Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00037
 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: September 14, 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: VID00037
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text















Vol. 4, No. 24


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


ISLAND







FRIDAY, September 14, 2007


Weekend
Weather
Planner




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vS AT 118 -



901 lfn' -
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SUNDAY


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This Week


ENTERTAINMENT

Karen Stephens is a knock-
out as local literary gem
Zora Neale Hurston in a
one-woman show at the
Cuillo


Seasoned
chef


A soup that
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*4A

Chris Kennedy


B3


Gardens will not move election date


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- In national headlines
over the last. few weeks,
primary election dates
have stirred up strong
emotions among voters. It
was no different at the last
Palm Beach Gardens City
Council meeting.
With so many topics on
the agenda, the sore spot
seemed to be whether


Palm Beach Gardens
would follow the Democ-
ratic Party and move its
election date from March
to January in 2008.
With an adamant "no"
from all council members,
the vote was 5-0 to keep
things just as they are.
Three of the five city
council seats are up for re-
election in- 2008 making
this a significant election
year. The possibility of a
change sparked reaction


from many residents.
"I think changing the
election date is arbitrary
and counterproductive,"
said ER. Sibley, a Palm
Beach Gardens resident.
"Just because a couple of
national political parties
are playing musical chairs
.with the primaries doesn't
mean local government
has to shorten the demo-
cratic process."
Local municipalities
throughout the state were


given the option to move
their election dates to
coincide with the primar-
ies.
One school of thought is
that holding local elec-
tions at the same time as
the primary would bring
more people out to vote.
However, opponents
believe that rushing the
local elections, especially
through the holidays,
would just not make
sense.


"I'm not interested in
changing the date," said
Palm Beach Gardens
Mayor Joe Russo. "Resi-
dents don't want to spend
their holidays with politi-
cians; they want to spend
their time with family."
Council members were
notified by state officials
that they had the option to
change the election date.
According to Mayor Russo,

) See ELECTION, A4


Family

friendu

facingsex

charge I


Man accused
of molesting
15-year-old

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS A 15-year-old
girl recently came forward
to local authorities, to tell
them
she'd been
sexually
abused by
a close
family.
friend for
more than
four years.
The girl
told '
detectives Franklin King
that her
father's employer,
Franklin King, had been
molesting her since she
was 11.
Mr. King, a resident of
Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested on Sept. 5 and
charged with molestation
and lewd or lascivious
battery on a minor.
Mr. King, 40, met the
victim when her father
began working for his
company, R. Hendrick
and Sons Bathtub Refin-
ishing. Two weeks later
the molestation began, a
probable cause affidavit
from the Palm Beach
County's Sheriffs Office
said.
Mr. King took the girl
out to lunch in his work
van where he touched her
over her clothing. When
she tried to push his
hands away he persisted
and according to police
reports, she just "gave up."
The report also says
that Mr. King spoke to the
victim about sexual posi-
tions, anal sex and

) See FRIEND, A5


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Leonard Mitchell, a Riviera Beach Police Department commander, walks his route along the storefronts at Ocean Mall'
on Singer Island last Friday.


Police change how they cover community


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND Offi-
cers from the Riviera Beach
Police Department hope to
reduce crime by making
themselves more familiar
with the community they
serve.
The department began
operating under a district-
based community oriented
policing initiative on Sept. 1.
The change means that
certain officers will be
assigned to one of three dis-
tricts set up in Riviera Beach
instead of rotating through-
out the community as they
did under the former central-
ized system..
"With commanders and
officers being able to focus
their attention on smaller
areas within the city, we'll be
able to establish relation-
ships and partner with resi-
dents and businesses as-well
as other community stake-
holders," said Riviera Beach


Police Chief Clarence
Williams.
Commander Leonard
Mitchell, who runs District 1,
which includes Singer Island
to Old Dixie Highway, has
already started making his
presence known in the area.
"I'm trying to make my
rounds to let people see what
I look like," he said.
"My goal is to get to at least
five businesses a day and
also visit residents and
attend community get-
togethers."
Commander Mitchell
came to the Riviera Beach
Police Department in April
after retiring from 24 years of
service with the Palm Beach
County School District Police
Department. He is enthusi-
astic about the initiative and
"envisions it being a very
positive thing," he said.
"When there is a positive
relationship (between police
officers and the community
they serve), it reduces the
opportunities for crime and


creates a dialogue that is
non-threatening," said Com-
mander Mitchell.
The relationships are an
integral part of the initiative.
By creating a familiar pres-
ence in the community, peo-
ple who cause trouble will be
forced out, said Commander
Mitchell.
"It's sort of like a positive
peer pressure that children
create with other children,"
he said.
Through the initiative, he
hopes to address quality of
life and traffic issues. Com-
mander Mitchell would not
cite specific issues the offi-
cers working in his district
will work on.
He also wants residents to
feel that the police officers
are approachable.
"Police become ambassa-
dors (of the city) because we
are the first people visitors or
residents often see," said
Commander Mitchell.
"The impression the offi-
cers leave with people will


make the next officers' expe-
rience difficult or easy," he
said.
By being approachable, he
hopes that citizens will feel
like they can discuss what
they would like to see in their
city and how the police can
help. Creating those discus-
sions is part of the initiative's
purpose.
"Officers will be in a better
position to identify situa-
tions in their areas that war-
rant further investigation.
We'll see increased efficien-
cies and greater accountabil-
ity, all aimed at the ultimate
goal of crime reduction and
safer streets," said Chief
Williams.
More than 20 officers will
be working with Comman-
der Mitchell in District 1.
District 2 includes the area
from Old Dixie Highway to
North Congress Avenue and
District 3 includes North
Congress Avenue to North
Haverhill Road.


Nutrition



Relief for
psoraisis
sufferers Margot Bennett


B4


Index
Business A7
Community Calendar ........ B4
Classified 810
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Gardening All
Horoscopes BI
Police Report ....................... A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Charity gifts $10,000


for 'boundless' park


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS PGA National
Park is in phase one of
being renovated, and the
city of Palm Beach Gar-
dens has an additional
$10,000 to spend on it,
thanks to the Honda
Classic Children's Chari-
ties Foundation.
Gardens officials
announced the gift at the
Aug. 30 city council
meeting. The money will
go toward creating a
boundless park, which
gives children and adults
with disabilities the abili-
ty to fully access the play-
ground and use play-


ground apparatus.
"It is barrier free and
there is nothing that
would impede children
with disabilities," said
Charlotte -Presensky,
recreation director for
Palm Beach Gardens.
"People of all ages with
disabilities or without
can play together."
PGA National Park will
be the first boundless
park in northern Palm
Beach County, and the
city has been working
with its recreation advi-
sory board for about a
year on the project.
The Department of
Environment Protection
previously granted the
city $92,000 to refurbish


the park.
"We are submitting for
another grant," said Ms.
Presensky. "The total cost
is about 20 to 25 percent
more than a regular park,
but we will be utilizing
recreation impact funds
(funds collected from
new homeowners) and
the remainder from
grants."
Boundless playgrounds
allow children in wheel-
chairs to play on 70 per-
cent of the equipment
available, which is in
contrast to the current
Americans with Disabili-
ties Act, where minimum
standards require only 50

) See PARK, A3


Firefighters with


cancer might get


compensated

Senator aims to get disease
added to illness compensation list


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


NORTH PALM BEACH -
Cancer may soon be
added to a list of other ill-
nesses covered by workers'
compensation for firefight-
ers.
A Florida law already
requires workers' compensa-
tion to pay medical bills for
firefighters and law enforce-
ment officers who suffer
from high blood pressure
and heart attacks, among
other illnesses that are pre-


sumed to be caused by their
jobs.
Sen. Jeff Atwater, R-North
Palm Beach, is once again
sponsoring legislation that
will add cancer to that list.
"Several studies have con-
firmed that firefighters con-
tract certain cancers at rates
sometimes two or three
times the national average,"
he said.
"This bill is an issue of fair-
ness or more simply, a mat-
ter of doing the right thing. If


I See CANCER, A4


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Residents can still pitch-in


International Coastal Cleanup set for tomorrow


Loohiw fo0
that eqeet lowse?7
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!




IometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer

NORTH PALM
BEACH/JUNO BEACH -
It's not too late to sign up
to participate in the Interna-
tional Coastal Cleanup host-
ed by Keep Palm Beach
County Beautiful on Sept.
15.
Some of the sites for the
event include North Palm
Beach locations, such as
John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park, Anchorage Park
Marina and the Country
Club as well as Loggerhead
Marinelife Center in Juno
Beach. This is the first year
the village has participated,
said Nancy Hensler, assis-
tant director of North Palm
Beach's recreation depart-
ment.
Keep Palm Beach County
Beautiful is a nonprofit
organization that is an affili-
ate of Keep America Beauti-
ful, which focuses on pre-
venting litter, reducing
waste and beautifying com-
munities. The organization
worked with the Village of
North Palm Beach this year
to plant trees at Lakeside
Park, said Ms. Hensler.
The nonprofits' represen-
tatives mentioned the
coastal cleanup, which is
one way the affiliate accom-
plishes its' goals annually.
"They mentioned that
they have been staging the


Munyon Island cleanup
from Lakeside Park for a
couple years and asked if
the village would like to get
involved. So, I volunteered
to coordinate the efforts,"
said Ms. Hensler.
The Ocean Conservancy,
an .organization that pro-
motes the health and con-
servation of ocean life,
sponsors the event, which
has brought residents in
more than 100 countries
together in September to
clean up the environment,
for the past 22 years.
Residents of Palm Beach
County have participated in
the International Coastal
Cleanup over that period of
time through Keep Palm
Beach County Beautiful,
said Lourdes Ferris, the
organization's executive
director.
This year, the organiza-
tion is adding a new ele-
ment to the event. They will
have colored bags to put
recyclable items, such as
bottles and cans into, so the
organization's crew can dif-
ferentiate it from the rest of
the trash, said Ms. Ferris.
However, several items
volunteers find cannot be
recycled.
"The most common piece
of trash on our shoreline is
cigarette butts," said Ms.
Ferris.
The organization keeps a
record of the various kinds
of items removed from the


Woman charged with


DUI manslaughter


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


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A' 24-year-old Palm
Beach Gardens woman
was arrested and charged
with DUI manslaughter,
bodily harm and posses-
sion of cocaine on Aug. 9.
Amanda Defendis was
driving under the influ-
ence on Feb. 25, when she
lost control of her vehicle


and drove it
off of Inter-
state-9.5,
flipping it
several
t i m e s
before
landing on
the shoul-
der, police
reports
said.
Passenger
Jill Hecht,
24, also of


Amanda
Defendis

Palm Beach


Gardens, died and another
passenger, Tracy Miller,
was seriously injured.
The accident occurred
on the north section of I-
95 approaching Donald
Ross Road.
Ms. Defendis is charged
with the death of Ms.
Hecht and is being held at
the main detention facility
at the Palm Beach County

I See DUI, A3


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sites it is beautifying. One
volunteer is in charge of fill-
ing out the data cards, she
said.
Keep Palm Beach County
Beautiful has received data
from last year's cleanup
from 25 out of the 48 sites. In
addition to cigarette butts,
volunteers found several
balloons, plastic bags, plates
and silverware, Styrofoam,
batteries and syringes,
among other items. The
organization even reveals
the most unusual piece of
trash it collects each year.
"Last year we had a plastic
bull that looked like it came
from a church's nativity
scene at the Audubon Sanc-
tuary Islands site (near the
Southern Boulevard cause-
way in West Palm Beach),"
Ms. Ferris.
The data is used to edu-
cate the public, but also for
scientists and organizations
to evaluate the impact the
items have on marine envi-
ronments.
People of all ages are
invited to help with the
cleanup.
"It's a great event for fami-
lies and a nice way for the
children to earn community
service hours for school,"
said Ms. Ferris.
All participants will
receive a t-shirt, she said.

For more information visit
www.keeppbcbeautiful.org
or call 686-6646.


IATPOFSSOAL AFRDBLSEVIE


', J"


WA..i'








Park
From page Al
percent. An example of
this is the incorporation of
above-ground play ,ele-
ments such as sand boxes.
"Just picture a sand table
that is elevated to waist
level so both kids in wheel
chairs can access it," said
Dina Morris, senior com-
munications specialist for
the Boundless Playground
organization. "Children
also don't have to leave
their equipment behind
when they enter the park,
such as their wheelchairs
and braces."
Boundless playground
not only benefit children,
but parents, grandparents
and grandchildren with
disabilities, said Ms. Mor-
ris. "People think that this
will only affect children,
however, I've seen so many
parents, grandparents and
wounded soldiers coming
back from the war that can
play with the children
because of access."
Six million children in
the United States have a
disability, which is more
than one in 10 according
to the National Center for
Boundless Playgrounds.
"The ADA set standards
for accessibility," said Ms.
Morris. "We try to go
beyond and incorporate a
place for children with not
only physical disabilities,
but also mental disabili-
ties."
The National Center for
Boundless Playgrounds is
the first national nonprofit
organization that assists
communities with creating
boundless playgrounds,
according to its Web site.
"The organization start-
ed when Amy Jaffe Barzach
watched a little girl in a


Photo courtesy of David Roberts
The Honda Classic Children's Charities Foundation recent-
ly gave the city of Palm Beach Gardens $10,000 toward
creating a boundless playground at PGA National Park. A
boundless playground allows people of varying abilities
and disabilities to play together. The National Center for
Boundless 'Playgrounds shows Jacqueline, Michael,
Aubrey and Koushih, enjoying their time together on a
boundless playground.


wheelchair fighting back
tears because she couldn't
get onto the playground,"
said Ms. Morris.
"Several months later,
after her son died from
spinal muscular atrophy,
her and her husband


DUI
From page A2


Sheriff's Office.
In Florida 3,374 deaths
were caused by DUI crash-
es, said the Mothers
against Drunk Driving Web
site.
These deaths constitut-
ed approximately 41 per-


cent of the 42,642 total
traffic fatalities, according
to the National Traffic
Safety Administration.
Of the fatalities, 13,470
were related to alcohol
consumption above the
.08 legal alcohol limit.


decided to create a play-
ground where children
with disabilities could play
and dedicated it to their
son."
"Time" magazine fea-
tured an article on this
mission and it led to


national attention. The
nonprofit organization
was formed in 1997.
Presently there are more
than 100 boundless parks
in 20 states and Canada.
There are 10 boundless
playgrounds in Florida and
nine under development.
The closest in the county
are at John Prince Park in
Lake Worth and Okee-
heelee Park in West Palm
Beach.
Palm Beach Gardens
officials would like to have
one the largest and most
accessible parks in north
county.
"To be able to offer this
type of park for our resi-
dents and is a great thing,"
said Donna Guiliana, pub-
lic relations director for
Palm Beach Gardens.
"I hope, over time, that
all parks become bound-
less."
Officials hope to have
the park completed in the
next 18 to 24 months, said
Ms. Presensky.
"Last fiscal year $2 mil-
lion was allocated to the
PGA National Park out of
recreation impact fees, not
ad valorem tax dollars,"
said Ms. Presensky. "The
way we anticipate building
this park is to design it in a
manner that if easily able
to expand as public access
grows."
The Honda Classic Char-
ities Foundation gives
more than $12 million to
local charities, such as
Palm Beach County Chil-
dren's Charities and the
Ronald McDonald house.
'We are grateful to the
Honda Classic Children's
Charities for giving back to
the community," said Ms.
Giuliana. "We are thrilled
they are in the Gardens
and happy they are help-
ing the community."


Lookii o that tat

Seht oC 04

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

f i) hometown News
.. IClassified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


T ~ .. 7 - ', .



PALM BEACH GARDENS

Lottery player wins $10 million

The Florida Lottery announced on Sept. 5 that Lotto
numbers 03-12-18-19-24- and 45 were the lucky numbers
of the day for one Publix customer.
The winning ticket, a quick pick, was purchased at the
Palm Beach Gardens Publix located on 6251 PGA Blvd. in
Mirasol. Not only will the winner walk away with $10 mil-
lion, but Publix will get a $20,000 bonus incentive, said a
Florida Lotto spokesperson.
Managers at the local Publix were called, but could not
comment on the win, they said
Other winners in the Sept. 5 drawing walked away with
more than $110,000 in cash and prizes.
The winner of the $10 million had not come forward as
of press time.

Land poised for Scripps spin off
now zoned for retail

Kohl's Department store is interested in developing a
retail outlet on 14 acres along Congress Avenue in Lake
Park. The land, originally zoned for biotech use, is 8 mil-
lion square feet.
"Part of the'property was promised as the bioscience
overlay," said Donna Giuliana, public relations director for
Palm Beach Gardens.
The bioscience overlay was meant to earmark the land
for spillover biotechnology companies, as part of the
Scripps Research Institute initiative.
However, the bioscience overlay does not encompass all
of the land, including part of the Kohl's parcel in question.
A bioscience advisory board reviewed the issue at an
Aug. 30 meeting.
Many members worried that turnover from bioscience
land to retail zoned would leave the area open for more
change.
"The town of Lake Park really does depend on retail,"
said Ms. Giuliana. "The mayor suggested that Lake Park
needs the revenue and in the end, more land was prom-
ised than necessary."
Many board members made it clear that future changes
would not be accepted.
SKohl's has more than 800 stores and 14 in Florida. This
location will be the only location in south Florida.

Man holds wife hostage
in standoff with police

Domestic trouble between a Palm Beach Gardens man
and his estranged wife led to a standoff with police officers
on Sept. 1.
After a fight with his estranged wife, Lorenzo Hayes of
Palm Beach Gardens reportedly became physically violent
and assaulted his wife at her home om Abbey Road in
West Palm Beach.
A police report said a 911 call was placed from a juve-
nile, who told them his parents were in the middle of an
argument. Police arrived at the door and the victim
opened the door enough for police to see she was being
held by gun point.
A standoff with officers ensued after Mr. Hayes assault-
ed his wife and held her by gunpoint for at least 20 min-
utes.
) See REVIEW, A8


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Cancer
From page Al
you are harmed saving lives
as a firefighter, the state of
Florida wants to make the
commitment that we will
take care of you."
Firefighters, such as Guy
Roper, could benefit' from
the legislation if it passes.
Mr. Roper, 34, a Palm
Beach County firefighter
who lives in Broward County,
was diagnosed with
leukemia last year. He
believes exposure to ben-
zene on job sites caused his
cancer, he said.
"There's quite a few ways
benzene can affect fire-
fighters. There's a large per-
centage of it in diesel fuel
exhaust and we use diesel
trucks that are started in the
garage. There's also a high
percentage of it in house
fires, since anything that
burns releases some amount
of benzene," said Mr. Roper.
After 18 months of treat-
ment and piles of medical
bills totaling an estimated
$1.6 million, Mr. Roper is in
remission and back at work.
Sen. Atwater and other leg-
islators will go back to work
to discuss the proposed leg-
islation in March 2008.
Sen. Atwater's proposal is
similar to senate bill 1440,
which died last year when it
went to the committee on


"If they can prove that their job is the cause of
their cancer they should be compensated
because that's a hazardous job '

Jean Fisher
Director, Cancer Alliance of Help and Hope


community affairs.
Twenty-six other states
have passed similar legisla-
tion, and government repre-
sentatives are currently try-
ing to get the Federal Fire
Fighters Fairness Act passed
to cover diseases for federal
fire fighters, according to the
International Association of
Fire Fighters Web site,
www.iaff.org.
"After seeing similar legis-
lation successfully passed in
several other states, it was
time for Florida to step up to
the plate," said Sen. Atwater.
North Palm Beach Fire.
Chief J.D. Armstrong has not
seen the proposed legisla-
tion, so declined to com-
ment on it.
Stephen Canfield, North
Palm Beach Police Chief and
director of public safety is
familiar with the concept of
the proposed bill.
Although he could not say
he supports it without read-
ing it further, he believes
public safety departments
should be pro-active in help-
ing firefighters and police
officers, he said.


"I think we should do
whatever we can to provide
them with the initial safety
measures up front, so they
are not exposed or endan-
gered, but we do need to
have measures in place if
they are exposed," said Chief
Canfield.
Chlorine gas and benzene
are some of the toxic chemi-
cals rescue workers can
come in contact with on
inspections, he said.
When firefighters or offi-
cers are exposed to chemi-
cals, or there is a high risk of
exposure, they are checked
by health professionals, said
Chief Canfield.
One aspect of the pro-
posed legislation that is
questionable to the chief is
how much it would cost to
provide compensation for
cancer in addition to the
other illnesses.
'Any time there's a benefit,
there's a cost associated with
it," said Chief Canfield.
The projected costs associ-
ated with the proposed legis-
lation are unknown, but
treating cancer can be costly.


The Cancer Alliance of
Help and Hope, a nonprofit
organization based in
Tequesta, provides funds to
cancer patients in Palm
Beach County and those who
live outside the county, but
receive treatment within it,
to help pay bills, such as rent
and car insurance, when
they are battling cancer.
Jean Fischer, managing
director for CAHH, only
knows of one firefighter the
organization has helped who
has since died. He was a mid-
dle-aged man who worked
for Palm Beach Gardens Fire
Rescue, she said.
Mrs. Fischer is uncertain if
his lymphoma was caused by
his job, but her opinion is
that firefighters should be
compensated if they are
diagnosed with cancer that
could have been caused by
their job.
"It's like any other person
that gets injured on the job,
it's a job-related disability. If
they can prove that it their
job is the cause of their can-
cer they should be compen-
sated because that's a haz-
ardouse job," said Mrs.
Fischer.
The proposed bill will be
discussed at the next legisla-
tive session, which is sched-
uled for March 4.
For more information, visit
www.flsenate.gov.


Election
From page Al


they had no idea it would
spark this much interest.
Florida recently moved
its presidential primary
earlier by one week, under
a new law signed by Gov.
Charlie Crist. Basically,
this change means that
Florida's Jan. 29 vote will
make Florida by far the
largest state with an early


role in the presidential
nominating process.
The Democratic Party
nationally criticized the
effort to make Florida's
vote more prominent and
have publicly said its 27
electoral votes would be at
risk.
Florida's Democratic
Party has 30 days to


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face forfeiting all of its del-
egates, according to a
Democratic National
Committee ruling.
Palm Beach Gardens
may not be faced with this
specific issue, but found
residents passionate about
having enough time to
evaluate the candidates.
"I've been involved in
politics my whole life and
believe this upcoming
election requires some real
scrutiny," said Mr. Sibley.
The lack of adherence to
the rules, financial disclo-
sure forms not being filed
and the press starting to
scrutinize this govern-
ment, said Mr. Sibley,
would make shortening
the political process the
last thing to do.
"This is very important,

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Election
From page A4


because 60 percent of the
council will be elected at
this time," said Carolyn
Chaplin, also a Palm
Beach Gardens resident.
"We need to make sure we
have the time and want
the right things to hap-
pen."
Presently, only one per-
son has come forward to
challenge a seat on the
council, which according
to Gardens officials, is not
uncommon.


Mark Cohen is vying for
the Group 5 seat, current-
ly held by Jody Barnett,
who will be seeking
another term. Others
seats up for re-election in
2008 are held by Hal
Valache and Eric Jablin.
Mr. Valache is currently in
the race for a congres-
sional seat, so his seat will-
be vacant.
"We were asked to have
the discussion," said
Mayor Russo. "Little did I


think it would create an
issue."
Qualifying for candida-
cy begins Jan. 17 and ends
Jan. 31. Official rules
require anyone vying for a
seat to be a resident, reg-
istered voter and fill out a
state of campaign form.
The filing fee, which is
based on 4 percent of a
council members annual
salary, is $945, said Patri-
cia Snider, Palm Beach
Gardens city clerk.


STOIPPES ( I00) 45I8 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.



Felony: Sale of marijuana: violation of drug
offender probation
Name: Da\id Canto

Description: age: 32; race: white; sex: mule;
,.. height: 5 feet. 6 inches; weight: 155 pounds; black
hair and brown eyes

I identifying marks: Tattoo on left arm

Last known address: RCA Boulevard. Palm
Beach Gardens
,. Occupation: Car dealer


DAVID CANTO




Felony: Grand theft; possession of cocaine:
soliciting another to commit prostitution

Name: Kevin Rush
:' Description: age: -7; race: white; sex: male:
height: 5 feet, 11 inches; weight: 170 pounds
S.- brown hair and brown eyes
Last known address: Paradise Harbour Boule-
.j. vard, North Palm Beach


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

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

*Susan Murphy, 42, 1216
12th Lane, Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Aug.
31, and charged with grand
retail theft.
*William Vandyke, 24,
6264 Island St., Jupiter, was
arrested Sept. 3 and
charged with opium or
derivate possession with
intent to sell.

Friend
From page Al
exposed himself to her. on
many occasions.
The girl met Mr. King in
2003 while living in The
Lord's Place in West Palm
Beach, a local shelter. Mr.
King was refurbishing a
bathroom at the facility
when he employed the
girl's father before laying
him off in August 2007.
"The family became very
close with the suspect and
the victim even called him
Uncle Frank," said Paul
Miller, public information
officer for the Sheriff's
Office. "She came forward
and told her family after
she said that the incidents
had been bothering her."
Mr. King also watched
the girl on a few occasions
and one in particular, when
her parents went away to
celebrate their anniversary,
said the police report. The
victim spent the night at
Mr. King's home where she
was inappropriately
touched without her con-
sent. She had just turned 12
at that time.
'The abuse continued
over a four-year period,
said police, and it is noted
in the report that the victim
asked him to stop many
times.
SMr. King also admitted to
exposing himself to the vic-
tim, sending naked photos
of a male to her and taking
naked photos of her.


The victim told police
that Mr. King threatened to
tell family that she was sex-
ually active with her
boyfriend unless she
allowed him take the pho-
tos. Later, Mi. King con-
firmed he took two photos
of her' but said he had
deleted them.
Mr. King is also charged
with transmitting harmful
materials to a minor after
he sent photo of a naked
male with an erection to
the victim and her friend.
After his arrest, Mr. King
agreed to sign a consent
form for officials to search
his Dell. laptop, as well as
his digital camera and
memory card. He told
detectives to call his wife
and she would hand the
materials over to officers.
The computer crime unit is
analyzing the evidence
along with Mr. King's cell
phone.
In 2006, Mr. King volun-
teered for the booster band
club at Howell L. Watkins
Middle School in Palm
Beach Gardens, confirmed
Principle Ann Wark.
Officials also said that the
Palm Beach County School
District conducts back-
ground checks on any vol-
unteers through the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement.
After .learning of Mr.
King's involvement with


*Tavaris Hubbard, 3916
Australian Court, West
Palm Beach, was arrested
Sept. 4 and charged with
robbery and two counts of
aggravated assault.
*Melissa Mercado, 34,
8315 Ibis Reserve Circle,
West Palm Beach, was
arrested Sept. 6 and
charged with larceny and
two counts of fraud.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

*Graham Fielding Saun-
der,. 27, 1302 W Chandler
Road, West Palm Beach,
was arrested Sept. 7 and
charged with possession of


the school's program,
Detective. Lori Gunn noti-
fied the school of the inci-
dent, Mr. Miller said.
"We don't have any infor-
mation that he did any-
thing inappropriate with
students," said Mr. Miller.
"However, since he had
access to the children we
wanted to make school
officials and parents
aware."
A recorded phone call to
Mr. King by the victim also
collaborated the girl's story.
.On Sept. 4, the victim
made a controlled call to
the suspect, during which
he said, "I'm sorry I ever
touched you wrong, I apol-
ogize," and said he would
no longer touch her and
did not want to hurt her.
During a second con-
trolled phone call placed to
the suspect, the girl asked
him to meet her at the Ibis
Publix, located at 10130
Northlake Blvd., where he
was picked up by detectives
and transported to the
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff's Office, special investi-
gation division.
As of press time, Mr. King
was being held at the coun-
ty jail. Bail is set at
$205,000.
"He has not made bail
yet," said Mr. Miller. "If he
does he will be under
house arrest 24 hours a day,
seven days a week."


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*Karen Sue Horowitz, 34,
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VIEWVVPOINT

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM



Water catchment systems can help ease restrictions


Editor's note: This is the
13th in a multi-part series
submitted by South Florida
Water Management District
officials to help Palm Beach
County residents cope'with
water restrictions.

R ain catchment
systems may one day
make an essential
contribution to resolving
the water crisis. South
Florida gets lots of rain, the
trick is to retain it for when
its needed.
Residential irrigation


accounts for nearly 50
percent ,of the typical
household's water con-
sumption. Rain catchment
systems can significantly
reduce the use of treated tap
water, lowering monthly
water bills substantially.
Some rain catchment
systems consist of large
tanks and require cover,
filtration and treatment.
However, other methods
of water collection from
rooftop runoff can provide
an ample supply of "soft"
water that contains no


chlorine, lime or calcium.
Because it tends to have
less sediment and dissolved
salts than municipal water,
rain water is ideal for
gardens, planter beds,
indoor tropical plants, such
as ferns and orchids, and
can even be used for
automobile washing.
While lined retention
ponds can irrigate large
tracts, simple rain barrels
provide enough water for
the average homeowner.
Rain barrels, made from
food-grade black recycled


plastic, hold around 57
gallons of water. They're
attached to downspouts
from gutters and come with
a 5-foot overflow tube that
can be directed to planter
beds. The spigot at the base
of the barrel connects to a
garden hose.
"While homeowners can
irrigate new plantings
enough during the first
month to get their root
systems established, rain
barrels and catchment
ponds could really cut the
strain on our limited water


resources when used on the
rest of the landscape," said
Elise Ryan, nursery owner
and member of the Grow
Smart task force.
It only takes 1/4 inch of
rainfall runoff from the
average roof to completely
fill the 57-gallon barrel. In
fact, rain barrels can repay
their $30 cost in only a
month or two.
Furthermore, rain barrels
divert water runoff from the
,home foundations, making
them more secure.
Rain barrel assembly


(downspout, splash lid,
screen and hoses) shouldn't
take the average homeown-
er more than an hour to
install.
Rain barrels work on
gravity and need no elec-
tricity.
Ifyou have questions
about these water smart
techniques, call the South
Florida Water Management
District at (561) 686-8800 or
the Palm Beach County
Extension master gardener
hotline at (561) 233-1750.


Rants /^^/


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


How will we know we have won?
I look at it this way. We have spent and are spending bil-
lions of dollars sending our troops halfway around the
world to be killed, invading a country that doesn't want
us.
Meanwhile, our country is being invaded by non-Eng-
lish speaking illegal people, who are demanding their
"rights" without firing a shot and our country's needs are
not being met.
How do you explain that, George? And, by the way, how
will we know when we have won?

Handicapped drivers
I think all handicapped drivers should be given a dri-
ver's test. If they do not pass, their licenses should be
taken away.
There. are too many of them on the road, and they do
not know how to drive.

Thanks for 'Compute This' column
I just want to thank your paper for the amazing amount
of knowledge I gather each week from Sean McCarthy's
column, "Compute This."
His column is very enlightening. I discovered when I do
experience a future computer problem, I can literally be
anywhere in the world and 'he can take control of my
computer, with my permission, and diagnose the prob-
lem from his computer Web site. Fantastic.
Pay this guy whatever he asks. He's worth every penny.
Thanks, Hometown News.

Grammy Guru moved
I am writing about Arlene Borg's Grammy Guru col-
umn.
I always enjoy reading that. I looked for it in the news-
paper, and I noticed that it did not have its usual title.


S'Copyrighted Material


SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


*_ '
A -"


The usual title was Romancing the Stove with Grammy
Guru, with great big letters at the top as the headline, fol-
lowed by her wonderful commentaries.
However, I was very disappointed because I couldn't
find it and I didn't know why.
I finally found it tucked away near the middle of Section
A, with a different headline altogether.
I was extremely disappointed because Grammy Guru is
who Arlene Borg is to me.
I would like to see that headline resumed in the paper.
Editor's note: Hometown News has revamped the style
of its B section. We won't be going back to the old-style
headlines, however, look for Grammy Guru's column every
other week in the Palm Beach County editions of the news-
paper.

Protect the animals
Why is the media protecting wide areas of animal
abuse?
The media continuously downplays animal abuse,
while giving national headlines and coverage against the
football player who tortured dogs and forced them to
fight to the death.
The media gives a green light to animal abusers with


remarks such as, "I love animals, but honestly, I'm much
more concerned about homosapiens."
Unless there is media support to stop animal abuse
such as dog fighting, there will be continuous repeating of
stories of dog fighting and animal abuse by children and
adults.
When a radio talk show host downplays animal cruelty,
please call that radio talk show host and tell him/her that
you don't appreciate their support of animal abuse.
I think this will help us to better protect animals, and
hopefully, get laws in place that are meaningful.
Let's support our local law enforcement in cases of dog
fighting, which goes on in our area, but is supposedly a
secret.
It's not really a secret, and the police are well aware of
where these dogfights take place.
Please report any suspected dog fighting that you might
hear about or actually witness. There is a reward for
reporting such cases.
Please call the police when you are aware of animal
abuse of any kind.
Even if they don't act to protect the animal, it is impor-
tant that it be on their records that you did call, even
anonymously, to report any sort of animal abuse.
Our lives will be better once we start protecting the
innocent animals we constantly see suffering all around
us.


We welcome your opinion


To send your letters to the editor, e-mail to pbnews@hometownnewsol.com or FAX us at

(561) 575-5474. Or you can send letters to:

Letters to the editor, 840 Jupiter Park Drive Suite 102

Jupiter, FL 33458

Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. Letters sent without phone

numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.




ants Call the Hometown Rants & Raves

4.a.I line at (561) 575-5454
V. #* ,, = -1 ,- .


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


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


Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Linda Dover
Sales Manager
Advertising Consultants
Janet Stalker
Leigh Hitz
Kristina Rhodes
Office Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


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


SVoted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
by the Association of Free Community Papers.


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

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
F-"mm"!


i*i~~~i~i~~PI~~
*-h4X








4-,-,
' ' a:'


RENEWING A SPORTS RIVALRY


Palm Beach Gardens
Mayor Joe Russo and
Vice Mayor David Levy
wave to the crowd as
they hold the Mayors
Football Classic trophy
at the beginning of the
game between Palm
Beach Gardens High
School and Dwyer High
School at Dwyer in Palm
Beach Gardens last
S Friday. Palm Beach
S Gardens won, 16-13.


*1'~B

6.~l~


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Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Physician introduces new disc technology


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Charles S. Theofilos, a
South Florida spine special-
ist with nearly 20 years'
experience in spine treat-
ment, care and reconstruc-
tion, is giving neck pain suf-
ferers new hope with the
first FDA-approved artifi-
cial disc replacement for
the treatment of cervical
pain: the Prestige cervical
disc.
Dr. Theofilos, of The
Spine Center in Palm Beach
Gardens, has been a leading
advocate and worldwide
educator in the develop-
ment, education and use of
artificial disc technology in
preserving spine motion for
patients suffering from
degenerative disc disease or
traumatic injury.
"I am thrilled to be part of
such innovative new tech-
nology that may one day be
to spine treatment what the
artificial joint has become


ASFRCIATION OlP.
FREE COMMUNITY PAPERS

















w'


to hip and knee replace-
ment," Dr. Theofilos said.
Prior to the advent of
Prestige, patients were
treated with traditional
motion-limiting spinal
fusion in which the verte-
brae are fused together, giv-
ing patients more stability,
but causing stiffness and
decreased mobility. In con-
trast, the Prestige disc
enables the natural cervical
joint in the spine.
For neck pain sufferers
who have had to deal with
excruciating pain or treat-
ment options that leave
them with restricted mobil-
ity, this is an incredibly
promising advancement in
the way we can help those
patients, he said in a press
release.
In addition to his work
with the Prestige Cervical
Disc, Dr. Theofilos is among
25 neurological and ortho-
pedic surgeons throughout
the country chosen to par-
ticipate in the Flexicore and


77w.,


Cervicore intervertebral
artificial disc studies, which
compare the clinical out-
come of disc replacement
versus traditional spinal
fusion.
As chief of neuro-surgery
at Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center, Dr. Theofi-
los has enjoyed a distin-
guished career as a pioneer
in the development of
innovative surgical tech-
niques and devices.
During his tenure as
chairman of neuro-surgery
and chairman of cranial
and spinal surgery at JFK
Medical Center in Atlantis,
he made medical history by
performing his BAK Inter-
body Fusion surgery live on
the Internet, expanding the
training paradigm for the
hundreds of physicians
who viewed the procedure.
His professional mem-
berships include, the Con-
gress of Neurological Sur-
geons, the American
Association of Neurological


1?e&4


lile&AII


.1I


Voted #1 Community ** ***
Newspaper In America IFPA.
2005, 2006 & 2007


a*
'K~


Volusi


'1^Po fec~~/-o/ usesof/ 6yt :




^4^/tQ$o- 6/W'e.lwval'Jeavw, .2007
/ ca & eft, &Aanve nct Sf;ence, s6clP
2004 &g2007 aoe,


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


(386)322-5900


(772)569-6767


Surgeons, the North Ameri-
can Spine Society, the Flori-
da Neurosurgical Society,
Spine Arthroplasty Society.
and the Palm Beach County
Medical Society among
other professional associa-
tions.
Dr. Theofilos has been
named among America's
Top Surgeons for 2007 by
the Center for the Study of
Services, a Washington,
D.C.-based consumer
advocacy agency, and is a
widely sought after educa-
tor and lecturer and regu-
larly featured guest and
medical commentator on
all three major television
networks for his expertise
in state of the art neuro-
surgical techniques.
For m6re information,
contact The Spine Center at
(561) 630-3870 or visit the
Web sites www.thespine-
center.com, www.pres-
tigedisc.com and
www.necksurgery.com.


Activate security


settings on routers


to prevent hackers


W ith powerful
computers so
low in price
today, it's not uncom-
mon for many house-
holds to have two or
more computers.
One of the first things
people set out to do is
add the new machines'to
their existing Internet
connection.
The steps to do this are
easy, and the equipment
is readily available and
affordable. All you need
to do is add a router to
the mix and you can
share the Internet
connection with multiple.
machines. With most
wireless routers having
the ability to connect to
both wired and wireless
machines, people have
the ability to share their
high-speed Internet
throughout the house
without having to string
network cables every-
where.
A typical scenario often
plays out like this. Let's
say you have a desktop
computer that's plugged
directly into your cable or
DSL modem and every-
thing is running fine.
Then, someone in your
household comes home
one day with a new
laptop that's wireless-
ready. He fires up the new
laptop hoping to be able
to jump online, only to
find that there is "no
wireless network avail-
able" and, therefore, no
connection.
After a little research,
our frustrated user
determines he needs to
get a wireless router. So,
off they go to get one.
After spending $50 or so,
he comes home with a
nice, new wireless router.
He follows the "quick-
start guide," plugs the


We improved our rate


/


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

router into the high-
speed modem, the
desktop machine into
one of the ports in the
back of the router and
then configures the
router for use according
to the instructions.
Now when he turns on
the laptop, he gets a
message that "one or
more wireless networks
are available" and within
a minute or so the new
laptop is sharing the
same high-speed service
that the desktop machine
is using and everyone is
happy.
However, nine out of 10
times there is a dark side
to this whole scenario
that can be avoided if
people would take a few
minutes more when
setting up their routers.
Often, people will
ignore the router's built-
in security settings
because it's easy to ignore
and get the system up
and running. That's when
they end up having an
unsecured wireless
network that anyone else
can connect to just as
easily as they did with
their new laptop.
Why is it that so many
people, who are usually
concerned about things,
) See COMPUTE, AS


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North Palm Beach County
(561) 575-5454


Brevard County
(321) 242-1013


www.HometownNewsOL.com i


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1375 Old Dixie Hwy. Lake Park, FL 33403
561 -842-1 700



TELL 'EM Y ometownNews
READ IT IN THE


Charity ball fully


committed with


table sponsors


Review
From page A3
Police records show that
Mr. Hayes entered the home
of Mrs. Hayes carrying a
weapon with intent to kill.
Deputies Brian Allison,
Michael Tognacci and Daniel
Hopkins entered the resi-
dence after kicking in the
door and hearing Mr. Hayes
screaming, "Don't come in
here."
Mr. Hayes then pointed his
weapon at police putting
them in fear of their lives,
said Teri Barberi, public
information officer for the
Palm Beach County Sheriff's
Office.
"This became a standoff
situation, and officers quickly
were able to remove the wife
out from the home to safety,"
said Ms. Barbera.
Hundreds of people were
evacuated from the sur-
rounding area, said Ms. Bar-
bera.
"Police wanted to. make
sure everyone was safely out
of the area, said Ms. Barbera.
"The home was also consid-
ered a crime scene area and
had to be contained."


NORTH PALM BEACH


Firefighters raise
money for cause

North Palm Beach fire-
fighters and volunteers took
) See REVIEW, A10


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Organizers of
Place of Hope/Villages of
Hope's second annual
Hope Ball recently
announced that all the
tables are sponsored for
the Jan. 18 event to be
held at Admiral's Cove in
Jupiter.
Ball co-chairwomen
Joy Miltenberger, Kim-
berly Specce, and Kath-
leen Speh have commit-
ments for 24 table
sponsors from corpora-
tions and individuals
who want to see Place of
Hope and Villages of
Hope serve more foster
children and their sib-
lings from Palm Beach
County.
To date, the ball's spon-
sors are Gordon and
Cheri Martin as "Star of
Peace" sponsors for
$50,000 and Lawrence
and Florence DeGeorge
of the DeGeorge Charita-
ble Trust as "Star of Life"
sponsors for $25,000.
The faith-based and
state-licensed Place of
Hope provides emer-


J.. I







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such as identity theft and
getting hacked, ignore the
security settings when
setting up a new wireless
network?
Quite simply, it's
because most people will
tend to sacrifice security
for convenience. Taking
the steps to set up security
looks complicated and
scary. So, some people just
skip that part.
The reality is that
setting up a new wireless
router's security is easy
and just takes a few
minutes to set up proper-
ly. It's also something that
can be done after the fact.
So, if you are running an
unsecured wireless
network, it's not too late
to go back and activate
the security settings. The
easiest way to do that is to
look at your router's
documentation and follow
the steps to turn on the
router's wireless encryp-
tion protocol feature arid
generate a key.
Each computer that
attempts to connect to the
wireless router will need'
to have this key in order to
connect. This will keep
unwanted users out of
your network. Since your
machine will "remember"
a valid key, you won't have
to enter it every time you
connect.
This column is not
going into detail on how
to take these steps,
because every router has a
different way of going
about activating WEP
However, the basics are
the same.
The important thing to
keep in mind is that
sacrificing security for
convenience is something
you should avoid. Take the
extra time to learn how to
configure your router's
security settings, even if
you've been using it
unsecured for years and
"nothing bad has hap-
pened, yet."
It's that "yet" you want
to avoid.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers over the Inter-
net and can be reached at
help@tciplaza.com or
(772) 621-5515.


Lookiq h

tkat Peclut J~om4

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE





tRometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


t~ ~ ~ ~-.. i~r~l~f
'.,' .
r- JL.


agency and long-term
family-style foster care,
family outreach and
intervention, transitional
housing and support
services, adoption and
foster care recruitment
and support and hope
and healing opportuni-
ties for children and fam-
ilies who have been trau-
matized by abuse and
neglect throughout
South Florida.
Located on Burma Cir-
cle in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, Villages of Hope
provides independent
living residential support
and life-skills develop-
ment for emancipated
foster and other home-
less youth.
Tickets and sponsor-
ship opportunities for
the ball are now avail-
able. Individual tickets
are $500 and sponsor-
ships are from $1,500 to
$50,000.
For more information
about Place of Hope, Vil-
lages of Hope, or the Hope
Ball, call (561) 775-7195
or visit the Web sites
www.placeofhbpe.com
and www.village-
sofhope.net



Compute
From page A7


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Quick reference guide


to fine print in car ads


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of Earl
Stewart Toyota in North
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park. Visit
www.earlstewarttoyota.com,
call (561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.co
m.
If you look down at the
bottom of virtually every
car advertisement in
your local newspaper, you
will see some fine print.
Sometimes you literally
cannot read the print
because it is so small.
The disclaimers you read
below were taken from the
Palm Beach Post. I didn't
make any of these up.
Basically what these dis-
claimers do is totally negate
the validity of the prices and
payments the car dealers are
advertising. The prices and
payments are always much
higher when you factor in
the almost invisible fine
print.
Very short lease term and
high down payment.
Nothing sells cars like low
monthly payments. A car
dealer can make a monthly
lease payment as low as he
wants by reducing the
number of months of the
lease and increasing the
down payment. I'm looking
at an ad right now advertis-
ing an SUVfor $19,999 or
just $199 per month. In the
fine print it says 27-month
lease and $3,000 down, plus
a $799 dealer fee.
Plus dealer installed
options.
The price you see adver-
tised in the paper is not the
full price. This loophole
allows the dealer to tack on
thousands of dollars in
overpriced accessories to the
price that was advertised.
-With approved credit.
The lease payment or
purchase payment you see
advertised is based on
someone withvery, very
good credit. Sometimes the
ad will specify a minimum
Beacon score of 750 or even
760. An almost negligible
percent of people have a
credit score that high. This
payment gets you in the
door and then they tell you
your credit isn't good enough
to qualify for that payment.
Advertised offer good on
select in-stock vehicles only.
Dealers often advertise
just one car at a price below
their cost. They don't pay the
salesman a commission if he
sells that vehicle. The '
chances of that car being
available for you to buy are
"slim and none." Even if the
car was still there, the
salesman would do every-
thing in his power to sell you


.1Fc~-p


EARL STEWART
On Cars

a different car that he could
earn a commission on.
Owner loyalty rebate.
Manufacturers offer
special cash rebates to
current owners of their car.
These rebates are not
available to you if you don't
currently own that particular
make of car. For example, if
you own a Honda and want
to buy a Toyota, you don't
qualify for a Toyota loyalty
rebate. That price you see
advertised won't be avail-
able.
SPrice .. plus, tax, tag,
and fees.
The red flag word here is
"fees." The fees these dealers
refer to are "dealer fees,"
which are synonymous for
dealer profit. Most people
think it's a federal or state tax
of some kind. It's nothing
more than more money for
the dealer that is not
disclosed in the price of the
car.
Offers expire date of
publication or may be
cancelled at any time
without notice.
This simply means that
the prices, payments, etc.
you have read have no
validity whatsoever. The
prices are not good tomor-
row, but they aren't even any
good today because the
dealer can cancel the offer
without notice.
Not responsible for
typographical errors.
This is just one more way
for a dealer to explain why
they can't sell you the car for
the advertised price. We
don't have to honor that
price because it was a
"typographical error."
S Vehicle art for illustra-
tions only.
This means that that car
you are looking at with the
really great looking wheels
might not have those Wheels
on the one you buy. Or,
maybe it doesn't even have
that sunroof you see in the
picture.
Minimum trade based
on dealer list price.
The dealer list price is not
the same thing as the
manufacturer's suggest
price. Dealers add markups
to the Monroney label also


known as MSRP or manufac-
turer's suggested retail price.
They label this markup
(often on a sticker designed
to imitate the official federal
Monroney label). Dealer
markups of $3,000 and
much more are common on
such "counterfeit Mon-
roney" labels. In this case,
the dealer has marked up
the MSRP far enough so that
he can offer a minimum
$10,000 trade-in allowance.
My advice to you is to
ignore all car dealers'
newspaper advertising.
Most car ads are designed
to "get you in the door" so
that they can sell you some
other car than the one
advertised so that they can
make more money. If you
must respond to a dealer's
newspaper ad, please be
sure you break out your
magnifying glass and
carefully read the fine print.


ASSSEDLVIG0 Y 0RONHM
I N~sng Hmes. anBeAvode


*In-Home Companionship
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FREE In-home Consultation
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We Wish Our
Jewish Readers a
HAPPY & HEALTHY
NEW YEAR!

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t. K 1 KaMperQn

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over 500 offices in North America
www.comfortkeepers.com


SLoolkio


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THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!


hometown News Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Elisabeth Weiss, owner/director of the Weiss School, hits the first ball over the net during a ribbon cutting ceremony for
the school's new tennis courts in Palm Beach Gardens last Friday.


.i gyCHIC REAOe
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Card, Palm & Psychic Readings Phone Readings
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Review
From page A8
donations from passers-by
on Northlake Boulevard and
U.S. 1. over the Labor Day
weekend.
Money put into the fire-
fighters' boots was given to
the Muscular Dystrophy
Association, a national volun-
tary health agency that helps
people of all ages suffering
from neuromuscular dis-
eases.
The $4,700 collected by
North Palm Beach firefighters
was pooled with money col-


elected by the Palm Beach
County Firefighters' Union
and turned into MDA, said
North Palm Beach Fire Chief
J.D. Armstrong.
"On behalf of the fire
department we thank the
general public for taking the
time to make a donation,"
said Steve Canfield, North
Palm Beach Police Chief and
public safety director.
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover


Ph: 561.630.0722
Fax: 561.630.0693
lori@theclosetjunkie.com


Call for a COMPLIMENTARY quote
Hm-eor8oWnrS Condos
Auto Flood
Commercial Insurance
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Prosperity Insurance Group, Inc p o
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Suite 101
Palm Beach Gardens
FL 33410
561-622-5600
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Fall is best time to plant roses


irst and foremost, I
would like to extend a
belated happy Labor
Day, and I hope everybody
enjoyed it.
It is so hard to believe
that the official summer
season is almost over and
we are already honing in on
the fall and winter season.
In fact, it is almost time to
start planning a fall plant-
ing strategy. During the
coming weeks, we will have
lots to talk about with the
arrival of fall mums,
poinsettias and Christmas
cactus, among others.
For now, it is time to start
getting your yard in shape
for the cooler days and
nights that we will enjoy in
the coming weeks.
One of my favorite plants
to start the fall season with
are colorful roses.
Roses,can be successfully
planted in either containers
or in the ground. In either
case, the plants should be
in well-drained soil in a
sunny location.'
If you plant these treas-
ures in the ground, be sure
the soil drains well. Dig a
hole about 15-18 inches
wide and 18-inches deep.
Put a layer of gravel on
the bottom of the hole to
allow for drainage. The
same would apply if you
plant your roses in a


JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

container.
The next step is to
prepare the soil. You should
use a mix of a good quality
potting soil with around
half the mixture composed
of organic matter such as
mulch or peat. You can also
use some bone meal with
your soil mixture.
Now, it's finally time to
plant your prize. Carefully
remove the plant from its
original container. Place it
in the prepared hole so the
top of the soil layer on the
plant ball is the same level
as the surrounding soil.
Fill the gap underneath
the plant with the prepared
soil mixture. Now, fill the
gaps around the remaining
parts of the plant and pack
down lightly. You are now


ready to water.
Once the roses are
planted and bursting with'
color, you will need to do
some basic maintenance to
keep them lush arid
colorful. Since we live in
such a humid climate,
certain diseases, such as
black powdery mildew and
black spot, can both be a
common problem. Both are
easier to control if you I
prevent them happening in
the first place. Once
established, both are very
difficult to get rid of.
Although there are many
products on the market
that are used for disease
control on roses, Orthenex
reigns as the king. The
product controls not only
diseases, but also insect
infestation.
If you are interested in an
all-natural cure for fungus,
try baking soda. You can
add ordinary baking soda,
at the rate of 3 teaspoons
per gallon of water, and a
small amount of mild dish
detergent to create a spray
solution. This will work as a
preventive measure, but
will not work well if an
infection is present.
Don't make your mix too
strong, because damage to
your roses could result.
Roses are heavy feeders
and like a supply of food.


Feed your roses once a
month with a good quality
commercial rose food.
Always follow label direc-
tions carefully.
Also, do not put your
plants in the line of fire of
sprinklers because it will
keep your leaves wet, which
can cause some of the
fungus diseases described
earlier.

Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening'
and landscape. Send e-
mails to gardennook@bell-
south.net or visit his Web
site at www.hometowngar-
den.com. He is also avail-.
able to answer plant
questions at Sears Essentials
in Stuart.


SThe Search


H For Your Home
p tkt Ends Here!









Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach




IIometownNews


Classified


ivt'.


) PAINTING

Famlil'y Owned &- Operated
Over20 Years Experience


I Complete
I Interior &
,I Exterior
I
I Painting Special

S$500

OFF
SCa-no be combined
with .her oife
Exp. 9-30-07
MI *4


ALL WORK
GUARANTEED


We Zi~e&,ez 7Vkezr We ;Z),zcd~uj


I Complete g
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Cannot be combined with
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I Complete I
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Cannot be combined with other
offers. Exp. 9-30-07 1
AM. ,- *, w*...W , ., :


Martin Co. License NSP02364
Port St. Lucie Co. License #24632
Bonded Insured
'Owner/Onerator Geome Born


772.879.6211 561.686.6701

Earl Stewart says...


SEI LERS


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.
"EA
EARL STEWART ST

@TOYOTA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always- perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud,
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your custom-
ers. I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business. I "A'fl' "
am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your expectati
customers.


Virtually every car dealer
In Florida adds a charge to
the price of cars he sells, a
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer
prep" f-t? ranging from S500
To. nei rlv '1.1 i'.ir) This eolra
,ih -r r- ~ .r.s.rnrr-n d inlr,


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


Spider veins are more than,, ir ,, i r. These clusters of '. b -: : red, bluer '.:-'es
con aok effect, cur -I:..- . and how you live your life. They can keep you from showing
your legs, engaging in certain social situations': r..:- ,. p-. '.i in a'.it. ihr ;:.., love.
But at Ashton Vein Center, we can resolve your spider veins... with the r. I !: i iig results you
want and deserve. We combine decades of experience and the unique "..- i ..-. .r,,
training of true vein-care specialists. Because, it i, t. .-. ,ii t of your treatment that matter most.


/ T _" __-
CALL VEIN CENTER I
(561) 630-6800
TODAY! leadership. Experience. :"'e-
3385 Burns Road, Suite 208, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
fax: (561) 630-8824 www.Smartlegs.net

THE PATIENT ANDANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSISLW FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGH r TO REFUSETO PAYCANCEPI PAYMENT, OR RE ~IMBURSED
FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER ER SERVICE, EXAMINAION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFOPB L i. t r IL .... *I OI.'S .
OFRESPONOINGTOTHEADVERTISEMENTFORTHE FREE, OSCOUNTED FEE, ORREDUCEOD .t S1.; L . ,Lr: . i:it 'r.


Do You Have Old or Historic Photos

of Your Hometown?

.... .... .. ,,,1" .."" """, ,: --: =,-..


'u e -s % W 4 0
1aq(


4/


Hometown News resents...

7ef and NOW
A Guide To The Past And Present Of Your Hometown

Special Section Coming SepI 28th
If you or anyone you Know nave nisoricaipiciures oe people or places
Throughout our local community we would love for you to share them
with us for this special section! Please drop off your photos or send
them, along with a SASE to:
Hometown News
Then & Now Special Section
1102 S. US Hwy #1
Fort Pierce, FL 34950
All photos will be scanned & returned immediately (PLEASE INCLUDE
NAME OF ALL PEOPLE AND/OR PLACES WITH ALL SUBMISSIONS.)
For more information call your local Hometown News Office


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee ry profl per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I n-t. -.3 giring il',ni
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises". And the word
spread. My volume of car sales began to rise
rapidly. Sure, I was making a few hundred,
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the


stomlers'
ions, level


of education and
sophistication are
much higher today:"


)"'.i:r c.)mnpuler it haE bien made illegal in
inar, ziy-:ino'ludirO 41.O-U,'Tuistil
I. C1,11 Fl-d r-ia ToE r '-r .. voll. criarice l this
i-.:re.F. riE- ,tr,-' rice ot h Me car
iril -,*..ir p0, .Yilrr :.1'-:h a Tm ariner Mal iti S rot
ri :1111,60 b 0ir CuISom~rrEr. TI-s is Ii IT plaSin
,rwong I uLiEd jI.) chairoc a dealer k.e iS495l
3n.1 WrpiNi I tl()r-tEd changing it a leno yeaIs
3):.-i t A-64 3-:3ri, BuT I did I b.TE.uSe I ,Oild
ri.i Ii i'x r in oc-':-d concienc.o rmsl.j..iK ry
cucloni-rO JuST be-Just s ;:; ver~'body elso
coinI doing rip- samE Irang dlri- notriakA it


dealer fee, but because I was
able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
or used car. You can do the
same.
Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
"clean up South Florida" In
fal I rn, well aware lhalt this
Il-e1pr is inf some t i-rlil slf-


SCivinig 1,ny pe-.pl. %4i0 ro.3d Ihiz IFilC r arid
I.',rL nAhM the, Ehouli Li.buy a *.-;r Tiroi me
and. norl 'y.:ou And'. I am Il.. i a.- m-in tMal mc-Sl
d.- jeri wro re. ad 11I r-, Ir ~ tIbi r n .nn.JR. ind
ignore it )rr otl ma lthec-i.irage o Ici'.dlo-.v i,-rr
I1p s But m-.30A" ViAl Will iT T p-111F.7 p Ifii
,Oil hdeu any inl-ir.,tl in lollo~ing my ldd
call me anvlrr- I dnn I Ir T a :ecra ta a y ind
I (Ic.n'l scir- -en iiy ..l.imy pIi.,ne r iC.,I I cI Ii' II
I-JO to '.l vvit b o. .11-oil tro

E.wr l I-n lii-, i .-oia


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


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


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"Hispanic heroes" to be honored


at Hispanic Heritage Luncheon


The Hispanic Council of the North Palm Beach County
Chamber of Commerce will present their third annual
Hispanic Heritage Luncheon on Wednesday, October 10,
2007 at the Jupiter Community Center.
Sponsored for the third consecutive year by Gunster,
Yoakley & Stewart, PA., the event is co-hosted with the
Florida State Hispanic Chamber of Commerce. The luncheon
will celebrate Hispanic Heritage Month and will feature the
newly created "Hispanic Heroes" awards.
Awards scheduled to be presented include: Hispanic
Business of the Year, Hispanic Community Leader of the Year,
and the Innovation Award. Winners will be announced at
the luncheon and presented with an award for the
contributions to the local Hispanic Community.
The Honorable Senator Mel Martinez will open the
program via video teleconference regarding Immigration
Legislation. The luncheon will also feature a silent auction to
help raise funds so that the Council can present a donation
to El Sol, Jupiter's Neighborhood Resource Center to help
offset their daily operating costs.
"We are thrilled to be partnering on this luncheon again
with the North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
Marketing and business exposure opportunities -
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
-I advertising discounts with local media
Rewarding community involvement -
Join Chamber committees, councils, and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees 0
| Fore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call Andre Varona at (561) 691-8503.
i U J


and the Hispanic Council of the Chamber and are excited to
honor our local Hispanic Heroes," said Julio Fuentes,
president of the Florida State Hispanic Chamber of
Commerce.
Hispanic Heritage Month begins September 15th, the
anniversary of independence for five Latin American
countries: Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and
Nicaragua.
For more information about the Chambers Hispanic
Council or the upcoming Luncheon, contact the Chamber at
www.npbchamber.com or (561) 694-2300.

SPONSORS








GunsterYoakley
ATTT LW Flord Sae Hispanic
CELE TING 80 YEARSrofCommere


Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, September 19; networking,
7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15;
Members at the door and future members, $25;
SProgram: Economic Development Update from
the Business Development Board
Young Professionals Mixer .
When: Thursday, September 20; 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Where: Hummer of the Palm Beaches
Cost: YP Members, $10; future members, $20
Business After Hours
When: Thursday, September 27; 5-7 p.m.
SWhere: LA-Z-BOY Furniture and Thomasville Furniture
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20
r. U U -


I MEIALEUIM NT&DIBTI UPLE


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Welcome to the Chamber
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Welcome to the Chamber


10800 N. MILITAY TR. #1 19 EIG ABBY RD










Classified SECION B

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises

561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


HBOUI

FRIDAY, SEPT. 14
* Friday night music series
Loose Ends, Downtown at the
Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
* "Reflections on the
Crossing: It's Always a
Gamble art exhibition, the
work of Jack King (continues
through Oct. 12, 9 a.m. to 4
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
* 'Loquacious and Boda-
cious' 8 p.m. (through Sept.
29) $24 (students $10). Cuillo
Centre for the Arts, 210
Clematis St., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 835-9226
or visit www.cuillocentre.com
* Sommore Improv at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$29.19 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing Sept. 15 at 7, 9 and 11
p.m. and Sept. 16 at 8 p.m.).
Call (561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.com
* Cricklewood oldies, 7-11
p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
SATURDAY, SEPT. 15
* Gospelfest presented by
Phi Theta Kappa, 7 p.m.
Eissey Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. $20 (advance) $25
(at door). Call (561) 207-
5900.
* Evil Monkey rock and funk
blues. Town Center, Abacoa,
Jupiter. Free. 7-10 p.m. Call
(561) 627-2799 or visit
www.abacoa.com
* Teri Wilson jazz, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
THURSDAY, SEPT. 20
* Downtown jazz "Cindy
Curtis & Co.", Downtown at
the Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
* Sesame Street Live "Elmo
Makes Music" 7 p.m.,
(through Sept. 23) $5-$29.
Kravis Center for the Perform-
ing Arts, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
* Clematis by Night Albert
Castiglia, blues, 5:30-9 p.m.
Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis St. (100 Block) West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.clematis-
bynight.net
* Cuillo Uncorked Rick
Seguso, 8:30- 11 p.m. Free.
Cuillo Centre for the Arts
Lobby, 210 Clematis St., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 835-
9226 or visit www.cuillocen-
tre.com


PALM BEACH COUNTY



IININBrN7:A:NM N1


GET OUT AND


SOM[lHIN


Friday


Local literary gem


is subject of show


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
WEST PALM BEACH -
"Loquacious and Boda-
cious: The Life and Times
of Zora Neale Hurston"
opened last Saturday,
Sept. 8, at-the Cuillo Cen-
ter for the Arts in West
Palm Beach.
This production recent-
ly played in Fort Pierce at
the Sunrise Theatre as part
of Zora' Fest 2007. Zora
Fest is Fort Pierce's annual
celebration of art, music
and the literature of Ms.
Hurston.
If you have yet to see
this show, a visit to the
Cuillo Center is well worth
the trip. It is a great, inti-
mate venue. Every seat in
the house provides an
excellent view.
The show, co-authored
by the late Bhetty Waldren
and Bob Carter, who also
directs, provides a synop-
sis of the entire life of Ms.
.Hurston. Her life work
reads like a library of writ-
ings and novels with some
anthropology thrown in
for good measure.
The show provides an
incredible opportunity to
learn about a literary
giant, who happens to be a
local product.
I walked into the per-
formance knowing I
would receive an educa-
tion, however, I was
unaware of how enjoyable
this history lesson would


be.
Karen Stephens, who
stars in the one-woman
performance, was capti-
vating as Ms. Hurston, It is
not an easy task to portray
a legend from early child-
hood until her life ends.
Ms. Stephens, with virtu-
ally no props, held the
audience's attention from
start to finish.
Ms. Hurston, who was
known for her storytelling,
provided Ms. Stephens
with the opportunity to
tell those tales. She was
awesome at it.
The references to Fort


Pierce, where Ms. Hurston
grew up and eventually
returned as a substitute
teacher at Lincoln Park
Academy, enabled this
history.lesson to be more
personal for local resi-
dents.
"The script of the show
has been selected to be
the backbone of a docu-
mentary that has already
been filmed," Mr. Carter
said.
The Chicago Film Festi-
val, as well as several other
festivals, have made offers
to the producers. Ms.
Stephens' work in the film,


Karen Stephens stars as
Zora Neale Hurston in
'Loquacious and Boda-
cious' at the Cuillo Centre
for the Aits in West Palm
Beach.













Photo courtesy of Bob
Carter's Actor's Workshop
& Repertory Company
according to the director,
is "breathtaking." I am not
surprised.
Zora Fest 2008 returns to
Fort Pierce from March 27
to 30. For more informa-
tion call (772) 462-1767 or
visit www.zorafest.com.
"Loquacious and Boda-
cious," through Sept. 29, 8
p.m. $24, (students $10).
Cuillo Centre for the Arts
Lobby, 210 Clematis St.,
West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 835-9226 or visit the
Web site www.cuillocen-
tre.com.


Saturday


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S We bring friends and neighbors to the movies



Now Playing




The Brave One (R)
1:15 *3:45 *6:20 8:55

No End In Sight (NR)
1:50 4:20 6:40 9:10
Talk To Me (R)
1:30 *4:00 *6:30 9:00

3:10 to Yuma (R)
1:20 3:40 6:05 8:30

2 Days in Paris (R)
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Death at a Funeral (R)
1:00 2:55 4:50 6:50 8:50


Out
From page B1


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GON OUR NEW TV'S
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MQMCOLLEGE -PRnF CFS.C,,


$6.00 Domestic Pitchers
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"( 561-775-7556 4,
,,---\ 10800 N. Military Trail Suite t102 Pnlii RBech Gardens



(Comino Soon..


GIFT CERTIFICATES


PGA Cincinas
4076 PGA Blvd.
Loehmnan's Plaza


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 Days
in May and frightnights and
Halloween in October.
Available for school and
group tours and facility
rental. Located on the
South Florida Fairgrounds,
off Southern Boulevard in
West Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 795-
6400 or visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com


561776-4000


MUSEUMS
Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus of
FAU. No admission charge. For
hours and more information,
call (561) 622-5560 or visit
the Web site www.hibelmuse-
um.org
Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in Loggerhead Park,
Highway 1 in Juno Beach.
For more information, call
(561) 627-8280
Loxahatchee River
Historical Museum: Hours
10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday
through Saturday. Admission
$5 adults, $4 seniors, $3
ages 6 to18. The museum
welcomes volunteers.
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse,
500 Captain Armour's Way.
For information, call (561)
747-6639
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine

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SO GOOD.


This year, let TooJay's do the holiday
preparation. Bring family and friends and
break the fast with us, or take out our
deluxe smoked fish platter to celebrate in
the comfort of your own home. Either way it
will be a meal worth waiting for.


Yom Kippur Platter $12.95c

Your choice of any combination of fish:

Sliced Nova Smoked Whitefish
Baked Salmon Whitefish Salad
Bagels, Cream Cheese
And all accompaniments.


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY

It as AS I Call Classified or
1 1 ~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com

S~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


-I I-


4is(1or


Science presents an under-
water photography exhibit.
Includes photographs from
around the Caribbean by V.
Kimberly Frye-Wayman of
Jupiter.\ The exhibit is open
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday, at
the Perry Institute for
Marine Science, 100 N. U.S.
Highway 1, Suite 202, in
Jupiter. Admission is free.
(561) 741-0192, Ext. 117
* Sunset tours at the
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse:
500 Captain Armour's Way,
Lighthouse Park. Reserva-
tions are required. For
reservations, call (561) 747-
8380

ONGOING EVENTS
* Historical walking tours
of wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.
Tours are the second
Wednesday of every month
at 11 a.m. and begin in the
Gucci Courtyard, 256 Worth


- .- -*s--


S "Copyrighted Material .--

- Syndicated Content "- -

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Fox 29

reveals

fall

shows

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

A TV legend, combined
with one of the most suc-
cessful crime franchises in
TV, the No. 1 show for
yourig men and adults and
an exciting, break-out
entertainment news show,
are all premiering.on Fox 29
this September.
*"Merv Griffin's Cross-
words" where players
answer questions with
words that solve a cross-
word puzzle to win. The
show premiered Sept. 10 at
2p.m.
) See FOX, B3


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OBNING I ENTER HNMENI


A cool dish for hot days


T is low-fat, low-
sodium vegetarian
dish is as tasty as it is
good for you.
The honeydew melon is a
sweet and succulent member
of the muskmelon family. It
was prized by ancient Egyp-
tians thousands of years ago
and loved in Persia ages
before that, where the
muskmelon is thought to
have originated.
Luck for us the melons are
grown in California and
throughout the Southwest.
The slightly oval honeydew
is distinguished by a smooth,
creamy yellow rind and pas-
tel green flesh that's extraor-
dinarily juicy and sweet.
It ranges in weight from 4
to 8 pounds. Honeydews are
available all year .long,
though the peak season is
from July through Septem-
ber.


CHILLED CUCUMBER
AND HONEYDEW
SOUP WITH MINT
AND JUMBO LUMP
CRAB
Makes five cups
or four bowls

1 English cucumber,
peeled
2-1/2 cups of ripe honey
dew
8 oz. plain non-fat yogurt
1/4 cup of fresh mint
leaves
2 tablespoons of fresh
lime juice
6 ounces ofjumbo lump
crab meat
2 tablespoon of honey
Pinch of salt and pepper
To create this dish, simply
peel the cucumber and cut it


into 1-inch pieces.
Peel the rind off the hon-
eydew and cut it into large
cubes.
Add both these ingredi-
ents into a blender, along
with the yogurt, mint leaves,
lime juice, honey and salt
and pepper.
Puree for 30 seconds.
Pour the soup through a
sieve into a bowl and chill
for at least 2 hours and up
to 6 hours.
When ready to serve, sim-
ply distribute evenly and
place jumbo lump crab in
the center of each bowl.

Tips and
techniques
Make sure the cucum-
ber is firm, the honeydew is
not bruised and the mint is
cleaned, with no dark spots.


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

You can substitute lob-
ster meat for the jumbo
lump crab.

Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Catering at (561)
351-0221, or e-mail chri@sea-
sonedcatering.com.


North Palm Beach Country Club
proudly presents

"JUST ONE OF THE GURLS"
Female Impersonators
Melissa St. John and Ricky Rollick
Palm Beaches Favorite Duo
of Glamour and Wit
Saturday September 22nd, 2007
Showtime 9:00pm
Dinner and Show
Reserved Seating Call 561.691.3430


O,'ed & Op-rstfd by

X ,


VILLAGE GREEN
Overlooks Jack Nicklaus Golf Course
- OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 7 DAYS A WEEK -


Jimmy Falzone P
Every Tuesday thru Saturday 7:30pm 11 pm


Fox
From page B2


*American Red Cross: First
aid basics, adult CPR with
first aid basics and babysit-
ter training classes at the
American Red Cross, North
County Branch, 9121 N. Mil-
itary Trail, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call (561) 622-8003.
*Al-Anon & Alateen: For
information, call (561) 882-
0308.
*American Association of
University Women, North-
ern Palm Beach Branch:
Meets at 6:30 p. m. on 3rd or
4th Monday each month in
the Obert room of the North
Palm Beach Library, 303
Anchorage Drive. Open to all
college graduates, those who
have attended college and
friends. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 630-0612.
*American Business
Women's Association,
Northern Palm Beach chap-
ter: Meets at 6 p.m. the sec-
ond Wednesday of the
month for networking, din-
ner, program and meeting at
.Doubletree Hotel, 4431 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call presi-
dent Janice Kuhns at (561)
747-9118.
*American Orchid Society
classes: For more informa-
tion, visit www.aos.org or
call the AOS Visitors Center
and Botanical Garden in
Delray Beach at (561) 404-
2000. Open*Tuesday-Sunday,
10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
*Art of belly dance: For ages
16 and older, Tuesday and
Thursday evenings at the
North County Senior Center,
5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm


Beach Gardens. Call
Salomeh Azar at (561) 622-
6178.
eBreak up support group:
Meets at 10 a.m. Wednes-
days. Sponsored by the
Counseling Center, which
provides free Christian
counseling at various meet-
ing places. The free meetings
are led by ministers. Call
(561) 624-4358.
*Burs Road Community
Center: 4404 Burns Road,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 630-1100 or (561) 775-

) See CLUBS, B9


5t~)Ur i4


"Law and Order: Crimi-
nal Intent" has Vincent
D'Onofrio and Chris Noth
lead up the detective teams,
splitting the caseloads week
to week. The show premiers
on Sept. 17 at 4 p.m.
"Family Guy" a cutting-
edge comedy, premiered
Sept.10 at 6:30 p.m. follow-
ing "The Simpsons" at 6 p.m.
"TMZ on TV" has pro-
ducers and reporters, led by
Harvey Levin, deeply
entrenched in the 30-mile
zone of Hollywood to "get"
the real inside story. The


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I Open. ii: Mon.-Sat.0l am-5 pm. Sun. 12-4 pmr
, 772-22 -. .30 vwww.floridaoceanographic.org j
S 890 NE Ocean Blvd, Stuart, Hutchinson Island 1I


show premiered on Sept. 10
at 7 p.m.
"We believe the mix of
game, drama, comedy and
magazine programs offers
something for everyone,"
said John Spinola, vice presi-
dent and general manager
ofWFLX, Fox29.
WFLX Fox 29 is the Fox
station serving Palm Beach,
Martin, St. Lucie, Indian
River and Okeechobee
counties. The station is
owned by Raycom Media,
headquartered in Mont-
gomery, Ala.


Loobei sq


7ee tkoit


THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

-" 10ometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


*r c L.9N >, N ...... 1


.; Martin County's only
.... Go-Kart Track and Batting Cages
L _* ,'i'''; .
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Dockside Sea Grille Waterfront Dining


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83 MARTINI MADNESS9 2 FOR 1 DRAFT BEER &
HOUSE WINE ALL DAY!

4pm-7pm sFo(e










No sharing and not combined with any other offers or discounts.
Catering Available SPIDER MURPHY'S IRISH PUB RESTAURANTS
SUN THURS: 11:30-MIDNITE FRI SAT: 11:30-2AM
just West of U.S. 1 561-842-2180


Patton Oswalt
THE LYRIC .at Oswa.

THEATRE ..

59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart ,

Call 772-286-7827 .1

BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
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COLIN HAY OF
"MEN AT WORK" WITH HIS BAND


ALLMAN'S HONEYTRIBE


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Seeking relief for psoriasis


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If you are having trouble filling your current positions...
HometownNews is here to help you!
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Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


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"-.


Florida is famous for
its sunshine and
ocean water. While
most of our visitors come
strictly for recreation,
others come seeking relief
from symptoms of psoria-
sis.
A few weeks of sun and
saltwater treatments offer
months of remission for
many sufferers of this
unsightly skin condition.
The National Psoriasis
Foundation recognizes
that sunbathing helps
eliminate or reduce
psoriasis lesions.
Normally it takes about a
month for new skin cells to
form. With psoriasis,
abnormal skin cells may
form in 36 hours. This
rapid growth of the skin's
outer layer causes plaques,
raised patches with silvery
scales, itchiness and
disfigurement anywhere
on the skin or nails.
Fingernail pitting may be
an early sign of potential
joint inflammation (psori-
atic arthritis). Psoriasis
may occur at the site of
repeated trauma.


'
MARGOT BENNETT
.Licensed nutritionist

Psoriasis affects millions
of people, and there is a
strong hereditary factor. It
is rare in countries where
diets are low in fats; its
victims are mostly cau-
casian. Greenland Eskimos
seldom have psoriasis,
perhaps because their diet
is rich in cold-water fish.
Psoriasis can be a side
effect of taking drugs such
as lithium or calcium
channel blockers. In
certain patients, getting rid
of existing infections and
fungus (yeast) may help
clear up psoriasis.
Severe stress can trigger
psoriasis. English
researchers discovered
that two-thirds of people
with chronic skin prob-
lems such as eczema and
psoriasis had experienced
"a major life event" around
the same time their skin
condition first appeared.
Other contributing
factors may include
hormonal shifts, acid-
alkaline imbalance,
chronic constipation,
antibiotic overuse and
nutritional deficiencies.
Some theories involve
incomplete protein
digestion, toxic com-
pounds in the bowels,
impaired liver function
and excess animal fats in



TELL'EM YOU

READ IT IN THE



lofietownNews


the diet. Alcohol and
smoking reduce the
effectiveness of any
treatment.
Famed nutritionist Adele
Davis was one of many
who believe that psoriasis
results from faulty use of
fats. She recommended
taking lecithin granules
daily to improve fat
metabolism. Lecithin is
foufd in the cells of the
body and is widely used as
a blending agent in many
foods.
Andrew Weil, compli-
mentary physician, admits
that conventional medical
treatments may be needed
initially to control psoria-
sis, but suggests that
alternative methods may
also reduce symptoms. Dr.
Weil strongly recommends
taking fish oil capsules to
reduce inflammation,
along with eating salmon,
sardines and flax, plus
supplements of gamma
linoleic acid, as found in
evening primrose oil.
Other health experts
recommend eating an
anti-inflammatory diet
and limiting intake of red
meat, cheese, milk and
citrus fruit.
Conventional treatments
for psoriasis include light
therapy, cortisone creams
and topical vitamin A and
D applications. Many
people also find relief with
creams containing aloe
vera gel, chamomile and
calendula. Soaking in a tub
with mineral salts or
Epsom salts or taking an
oatmeal bath can be
soothing for troubled skin.
Eating hot salsa is an
unusual "cure" for psoria-
sis reported in "The
People's Pharmacy" by Joe
and Teresa Graedon. One
contributor claims com-


Indiantown Road. For more
information, call (561) 741-
1359.
* Pretty under glass semi-
nar: 11a.m. Experts from
Southern Living focus on
cloches (bell jars) at Smith
& Hawken at Downtown at
the Gardens in Palm Beach
Gardens.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 16

Fiddle workshop with
Charles Anton: 2:15-3:15
p.m. Bring your own fiddle.
Fee $15 at the mirror ball-
room in Lake Park Town
Hall, 535 Park Ave., Lake
Park. For reservations, call
Liz Newton at (561) 745-
2250.
Riverbend Waterways: 9
a.m. 12 p.m. Guided kayak
tour. Bring lunch as stop at
an authentic Seminole
Chickee. Limit six kayaks.
Reservations are required.
9060 Indiantown Road,
Jupiter. Call (561) 741-1359.
i
FRIDAY, SEPT. 21

Kol Nidre: 8 p.m. Temple
Beth Am. 2250 Central
) See CALENDAR, B5


BEACH GARDEN
A Signature City


Supporting new and continuing businesses in Palm Beach Gardens,

the City of Palm Beach Gardens is proud to partner with



S TYHOST41 .com metownNews
"Bringing people together for a stronger local economy."

through a new CITYJUMPSTART program.



iMi ft

,,1 t' Hometown News at 561-575-5454 -- =

Visit www.HometownNewsOL.com, REE'"w".f
Search Stories for 'CityHost411' ', W f

.The official city website at
www.PBGFL.com
See the program in action. I //
Click the link on the right, fT
under 'Virtual City Host' :v


Calendar


PALM


1 ; 'r 11 -r'.i-t'Y 5.


I I----------r~--- II


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plete relief only when he
regularly consumes hot
pepper salsa. Quoting from
another reader's testimoni-
al: "I've suffered from
psoriasis for 25 years ...
when I read that turmeric
might have an anti-
inflammatory action ... I
sprinkled a teaspoonful on
my cereal ... the results are
unbelievable. After 10
days, the awful itching and
bleeding had ceased. My
scalp, which had been
heavily flaked and itchy,
returned to normal. Now,
five months later, I have no
psoriasis."
For people who can't
stomach the strong
powdered spice, turmeric
capsules have had similar
success. As the Graedons
point out, researchers have
found that the active
component in turmeric,
curcumin, has antioxidant
and anti-inflammatory
properties. Curcumin
inhibits an enzyme associ-
ated with over-active cell
growth, and many scien-
tists are studying this
compound in conditions
such as Alzheimer's
disease, arthritis and
certain cancers.
Psoriasis sufferers may
find some measure of relief
by turning to Mother
Nature's gifts: the sun, the
sea and spices.

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


..[_s -, '


FRIDAY, SEPT. 14

An inside look at Israeli
politics: 7:30 p.m.Temple
Judea Shabbat service.
4311 Hood Road, Palm
Beach Gardens.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 15

Babysitting course: 9
a.m. for boys and girls ages
10 and older at the Teques-
ta Recreation Center, 399
Seabrook Road. Resident
fee, $40; non-residents,
$47.
Advance reservations nec-
essary. Call Kathleen at
(561) 575-1897.
* Florida Lighthouse Day:
10 a.m.-5 p.m. Official
observance at Jupiter Inlet
Lighthouse and Museum.
Two for one admission and
a complimentary copy of
Jupiter's history, "Loxa-
hatchee Lament." Last tour
leaves at 4 p.m. For more
information, call (561-747-
8380, Ext.101 or visit the
Web site: www.jupiterlight-
house.org.
Jupiter's first orange
groves tour: 1-3 p.m. at
Riverbend Park, 9060










Connectedness, intimacy good predictors.of health, longevity


t. Valentine's Day is
nowhere near. Still,
every day is love day
and I can't think of a better
time.to remind you that
love is good for your heart.
There couldn't be a bad
time for that. It's just too
important.
Anything I can do to
help you with your health
seems like a good idea to
me. In fact, social con-
nectedness, intimacy and
belonging are the best
predictors of longevity and
health. We have tons of
very strong research
evidence to support this
fact: your physical health
is closely related to your
psychological, social and
spiritual well-being. We're
just made that way. And,
since I am the "Love
Doctor," I think it's only
appropriate and fitting
that I address this issue,
even if I'm not a cardiolo-
gist.
If you've allowed your
love relationships to drift,
take another look and see
if you don't want to
address them. A little close
attention from you may be
all they need to spring
back to life. I've seen it
happen many times.
Attention is love. When


you show interest and
curiosity about someone,
you are giving love. So, pay
attention (to them, not
me). Well, pay attention to
me, too. I need love
myself.
Human beings need to
be close to other human
beings. It benefits us
hugely to relax and let
down our defenses
(fences). To touch others
and allow others to touch
us, both psychologically
and physically, is the key.
When you pay attention,
you touch someone
mentally. Could this be
any easier? All you have to
do is act like you care. It
will come back to you. Try
it and see. If I'm wrong,
call me and tell me so. I
don't mind.
Physician Dean Ornish,
the guru of heart health
protection, published a
book in 2002 called "Love
and Survival."
For years, Dr. Ornish has
been identified with
dietary influences on
heart health because of his
studies and programs
involving heart patients
and longevity. Now, he's
broadened his focus
because he feels the
psychosocial aspect of
health has been neglected.


I


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


And he's right, it has. In
the five years since his
book came out, I think this
awareness has become
more general. For sure, no
one has refuted his thesis.
Five years ought to be long
enough for someone to
marshal an argument, if
there were one. Besides, it
just makes sense. Listen to
your heart. Isn't it telling
you it wants to love?
Healthy diet and not
smoking are important for
health, no doubt, but no
more important than
healthy relationships. In
fact, people who are
lonely, isolated and
depressed are three to
seven times more likely to'
get sick and die prema-


turely than are those who
have love and a sense of
community in their lives.
Depression is especially
insidious. It can sneak up
on you if you're no
careful. It's easy to miss
the early signs of depres-
sion, but an absence of
happiness is probably the
first sign that something's
wrong. True, we're not all
cut out to be happy. Many
of us have obstacles that
aren't going away. But it's
important to distinguish
genuine depression from
regular unhappiness.
Maybe the most obvious
sign is the unremitting
nature of depression..
When you're depressed
you don't know any
pleasure. When you're only
unhappy, you probably
still have some pleasure,
even if not very much.
One of the major causes
of depression is isolation.
We're just not meant to be
alone all the time. It's
contrary to our nature and
will begin to produce
symptoms if unrelieved.
Many doctors fail to
focus on this fact, even
though it's right under
their noses, possibly
because they don't know
what to do about it. What
are they supposed to do,


invite their patients over
for Sunday dinner? Start a
social club for lonely
people? They try to throw
pills at it, but that's not a
real solution. They work
with chemistry. They
understand neurotrans-
mitters and they give you
pills that change your
chemistry. They look at the
body and forget the soul.
This is just a band-aid
approach. It is the "soul,"
the true "self" that
deserves and requires
more attention from
health professionals. We
have the numbers to prove
it. And there is a great deal
that individuals can do to
heal the soul. Reach out.
Get connected to people.
Love and be loved more.
Nothing beats a good
heart and soul connection
for feeling good.
People who are alone
may ask, "but whom am I
supposed to love? I have
no one." Well, maybe that's
true, but that doesn't
mean there's no one out
there who wants your -
concern. Look around.
Ask around. You'll find
someone who wants your
attention.
There are very many
lonely and hurting people
out there. They won't


Calendar
From page B4


Blvd., Jupiter.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 22

How to sell your stuff on
Ebay: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Led b y
Loli Cooper, Ebay trader's
assistant at Jupiter Com-
munity Center, 210 Military
Trail. Space limited, regis-
ter at the center.$20 for res-
idents, $25 for non-resi-
dents. For more
information visit the Web
site: www.its-sold.net.
*Yom Kipper: 10:30-11:45
a.m.Temple Judea 4311
Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens.
Yom Kipper: 10 a.m.
morning service; 2 p.m.
children's service; 3:30
p.m.afternoon service.
Neilah and blowing of the
shofar, followed by a light
breakfast at Temple Beth
Am, 2250 Central Blvd.
Jupiter.
Hidden treasures: 9-11
a.m. Guided walk through
wildlife refuge. Riverbend
Park, 9060 Indiantown
Road, Jupiter.

ONGOING EVENTS

Area on Aging foster
grandparent program:
Seeking seniors, ages 60
and older, to volunteer at
local elementary schools 20
hours per week. Volunteers
work one-on-one with chil-
dren in a classroom setting
to improve reading skills
and language develop-
ment. Stipend included for
those who qualify. Free
training provided. Call
(561) 684-5885 or (800)
773-1895.
* Blowing Rocks Preserve:
574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter.
Boardwalk and education
center, butterfly garden,
native plant nursery, dune
trail and rock formations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"
exhibit features large edu-.
cational panels that focus
on the less-known species
such as horseshoe crab,
white-crowned pigeon,
great barracuda and sun-
dew. Runs through Jan. 27,
2008, from 9 a.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
a.m.-noon Sundays. Cost is
$3, free for children
younger than 12, $1 for
Nature Conservancy mem-
bers.


Volunteers needled to
work in the visitor kiosk on
the beach side of The
Nature Conservancy's
Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration
workday, 9 a.m. -noon
Thursday through Satur-
days, Volunteers will help
plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites
throughout the preserve.
Call (561) 744-6668.
Busch Wildlife Sanctu-
ary: Free wildlife programs
with staff: Feeding the alli-
gators, Mon. 4 p.m. Meet
birds of prey, Thurs. 12:30
p.m.. View native snakes,
Fri. 2 p.m. Pre-register for
Night walks on the first and
third Fri. of each month, 7
p.m. to 9 p.m. Fees $4 to $6.
The sanctuary is on the
grounds of the Loxahatch-
ee River District, 2500
Jupiter Park Drive. For
more information, call
(561) 575-3399.
Creating opportunities,
adventure sports f6r teens:
The Town of Jupiter Parks
and Recreation, 210 Mili-
tary Trail, offers the follow-
ing activities for teens on
Friday nights during the
school year:
Terrific night for teens for
middle school age kids at
the Jupiter Community
Center gym 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;
the cost is $1 per child and
pizza is available for $1 per
slice.
High school hoops, 6:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the
multi-purpose gym; admis-
sion is free and pizza is
available. (561) 741-2400,
(561) 741-2328.
El Sol, Jupiter's neigh-
borhood resource center:
Day workers for hire for
lawn care, landscaping,
general labor, houseclean-
ing, furniture moving ancd
more. Open Mon-Sat. 7
a.m. to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7 a.m.
to noon. Volunteers needed
to assist with scheduling at
106 Military Trail. For more
information, call (561) 748-
5177.
* Friends of Jupiter Beach:
Help keep the beach clean
on the first Saturday of
each month at the Ocean
Cay Park, located at the
intersection of Marcinski
and Route A1A. Stop by at 8
a.m. to get a nametag and
assignment of a specific
area to clean. Following
the cleanup at 9:30 a.m.,


breakfast is provided. All
are welcome. Call (561)
512-9874.
Grassy Waters Preserve
in West Palm Beach: Pre-
serve open Monday-Satur-
day, 8 a.m. to, 4 p.m.
Wednesday, 8 a.m. to dusk;
and Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Bicycle rentals and
guided nature walks avail-
able. For more information,
call (561) 804-4985.
Habitat for Humanity
thrift store: Open Mon.-Fri.
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m.1635 Old Dixie
Highway in Jupiter. Pick up
of donated household goods
available. For information,
call (561) 3660.
John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park:
Daily nature walks and
tours: Daily at 10 a.m. Join
one of the staff naturalists
for a one-mile nature walk
through John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park's four dis-


tinct habitats, and learn
about park ecology and his-
tory. Walk is free with park
admission of $4 per carload
and reservations are not
required. Nature tour rides
are available for those
unable to walk; reserva-
tions are required and
should be made one week
in advance. For informa-
tion, call the Nature Center
at (561) 624-6952
Guided kayak tours: once
daily at high .tide, two
hours. This ranger-led pro-
gram provides an informa-
tive exploration of the estu-
ary, Lake Worth Lagoon,
and Munyon Island. Stop
by the ranger station, locat-
ed at the park's entrance for
daily tour times. Times
vary, depending on tide.
Call (561) 624-6950 for
more details. Single kayak
$20 and double kayak $35.
Tours are on first come,
first served basis.


Gardens

SUrgent Care
"You Don't Have To Wait For
Hours In An Emergency Room
For Treatment..."


b

Board ZCet 'Ed,, r
E nerqc-nc'. NE.,rine


GARDENS URGENT CARE
provides friendly care
with little or no wait in
our elegant facility.



Hours: Mon Fri 8-7pm
Sat & Sun 9-5pm


v Treatment for most'illnesses or injuries in adults &
children.
V More affordable than the Emergency Room
v Splinting of broken bones, sprains, & dislocations
v Stitches for deep cuts & other minor surgical
procedures
e Respiratory treatment, bloodwork, Labs, EKG, & urine
testing performed on site
Immunizations, tuberculosis testing, & work-related
injuries/evaluations
Annual, sport, pre-employment, school,
& return-to-work physical
Radiology suite with x-ray on site.
561 626-4878
3555 Northlake Blvd. PBG
._--


The Park is open daily
from 8 a.m. to sunset and is
located at the north end of
Singer Island on Route A1A
in North Palm Beach.
The Friends of John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park is the not-for-profit
organization sponsoring
these events. The Friends
are dedicated to the preser-
vation and enhancement of
the Park and provide envi-
ronmental education to
children and adults alike. If
you would like more infor-
mation or would like to
become a Friend you can
get more information
inside the Nature Center or
contact us at John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park by calling at (561) 776-
7449.
Locks of Love: Needs vol-
unteers to assist with data
Sentry, thank you notes and
) See CALENDAR, B6


reject your sincere desire
to help and to connect. If
you have something to
offer, don't keep it to
yourself. Someone out
there wants you. Find
them and you'll feel better.
And your heart will thank
you, too.

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


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M0- 1Pr4iiMI lo .Now, Mupiin


BETTER PLANNING OFTEN LEADS TO

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A re prosperity and
peace of mind at the
op of your wish list,
but at the bottom of your
action plan? Is prosperity an
elusive ideal way of life? Is
peace of mind a dream you
feel can never be your
reality? Is opportunity
knocking on your front door
but never enters?
Prosperity and peace of
mind are considered elusive
by most people; opportuni-
ty never knocks. In fact,
many do not even know
how to define them.. Does
prosperity mean having a
home, a decent job, enough
money to pay the bills, a
family and some leisure
time? Or, does it mean being
wealthy beyond your
wildest dreams, being the
CEO of a major corporation
or having the perfect family?
Does peace of mind equate
to physical safety, financial
security or maybe even
good health?
In today's society prosper-
ity is often thought of as
success in the form of
physical and financial well-
being. Peace of mind is a
gentler concept for being
secure or having no fear
externally or internally. It is
more of an internal sense of
well-being. Opportunity is
another way to describe
hope; the feeling that there
is a better tomorrow ahead
and it is going to be avail-


IT


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


able to you.
Are prosperity and peace
of mind on your wish list? If
so, then carefully define
them. Just what exactly is
prosperity and what
determines peace of mind?.
You cannot achieve either
until you know what you
actually want. Perhaps you
already have prosperity or
peace of mind.

Action plan

Use feng shui as a tool to
help focus positive energy
on your desired prosperity
and peace of mind so when
opportunity knocks, you
will welcome it with open
arms. Having created a
clear definition of what you
want, use the following
steps below to energize


your desires:
1. Maintain a "gratitude
attitude" for everything you
have and will receive. This
creates a can-do energy
that attracts good things.
2. Un-clutter the south-
east corner of your
living/family room and
focus energy.on your desire
for prosperity by placing a
small wooden box in this
area filled with seven gold
coins such as the new U.S.
coini. This energizes
income and wealth of all
types.
3. Un-clutter the south
area of your living/family
room and place something
there that is red, such as a
candle, a tall slender
tapering vase or a picture
on the wall with some red.
This energizes good fortune
and luck so opportunities
will come your way.
4. Un-clutter the south-
west area of your
living/family room and
place a large bouquet of
flowers there in various
colors, sizes and shapes.
This energizes relation-
ships of all types that can
help you realize your
objectives.
5. Un-clutter the east
area of your living/family
room and place a healthy
green upward reaching
plant in that area. This
focuses positive energy on
new growth, new business,


new ideas, new additions to
the family and good health.
It is important to un-
clutter an area before
energizing it. Otherwise,
you will energize the
clutter, which leads to more
clutter, instead of energiz-
ing your desires.
Feng shui is a tool that
can help you realize your
dreams and goals by
focusing the positive use of
energy on areas of your life
you wish to change. It helps
you shift unfocused energy
to being highly focused,
supportive energy.
New, fresh focused energy
promotes new opportuni-
ties, prosperity and greater
well-being. Remember to
un-clutter first, then focus
positive energy in the
southeast, south, southwest
and east as noted above.
But also remember to
maintain a "gratitude
attitude." Being grateful for
everything you already have
can only help attract what
you want.

Pat Heydlauff is afeng
shui consultant, public
speaker, columnist and
artist. For feng shui consul-
tations and energy design
work in the home or office,
call her at (561) 799-3443 or
e-mail her, balancingener-
gy@bellsouth.net or visit
her Web site, www.energy-
by-design.com.


Community college honors


'professors of the year'


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


LIENS



CREDIT
JD. .
,- -.:-;:'
;2 r ;' ... _!.:


S PALM BEACH GARDENS
Palm Beach Community
L N College honored some of
its best faculty during a
convocation at the Palm
Beach Gardens campus,
which marked the start of
the new academic year.
The annual Gimelstob
.w Professor of the Year
awards were presented to
: ;,,. professors representing all
S campuses:
..i: Raishell Adams (strate-
gies for college success,
PPalm Beach Gardens);
" Thomas Reid (respiratory
: care, Palm Beach Gar-
S 'd dens); Jeanne Boone,
S (nutrition, Boca Raton);
Tony Siassi (math, Belle
Glade) and Roger Ram-
sammy (biology, Lake
S. .- lA hIt


VVor Ll).
Diana Wolverton, who
teaches nursing part-time
at PBCC in Lake Worth,


received the Adjunct Pro-
fessor of the Year award.
For the first time this
year, PBCC also presented
Gimelstob Instructor of
the Year awards to instruc-
tors who teach in non-
credit programs.
They are: Terry Delp-
(cosmetology, Lake
Worth), Stephen Horlick
(automotive, Lake Worth)
and Ronald Nocenti (auto-
motive, Lake Worth).
Award recipients were
chosen by their peers after
their nominations by stu-
dents, faculty and staff.
Nominees were judged
on five criteria: delivers
clear and easy-to-under-
stand instruction; is well
organized and manages
time effectively; promotes
interest, enthusiasm and
active learning; uses vari-
ous techniques, method-
ologies and technologies
and engages in student


and student success-relat-
ed activities.
The awards, which
include a monetary gift
and a gold medal, are
named in honor of Herb
and Elaine Gimelstob, a
Boca Raton couple whose
generosity helped estab-
lish the Gimelstob Faculty
Award Endowment.
Serving more than
46,000 students annually,
Palm Beach Community
College is the largest insti-
tution of higher education
in Palm Beach County,
providing associate
degrees, professional cer-
tificates, career and cus-
tomized training and life-
long learning. Florida's
first public community
college, PBCC offers more
than 100 programs of
study at locations in Lake
Worth, Boca Raton, Palm
Beach Gardens and Belle
Glade.


Calendar
From page B5


II I I I I II I I
Download yourlln l lu

HOMESTEAD. DECLARATION



fro ur ittoday!


TheFloridaC titti.on alows yu Io rotec-you





-Liee e lns dCeitr
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processing donations at
the Lake Worth headquar-
ters. Call (561) 963-1677 or
visit the Web site
www.LocksofLove.org
Kosher caffeine radio
show: noon, sponsored by
Chabad of Palm Beach on
radio WBZT 1230 AM and
Web site www.wbzt.com
* Our Sister's Place: Dona-
tions needed for Our Sis-
ter's Place, 185 E.
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.


Women's, men's and chil-
dren's clothing and furni-
ture, appliances, and dry
goods are needed to sup-
port victims of domestic
violence. Call (561) 744-
6997.
Palm Beach County
Division of Senior Ser-
vices: Needs volunteers to
Assist senior citizens in the
Jupiter/Tequesta area one
hour per week. Jobs
include adult day care


helpers and friendly visi-
tors. Call Dottie Little at
(561) 355-4683.
SUnused eyeglasses
needed for people of the
Third World: Various drop-
off locations offered by the
Jupiter Tequesta Juno
Beach Lions Club. Call Bob
Hall at (561) 743-4674.
Yoga on the beach: 9
a.m. each Saturday at
Marcinski Road, Jupiter.
Fee $7. Call Carol at (561)
743-0469.


UNIVERSITY

INTERNAL MEDICINE GROUP

of palm beach gardens


Call.University Internal Medicine Group
today at 561..939.4444 for an appointment.
Special ,. ..' J and weekend appointments are available.
3-101 IPGA Boulevard, Suite I 1 iPam nBeach Gardens, FL 33410
(561)) 939.4444 // www.univecsity.lMGI.com


,,PROTECT YOU



ng"a nephsiin rctc








<7> Ri


Before


fo


*t w Ntt'raL if. 5 E i BB i *f -.w-e t- !ru "^'"t..
Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Palm Beach Gardens' Juan O'Farrill (No. 22) runs the ball
as Dwyer's Rose Maggitt (No. 8) tries to make the tackle in
the first half of a game at Dwyer High School in Palm
Beach Gardens last Friday. Palm Beach Gardens won, 16-


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Leah Merkin, a senior at William T. Dwyer Community
High School, cheers for her team before the game last Fri-
day.


4 SEWED
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Overtime decides Gardens-Dwyer tilt


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- In the end, it came
down to a kick.
The first meeting in five
years between local pow-
ers Palm Beach Gardens
High School and William T.
Dwyer Community High
School came down to an
overtime field goal by
Bobby Doherty which gave
Gardens a 16-13 win over
Dwyer.
It marked the sixth con-


TEHNS.: E .
"- O rt





THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!


HIometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


secutive victory for the
Gators over the Panthers.
Dohety scored the first
three points for Gardens in
the third quarter, forcing a
3.1-yard field goal. He had
kicked a 37 yarder to give
Gardens its first lead in the
game, 13-10 late in the
fourth quarter.
Dwyer controlled the
game in the first half, hold-
ing the Gators to just 45
yards in the half, while tak-
ing a 10-0 lead to the lock-
er room. Dwyer scored on
a Daniel Riddle 36-yard

LIFE DOESN'T STAND STILL
AND NEITHER SHOULD
YOUR INVESTMENTS.
You canui stop time, but
your invest mients should
still match yoll goals.
Fortunately, a iree Edw:rd
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PB Gardens, FL 33418
561-776-8988
Fax 561-776-9688
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field goal and a 2-yard
touchdown run by Donald
Russell.
In overtime, Dwyer
appeared to score a touch-
down on a third down, 2-
yard run by quarterback
Bradley Wallace. But he
was ruled down just inches
short of the goal line, set-
ting up a fourth and goal
situation.
Dwyer coach Jack
Daniels, still nursing an
Achilles heel injury, decid-
ed to go for the touch-
down. A run attempt by


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SOUR ONLINE
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Russell was stopped for a
loss.
The Gators took posses-
sion of the ball at the Pan-
ther 10-yard line with four
downs to score. After two
plays netted 6 yards, Gator
coach Kevin Fleury sent
out Doherty to end the
game.
Wallace, Hometown
News male athlete of the
week, had 213 yards in
total offense, rushing for
88 yards and passing for
125.


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* Household Items and Wedding Dress Preservation
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Located in the Promenade Plaza


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Setter leads Benjamin


volleyball team by example


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BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

PALM BEACH' GAR-
DENS Junior setter
Elizabeth Cooney of The
Benjamin School is off to
a great start on the vol-
leyball court. The team is
2-0 early in the season
and Cooney is-playing a
very consistent game at
the setter position, while
also serving at a torrid
pace.
In a recent match
against local and district
rival Jupiter Christian,
she served 10 straight
points in the third game
to help lead Benjamin to
a 3-0 straight sets win.
"This was a big match
for us," she said. "They
are a district rival so it is
important to win these
matches."
The match saw many
long rally points that
were ultimately won by
the more experienced
Benjamin squad.
"We did. a great job
passing tonight, which
allowed meto set the ball
to our great hitters,"
Cooney noted. "I am so
proud of everyone who
played tonight."


Cooney spoke of the
responsibility she has on
the court as the setter,
which is the position that
triggers the team's
offense.
"The most important
thing is to get the ball to
the hitters with good
passes," she said. "Our
hitters are very strong
this year and the seniors
on this team are amaz-
ing."
The team has been
playing together for a few
years now and that helps
Cooney know where
players are during points.
She also noted the girls
are all very good friends.
Most often, setters are
the shorter players on the
court. But Cooney is 5
feet, 8 inches tall. She
said that can be an
advantage at some points
in the matches.
"It helps when I am
front row, because I can
get up higher and block
some of the shots," she
explained. "It is fun to be
able to block."
- Cooney noted the
teamwork among_ the
girls makes playing vol-
leyball fun for her.
"It is amazing," she


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said. "This team is a lot of
fun to play with. We all
have so much fun and
hang out together off the
court. We see each other
in the hallways in school
and give high-fives."
The school spirit
shows,.even at the volley-
ball matches. The boys
from the football team
showed up at the match
to lend support and that
fact was not lost on
Cooney.
"That support really
helps us," she said. "We
get pumped up and so do
the fans. We love the boys
coming to the matches."
As good as Cooney is
playing the setter posi-
tion, she said she is'still
new to the position.
"I just started two
weeks ago," she noted. "I
have been an outside hit-
ter. My sister was the set-
ter last year. She graduat-
ed and we needed a
setter, so I volunteered. I
think having my sister be
a setter has made the
move easier. And the
team has really support-
ed me, as they knew I
would have to work really
hard to learn the posi-
tion," she said.


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Bradley Wallace is a man
on a mission.
The junior quarterback at
William T. Dwyer High
School, began the year with
bang, rushing for three
touchdowns. and throwing
for one in Dwyer's win over
Royal Palm Beach.
Wallace said he depends
on a higher power for his
strength on the football
field.
"I pray before every game
and I practice hard before
every game," he said.
Dwyer has a strong, veter-
an squad that is looking to
go far into the playoffs this
season. Wallace talked
about the key to the team's
success.
"Against Palm Beach Gar-
dens, we have to stop the
run and, as far as our
offense, we have to score as
much.as we can," he said.
Wallace patterns his play
after another very success-
ful area quarterback who
went on to break every pass-
ing record at Bowling Green
University in college, Omar
Jacob of Atlantic High
School.
"He is my idol and I hope
to go to the same school as
he did in college," he
explained. "At Dwyer, to
play quarterback, you have
to be a very good athlete
because you are asked to do


so many different things."
Among, those things are
running and passing the
ball. Wallace compared
himself and his style of play
to Tarvaris Jackson of the
MinnesotaVikings.
"I like throwing the ball
better because I am more of
a quarterback than a run-
ner, but I will get it done any
way I can," he said.
Wallace said the receiving
corps at Dwyer should be
very highly rated by otffer
teams.
"I think our receivers
(Chris Cameron and David
Pittman) are the best in the
area," he said. "Our goal is to
pass (Miami) Booker T.
Washington this season."
Wallace plays both on
offense and defense, as a
middle linebacker. But he
prefers to play offense. He
has set clear goals for him-
self for the next two years.
"My goal is to lead this
team to a state champi-
onship and then to go on to
college," he said.
In the district, Wallace
said West Boca Raton High
School is good and could
pose a challenge to the Pan-
thers (10-2 last year, 1-0 this
season). Wallace said the
defense would carry the
Panthers through the sea-
son.
"I think our defense is one
of the best in this area," he
said. "Our defense has got to
stop the run and on offense,
we have to be able to run
the ball.


Gardens man wins


MLGT playoff


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM CITY David Von
Hoffman of Palm Beach
Gardens parred the third
playoff hole last Monday
to win a Minor League
Golf Tour event at Ham-
mock Creek Golf Club in
Palm City, outlasting Der-
rick Bohannon of Stuart
and Jake Pasch of Boynton
Beach after they tied. at
three under par 69.
Pasch was eliminated on
the first extra hole, the
10th, despite making his
par-4 as Von Hoffman and
Bohannon sank 20 footers
for birdie.
Both Von Hoffman and
Bohannon two-putted for
par-4s at the 1lth and Von
Hoffman two putted from
25 feet at the par-3 12th
for the victory after
Bohannon flew the green,
chipped back and missed
par from 10 feet.


SIt was Von Hoffman's
second MLGT victory, the
first coming in February
2006 at the Inverrary
Country Club in Lauder-
hill. He earned $500 from
the $1,960 purse.
Bohannon and Pasch
tied for second among the
21 starters, receiving
$312.50 apiece. In regula-
tion, Von Hoffman made
six birdies and three
bogies; Bohannon an
eagle, two birdies and a
bogey; and Pasch, five
birdies and two bogies.
Results:
David Von Hoffman,
Palm Beach Gardens, $500;
34,35- 69
Derrick Bohannon, Stu-
art; $312.50; 37,32 69
Other local finishers:
Ben Gardner, Palm
Beach Gardens, $140;
36,35- 71
Brent Pittman, Jupiter,
$72.50; 36,36 72.


Dwyer quarterback
Bradley Wallace (No. 5)
sets up to throw a pass in
the first half of a game
against the Palm Beach
Gardens Gators at William
i T Dwyer Community High
SSchool in Palm Beach
Gardens last Friday. It was
Sthe first time in five years
the two teams had met.
The Gators bested the
Panthers, 16-13.














W 1












Hobie Hiler
staff photographer




Wallace leads


Dwyer into battle


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Clubs
From page B3
8206. Classes include: fine
art, open yoga and yoga
therapy
*Christ Fellowship groups:
in Palm Beach Gardens.
Groups include: AWANA
(grades k-5), NExT (sin-
gle/married 20s-30s), believ-
ers in recovery, men's power
breakfast and student min-
istry. For more information,
call (561) 799-7603.
*Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to
7 p.m. the third Sunday of
the month at the Mirror Ball-
room in Lake Park. Live
music, casual attire, no part-
ner required, bring a snack.
Admission at the door; $5
for ages 5-15, $7 for adults.
Located at 535 Park Ave.
Sponsored by Lake Park
Community Affairs (561)
881-3338.
*Cuore d'Italia; Sons of Italy
in America: 7-9 p.m. first
Wednesday at the Jupiter
Community Center, 210 Mil-
itary Trail. For information,
call Vito Martino at (561)
626-3113 or Vito Gaetano at
(561) 746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror Ball-
room: 7:15 p.m. lessons, 8
p.m. to midnight dancing
the fourth Saturday of each
month. West Coast swing,
cha-cha, country, Latin and
two-step. No partner
required, all ages welcome.
For information, call
Michele at (561) 248-1455 or
visit the Web site www.dtyd-
pros.com.
*Essential tremor support
group: in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call Joan Robbins at
(561) 622-3065.
*Gardens Presbyterian
Church groups: all teens,
Bible study, kingdom kids
and lone lively ladies. All at
4677 Hood Road. Call (561)
625-5970, e-mail
gpcpbg@bellsouth.net or
visit www.gardens-pres.org.
*The Gator Snow Ski Club:
Meets 7-9 p.m., second
Thursday of the month, at
the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott. The meetings are
free and open to the public.
For information, call (561)
691-0062.
*GFWC Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches
meets at 7 p.m., second
Tuesday of the month at the
Lake Park Public Library's
Schuyler Room. For infor-
mation, call Carolyn Foster
(561) 622-2460.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club: Meet-
ings and/or dinner events
are held at 7:30 p.m., third
Wednesday, at the Palm
Beach Gardens Lakeside
Community Center. For
more information, call Doris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or
*Arline Kiselewski at (561)
694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business and
Professional Women: 5:30
p.m. for networking; 6 p.m.
for meeting on the first
Wednesday of the month at
the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott on RCA Boulevard.
For information or reserva-
tions, call Mary Sue Patchett
at (561) 753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all levels.
Meets every Tuesday and
Thursday at 6 p.m. at Unity
in the Gardens Church, 6973
Donald Ross Road. For infor-
mation call Pauline Minton
(561) 627-0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the Arts:
offers full-time and after
school programs including
Hebrew school. Located at
844 Prosperity Farms Road
in Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call Chabad
Palm Beach headquarters,
(561) 624-7004, e-mail cha-
nipb@aol.com or visit www
chabadcenterpalmbeach.co
m.
*Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno/
Palm Beach Gardens
Republican Club: 5:30 p.m.
meets the fourth Thursday
of each month at Abacoa
Country Club 105 Barbados
Drive. Call Royce Hood (561)
339-7623.
*Kabbalah lunch and learn
for women: Meets each
Monday in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For information and
reservations, call Lauren at
(561) 543-6261.
*Lighthouse camera club:
Meets at 7 p.m., third Thes-
day, at the North County
Senior Citizens Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach


Gardens. For information,
call Jim at (561) 776-1747.
*L.I.ET: for widowed men
and women meets the
fourth Thursday for lunch,
11:30 a.m., at Mangrove Bay,
U.S. Highway 1 in Jupiter.
$12. For reservations (two
days prior), call (567) 746-
5124.
*Lupus Foundation support
group: Meets 6:30-8 p.m. on
the second Monday of the
month, except July and
August, at St. Mary's Hospi-
tal, Cypress or Banyan
Room, 901 45th St., West
Palm Beach. Facilitator is


Fredda Steidle, MPS. Call
(561) 279-8606 or (800) 339-
0586.
*The National Association
of Retired Federal Employ-
ees: North Palm Beach,
Chapter 1088. Meets on the
second Tuesday of each
month. Membership fee is
$25. For information, call A.
Murray at (561) 622-6137.
*Ortists of North Palm
Beach County: Has 16. chap-
ters from Boynton Beach to
Jupiter supporting the ORT
program. For information,
call the North Palm Beach
County Region office at (561)
964-4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7
p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step
meeting, literature study for
anyone with eating disor-
ders at St. Mark's Episcopal
Church, 3395 Burns Road,
room 317. For more infor-
mation, call Elizabeth at
(561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Democratic Club: Meets 7
p.m., fourth Thursday of the
month, at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 North-
lake Blvd. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens Gar-
den Club: meets 7:30 p.m.,
second Monday of the
month, September through
May, at Lakeside Communi-
ty Center. Visitors welcome.
For information, call (561)
776-0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens Lions
Club: meets the second and
fourth Tuesday of the month
at Abbey Road Grill and Raw
Bar, 10800 N. Military Trail.
Meetings on the first Tues-
day are at 11:30 a.m. The
fourth Tuesday meeting is a
dinner beginning at 6:30
p.m. Visitors are welcome.
For more information, call
(561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Moms Club: for stay-at-
home moms to meet. For
information, call Loren Phin
at (561) 352-6573 or visit the
Web site www.momsclub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin Coun-
ty Military Officers Associa-
tion: 6 p.m. social, 7 p.m.
dinner. Meets the last Tues-
day of the month at PGA
National members club,
1000 Ave. of Champions in
Palm Beach Gardens. Make
reservations by Thursday
before the meeting. Call
(561) 626-8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae
Association of Palm Beach
County: meets second Sat-
urday of each month at area
playhouses, art museums,
restaurants and members'
homes. New members wel-
come. For more informa-
tion, call Virginia Hinman at
(561) 622-4797.
*Parents of multiples: 7
p.m., third Tuesday of the
month. Support for the rais-
ing of twins, triplets or more
at Palm Beach Gardens Med-
ical Center cafeteria, Call
(561) 863-8477.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration;
9:30 a.m. sitting and walking
meditation, instruction
available; 11:30 a.m. reading
and discussion of Sakyong
Mipham's book, "RulingYour
World." 12:30 p.m. potluck
luncheon. Donations
accepted. Meets the first and
third Saturdays of the
month. Come for all or part
of the day to Unity Church of
the Gardens, 6973 Donald
Ross Road For information,
call (561) 747-5845 or visit
the Web site www.palm-
beachshambhala.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets
every Friday at some of the
finest area restaurants for
singles to dine, meet and
mingle in northern Palm
Beach County and sur-
rounding areas. For upcom-
Sing events, call (561) 276-
2595.
*Singles Boating Club of the
Palm Beaches: 5-8 p.m., first
Friday of the month at Sulli-
van's Restaurant and Pub,
639 N. Federal Highway,
North Palm Beach. Boat
ownership not required. Call
(561) 632-5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., first
Sunday of the month at
Jupiter Medical Center
meeting rooms. For more
information, call (561) 745-
0400.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongoing
classes: Cheerleading,
Mommy and me and prena-
tal yoga at 11682-A U.S.
Highway 1, Palm Beach Gar-


dens. Reservations: (561)
630-3840.
*Tinnitus support group: 7
p.m. American Tinnitus
Association chapter serving
North Palm Beach, Martin,
St. Lucie and Okeechobee
counties meets on various
evenings the second week of
each month at the North
Palm Beach County Region-
al Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
For information call (561)
625-4514, Mon.-Fri.
*Trinity small groups: For
single seniors, moms, cou-
ples, men, etc., and bible
study groups at Trinity Unit-


ed Methodist Church, 9625
N. Military Trail. For a com-
plete list of groups, call (561)
622-5278 or visit twww.trini-
typbg.org.
*Unity Church in the Gar-
dens offers: 9:30 a.m.-10:30
a.m. Qigong class, Tues. and
Thurs., call Sheila at (561)
339-4493. Healing circle,
7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. second
Friday of each month. Call
Carolyn at (561) 746-4599.
Church location is 6973
Donald Ross Road.
*The Woman's Connection
of the Northern Palm
Beaches: Meets at 10 a.m. on
second Friday at the Dou-
bletree Hotel. Cost is $16
inclusive, and babysitting is
provided. Reservations must
be made by the Monday
before the meeting. For
information, call Marilyn at
(561) 743-4082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-
based support group to
assist women in various cir-
cumstances. Meets at 10
a.m. Tuesday and 7 p.m.
Thursday at Covenant Cen-
ter International, 9153 Roan
Lane, Palm Beach Gardens.
For more information, call
Sandy Wellman, (561) 262-
8315.
*Widowed persons support
group: Meets from 10 a.m. to
noon every Wednesday at
the St. Ignatius Loyola
Cathedral, 9999 N. Military
Trail, Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call (866)
832-3755.


1 JupiTer Tetre Palms Plazo 2151 Alt. A1A, Ste 1500
Palm Beach G6ard~ns 3385 Bums Road, $te 205


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' > If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

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Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


11.1


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



Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours 1
7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman. (Lic. #832340)
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week!
800-823-0466



DISNEY FALL SALE...
Book Now!!" 3Days...
2Nights... 2Tickets as low
as $89. Kids Stay Free!
Shuttle& Breakfast.
877-4 AVilla Travel
Between 8/26 & 10/4



OLD GUITARS WANT-
ED! Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin. 1930s -
1960s. Top cash paid.
i,800-401-0440.
$tCRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
Evaluations. Get paid to
shop and rate local
stores, restaurants and
theatres. Flexible, hours,
raining provided.
1-800-585-9024, ext.
6750.


DEPT 56 Original Snow
Village & Accessories. All
are mid 90's retirements.
Displayed 2x's. Boxes,
smoke free home $3- $45
561-512-7196



IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
Monday, October 1st,
1pm, Open House with
Reservations on Septem-
ber 24th. 92 Ocean Oaks
Lane, Palm Coast, FL
Rebecca Franklin
404-210-4916
www.irsauctions.gov



AIR CONDITIONER: LG
brand window unit $65
obo 561-401-3510 Jup
BED BABY: Little Tyke
$25 561-746-3408 Jup
BLING FOR SUV!!!
Fender trim, new in box.
Stainless steel, no drill.
PBG 561-622-0484
BOOK: THE Phantom
Yacht By Norton, 1928.
Young Girls Book. $8
561-741-1907

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


CHINA CABINET, mov-
ing. great condition $100.
Fine china set. $35. PBG
561-627-1866
COUCH: LAZ-Y-BOY 6
feet. with 2 recliners.
Light colorss. $145 MC
772-546-2193
GRILL, GELONGHI In-
door, electric, never
used., still in box. $50
PBG 561-779-1477
MAYTAG washer dryer
side by side. White, great
condition. $200/obo
561-714-0251
MOTORCYCLE SAD-
DLEBAG: black leather
$140 Jup 772-846-9007
OAK DINING room table
with leaf & 6 chairs
Good cond $200
561-746-6596
PATIO TABLE, 4 chairs,
cushions, very sturdy,
very good condition, $95
772-398-0212 MC
POOL PUMPIFILTER:
1hp $150 772-223-0788
POWER HEAD for Elec-
trolux vacuum $10 Jup
561-622-0068
PRECIOUS MOMENTS
Bundles of Joy ornament
$5 88Bday club Some
bunny cares $25
561-512-7196
RADIO: Pirates Treasure
Chest radio,, By Guild.
1965 Nice, $145.
561-741-1907


SHEETS: QUEEN set,
blue, 52 percent cotton,
48 percent poly. $10 MC
772-546-8986
SIDE DRAWER, antique
oak, nice carved detail
$150 772-546-0997 MC
WASHING MACHINE 1
year old Kenmore. Like
new. White. $175.
561-691-9733




GENERATOR WHOLE
house. Generac 15KW
auto standby. Propane or
natural gas. Like new
installed but. never used.
'Except for brake-in or
auto-exercise. $2500
954-557-5953
JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
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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

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

S- Address
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
---- -- Mail or Fax Coupon to the
*, Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm

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


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


VERO 3E .4R IF-PCCE
1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


METER OFFICE;
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


5 I '* Fx77 -5; 961,6 Fx 56157 -57


i EMPLOYMENT


LICENSED STYLISTS
Join 1 of 220 busy salons
in Florida. Make great $$
& enjoy benefits.
No clientele necessary.
Call Hair Cuttery
1-800-askjobl
S(1-800-275-5621)
www haircuttery corn


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

Call Classified
800-823-0466


HOME CLEANING /
LAUNDRESS needed
reliable, trustworthy per-
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sun-thurs. call michelle
@ 561-319-0015


OPERATIONS MANAG-
ER New home construc-
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407-467-9140

Call Classified
800-823-0466


, I-TNM ,


Are you stifled in your current job?
Need to earn more money?

If you are a






looking for more
than just a job

iy. Aafrud MWini.j uiii ri M y u 'ly L
riE ,r I .,'UllUlr /flEV'J.WIPAPE IN
ImbJi tll wi Ol rII /itii ^/ill 7 itMa;yll9 ,I s I;


Please fax your resume and cover letter to
561-575-5474
S or errial: opportunityg@qhometownnewsol.com '


i Ilmelown News
S .. : .. .... ....


DRIVERS LCT WANTS
YOU! OTR drivers, solos
or teams. 6 months expe-
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package. 2003 2005
equip.1-800-362-0159,
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EXECUTIVE
DIRECTOR
SResponsible for overall
executive leadership
for all activities re-
garding the operation
of Molly's House.

Candidate should have
experience in nonprofit
administration, fund-
raising and public rela-
tions. BA or equiva-
lent.

This is a full time posi-
tion with evening &
weekend meetings
and events.

Please email resume
erlanger@
HometownNewsOL.com

EXECUTIVE
DIRECTOR
Responsible for overall
executive leadership
for all activities re-
garding the operation
of Molly's House.

Candidate should have
experience in nonprofit
administration, fund-
raising and public rela-
tions. BA or equiva-
lent.

This Is a full time posi-
tion with evening &
weekend meetings
and events.

Please email resume
jcruz@
mollyshouse.org
or fax resume attn:
Judith Cruz
772-223-9990


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OPEN HOUSE
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Give us a call!
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$1500 must move $475.
Can Deliver Today!
561-296-5987
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can deliver.561-296-2396
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HYBRID BUTTERCORN
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SIAMESE KITTENS;
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SOLD!!!
I sold all of my Chihua-
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you! N.L. Palm Bay


-Training
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111111111 NNB H


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".'. ,', ,i :


PETS













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obo Can Deliver
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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

SKIN CARE SALON
closed. Facial Beds,
Micro machines, and
more. 561-714-0251

TIRED? of your local
phone service provider?
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Divorce forces sale.
Kawai Baby Grand Piano
Beautiful like new. Black
Ebony $5500.
772-283-9740


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


ALBANY, GA Prof. Day
Spa 2000sqft 7+ yrs in
business. Owner selling
due to health reasons. In-
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www.simplyspolledspa.com
$275,000 229-869-4952

AVON ? GENERAL IN-
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For information email:
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II II II II


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, .. .' .


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423-496-5803 or
561-625-3547



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- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


HELP FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OWNERS.
Specializing in Quick-
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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.

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


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




CARPET CLEANING OF
THE FUTURE IS HERE
NOWI Environmentally
Safe! Dries In 1-2 Hours,
No Residue, Easy to
Use! tall for Free DVD
and info Kit Today!
1-888-888-7771 www.
cleanpro.com.

**@@.,**O e


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


Home Improvements/New Construction
* Remodel Additions
0 Bathrooms M New Construction
S Kitchens s Swimming Pools
(Maint. Etc.)
Owner on Site -
Lic# CGC57016 C0


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


{COMPUTER,
TUTORING
STraining
Lradde z
/ Djlj Traril-rs
Si* Virus & lMakbare I
R, R :m...ial
1 E r_, ni,-,,::J ";i

S50 h
STom Borrhol6ntmw
iSol ::'.. 4 29 7


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



ARRESTED? Accused?
JM Electrical Services Accident Victim? Hurt?
Inc. Rock bottom prices. Talk to a Lawyer Now!
Top Quality Work. De- Statewide...24 Hours.
pendable & Reliable We Personal Injury Criminal
install Generators! Serv- Defense Attorney Refer-
ing Palm Beach & Treas- ral Service 800-733-5342
ure Coast. 561-756-5495 Protect your rights.
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
I *Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
Quit Smoking in 7 Days 800-522-6000 ext 70.
yours Free if you don't 8am-6pm/M-F est 1977
quit 92% customer Sat-
isfaction Call now
800-485-1465

JEL MOBILE MARINE
MECHANICS
"Boat Owners Friend"
*ADOPTION A wonder- 24 Hour Service.
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov- Call 321-246-0198
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to Call Classified
adopt newborns or in- 800-823-0466
fants.Expenses paid. Call.
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228


All Phase Plumbing Needs
* Commlerca & RearbCer,,al
* New Consirucilon
* Remodelng Ser.ce Repair*
* Indian Rvper Et;aTes Water r,:.,:. -upl.
All Phase Plumbmg Company
Years of Experience
Call-772-489-2942
ir.ELica CFCI- A"79.7


*Divorce Bankruptcy*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas Low as
$65.1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
*Divorce Bankruptcy*
1 Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
covering all areas Low as
$65.1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"
ACCURATE ROOF Free
inspections All roof types
100% Fin. Discounts
avail. 800-699-6575
(Lic. CCC1325570)

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


CREDIT REPAIR! Le-
gally remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
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888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com
GUARANTEED BANK-
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NET $9.95 per month.
100% satisfaction guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293


?cornkwIURemuove
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I/ Interior Painting: Exterior Painting:
All Prep Work Pressure Cleaning t

Occupied Homes Removes Mildew
our Specialty Seal Cracks & Caulk
"NnC 170 Guaranteed Work Acrylic Paint


INJURED in an ACCI-
DENT? Claim may be
worth $250,000+ HEART
ATTACK from AVANDIA
$250,000+ Diagnosed
with MESOTHELIOMA
One Million Dollars+ Call
toll-free 1-866-546-2729
(24 hours)
WILLS, TRUSTS &
CONTRACTS from $65.
LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Book. Attorney
Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com



PAINTING, Drywall
repair, wallpaper & pop-
corn removal. Reliable.
Lic & Ins 561-319-8611


WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
96 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)


ALL PHASE PLUMBING,
Comm / Res. New con-
struction, Remodeling,:
Service & Repairs. Indian
River Estates water
hook-ups. Millennium".
Plumbing 772-489-2942


''~.94:.:Y ~i~P~;i~i!~(ii~ePP~~IC


WORLDWIDE ROOFING'
New Roofs, Re-Roof &.
Repairs, Tiles, Shingles,-
Flat Roofs & Gutters. No':
Job Too Small. Licllns...
Bonded. CCC1327753i
561-721-2777 or Toll';
Free 866-374-7772


Tree Removal
Tree Trimming
Pruning *r.-
o Stump Grinding
SLot Clearing
Bucket Truck Services
New Tree Planting of Any Size
Hauling Vegetation
TREE DIVISION
C&D LLNDSCOPE INC.
Family Owned & Operated Since 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-.3914


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


SOUTH DAYTONA
OPEN HOUSE 9/15-16
from 10-5. You can see
the complete listing on
BuyOwner.com code
#26237. Furniture may be
included, depending on
offer. Owner is relocating
and is motivated to sell.
Call 386-760-2193





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

FLORIDA LAND
Build now or invest for
the future. $1,000 down
$190/mo. No Qualifying!
Free info 1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

FOR SALE BY OWNER
KEATON BEACH Wa-
terfront. The only 3/2
house with 4 rental units
& 6 slip floating dock.
Has separate laundry
room, garage/shop, and
plenty of storage. For-
merly operated as Cap-
tain's Quarters Lodge.
Furnished, all appliances,
bedding, and much more.
$995,000. *MUST SELL*
850-948-9997

HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. $499,000
Chris Ouillette, Keyes Co.
772-607-0015

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





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

DAYTONA BCH Shores-
Oceans One Beautiful
2/2 oceanfront condo
w/southeast exposure.
Spectacular views of the
ocean, intracoastal & city.
$329,000 Mary Register,
Adams Cameron& Co.
386-212-3830


FORT PIERCE, High
Point 55+, Large 1 Br/
1-1/2 Bath, Screened
Porch. $72,000 Good
Credit required. Lease/
purchase considered.
772-337-3317
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 $575K! 407-875-1042
PALM Beach Gardens
2/2 single story condo.
Remodeled, Tiled Low
maint. 5 mins from
downtown & Gardens
Mall. Pool/clbhse
$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 $272,480.
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 $149,500
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $299,900.
New Smyrna Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$295,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul windows, extra
high efficient. Many more
extras. $179,000.
772-633-1839 Vero Lake
Estates. Nr 1-95 & State
Rd 512.

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


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-
LPGA 3-br/2-ba lots of
extras. Heated pool &
spa, patio/wet bar,
Professionally land
escaped. Paver Driveway
$330,000 Owner
740-412-6530
FORT PIERCE 2br/2ba
with lcg, 5500 Shagnon
Dr, 1008 sqft, $129,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE' LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with 2cg, 5602 Birch
Drive, 1200 sqft $183,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with 1cg, 8406 Santa
Clara, 1014sqft, $129,000
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown Newsl

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and provide a profes-
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Both owners and
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from this product.

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

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


FORT PIERCE 5br/2ba,
3243 South 7th St, 2002
sqft, $140,000 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real
Estate LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com

HOBE SOUND: Reduced
Again! 3/2/2 Hobe Sound
pool home, cul de sac, NO
HOA, newer roof & A/C,
minutes to beach. Great
schools. $247,500 Jody
Dupuis, Realty
International 772-485-3467

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- apples ,
reduced to $255,000 for
quick sale. Consider
short term lease to buy.
386-677-3844
PALM BAY 3/2/2, Ig.
corner lot, just renovate-
d, Rent to own or
purchase/owner finance.
$195. New kitchen, new
roof. Move in ready.
407-509-3565
PALM 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 3/212
Gated community, pool,
clubhouse. Owner says
sell. $339,900. Call Dave
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
3BR,3.5BA, 2.5CG Cob-
blestone .5 acre crnr lot,
lake & golf views, scrd
pool, Jczzi, vltd ceil, no
mbrshp rqd. $534,000
561-876-1885 Pat
Classified 800-823-0466


PALM CITY Danforth
Subdivision on lake,
3br/2ba/2cg with Pool &
Fenced yard. Wood
floors and beautiful front
door. $489,000
772-631-6682

PBG 06' 3br/2.5/2cg+
pool, Spacious scrn patio,
gourmet kitchen, Balcony,
$399,000 or lease option.
M. Bodden, Mirsky RE
Group 561-722-6787



^r,


PORT ORANGE
REDUCED $50,000
$549,000 to $499,000

CAREER RELOCATION
OUT OF STATE.GREAT
FAMILY HOME 1673
NEW TOWN TERRACE
TOWN PARK ESTATES:
3 YRS OLD 5 BED-
ROOM, 4 BATH, OFFICE
AREA, BONUS ROOM,
LARGE HEATED POOL,
BEAUTIFUL VIEW OF
LARGE LAKE, LOTS OF
EXTRAS.
CALL FOR DETAILS
386-788-4084 944-2367
www.byusaowner.com
Ref# 371
PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4bd/2.5bath,
2500 sq.ft. living, Lg. scr
pool. 2 two car garages.
3600 sq.ft. remodeled
barn with sep. living area.
Very private, gated and
fenced. Close to 1-95 and
US 92. $2,000,000.
386-334-7943
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 ST LUCIE
2br/lba, 172 NE Solida
Dr, 912 sqft, $138,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE 2br/2ba
w/lcg, 2079 SE Triumph
Rd, 1215sqft, $125,000
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
with 2cg, 115 Sea Lion,
2657 sqft, $299,000 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn RE
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com


PORT ST LUCIE
3br/2ba/ 2cg, 148 Berke-
ley, 2037sqft, $269,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com

PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2br
with lcg, 619 SW Everett
Ct, 1221 sqft, $129,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com

PORT ST LUCIE br/lba
w/2cg, 1800sqft, 942 SW
Bellevue Ave, $165,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE. LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.cqm

PORT ST. LUCIE -
3/2 Promenade @
Tradition. Large
1603sq.ft. end unit, first
floor, many upgrades.
Really nice! $1,150
lease option $239,900
www.nicesthouses.com
772-232-9308

PORT ST. LUCIE:
Waterfront C-24 canal
3/2.5/2 with 'dock, fenced
yard. 1654 SW Lexington
Dr. $215K 561-289-8877
772-708-0073

ST LUCIE WEST -
Magnolia Lakes, beautiful
3/2/2 lakefront, gated,
clubhse, pool. Reduced
$284,500. Act now & seller
will pay 1st yr -taxes 561-
630-7792
II II e- el

VERO BEACH
Remodeled 2 Br/ Iba,
Florida room. Corner lot,
central ac, ceiling fans,
dishwasher, wood floors,
washer/dryer in separate
utility room, carport,
Sshed. Convenient to
Route 60 & US1. Rose-
wood School district.
$124,000. Possible rent
to own, 772-812-1000.


FT. PIERCE: 2-br/2-ba
Large Luxury Villa, Surrey
Woods off 25th St. Gated
comm w/ pool. New car-
pet & tile. Incl all appli-
ances. For sale by owner.
$124,900.772-349-7345

HUTCHINSON ISLAND
By Owner, fast sale.
3/2.5/2 w/office. Gated
comm. on lake, across
from ocean. Pool &
clubhouse, 2 yrs new.
$395,000 954-658-9475
see high-def slide show
at www.hometownnews
ol.com ad # 43897


HOBE SOUND 2br/2.5ba
Heritage Ridge Golf
Comm. Community pools
screened patio, all .appls,
interior repainted.
$179,000 772-485-0085
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
PALM BEACH Gardens.
4/2 villa, new, 1800 q ft.
Immediate occupancy,
lease/purchase & finance
options. Granite tops, tile,
carpet, washer/dryer, im-
pact glass, near veterans
hosp. 239,500.
561-596-1709




KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $2QOK. *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
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885
PORT ST LUCIE. 80 X
150 cleared lot near
shopping, parks, school,
churches. Appraised val-
ue $83K. Buy now, $60K.
772-336-3059
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

-3IOt f re


*Escape to the Moun-
tainsi* 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.appalachian land-
.com.


5 ACRES PRIME West
Gainesville Area Lush
Green Pastures. Beau-
tiful Sunsets. Front
Fence, Gate. Owner Fi-
nance $119,000.Jo Park-
er Realty 800-654-9888
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
A TRADE: 2 Homes on
Lake in Viera & Suntree,
FL 4/2/2 & 3/3/2 close to
Patrick AFB. Low taxes
321-794-1939, email
dadan2@cfl.rr.com
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com

ABINGDON, VA 1900+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
AIKEN
S. CAROLINA AREA -
829 acres. 25 acre lake,
6 miles of county road
frontage. 70% in pine
plantation, 30% pasture,
$2,900 per acre. Owner
803-640-3497



7 l30.'IMlnf aIcItur.
Homes for Sal


ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATION! Near,:Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$O Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to,
tal). Free Information,
Money Back Guaranteef!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
Bank Owned Auction
121 Homes all throughout
Florida. Financing availa-
ble on many of these
properties. Auction held in-
Orlando on 9/23/07.
Broker Cooperation. Sale
subject to terms.
www.fisherauction.com
S 800.331.6620
L. Fisher, AU220/AB106
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
BUY TIMESHARE RE-
SALES SAVE 60-80%
OFF RETAILII BEST
RESORTS, & SEASONS.
Call for FREE TIME-
SHARE MAGAZINE!
1-800-639-5319
www.holldaygroup.com

Bfif r



7i30ijManufLactiT ri :


S I"OMEDA "

"We &.dd eaua" .

LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES

DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS -

PARK MODELS

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


112-663-3318 m
Se Habla Espanol

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Bayshore
Savona
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772 871.67
772.344 95
772 3-14 45
772 341-1 93


ft


DELAND Beverly Villas
719A E. Michigan, 2/2
End Unit Condo. 55+.
New Air, Carpeting &
Tile. Never smoked in.
Convenient Parking.
$105,000. Avail. Immedi-
ately. Pennie Hansen,
Exit Realty Hometeam
386-304-3335 / 290-1535
ELLIJAY GA 6 acres
borders National Park.
Horseback riding, hard
woods. Good views,
roads, power lines.
Private, easy access.
$16,000 per acre. Owner
financing 706-669-1560
ELLIJAY, GA Beautiful
3+ ac, 500 ft on trout
stream, seasonal view in
gated comm. Paved road.
Septic approved.
$127,500 772-486-6589




ELLIJAY, GA: Mountain
Home w/great view on
golf course. 3br/3.5ba/2cg
with Office & Bonus room.
706-698-5505 More info &
photos wwwbymitz.com

FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $10,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com

7 i5Ton Hoses
VlE as for Sal


756 Windy Pines 772.343-9855
520 Barber 772.5896376
515 ': Ashbury 772 388 2646
38, '-Call Any
8Model Home for Details!



HOMES FROM THE 18`O'S


fo r LSl
GEORGIA -
CRAWFORD COUNTY
516 AC $1995/AC
Planted pine ready to
thin, hardwood bottoms,
high growth area near
Bibb Co. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.streqispaper,com



GEORGIA -
DOOLY COUNTY
48 AC $2595/AC
QDM Co., hardwoods,
planted pine being thin-
ned, excellent hunting
adjoining farmland.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www stregispaper corn



GEORGIA -
SCHLEY COUNTY
157 AC $1995/AC
Creek, pond site,
outstanding hunting,
hardwood bottom,
thinned pine.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.streaispaper.com

GEORGIA 1-10 acres
wooded homesites. LOW
TAXESI Beautiful weath-
er year round! Financing.
Limited availability
WON'T LAST
Starting at $5,000/acre.
706-364-4200

715TowniHIoigs
Villas fo Sal


GEORGIA MOUNTAINS
Cabins, homes, acreage,
& lots. Everyday is good
day in Ellijay! Call us or
visit our wesbite www.
NGAcablnrentalsonther
Iver.com (Metro Brokers/
GMAC Real Estate
706-276-2500) Call Susan
706-889-1569 or Diane
706-889-1834

GOT LAND? BUILDING
A HOME? GREEN-
R-POWER Dry-in Pre-
fabs DISCOUNTED
50%++!!! Order Cancel-
lations/ Overstock Liqui-
dation. 1260 sq. ft.
$29,950.00 Clearance
$14,975.00l! Since
1 9 8 0 / B B B
1-800-871-7089 UNBE-
LIEVABLE PRICES!I
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
KENTUCKY
* 35 acres on beautiful
Green River $99,900.
*1Oacs. Barn, pond,
$54,900. *1ac.
$500/down $105/mo.
*175acs. w/new cabin,
creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com

71 Tw Huss


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/2.5Ba,
2400sf home on approx.
2 acres In Perry, Fla., a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $245,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
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






N.C. Smoky Mountains,
Maggie Valley. Secluded
cabin, grt view. Near Blue
Ridge pkwy, reservation
& casino. On 1 acre.
Completely Furnished.
$139,000. 863-514-0259


Call Classified
800-823-0466

75TwHioues
VilasforS aleu


NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic $ ABC News
has Rated this as a #1
Summer Destination!
White Water Rafting!
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 &
Mountain View, River
Front, Large Tracts. We
also have Vacation Rent-
als. 1-828-321-3101 Visit
our Website:
www.nantahalaproperties
.com.

NC MOUNTAINS. 4.1
acres directly on
US19/129 1 mile E of
Andrews. 550ft road
front, creek borders back
of property. Level easy to
build on. Main road to
Asheville. High visibility,'
traffic count. Great for
business, rental cabins or
investment. FSBO.
$149,000 770-722-4391

NC LAND:
43acs. Near Raleigh.
Mile-long huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites total,
deer, ducks, fish, AWE-
SOME: $319,990.
WE FLY YOU INI Pics:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984


I I -^g


"-.. ."J " -'



NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like Newl
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000
NC MOUNTAINS Han-
dyman Special Log Cabin
on 1.78 acres. Needs
work $89,900. Great
view, easy access, pri-
vate. 1-828-286-1666
owner/broker.
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville's finest protect-
ed community Beautiful
2 to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views & homesites.
Gated, great access, ad-
joins Smoky Mountain
national park. Starting
$149,500.
1-800-364-3720
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 fi-
nancing. 828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 1.32acs.
1217SF ready to finish.
Wooded lot w/view. E-Z
financing. $129,900.
828-652-8700
www.FallCreekLand.com
NORTH CAROLINA:
Beech Mountain land
ski-in/ out, 100 yards
from chair lift, great spot
for log cabin. .36 acre
$139,000 Dave
1-954-295-5248.
NORTH CAROLINA:
Beech Mountain land
ski-in/out, 100 yards from
chair lift, great spot for
log cabin. .36acre
$139,000 Dave
954-295-5248
NORTH CAROLINA:
Cool Mountain Air, Views
& Stream, Homes, Cab-
ins & Acreage. FREE
BROCHURE 1-800-642-
.5333 Realty of Murphy,
317 Peachtree St., Mur-
phy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.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 ulti-
mate vacation or retire-
ment home 321-960-6408


NORTH FLORIDA, 10
acre homesites from
$89,900. Beautiful gated
community, paved roads,
underground electric,
excellent location. Own-
er financing from $4,995
down 800-352-5263,
www. 1 800flaland.com,
Florida Woodland.Group,
Inc., LREB
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
seel Call for free DVD.
1-866-619-2837.
www,stjohnsriverclub.com
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 CAROLING
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 476+/- ac
with a majestic bluff line
Atop the beautiful cum-
berland plateau. Excel-
lent development or pri-
vate retreat. $1,500,000.
931-946-2697.
TENNESSEE
Chattanooga
Scenic Cove Farm
300 acres
Marion County,
Excellent views, City
Water, Paved Road, Will
divide $1,750,000 Brad
Carter 423-942-2391 Dan
Carter 423-255-6704
www.carteriandcompany.com
TENNESSEE #.1 REAL
ESTATE Market, Devel-
oped 1-6 .acre homesite.
Waterfalls, lakes, golf,
white water rafting,
horseback riding. Owner
financing homesites from
$145/mo. 888-811-2168
TENNESSEE ACRE-
AGE 2 Acre mountain-
top homesite w/ breath-
taking vistas, woods,
paved roads, utilities
and river access. Beau-
tiful, Near Chattanooga
$39,900 Owner Financ-
ing. 866-550-5263
TENNESSEE ACREAGE
Gorgeous 2 Acre Moun-
taintop Homesite
w/woods. Paved roads,
utilities, river access.
Beautiful, near Chatta-
nooga $39,900. Owner
Financing. 330-699-1585


Miami 3BR/2BA -
$69,00 This foreclosure
priced to sell nowl
800-848-1839
TENNESSEE HOMES -
Affordable homes at the
Beautiful Foothills of the
Great Smoky Mountains.
Visit my website at
www.DonnaDavldRealty.com
Donna David at Realty
Executives Associates In
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339; 865-983-0011
TENNESSEE
KNOXVILLE
50 acres. Near French
Broad River. Subdivided
Into 7 large lots. Lots of
clearing done.
$2,200,000. Cindy Bush
Rocky Top Realty
865-556-4830
cindyrtr@bellsouth.net
Ai r




TENNESSEE SPECIAL..
2-story unique home,
spacious, with attached
apt. 5.7 acres with mtn
views, deck, $245,900
Owner/Agent Renee
Dunbar 1-423-470-2380
renee@lakesntn.com
RE/Max Real Estate Spe-
cialists 1-423-639-7162
TEXAS CLOSEOUT
SALE! 20-acres $14,900,
$200/down, $145/mo. 30
miles from BOOMING El
Paso. Roads, Surveyed,
References & Money
Back Guarantee. No
Credit Check. Owner Fi-
nancing. 800-843-7537.
www.sunsetranches.com
TImeshare Resales The
cheapest way to Buy, Sell
and Rent Timeshares. 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 $10,000!
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 x1427
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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


865:O.ficeSp
for Rent 9^


865 Off iceS
forRe


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive or professional.
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION
PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES
2770 Indian River Blvd., LLC
Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY *
12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites
also 8,400 sq. ft. available

Recently Available: 2,652 sq. ft. Suite
Beautifully Designed: Marble Floors & Entry Way,
Conference Room, Full Service Kitchen,
New Carpet & paint. Includes Reception area.






NEED TO HIRE?? Please Teli them...
Find the I Saw It In The
perfect fit in GARAGE SALE? HOMETOWN NEWS
Place your ad In
Hometown News Hometown News CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466


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
MERRITT ISLAND con-'
do,2/1.5,1 pet-15lbs. max,
no smoking, incl. pool/
cable/water, centrally lo-
cated, $695/mo. + sec.
321-403-4923 / 480-7906

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


IUMOM 8=1 Tfmi


NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, No pets, 1 year
lease, Central air & all
appliances. $925/month.
1st & security, 12th
month free.
561-627-1731
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$525. Tile, new appl.
Close. to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013

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

I II I I^^


FT. PIERCE 1609 N.
14th Street (Drive By)
*3/1 Completely renovat-
ed from top to bottom!
Tile, carpet, wood cabi-
nets, SS apple. HVAC,
ceiling fans. $695/mo +
$600 Security. Move in
Amount under $1,295.
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355

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

IK Im mIMl


FT. PIERCE Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $795/mo. Move in
total $1,500. Call
561-414-7355 or email:
larryking@msn.com
MERRITT ISLAND,4/2, Ig
oversized yard, upgraded
no smoking, 1 pet-med.
weight, centrally located,
$1200/mo. obo. + sec.
321-403-4923 1480-7906
NORTH PALM BEACH:
Old Port Cove, 1-br/1-ba
plus den. Beautifully
updated with view to
intercoastal. $1000/mo
$3000 deposit
561-627-8249
PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/1
with fenced yard. New
kitchen, paint & tile.
Great location, near
shopping. $975/mo. F &
S Immediate Occupancy
772-340-5028

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


STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail 1/1
cottage. Great location.
River view. Furnished/un
furnished. From $575
772-834-6167
VERO BEACH, Ocean-
side. Furnished, Near
Shops, 2BR, $900 mo. or
wkly 772-299-6928



JUPITER ABACOA The
Island, 3/2.5/2. Private
Patio, across from Comm
pool. $1800/mo. Dave
Weiler, Gardens Realty
Group 561-309-5533



-P

TITUSVILLE Harbor
Pointe, River Front New
3/2/1, boat slip, gated &
many amenities. Short or
long term, $1,475/mo.
Lease purchase, owner
financing. 321-288-5464


PALM BEACH Gardens
fenced, screened porch
2-br/2-ba. Great location
Military & Northlake
$1000/mo + sec. Great
cond & schools
561-635-8691 630-0506
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 .




VERO- Office / Retail.
Two spaces from
$500/mo. US1 great loca-
tion, 100K car count ev-
ery day. Two months free
rent. 772-489-0180




BEAUTY Salon: Chairs
for rent $200/wk, great
salon, easy access/good
location. 561-312-6599


Vacatfrn&


I Copyrighted Material *

Syndicated Content *0* 1
Available from Commercial News Providers"


A & W Mobile & Modular
Homes. Homes start at
$40,000. 28x70 1848sq
ft. $52,900, 32x80 2300
sq.ft. $69,900 Establish-
ed 1970. We will beat
your best deal! Phone
386-328-4681 office
www.AandWHomes.com
Guarant'd Lowest Prices.


FLORIDA/DISNEY VA-
CATIONI 7 Nights + Park
Passes! Only $249 + PP
Limited Availability. Call
while space is available.
Limit 1 per household.
1-866-750-4333 Ext 515,
Monday Friday 10 AM -
6 PM.


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


-, TRANSPORTATION


CAMERO Convertible
'69 completely restored
in/out. Orig engine, 86K
m ci3es. $28,000/obo
-ginnymac33@yahoo.com
772-633-8368
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
1,993 477 orig miles.
Auto trans showroom
cond. Indy Pace Car.
Serious Inq only $29,000
firm. 772-475-1864

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


DATSON 280Z '78 2+2
Fastback, 5sp, cold AC,
91K miles, no rust, exc.
cond. Car History $6,000.
OBO. 2 Part cars avail.
'77 & '79. 352-669-2906
or 352-408-1636



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

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


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

BMW 2000 5281, 4 door,
Fully loaded. 60k mi, 6 cd
player. Front & side air
bags. Silver. $14,250
561-627-1731

CADILLAC SEVILLE
SLS 94' Fully loaded,
Exc condition, low miles,
Asking $3,800. 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 $3,800/
obo 772-532-3892


DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call Before the
Tax Year Ends
#1-800-728-0801

DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
HONDA ACCORD 90' 5
spd, fully loaded, 2dr,
sunroof, rebuilt engine.
$2500 OBO
772-532-3892


KIA SHORTAGE 97'
Exc vehicle, great -gas
mileage, must see.
$3,200 OBO Call Rick
772-532-3892




Dirt Dumptruck 5-12yds,
gas or diesel, chevy/gmc
preferred. no scissorlift,
reasonable 321-631-4100
DONATE YOUR CAR -
SPECIAL KIDS FUND
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, Nationwide
Towing. It's Easy & Tax
Deductible. Please Call
Now 1-866-448-3865

Classified 800-823-0466


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



FourWinds '06 Class C
Ford V-10 motor 2
slide-outs + Queen br,
Full pull out. Sleeps 7
Loaded 5,000 miles
$48,500 772-467-0932
see photos online at
www.hometownnewsol.
com ad # 24337
ROYALS International
38' Reg. hitch very clean,
no animals, no smoke,
no leaks. 20' awing, dw,
rear bedroom $6995/obo
561-633-1371


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.



DODGE DURANGO SLT
99', 3rd row seat, 2 WD,
Fully loaded. Looks and
runs great. $4,500 Ask for
Rick 772-532-3892
FORD EXPLORER Lim-
Ited, Fully loaded, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
Will sacrifice for $3,000.
772-532-3892


INFINITY QX4 '98 Body
in good cond. Leather int
CD player & changer,
New tires, Sunroof,
Needs transmission/axle
$3500/obo 772-678-9540
Call Classified
800-823-0466


CHEVY S-10 2001, 5
speed, A/C, CD 80,000
miles, New Tires,
Excellent Condition
$4,500 954-479-6760

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


Boats & u_ l-

Wa ter watercraft




Evlnrude 225 hp $450 SWEETWATER 17',
mercury 200 hp $450 2006, with cover,
Yamaha V-6 $495 Yamaha motor, low hrs,
Re-built 561-255-8068 like brand new, $15,000
772-778-5619


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



TEXAS CLOSEOUT
SALE! 20-acres $14,900,
$200/down, $145/mo. 30
miles from BOOMING El
Paso. Roads, Surveyed,
References & Money
Back Guarantee. No
Credit Check. Owner Fi-
nancing. 800-843-7537.
www.sunsetranches.com



DAYTONA BEACH Own
corner to corner Apart-
ment Building & a Motel.
Directly in front of largest
real estate sale in Dayto-
na Beach history of $34.5
mill. Developers dream!
$1.77 mil.760-522-1,397



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

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


BUY NOW!!!!! DON'T WAIT!!!!!

No PAYMENT TS uNTrIL 2008


www.,AdamsHomes.com
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865 Office S
for Ren


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830 Out of Am
For Rent




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