"
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road, No. 34,
Jupiter. 8 p.m. (also Aug. 25).
$15 ($10 students). Call
(561) 575-4942 or visit
www.gcimprov.com
"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.jupitertheatre.org
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 per-
formances and Monday-
Friday, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. The
Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby
Gallery at Palm Beach
Community College Eissey
Campus, 11051 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 207-5905.
Greg Morton Improv at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$18.48 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing Aug. 25 at 7,9 and 11
p.m. and Aug. 26 at 8 p.m.).
Call (561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.com
Jeff Harnar Royal Room at
the Colony Hotel, 155
Hammond Ave., Palm Beach.
Two shows nightly on Fri. and
Sat. (through Sept. 1). Call
(561) 659-8100 or visit
www.thecolonypalmbeach.co
m
Piano Bob's 88's swing, 7-
11 p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
SATURDAY, AUG. 25
* Concerts on the Green
featuring music by On Target,
rock, 7-10 p.m. Free. Town
Center, Abacoa, Jupiter. Call
(561) 627-2799 or visit
www.abacoo.com
* Boney James Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. $15 $70. 8 p.m. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
* Ike Woods r&b, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
) See OUT, B4


E HUT


N PALM BEACH COUNTY



-N N A.NM.-N


ANM


DO SOMETHING


Friday
I'


Get some satisfaction


Saturday


Photo courtesy of Satisfaction
Satisfaction performs its tribute to The Rolling Stones at the Meyer Amphitheatre in West Palm Beach. Chris Le
Grand (left) is Mick Jagger and Jim Riddick is Keith Richards.
Rolling Stones tribute band comes to West Palm Beach


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
WEST PALM BEACH -
Perhaps Mick Jagger
"Can't get no satisfac-
tion," however, you can if
you go to the Meyer
Amphitheatre in West
Palm Beach this Sunday,
Aug. 26, to see "Satisfac-
tion: A Rolling Stones
Experience."
"Satisfaction" is a
world-class, touring trib-.
ute show. When you go to
the show, you will hear
40 years of the Stones
greats hits, including
standards such as:
"Honky Tonk Woman,"


"Start Me Up" and, of
course, "I Can't Get No
(Satisfaction)."
More than just music,
"Satisfaction" provides
the entire Stones concert
experience.
"This show is now the
most popular Rolling
Stones tribute show in
the world," said Chris
LeGrand. Mr. LeGrand is
the show's executive pro-
ducer. He also performs
in the band as Mr. Jagger.
"Satisfaction" has been
paying tribute to the
Rolling Stones since 2001
and now does about 200
shows a year.
"I've been playing


music all my life ... clas-
sic rock, soul, country
and some original
music," said Mr.
LeGrand. "Back in the
late 90s, people were
comparing me to Mick
Jagger, so I thought I'd
look into forming a trib-
ute band," he said.
As "Satisfaction" tours
they have crossed paths
with members of the
Stones entourage. .
"In Las Vegas, I met
Keith Richards' daugh-
ter," Mr. LeGrand said.
"Blondie' Chapman,
who has played with the
Stones, once inquired
about playing with us


when the Stones were
not touring. The Stones
camp got the word to
him that he should not
get involved with us," he
said.
One advantage of see-
ing "Satisfaction" instead
of the Rolling Stones is
the price of admission.
As part of the Sunday
at the Meyer series, this
show is free.
Sunday at the Meyer
continues on Sept. 23
when The Fabulons will
perform their oldies
show. The Fabulons play
the doo-wop hits of the

) See SATISFACTION, B3


Sunday


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Scatters to Mansion Sizes Decorative Oriental Contemporary Tapestries 0 Antiques


12800 US Hwy One a Juno Beach, FL 33408 m Voice: 561-776-9988 Toll-Free: 866-598-7847 m www.aworldofrugs.com


Wholesale Retail Direct Importer
'Otfer does not apply to previous Invoices. special orders or Quotes.


Syndicated Content


SALE ENDS
SEPT. 30, 7,
7 200 1


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UININ I R ENTRINMENI


561776-4000 J I r-
We bring friends and ( -J )
,,:,,,, to fhe movies CINEMAS


PGA Cinemas
4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehman's Plaza


My Best Friend (PG-13) 11:15, 1:20, 3:30, 5:40, 7:45, 9:45
Mr. Beans Holiday (G) 11:25, 1:30, 3:40, 5:50, 7:50, 9:45
Resurrecting the Champ (PG-13) 11:45, 2:05, 4:30, 6:50, 9:20
Goya's Ghost (R) 11:30, 1:50, 4:15, 6:40, 9:05
The Nanny Diaries (PG-13) 11:30, 1:40, 4:00, 6:30, 8:50
Death at a Funeral (R) 11:00, 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00




My Best Friend (PG-13) 1:00, 2:50, 4:40, 6:30, 8:20
Mr. Beans Holiday (G) 1:15, 3:00, 4:50, 6:40, 8:30
Resurrecting the Champ (PG-13) 1:25, 3:50, 6:05, 8:15
Goya's Ghost (R) 1:10, 3:20, 6:00, 8:15
f
The Nanny Diaries (PG-13) 1:10, 3:10, 6:25, 8:30
Death at a Funeral (R) 1:00, 2:45, 4:30, 6:15, 8:00

5
_______ ---^ -- :


Regular diners Christopher
Lardner and Ashley
Sheahan of North Palm
Beach say Spider Murphy's
food is their favorite.










Staff photo by
Janet Sichel


A new Irish pub that rocks


BY JANET SICHEL
Dining review crew


NORTH PALM BEACH -
Fun, friendly and faithful
to tradition, Spider Mur-
phy's Irish Pub and Restau-
rant is a new eatery and
gathering place. With a
rock 'n' roll, old world
atmosphere and an
Irish/Palm Beach menu at
its sentimental heart, this is
an authentic public house,
with a bow to American
taste.
The pub's co-propri-
etor/manager Norman
Breslin, is known locally
from his years at Rooney's
in Abacoa, He opened and
continued at that venue
until recently, when the
opportunity came to
acquire the Spider Murphy
location.
"If it was raining soup, the
Irish would go out with
forks," wrote Irish author
Brendan Behan, but it was


LW t c nc swing heel left

Stuart Main Street :r i

and the

Downtown Business Association
present..

1 I















Saturday, August 25th
I




I DowntownI tuart-I6pm-Midnigtit





Sun &rolic- children's Midway


SAdmission -$10


Kids 12 and under Free*
mibste bdi((,mp,]ld b i ril i ldllit.


For more information call: 772-286-2848

Sponsored by...
' hometown' N I
1 I "Hometown iNews i
' ". -.


the baked brie that got.
friend Cloe and me at first
glance.
The warm, round bundle
of flaky golden pastry, the
thinnest slices of apple,
pineapple and melon, and
a toasty French baguette
bearing the cheese knife
nestled in the platter's mid-
dle impressed us immedi-
ately with the chef's skill.
Wes Newson, who trained
in the Breakers Hotel
kitchens understands both
food preparation (the brie
was creamy, not gooey)
and presentation. The
devil's in the details in the
kitchen as well as in a busi-
ness plan.
This pub's business plan
was inspired by two
Dubliners who landed in
the states 17 years ago,
connected as rock 'n' roll
musicians and ultimately
partnered in this homage
to U-2, Elvis, The Beatles
and the public house tradi-
tion of laid-back atmos-
phere.
Welcomed by proprietor
Breslin, whose brogue has
been only slightly tem-
pered by Southern living,
we were led to a snuggery-
like booth a step above the
circular central bar. This
snuggery-design dining
area encircles the room.
Atmosphere here is old


world pub: smoked gold
walls, dark wood, tiled
floors and rustic ceiling.
Family-like black and white
pictures of U-2 and The
Beatles peer out at diners.
A large plasma TV angles
across a far corner of the
room. In back rooms there
are pool and football tables
and a private area for par-
ties.
After soaking up this
atmosphere, we became
serious about the menu.
STwo dinner specials, bar-
becued ribs and lamb
shanks were served with
mashed potatoes or. fries
and a vegetable medley. I
choose lamb at every
opportunity and Cloe
seems never to have met a
chicken dish she shouldn't
try. For her, it was Grandma
Murphy's creamy chicken
pot pie from the entree
menu. ($12.95)
When server Reka, the
red-haired colleen from
(what?) Budapest, deliv-
ered the entrees, we gasped
at the generous portions.
Two large lamb shanks
were pyramided on the
platter beside mashed
potatoes and a vegetable
medley of carrots, peas,
broccoli and squash.
Where's the mint jelly, we
ask. A sprig of rosemary
was the clue to the herb


enhanced pah gravy that
gave the seared lamb its
subtle complimentary fla-
vor. No need to subdue it
with sweet jelly, this dish
was a delicious adventure.
The chicken pot pie was
chock full of tender white
meat, peas and carrots in a
light cream sauce. Topped
by a square of flaky golden
pastry, it was encircled by a
fancy pipeing of slightly
browned mashed potatoes.
"This pie is excellent,
really light and savory,"
said Cloe.
The menu offers
"munchies" of local
favorites such as wings,
dips and crab cakes, plus
chips (fries) and curry
sauce, sausage rolls and
crispy fried jalapenos (pop-
pers) cream cheese stuffed
with chili sauce on the side.
There is a potato leek soup
I'll try on my next visit.
Appetizers are $4.50 to
$9.95 (the latter for Spider's
Sliders, three 2 ounce burg-
ers on mini buns).
Nine sandwich selections
($8.95-$9.95) include:
Celtic dip, roast beef and
Swiss cheese on a French
baguette with au jus; ham
and brie on a baguette with
mango chutney; and Spi-
der Murphy's signature
burger made from ground
veal, buffalo and beef.
Salads (four, $5.59 -
$9.95) are Caesar, house,
tuna and Spider's corned
beef, ham and roast beef
on a bed of baby greens
and veggies.
Several of the nine
entrees are distinctly Irish
and include: fish and chips,
green chicken curry,
sausage with beans and
chips, bangers and mash,
shepherd's pie, roasted
chicken. and roast beef
($9.95 to $14.25). Spider's
signature steak ($21.95) is a
marinated 10-ounce New
York strip, topped with
Guinness gravy, which
I See IRISH, B3


WE HAVE GONE HI-DEF
ON OUR NEW TV'.

IWE WILL CARRY ALL .
COLLEGE &PROFESSIONAL


O.UU UmellstIIG rPitc ;l rs I OTBALL GAMES.
$10.00 Buckets ol Demeslic Bolled Beer YUENGS & WINGS
$2.00 Make Vodka Drinks $2.00 BOTTLES OF YUENGLING
$5.00 lor 10 Piece Chicken Wings AND
$9.00 Large Pizza with 2 Toppings $2.00 CHICKEN WINGS (5 PIECE) 'i'IN rIJ S T
$2.00 Hot Dogs -n N

Y -N Special
Fo 4p 11 pm FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM Cantia Menu
e oa CLAMS &. All Entre *
POKER TOURNAMENTS $7.95
290 $7.95
Raw or Steamed with complimentary
Ra Hchips & salsa
1' '$2 OFF all Tex Mex items
Y 1/2 PRICE- Well Drinks $12 Buckets (5 bottles)
FREE TEXAS HOILDEM $1.00 OFF Call Drinks Corona or Corona Light Beer
POKER TOURNAMENTS 1/2 PRICE- 12oz. Domestic Drafts $10 Buckets (5 bottles)
S $1.00 OFF Domestic Drafts Landshark Beer
Ai 'A- g VERiiDA, Y $1.00 OFF 22oz. Domestic Drafts $2 OFF ALL Margaritas
22oz. Heineken & $1.00 OFF Domestic Pitchers $2 Aarit
L mstel Drafts s3 350 Chicken Wings $2 Margaritville Shots!
( 561-775-7556
V^ 10800 N. Military, Trail Suite 102'* Palm Beach Gardens E


,,-1111


- IIAM -


... ... .
..... .
...... ...
...... ....

... ...


-- ZZ;;:


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DINING EN HERHIRMEN


Irish
From page B2


enhances other entrees as
well.
Naturally, Guinness beer
on draught flows at the bar
along with 10 others
including imports Smith-
wicks, Harp, Bass and Stel-
la Artois. Bottled beers (10)
include Magners from Ire-
land, along with Mexican,
U.K., Holland and U.S.
lights and non-alcoholic
offerings. Wines are from
BV Cellars and Sterling.
If you'd like dessert,
($4.50-$6.75) the bread
pudding in raisin
whiskey sauce and the
outrageous Vesuvius cake
of cheesecake, brownie
and chocolate truffles
will put a guilty smile on
any face. Cloe, who rarely



Sc* 4* -N

S -o -
O..AM am 0
OM- _
.104P


has dessert, succumbed
to the pudding and
swears it made her tipsy.
"This place is the essence
of the Irishman," she
said. A New Yorker, born
into the Murphy clan, she
has an edge in these mat-
ters.
Coincidentally, we visit-
ed Spider Murphy's on
the 30-year commemora-
tion of Elvis' death. Pro-
prietors Breslin and Keith
Aherne. grew up swingin'
to "Jailhouse Rock," all
the better for patrons to
understand the pub's
welcome sign at 639 N.
U.S. 1 depicting an Irish
spider in a purple
sweater playing a golden
sax. Lahinch Mob, the


-- c
41W_
VMco 4
aftdo o
mm 9oo f


house band, another bit
of the old sod, is led by
singer-guitarist Aherne.
It plays Friday nights
from 9 p.m. until closing.
Other bands appear on
Thursday and Saturday at
9 p.m.
If Elvis were around he
would no doubt approve
of this gathering place
that bids patrons cead
milefailt. That's Celtic for
"100,000 welcomes."
Spider Murphy's Irish
Pub' and Restaurant
hours are 11:30 a.m. to
midnight Sunday
through Friday, 2 a.m.
closing on Saturday. To
order food for takeout,
call (561) 842-0835.


*-mo 4 mo
4b 1 M.10


Gomodw0400

4mdm


m 4%b
-" "Copyrighted Material -'.
--a -- Syndicated Content - 4-

Available from Commercial News Providers"

mm4 0 -


School

night for

Scouting

slated

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUN-
TY Boys from first
through fifth grades
and their parents are
urged to join others in
their neighborhood for
"School Night for
Scouting" at select ele-
mentary school cafete-
rias on Aug. 30 at 7 p.m.
to learn about and sign
up for Scouting.
The events are being
sponsored by the Gulf
Stream Council, which
serves Palm Beach,
Martin, St. Lucie,
Glades and Hendry
counties.
It aims to give all
boys an opportunity to
join the fun and devel-
op life skills, 'self-
esteem and good citi-
zenship in America's
largest youth organiza-
tion.
In northern Palm
Beach County, "School
Night for Scouting" will.
be held at: Allamanda
Elementary, All Saints
Catholic School, Bea-
con Cove, Dwight D.

) See SCOUTING, B4


FRIDAY NIGHT POOLSIDE
BBQ BUFFET
D J & Karaoke
Hula Hoop & Limnbo Contests
1695 children ages 12 and
er person under 1/2 price



VIL LLAG'E GREEN
Overlooks Jack Nicklaus Golf Course
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 7 DAYS A WEEK -
Poolside Snack
"ALL YOU CAN EAT" Shop Open
oha -m I =^ 7 Days


CRAB LEGS


A Week


Jimmy Falzone
Ev ry Tuesday thru Saturday 7:30pm 11pmD





e 5 .:

1 tke 04


p7eifect t7oEt?

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

SIometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


qft qmp-.

4D sm -h
421 0 11110 -
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- 0mmul -ft

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Glob
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Satisfaction
From page B1


50s, classic rock, Motown
and much more.
"Inner Circle" arrives at
the Meyer on Oct. 28, This
Grammy-Award winning


quintet will perform their
reggae hits.
The MeyerAmphitheatre
is located on Flagler Drive
at the waterfront in


Downtown West Palm
Beach.
For more information
call (561) 822-1515 or visit
www.wpb.org.


SMartin County's only
.^ ,1 Go-Kart Track and Batting Cages

4l i-. l c, Mini Golf Spider Mountain *Koomba Combo

Bounce House Snack Bar Parties & Outings
Batting Cages Lighted Driving Range Go Karts
i Fun Filled Arcade Jump Shot Basketball Golf Instruction -
P Dance Dance Revolution
U FRIDAY NIGHT MADNESS
UNLIMITED GO KARTS, MINI GOLF & BATTING CAGES
6 PM. 10 PM. '20

S EE DRIVING Buy i Bucket F R EE o Buy 2 Rides
Get 2nd Free G KARTS 2 FREE
RANG Expires 3107Expires 8-3
772-220-7676
6801 S.W. Kanner Hwy., Stuart, FL 3 Z


Dockside Sea Grille Waterfront Dining




DA BEARS -



*-- $3 MARTINI MADNESS 2 FOR 1 DRAFT BEER & .
HOUSE WINE ALL DAY! '
ojoO










No sharing and not combined with any other offers or discounts.
Catering Available SPIDER MURPHY'S IRISH PUB RESTAURANT
766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park
6 Nohlae Bule d i L SUN THURS: 11:30-MIDNITE FRI SAT: ll:30-2AM
just West of U.S. 1 561-842-2180
YO ER n ilfaur er a e L ES No u i cenTV


THE LYRIC

THEATRE

59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart

Call 772-286-7827
BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
www.lyrictheatre.com


THE 2007-2008 SEASON IS NOW

ON SALE TO MEMBERS ONLY!

PURCHASE YOUR TICKETS
BEFORE THEY GO ON SALE TO
NON-MEMBERS AFTER LABOR DAY!

Download the Season Schedule at
www.lyrictheatre.com


111~









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From page B3


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From page B1


and Trinity United
Methodist Church

To see the complete list
of schools and for con-
tact information, visit
the Web site www.Gulf-
StreamCouncil.org.


Ci,
,,EAD I INo ,. T. HometownNewsE








* In-Home Companionship

SMeal Preparation ,- sCoimort

SGrocery Shopping p,

*Transportation L,*'' -

* Light Housekeeping .5616g4 194
SCare Available 4hrs-24hrs
Care Available 4hrs-24hrs


over 500 offices in North America
www.comfortkeepers.com


~TrrQstm Caw 84s cti~


Eisenhower, Jerry
Thomas, Jupiter Farms,
Lighthouse and Lime-
stone Creek elementary
schools, St. Clare
Catholic School, St
Mark's Episcopal, Tim-
ber Trace Elementary


Place, 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

SUNDAY, AUG. 26

* Sunday at the Meyer
"Satisfaction: A Rolling Stones
Experience" 4:30-7:30 p.m.
Free. Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 822-1515 or
visit www.wpb.org

TUESDAY, AUG. 28

* Nicholas Marks and Ad Latin
pop, 6-9 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit' wwwcityplace.com

WEDNESDAY, AUG. 29

* Incubus with The Bravery
and Simon Dawes, 7 p.m.
$32.50- $39.50. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sansbury's
Way, West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 795-8883 or visit
www.livenation.com

THURSDAY, AUG.30

* Downtown jazz Hook,
Downtown at the Gardens,
Palm Beach Gardens. Free. 6-9
p.m. Visit www.downtownatthe-
gardens.com
* Ozzfest Ozzy Osbourne, Lamb
of God, Static X, Lordi, Hate-
breed, Behemoth, Nick Oliveri
and the Mondo Generator, Nile,
Ankla, Circus Diablo, The
Showdown, 3 Inches of Blood,
Chthonic, Daath, In This
Moment; 12 p.m. Free (with
ticket). Sound Advice Amphithe-
atre, 601-7 Sansbury's Way,
West Palm Beach. Call (561)
795-8883 or visit www.livena-
tion.com
* Clematis by Night Eric
Culberson, blues, 5:30-9 p.m.
Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis St (100 Block) West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.clematis-
bynightnet
* Cuillo Uncorked Cooper,
8:30-11 p.m. Free. Cuillo Celtre
for the Arts Lobby, 210 Clematis
St, West Palm Beach. Call (561)
835-9226 or visit www.cuillo-
centre.com

Museums

* Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features


Earl Stewart says...


"CAR DEALERS -


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE. '

EARL STEWART sEA

STOYOTA


RLT
WART" -: -.


Aw .PlJ.._ PURHASEAGR




An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers. i

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, ii you don
know me, I should tell you that I don profess
to be some 'holier than itou' car dealer who
was always perecl for the pasl 38 y-ears
When I Io.j)l at some of my past advertirmng
and sales laclis, I am rot always proud
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved My customers expectations level
of education and sophisticalion are much
higher loday Vour customers are no dirffire-r
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your cuctcom
ers I am not trying to tell you
how to run yojur business I "Ml' CU.
am suggesting a change that
will reward joh ','ou and your expectat
customers


EMPLOYMEI
If our culture
sounds like or
that fits with yo
Ideas on the w
business shou
be conducted
please call us
561*844o346
We need to ad
to our team In
departments..
sales, service
parts, body she
and accounting


Virtually every car dealer Of educa
In Florida adds a charge Io
pre price of cars he sells a SOplistic
dealer lee-doc lee-dealer
prep' lee ranging from $500 I fuICh Ilig
to nearly $1,000 This evtra
*-harge. I programmed inr-.
your computer It has teen made illegal inr
many slate. inIluding Caliorriia. IDul 15 i.ill
legal in Fl:'ond. The reaaon y'ou crlhargr- thi
lee is simply to increase the price ':l the car
NT and your prolil in such a manner Ihat iI i-. nol
ricriced by your customers Th iS u usp plain
S wrong I used o ,charge a dealer lee ii.4195
ne andr when I stopped charging it a few year
our ago it was scary But I did II because I could
ay n.: I.:nger in good conscience. mislead my
Id customers Just because everybody \els
' was dorng me same thing did nol make it
S correct


61
Id
all

gop
g.


S
It


'i


Ih
h1


Now. here is the good news. Ane i iln'nal-
ing the dealer fee my proril per car did drop
by about IIhe amonirt ol the dealer ee. but
my cusiomres raallz_-d I i\asL now gi.ing th!em
a lair shake and quoiing) a cornplete out the
door prn.: with no burprnos" And Ilh word
spread My volume ol car sales began to rise
rapidly Sure I was mall.ing a few hundred
dollars less per car bLju I wa': selling a lot
more cars I was and anm selling c a tlo many
ol your former C'LiStiorers M'y bottoni line
has improved. riot b-ecatie I eliminated Ihe
dealer fee but because I was
tofneri' able to earn the trust or more
cuiscrrt-rs i n bu\ rn tIheir new
r5ns, 'leve or usi'd '-ir 'Yu ican d' Ihe

tioni and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not 3go:ing to lI'.l :, u thal
iliol art' I lnr. iL l myself a- the newv
'iher lt th.a ha- come. 10
ter today" clean up Suth Forda Inr
lact I am well aware that this
letllr iI iC come e'.trent. sell-
i.er'in.j M.3.ry perpiEc ,11 .i:cad Ihis letter andr
learn i''r;v li;ry i'lOuld buy .b 1 ,.: ll.Ir'm me
and rnijl vu Aind I 'r, al3o .,iare tha-l m.st
dealers riro read lhisi vill eilher grcl angiv and
ignore ,I r'r nol h?'.'-e \ir ciooragle II follow my
lead Bu il maybe i ',:u v.1ll Le Ihe 5.tci:rplio If
yOU ha.' a:ny irnv ler.:s in folkling mv lead
.alli me anytime I c n I ha'.e a secretary and
I ,Jon'l screen anyi of mnn pnicre callt I would
lovF- ,) chat i tllh 0I.1 aioull this
Since rely.
Eatl Slte,;, rl t L r.,,i. ri., h.i .ltr


- Y-

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John D. MacArthur Campus of
FAU. No admission charge. For
hours and more information,
call (561) 622-5560 or visit
the Web site www.hibelmuse-
um.org
* Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
tours: For reservations, dates,
hours and more information,
call (561) 747-8380, or visit the
Web site www.jupiterlight-
house.com
* Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue center
in Loggerhead Park, Highway 1
in Juno Beach. For more
information, call (561) 627-
8280
* Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The Perry
Institute for Marine Science
presents an underwater
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. Admission 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
Avenue in Palm Beach. Though
donations are accepted to the
Historical Society of Palm
Beach County, the'tour is free
and open to the public. For
more information, call (561)
659-6909, or visit the Web site:
www.worth-avenue.com
* Yesteryear Village: Historic
and preserved community
with 20 restored buildings,
depicts old Florida, circa
1850-1950. Open for special
events including the South
Florida Fair in January, Sweet
Corn Fiesta in April, Pioneer
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and Halloween in October.
Available for school and
group tours and facility rental.
Located on the South Florida
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call (561) 795-6400 or visit
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Marsala, gourmet soup and dessert make a great meal


H ard to believe, sum-
mer vacation is
over.
Today's column will
include veal. In the past, I
have discussed the plight
of baby male cows and
space does not allow repe-
tition. It is your choice to
use veal or chicken. Start
dinner with a gourmet
soup and end with an old-
fashioned dessert.
Enjoy. See you next week.

Ideas and comparisons:
Marsala wine is a bit
pricey and tastes very
much like sherry, which is
cheaper and can be used
in my recipes.

To your health: Pudding
is and always has been fat-
free. It can be made with
any kind of milk, even soy.

SPreparing cutlets

Prepare veal cutlets by
scoring (making shallow
criss-cross cuts) the meat
on both sides. Sandwich
cutlets between waxed
paper and pound with a
mallet or any heavy utensil.
Doing this will break up any
tough fibers and help the
cutlets keep their shape
while cooking.
NOTE: Veal can be tough
at times because of the low-
fat content. Sprinkle with a
little meat tenderizer before
pounding.
To prepare chicken cut-


lets, purchase boneless
chicken breasts. Separate
lobes. Now "butterfly" the
breast. Lay the breast on a
cutting board and, holding
your hand on top, carefully
cut the breast in half, hori-
zontally, cutting to, not
through, the other side.
Slash the seam carefully
with knife to get it to lie flat.
Score and pound as direct-
ed for veal.

VEAL OR CHICKEN
MARSALA (NIB)
Serves two
Low-cholesterol

This recipe is an origi-
nal. Marsala winb is
difficult to find and
expensive. Sherry can be
substituted since the
flavor is similar.

3/4 pound veal or
chicken cutlet
1/2 cup flour
1/2 teaspoon each, salt
and pepper
Canola oil
1 medium onion,
quartered and thinly
sliced
2 large cloves garlic,
chopped
1/2 pound fresh
mushrooms, sliced
1/2 cup dry Marsala
wine
Several sprigs fresh
Italian parsley, chopped
or 1 tablespoon, dried
1 cup or more, chicken


needed. Season to taste.
Ladle sauce over cutlets
and serve. Be sure to
make enough sauce to
top a side of angel hair
pasta.

FRENCH LEEK AND
POTATO SOUP


Return to pot, add season-
ings and cream; heat, do
not boil. Serve hot or cold
and garnish with chives.
If served cold, add
cream after soup has
chilled.

GRANDMA'S ICE


Serves six BOX CAKE
Regular and low-fat Serves six or more


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru
broth
Juice of 1/2 lemon
Salt and pepper to taste
2 teaspoons cornstarch

Prepare cutlets. Mix
flour with salt and pepper.
Dredge cutlets in flour
mixture. Lightly coat pan
with oil and saut6 cutlets.
They cook fast. As soon
as they are lightly browned
on each side, they are
done. Remove from pan,
drain on paper towels and
keep warm.
Lightly coat pan with oil
and saut6 onion and gar-
lic, add mushrooms,.cook
slightly.
Add wine and cook for a
few minutes at a high heat.
Lower heat.
Add lemon juice, pars-
ley, and half the broth. Mix
remaining broth with
cornstarch, add to pan and
cook until sauce thickens
adding more broth as


This is an amazing
cream soup. Make it low
fat; you can't tell the dif-
ference.

3 leeks
2 medium onions,
chopped
2 tablespoons butter or
butter substitute
4 medium potatoes,
peeled and sliced
5 cups chicken broth,
preferably home made
1 cup heavy cream,
evaporated skim milk, 9
undiluted or fat-free half
and half
Salt and white pepper
Chopped chives,
optional

Use the white of the"
leeks and a little of the
light green, slice. Saut6
onions'and leeks in butter
(do not brown). Add a little
water if necessary and let
it evaporate. Add potatoes
and broth, cook until veg-
etables are tender. Cool
slightly and puree in
blender or processor.


The original concoction
of graham crackers layered
with chocolate pudding
and topped with whipped
cream was delicious and
high in fat.
We can now have it low
fat by using reduced-fat
graham crackers and skim
milk or evaporated skim
milk undiluted in the pud-
ding. You can make any'
pudding with skim milk.

1 (4 serving) package
chocolate pudding, cook
and serve, not instant
2 cups milk
Graham crackers,
regular or low-fat
Whipped cream or
canned whipped cream,
regular, low-fat or fat-
free or whipped topping-

Prepare pudding
according to package
directions. The microwave
method is great, no pot to


How to get what you want from your partner


If I had to name the one
thing that torpedoes
more marriages than
any other, the obvious and
generic answer would
have to be conflict.
The fact is, most couples
just don't do conflict very
well. And it doesn't matter
what the conflict is all
about. Naturally, some
disagreements are more
serious than others and
some offenses are genuine
deal-breakers, but couples
can do damage to their
love even by the way they
argue about small things.
Granted, it's hard to
communicate lovingly
when you're angry. Love is
the last thing you feel at
such a time. And yet, to
communicate un-lovingly
is to weaken your love, to
chip holes in it and allow
corrosion to begin in the
cracks that are left behind.
Over time, that corro-
sion can get worse, even-
tually eating your love
away until it's just a skele-
ton of what it used to be.
You may think I'm being
too dramatic, but I assure
you, I've seen it too many
times. And,/if my word is
not enough to convince
you, there is research on
the subject that indicates
it is how you manage con-
flict and the way you
speak to each other in the
heat of anger that is most
predictive of separation
and divorce.
Even when there has
been no deal-breaking
offense, poor conflict
skills can consign a rela-
tionship to the ash heap of
history.
If it doesn't feel like love,
someone is going to start
thinking about another
plan for their life, unless,
that is, they just don't have
the guts.
Speaking of guts, that
doesn't necessarily mean
you should eat all' your
anger and never express
yourself. That leads to
alienation and depres-
sion, which doesn't feel
much like love, either.
Perhaps there are some
offenses that are best
overlooked, since they
don't amount to much
and aren't going to change


SHUGH LEAVE
One Minute Theral


anyway. Some thin
just have to acce
matter how grud
(And, I'd encourage
minimize the gr
part and just get oN
you can.)
On the other hanc
are some things
shouldn't be over
that simply must be
and responded to
can change and tha
n't lead to alienatic
eventual separation
In these cases, it
wise and necessi
respond, protest ai
for redress. But the
right and a wrong
do that. Don't just la
with blame and cri
That's the wrong w
leads to damage.
The next time you
ner offends you, m
thoughtless mista
forgets to take c
business that's imp
to you, how about ti
different response?
Instead of saying
idiot," or, "You ob
don't care what I
try instead, "I don't I
or, "That's not
wanted."
The difference
absence of blaming
cism and attack.
partner may still coi
and try to come b
get defensive, but it
a lot easier to avoid
if you'll just stick w
don't like it. I don'
it."
In fact, that's red
you have to say ab
because that carri(
full message. It happy
be true, for one thin
it's pretty hard to


with. After all, who's a
higher authority on what
you like or what you want?
And you know what else?
Your partner will be more
likely to remember what
you say and do what you
want if you just tell him or
S her how you feel and keep
S any blame or criticism out
of it. Your blame is likely to
arouse defiance, not acqui-
escence. So, as far as get-
LL ting what you want, you've
pist just defeated yourself.
Of course, self-defeat is
not at all uncommon. For
gs you many people it's their stan-
pt, no dard way of operating.
lgingly. Then they wonder why
you to they're not happy. But don't
judging let that happen to you. You
ver it if can do better, even if you
have some bad old habits
d, there that get in your way.
That By deciding to respond
ooked, differently you can
Noted change old patterns, no
Sthat matter how well estab-
t need- listed. You just have to
on and want it badly enough to
stay aware. Aware of
is both What? Of the need to
ary to change. Change will. fol-
nd ask low if you just stay aware.
re is a It's that simple and that
way to difficult, because staying
ash out aware is perhaps the
ticism. hardest thing.
ay and I would bet that your
partner retains the desire
ir part- to please you and win
lakes a your approval, at least
ke or when'he/she is not angry.
are of You can use that desire to
,ortant get what you want with-
rina out manipulating or
ry coercing them. Nothing
, "You wrong with getting what
viousy you want is there?
iiously You can't always have it
want," your way. As an adult, you
like it, understand that, right?
vhat I On the other hand, you
don't want to sell yourself
is the out either. Your partner's
, criti- not a mind reader. 'Let
Your him or her know, gently,
plain
ack or
will be n1 T W 1
a fight i P
vith,. "I
t want

ally all R" 1 I
out it,
es the
)ensto
g, and . i
argue k. s _to; !


kindly, how to please you.
If you haven't complete-
ly assassinated your love,
they'll still want to.

Hugh R. Ltavell has
been a marriage and fam-
ily 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.oneminutether-
apist.com.


SAVE
UP TO


/


Before


O1


q


wash. Place a layer of gra-
ham crackers in an 8- inch
square pan. Top with half
the hot pudding. Place
another layer of crackers
on top and then the rest of
the pudding. Crumble
some crackers on top and
refrigerate until cold.
Cut in squares and serve
with whipped cream.

Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is ..
available for talks from
southVero 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 accepted.
Books are also available at
local bookstore .. ..
More romancing:
www. romancingthestove. n
et
E-mail: arlene@
romancingthestove. net


After


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ATTENTION


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YOU'II ACIIVIIES & SPOTS


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Ron Ream, Benjamin High School football coach, directs players during practice at Benjamin High School in Palm Beach
Gardens last Friday.


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS



A

H *
A
N by Maria &Yanni
'5ALON
PARTING WAYS!
One of the signature features of
hairstyles worn by fashion models in
recent months has been the center
part. of course, there is nothing new
about this classic look. It has been a
staple of confident, beautiful women
at work and for special occasions. Of
course, dividing hair down the middle
emphasizes symmetry. It best suits
women who have oblong (or even
square) faces that can withstand
being framed by equally sized locks
on each side of their faces. On the
other hand, women with round faces
may be best served with an off-
center part. This will have a slimming
effect on the face and will make it
appear'smaller.
The shape of your face helps
determine the best way to part your
hair. At Johnathan T' Salon, our
stylists believe that hair design is a
creative process based on an under-
standing of your needs, achieved
through careful consultation with you.
We offer hair design, styling, and up
do's. Get ready for busy fall season
with a new hair style. Call us at (561).
626-1829 to schedule an appointment.
While you're here, treat your skin to a
soothing facial that gently cleanses
and restores moisture. We are
located at 4517 PGA Blvd. to browse
through our products. Business hours
are Mon., 10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur.,
9-9; and Fri and Sat, 9-5. Gift
certificates are ideal presents for
birthdays.
HINT: An up-do with a center part is
a good style option for those
attending a summer wedding or other
formal event. It is cool, clean, and
always in style.


Coach gets ready



for 29th season


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS A very familiar
football coach is gearing
up for another season and
he's excited as ever.
Ron Ream has coached
at the Benjamin School
for the past 28 football
seasons, the longest
tenure at one school of all
the coaches in Palm
Beach County.
"Well, I've been in the
same house for 28 years.
I've been here for all this
time. I'm one of these
guys that puts his hat
down and I don't need to
move it. I don't need to
change much. I just keep
plugging along," Ream
said.
The 59-year-old Ream
plugs along like no other.
His intensity is always at
a high level. He shouts
with a loud roar that
booms when it's heard
and walks around prac-
tice like he's the energizer
bunny. The guy was
meant to be a football
coach.
But it's the other side of
him that makes it impos-
sible not to like him: the
endearing, grandfatherly
side. He's as quick to
encourage as he is to
shout, and the love he has
for football is palpable.
It's no wonder why his
players think the world of
him.
In his career at Ben-


jamin, Ream has never
Swon a state champi-
onship, but has been to
two state finals: in 2002
and 2004. In his first sea-
son as a head coach in
1980, he went 10-0; his
only undefeated season.
As a head coach, Ream
has a record of 180 wins,
99 losses, including play-
offs.
This year, he might be
facing his most challeng-
ing season yet.
The Buccaneers lost all-
star running back T.J.
Strunk, who broke the all-
time rushing record at
Benjamin last year. Even
though the Bucs returned
12 seniors this year, last
year they graduated 17. At
this point, the season is a
question mark. There's a
concern with the offen-
sive line, especially since
they'll be protecting star
quarterback Connor
Kempe.
Kempe came back from
a kite-boarding accident
in which he was seriously
injured earlier this year.
But he attended a few
quarterback camps this
summer and Ream said
he's looked great.
The uncertainty about
his team hasn't dampened
the head. coach's spirits.
While he's acknowledged
the challenge in front of
his team, he seems more
jacked than ever for the
start of the season.
"Losing that many sen-
iors doesn't happen very


often. This year we have
12. I've got a lot of holes to
fill. I have a lot of young
kids coming up with not a
lot of playing experience.
We could go 7-3 or 3-7,"
he said.
He walks around the
Benjamin campus with
such excitement, it sug-
gests Ream, couldn't be in
a more perfect place. He's
at home walking around
school talking to students,
or in his office, which is
right next to his wife,
Linda, an assistant athlet-
ic administrator at the
school. She and Ream
have been married 29
years and have two chil-
dren.
In his office, Ream has.a
wall that's filled with tons
of portraits of past play-
ers, and other memorabil-
ia.
His situation at Ben-
jamin has a "Joe Paterno
at Penn State" feeling to it.
Just like Joe-Pa, Ream
won't be leaving campus
anytime soon.
He said he would proba-
bly be just as happy any-
where else. But it's not a
knock on Benjamin. The
"self-described poor farm
boy" said that's just the
way he is.
"They say the grass may
be greener on the other
side of the fence, but it's
just as hard to mow. If it
made a difference for my
family, I would go some-
where else, but I'm fine
where I am," he said.


Fibromyalgia seminar slated


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Beating the
symptoms of fibromyalgia
is Jupiter resident Bonnie
Jacobson's goal. That's why
she has organized a self-
help seminar for those who
suffer from the illness. She
plans a free first
seminar/meeting on Aug.
28 at 10:30 a.m. in Anchor
Commercial Bank's confer-
ence room, located south of
Donald Ross Road at 13951


U.S. 1 in Juno Beach.
"I am 63 years old and
have had fibromyalgic
symptoms since I was 43,
said Mrs. Jacobson. "I never
knew what was causing all
my various, seemingly
unrelated symptoms until I
read endocrinologist Paul
St. Amand's book, 'What
Your Doctor May Not Tell
You About Fibromyalgia.'
Then everything fell into
place and a light went on
over my head."


At that moment, she
made a promise to learn
and use the doctor's proto-
col, begin to get better and
help as many other people
suffering with fibromyalgia
as possible.
Mrs. Jacobson, an affili-
ate of microbiologist Barry
Sears, has taught wellness
for six years, helping clients
lose weight, back away from
many diseases and reduce

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Krav maga instructor Steve
Dudnik shows a student
the proper way to kick at
the Jewish Camp of the
Arts last week.










Photo courtesy of
Steve Dudnik


Campers learn the art of self-defense


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Children
attending the Jewish
Camp of the Arts in Palm
Beach Gardens got a les-
son in self-defense last
week.
They learned krav
maga, which is the fight-
ing system used by the
Israeli Defense Force.
Krav maga was found-
ed in 1910 by Imi Licht-
enfeld, who grew up in
Bratislava.
Lichtenfeld learned to
fight in the streets while
protecting himself and
his Jewish neighbors.
After being forced out of
Bratislavia, Lichtenfeld
and his family ended up
in what is now Israel.
Lichtenfeld joined
Hagannah, the Jewish
paramilitary organiza-


tion, and soon began
training soldiers in basic
self- defense.
This was the inception
of krav maga, and it
would eventually become
the hand-to-hand com-
bat system employed by
Israeli Defense Forces
and the preferred system
of the U.S. military and
law enforcement.
The system teaches
simple defensive move-
ments to respond in short
time against violent
attackers. It is effective'
against chokes and grabs,
and also against guns,
knives and sticks.
Steve Dudnik, 31, the
instructor of the camp, is
a private investigator in
Palm Beach Gardens
from the former Republic
of Uzbekistan and has
lived in Florida for 14
years. He served in the
special forces of the for-


mer Soviet Union.
"In the Soviet Union,
you become an agent
when you're 16. They give
you a choice of which
department you want to
go into. I chose the spe-
cial forces because I,
wanted to help people,"
Dudnik said.
Dudnik mostly handles
domestic violence cases
in his practice.
This summer, he began
teaching the art of krav
maga to kids at the Jew-
ish Camp of the Arts at
the Chabad House
Lubavitch of Palm Beach
on Prosperity Farms
Road. He teaches kids as
young as 3, but also
teaches a 12- to 13-year-
old group, as well.
"I used to teach adults,
but kids are a lot more
fun. They get into it a lot
more. They're more
enthusiastic," he said.


The camp, which ended
Aug. 20, had a variety of
activities, including yoga,
violin, art, mind lab,
cheerleading, drama,
dance, culinary arts and
woodworking.
In krav maga lessons,
students learn how to
defend themselves in
almost any situation and
when it's appropriate to
use those skills.
"I work on the streets
with a lot with criminals.
I educate kids on how to
defend themselves
because you don't always
have time to call the
police," Dudnik said.
"I know how to protect
myself. I know. how to
teach them. But I teach
them never to attack. It's
only self-defense. I tell
them to run away from a
fight. I tell them to fight
only as a last resort."


Protect yourself from lightning



with Strike Alert device


Triathlon turns


out well for


local favorites


BY KEVIN CROCILLA
Sports writer

JUNO BEACH The
22nd annual Logger-
head Triathlon took
place at Juno Beach two
weeks ago, and there
was no surprise who
the top performers
were.
Linda Robb of Juno
Beach placed first in
the women's division,
and fourth overall, with
a time of 1:02:08 (one
hour, two minutes).
This was her second
straight victory at the
Loggerhead and her
10th overall.
John Reback, 37, of
Jupiter placed first
overall with a time of
59:43.
Both are experienced
triathletes and have
multiple triathlons and
marathons under their


belts.
Robb runs the Run-
ning Sports Club out of
her Running Sports
store in Juno Beach
with her husband,
George.
Reback's sister, Laura,
also competes in
triathlons. She and her
husband, Greg, have a
two-person triathlon
team, Team Bennett.
Laura has won a few
international triathlons
and has countless top
10 finishes.
Another local, Pam
Figoras of Palm Beach
Gardens, finished sec-
ond in the women's
division and 20th over-
all with a time of
1:06:32.
"It was great condi-
tions. They've been
doing it for so many
years. That's why it's
such a successful
event," Figoras said.


Seminar
From page B6


inflammation.
Dr. St. Amand is an
endocrinologist and
assistant clinical profes-
sor at the University of
California, Los Angeles,
who has personally expe-
rienced the symptoms of
fibromyalgia for 40 years.
Following his own the-


ory, he helps thousands
of fibromyalgic patients
rid themselves of some,
or all of their symptoms.
Seating is limited for
the "Beating the Symp-
toms of Fibromyalgia"
seminar For reservations,
callMrs.Jacobson at (561)
575-1978.


T hankfully, our rainy
season appears to be
upon us. Unfortu-
nately, our usual rain-
storms bring deadly
lightning along with that
much-needed rain.
Florida happens to be
the No. 1 state for lightning
strikes. What makes that
fact even more scary is
that most of our thunder-
storms seem to appear out
of nowhere with little
advance warning. It can be
a golfer's worst nightmare.
Imagine being stuck as
far away from the safety of
the clubhouse as possible
when one of these storms
suddenly pops up. Since
most courses don't have a
lightning warning system,
it's easy to find yourself.
trapped on the golf course
as violent weather rolls in.
Now you can protect
yourself by carrying a
simple, effective personal
lightning detector called
Strike Alert.
Developed by an engi-
neer who had a close call
with lightning, the Strike
Alert is used by outdoor
enthusiasts of all kinds,
from joggers to cyclists to
golfers and walkers to
baseball and soccer teams.
Pretty much anyone who
enjoys time outdoors
should consider one of
these.
Lightning is the electri-
cal discharge between
clouds or between a cloud
and the ground. The
thunder we hear after the
lightning is actually the
sound wave produced by


unity
CHURCH
IN THE GARDENS"


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

the explosive heating of
the air in the lightning
channel during the return.
The average lightning
strike is 6 miles long and
carries a voltage of 100
million to 1 billion volts.
Lightning reaches a
temperature of 50,000
degrees Fahrenheit, or four
times that of the sun.
The National Lightning
Safety Group states that
lightning is the most
dangerous and most
frequently encountered
weather hazard and is the
No. 1 cause of storm-
related deaths in this
nation. FEMA estimates
that 200 people are killed
and nearly 1,000 severely
injured by lightning every
year in the U.S.
Florida sits atop that list
with the most deaths and
injuries.
According to national
statistics, 20 percent of all
lightning victims die from
the strike. Seventy percent
of survivors will suffer
long-term effects includ-


6973 Donald Ross Road
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
) (561) 721-1267


ing memory loss, chronic
numbness, muscle
spasms, depression,
hearing and sleep loss.
The Strike Alert is about
the size of a personal
beeper and operates on
two AAA batteries. The
batteries will last.up to 100
hours, allowing you simple
protection and warning
for many trips to the
course or while exercising.
According to the compa-
ny, the unit can detect
lightning as far away as 40
miles, warning you of
potential.storms well
before they arrive on the
horizon.
The Strike Alert was first
developed in 2000 by
Outdoor Technologies


based in Colorado Springs.
The latest unit is water-
proof and works in all
outdoor temperature
ranges. The detector is
housed in a small casing
that clips neatly onto a
belt loop, pocket, golf bag
or backpack.
When a lightning strike
is detected, Strike Alert will
emit an audible alarm and
light the appropriate LED
indicating the distance of
the strike. The alarm and
corresponding LED light
illuminate accordingly at
lightning strikes of 20 to 40
miles, 12 to 24 miles, 6 to
12 miles and 6 miles or
less.
Strike Alert uses a trend-
) See STAMMER, B8


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Friday, August 24th, Potluck 6:30pm.
7:30pm -View movie "ONE"
Discussion follows. Love Offering.


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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
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"fome try our office
I guarantee you'll love Itf"


A Little Church with a Big Heart
Sunday, August 26th, 11:00 a.m. Service
"Prayer Power"

"BELIEVE IN GRATITUDE" SEMINAR
Monday, August 27th, 6-9pm, $35.00
A breakthrough workshop and journal system.
Learn how to make gratitude work for you!


Everyone Welcome!


I ,_










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Joining recycling


bin program easy


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-- Officials from the Solid
Waste Authority of Palm
Beach County urge resi-
dents who aren't part of
the recycling effort to join
the bin drop program.
The object of this pro-
gram is to increase recy-
cling awareness and par-
ticipation by distributing
recycling bins to residents
who are not currently
recycling.
This program has been
successful in Juno Beach,
Tequesta and Jupiter.
On average, an 18 per-
cent increase in the recov-
ery of recyclables has
occurred as a result of the
distribution program.


The SWA plans to contin-
ue this program for the
next few years in an effort
to canvas all municipali-
ties so residents and the
environment will benefit
from this program.
SWA appreciates the
continued support that
residents and businesses
shown on a daily basis.
The recycling program
would not be a success
without your participa-
tion.

Need new bins?

SWA makes it easy to get
recycling bins. Call (866)
New-Bins to have them
delivered to your home.
Encourage neighbors to
sign up by calling as well.


Agencies merge


to serve blind,


visually impaired


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


PALM BEACH COUNTY
Lighthouse for the Blind
of the Palm Beaches
recently announced that it
will maintain its full range
of programs, although it
will merge with Gulfstream
Goodwill Industries, a
press release said.
Both agencies are head-
quartered in West Palm
Beach.
- Under the merger agree-
ment, expected to be com-
pleted in the fall, Light-
Shouse for the Blind will be
5 a separate division of Gulf-
stream Goodwill, allowing
the 60-year-old agency to
continue its services,
which are designed to
achieve employment and
independent living for
blind and visually-
impaired persons, said Bill


Thompson, Lighthouse
president in a release.
Services will be provided
by qualified, certified spe-
cialists in keeping with
standardized practices.
"Our organization is
looking forward to
expanding its vast array of
programs to include serv-
ices to individuals who are
blind and visually
impaired," said Mary
Tanck, Gulfstream presi-
dent and CEO.
Gulfstream Goodwill
provides programs
throughout Palm Beach,
Martin, St. Lucie, Indian
River and Okeechobee
counties.
Lighthouse for the Blind
is located at 7810 S. Dixie
Highway in West Palm
Beach.
For more information,
call (561) 586-5600.


Looks4 lo tsat

7bev{ect Jtouutel
STHE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Stammer
From page 87


-of-strike distances over
the last 5 minutes to
determine if a storm is
approaching, stationary or
departing your area.
Since we can only see
weather approaching from
about 6 to 8 miles away,


aiITI M. I W 1I -


Adults Who Have:
* High fear
I Had traumatic dental
experience
* Difficulty getting numb
' A bad gag reflex
/ Very sensitive teeth
i Limited time to complete
their dental care
/ Complex dental problems
Adults Who:
/ Hate needles and shots
/ Hate, noises, smells and
tastes associated with
dental care
/ Are afraid & embarrassed
about their teeth


Academy of
General Dentistry
American Dental Association
Atlantic Coast Dental
Research Clinic
Academy of
Cosmetic Dentistry
International Congress
of Oral Implantorogy

ACLS Accredited
Sedation Licensing
Academy of Laser Dentistry
L



Facts You
Should Know:
1) It works!
2) It is SAFE with a
proven track record
3) You have little or no
memory of the
experience and
you will not remember
any sounds or smells
4) Work requiring 6-8
appointments may be
done in 1 or 2 visits!
5) People who have
difficulty getting numb
have no problem when
relaxed.


QUIET QUALITY FANS FOR OVER 28 YEARS! N

5 DAN'S FAN CITY


NTIONID i


imagine how valuable it is
to knowwhat's coming
when it's four to six times
that far off? With the
average lightning strike
being 6 miles long, you
may not even see it
corning before it hits you.
Strike Alert retails for
$79.99 and is available in
many cellular stores in our
area. Some golf stores
have begun to carry the
units as well.
For additional informa-
tion or to find a dealer
near you, visit
www.strikealert.com or
call them at (719) 598-
8300.
fames Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night
GolfShow on WPSL 1590-
AM radio station. Contact
him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


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Feel like you're



home for the



High Holy Days





Erev Rosh Hashanah. Wednesday, September 12
Rosh Hashanah. 7Tmrsday & Friday. September 13 14
Kol Nidre, Friday, September 21
Yomr Kippur; Salurday, September 22


Services conducted by Rabbi Michael Singer

and Cantor Jennifer Jacobs


't miss our Annual Ofen Hfouse and BBQ B4
nIay, August 264l, Noon -3p.m.
u could win a -year FRE etship.
ahe your reservationstqday
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,V,57 Hiw4 ftwda, Pvtm BmAli C Gaurde'a.
The wcuairwqnw, t4ian C~w gnt
;1 .-'. I. ', r I .. irhI -..--


Ilometown News


Classifi.e


-I


1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551, Fax 772-465-5696
Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.comrn


Si -pp- -] I II /. r
:.'.'- Setving thet.olloitning to t,,eml'n-
Barefoot Bay. Nicco, Sebastian, Orchid Island. Vero Beach. Ft Pierce. Hutchinson Island. Port St. Lucie. Jensen Beach. Start, Palm City, Hobe Sound Seall's Point. .,
Jupiter, Tequesta. North Palm Beach, Juno Beach. Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay. Melbourne. The Beaches. Rockledge. Cocoa. Merritt Island, Cocoa Beach,
Suntree, Viera, Tirusville, Port Sr. John. Port Orange, South Daytona, Ne\w Smyrna Beach, Edgewater. Oak Hill, Daytona Beach, Holl. Hill, Ormond Beach
Ple.e check our classified ad Iin rh fist irn Hosron. Homlown News Is noi r-sponsible [Fo eiMr rs afhe first da.. The puahllshbd rea.L th Ihe rlg.l Io edl, canucd re-e ol r .I cl d.s.) aari.alr without prioiU notice. The pubhlshur asuaes no finoucial rrcponsibilln for errorse for mission or copy beyud ith coI of Ibhead.


JUST FOR KIDS ...TTs, TENS AN IN-BETWEENS

BACK TO SCHOOL


aC-

r~Fic
a1.


INTERNET SAVY
The Internet can be a wonderful resource for kids. As we know
internet access can also pose hazards to your children. Although there
are online tools that you can use to control your child's access to
adult sites, no option is going to guarantee that your child will be
kept away from 100% of the risks on the Internet.


Some Basic Safety Tips:


Become computer literate. And keep the computer in a common area
where you can watch and monitor your child.

Forbid your child from entering private chat rooms; block them with
safety features provided by your Internet service provider or with spe-
cial filtering software. Be aware that posting messages to chat rooms
reveals your child's email address.

Take your child seriously if he or she reports an uncomfortable
online exchange. Forward copies of obscene or threatening messages
to your Internet service provider. Reinforce the following: Never
trade personal photographs in the mail or scanned photographs over
the Internet. Never reveal personal information, such as address,
phone number, or school name or location.
Use only a screen name. Never agree to '
meet anyone from a chat room in person.
Always tell a parent about any communica-
tion or conversation that was scary. If your
child has a new "friend," insist on being V "
"introduced" online to that friend.
More information at www.kidshealth.org
mmw UWMWMME


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Copyright 2005


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
WANTED: Fishing Boat
20' to 30' center console.
Cash paid!! Must be
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Travel trailer & CAR.
561-262-6114
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
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GOING OUT of Business
Merchants Welcome. Oil
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CHAIR, LEATHER barrel
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rose $50 772-546-8986
FLOOR LAMP, Brass,
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$40 Jup 772-846-9007
PET CARRIER, for small
dog or cat. $10 Motor-
cylce saddle bags $140
PBC 561-622-0068
RANGE: GE Electric 30
inch, Almond, Self-
cleaning, convection,
$100 561-747-8970 Jup


TYPEWRITERS: (2)
Electric, portable, Sears
and Olympia $20 each
MC 772-344-8862
VALVE GRINDER/ Re-
surfacer, Black & Decker.
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772-631-5022
WINDOW AWNING: 37 x
45 inch $60 ea, 30 x 43
inch $50 ea
561-845-7114 PBG
NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


HUGE SAVINGS On
ARCH Buildings!'3 Re-
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NO reasonable Offer Re-
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ONLY! Call Bo TODAY!
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WHEEL DEALSII
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HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


MOR


_I
---- ----~ ~~~~~ ~-- i~~-:~ ~r- ~,,. ~:;- r













JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
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starting $595. Galvanized
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IOpen Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
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jcsmetalbuildings.com
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SUMMER CLEARANCE
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inquiries only. Call Bo:
1-800-463-6062



BROADBAND INTER-
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2 n


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buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396
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center space for compo-
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Photos at www.phike.net.
561-389-8965 (Stuart)
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MOVING BRAND NEW
Still have tags on them.
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30"x60" Mahogany execu-
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ferl 772-418-2119




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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

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


A+ POOL HEATERS
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DINING SET- pedestal
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561-301-6700

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Classified 800-823-0466


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


67' "'" :


, -, b

^ --4:...^-

SCOOTER RASCAL
600T large 3 wheel
electric, 2 yrs old. Org
$5100, exc cond. Fully
equip with lights, basket
manual cover, cord etc.
$1000 561-254-0673
SECRET SHOPPERS
needed to evaluate local
businesses. Training pro-
vided. Flexible Hours.
1-800-585-9024 ext.6631
(fee required)

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


WANTED!! OLD GIB-
SON LES PAUL GUI-
TARSI Especially 1950's
models! Fender, Gibson,
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CALL TODAY.

II *I1 i i1


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


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto WWW.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls "
r-
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 emajl. 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!!!!


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


JUPITER OFFICE
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL33458


Fa 7..6559 Fx77-6966 Fx56-7557 4


- EMPLOYMENT


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

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


PICASSO'S PIZZA -
Counter Help; answer
phone & do prep work.
Mon-Fri P/T 11am-3pm.
(days) 561-624-0004

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


A Inn -


RIVERHOUSE
Applications being
accepted for the
following positions:
Hostlessl Cashier
Apply in person @
2373 PGA Blvd. PBG
561-694-1188


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


B1111NB


S


r - 'j,' !
-C



Are you ast*d in yoir cUntejtb? '
Need' t earn mormonwey?

SIf you ar a
1s^..


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

Sei ijometown News

EGi EO Tne r 1 r : i -.T.arl'.I r USAi


ARTHUR MURRAY
DANCE STUDIOS Are
celebrating nearly 100
years in the ballroom
dance business. We
have trained thousands
of professionals, teachers
& world champion danc-
ers & have taught over
24 million students to
dance. Our Tequesta stu-
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& also taking applications
for our weekend training
.class. We offer a world
class, training program,
fun & positive work envi-
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want a career unlike any
other Call Today!
561-741-2899 EOE
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
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DRIVERS LCT WANTS
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PHAT JOBI FRS needs
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publications. We train,
return trip guaranteed.
Call Shirley
1-866-446-4540. Ask
about our $500 sign on
bonus!

gi r* iU ii


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


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


NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training -Job Place-
ment. $740 $940 week.
No Money Down. Lodg-
ing- Meals- Transporta-
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Today! 1-877-554-3800


TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed Best Pay and Home
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day over 750 Companies!
One Application, Hun-
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MOVIE EXTRAS. Excit-
ing opportunities for up-
coming productions. All
looks needed no experi-
ence required for cast
calls. Call 877-264-9744
fee req'd.


-TRAINING & EDUCATION-


SCHOOL / EDUCATION /INSTRUCTION


.









., -
,




SU-





1'd we'l klf46 jt0 Aiwne.




A MedVance
S-------I N S T I T U T E
ADVANCE YOUR INSTITUTE YEAR
ADVANCE YOUR LIFE IN ABOUT A YEAR"


* CAREER PROGRAMS
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* CAREER CENTER
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888-50-MedVance
(888-506-3382)

STUART CAMPUS
851 SE JOHNSON AVE


CLASSS0PILING QICKLY CALLTODAY


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
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program. Backhoes, bull-
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AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
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ATTEND COLLEGE
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corn
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Earn up to 220K year!
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www.internationalexecutives.
net
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


Comienza Tu Propio
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DISCOVER THE latest,
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report. Write: ZAKEN
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20700 Plummer St.,
Chatsworth California
91311


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


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

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


MYSTERY SHOPPERS:
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clients to judge quality/
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up to $150/day. fee req.
Call 1-800-498-2356
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
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Local Stores, Restau-
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1-800-585-9024 ext.6262
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 w5 ,ac front-
age on Hwy 64 $498,000
Free brochure. (423)
496-5803or 561-625-3547
WINDOW TREATMENT
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Hometown News
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DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/ credit
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HOMETOWN NEWS
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LAWSUIT LOANS Cash
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OWE THE IRS or
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stant relief. Call Mike
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wwwsafetaxhelp com
Hablamos espanol
STOP FORECLOSURE
guaranteed.' This is not
bankruptcy. We do not
buy houses.
800-771-4453 ext. 6264
www.house911 corn


HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950


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1 510 Scho


1 510 Schoollsl


1 510 Schoo


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s119













- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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



WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES: KA-
WASAKI 1970 1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500 S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142.
1-310-721-0726




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



Ren t-A-Geek
$39.95/hour On-site com-
puter repair & networking
by A+ & Microsoft certi-
fied techs. Nation wide
service 24/7/365. Night &
weekend scheduling
available. Visa/ Master-
card/ AMERX/ Discover.
Toll free 866-601-4907.

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


COMPUTER,
TUTORING
l* Trilrn n
Up'Fra~.s ,
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Inc. Rock bottom prices.
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Protect your rights.

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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


CUDJOE KEY New!
Furn 3br/2ba/lcg, perfect
for RV/Trailer. Atlantic
side with dock. Short dis-
tance to open water
$495,000 239-872-3137
WATERFRONT LAND
Cape Coral, FL with pow-
er boat access. Build now
or invest for the future.
$1,000,down .. $279./mo.
Call 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com





DAYTONA BCH Beau-
tiful 1BR,1.5BA Bayshore
condo w/riverview from
balcony. Meticulously
kept building w/numerous
amenities including. pool
$145,000. Mary
Register, Adams Camer-
on & Co. 386-212-3830
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)
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Ocean front. One of the
best direct ocean front,
3rd floor corner, non driv-
ing beach, large 2 bd/2ba
condo ever built! Million
dollar view, fully furnish-
ed, most requested unit
for rental. 8 Windows w/
pristine ocean views from
the inlet to south beach.
Heated pool, huge club
house, ample parking,
tennis, grills, shuffle
board, & horseshoes.
'Marked down from $750k
to $599KI 386-427-1876

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



Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $304,900
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
2002 home with new
paint & floors, fenced
yard -spotless $199,900
Oak Hill-4b/2b/wrkshp
.71 acre corner lot, wood
firs, great price $164,500
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $309,950.
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.

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


-I


CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. Many more xtr's.
$179,000. 772-633,1839
Vero Lake Estates. Nr
1-95 & State Rd 512.


wOW
COUNTRY LIVING St.
Lucie 'County- White City
area. New 3/2 CBS
Home with guest house
on 3+ acres, with pond.
Zoned AR1. $750K
772-340-1619 or
772-971-1051

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

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

FT. PIERCE 2/1
1712 N. 17th. $49,900.
772-232-9308
savemyhomeinc.com

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

sm^^^^


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 -
BEACH HOUSE Steps to
the beach. Must see!
2/2/1 Open floor plan twin
breakfast bar, new ce-
ramic & carpet, fireplace,
ceiling fans, blinds, Flori-
da room, screened back
patio, lovely front porch
surrounded by lush lawn,
sprinkler system, huge
fenced back yard, washer
dryer, upgraded "app'ls.,
reduced to $255,000 for
quick sale. Consider
short term lease to buy.
386-677-3844

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
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SOLD!

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

PALM BAY 3/2/2, Ig.
comer lot, just renovate-
d, Rent to own or
purchase/owner finance.
$195. New kitchen, new
roof. Move in ready.
407-509-3565

W ill t1-1 i-[],


PALM BAY, 3/2/3.5, dou-
ble lot, fenced back yard,
canal, in-ground pool,
new appliances, walk-in
tub, shed, new carpet
$310,000 321-951-7750
PALM BAY, NW 3/2/2,
master tub w/ jacuzzi, pri-
vacy fence, above ground
pool, built '91, 1400 sq ft.
All flooring new. $215,000
321-952-8679
PALM BEACH Gardens
Crystal Pointe 3/2/2
Gated community, pool,
clubhouse. Owner says
sell. $339,900. Call Dave
for appt. Gardens Realty
Group
PALM BEACH Gardens
Evergrene 3/3/2 Preserve
lot 2477sqft/ac. Resort
amenities. $539,000 Call
Dave 561-309-5533
Gardens Realty Group
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 Make
an offer. Ocean views,
across from beach, w/
beach access. 4BR/
4BA, 25ft. ceilings
3000sf. Built 2002. Pool,
waterfall. Appraised
$895K, aksing $850,000
941- 586-7290 see slide
show -ad number 43220
www.HometownNewsol.com
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- 3/2/2,
end. patio, lighted water
garden, completely re-
modeled. Close to
1-95/1-4. $227,000/ obo
407-252-8218

PORT ORANGE- 3/2/2,
end. patio, lighted water
garden, completely re-
modeled. Close to
1-95/1-4. $227,000 obo
407-252-8218


PORT ORANGE-
3bd/3ba/3cg, approx.
3200 sq ft., oversized
pool & scr. patio, loaded
amenities.Fireplace.
$599,000. 386-767-2299
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 -
3/2 Promenade @
Tradition 10360 SW
Stephanie. $239,000
www.nicesthouses.com
772-232-9308
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. $14..900
M&D Realty. Pam
772-285-6558
SOUTH DAYTONA 2/1,
Great neighborhood.
Newly remodeled, Florida
Rm. Central AC, Ig.
fenced backyard. $125K
386-453-7740 see photo
online Hometownnewsol.com
Ad #42841


WOW
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

VERO BEACH Carefree
living! Private Marinas &
Dock. 3 Communities &
14 Properties. $159,900
to $379,900 Re/Max Riv-.
erside..Ed 772-633-5922,

I a -M fi


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

II II eI di
/--- -.
www.MyMagnolia
Square.com





DISTRESS SALE
JUPITER Great 3br/3ba
+ loft patio' twnhome.
1485si New A/C, appl,
riWe & wood. Corher unit,
huge lawn. $179,000
Short sale. Marianne
Bodden, Mirsky RE Group
5 6 1 7 2 2 6 7 8 7
mnbodden@skymaxl.com

NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
INVE$TORS-Turnbill
Estates. Waterfront golf
22/22, 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.

PALM' BEACH Gardens.
3/2 villa, new, 1400 sq ft,
immediate occupancy,
lease/purchase & finance
options. Granite tops, tile,
carpet, washer/dryer, im-
pact glass. Near veterans
hospital. $224,500
-561-596-1709
I, /,


PALM BEACH Gardens.
4/2 villa, new, 1800 sq ft.
Immediate occupancy,
lease/purchase & finance
options. Granite tops, tile,
carpet, washer/dryer, im-
pact glass, near veterans
hosp. 239,500.
561-596-1709
PORT ORANGE 2/2
Townhouse. Scr. porch,
comm. pool, new roof,
AC & carpet, lawncare.
$149,900/accepting of-
fers. No realtors.
386-441-7778



LAKE PARK 2br/2ba
with fenced yard on Cul
de sac. 3952 Loni Street
$185,000 Call VanHorn
Realty LLC 561-503-0378




KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
.*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on
1.32acs. 1217SF ready to
finish. Wooded lot
w/view. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700
www.FallCreekLand.com
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



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

Si:Ri ,m ,-B .i


STUART One acre,
wooded homesite, gated,
walk to schools & parks,
great for commuter
$239,000 OBO
772-286-9392




CAL -Now
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-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199 Murphy,
NC www.appalachianland
.com S .

Y~i -


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
ABINGDON, VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500: ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
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

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

I730Manfac
Home forSal


I ,i w. Iii




. C "We Sild Wreawntf"

[ LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
SDOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
SPARK MODELS
FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION
1 9350 US Highway One, Suite B
g Micco, Florida 32976


S 772-663-3318
Se Habla Espaifol


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ARIZONA DREAMING
Tired of over priced Real
Estate or High Taxes.
Investors, 1031 Exchang-
ers or 1st Time Buyers,
Please Call Kristen-
Phantom Realty
602-513-0543 Kristen @
PhantomRealty.com
www.FindingHomeinAZ.com
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
COASTAL GEORGIA
land liquidation! 20 to
40+ acres from $99,900
to $169,900. Beautiful
timber, potential to subdi-
vide. Pay no closing
costs for limited time.
Excellent financing. Call
now!800-898-4409 x1334
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.

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


BUY TIMESHARE RE-
SALES SAVE 60% -
80% off retail!! Best re-
sorts & seasons. Call for
FREE timeshare maga-
zinel 1-800-639-5319
www holidaygroup cor/flier
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
FLORIDA LAND
Build now oi invest for
the future. $1,000. down
$190./mo. No Qualifying!
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www FloridaLotsUSA corn
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $10,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Ca'l-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
GEORGIA AUCTIONS
*8/30, 10am. Commercial
lot. 0.68 acre.
"9/6, 6pm. 250+/- acres.
River frontage.
*9/13, 5pm. Real & Per-
sonal property.
Hansford Realty & Auc-
tion 1-800-962-5715
Hansfordrealauction.com
10%BP-GAL#254
GEORGIA
GREAT BUYI
Glascock County. 6.7
Acres for only$26,800. All
wooded; Paved road. No
restrictions. Town &
Country Real Estate
1-478-552-5681
www.tandcrealestate.com
GREAT GREAT OP-
PORTUNITY. Become
Land Owner $500 Down
$226 per month. Private
Financing. NO BANKS,
NO CREDIT CHECK.
Homesites, Gated Com-
munity. Paved. Roads,
Running Water. South-
east Georgia
1-352-231-9938


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
IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
SALE August 28, 2007,
10:00am. Registration:
9:00am, 2950 Pallanza
Drive S, St Petersburg,
FL, 33705. Corner Lot,
3br/2ba, Patio/Garage
Sharon W. Sullivan
954-423-7743
www.irssales.aov
IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
SALE August 30, 2007,
10:00am. Registration:
9:00am, 1626 SW 6th
Ave, Cape Coral, FL,
33904. Lot 43/44, Estab-
lished neighborhood.
Sharon W. Sullivan
954-423-7743
www.irssales.qov
KENTUCKY
* 35 acres on beautiful
Green River $99,900.
*10acs. Barn, pond,
$54,900. *lac.
$500/down $105/mo.
*175acs w/new cabin,
creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com

KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
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)
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


N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesltes.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic and ABC
News has Rated this as a
#1 Summer Destination!
White Water Raftingl
Located in Beautiful High
Elevation Western North
Carolina Surrounded by
the Nantahala Nat'l For-
est. Only 2.5 hours NE of
Atlanta, GA, Only 1.5
hours Outside Asheville,
NC & 30 minutes NE of
Murphy, Pristine Lake,
Lake Front, Lake and
Mountain View, River
Front, Large Tracts. We
also have Vacation Rent-
als. 1-828-321-3101 Visit
our Website: www.nantaha-
laproperties .corn
NC LAND!
New 1-6ac lots. Great'
areas, low taxes, buy
now, get reimbursed for
travel expenses. 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@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984
NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Incomel Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


NC MOUNTAINS Owner
Must Sacrifice. Log Cabin
w/Loft $92,900. 5+ Pri-
vate Wooded Acres.
Large Creek. EZ to finish.
1-828-286-1666

NC MOUNTAINS, 30
mins. to Ashville, 5 mins.
to Lake James, new gat-
ed development, 1.08 ac,
paved roads, under-
ground utilities, corner lot,
$44,000. 321-453-2891
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
E-Z to finish Log Cabin
with .69 acres $89,900.
Mountain homesites 1-18
acres w/dramatic views.
Waterfront homesites
with 2-5 acres. E-Z
financing. 828-247-9966

NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on
1.32acs. 1217SF ready to
finish. Wooded lot
w/view. E-Z financing.
828-652-8700
www.FallCreekLand.com

NORTH GEORGIA
MOUNTAIN LAND,
CABINS & HOMES.
For a free guide call 9am-
5pm 1-877-635-6461. To
see the entire book visit
www.ngmrealestateguide
.com click on front page
picture.

NORTH GEORGIA Mtns
Georgia Prime real es-
tate. Your mountain spe-
cialist. Call for log cabins,
creek, river, lakefront
lots, acreage. Call for
free brochure or informa-
tion about any listings.
1-877-632-1192 www.
georglaprlme.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. $2,000,000.
386-334-7943
RIVER LIVING IN FLOR-
IDA Beautiful adult com-
munity. New homes start-
ing at $150's. Four 2006
models starting at $130's.
Marina, clubhouse. Must
see! Call for free DVD.
1-866-619-2837 www.st
johnsriverclub.com
SCOTTSMOOR- 3br/1ba
over 1/2 acre, fruit trees,
fenced, carport, updated.
Motivated seller.
$119,900 386-690-1623
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
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 -
Like new 3/2, 1780 sqft.
living, CBS split plan
w/bonus room. Lg. eat-in
kitchen, formal din. rm.,
inside laundry, scrn.
porch with huge privacy
fenced 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


SOUTH CAROLINA
Almost 3 acres, excel-
lent building tract, light-
ly wooded, high land.
Fronts paved road, no
impact fees. Low
taxes/Insurance.
$27,900 Owner financ-
ing 803-473-7125
ST. MARY'S W. VA. 83
acres w/ woods, valley,
overlooking Ohio River.
Property has 5 bay ga-
rage,. office wl bath,
many possibilities, new
survey, $189,900. Own-
er financing.
740-489-9146

TENNESSEE 479 +/- ac
of excellent development
or private estate property
atop the Cumberland
Plateau. Creek frontage
available, $1,500,000
931-946-5263

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
UNBELIEVABLE LAND
Sale! Saturday, Sep-
tember 15th. 20 Acres
$29,900. Save $10,0001
No Closing Costs Subdi-
vision Potential! Big
Mountain Acreage, Spec-
tacular Views. 1 Mile to
Nicklaus Designed Golf
Course near Tennessee
River / Lake. Financing!
1-866-999-2290
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!
S 7 8 1 5 5 2 63
www.upstateNYland.com


VA Properties in the
Blue Ridge Mountains &
foothills of Southwestern
Virginia & near Blue
Ridge Parkway. Finest
selection of residential,
country, historic, moun-
tain, recreational, water-
front & commercial prop-
erties. United Country
Lambert Realty
(276)694-2646

W. KENTUCKY -
GREAT INVESTMENT
4ac-30ac. tracts for build-
ing sites. 50ac-1,500ac
for recreational building.
Rolling hills, Water/ Elec-
tric. 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





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





VERO BEACH 2 Light
Commercial Lots. Side by
side corner location in
Oslo commercial park.
100x100 total, 100%
cleared/fenced & shell
base. County water
hooked up & paid for on
property. Great new busi-
ness location/storage etc.
$149,000 for both
772-633-2000


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




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!! Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com
CONTRACTORS NEED-
ED #1 handyman &
painting referral service
needs contractors in all
areas. Free sign up. Get
jobs today sent to your
cell phone.
housepaintingnetwork.com

INVESTORS & HOME-
BUYERSI See interior
photos of bank owned
homes. Listed below mar-
ket value. Serious inqui-
ries only. Offers must
have earnest money de-
posit. Call 561-503-0378
www.realestatestan.com
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


JUPITER: 2br/2ba,Prof
decorated. 2nd floor, Cor-
ner Unit, cath ceilings.
Incl Water, Cable, Club-
house & Pool. $925/mo
FLS 781-254-3345 or
waldemar-1@rcn.com

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



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

Afforabe& effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


PALM BEACH Gardens
Sabal Ridge. 2-br/2-ba.
Screened patio, pool,
tennis. Near 95. A+
schools. $1300/mo
includes cable & water.
561-762-4894

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


865
OficePofsina


Providing a more efficient office option

for today's executive orprofessional.
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC

Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

also 8,400 sq. ft. available

aI c I I ng, I no1 Io
Call 772569-930
wwwIveoexecuiveofiesco


PALM COAST- 3bd/2ba,
view of intracoastal, re-
sort comm., pools, bike
trail & gym, 6 month Ise
avail. $1800/mo./sec.
386-366-2390

PALM COAST- 3bd/2ba,
view of intracoastal, re-
sort comm., pools, bike
trail & gym. 6 month Ise
avail. $1800/mo./sec.
386-366-2390.

VERO BEACH Laguna
3/2, lots of upgrades,
pool, clubhouse, tennis,
W/D, water view, newly
remodeled, $1095 per
month. 321-243-8561

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

=I ,-,t rI


FORT PIERCE, Portofino
Shores, 3/2/2, Fully Fur-
nished (Tommy Baha-
ma), Gated Community.
$1100/mo FS or sell for
$219,900.772-370-3591
FORT PIERCE: 2br/1ba,
brick home, spacious,
W/D, all appls, fireplace.
$900/mo. + security.
Good for lovely family.
772-807-8644
954-709-1830
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

Afrdable Effeve
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


I II I Ig


-I-

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
HOBE SOUND: East-
ridge Estates, 3/2/2
unfurn, w/d hookup,
freshly painted, fenced
yard, Non-smokers, no
pets $1200 F/L/S
772-546-9242 Iv msg.
PORT ST LUCIE Torino
5-br/3-ba/2-cg house for
rent. Inside laundry W/D.
Pets OK with deposit
$1650/mo + sec
561-385-2895
PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/2
Close to 95 & Rosser
1925 SW Fears Ave.
Brand new. Quiet St
Bargain $1100/mo + sec
1-949-218-9756

Call Classified
800-823-0466

I II I I^^


W 'Copyrighted Material

^ Syndicated Content f
Available from Commercial News Providers"


-I

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
STUART 2br/2ba/1cg.
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.
New AC. 772-631-7886
Stuart Martins Crossing
4/2.5/2 2745 sqft. u/air.
Cul-de-sac. Comm pool,
tot lot, exercise room.
$1800 Call Dave
561-309-5533 Gardens
Realty Group

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


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.


Vaoaiillis f ien
PALM BEACH Gardens
Garden Lakes. 3/2.5-ba
W/D, screened patio,
Near 95. A+ schools.
Small pet OK. $1300/mo
561-346-1371
TRANQUILITY
REDUCED TO $1500
Three Levels of Luxury!
4BR/3BA/Gar. Gated +
Pool, Balcony Preserve
View, Beautiful Sunsets!
Wood Fls, SS Appl.,
Cherry/Granite.
LeeAnn Stierwalt
Prudential FL WCI
561-234-0313
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


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



PORT ORANGE-
55+ Community
2bd/1ba,new paint, end.
& scr. porches, carport,
cent. heat/air, w/d hook-
ups,lawn care, water &
lot rent incl.$625/mo.
386-760-3823or
852-7823
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.



VERO- Office / Retail.
Two spaces from
$500/mo. US1 great loca-
tion, 100K car count ev-
ery day. Immediate suc-
cess! 772-489-0180


Vacation &

Travel


A & W Mobile & Modular
Homes Homes start @
$40,000 Lots start @
$8,500 28x70 1848 sq.ft.
$52,900 32x80 2300
sq.ft. $69,900Established
1970 Ph 386-328-4681
www.AandWHomes.com
AandWHomes@comcast
.net Guaranteed Lowest
Prices!
CLEARWATER Gated
2br/1ba, Top of the world,
55 +, two golf courses,
two swimming pools, Li-
brary, Craft shop. $600
per month 727-799-3818


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- Book
Now for the Spectacu-
lar Fall ColorsI 22 mi.
east of Ashville. 9 RENT-
AL UNITS avail, by the
mo. $600-$1000. Week-
ly starting at $300. Twin
Ponds RV Park. Ameni-
ties Incl. pool, recreation
& activity room. Call
828-693-4018


FORT LAUDERDALE-
Bon Adventure, 2bd (lock
out unit), Gold crown RCI
rated, will trade for same
Daytona Beach or will
sell outright @ $2500.
Deed to property/ trade
for timeshare all over the
world.386-767-3940i

N. GA Mtns 1-2 & 3-br
cabins, with hot tubs, in
Historic Dahlonega.
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.
866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com


TRANSPORTATION


Keep ahead of the pack!

Sell your AUTO E4ST in


Classified



18 Separate Local Editions
SSer ing N. Palm Beach through Volusia County


Your 91




a.


Dri'e your ad home in
Community Newspaper in America!





Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
wvw.HometownNe" sOL.com

_ 1-800-823-0466


lw -


CHEVY '56 2 door, 350
4-speed, A/C new
brakes, tune up, runs and
looks great. $25,000
772-260-8111
CHEVY CAMARO Z28
1993 477 orig miles.
Auto trans showroom
cond. Indy Pace Car.
Serious inq only $29,000
firm. 772-475-1864



BMW 740i, 1999,
White with Tan Int., Cold
Air, 6 CD/Cass, Am/Fm,
Sunroof, Beautiful Condi-
tion. $11,500
772-631-6682

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


BMW 2000 528 IT Red
78,000 miles.. Fully
loaded. Asking $12,500
561-314-5333
CADILLAC SEVILLE
SLS 94' Fully loaded,
Exc condition, low miles,
Asking $4,500. Call Rick
772-532-3892
CONVERTIBLE Sebring
JXI '99. P/W, P/L & pow-
er seats. Exc cond. Runs
great. In Kelly Blue Book
$8000+ sacrifice $4500/
obo 772-532-3892

DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & Their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593
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
INFINITY QS4 '98 Body
in good cond. Leather Int
Cd player, New tires,
Needs transmission/axle
$3500/obo 772-678-9540


PONTIAC FIREBIRD:
'01, convertible, auto,
Pewter w/black int.
70,000 mi., $9,000
772-878-4573
TOYOTA SIENNA LXE
1998 Great condition
clean. Service records
available $4300/obo
561-714-0251




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
#1-800-578-0408
DONATE YOUR Car.
Special kids Fundl Help
disabled children with
camp and education.
Fast, Free Towing. Tax
d e d u c t I b I a
1-866-448-3265



HONDA SHADOW Aero
2004 Showroom cond.
Only 1700 org miles.
Many extras. $5200/ obo
772-546-6062


SOLDIIII
I sold my 2002
HARLEY SPORTSTER
using the Hometown
Newsl JI -Melbourne




CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIPI Coast to Coast
USA/Canada. $8.00/
night (full hookup) Paid
$2595, illness forces sale
$595.1-800-236-0327.
RV RENTAL site located
on Hutchingson Island
near Vero Beach. Across
from beach, Marina on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. 'First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.
II II II II
**' *- **

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


DODGE DURANGO SLT
99', 3rd row seat, 2 WD,
Fully loaded. Looks and
runs great. Ask for Rick
772-532-3892
FORD EXPLORER LIM-
ITED '94, 4x4, fully load-
ed, new tires. Runs &
looks excellent. $3800.
Call Katie 772-532-3892

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


MITSUBISHI MONTERO
'95, Dark green. 163K
miles, SUV, strong relia-
ble engine, A/C, roof rack,
Call for. details $2200
OBO 321-775-6942 or
cell 321-890-3845




COLLISION POSTS 2
10 ton posts with chains,
clamps, frame gauges,
anchoring pods & more.
$2000 obo 561-747-6160

Call Classified
800-823-0466


Boatsj


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.

BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1
1-800-823-0466


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
SOLDIII
I sold my pontoon boat
with my Hometown News
adl Thank youl E.W.
Palm Bay


4.0 -00,




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