Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00038
 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 21, 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: VID00038
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text






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Vol. 4, No. 25


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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, September 21, 2007


Weekend
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This Week


SPORTS


Clayton Voegel's feet do
most of the talking on the
football field
B7


Compute
This

Mystery of
unseen
images
revealed


Sean McCarthy


A7


New reality show includes local resident

North Palm Beach student helped prove what kids can do on 'Kid Nation'


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
A town without grown-ups
would have been the
answer to so many kids'
prayers.
Except when that's the
case, who does the chores,
makes the money and
takes care of other impor-
tant matters?
Viewers tuned in on


City may

add

radio

shows

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The city pur-
chased an advisory radio
station and may now
have more to provide
than just emergency
information.
It is now primed to add
programming to 1670
AM after recently finish-
ing standard operating
procedures.
"We needed to get our
standards of operations
in place and get a sense
of what to put on the air
and what regulations we
need to abide by," said
Donna Giuliana, public
relations director for
Palm Beach Gardens.
"We didn't want to put
the cart before the
horse."
The city would like to
use the station for emer-
gency purposes, but also
as a place to find city-
) See RADIO, A4


Changes

in store

for mall

BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
SINGER ISLAND The
proposed plans for the
Ocean Mall property were
on the right track; but
needed a little more work.
That was the sentiment
of Riviera Beach's Plan-
ning and Zoning Board at
its Sept. 13 meeting. The
board asked representa-
tives from Ocean Mall
Redevelopment, the
) See MALL, A10


Sept. 19 to find out for the
premiere of "Kid Nation,"
a new reality show on CBS
in which children turn a
ghost town into their own
town.
Fellow students at Palm
Beach Gardens High
School should recognize
their classmate, North
Palm Beach resident
Blaine Wise, 14, as part of
the ensemble cast.
Blaine, who has been


modeling 4
over the
years,
jumped at
t h e
chance
when he
heard
about the
show from
his agent,
he said.
"It just
seemed like


Blaine Wise
such a great


opportunity," he said.
His mother, Diane, did
not share his excitement at
first. She was unsure about
Blaine being on the show,
and wanted to make sure
the kids were going to be
well cared for, she said.
However, after discus-
sions with representatives
from CBS, she felt better.
Blaine was allowed to trav-
el to the show's location in
Bonanza City, N.M.


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Brian Gruber of the Riverside Youth Enrichment Center reads 'The Story of Ferdi-
nand,' by Munro Leaf, to Ryan, 3 and Emily Rundle, 4, at the center in Palm Beach
Gardens on Sept. 5.


National campaign could get

every child, adult reading


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS With varying
degress of ability, achiev-
ing literacy in America
might seem like a stag-
gering goal. But literacy
programs are making it
possible for everyone to
learn to read.
" The city of Palm Beach
Gardens recently joined
with the Palm Beach
County Literacy Coalition
for a number of initiatives
to provide children and
adults with a chance to
improve their proficiency
in reading.


Jumpstart's Read for the
Record is a nationwide
campaign designed to
encourage children to
read. Originally founded
in 1993 by Yale University,
the program was devel-
oped to bring at-risk chil-
dren and adults on one
specific day to read one
specific book.
Read for the Record was
held on Sept. 20, and
caregivers, parents and
adults throughout the
county read one book to
thousands, if not mil-
lions, of children
throughout the country.
"The Read for the
Record campaign was


originally created, for pre-
school, because so many
children enter school
unprepared," said Dar-
lene Kostrub, director of
the Palm Beach County
Literacy Coalition. "The
point of the whole day is
to have the largest num-
ber of adults reading to
the largest number of
children."
The stories chosen usu-
ally have triumphant
themes over diversity
and/or positive lessons.
Last year's book was "The
Little Engine that Could."
In 2006, 45 states par-
) See CAMPAIGN, A4


"We've never visited
there before, so I didn't
know what to expect,"
Blaine said.
Filming was done
between April and May, so
CBS had parents get notes
from principals saying
their absences would not
be counted, Mrs. Wise
said.
Blaine had to do a lot of


0 See SHOW, A3


HGH case

does not

involve

clinic

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
-A Palm Beach Gardens
clinic is not under investi-
gation for illegally selling
or distributing human
growth hormone. But the
circumstances surround-
ing a prescription written
by a local doctor for the
drug to a Major League
Baseball player raised a
few eyebrows last week.
The Albany (N.Y) County
District Attorney's office
launched Operation Which
Doctor in 2005. Its goal:
ferret out organizations
dealing in the.trafficking of
steroids or HGH. So far, it
has brought down at least
three in Palm Beach Coun-
ty: the Palm Beach Rejuve-.
nation Center in Jupiter,
Oasis Longevity Rejuvena-
tion in Delray Beach and
the Infinity Rejuvenation
in Deerfield Beach. But the
real culprit, said Heather
Orth, a spokeswoman for
the Albany County DA, is
Orlando-based Signature
Pharmacy.
"Our main focus is not
the athletes involved in
these investigations," said
Ms. Orth. "It is Signature
Pharmacy. Our agency has
been working with Major
League Baseball and the
National Football League
to help us and we've begun
a relationship."
The Palm Beach Rejuve-
nation Center used Signa-
ture to fill its prescriptions
as did Palm Beach Gar-
dens-based Health & Reju-
venation Center on Burns
Road. However, the center
is not under investigation,
said Ms. Orth.
"They, at this point, are
not in our records and we
do not have them on our
customer list," she said.
Don Montano, president
and Kevin Johnson, vice
president of The Health &


) See CLINIC, A5


Grammy
Guru

Tips on d. .-/
making a
great Alene Borg
homemade spaghetti sauce

B5



Index

Business A8
Community Calendar ..........B2
Classified B12
Crossword B11
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ........................ A
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Veterans park


on fast track ..
O~rl "',n mi


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Since Palm Beach Gar-
dens officials introduced
their plans for a veterans
park, the process is moving
quicker than anyone
expected.
Adding a veterans park
has been a topic of discus-
sion since June, and at the
last city council meeting,
the location of the park was
decided on and construc-
tion is underway.
"In a few months, we had
a site plan and rendering
which is very impressive,
especially with the glacier-
like way government
sometimes moves," said


Charlotte Presensky, opera-
tions director ,for Palm
Beach Gardens recreation
department. "We plan to
have the site by opened by
Nov. 11, Veterans Day."
Out of seven different
locations, such as Lake
Catherine, Oaks Park and
PGA National Park, officials
decided on City Hall Plaza.
This site offers a central-
ized location for residents
and non-residents alike to
use.
"It is a good solution
because we wanted to do
something to City Hall
Plaza anyway," said Coun-
cilman Hal Valeche, who is
a veteran.
I See PARK, A7


p w' +* i j!g^ I
|












Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Construction of the new veterans park in front of Palm Beach Gardens City Hall last Fri-
day. The park should be ready in time for this year's Veterans Day on Nov. 11.










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STRIKE A POSE


Photo courtesy of
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Rush hour traffic snarled


as manhunt ensues

Man surrenders, but not before turnpike, interstate are
shut down for more than three hours


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Staff writer
JUPITER An Arkansas
man, apparently suffering
from mental health issues,
pulled a gun on a Florida
Department of Environ-
mental Protection Agency
worker last Monday and
then fled on foot, closing
both Interstate 95 and
Florida's Turnpike for more
than three hours, police
said.


The man, identified as
Gary Lee Crites, 50, held
police at bay in the median
between the highways until
he finally surrendered at
approximately 6 p.m.
Rush hour traffic was
backed up for miles and
finally diverted off both
major highways after 1-95
was closed southbound at
Bridge Road and north-
bound at Indiantown Road.
The turnpike was closed
southbound at Martin


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Further details about the
negotiations were unavail-
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At press time, Mr. Crites
was being held at the Mar-
tin County Jail on $20,000
bond.



Exhibit


opens at


PBCC

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
Palm Beach Community
College Eissey Campus The-
atre in Palm Beach Gardens is
exhibiting work by Jean God-
deau entitled "Clay and
Paint." The artwork includes
pieces in acrylic, batik and
porcelain.
Ms. Goddeau isa long-time
Florida resident.
Originally a high school art
teacher, Ms. Goddeau turned
to painting full-time and
teaching as a visual arts
adjunct professor at PBCC.
"My teaching inspires my
painting and my painting
inspires my teaching. I love
doing both, she said in a
press release.
She has exhibited widely in
juried shows and solo exhibi-
tions.
Most recently, her paint-
ings and ceramic sculptures
were shown at the Juried
Annual All Florida Museum
show at the Comell Museum
in Delray Beach. Her ceramic
sculpture is currently on
exhibit at the Monroe Art
Center in Hoboken, N. J., as
part of the National Associa-
tion ofWomen Artists.
The exhibit at Eissey Cam-
pus off PGA Blvd. on Campus
Drive runs from Sept 20 to
Oct 28. The lobby gallery is
open Mon- Fri from 11 a.m. to
4 p.m. and during all theatre
performances.
Call (561) 207-5905for fur-
ther infonnation.


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0ometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Eric Gordon, the Leukemia
& LymphomaSociety's Man
of the Year and Cara
Catalfumo, Woman of the
Year runner up, were
celebrity models during a
fashion show at RA Sushi
restaurant recently at
Downtown at the Gardens.
The event raised nearly
$1,000 for the Leukemia &
Lymphoma Society of Palm
Beach County.


~iili~i~B~B





































Photo courtesy of CBS
North Palm Beach resident Blaine Wise, 14, far right, is one of 40 kids viewers can see create 'Kid Nation' on CBS this
fall.

Show
From page Al


his schoolwork. ahead of
time, she added.
He did the rest while the
show taped, he said.
When he arrived in New
Mexico, Blaine had a differ-
ent type of work set out for
him. Along with 39 other
children between the ages
of 8 and 15, he had to cook
meals, clean outhouses,
haul water and run a busi-
ness.
Since the show finished
taping, allegations that the
show's crew broke child
labor laws have arisen. CBS
disputes the allegations.
"The series was filmed
responsibly and within all
applicable laws in the state
of New Mexico at the time
of the production. These
kids were in good hands
and under good care with
procedures and safety
structures that arguably
rival or surpass any school
or camp in the country,"
said CBS representatives in
a statement released on
Aug. 22.
The demands of the
show were not hard to deal
with, said Blaine.
He made friends with fel-
low contestant Greg, 15,
from Reno, Nev. (CBS can-


not give out the contest-
ants' last names due to pri-
vacy issues, a representa-
tive from the network
said.)
"(We) were the oldest
people there and we came
from houses where we
both really need to work,"
said Blaine.
"(While were in Bonanza
town everyone) woke up
when (they) wanted to, but
basically if (one of us) slept
late that caused problems
with the other kids. Greg
and I woke up around 5:30
a.m. each day," said Blaine.
The change in lifestyle
was good for Blaine.
"My mom doesn't force
me to do anything, (but) I
learned you have to work
for what you want," he
said.
It was the show's pur-
pose that kept him going.
"I just wanted to prove to
adults throughout America
that kids can run it without
their help," said Blaine.
Although the experience
does not make him want to
get into politics or has led
him to think the world
should operate under joint
leadership between chil-
dren and adults, Blaine


and his cast mates got
things done quicker, since
adults weren't there telling
them what to do or how to
do it, he said.
However, the adults usu-
ally telling him what to do
missed him at home.
"We're a pretty close
family and we do a lot
together," said Mrs. Wise,
"However, we were excit-
ed for Blaine."
Since his family was not
there and he cannot drive
yet, Blaine spent most of
his free time during filming
"hanging out with" all the
other children, he said.
He enjoyed his cast
mates' company so much
that when Mrs. Wise came
to get him when filming
wrapped, he chose to
spend more time with "his.
second family," as he calls
them, than on a sight-see-
ing and shopping spree
with his mom, she said.
Blaine has stayed in
touch with Greg, Natasha,
13, a Miami resident, and
others through
MySpace.com. He plans to
visit Greg during winter
break in Nevada, he said.
As for now, he has to stop
from saying too much to


his fellow students and
family to keep everyone in
suspense.
For instance, no one
knows who received the
gold stars worth $20,000
each that were given out
each episode. The kids of
"Kid Nation" voted who
was awarded the stars, said
a CBS representative.
The parents and children
did not know about the
stars or the $5,000 stipend
each participant would get
until they showed up for
the taping, the network
representative said.
Blaine could not say if he
received any of the stars,
but as for the stipend it
will go into a bank account
for him and be used down
the road for college, said
Mrs. Wise.
As for other details about
the show, he has shared
some, said Mrs. Wise. How-
ever, he could not tell them
a lot.
"We're waiting with bait-
ed breath (to see what hap-
pens)," said Mrs. Wise.

For more information on
Kid Nation, Blaine or the
other contestants, visit
www.cbs.com.


R IE- ,F ....


Association commits $2,500
annually for students

The PGA Corridor Association recently made a
three-year commitment to local students studying
business at Palm Beach Community College.
The PGA Corridor promotes business and preserves
the area on and around the PGA corridor.
A $2,500 scholarship will be awarded each year for
three years for a total of $7,500 to students at Palm
Beach Community College, Eissey campus in Palm
Beach Gardens, who are going into business-related
fields.
The state is supposed to match the $7,500 for a total
of $15,000, said a press release from the college.
Palm Beach Community College is a member of the
PGA Corridor Association. This is the first time the
organization has donated money for scholarships.
For more information or to apply contact PBCC
Foundation at (561) 868-3450.

Gardens participates in
National Preparedness Month

Palm Beach Gardens Police Department is partici-
pating in the Department of Homeland Security's
National Preparedness Month.
There is a nationwide effort during September to
encourage Americans to take steps to prepare for
emergencies in their homes, businesses and schools,
according to the Homeland SecurityWeb site.
"Knowing what to do during an emergency is an
important part of being prepared, and may make all
the difference when seconds count," said a press
release from the Palm Beach Gardens Police Depart-
ment.
The campaign targets schools, families and busi-
nesses.
Both manmade disasters, such as terrorism or riots,
and weather-related situations, such as tornadoes,
hurricanes or utility disruptions, are all part of the
plan.
National Preparedness Month 2007 is sponsored by
the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and
throughout September, Homeland Security officials
will work with a wide variety of organizations, includ-
ing local, state and federal government agencies
throughout the nation and the private sector.
Police officers from Palm Beach Gardens are getting
the word out of the importance of being prepared and
are available to visit groups, schools or organizations.
For a presentation or additional information, con-
tact Sgt. Jack Schnur of the Community Involvement
Unit, at (561) 799-4565.

Wheels for the world

This past week, volunteers loaded up about 450
wheelchairs donated to Christ Fellowship Church,
located in Palm Beach Gardens for an outreach pro-
gram calledWheels for the World. The program is part
of the Joni and Friends International Disability Cen-
ter, founded in 1979 as an outreach organization for
people with disabilities.
"We have been collecting wheelchairs, walkers,
crutches and canes for four years," said Alicia Szuka,

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sponsored event informa-
tion.
"We'd like to be able to
offer the residents a chance
to hear what is going on in
the city," said Ms. Giuliana.
"Different department
heads will be bringing for-
ward their ideas, and it
could be anything, Green
Market times, city-spon-
sored events, recreational
programs, but nothing com-
mercial," she said.
The city is consulting each
department for an inventory
of ideas that would best
benefit the residents and
over time they will be asking
residents what they want to
hear.
"In the beginning; we're
going to keep it simple, said
Ms. Giuliana. "The radio sta-
tion will evolve and will like-
ly include things that resi-
dents suggest," said Ms.
Giuliana.
The station will likely give
airplay to information such


as road construction, water
restrictions and utility dis-
ruptions, as well announce-
ments for city events.
One of the more impor-
tant features this broadcast-
ing venture could provide is
the ability to put city council
meetings on the radio.
"Technically it is feasible,
and when we purchased the
station we had that in
mind," said Stacy Rundle,
assistant to the city manag-
er.
Currently, the meetings
can be heard over the
phone, but with the added
exposure on the radio the
city believes more residents
will get involved.
"If we broadcast the meet-
ings it might make it easier
to tune in at home or while
driving," said Ms. Giuliana.
The purchase came about
when the city received infor-
mation from Highway Infor-
mation Systems, a company
that introduced the technol-


Campaign
From page Al


ticipated in the reading
program and locally 2,000
people read to approxi-
mately 20,000 people in
Palm Beach County, said
Ms. Kostrub.
This year's book was
"The Story of Ferdinand,"
by Munro Leaf.
"The story is about a
peaceful bull," said Ms.
Kostrub. "It teaches being
aware of one's own identity
while not being pressured
by other choices."
Jumpstart's mission is to
raise awareness about sig-
nificant disparities in early
education.
"Because of early dis-
crepancies in language
acquisition and literacy
skills, one third of Ameri-
ca's children arrive at their
first day of school unpre-
pared to learn," said Ms.
Kostrub, "Read for the
Record is a way for adults
to get involved in solving
America's reading crisis."
Mayor Joe Russo of Palm
Beach Gardens was asked
to join in the PBC Literacy
Coalition as part of the
Mayors' Literacy Initiative.
The coalition is currently


comprised of the mayors of
Pahokee, Belle Glade, West
Palm Beach, Delray Beach,
Wellington, Boynton Beach
and Riviera Beach, with
Jupiter and Lake Worth
pending.
"We are very happy to be
involved," said Mayor
Russo. "There are things we
take for granted and the
ability to read is one of
them."
Presently in Palm Beach
County, 22 percent of
adults function at the low-
est level of literacy, making
work' and communication
difficult And 40 percent of
fourth grade students func-
tion below grade level.
Riverside Youth Center,. a
city-owned recreation cen-
ter, is playing a major part
of Read for Record and city
council members, the
mayor and others visited
the center to read to stu-
dents.
"We are trying to get the
community involved with
literacy and it's a big deal,"
said Pam Zeugin, early
childhood coordinator for
Riverside. "Dignitaries
come in to read this book


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and the kids really get a
kick out of it. It's really a
community effort."
The city of Palm Beach
Gardens is making other
efforts in this literacy push,
and will soon activate a lit-
eracy hotline, which will
encourage residents and
city employees to have
library\cards, conduct book
drives and support local
library services.
Lastly, new reading mate-
rials will also be provided
to local childcare centers.
The PBC Literacy Coali-
tion distributes more than
62,000 new books a year to
Palm Beach County chil-
dren and families, the
Coalition's Web site said.
Adults are also part of
the reading initiative, and
with parents' ability to read
being the single greatest
predictor of whether a
child will. be raised in
poverty, it's critical to pro-
vide help for them.
The U.S. Department of
Education says that a func-
tionally illiterate adult
earns 42 percent less than
a high school graduate
and, according to the U.S.


Department of Transporta-
tion, one out of every 10
drivers can't read' road
signs.
Adult outreach programs
are also are part of the lit-
eracy push and 29,000
adults per year are learning
to read English, according
to PBC Coalition officials.
Those using English as a
second language also have
the ability to go to English
classes. Twenty percent of
people living in Palm
Beach County, according
to the U.S. Census Bureau,
are foreign born and can-
not speak the language.
"Improving literacy
improves the quality of
life," said 'Mayor Russo.
"Creating this awareness
and providing tools for
adult and children will
help everyone."

Literacy hotlines and
help for children and
adults are available. Any-
one looking to volunteer
and get iniohl'ed can also
call The Palm Beach Couin
ty Coalition at (561) 279-
9103.


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561 -694-73S27
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ogy. Other cities had been
using it and it had proven to
be very helpful in emer-
gency and non-emergency
situations, a memorandum
from the city said.
The station was pur-
chased in June 2006 at a cost
of $37,609 with funds com-
ing from fire impact fees.
Impact fees are paid not by
taxpayers, but by new devel-
opment for the expansion
and/or enhancement of
emergency services, said
Pete Bergel, fire chief for the
city.
The Federal Communica-
tion Commission, an inde-
pendent U.S. government
agency, is responsible for
regulating radio, television,
wire, satellite and cable.
"We are limited to FCC
licensing," said Ms. Rundle.
"We can't transmit any
advertising and no advertis-
ing can be sold over the sta-
tion."
When an emergency situ-


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ation arises, the need for a
municipality to localize the
news is important.
"The information is spe-
cific and relevant to the city
of Palm Beach Gardens, as
opposed to the larger coun-
ties and regions," said Ms.
Giuliana. "It will give resi-
dents the most up-to-date
information regarding their
streets and neighborhoods."
Residents can also learn
timely information regard-
ing gas stations with fuel,
food and water availability,
debris removal and local
distribution of emergency
supplies.
Presently, network broad-
casters are not able to have
such a narrow focus on indi-
vidual cities.
"As time goes on, we find
technology offers more
opportunity," said Ms. Giu-
liana. "I'm sure we will con-
tinue to seek even more effi-
cient ways to
communicate."


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iPEHIwS 1800) 4158 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.
oI A S


Felony: Grand theft, violation of supervised
\ own recognizance
Name: Joseph .lt

S, .MAlias: Brian W\ilde
Description: age 31: race: white: sex: male:
height: 5 feet 10 inches; weight: 190 pounds;
black hair and brown eyes
Last known address: Capendon Avenue. Palm
Beach Gardens

." -Occupation: Self-employed


North Palm Beach
Police Department
No felony arrests this
week.
Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
SJacob Gallentine, 29, 1200
Town Center Drive, Jupiter,
was arrested Sept. 8 and
charged with possession of
heroin.


Clinic
From page Al


Rejuvention Center said
they have no involvement
or link with Jupiter's Palm
Beach Rejuvenation Cen-
ter. They also aired con-
cerns about being painted
with the same brush as
other clinics.
"We've been working
with state agencies and it
was determined that
everything Signature Phar-
macy was cited for we
were cleared of," said Mr.
Montano.
What brought the clinic
to the DA's attention is
this: in 2004 a local ortho-
pedic surgeon, William
Goghan of North Palm
Beach, wrote a prescrip-
tion for HGH for baseball
player Rick Ankiel. Mr.
Ankiel, originally from
Port St. Lucie and a cur-
rent member of the St.
Louis Cardinals, was not in
the major leagues when
the prescription was writ-
ten and filled. Nor was tak-
ing HGH banned in major
league baseball at that
time. That didn't happen
until 2005. Calls to Dr.
Goghan for comment were
not returned.
Mr. Ankiel, who started
out as a pitcher for St.
Louis, underwent elbow
surgery in 2004 that ended
his pitching career. He is
currently playing in the
outfield for the Cardinals
and:'has, hit nine home
runs and driven in 29 RBI
this season.


Dr. Goghan used to be
affiliated with THARC said
attorney Bruce Udolf who
represents the clinic.
"Dr. Goghan was a
physician at the center a
few years ago," said Mr.
Udolf.
When Dr. Goghan wrote
the HGH prescription for
Mr. Ankiel, it went through
THARC and THARC went
through Signature to fill it.
"There are a lot of rogue
clinics out there that are
reckless in prescribing,"
said Mr. Udolf. "THARC
clinic is not one of them."
The Internet is responsi-
ble for creating a lot of this
illegal activity and the
ability for people to get
drugs without seeing a
physician is increasing.
"The availability of pre-
scription drug use is an
issue," said Ms. Orth. "Now
instead of the street cor-
ner, or going underground
to get illegal drugs, all you
need is a computer and a
connection."
The Albany County Web
site reported that more
than $30 million in esti-
mated revenue was made
by what they are calling a
"ring" of dirty doctors',
clinics' and online phar-
maceutical sites.
"We used Signature
Pharmacy and they had a
good reputation, quality
products, had prompt and
accurate delivery," said
Mr. Montano. "We did get


medications from Signa-
ture up until they were
charged with those crimes
and have ceased doing
business with them since."
A raid that was conduct-
ed last February at both
Signature Pharmacy, in
Orlando and the Palm
Beach Rejuvenation Cen-
ter in Jupiter, shocked
police.
"It looked like a boiler
room, not a spa (as the
name would suggest),"
said Jon Wertheim, a
Sports Illustrated reporter
who accompanied author-
ities. "It was a pretty non-
descript office in a non-
descript building."
The Albany District
Attorney, New York state
health department, Orlan-
do Bureau of Investiga-
tions, Florida Attorney
General, U.S. Justice
Department and the Inter-
nal Revenue Service are all
working together to bring
down this nation-wide dis-
tribution ring.
SState and federal author-
ities have pending cases
against other clinics and
possible online pharma-
cies but currently are
focused on the investiga-
tion of Signature.
"Our agency is willing to
hear from everyone who
can help in the case
against Signature Pharma-
cy," said Ms. Orth. "This is
where our interest lies at
this time."


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O. .

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department


(800) 458-TIPS
Editor's note: This is a list of arrests, not convictions, and
all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven
guilty in a court of law.


JOSEPH ALT


A1 1NEA O ET1


Felony: Grand theft, engaging in interior
design without certification
Name: Paul Rosenzweig
Description: age 69; race: white; sex- male:
height: 5 feet 9 inches; weight: 170 pounds; gray
hair and brown eyes
Last known address: Randolph Way, Palm
Beach Gardens


..






PAUL R W' A

PAUL ROSENZWEIC


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 2007 + HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants ..0


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Let's be reasonable

I recently wrote a piece that was published in Hometown
News regarding Earl Stewart and his "Spanish advertise-
ments."
Actually, it was not so much.directed at Mr. Stewart's right
to-advertise in any form that will prosper his business.
I have spoken by phone with him, and he and I agree on
most issues. If you're in the market, you appeal to your
base. It is, however, unfortunate that Spanish-speaking ads
on "English stations" seem to ingratiate you with Hispanics
that speak fluid English.
I'm envious of those who are truly bi-lingual, or who
know several languages. Those who are so gifted need to
realize that we're an English-speaking nation. Don't make it
a "tower of babble."
Mr. Stewart likes to quote E Scott Fitzgerald in holding
two viewpoints. I like this, but there has got to be a decision
as to which way to go. Yogi Berra once said, "When you
come to a fork in the road, take it."
S I will not waver from knowing that if we are to survive as a
homogeneous nation with wonderful diversity, the melting
pot, we must be of the same language.
Mr. Stewart is a fine businessman. We have many things
in common.
I have lived in south Florida for many years. Many
Cubans feel it is Cuba north, and that they are just refugees
until they can retake the island. It is not hard to feel disgust
with the policy of, "if you touch U.S. soil, you are welcome."
Mr. Stewart seems to think he is under fire from a bunch
of hateful people. Mr. Stewart says, in signing off, "If you
don't agree with me, why must you hate me and threaten
me?"
Once again, I'm not a bigot. I claim to be more of an
understanding person, certainly not a threat.

Earl Stewart responds: You don't understand why bilin-
gual Hispanics feel good about an American car dealer
speaking to them in their native tongue on English speaking
TV? Have you ever traveled or lived abroad? Assuming that
you were living in a foreign country and happened to be flu-
ent in that country's language as well as English, would you
not feel good about a spokesman for a foreign company
unexpectedly speaking to you in English, telling you that he
respected the impact of people ofAmerican origin on the cul-
ture and economy of his country?
I have several bilingual Hispanics working for me and I
know many more. They are American citizens and, in fact,
very patriotic and appreciative of living in this country. They
speak English virtually all of the time. On those occasions
when a Hispanic customer does not speak English well
enough, one of our Hispanic employees will converse with
them in Spanish. Most of them tell me that they even speak


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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English at home. But they speak Spanish at home, too, and
want their children to grow up to be bilingual too. Every His-
panic I know agrees that English should be the official lan-
guage of this country and they wouldn't understand what
you mean by suggesting that their being bilingual con-
tributed to a "Tower ofBabble."
You are right that afew older Cuban immigrants still cling
to the dream of returning to their homeland when Castro
dies. Back in the 60s, there were lots of these, but most of them
have died. I can certainly understand why these old Cuban
immigrants would feel that way. How would you feel if a
communist dictator took away your business and home and
leftyou no choice but to flee your homeland?
I know that some of those who took issue with my commer-
cial are bigots. It's plain from their name-calling and obvious
racism. Others are simply uninformed. A surprising number
of callers think that most of the Hispanics in South Florida
are all "Mexicans."A lot of callers seem to use the words His-
panic and illegal alien synonymously. Some, like you, seem
intelligent, articulate, and I have no reason to believe you are
prejudiced against Hispanics. Only you, when you look into
your own heart, know the answer for sure.

Sunday funnies

I was watching as the Sunday papers were being delivered
around the neighborhood. It made me remember that many
years ago, when I was just a child during the Depression and
things were bad, when the Sunday paper was delivered, the
funnies were always on the outside.
It made you feel good to see those funnies.
Nowadays, they don't do that. They always have ads of
some kind, or bad news. I was just wondering if anyone ever
thinks about that.

Equal justice under the law

I have a couple of rants that I would like to get off of my


chest.
First, we live in a country.that is supposed to be a nation
of laws. We are supposed to have equal justice under these
laws. Obviously we don't. Is the whole idea just a fallacy?
I recently saw in the newspaper, and on television that
there was a male schoolteacher that allegedly sent some e-
mails to female students.
He was immediately arrested and put in jail until he was
able to bail himself out. He has not gone to trial yet..
At the same time, we have a well-known Republican con-
gressman by the name of Mark Foley, who allegedly sent e-
mails to male pages in Washington, and he is sitting in a
condo on Hutchinson Island living off of the taxpayers.
Is that called equal justice under the law? I don't think so.
The other rant I have is about people that go to cock
fights, dog fights and the like.
Why are we so lenient with these criminals?
We need to either change our laws, or change our atti-
tudes. These people need at least 10 years in prison if they
even attend these events.
They should be put in general population where they can
find out what abuse is all about.
We are either going to crack down on people like this, or
we are just going to forget all of our laws and forget about
our animals.

Lost job over a tattoo

Is that tattoo your daughter has on her neck a pretty little
butterfly? I doubt it. My daughter has two huge tattoos on
her thigh that she got when she was 18 and 20. She paid for
them with her money. When I told her that it should be in a
place on her body that would not show, she had enough
sense to agree. After all, business is business, and fun is on
your time.
One the other hand, I doubt that this restaurant would
turn away customers sporting tattoos, even though they
) See RANTS & RAVES, A7


Letters


Sees wisdom of TV ads in Spanish

To the editor:
I have seen your TV commercials in both English and
Spanish. I then read and heard about all the negative com-
ments and feelings of people about the Spanish one. I just
want to let you know that:
When I first saw you speaking Spanish in your ad, I was
impressed and
could immediately see the wisdom of it. I was not in the
least offended by it. It is a fact of life that we have non-Eng-
lish speaking residents in our area.
It is obviously a marketing tool to reach the Spanish-
speaking population who do need to purchase cars and why
shouldn't you be the one to sell them? You will obviously put
them at ease if they know someone will be speaking their
language about something that important.
I am sorry that some of the general public "took offense."
I just wanted to let you know that not everyone took
offense at your ad. I hope it has more positive results than
negative.

Joyce Garber
Cyberspace

Earl Stewart responds: Thanks very much for taking the
time to write me such a complimentary e-mail. It's especially
gratifying because, as you know, I have received quite a few.
negative calls and e-mails. Your message helps to reassure me
that intelligent, fair-minded, tolerant people comprise the
vast majority ofAmerica's population. We are a silent majori-
ty, not prone to shouting out insults and threats to those we
may disagree with.


My ad has proven to be quite successful. I must confess that
I had my doubts when the adfirst began, because the hue and
cry of the uninformed, the bigots, and some just plain "nuts"
was overwhelming.
SAfter the media picked up on it and reported the initial
extreme negative reaction, support from understanding,
intelligent people like you outnumbered the others.
The proof is in the pudding, and last month we had one of
the best sales months in our history.


Stop the gimmicky commercials

To the editor:
For someone wishing to sell a lot of Toyotas, Earl Stewart
certainly has an unusual way of doing it.
It would appear that he must have run out of business
savvy just before deciding to air his television commercials
in Spanish.
Could it be that this dealer was unaware of the fact that
hundreds of thousands of residents of Dade, Broward, and
Palm Beach counties have fled north in the last few years?
One of the several reasons most cited by these people,
myself included, is the refusal of new Latino residents to
learn, and use, the English language.
This is a new cultural phenomenon.
In the past, immigrants worked hurriedly to learn English
and assimilate. They could see that their language barrier
was a hindrance to becoming economically successful.
People of my grandparents' era in Pennsylvania actually
attended programs in schools and churches to loose their
accents, even though they had mastered the language.
This is about the opposite from many Latino immigrants


today, who seem to have an attitude that society must
change, not them. It's an "in your face," arrogant response,
and has been facilitated to some extent by our politically
correct politicians trying to buy cheap votes.
Many of these new immigrants who have learned the lan-
guage continue to speak their native tongue in public, which
is very rude.
I'll have to give Earl Stewart credit when he speaks of other
offensive television commercials. Unfortunately, this seems
to be his justification for joining the crowd, and offending
even more viewers. He's right that we can change channels,
or mute the audio, but we can also purchase vehicles from a
dealer that expresses a bit more sensitivity and understand-
ing of our cultural heritage.
If Earl Stewart also chooses to have an "in your fact" atti-
tude, and a disrespect for the things that have made this
nation great, it is his right to be offensive and rude.
I would expect different from a businessperson that, so
far, appears to have been quite successful, and mindful of
public acceptance and approval. It's not too late to pull the
plug on these gimmicky commercials.

Bill Reuter
FortPierce

Earl Stewart responds: If I've run out of business savvy,
my customers don't seem to know about it yet (please don't
tell them). Last month I sold nearly 500 cars, not far from
the best month I've had in my 40 plus years as a car dealer.
There is only one other car dealer in Palm Beach County
that might have outsold me: Arrigo Dodge.

I See LETTERS, A7


i hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright C 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 Croilla
Sports Writer
Hoble Hiler
Staff Photographer
Adrienne Harris
SPaginator
Janet Sichel
News Clerk


-f- Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
S 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
.& |









Rants & Raves
From page A6


may offend other cus-
tomers.

Long waits in
emergency room

In regard to the long waits
in the emergency rooms
because they are being
flooded by illegal aliens, I
have the solution. It is quite
easy. Put an INS officer in
each emergency room, and
after each person registers,
have that officer check their
papers.
Watch out quickly the
emergency rooms will
empty out.


Fat people

I've been living in Florida
for 20 years. I came down
here from Connecticut. I
take pride in what I look like,
in what I eat and I exercise.
I don't understand how all
of those fat people can wear
the skimpiest outfits imagi-
nable and go to the beach.
Particularly offensive are
young, teenage girls and
women who have had three
or four kids.
Do us all a favor: put on a
blanket and a mask and then
go to the beach.
We don't need to see your
disgusting body.


Letters
From page A6


I'm sony that you had to
'flee" to Fort Pierce to avoid
the "southern invasion of
Hispanic hordes." I know
that lots of people from
Miami and Fort Laud-
erdale are moving further
north, but the ones I know
are doing so because of the
rapid growth in' Dade,
Broward, and, to some
extent, in Palm Beach. I
moved several years ago
from West Palm Beach to
North Palm Beach, then to
Juno, and just recently to
Jupiter. I prefer the smaller
town, personal atmosphere
to the big city atmosphere.
I don't know which Lati-
nos you know who don't
want to learn English. Vir-
tually every Hispanic that I
know and deal with is quite
fluent in English and Span-
ish.. I'm envious because,
like most Americans, I can
speak only one language.
As far as me having "dis-


respect for those things that
have made this country
great," I have to wonder
what things you are think-
ing about. Some things that
come to my mind are free-
dom of speech (I don't
remember anything in the
Declaration of Indepen-
dence that says we can
speak freely only in Eng-
lish), adherence to the doc-
trine that all men are creat-
ed equal (even Hispanics),
and capitalism with free
enterprise.
You certainly have a right
not to buy a car from me,
but since you live 70 miles
away, that probability was
never very high.
If you want to label my
commercial as "gimmicky"
so be it. It was also very
"successful." It never was
intended to be a political
statement,. but simply a
way to sell more Toyotas ...
and it sure has done that!


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Steve Boruff of Palm Beach Gardens fly fishes at the John D. MacArthur Beach State Park on Singer Island on Satur-
day, Aug. 11. 'I haven't had much luck,' he said, 'but it is nice to be out on such a beautiful morning.'


Park
From page Al


Council members and
residents had mentioned
that the plaza had too much
concrete and not enough
green. Adding landscaping
to the plaza, as proposed in
the park rendering, solves
that problem.
"We've got a terrific thing
happening here," said Ms.
Presensky. "It's dishearten-
ing to know what the troops
are going through and hav-
ing a place to honor them is
important."
The discussion of a park
originally stemmed when
Councilman Valeche visited
other cities with impressive
veterans parks.
"I visited the veterans
park in Wellington and
thought, 'What a nice
park,'" he said. "The feasi-
bility of doing something
like that here, to represent
all the men and women in
service, seemed agreeable
to everyone."
The basic theme, Mr.
Valeche added, is having an
area for reflection; a place
to sit and think about what
Veterans' Day, Memorial
Day and Flag Day means to
them.


A recent rendering of the
new park, provided by the
city, shows one central loca-
tion called the "Tribute
Space" where flags and
memorials would be
placed. Benches will be
added, approximately 30
palm trees and landscaping
will be sprinkled through-
out the parking area.
"It will be very simple at
first," said Mr. Valeche. "But
we want to have space to
expand it."
Other things, such as
granite statues, public gar-
dens, monuments and
water and lake features
could be added.
With up-lighting and
underground lines, of elec-
tricity being added the
space will be more con-
ducive to outdoor, evening
events.
"The area will be made
more useful in general,"
said Donna Giuliana, city
public relations director.
"The purpose of this project
is tocreate a space for veter-
ans, but it can be utilized for
other events as well."
Veterans Day, Flag Day
and Memorial Day will of


course, be celebrated at this
location, but other types of
events and ceremonies may
now have a home.
"The new area is a better-
ment for events," said Ms.
Giuliana. "The greening
helps with shading and
makes it cooler, and added
electricity to the outdoors
makes it more user friend-
ly."
The park will be complet-
ed in phases with the first
phase costing $100,000 for
greening and landscaping.
The tribute space is expect-
ed to cost $35,000.
Other phases will be built
out over time and the city
may sell bricks or open the
space up for donated items
to honor veterans such as
statues or monuments.
"The way this project
starts won't be the way it
finishes," said Mr. Valeche.
"We can add a garden,
memorial wall, statues ...
it's a revolving concept."
The concept, at a price
tag of $135,000, is not using
taxpayer dollars, either.
Instead, the funds are com-
ing from money that has
been earmarked for this


specific type of project.
* "Menin Development
donated money when they
built Downtown at the Gar-
dens and that money is ear-
marked to meet certain
specifications, and this
project is one of them," said
Ms. Giuliana.
Downtown at the Gar-
dens, a shopping/dining
center off of PGA Boule-
vard, was completed last
year.
There is no official name
for the veterans park at this
time, however, officials are
clear that they won't use the
word "memorial" in the
title,
Mr. Valeche, in his vision,
was specific with idea that
this project is about veter-
ans who have served, sol-
diers who are serving, as
well as people who have lost
their lives while protecting
this country.
"Twenty-five years from
now, people can walk
through this area and think
about how people protect-
ed us and how some people
have sacrificed everything
to keep us safe," he said.


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Xiometown NewS


STAFF REPORT

Hometown News won
eight awards at an interna-
tional newspaper confer-
ence held in Boston last
week.
The Independent Free
Newspapers of America,
made up of 307 newspaper
companies from the United
States and Canada,
announced the winnersat a
ceremony on Sept. 13. There
were 980 advertising and
editorial entries submitted
forjudging.
"This a record for us at
IFPA," said Steve Erlanger,
Hometown News publisher
and chief operations officer,
who accepted the awards on
the newspaper's behalf.
"Once again we were right
up there at the top of the
prize list.


"It is amazing to see that in
five short years we are annu-
ally exceeding the efforts of
companies that have been
around 10 or 20 times longer
than us. It truly shows the
caliber of our team is far
ahead of the rest."
Hometown News won the
following awards:
*Hometown News, third
place, Best Internet Site
*James Clark third place,
Best Original Photo, "Players
in the mist"
Anita Bevins third place,
Best Sports Writing, "Base-
ball's new color line?"
Nancy Nichols, second
place, restaurant ad, Casa
Giuseppe's
Jeffrey Mayer, second
place, furniture ad, Brandon
Fine Furniture
Rick McBride and Ivan
Bermudez, first place, gro-
cery ad, Daytona Flea &


Farmer's Market
*Hometown News, Mel-
bourne office, first place,
community service, Com-
munity Corkboard
*Warren Kargarise, first
place, Best Original Writing,
"With one year left, fans
wonder if Dodgertown will
become ghost town"
IFPA is a 27-year-old
industry organization,
members of which are inde-
pendent publishers of free
distribution newspapers,
reaching 17 million con-
sumers in their respective
markets.
Hometown News is a five-
year-old group of weekly
community newspapers
covering 18 markets along
Florida's southeastern coast
from North Palm Beach to
Ormond Beach, with a com-
bined total circulation of
473,250.


When images don't appear


If you have surfed the
Web for any length of
time, then I'm sure
you've run into the infamous
"red X" where a picture or
other graphic was supposed
to appear.
What is that?
Why is it that some pages
load fine, but some pages
just show a red X where you
know a picture should be?
The red X rarely means
there is something wrong
with your machine or Web


browser. The red X means
that the picture or graphic
the Web page is referring to
is not where the Web page
thinks it's supposed to be.
Every time aWeb page
loads into your browser
there are a ton of things that
are going on in the back-
ground that you don't see.
What you do see are the
results of all of this either
working properly or not,
hence the red X.
When you go to aWeb site
that has pictures or any .
other content that isn't raw
text, there is a line of code
embedded behind the
scenes on that page that
points to the location of
whatever the page is trying
to display.
Most of the time, the
images that the Web page are
pointing to are right where
the page thinks it is and it
displays fine.
Sometimes the picture
isn't where the page thinks it


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

is and that's when your
browser displays the little rex
X. Think of it as.a place-
holder marking where the
image is supposed to be on
the page.
But how can this be?
Don't Web designers check
their work to make sure that
the pages display properly?

) See COMPUTE, A9


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When a car dealer crosses the line II


Earl 'i-w,i i Is the owner
:Il fr ll 'h.l/ lJ i ll '11 i-f'l j I (tll
, i,'liiii lon'iit in North
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215 N. Federal
I lighin u, in Lake Park.
Contact him at iww.earl-
Nt.eI'itl rvIllr'1.1.1 eIh, call
(561) 358-1474,fax (561)
O','t 1 .'lt orff tail
.,l []ri,,,'. l l* t 'WiI'm l [lfJ', it ir (. t
m.
This Is a follow-up on
my last column,
which exposed a
diin i marl ;! (..in by a local
car dealer
After the gKneirl iianager
of this Ilt.Ilf-r.Il l)p n1 miiId
this letter out a short time
ago, some recipients sent
me copies. They either
recognized that it was
phony or they wanted my
opinion. I did some
research which proved that
the claims thli geriral
manager w,. mIlkinrll. wvit-
false and tiscuswscd this in
my last column.
After I wrote my last
column, a customer sent me
another letter he received
from a different gecilral
manager of a different car
dealership which was the
exact same letter as the first
dealership mailed out. For
clarifita i,ii,, I will repeat
the text of both identical
letters below:

Dear
You are receiving this
letter because I have some
very timely and important
information aboutyour
vehicle.
As general manager of
(name of dealership), lam
making a personal appeal to
purchaseyour vehicle.
Because ofa unique whole-
sale market condition, I have
allocated additional funds
and I am now in the position
ofbeing able to offeryou
over book valuefor your
vehicle, whether you trade it


EARL STi1 F.WAIRT
On Cars

in orlpurchase it outright.
My dilemma simply means
that right now your vehicle
is worth more than it was
last month.
IHere's Iniv: NfritullH: we
purchase over.200 pre-
owned vehicles per month at
)ntiIallh' unrecognized
automotive auctions.
Unfortunately, flood-
damaged Katrina vehicles
(see enclosed article) are -
( Iirr ,ni'h tsihoinq uip at
ih-,.i, i. ,tiInas. Simply will
not allow my auction buyers
to ri 1 n ti ritt'lrionby by
iiii eli'ter'/ t'll' filtJ m h .ita .',
one of these units and
i.t7 -llig it to one of our
customers. Therefore, I have
put a moratorium on any
auction purchases until am
confident flood- damaged
vehicles are properly
disclosed to our wholesale
buyers.
This is a straightforward,
genuine appeal to purchase
your vehicle. I need local
vehicles with local histories,
vehicles with a pedigree so to
speak.
As always, (name of
dealership) will pay offyour
trade balances part of any
final retail transaction. My
purchase offer is in addition
to all (name of make ofcar)
incentives, should you
decide to maximizeyour
market timing.
But hurry. My appraisers


.I


Compute
From page A8


Not always.
These days just about
anybody can throw together
aweb site, and that means
some Web designers just
don't know how to check
their work properly.
For instance, back when I
was first learning how to
designWeb sites, I set up a
page, uploaded it to theWeb
and then checked it with my
browser to make sure it
looked OK. I was pleased
because everything
appeared just as I had
designed it.
Then I had a friend look at
the page. He told me there
was a problem. None of the
pictures would load, just a
bunch of little red Xs.
I took a look at the page's
"source code" and found
that for each of my pictures
the page was looking for
them on the browser's local
C drive and not the images
folder I had uploaded when I
created the site.
Since the images were
indeed in my C drive, where
the page was looking for
them, they displayed just
fine when I looked at the
page in my browser.
However, because no one
else had the images on their
C drive the images failed to
load.


In that example, even
though I checked the page
and all seemed well, it took
someone else to discover the
problem.
Sometimes a page is
pointing to an image on
another Web site and if that
image gets taken down or
moved there will be nothing
there when the page goes
looking for it.
Sometimes images may
fail to load because of heavy
traffic. If the site you are
accessing is too busy or has a
ton of graphics, the images
may time out when loading
and you may have to refresh
the page to get all the
pictures to display.
These are just a few of the
most common reasons why
an image may fail to load.
You may even see the
same symptoms in your e-


mail. With e-mail, however,
the problem results from
your security settings being
set too high.
If you are using Outlook
Express for instance, and
you find that you never see
images load in your e-mail
messages, but you are seeing
a ton of red X place holders,
check your security settings.
Click tools, options then
security and make sure that
the "block images and
external content..." check-
box is not checked.
If it is, uncheck it and you
should then be able to see
your e-mail the way it was
composed.
Sean McCarthyfixes
computers over the Internet
and can be reached at (772)
621-5515 or athelp@tci-
plaza.com.


have from noun' itili the
close iIlu.inr..., 6p.m.
(date) to extend thee pur-
chase 'ller';. Call me at
(dealership number) to
receive a no obligation,
written trade or purchase
estimate.

Sincerely,
(signature of general
manager)

As I said, this exact letter
was Iliriii d out bytwo
deaih-frhip, within l10 mil,'-
of each other. One was a
I-roIl el;,alc-rsi,,lp and one
was aTojvoia rIh-al rship.
One is owned by a public
corrporiation and one is
owned by a local person.
There is no affiliation
between the two.
Obviously, this direct mail
scam is being sold to car
dealers by some unscrupu-
lous marketing company.
Neither of these dealerships
sells even close to 200 used
cars a month and there
would be no reason in the
world for them to purchase
"over 200 pre-owned
vehicles per month at
nationally recognized
automotive auctions." There
are very likely lots of other
dealerships sending out this
same letter. If you receive
the letter above, throw it in
the trash. It is absolutely
and shamelessly false.
Letters of this nature are
peddled to dealers with
promises of how many
"suckers" they will bring
into the dealers' show-
rooms. Oftentimes they
have a guarantee of a
certain minimum percent-
age; 3 percent would be a
very effective mailer. The
direct mail marketing
companywould guarantee
that if the 10,000 mailers
didn't bring in at least 300
potential victims, they
would run another promo-
tion free. Dealers usually


count on .-1li ng about one
out of c:,-'r, fine prospects,
which me-ans that This
mailer could result in about
60 sales r.:-.uliHnig froroi this
lie.
'j'rli rn.:y askhow car
di:alers gL-r IWl\, w'Aith
srn,-*thin like rlii. The
answer is that d.lirl: I rl'!l
ui.uaily talis beneath the
"radar" of the regulators.
hen ,'r ii consider all of
the deceptive advertising
oi r rherc, the regulators
have hard eIN-ugh ime
keeping the T1, radio, and
newspaper advertising
clean, ;iad. erdi.ii thai is
ver' visible to all. Only the
unfortunate addressees
usually see the direct mail
adveri',iing My advice to
you is to ignor, all direct
nail advertising unle-s you
have persrinal linwledge of
the integrity of the compa-
ny.


Newly Renovated Buildings


Lowest Rates
-1 In Town

/Full Security
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Access
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1375 Old Dixie Hwy. Lake Park, FL 33403
56 1 -842-1 700


HORIZON
GARDEN
CENTER


"Hometown new\s 01
forms the Daily... 3
the results for 1,3 tI
the cost!"
-Spencer Porteous
S Garden Center
Manager


Manatee
iObservatiot
1 Education
Center
I
"THE ADS ARi
S I WORKINGG"


utper-
rimes


S Coastal
Construction
Group

"... I have never had


he of Prudential \ a better response!"
o/' Florida
S, Harr Blond,
WCI Realty v Bond
V Owner I
... business has .
Increased and the Phones
are Ringing!!" Certified
n gPlumbing Of
\ oann i: Brevard, Inc
S Assistant .
A n t "The daiJl paper never gave
E s lne the response I got from the
Coastal Homerown News!"
/ Floors -Dan.,menez,
o our winking oer
"All our tracking
inicte tha your


indicates that your
newspaper is THE paper
being read in this area!"


S -Ja. Manager /


SJazzercise


"I love the Hometown


For


Advertising '
That Works
Call Your Local.

lometowvn News
Office

S- olusi f
-*(n8*322-5900


SNews because...I get
results!"


-Jay. Manager


(772)569-6767
in & St. Lucie C6
(772) 465-5656


C i-CLOSET



Ph 561.630.0722
Fax: 561 630 0693
o rieit@theclosellunkie rom




Look sisj




te4ect o1 at7

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

-'- hometown News
I( f Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach










Mall
From page Al
name for the group com-
prised of Palm Beach Gar-
dens-based developer Dan
Catalfumo's staff that is
working on the property, to
come back with revisions at
its next meeting in two
weeks.
OMRD representatives
were at the meeting to get
approval for an amendment
that would join parts of the
amphitheatre and beach
with the mixed-use area and
turn the beach area into a
general mixed-use area.
The original plan for the
property was scrapped after
residents voted in March to
only allow a maximum of five
stories.
Last year, a group of resi-
dents got petitions for two
items, height limitation and
length of lease, onto the bal-
lot in the city's March elec-
tion. The city's charter allows
for a 50-year lease for the
property, but the city had
granted Catalfumo a 50-year
lease with an automatic
renewal of 49 years. Resi-
dents also wanted to put a
limit of five stories on heights
of new buildings on the
property so they would still
offer an ocean view from
other areas in the city.
Residents voted in favor of
the changes.


However, Catalfumo took
the city, and the group of res-
idents who were in charge of
gathering signatures for the
petitions, to court over the
amendments, with the argu-
ment that some of the signa-
tures were not those of Riv-
iera Beach residents and
were not gathered in the cor-
rect manor. Catalfumo still
has a lawsuit pending against
the city and the residents,
which is a point of con-
tention among residents, as
well as some planning and
zoning board members.
Although they are still in
litigation, Catalfumo's staff
has changed their plans to
work with the new restric-
tions.
In drawings shown at the
meeting, the area for shops
and restaurants, which is
where the current mall is
now, will only be two stories.
The retail area will be two
stories because the develop-
er wanted to keep the south
side of the property low
because of the potential for
the hotel.
The developer needed to
keep the potential ocean
view for guests, said Joey
Eichner, a senior vice presi-
dent at Catalfumo.
Although some residents
thought the proposed mall
was boring, they were
appeased with some of the
factors.
"We're slowly moving


Catalfumo in (a better) direc-
tion," said Bill Contol, presi-
dent of Citizens for Respon-
sible Growth, a nonprofit
corporation in Singer Island.
Edward Kunuty, chairman
of the Planning and Zoning
board, agreed, but there were
still some concerns and
questions, mainly about
roads and traffic.
Another concern was that
the area largely responsible
for all of the protests the
north side of the project
where the hotel is supposed
to go was not shown or'
represented in detail. The
proposed hotel is slated for
an area toward the north end
of the current mall, but to the
south or further away from
the beach.
"The plan isn't showing the
design. We have a block that
we don't know what it is. The
board ought to require Catal-
fumo to fill in the blanks,"
said Mr. Control.
Councilman Jim Jackson,.
who represents the Singer
Island area, agreed. He stated
that he supported the ideas
for the businesses and park-
ing on the beach, but wants
to know what will be in phase
two, which contains the
planned hotel.
However, board members,
such as Margaret Shepherd
and Shalondra March, and
some residents felt that
should not impede the
process for phase one.


Neither did the represen-
tatives for Catalfumo.
"If the question is the
hotel, we'll deal with it when
the time comes," said Mr.
Eichner.
Others, such as board
member and Singer Island
resident Caryn St. John felt
voting on the plans should
be postponed until the law-
suits are settled. She also
stated she would like to see
the area be included in any
discussions held by the Trea-
sure Coast Regional Planning
Council, a not-for-profit
organization that assists
local governments with plan-
ning and growth-manage-
ment programs, that will
begin next month.
The Treasure Coast
Regional Planning Council
will gather opinions from
residents and city staff
regarding what they want in
the areas slated for redevel-
opment in their city.
In an effort to appease the
board, the representatives
from Catalfurno offered to
put the boards' concerns in
the agreement as "conditions
of approval," but Mr. Kunuty
said there were too many to
do that.
In the end, the board did
not vote on phase one, but
unanimously voted for
Catalfumo to bring the plans
back with their suggestions
addressed at the next meet-
ing on Sept. 27 at 6:30 p.m.


FRIDAY, SEPT. 21

Kol Nidre: 8 p.m.Temple
Beth Am. 2250 Central Blvd.,
Jupiter.
PBCC Eissey Campus:
"Clay and Paint" features
the mixed medium works by
Jean Goddeau. The exhibi-
tion runs through Oct. 28.
The lobby gallery is open
Mon.-Fri., from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. and at all performanc-
es. The Eissey Campus The-
atre is located at 11051 Cam-
pus Drive off PGA Blvd. For
more information call (561)
207-5905.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 22

*Yom Kippur: 10:30-11:45
a.m. Temple Judea 4311
Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens.
Yom Kippur: 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.
Abacoa Town Center
Concert on the Green: With
music by Southside, featur-
ing classic rock and blues, 7
p.m. to 10 p.m. at the town
center. For more informa-
tion call 627-2799, ext. 27.
Abacoa Town Center Go
Van Gough date night:
Open hours at the town cen-
ter. For more information
call (561) 630-3450.
The Palm Beach/Martin
County Chapter of the Mili-
tary Officers Association of
America: Meeting at 6 p.m.
in the main lobby dining
room at the PGA National
Hotel, 1000 Avenue of the
Champions, Palm Beach
Gardens. A representative
from the Veteran's Adminis-
tration will be present a pro-
gram about the hospital and
the veteran's ability to use
the programs. Dinner
begins at 7 p.m. Call for
reservations at (561) 626-
8964.

THURSDAY, SEPT 27

"As a Man Thinketh:
Seven Levels of Awareness
Necessary for Achieve-
ment:" A seminar on happi-
ness, health and wealth fea-
turing speakers Jasse
Matasse and Paul Martinelli




Review


(of The Secret fame). The
seminar will be held at the
PGA Marriott, 4000 RCA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens,
beginning at 8:30 a.m. Pre-
registration tickets $49, $150
at the door. Call (772) 283-
4373
New fabrics and colors
for fall: Robb and Stucky
design consultant Elaine
Gildersleve welcomes Cris
Ziterelli, regional manager
for Kravet, for a special pre-
view of new colors and fab-
rics for the fall season. Held
at Robb & Stucky Interiors,
3801 Design Center Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens. 2 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Call (561) 904-7200
or visit RobbStucky.com.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 29

Second chance garage
sale: Held at the South Flori-
da Expo Center, located a
mile west of Florida Turn-
pike exit 97 on Southern
Blvd., everything you can
imagine under an air condi-
tioned roof, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
with booths in both the West
and East Expo centers.
Abacoa Town Center
Concert on the Green: With
music by O.P.M. (Other Peo-
ple's Music), 7 p.m. to 10
p.m.
Discover wellness fun
fair: Activities and demon-
stration for the whole family
for better health through
better living. 10 a.m. to 1
p.m., at Riverside Bank, 660
U.S.1, North Palm Beach.
For information call Sara at
(561) 848-7737.
Butterfly walk: Join a
park ranger on a walk
through one South Florida's
last remaining hardwood
hammocks in search of but-
terflies. The walk begins at
10 a.m. in John D.
Macarthur Beach State Park,
10900 A1A, North Palm
Beach. Reservations
required. Call (561) 624-
6952. Free with park admis-
sion of $4 per car.
Macarthur Under
Moonlight concert: Music
under the full moon. Band
to be announced. 7 p.m. to 9
p.m. at John D. Macarthur
Beach State Park, 10900
A1A, North Palm Beach.
Admission $5, children
under 10 free. Call (561) 624-
6952.

ONGOING EVENTS

Area on Aging foster

0 See CALENDAR, A12


From page A3
program director for Christ
Fellowship.
Christ Fellowship part-
nered with Joni and Friends
and with the leadership to
coordinate a drive.
Christ Fellowship has a
special needs center, which
features a permanent drop
off site for equipment. On
average, 350 items each year
are collected. They've col-
lected more than 460 items
at midpoint in the drive.
The equipment is then
sent to state and federal
prisons and correctional
facilities for refurbishment,
based on specific guide-
lines.
"Most of the equipment
goes from the special needs
center at Christ Fellowship
to a prison in Daytona
Beach for refurbishing," said
Ms. Szuka. "The wheelchairs
are completely restored by
inmates and then prepared
for shipping overseas."
The World Health Organi-
zation estimates that there
is need for between 20 and
30 million wheelchairs
across the world, said the
Joni and Friends Web site.
For information on how
to donate visit
www.joniandfriends.org.

NORTH PALM BEACH

Respecting victims
on Sept. 11

The Village of North Palm
Beach flew their United
States and state flags at half-
staff on Sept. 11.
It was the sixth anniver-
sary of the attacks of Sept.
11, 2001. President George
W. Bush issued a proclama-
tion on Sept. 4, asking all
state and local governments
to lower their flags to half-


mast in memory of those
who died as a result of the
terrorist attacks.
Gov. Charlie Crist asked
that the municipalities in
Florida honor the presi-
dent's proclamation. He
also asked that a moment of
silence be observed at 8:46
a.m. on the anniversary.
"The Village (of North
Palm Beach), like most
Americans, was devastated
back in 2001 with the
attacks on our country," said
village manager Jimmy
Knight.
"Today affords us an
opportunity to both remem-
ber and honor those who
lost their lives that dreadful
day and pray for those that
continue to fight, and in
some cases, pay that ulti-
mate price for our most cov-
eted right: freedom."

Two employees
awarded for 20 years
of loyal service

Tommy Jackson of the
Public Works Department
and Carl Parsons of the
Parks and Recreation
Department received 20-
year service awards at the
North Palm Beach Village
Council meeting on Sept.
13.
The awards included a
certificate and a check for
$150.
Mr. Jackson is a sanitation
collector.
"He is a good employee
who loves to have fun each
and every day that he is
here," said Charles Huff,
assistant director of the
public works department.
"He has a great attitude
with all the residents and
) See REVIEW, All


Calendar












Happiness is in living,



rather than possessing


o you ever feel lost,
stuck, sidetracked,
isolated or burned
out in life? Are you search-
ing for a better way to
live?
All of these conditions
are fixable. You can take
your life back. There is a
second chance. It is all
about the movement and
direction you give your
spiritual energy.
Look at energy as your
spiritual blood. If you broke
your arm and a blood
vessel burst, which is more
important, stopping the
bleeding or setting the
bone? Stopping the bleed-
ing, of course. Then the
doctor will cleanse it and
reset the bone. Then, in
time, your own belief and
the universe will begin to
heal it.
Emotional and spiritual
healing is the same in
principle.
If you are always going to
the world and others
saying, "yes, yes, yes" and
you always "give, give, give"
without much energy
coming back, the gas tank
is going to run dry and you
will burn out. Have you
ever been there?
Humans are creatures of
habit. We usually have to
repeat certain patterns
more than once before we
get the message. Stop the
bleeding.
Life is like a wheel. It is
circular by nature. What
goes around comes back
around. What we sow, we
reap. We see these circles
all over the universe. A car
wheel is the same in
principle. It must be
balanced from the inside in
order to spin. If the balance
Point is on the outside, the
stress and imbalance will
cause it to wobble, wear
out at the weakest point
and blow out.
I believe the majority of
blowouts in life are caused
by living an outer, stress-
filled life and breaking .,
down or running out of gas.,
War, disease, crime,
divorce offering, isolation
or abandonment are the
end results.
There is a far greater way
to live.
It starts by moving away
from the outer, mental,
physical directed life and


truly want to live? You can
do it. You were born to do
\ it.


JAMES TUCKER
The Spirit Guide


beginning to turn things
around, go inside and find
the heart of our blessed
inner child. Get back in
touch with your original
child self and begin to
nurture and feed it instead
of starving it. Protect it so it
feels safe rather than afraid
and teach it how to play so
it is happy.
Do something fun every
day. It's your life. Then, as
the inner child feels safer
and grows strong emotion-
ally, it introduces you to
your true self, your soul or
spirit. The seat of power of
the spirit lives in the
instincts and intuition. Our
true purpose, destiny and
happiness live there as
well.
After we are born, we
grow up physically, then
mentally, then emotionally
with love of family and
finally spiritually with
divine purpose. How can
we truly love someone else
without resentment if we
don't love ourselves first?
You are the goose that
lays the golden eggs. Feed
.the goose; don't starve it.
When we live from the
inside out and put spirit
first, all kinds of magical
things begin to happen.
We feel less stress and
more energized. We think
more positive thoughts.
Our health improves
dramatically. Our hearts
open and faith overcomes
fear. We have less need fur
material thing-, to make us
happy. Our abundance
increases. Our happiness is
in the living rather than the
possessing. We make new
friends. We refuse to live an
isolated, abused life as a
victim. We have now
become victorious over life.
Isn't this the way you


Review
From page A10
interacts with them on an exceptional level."
Mr. Parsons, who is known as "Kelly," is a supervisor in the
parks department who oversees six workers, said Nancy
Hensler, assistant director of the Parks and Recreation
Department.
"Kelly is a dedicated and hard worker. He takes pride in
his work," said Ms. Hensler.


- Compiled by Sarah Stover


Let go of the stressful
lower ways and honor and
embrace your spirit. Go
inside, find it, bring it out
and set it free. This is a life
of bliss, which is supreme
happiness.
When you find this inner
joy and light, others will see
and feel it and want to
know how you do such
magnificent things with
yours.
Take care of your own
and family needs first. Then
give back to those who
encouraged and inspired
you on your journey. Feed
your spiritual family. Help
keep them strong.
This is an awesome life
well lived. You are now the
light. You can do it.
IfI can help give me a
call. The sweetest news is
the best is yet to come.

Soul to soul

This column is online at
www.myhometownnews.ne
t. Scroll down. Click on
Counselors/Advisors on the
left menu.
Contact ames Tucker at
(772) 334-9587,
jtuckxyz@aol.com or James
Tucker, 4550 N.E. Indian
River Drive, Jensen Beach,
FL 34957. He offers private
readings, home or office
parties, success coaching
and inspirational group
talks for organizations or
clubs.
Volumes 1, 2 or3 of the
Spirit Guide Gold Collection
f thefirstfive years of
columns are available. Each
volume of 75 columns is $20
plus a priority mailfee of
$5. Order all three and the
mailfee is $9. Cash, checks.
or credit cards are accepted.
Until next time, never
give up on your dream, your
passion and your purpose.
Keep on keeping on.


E-rlS r s --T---..--
Earl Ster'art says...


SMARTEN UP",

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

"EAA
EARL STEWART srEv

63TOYOTA





;. -. -?= .. ;
. .MI M g


-,j~., *64


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Flofida Car Dealers, i v.: u 'Jniri
nIx r- rI h-%Jld II~Il $'-Au r-atI I n PrFIA.
To Lv Some r .l1i Ih"u ca, i lrcu re ~ r-
'04~ .I'..OyZ pC'r:If tcr Ire 38 vc 3' yar r.
Wr,&n I lark air s me ,..t ip'V pzi ebijicviiirig
SI.-J 1 3111 rI(A a k'J3."; PPAI.5 p Iur
BUT I C-..',~ c .Iv1asd e rin ycuticm*:, hria.
E'. i~l%..d I,. Cumrl-mer .pe:il'ars Piev.'-
.-,t PiUl~atiri .1nrI yl PiIi'rl~:a. i .r, .r rruch
.)i tmu, I'aiv '. r, e Cinfi ar.j jr rnij.-h~n
U.1, fmrar: are made -sirirly and tilh a
wnl TC.r.ird- vuu :nd ,.iLjr cusirirri
r-I uami not Iivnq ig 1W11 youi
h.o. Ir run V-bur bicp.,-I "A fl cm-
Am sugqtiin3lal a I hngm ihi I
',iill retard r i 'YOU inC rlur expect at


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


Virtually every car dealer Of edIuca
in Florida aidm. a .-r:ire to
Ihe pri.e :,Car. he slI-_- 3 SOplliSli
dal,-r fE ,co.l ,': I vcdriler
PliP li rangin tI' Sm-S .0C, mtiuch Ilig
il nearly~ I pIC Thi-. &-, ira
r.iarq i.- pr-.or mmed3 rino
'u .,i :,:mputer I[ has bce'rin mnaoe illegal 1nI
ITman, sifal-s inudiing Calilrrna but is tillI
Irn.l in Flr ,JIIr The r,:.s on ,:,u r:haqei ihis
e- I, 5impl I-. i re--,a Ir.e pi,.,? ol thE .- .:ar
anid ,.ou prc.ta in .uch .3 inannei tialt is not
noireed t beyour customer: Tr,-I 1r 3 just plain
irorng I u.sed To, crh.ir a deal.?r If e I.-1" 5.
adiiJ ',r.i- n I lhppedl cl arng ii .Ia lr yer rs
agJ 1'I wa scar,. But I didJ :l because I .:Juld
no Ilongq-r iri good c:nrescJence mi'l;3d rr,.
,iT,,ri'.l-r _ijsE be.:ause ever,,boy ele
iva doing thre sadnae thing. did nuo make iI
correcl


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


Now, here is the good news. Anter iimminal-
ing ir,- dealer tIe my pro-I per car did drop
r',' acur the ainoun t Gi Ine dasler fee, but
rnr' C:uslIomeri realized I rWas now giving them
a rar s',ake anr-j quoting a complete oui-the-
door p'ri,:e ir, n.:, surprises" And ihe word
Srjrad IMy' volurme of c ar ales began to uise
rapidly Sure I iwas making a rew hundred
dollars less per car bul I was selling a lot
mor_- ,ars I .waas and am selling cas 5to many
0ol utf lormeir uslomrers My bollom line
ras irpr.ved nol tlecause I eliminated the
dealer fee bJI because I was
tlOiner' elO to earn the truti ol more
cutsiniers in buying their new
ons, level or USEd c3r OU lcan do the
arnme


lion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm nol going lo fell you thai
aitOn aire I hllink ol myself as ihe new
sheriff hat has cr.me to
er today." clean up South Florda" In
lfa.- I am waell aware that this
leonr ia r some extent self
serving Many p.-ople will read this letter and
earn ...hy thev should buy, a car from me.
and nr.t iou And I am Ialso aware thai mno
rJe ilcr r_ ired O thi vW, ill iiher get angry and
ignore II or not rihae IheC courage to follow my
lead But rrma/be ,ou will be the eCcepthon If
you h.a._- any intere. in following my lead
call rme anytime I dori' have a secretary and
I don'l screen any of my phone calls I would
loJ,- r 3 1:hat *.''iLh you aboul this
Sincerely
Earl Stewan Fal -Ir.i..r,i ,Tmot
thinks about buying a car, click on
artoncars.com
4*3461
f North Palm Beach
h Located in Lake Park, Florida
arttoyota.com


41


banking.


Aida Bach
Branch Manager


iieIbe 7 r T- 22

rto win*
32" Flat-Panel LCD HDTV


* Canon PowerShot 7.1 Megapixel
Diaital ELPH Camera
* Community Gift Basket including gift
certificates from local businesses


Saturday, Se.ptember 22

Comimenity CeSlebration

10 a.m. 1 p.m.
* Enjoy music, games, bounce house,
and fun for the whole family
* Entertainment for the kids includes
a clown, face painting, balloon art
* Free lunch and sno cones provided
by Havana's
* Belvedere Elementary Safety Patrol &
Band and Lacquora hair braids
* A visit from West Palm Beach Fire
Department including a fire truck
* Free giveaways and prizes



Naeaata cry


Personal Banking Business Banking
Investments Mortgage Loans

'No purchase or obligation is necessary to enter or win. Non-purchase entries have
an equal chance of winning. Official Rules available at the Belvedere & Parker office,
850 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach, FL 33405. Must be 18 years of age to win.
Void where prohibited. Sweepstakes ends 09/22/07. To mail an entry, hand print
your name, address and telephone number on a 3"x5T card with the words "Grand
Opening Sweepstakes" and mail to National City, 850 Belvedere Road, West Palm
Beach, FL 33405 by 1 p.m., 9/21/07.
N'atlnandlC ty com M eiirbeii IDIC * i0i'1, INatiiCnal Cl Corpraicii *iS-?i.C mWi


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Celebrate Our Grand Openir.g

Be'vedere & Parker
.-9
850 Be i-. deRe Road








Se ptei

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Certain plants give yard tropical feel


Call us today to learn how yoe can host
your own show on .MoseyWatch f1000

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W e will soon be
putting the
hottest days of
the summer behind us, so
now is the time to start
planting.
How about adding some
exotic tropical plants to
your landscape?

Traveler's palm

One of my favorites is
Traveler's palm. These
graceful plants can add
tropical spender to just
about any garden.
The plants boast huge
leaves that resemble those
on a banana tree. In fact, the
Traveler's palm is not a palm
at all, but rather, a relative of
the banana family.
The plant can grow up to


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JOE ZELENAK
Garden Nook

20 feet at a very rapid pace.
My plant has withstood
three hurricanes and several
freezes. It always comes
back hard and strong.
I have to do some major
trimming after a hurricane,
but the plant has a remark-
able ability to revive itself
and comes back looking
better and stronger then
before.
My Traveler's palm is
nearing that 20-foot mark as


we speak.
This plant has some
unique history in how it
received its name.
Back in the pioneer days,
people traveling long
distances on foot did not
have any of the conven-
iences we have today.
Finding water was not as
simple as going to the
corner grocery.
Since these magnificent
plants store abundant
amounts of water in the
base of their trunks, pioneer
travelers could tap that
water in the trunks of the
tree and use it for drinking.
That is how the name
Traveler's palm, came about.
If you have ever have the
opportunity to trim one of
these trees, you will get
nothing short of an unex-
, pected shower.

Bamboo palm

If you have a shady spot
around your house and
want a real treat, try a
bamboo palm.


The plant features a reed
like appearance, hence the
name. The plant gives the
viewer the image of exotic
bamboo with small palm
leaves.
The plant can grow from
6 to 10 feet and is hardy to
just below freezing. I have
one that has been in the
ground for about 10 years
and has survived hurri-
canes and freezes with
flying colors.

Washingtonian palm

The Washingtonian
palm is a very fast grower
that can easily get to
,heights of 60 feet.
This plant does great
during periods of draught
and extreme temperatures.
It can easily tolerate
dessert heat into the 100-
degree range. The plant
also will survive in an area
where soil stays moist.

) See ZELENAK, A13


Calendar
From page A 10


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 development.
Stipend included for those
who qualify. Free training
provided. Call (561) 684-
5885 or (800) 773-1895.
Blowing Rocks Preserve:
574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter.
Boardwalk and education
center, butterfly garden,
native plant nursery, dune
trail and rock formations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"


exhibit features large educa-
tional panels that focus on
the less-known species such
as horseshoe crab, white-
crowned pigeon, great bar-
racuda and sundew. 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 Con-
servancy members.
Volunteers needed 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 Loxahatchee
River District, 2500 Jupiter
Park Drive. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 575-3399.
Creating opportunities,
adventure sports for teens:
The Town of Jupiter Parks
and Recreation, 210 Military
Trail, offers the following
activities for teens on Friday
nights during the school
year:
Terrific night for teens for
middle school age kids at
the Jupiter Community Cen-
ter 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, gen-
eral labor, housecleaning,
furniture moving and more.
Open Mon-Sat. 7 a.m. to 2
p.m.; Sun. 7 a.m. to noon.
Volunteers needed to assist
with scheduling at 106 Mili-
tary Trail. For more informa-
tion, 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., break-
fast is provided. All are wel-
come. 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 available. 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

) See CALENDAR, A13


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i- ij..



Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Georgina Pichardo of West Palm Beach watches as her friend, Joanne Gomez of Palm
Beach Gardens, selects a dozen roses to give to her neighbors during 'Good Neighbor
Day' at Flower Kingdom in Palm Beach Gardens last Wednesday. The florist gave away
10,000 free roses that day.


State Parkl
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 histo-
ry. Walk is free with park
admission of $4 per carload
and reservations are not
required. Nature tour rides
are available for those unable
to walk; reservations are
required and should be made
one week in advance, For
information, call the Nature
Center at (561) 624-6952.
Guided kayak tours: once
daily at high tide, two hours.
This ranger-led program pro-
vides an informative explo-
ration of the estuary, Lake
Worth Lagoon, and Munyon
Island. Stop by the ranger
station, located at the park's
entrance for daily tour times.
Times vary, depending on
tide. Call (561) 624-6950 for
more details. Single kayak
$20 and double kayak $35.
Tours are on first come, first
served basis.
The Park is open daily from
8 a.m. to sunset and is located
at the north end of Singer
Island on Route A1A in North
Palm Beach.
The Friends of John D.
MIac.Athur Beach State Park
is the not-for-profit organiza-
tion sponsoring these events.
The Friends are dedicated to
the preservation and
enhancement of the Park and
provide environmental edu-
cation to children and adults
alike.. If you would like more
information or would like to


become a Friend you can get
more information inside the
Nature Center or contact us
at John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park by calling at (561)
776-7449.
Locks of Love: Needs vol-
unteers to assist with data
entry, thank you notes and
processing donations at the
Lake Worth headquarters.
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 Sister's
Place, 185 E. Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. Women's,
men's and children's clothing
and furniture, appliances,
and dry goods are needed to
support victims of domestic
violence. Call (561) 744-6997.
Palm Beach County Divi-
sion of Senior Services:
Needs volunteers to assist
senior citizens in the
Jupiter/Tequesta area one
hour per week. Jobs include
adult day care helpers and
friendly visitors. Call Dottie
Little at (561) 355-4683.
Unused eyeglasses need-
ed for people of the Third
World: Various drop-off loca-
tions 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.


Zelenak
From page A12

Today's garden tip

Bougainvillea plants
can be rooted if you use
cuttings that are semi-
ripe.
These cuttings can take
as long as 4 to 6 weeks to
root and are best kept
outdoors.
Take your softwood
cuttings from new plant
growth that has not yet
formed into hardwood.
Make your cuttings about
3 inches long with at least
3 leaves on the stem. Dip
the cutting into a rooting
hormone, such as
Rootone or similar
product and then place in
a good-quality planting
medium.
It is beneficial to place
the cuttings in a covered
environment similar to a
mini greenhouse.
Hardwood cuttings can
also be used but will take
as long as severalmonths
to root. This rooting
process may take some
time so be patient.

Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening
and landscape. E-mai
gardennook@bellsouth.ne.
t or visit www.hometown-
garden.com. He is also
available to answer plant
questions at Sears Essen-
tials in Stuart.

GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!

HometownNews


U I;J 'IS iJUJ ]WiU J= 01~JQ
'i: :




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"~iS hi.h e t.r,. tr'l:,lial;ll.n, 1-[iit i~,r' ,:'. i ,1 i L.ii i c t i ip-iri3bli l i .ir ti le seir,-n Interest rates are based on
1.uallrini credit hi.ory Ratet~ iri L.e tli cig': r ba ci.J cl I .redi : it.r ionrlH n Thti I irduL'L t'.r. Annual Pe.i .entage
Rolk I iAPRI "l :.- : h ...ill .ipiI' Ihrin i .h the IIii, _-s.i.i t'rnie i iL,'.i;iri- date, Irin the rn, Ih. H1 ,l.0ojIml is
,e ii'-l, Th-r rei-. r, the APR will be based on the Wall StreetJoumal Prime (currently :- 5'.) I inri s lO' thr
an APR of 7 "? APR is accurate as of 09/14/2007. APR rn.a, '.-ir and will not t-..:ed 18",. jur mrnininum
payment will be the greater of $50 or the amount of accrued finance charges as of -h.- l i- i ot i he billing
cycle. A balloon r.'ymnvlll ill be due at nriauntri if you do not c rpay the rlln:ie pal ?ni.:,iniir 4ppll.:laiori is subject
to normal i.r-.Jii :[.,i diiird. for ,i.-.pproai and subject :. i '.- i sf.lt -:r- y jpi-'ai i l and title rn-puir Thtir.: is an ailu.3al
f.-. or -u'.ti -l..I-I.l will ;' v..,-l for tI r n ;. ,o 3 11 it li borrower e ilauli-hes a checking, sE. in n re'llt
card account -. I r -~I. 1,i': .' th 1i Ar'Lll I 4nist B.,-ini- I.0'nutI[l your tax advisor a'i lll .li t 1 d i clldti lll.
of interest. Property insurance is required. Flood insurance may be required. There is a fee of $350
(:'. 111 in Florida): i ,'r 'ir n., closed in the first five years. Florida residents will not be required to pay :e R
documentary stamp and intangible taxes. F.-i i: hi, ofer, .nin hired loan to value may not exceed 80%. .
Investment properties;ii.- r .t -ii:i.i- for thi .lfpr FDI


Evening Classes
Royal Kids ages 5-8
Mon. 5:30-6:30, Nov. 5-Jan. 21
Musical Theatre ages 9-13
Tues. 5:30-6:30, Nov. 6- Jan. 22
Home School Classes
Royal Kids -ages 5-8
Mon. 10:00-11:00 am, Nov. 5 Jan. 21
Musical Theatre ages 9-13
Monday 11:30-12:30 pm
Nov. 5 -Jan. 21
FEE: Allabove classes $175 per child
Bak/Dreyfoos Audition Workshop
Friday 5:30-7:00
Nov. 9- Jan. 11
FEE: $250 per child

Vi s I sit I a


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Calendar
From page Al 2


Call us today to learn how you can host
your own show on MoneyWatch 1000

772-336-5597
I f^.-^O-^C-1C









I ~ ----- I


The Hispanic Council of the North Palm Beach County
Chamber of Commerce recently presented a second Free
Healthcare Fair at the El Sol Jupiter Neighborhood Resource
Center for the local immigrant Hispanic community, offering
complimentary heart health, skin damage and vision
screenings.
The day workers who frequent El Sol attended the fair
with their families, eager to receive the various screenings.
Palm Beach Gardens ,Medical Center provided the heart
health screening, complete with cholesterol, triglyceride,
glucose and blood pressure readings. Individuals who were
found to have unhealthy levels were referred to the Carelink
International Clinic in Jupiter.
The Melanoma Foundation performed facial skin
damage screenings to those in attendance. This screening
showed participants the areas of their face that have
acquired skin damage due to the sun.
LensCrafters provided the vision screenings. The
individuals with bad readings were referred to various
LensCrafters doctors for follow-up appointments.
LensCrafters' Gift of Sight program will provide free
prescription eyeglasses to all people referred who meet
certain financial guidelines.
Other stations at the Healthcare Fair included useful
information from Hospice of Palm Beach County, Healthy


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


Mothers/Healthy Babies Coalition of PBC, Inc. and Carelink,
which was accepting pre-registrations to the clinic. A table
with coloring books was also set up for the children who
attended, as well as snacks and drinks. Over 70 people
attended the Healthcare Fair. It was a resounding success,
giving care to many grateful residents of the Hispanic
community.


Business After Hours
When: Thursday, September 27; 5-7 p.m.
Where: LA-Z-BOY Furniture and Thomasville Furniture
Cost: Members, $10; Future Members, $20
Hispanic Heritage Luncheon
When: Wednesday, October 10; networking, 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Where: Jupiter Community Center
Cost: Pre-Registered, $40; At the Door, $50
Young Professionals "Buckets, Bogeys, & Brews"
When: Thursday, October 11; Golf Instruction, 5:00 p.m.; YP Mixer, 5:30 p.m.
Where: PGA National Resort & Spa
Cost: Golf Instruction, Bucket of Balls, and Mixer: YP Members, $20;
Future Members, $30/Mixer Only: YP Members, $10; Future Members, $20
Program: Start with a golf lesson from the Golf Digest Instructor,
followed by a bucket of balls on the driving range, then aYP Mixer out
on the driving range!
I I I I I W I : I. I M-..I


I MEDICAL EQUIPMENT & DIABETIC SUPPLIES


1000N.MI IT -YT. 1 PG- ABY D P5 z


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Welcoetothe-- Cha

Welom to-~ the: Chabe


Hispanic- Council presents,

Heealthrcare' Fa i'mr at5 El .Sol.











S classified FR, S[ II

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 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


ouia



BOUI

FRIDAY, SEPT. 21
Gated Community
Improv "That 80s Show" The
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road, No. 34,
Jupiter. $15 ($12 seniors, $10
students). 8p.m. (also Sept.
22, 27 and 28). Call (561)
575-4942 or visit www.gcim-
prov.com
Friday night music series
Dee Dee Wilde, 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
Bodacious," 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
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
Chris Porter Improv at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$18.48 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing Sept. 22 at 7,9 and 11
p.m. and Sept. 23 at 8 p.m.).
Call (561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.com
Acoustic Remedy folk
rock, 7-11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
SATURDAY, SEPT. 22
Southside classic rock
and blues. Town Center,
Abacoa, Jupiter. Free. 7-10
p.m. Call (561) 627-2799 or
visit www.abacoa.com
Sheba r&b, 7-11 p.m.
Free. CityPlace Plaza, City-
Place, West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 26
Nunsations! Maltz Jupiter
Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
$28. 7:30 p.m. (through Oct.
7). Call (561) 575-2223 or
visit www.jupitertheatre.org
THURSDAY, SEPT. 27
Downtown jazz "The
Platinum Band" Downtown at
the Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
Clematis by Night "Big
Night Out" Latin, Caribbean,
funk and soul, 5:30-9 p.m.


PALM BEACH COUNTY


Jack King's 'Tempting
the Point of No
Return,' wood, steel,
plastic, polyester resin
and tar at Mr. King's
art exhibit, 'Reflec-
tions on the Crossing:
It's Always a Gamble,'
which just opened at
at the Eissey Campus
gallery of PBCC in
Palm Beach Gardens
last week. Price tag
for this piece: $2,000





Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Change and risk are


themes of art exhibit


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A new exhibit from Jack
King entitled "Reflections
on the Crossing: It's Always
a Gamble," opened at Palm
Beach Community Col-
lege, Eissey Campus
recently.
Mr. King's work consists
of mixed media sculptures.
While the theme focuses
on the balseros, or the
Cuban rafters, it also
serves as a metaphor of the
gamble and risks people
take and how their lives
change as a result.


"A lot of my imagery are
nautical themes," said Mr.
King. "I got fascinated by
the Cuban rafters. I'm in
my 40s and I could never
do what they did."
The balseros, or rafters
as they became known,
flocked to the U.S.
between 1959-94, defying
Cuban law. In that time
frame, more than 63,000
Cubans left their country
and reached the U.S. alive,
according to the 'Cuban
Rafter Phenomenon: A
Unique Sea Exodus," a vir-
tual exhibit created by the
University of Miami to
explain the event.


From 1991 through July
1994 numbers of rafters
rose steadily until 500 were
arriving daily during the
first two weeks of July
1994, documents show. As
the increase became pub-
lic knowledge in Cuba,
people began hijacking
large government owned
boats. In August 1994 three
large boats were hijacked
in a 10-day period.
As a result, the Cuban
government began to
more aggressively prevent
rafters from leaving. This
increased vigilance frus-
trated those who wanted
to leave and contributed to


EI UI IHa


DH SOMETHIMa


Friday


Saturday


Sunday


an outbreak of citizen riots
on Aug. 5 along the
Havana seawall and in the
old section of the city.
Following these events,
President Fidel Castro
announced that the Cuban
Frontier Guard, or the
Cuban Coast Guard, would
not enforce laws against
leaving, the exhibit says.
In response, 32,385
Cubans left from all parts
of the island. Using the
U.S. Coast Guard to inter-
cept the rafters, President
Bill Clinton refused them
entry, sending them to the
) See ART, B4


4w a


..- .4


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- .. Syndicated Content r


Available from Commercial News Providers"

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October 11- 28
Taking place in a women's only gym, four ladies belt out hysterical
parodies about food, diets, exercise, plastic surgery and cooking shows.


"You're sure to burn calories watching, laughing,
and having a good time at Food Fight!"


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For Tickets Call: 561-575-2223
Group Sales: 561-743-2666 ext. 118
Online: www.jupitertheatre.org


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\ 840 Jupiter Park Drive Jupiter, FL 33458
...... ...- ......, .. . ... -- :-... ;.. .- '*.-" : :. '


Still time to enter


'Popstar' competition


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNT--
The response has been out-
standing, but residents still
have time to enter the Palm
Beach PopStar competition.
Within just a few days of
beginning the search for the
first-ever Palm Beach PopStar,
the staff at Bob Lappin and
the Palm Beach Pops received
an abundant number of
entries, a press release said.


Southern Wine
'& Spirits


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Talented individual singers
were invited to compete in
the Palm Beach PopStar com-
petition with the winner
appearing live in concert with
the Palm Beach Pops at their
November performance of
"Contemporary Composers"
inWest Palm Beach and Boca
Raton, along with a prize of
$500.
"We're amazed at the num-
ber of entries we've received
in a matter of just a few days,"


31JRE~(CWA.A. J~3
6 1 1~i1~L~~'I


Wasdin
& T - -


A AssoCiat1es, Inc
~~sila~~~


said Jill Kaplan, vice president
and general manager of the
Pops in a press release. "Palm
Beach is home to many tal-
ented vocalists. We hope to
make somebody's dream
come true."
Singers may audition for
Palm Beach PopStar by e-
mailing an MP3 (less than 10
mb.) to audition@palm-
beachpops.org or by sending

) See POPSTAR, B3


LIVING
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$10.00 Buckets of Demestic Baotled Beer YUENGS & WINGS
$2 00 Mako Vodka Drinks $2.00 BOTTLES OF YUENGLING
$5.00 lo 10 Piece Chicken Wings AND
$9.00 Large Pizza with 2 Toppings $2.00 CHICKEN WINGS 15 PIECE) MdrXICAI FIESTA
$2.00 Hol Dogs ,_ NIGHT
4pm-Ilpm
M N YI S RI AT-Special "
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM Cantina Menu
Sea CLAMS& POKER TOURNAMENTS All Entrees
29POKER TOURNAMENTS $7.95
S wilh complimentary
Raw or Steamed H Owtchips & salsa
MNA -FID. I -$2 OFF allTex Mex items
FREE TEXASHOLD'EM 1/2 PRICE- Well Drinks $12 Buckets (5 bottles)
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DINING aN[BIERINMENI



'Art in the Gardens' event

slated for next month


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach County resi-
dents will have an opportu-
nity to enjoy some of the
festivities and artists from
ArtiGras a little early this
year.
The fine arts festival, held
each February in the Abacoa
Town Center in Jupiter, also
produces "Art in the Gar-
dens" which will be held in
the newly opened Midtown
shopping/dining complex
on PGA Boulevard Saturday
Oct. 20 -and Sunday Oct. 21.
Admission is free to the two-
day event, which will show-
case more than 75 regional
artists and children's activi-
ties hosted by Palm Beach
Community Church.
Attendees will be treated
to fine art, local musical
entertainment and food
from the newly opened
restaurants in Midtown.
Festival hours are 10 a.m. to
6 p.m.
"Art in the Gardens is a
preview of one of Florida's


Photo courtesy of Artigras Public Relations
Patrons browse through crafts at last year's Artigras.


premiere fine arts festivals,
ArtiGras," said Suzanne
Neve, vice president of pro-
grams and services for the
North Palm Beach County
Chamber of Commerce.
"Art in the Gardens gives
us another opportunity, in
addition to ArtiGras, to
showcase regional artists
and bring a fun, family fes-
tivity to our community."
Art in the Gardens pre-
senting sponsor, Midtown,
is a new mixed-use commu-
nity located just west of Mil-


itary Trail on PGA Boule-
vard.
It consists of 97,000
square feet of high-end
retail, restaurant and office
space, in addition to a 500-
seat cultural center and a
300-seat banquet hall.
For additional informa-
tion on Art in the Gardens or
ArtiGras, visit www.arti-
gras.org or contact the North
Palm, Beach County Cham-
ber of Commerce at (561)-
694-2300.


Out
From page B1


Restaurants, Golf & More





I1ometnNews



The Local's Choice for News and

Information is looking out for you!



klI I ,*
im II, '


U


Friday, September 21st


,.Go to our website:

httn: 'HometownNewsOL.com


Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis St. (100 block) West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.clematis-
bynight.net
Cuillo Uncorked Build a
Band, 8:30-11 p.m. Free.
Cuillo Centre for the Arts
Lobby, 210 Clematis St., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 835-
9226 or visit www.cuillocen-
tre.com
MUSEUMS
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
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
tours: For reservations, dates,
hours and more information,
call (561) 747-8380, or visit
the Web site www.jupiterlight-
house.com
Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in Loggerhead Park,
Highway 1 in Juno Beach. For
more information, call (561)
627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The Perry
Institute for Marine Science
presents an underwater
photography exhibit. Includes
photographs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly Frye-
Wayman of Jupiter. The


Popstar
From page B2
or dropping off an audition
video (CD, DVD or VHS tape)
to Palm Beach PopStar, 500
Austrailian Ave. South, Suite
100, West Palm Beach 33401.
Office hours are Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. All entrants must be 18
years or older, sing unaccom-
panied and reside within the
WPBF Channel 25 viewing
area. The deadline for sub-
mitting an audition is Oct. 1
by 5 p.m.
On Oct. 5, 25 semi-finalists
will be chosen by a panel and
invited to the WPBF Channel
25 studios in Palm Beach Gar-
dens to record a live audition.
Singers will perform a song
from the Pops' "Contempo-
rary Composers" show such
as "Uptown Girl" by Billy Joel,
"Mandy" by Barry Manilow or
"Yesterday" by
McCartney/Lennon.
A panel of judges will
choose five finalists to com-
pete in the on-line voting.
Music lovers can then log
onto www.wpbf.com to view
clips from the five finalists
and vote for their favorite
Palm Beach PopStar singer,
which starts Oct. 9 and runs
through Oct. 21. On-line
votes will determine the win-
ner, who will be announced
live onWPBF News 25, as well
as to the press and online.
The winner will be
rehearsed by Maestro Bob
Lappin ard perform live with
the Palm Beach Pops orches-
tra at the "Contemporary
Composers" concert in

) See POPSTAR, BI11


exhibit is open from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m., Monday through
Friday, at the Perry Institute
for Marine Science, 100 North
U.S.1, Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561) 741-
0192, Ext. 117
Mimics of Van Gogh
exhibit sponsored by Friends
of the Arts of Juno Beach: 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays
through Oct. 10 at Juno Beach
Town Hall, 340 Ocean Drive.
Free admission
ONGOING EVENTS
SHistorical walking tours of
wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.
Tours are the second Wednes-
day of every month at 11 a.m.
and begin in the Gucci
Courtyard, 256 Worth Avenue
in Palm Beach. Though
donations are accepted to the


Historical Society of Palm
Beach County, the tour is free
and open to the public. For
more 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


t . . -" '--"-

"THE FRESHEST N.Y. STYLE PIZZA"

(561) 630-1400
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2 Large Pizzas' Veggie Lover's Dinner For 2
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2 Liter Soda G"!'i .ep ue; iv. ^ I Garlic Rolls
2 Liter Soda To ria lt 1 2 Liter Soda
Lite d $19.99 Meat Lover's $18.
$12.99 Add l0 Wins for Pizza $18.49
s i 5.d0 o r. S .. Add Small
5.u0 Mt~bli,,l. ni Baon) Cheese Pizza for
WI E'. wr. $14.99 5.00
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Oak Tree Plaza we n .in WE. B I n? (.,V.,inr, iE.B mij
11575 U.S. Highway One CATERl -G 7/L ~L
North Palm Beach
lon. m FREE DELIVERY
Mon.-Thur I I am to I4pm Minimum $6 00
Fri & Sal Ilam to Itpm
Sun 4pn i o pm


561776-4000 .-, -PGA Cinemas
We bring friend and --- J 4076 PGA Blvd.
neighbors to the movies CINEMAS Loehman's Plaza




S A S


Eastern Promises (R) 1:00, 3:05, 5:10, 7:15, 9:20
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
3:110 to Yuma (R) 1:20, 3:40, 6:05, 8:30
2 Days In Paris (R) 1:10, 3:10, 5:10, 7:10, 9:10
Death at a Funeral (R) 1:00, 2:55, 4:50, 6:50, 8:50


Eastern Promises (R) 1:00, 2:55, 4:50, 6:45, 8:40
The Brave One (R) 1:25, 3:45, 6:05, 8:25
No End In Sight (NR) 1:50, 4:00, 6:10, 8:20
3:10 to Yuma (R) 1:30, 3:40, 6:00, 8:10
2 Days In Paris (R) 1:20, 3:10, 5:00, 6:50, 8:45
Death at a Funeral (R) 1:15, 3:00, 4:45, 6:30, 8:15


New offers Friday!





The largest circulated newspaper in Florida

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OINNG ENIRIHNMENI


North Palm Beach Country Club
proudly presents...

"MURDER MYSTERY DINNER"
October 3r $50.00 per person

"FEMALE IMPERSONATOR
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Tues-sat JAZZ NIGHT
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OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 7 DAYS A WEEK -
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Sunday FOOTBALL Specials
100 Wings Buckets of Beer $3-1 Bloody Mary Specials


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Jack King's 'At the Center of the Stream, Betwixt and Between,' is made of wood, tar, bronze, formica, fiberglass, corian
and enamel. This and other works are on display at an art exhibit, that opened last week at the Eissey Campus of Palm


Beach Gardens Community C

Art
From page BI
U.S. Naval Base at Guantd-
namo Bay, Cuba, where they
stayed until finally admitted
to the United States in 1995,
the exhibit explains.
"We often cross a body of
water to initiate change,
such as the pilgrims cross-
ing the Atlantic," said Mr.
King.
"I am also a sailor," he


college.
said. "I began to think about
how I planned my life. I
moved due to jobs. Howev-
er, how much does chance
play into this transmigration
and what we do? We all take
huge risks."
Mr. King has used a com-
bination of many unique
materials, such as wood,
fiberglass, epoxy and bronze
to build his sculptures. He
then adds items such as
oars, playing cards and
beans to portray his Cuban


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subjects and the gamble
they took.' He uses domi-
noes, often to frame his
pieces.
"I work in theories," said
Mr. King. "I beat it to death,
then open a new window."
"I am fascinated by how
we all take huge risks," he
said.
Mr. King grew up in Flori-
Sda, and then moved to Geor-
gia. He now is a professor at
the University of Tampa.
The works are available


for sale. Prices range from
$800 to $2,000.
The exhibit continues
through Oct. 12. Gallery
hours are 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday and
Tuesday nights until 8 p.m.
The gallery, is located at
Palm Beach Community
College, Eissey Campus, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Admission is free. For
more information call (561)
207-5015.


Scopes
From page BI


Scorpio-Oct. 23,Nov. 21
Your newfound happiness is
richly deserved. You care.
Scorpio is a water sign. Water
rules the heart. Continue to
follow your heart and you
will continue to accomplish
your dreams. Pass this on to
everyone who needs a little
cheering up. You are the
goodwill ambassador of the
zodiac, you know.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
The most important thing in
life is using your gifts from
the universe. The greatest gift
is love. You fulfill your destiny
when you live a life of service
and use this great gift. When
you show lov6 to others you
are at your best. All the mate-
rial possessions in the world
will not make you happy
unless love is there first.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Your courage in the face of
adversity is one of your
strongest virtues. Stay fresh
and focused by doing some-
thing nice for yourself every


day. Are you having any fun
in life? A balanced life is a
good life. Leave less impor-
tant things alone for now.
The inner quest is your prime
source of happiness when
you go in and listen.

Aquarius-Jan 20-Feb. 18
There is no stopping you
when you are fired up and
taking positive action. The
inner search for truth is what
turns you on and lights your
path. You. are capable of
great accomplishment when
you follow this plan. You
move boldly ahead and
emerge victorious. Then give
back and share the rewards.
What a great life.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Your life is like a fairy tale.
You get what you want by
dreaming it then acting on it.
You have much respect from
everyone who knows you.
Your personal growth is phe-
nomenal. You have magic in


I See SCOPES, B8


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Tricks to making a great spaghetti sauce revealed


H ello, smart shoppers.
Hope you had a good
week.
I am constantly asked for
my spaghetti sauce recipe.
So when Steven contacted
me with the same request
and said his wife had died
and he had to learn to cook
for himself, I couldn't say no.
Use an Italian brand of
tomatoes, since they're made
with plum tomatoes, which
are sweeter. A basic tomato
sauce, one to which you wil
add meat if you choose, does
not contain oregano.
Oregano is used in a
marinara sauce. Disagree?
That's fine, that's what it's all
about. But try my sauce; you
be the judge.
The secrets to great
tomato sauce are the
ingredients and the method
of cooking.
One thing you really need
is a large heavy pot. If you
don't have one, now is the
time to go shopping.
Gone are the days when I
used lard or bacon drip-
pings. After learning my
cholesterol was too high, I
changed many of my recipes
to eliminate, if possible,
high-fat and high-choles-
terol ingredients.
Today my sauce is virtually
fat-free. Amazingly, it's still


delicious. Adding grated
Romano cheese to the sauce
as it cooks adds a little fat,
but so much flavor.
Check here next week
when we add meatballs and
other goodies.
And for Loretta, here's a
new recipe for peach
cobbler.
See you next week!

SPAGHETTI SAUCE
Serves six or more

1 (28-ounce) can tomato
puree
1 (28-ounce) can crushed
tomatoes with added
puree
2 small cans tomato paste
2 large onions
2 medium carrots
2 large cloves garlic
2 tablespoons extra virgin
olive oil
1 pound fresh ground
virtually fat-free ground
beef (ifyou're making a
meat sauce)
5 or 6Jarge fresh basil
leaves (whole) or 1 table
spoon dried
Pinch of dried rosemary,
crushed between fingers
Several sprigs fresh
Italian
parsley (chopped) or 1
tablespoon dried


"

r .




ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

1 handful grated Romano
cheese
1-1/2 teaspoons salt
1 teaspoon ground black
pepper
Few shakes crushed red
pepper (optional)
Water or chicken broth

Peel onions and garlic;
trim and scrub carrots.
Carrots contain a natural
sugar, which usually elimi-
nates the need for added
sugar. Chop vegetables very
fine (a food processor is great
for this). Saute in a large pot
in oil or water if you want a
completely fat-free sauce.
As mamma used to say:
"You must cook the vegeta-


bles until they almost melt."
Since you are using avery
small amount of oil you
must keep adding water,
about a cup at a time as it
cooks down.
This is the longest prepa-
ration process for the sauce
and can take about 30
minutes. Add ground beef
breaking it up as it browns.
Add tomato paste and
cook a few minutes, stirring
constantly. Add remaining
ingredients and broth or
water until thinned to
desired consistency.
Stir well. Bring to a boil.
Lower heat to just a simmer.
Cover and let cook for 2
hours, stirring occasionally.
Remember, a burnt sauce
is bitter and cannot be fixed.

ANY FRUIT
COBBLER
(NIB) Serves six
Regular and
low-cholesterol

1/2 stick butter or 1/4
cup
butter substitute such as
Smart Balance
4 cups peeled and sliced
peaches, nectarines or
apples
1/2 cup sugar or 1/4 cup s
ugar and 1/4 cup Splenda
1 tablespoon plus 2/3 cup
biscuit mix, regular or low


fat
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
2 tablespoons firmly
packed brown sugar
2 tablespoons milk*

*If using skim milk add 1
teaspoon more Smart
Balance

In 1-quart shallow
casserole, combine fruit,
sugar, 1 tablespoon baking
mix and cinnamon. In
medium bowl, mix remain-
ing 2/3 cup baking mix with
brown sugar. With electric
mixer, cut in butter or butter
substitute until mixture is
the size of small peas.
Stir in milk until mois-
tened.
Drop by spoonfuls onto
fruit. Bake at 400 degrees for
30 minutes until a toothpick
inserted into crust comes
out clean. Let stand 5
minutes.

CHERRY COBBLER

3 cups sifted flour
2 cups sugar
1 teaspoon each, baking
powder and baking soda
1 cup canola oil or half oil
and half applesauce
1/2 cup milk, regular, low
fat or skim
1 large egg or egg
substitute
1/2 teaspoon vanilla


1 can cherry pie filling

Blend dry ingredients and
oil together. In a small bowl,
blend milk with egg and
vanilla. Add to dry mixture.
Mix until dough is sticky.
Spray a 9 x 12 baking pan.
Spread three-quarters of the
batter in pan. Top with pie
filling. Drop globs of remain-
ing batter on top. Bake 45-60
minutes until cake is set and
bottom is browned.
Any pie filling may be
substituted.

Let's talk: Arlene Borg, the
Grammy Guru, is available
for talks from south Vero to
Hobe Sound. Call (772) 465-
5656 or (800) 823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is not
in Mrs. Borg's cookbook it will
have (NIB) next to the title.
Buy the book: Foran
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing the Stove With
the Grammy Guru,"send
$19.50 ($15-book, $1 tax and
$3.50 forshippingand
handling) to:Arlene M. Borg,
265 S. W. Port St. Lucie Blvd.
No. 149, Port St. Lucie, FL
34984.
Check, Visa, MasterCard or
Paypal are accepted. Books
are also available at local-
bookstores.
*More romancing:
www.romancingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net.


''2


Agency celebrates O1th



foster grandparent tea


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Teacups were lifted to
honor foster grandparent
volunteers on Sept. 7.
The Area Agency on
Aging of Palm Beach/Trea-
sure Coast celebrated 10
years of service at its 10th


Before
tON


Annual Foster Grandparent
Tea at the Palm Beach Gar-
dens Marriott Hotel.
Teacups were lifted to
toast the volunteer service
of more than 200 senior
foster grandparent volun-
teers.
The annual event honors
senior volunteers in the


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foster grandparent pro-
gram throughout Palm
Beach, Martin, St. Lucie
and Okeechobee counties.
Program volunteers tutor
and mentor pre-K and ele-
mentary school-age chil-
dren in a one-to-one class-
room setting. Children are
able to improve their read-
ing and social skills, while
benefiting from interacting
with persons from a differ-
ent stage of life, a press
release said.
Foster grandparents must
be 60 or older, commit to 20
hours per week of volunteer
service and receive a small
stipend for their volunteer
service.
In 10 years, more than
500 senior foster grandpar-
ent volunteers have donat-
ed more than 1,000,000
hours of service in Palm
Beach, Martin, St. Lucie
and Okeechobee County
Head Start, pre-K and ele-
mentary schools serving
5,000 children, the release
said.

To find out how you or
someone you know can
become a foster grandpar-
ent, call (561) 684-5885.


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Love and the inner self


became a therapist
because I want to
engage in daily
discussions about impor-
tant things. I want to
encourage people to make
decisions in a conscious
way about important
things, things that really
matter in their lives.
I realize we could
disagree about what is or is
not important. Often, it
seems to me, we reward
most those who contribute
to society in the most
trivial ways.
People who entertain us
in our leisure time or who
play games so that we can
watch them get loads of
money and attention. We
treat them like royalty.
Meanwhile, those who
educate our children or
tend to our dying grand-
mothers struggle to
survive and go unherald-
ed.
I understand why this is
so, but to me it symbolizes
our misplaced priorities
and immaturity as a
society.
People are so obsessed
and preoccupied with
"image." It's as though the
surface presentation is all
that counts. Why? Because
that's all most people ever
notice.
To me, important things
have to do with our inner
essence; who we are
underneath the image.
What is the real self? What
gives birth to this experi-
ential and cultural overlay
we call personality, the
persona, the image we
present to the world?
Underlying all that is
another being. We allude
to it on Sundays. Some call
it spirit; some call it
essence or the higher self. I
just call it self, the witness,
the one who watches.
Most people prefer-to
live as though self did not


( Il




j


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


exist. They prefer not to
wake up to the reality of
their true nature. A large
majority of Americans say
they believe in God. The
God most Americans
believe in is an omnis-
cient, omnipotent,
omnipresent God. Then,
God is within us, right?
Can we be aware of God
within us and act from
that? OK, so what's God's
personality? How does
God express God within
us? And how do we honor
that being? Is it just a
Sunday thing? Or could it
be every minute?
One wise person said
that God is the space
between us. I like that,
because it captures the
idea that the way to know
God is to work on relation-
ships. Perhaps it is in the
way we treat each other
that we can best manifest
God consciousness in daily
life. I happen to think that
is the case, and I also
believe that most holy
scriptures the world over
support that position.

Separateness
and love

Obviously, we inhabit
separate bodies. But we
tend, as a species, to
gather together, in clumps.


Most people don't liv
alone in the wilderne
are compulsively dra
toward one another
most people would
probably say that the
closest relationships
what they value mos
enjoy and need our h
bonds.
Yet, perhaps becau
care so much, it is rel
ships that bring us th
most stress and distr
Being close to and ca
about another indivi
who doesn't always a
ways we approve, or
us the way we might
is the biggest challen
face, both locally and
globally. We don't wa
be alone and yet we
want to be mistreate(
either. And that bring
to my point for this v
one I'm sure I've mac
before and one I'll ke
making because it's t
most important thin:
say to help you live b
The question is this:
can we have great, ul
ing and rewarding re
tionships despite the
that people don't do
we want them to?
The answer is this:
them self to self.

Cutting throu
conditions

Loving self to self i
some nonsequitur th
mean to dump on yo
then bolt. Week after
I try to tell you how t
(and, naturally, try to
myself.) It's really not
mysterious. And it's
certainly nothing nei
fact, one of the best
explanations of it is t
good old "Golden Ru
Remember that one?
do you live it?
Regular readers ha
heard me say that "u
ditibnal love" is for


*e
ess. We
wn
md

air
are
t.We
iuman

se we
lation-
ie


puppies and children.
Adults expect something
in return for their love, at
least from another adult.
But, at the level of self, this
does not apply. For when
we love self to self, we love
the inner being, the
essence of the other
individual, the God within
if you like, not necessarily
actions or personality.
This is, I think what


ess. Jesus meant when he said,
ring "Love thine enemy as
dual thyself."
.ct in That is, don't allow
treat yourself to get caught up
wish, in his image and make the
ige we spiritual mistake of hating
1 that image because it is
nt to different or because it
don't opposes your immediate
d, interest. If you look at the
gs me bigger picture you will see
reek, that he's just like you in a
de different skin. He has the
oep same concerns you do:
he feeding himself and his
g I can family, promoting the well
better. being of his group, discov-
how ering the truth about
plift- himself and about our
la- situation here on Earth.
fact He needs love and
what understanding just like
you do. And now we come
love to the universal answer to
the universal question.
How can we save the world
gh and realize our ultimate
destiny? You guessed it.
The answer to most
human questions is this:
s not more love, better love.
iat I This takes practice. Get
)u and busy. Life is short.
week
o do it Hugh R. Leavell has been
) do it a marriage and family
t too therapist in Palm Beach
County for 18years. He
w. In offers free seminars on
couples communication
he and conflict management.
de." The next one will be Sept.
SNow, 24 at 4 p.m. in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call him at (561)
ve 471-0067 or visit his Web
ncon- site www.oneminutethera-
pist.com.


*American Red Cross: First
aid basics, adult CPR with first
aid basics and babysitter train-
ing classes at the American Red
Cross, North County Branch,
9121 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. Call (561) 622-
8003.
*AI-Anon & Alateen: For
information, call (561) 882-
0308.
' American Association of
University Women, Northern
Palm Beach Branch: Meets at
6:30 p. m. on 3rd or forth Mon-
day each month in the Obert
room of the North Palm Beach
Library, 303 Anchorage Drive.
Open to all college graduates,
those who have attended col-
lege and friends. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 630-0612.
*American Orchid Society
classes: For more information,
visit www.aos.org or call the
AOS Visitors Center and Botani-
cal 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.
*Break up support group:
Meets at 10 a.m. Wednesday.
Sponsored by the Counseling
Center, which provides free
Christian counseling at various
meeting places. The free meet-
ings are led by ministers. Call
(561) 624-4358.
*Burns Road Community
Center: 4404 Burns Road, Palm
Beach Gardens. Call (561) 630-
1100 or (561) 775-8206. Class-
es include: fine art, open yoga
and yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship groups:
in Palm Beach Gardens. Groups
include: AWANA (grades k-5),
NExT (single/married 20s-30s),
believers in recovery, men's
power breakfast and student
ministry. For more information,
call (561) 799-7603.
*Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to 7
p.m! the third Sunday of the
month at the Mirror Ballroom in
Lake Park. Live music, casual
attire, no partner required, bring
a snack. Admission at the door;
$5 for ages 5-15, $7 for adults.
Located at 535 Park Ave. Spon-
sored by Lake'Park Community
Affairs (561) 881-3338.
*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.dtydpros.com.
*Essential tremor support
group: in Palm Beach Gardens.
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.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club: Meetings
and/or dinner events are held at
7:30 p.m., third Wednesday, at
the Palm Beach Gardens Lake-
side Community Center. For
more information, call Doris Kar-
lik at (561) 622-4410 or Arline
Kiselewski at (561) 694-9696.
*Hatha yoga: for all levels.
Meets every Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 6 p.m. at Unity in the
Gardens Church, 6973 Donald
Ross Road. For information call
Pauline Minton (561) 627-0181
or visit www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the Arts:
offers full-time and after school
programs including Hebrew
school. Located at 844 Prosperi-
ty Farms Road in Palm Beach
Gardens. For information, call
Chabad Palm Beach headquar-
ters, (561) 624-7004, e-mail
chanipb@aol.com. Or visit www
Chabadcenterpalmbeach.com.
*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 Mon-
day in Palm Beach Gardens. For
information and reservations,
call Lauren at (561) 543-6261.
*Lighthouse camera club:
Meets at 7 p.m., third Tuesday,
at the North County Senior Citi-
zens Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call Jim at (561)
776-1747.
*L.I.F.T: for widowed men and
women meets the fourth Thurs-
day 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.
*The National Association
of Retired Federal Employees:
North Palm Beach, Chapter
1088. Meets on the second

I See CLUBS, 810


A


Passion For
Comfort!


FOOT AUTHORITY


has now opened
its NEW '
Palm Beach Gardens
location.


GA. ORENMING!
iff. ,s *>
1~su

Breakfast Appetizers Tipical Plates Sandwiches
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Here is a sampling of a few of
our delicious items: lf a .
Arepo de Queso $3.' i
Com cake made with cheese i',
Empanadas $1."
Atas $3." r (
Plato Montanero $9." I
Special typical dish wlbeef,
chicken and pork


Picada
Mixed grilled beef


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561-202-2742

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9056 North Military Trail Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
Phone: (561) 202-6948



WELCOME TO THE NEIGHBORHOOD!
Come visit us at our new hospital and meet:
Dr. Teresa Rotenberry and
Master Groomer Ginger DeLong


Animal Hospital

561.624.5878 -
Located in the Donald Ross Village Shopping Center
4550 Donald Ross Road, Suite 104
Palm Beach Gardens, FL

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8AM 8PM Thurs.


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Call our office today to see what
we can offer you at
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YOUTH lACTderTIES & SPORTS



Gardens holder makes an impression


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Clayton Vogele made
quite an impression in the
first Palm Beach Gardens
high school football this sea-
son.
Vogele, who is also the
team's punter, is the holder
on field goals. He turned two
bad snaps on attempts into
great plays and helped the
Gators to a 16-13 win over
rival William T. Dwyer High
School on Sept. 7.
This past week, the Gators
nearly beat one of the area's
powerhouse programs,
Glades Central, ending up on
the losing end of a hard-
fought 28-26 score.
"It was a heartbreaker. We
had them on the ropes and
we let it get away," he noted.
"We will learn from this loss."
Vogele said his ability to
focus helps him as a holder.
"All you have to do is watch
the ball and catch it," he said.
"I play soccer and am the
keeper for Gardens so that
helps also."
Punting helps him keep his
concentration also.
"It definitely does," he said.
"I have a feel for the ball the
entire game, so that helps."
Vogele is also helping out


the team this year by playing
tight end.
"I love that," he said. "The
coaches have been real nice
to me and helped me block.
During the summer, I was
just sitting around and we
didn't have a tight end, so I
asked the coaches if I could
try it out."
Vogele said the biggest
adjustment to tight end was
the conditioning.
"I am playing three times
as much and plus I have had
to work on technique," he
said. "Being a goalkeeper
also has helped me to catch
the ball."
This is Vogele's third year
on the football tam. He punt-
ed on last year's team.
"I started playing football
as a freshman. In my sopho-
more year, I took the year off
and just played soccer," he
said. "Last year, the coaches
came up to me and said the
team could really use a kick-
er and punter and the next
week I was in there."
The technique in kicking a
football, as opposed to kick-
ing a soccer ball, is an adjust-
ment, Vogele noted.
"It is not really the guys
running at me, but the way
you kick the ball," he said.
"When I kick a soccer ball, I
just drop it and sideswing it


with my foot," he said. "In
kicking a football, I have to
hold it out straight and fol-
low through to kick it. It took
me all last year to get it down
and this year, I feel like I was
improving over the sum-
mer."


Athletes growth hormone


prescriptions under scrutiny


As for next year, Vogele said
he hopes to play college foot-
ball.
"I think I am going to stay
with football, to be honest. I
will entertain all offers and if
none come along, I will just
walk on," he said.


Palm Beach Gardens'
Clayton Vogele (14) warms
up before a game against
Dwyer High School in Palm
Beach Gardens last Friday.




















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer
His brother was an All-Area
lineman in high school and
that got Vogele interested in
football.
Vogele is carrying a 3.3
grade point average and is
interested in attending col-
lege in Florida.


VISIT OUR WEBSITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS




A
T
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
ALON

FIGHTING FRIZZ
When the shingle-like, outermost layer of
cuticles that cover each hair strand do
not lie flat (due to dryness, coarseness,
or damage), it provides entry points
for frizzy-causing moisture. To prevent
frizziness from cropping up in the
first place, apply shampoo gently to
your scalp. By using a massage-like
approach, hair cuticles become less
ruffled. Continue with your shampoo by
using a wide-tooth comb to separate hair
strands before rinsing. Next, apply
conditioner. If you have thick or coarse
hair, continue to massage and comb as
you condition. If you have fine hair, only
apply conditioner to theends of the hair
shafts, then comb. After you rinse and
dry, apply a frizz-fighting serum before
blow-or-air-drying.
In today's hectic times, many people
rush to get out of the door in the
morning. By taking extra time to wash,
moisturize, and comb your hair, you'll
enjoy healthy looking hair throughout the
day. At JONATHAN T SALON, we offer
hair design, styling, and up do's. Our
stylists use quality hair care products to
ensure the best results. We are proud to
carry i-bella products, which include the
powerful anti-oxidants found in olive leaf
extract and the strengthening keratin
protein found naturally in the hair. Call
us at (561) 626-1829 to schedule an
appointment, or visit us at 4517 PGA
Blvd. Business hours are Mon., 10-4,
Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Sat., 9-5.
HINT: Anti-frizz serums, which are heavy
enough to keep hair cuticles closed, can
be applied during the day to stamp out
mid-day frizz.


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BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS -
With the recent news stories
about athletes and their use of
human growth hormone,
many are asking, just what is
HGH and what are its uses?
The two latest revelations
are about baseball players
RickAnldel and Troy Glaus.
Anidel, who is now an out-
fielder for the St. Louis Cardi-y
nals and is from Jupiter,
received a prescription for
HGH from a local orthopedic
surgeon in 2004, according to
anonymous sources used by
SI.com.
The HGH was allegedly
shipped from Signature Phar-
macy, based in Orlando to
The Health and Rejuvenation
Clinic in Palm Beach Gardens.
Signature Pharmacy is under
investigation by the Albany,
N.Y., District Attorney's Office,
as is the Palm Beach Rejuve-
nation Center in Jupiter.
THARC is not under investi-
gation by the Albany County
DistrictAttorney.
Troy Glaus, third baseman
for the Toronto Blue Jays, Jay
Gibbons, an outfielder for the
Baltimore Orioles and Rodney
Harrison, a defensive back for
the New England Patriots, the
only football player implicat-
ed in the investigation, have
been cited as having also
received HGH from Signature
Pharmacy. Glaus' prescription
is thought to have come from
from a California-based anti-
aging clinic, New Hope Health
Center, which advertises the
sale of HGH and anabolic
steroids on the Internet.
Ankiel was drafted qut of
Port St. Lucie High School as a
pitcher, but, after having


career-threatening Tommy
John elbow ligament recon-
struction surgery in 2004, he
switched to the outfield and
returned to the major leagues
this fall with the Cardinals. He
has hit nine home runs and
driven in 29 runs since his
return and was hitting .358 as
of Sept. 9.
One of the foremost experts
in the world on the dangers of
steroids, Charles Yesalis, pro-
fessor emeritus at Penn State
University, has written and
talked extensively about the
issue.
Yesalis was asked if HGH
could help athletes accelerate
their recovery from an injury.
"It is not accepted by the
Food and Drug Administra-
tion or approved for that use,'
he said. "I am aware that
orthopedic surgeons are
using it after muscular-skele-
tal surgery. But that is an off-
label use and is not illegal."
The gray area comes into
play when discussing the real-
ity versus the perception of
the positive effects of HGH on
the human body, according to
Yesalis.
"HGH is a hormone and
impacts the release of an
insulin-like growth factor that
specifically acts on the mus-
cle," Yesalis said. "I think it is
true that it does help in the
recovery from injury.We know
far less about growth hor-
mones, because fewer studies
have been done than have
been done with steroids.
There have been capable sci-
entists who argued up until
1996 that anabolic steroids
didn't work and athletes just
laughed at them."
Yesalis said he thinks HGH
does work; it increases muscle
mass strain and helps athletes


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recuperate from workouts,
the same as anabolic steroids.
"But they should not be
used for non-medical purpos-
es whatsoever," he added.
Yesalis said as he looks at
athletes working out around
the country, people who say
that HGH makes muscle, just
not good muscle, are kidding
themselves.
"I have spent thousands of
hours in the gym and as I look
at these guys and see some of
the weights they are tossing
around, I just say,'whatever,'"
he said. "I know they are on
HGH. IfI had to bet my house
on who is right about the
effects of steroids, the athletes
or the experts, I would take
the athletes."
The lack of control over the
use and influx of prescription
drugs into the U.S., including
steroids, is at a dangerous
level, Yesalis said.
"When it comes to pre-
scription drugs, we have lost
control of the Internet," he
noted. "You can get a ton of
real stuff over the Internet at
far cheaper prices than if you
were a patient getting a legiti-
mate prescription."
L. JonWertheim, a writer for
Sports Illustrated Magazine
and its online edition, is one
of the writers who broke the
story of the ongoing scandal
at Jupiter's Palm Beach Reju-
venation Center. He was even
allowed to go on a raid by fed-

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Scopes
From page B4
your soul. You have been given a divine blessing being
the final sign of the zodiac. You wear and use it so well.

Star visions
This column is at www.myhometownnews.net. Click on
Star Scopes on the left menu. If you would like a person-
alized astrology or compatibility chart made, call (772)
334-9487 or e-mail jtuckxyz@aol.com for details. It's
good to know what the universe has in store for us. Have
a starry week, everyone.

- James Tucker


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JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


football season is
finally here. To many,
that means weekends
spent in a favorite recliner
with remote in one hand
and a cold beverage in
another.
To the Boys and Girls
Clubs of Palm Beach
County, it means the
annual Tim Mara Memo.ri-
al Restaurateur's Golf
Classic is right around the
corner.
Celebrating its 12th year,
the classic has expanded,
taking place Nov. 4-5 at
Abacoa Golf Club in
Jupiter.
The event begins Nov. 4
with a cocktail reception
and auction from 6-9 p.m.
The four-person scram-
ble golf tournament begins
at 7 a.m. Nov. 5.
Last year, more than 120
golfers participated in this
annual tournament, which
is conducted ii memory of
Tim Mara, former co-
owner of the National
Football League's New York
Giants, who died in 1995
from Hodgkin's disease.
Mr. Mara spent many
years as a Jupiter resident,
philanthropist and owner
of the town's Super Sunday


year, and organizers expect
to add Joe Namath to this
year's roster. Joining them
will be pitcher-turned-
slugger for the St. Louis
Cardinals and Port St.
Lucie's own Rick Ankiel.
Participants in the golf
tournament on Monday
morning will compete for
first-, second- and third-
place awards, as well as the
longest drive and closest to
the pin.
In addition, those
foursomes representing a
restaurant or tavern will
compete for the Tim Mara
Memorial Saloonkeepers
Trophy, which will reside
at the winning establish-
ment until next year's
event.
Following golf, an
awards luncheon is
planned at Abacoa Golf
Club where there will also.
be fabulous raffle items.
Jim Nantz of CBS Sports
has donated the CBS
Sports banner that was on
the tower at the 18th hole
of the PGA Championship
last month. The banner
has been signed by the
commentating staff, which
includes a couple of major
winners.
Another regular feature
at the tournament is the
"shoot for a shirt" hole,
where golfers can win their
choice from a collection of


polo shirts from NFL and
NBA teams. Any player
that lands his or her tee
shot on the green at the
par-3 fourth hole gets to
pick a shirt.
The beautiful shirts are
donated by some of event
chairman Joe Healey's
good friends, such as Bob
Costas, and media reps
from the NFL, NBA and
ESPN. It's a fun promotion
and costs only $5. Even if
you miss the green, they
will allow you to try again,
offering a mulligan for
another $5.
Proceeds from this event
benefit the Boys & Girls
Clubs of Palm Beach
County.
Registration for the golf
tournament is $200, which
includes a ticket to the
cocktail reception the
night before. Tickets for
the cocktail reception only
are $60 a person.
For information, call Mr.
Healey at (561) 719-0311 or
Michelle Klein at the Boys
& Girls Clubs at (561) 683-
3287.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night
Golf Show on WPSL 1590-
AM radio station. Contact
him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


Gardens native to compete


for spotwith NHL team


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
Noah Babin took a
group of teammates to the
beach last week.
The Palm Beach Gardens
:.native was attempting to
teach them the art of surf-
ing.
Babin is about to embark
on the second phase of his
hockey career as he com-
petes for a spot as a
defenseman with the Car-
olina Hurricanes of the
National Hockey League.
"We just completed
rookie camp and training
camp started Sept. 6," he
said from his new home in
Raleigh, N.C. "I have been
hanging out and skating
with some of the guys on
the team and getting used
to them. They are really
good and earn their
money."
Babin thinks of himself
as a sort of hockey nerd.
"I am kind of an idiot
when it comes to knowing
who players are," he
admitted. "I grew up trying
to be Brett Hedican (a
defenseman for the Hurri-
canes) and now I am play-
ing with him. I told one of
my friends I played three-
on-three with him, Eric
Cole and Rod Brind'Amour
and he was in awe."
Babin said in his short
time around the veterans


on the team, he has had
his eyes opened.
"It -is staggering the
shape these guys are in,"
he said.
Babin said finding ice
time and teams to play on
was difficult as a young
man. So he and his mother
packed up and moved to
Michigan so he could con-
tinue his hockey career.
"I moved to Michigan
when I was 15, so I was
young and free-spirited
enough to do it," he said.
"It was harder on my par-
ents than it was on me. My
mom gets the credit for
doing that for me. Back
then, our family and
friends were asking us,
'What makes us so spe-
cial?'"
Babin has never had any
preconceived notions
about being a hockey play-
er living in Florida and
then moving to continue
his dream.
"I expected every year I
played to be my last," he
said." I went to play for
Green Bay of the United
States Hockey league and
then went on to play at
Notre Dame, which was a
struggling hockey pro-
gram."
But, Babin noted, if not
for Notre Dame and its
coach, Jeff Jackson, he
would not be in the posi-
tion he is in today.
"I give all the credit for


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my being the hockey play-
er I am today to Jeff," he
said. "He became my
coach in my junior year
and I was just a kid who
wanted to play in college.
He and I clashed a lot that
first year. But eventually, I
saw what he was trying to
do."
When Babin began his
final year of college hock-
ey, he had no expectation
of playing professionally.
"Coming into- that sea-
son, I told myself it was
going to be my last year of
hockey. I was going to
enjoy every minute I had
on the ice and I also decid-
ed to enjoy every day of
college as well."
Playing professionally
moved from dream status
to a possibility during his
senior season.
"Just knowing some peo-
ple wanted me to play for
them was enough," he
said. "Ron Francis of the
Hurricanes came to look at
one of their draft picks,
Kyle Lawsori at Notre
Dame, and saw me and
liked what he saw. I thank
God every night for Ron
Francis."
Babin signed a two-year
contract with the Hurri-
canes in April.
"Some teams had talked
to me and I was like, what-
ever," he explained. "I had
actually decided to move
to Hawaii for the summer
and work construction so I
could surf. But then the
Hurricanes talked to my
agent and two days after
the college hockey season
ended, I was on my way to
Albany, N.Y. to join the
Hurricanes minor league
team."
So, what are Babin's
expectations coming into
training camp?
I have no goals. It would
be nice to play in the
NHL," he said.
"I told my dad I am just
trying to 'Rudy' it up.
(Rudy Ruettiger was the
Notre Dame student who
was put on the football
practice squad scout team.
In the final game of the
season in 1975, he got into
a game. He recorded a
quarterback sack and
became the inspiration for
the movie, "Rudy.") I have
no idea what the team
expects from me," he said.


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o- HometownNews
' .'...I .':' -:t "' i LI' ', ~ t" ,, '. a


Restaurant.
People who attend the
cocktail reception will
have the opportunity to
mix and mingle with
present and former
professional sports
celebrities, including this
year's recipient of the Joe
Morrison Memorial Giants
Good Guy Award, Ottis
Anderson. A native of West
Palm Beach and former
Forest Hill High School
star, Mr. Anderson
achieved much succes- as
an NFL running back.:;
including Rookie of the-
Year in 1979, Comeback
Player of the Year in 1989,
and Super Bowl XXVs Most
Valuable Player.:
Major League Baseball
Hall of Fame members
Mike Schmidt and Jim
Palmer are regulars each


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ATV Challenge to come to Port St. Lucie


BY MATT DEWHURST
Sports writer

ST. LUCIE COUTNY For
most Treasure Coast resi-
dents, a day of riding all- ter-
rain vehicles would mean
traveling to Okeechobee or
the Everglades.
But on Sept. 22-23, outdoor
sports enthusiasts will need
travel only to the St. Lucie
Fairgrounds for a weekend of
family entertainment.
St. Lucie Premier Produc-
tions will host the first Florida
ATV Challenge and Expo this
weekend at the St. Lucie Fair-
grounds.
The event will be two days
of ATV exhibitions, riding and
events in a family-friendly
environment.
Riders are encouraged to
bring their own ATVs to show
off and ride around the 250
acres of land at the fair-


grounds. Social riding is
encouraged.
St. Lucie Premier Produc-
tions President RolfJensen felt
that this area deserved its own
ATV challenge and expo.
"There is a large interest in
the sport of ATV riding, but
there's no where to ride. And
specifically, nowhere in St.
Lucie County," Jensen said.
'All of the events in Okee-
chobee and the Glades are
unrestricted and unorgan-
ized. (That environment) pro-
motes underage drinking and
nudity. But I can bring my
grandmother, my wife and my
children to (the Florida ATV
Challenge and Expo). This is
the first one for the family."
There will be beer and alco-
hol for sale at the event, but a
strict policy of responsible
drinking.
The two-day expo will
encompass elements of an


expo as well as a full-blown
ATV competition.
Inside the equestrian cen-
ter will be an obstacle course
open to amateur riders. The
course will include mud pits,
small jumps and sharp turns
for riders to navigate. Riders
must pay $20 to ride the
approximately 800-foot
course as many times as they
would like.
"It's going to be like nothing
in the area," said course
designer Wade Yarborough.
"We have everything from
mud pits to log crossing, to
minor jumps. We've worked
hard to make something that
people haven't experienced
here."
There will also be a begin-
ner's course for less-experi-
enced riders, as well as anATV
sled pull challenge.
There will also be up to 30
ATV and outdoor sports ven-


dors in attendance for the
expected 4,000 riders to enjoy.
In addition, there will be a golf
cart and ATV show on Satur-
day from noon until 6 p.m.
The party will go on into the
night when The Rose Hill
Band takes the stage from 7-
10 p.m. Saturday night.
There are a limited num-
ber of camping spaces avail-
able at the fairgrounds, with
electricity, water and sewer
for families wishing to stay
on the grounds Saturday
night.
'This will be the first major
event put on by St. Lucie Pre-
mier Events, and they hope it
becomes their premiere
event.
The goal is to expand the
Florida ATV Challenge and
Expo to include all outdoor
sports such as camping, fish-
ing and ATV riding in the
future.


Scrutiny


From page B7
eral agents on the center last
year that sparked the investi-
gation.
Agents representing several
federal and state agencies
raided the center in February
2007. The Albany DA's investi-
gation has been ongoing for
more than two years.
Joseph Raich and his two
business partners, brothers
George and Glen Stefanos, all
faced 28 counts of illegally
selling steroids and other hor-
mones when they were
arraigned on July 21. Both Ste-
fanos brothers plednot guilty.
Raich, a former JCS
wrestling booster, pled guilty
to one count of conspiracy in
the fourth degree, a class E
felony in New York state, for
illegally selling steroids and
other hormones. He was sen-
tenced to five years probation,
with no jail time, and has
agreed to help in the prosecu-
tion of others involved in the
distribution ring.
Raich must also pay
$200,000 in restitution to the
Albany County Court. If he
violates the terms of his plea
agreement, he could face a
four-year prison term.
Wertheim and Luis Feman-
do Llosa have been reporting
on the steroid scandal since it
began. Wertheim said he is
surprised at the direction the
investigation has taken.
"To be honest, I don't think
anyone envisioned it going in
the direction it has gone,


including the investigators,"
he said. "This investigation
has not been about athletes.
There have been a number of
indictments, but really, from
an investigators standpoint, it
has been about shutting
down this distribution
pipeline. The athletes have
almost been a by-product of
that.
"What has been eye-open-
ing for me was not that the
athletes are involved, but how
easy it is for a kid, or anyone
with Internet access, to gain
access to some pretty danger-
ous drugs in a very short
time."
Wertheim said the fact the
investigation came close to
high school wrestlers at
Jupiter Christian was alarm-
ing to him.
"I haven't been following
what happened with the team
that closely. But it was alarm-
ing that this guy was so active
in youth wrestling," Wertheim
noted. "I think we found that
his e-mail on his Web site had
some reference to HGH. That
was a little surprising."
Wertheim said the investi-
gation could go on for a while.
"Keep in mind, this was just
one pharmacy that was
involved. We have only talked
about two compound phar-
macies that were raided," he
explained. "Certainly there are
others in the country. The
pharmacy in Orlando that
was raided recently (Signa-


ture) was doing $40 million in
sales."
SUSA Today reported in its
Sept. 13 edition that Major
League Baseball would begin
blood testing for HGH in
2008, pending the approval of
the player's association, the


union representing baseball
players.
When contacted by tele-
phone, a person in baseball's
media relations department
said they would not comment
until testing is approved by all
parties.


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Marlins to honor state



Little League champs


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
The Florida Marlins will
honor the North Palm
Beach County 12-Year-Old
Little League All-Stars for
winning the Florida State
Championship at their
game this Saturday, Sept. 22
against the NewYork Mets.
The Little League All Stars
will take the field for Mar-
lins and Mets batting prac-
tice, and an announcement
of their accomplishments
will be made prior to the
start of the 3:55 p.m. game.
The North Palm Beach
County All Stars were unde-
feated in district, sectional
and state tournament play.
They captured the state


title by beating Seminole, 7-
0.
After their state victory,
they advanced to the Little
League State Southeastern
Region Tournament, where
they ended their All Star
season 17-1 following a loss
to the Alabama state cham-
pions.
The Alabama team sub-
sequently lost in the South-
east Regional finals to the
Georgia state champions,
who went on to win the Lit-
tle League World Series,
"I am very proud of our
team for winning the Flori-
da State Little League title,"
said Coach Tom Williams in
a press release.
"We were victorious
because of stellar pitching,
outstanding defense and


hits when we needed them.
I'm most proud of the boys
because they understand
the importance of total
teamwork versus individual
stars. They build each other
up when they are down and
celebrate their achieve-
ments together," he said.
"More than half of these
boys have been playing
together since they were 7
years old. They have
achieved a long-term
dream and goal of the past
three years and the coaches
and parents couldn't be
more proud," Coach
Williams said.
For more information,
please contact Mary Pinak
at (561) 252-4889.


Clubs
From page B6


Tuesday of each month. Mem-
bership fee is $25. For informa-
tion, 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 pro-
gram. For information, call the
North Palm Beach County
Region office at (561) 964-4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7
p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step meet-
ing, literature study for anyone
with eating disorders at St.
Mark's Episcopal Church, 3395
Burns Road, room 317. For
more information, call Elizabeth
at (561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach Gardens Demo-
cratic Club: Meets 7 p.m., fourth
Thursday of the month, at the
North County Serior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-7863.
oPalm Beach Gardens Lions
Club: meets the second and
fourth Tuesday of the month at
Abbey Road Grill and Raw Bar,
10800 N. Military Trail. The fourth
Tuesday meeting is a dinner
beginning at 6:30 p.m. Visitors
are welcome. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens Moms
Club: for stay-at-home moms to
meet. For information, call Loren
Phin at (561) 352-6573 or visit the
Web site www.momsclub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin County
Military Officers Association: 6
p.m. social, 7 p.m. dinner. Meets
the last Tuesday of the month at
PGA National members club,
1000 Ave. of Champions in Palm


Beach Gardens. Make reserva-
tions by Thursday before the meet-
ing. Call (561) 626-8964.
*Parents of multiples: 7 p.m.,
third Tuesday of the month. Sup-
port for the raising of twins, triplets
or more at Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center cafeteria, Call
(561) 863-8477.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration; 9:30
a.m. sitting and walking medita-
tion, instruction available; 11:30
a.m. reading and discussion of
Sakyong Mipham's book, "Ruling
Your 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.palmbeachshambhala.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 surrounding
areas. For upcoming events, call
(561) 276-2595.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongoing
classes: Cheerleading, Mommy
and me and prenatal yoga at
11682-A U.S. Highway 1,- Palm
Beach Gardens. Reservations:
(561) 630-3840.
*Trinity small groups: For sin-
gle seniors, moms, couples, men,
etc., and bible study groups at
Trinity United Methodist Church,
9625 N. Military Trail. For a com-
plete list of groups, call (561) 622-
5278 or visit www.trinitypbg.org.
*Unity Church in the Gardens


offers: 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
Qigong class, Tues. and Thurs.,
call Sheila at (561) 339-4493.
*Women at Rest: A faith-based
support group to assist women in
various circumstances. Meets at
10 a.m. Tuesday and 7 p.m. Thurs-
day at Covenant Center Interna-
tional, 9153 Roan Lane, Palm
Beach Gardens. For more infor-
mation, 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 Gar-
dens. For information, call (866)
832-3755.

Ongoing activities
just for seniors
*Area Agency on Aging's fos-
ter grandparent program: Seek-
ing seniors, ages 60 and older, to
volunteer at local elementary
schools 20 hours per week.
Stipend included for those who
qualify. Free training provided.
Call (561) 684-5885 or (800) 773-
1895.
*Coquettes 55-plus dance
group: Features tap and show
dance routines, Osborne Park,
North Palm Beach. Call Mary
Mazetta at (561) 747-0231.
*North County Senior Center:
5217 Northlake Blvd. Palm Beach
Gardens. Offers computer class-
es, painting, supervised bridge;
i See CLUBS, B11


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Horse country


10-mile run slated


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The Wellington Runners
Club and the Village of
Wellington will hold the
Third Annual Horse Coun-
try 10-mile run, Oct. 7 at 7
a.m.
This race is strategically
placed on the calendar to be
of maximum benefit as a
"work up race" for those
training for fall/winter
marathons and half-
marathons, and particularly
for the Marathon of the
Palm Beaches.
The course winds through
the quiet and scenic eques-
trian and aeronautical com-
munities of western
Wellington.
Registration is $25 until
Oct. 5, and $30 day of race.


Pre-register at the following
locations: run n' roll (6207A
South Dixie Highway) or the
Wellington Community
Center, (12165 Forest Hill
Blvd.)
Club members will
receive a $2 discount, by
pre-registration at one of
the above locations only.
Online registration is avail-
able, along with a
course/location map and
application at www.welling-
tonrunners.org
This year's event will be
chip timed by
AccuChip. There will be age
group and masters awards,
and refreshments will be
provided by Panerras and
Publix.
T-shirts will be available
to the first 400 registered
participants.


Clubs
From page B10


woodcarving, tap dance, ballroom
darce, mah jongg, exercise class-
es and more. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 627-6470.
*Palm Beach County Division
of Senior Services: needs volun-
teers to assist senior citizens in
the North Palm Beach area for
one hour per week. Jobs include
adult day care helpers and friend-
ly visitors. Call Dottie Little at
(561) 355-4683.
*Serving the health insur-
ance needs of the elderly:
Health insurance counseling and
assistance for elders and their
caregivers, 10 a.m. to noon,
Thursday, at St. John's Evangeli-
cal Lutheran Church, 241
Cypress Drive in Lake Park, and
10 a.m. to noon Tuesdays at the
North County Senior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Free. Call (561) 848-5275 or
(561) 627-6470. Volunteers need-


Popstar
From page B3

November.
The concert will also fea-
ture nationally known Broad-'
way singer Gary Mauer.
Performance dates for this
show are Nov. 8 and 9 at the
Kravis Center in West Palm
Beach and Nov. 10, 12 and 13
at the FAU auditorium in


ed, call (561) 688-1211 or 686-
9002.
*Weight training: For women
50 and older, 8-9:30 a.m., Tues-
days and Thursdays; or 10:30
a.m.-noon, Wednesdays and Fri-
days, at the Riverside Community
Center, 10170 Riverside Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens. Class limit-
ed to six students. Call Kathy
Andio at (561) 627-1386.
To submit items for the
Clubs/Classes listings, please e-
mail listings for the Palm Beach
Gardens areas to
pbnews@hometownnewsol.com
or fax to (561) 575-5474. Items
must be sent at least two weeks
prior to publication. Be sure to
include the name of the class or
group, the date of the event, loca-
tion and a contact name and
phone number for publication. For
information, call (561) 575-5454,
Ext. 222,


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Boca Raton.
For ticket information, call
(561) 832-7677 or visit
www.palmbeachpops.org.
For complete contest rules
and entry forms, visit
www.palmbeachpops.org
and click on the Palm Beach
PopStarevent logo ..


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Classifie
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1-800-823-0466

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

Email classified@HometownNetwsOL.com

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Please chdek your (lasified ad in the first insotinM. Homiloonn Ne is not rsponaible lot errors after rh first day. The publilHr reresTa the tight to edit, ta.cel, rejil Or rrclassif adw-rtiscents wilhoul prior nonr e. O. Ih publisher assume Do financial resporeibilil aty for error or omission of copy beyos the coe of the ad.


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outreachcenter.org
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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


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Mail or Faxr 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.
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HOMETOWN NEWSI!!


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


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


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


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



AIR CONDITIONER: LG
brand window unit $65
obo 561-401-3510 Jup
BED BABY: Little Tyke
$25 561-746-3408 Jup
BLING FOR SUV!II
Fender trim, new in box.
Stainless steel, no drill.
PBG 561-622-0484
BOOK: THE Phantom
Yacht By Norton, 1928.
Young Girls Book. $8
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CHAIRS- FOLDING 6
Krueger, USA made like
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feet. with 2 recliners.
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GRILL, GELONGHI In-
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Why not use
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
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MOTORCYCLE SAD-
DLEBAG: black leather
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OAK DINING room table
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Good cond $200
561-746-6596
PATIO TABLE, 4 chairs,
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
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COUCH & LOVESEAT-
stain proof microfiber.
New in plastic w/lifetime
factory warranty. Cost
$1500 sacrifice $499. can
deliver 561-296-1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
gant cherry set. Table w/
leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3k. Sacrifice $775.
can deliver.561-296-2396


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MEMORY FOAM
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Free Delivery. Warranty.
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night trial) www.mattress
dr.com
SOFA LEATHER sleeper
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good condition. $600
561-691-3800

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D PETS


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2 NEW Diesel Genera-
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Sell $6000. 6KW Silent
Diesel new $3850 sacri-
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ramgaucho@msn.com
ADOPTION Give your
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Living Expenses Paid.
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GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers. 48"x
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BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


JACUZZI Leisure Bay
spa. Seats 5-6 Hardly
used Custom top.
Serious callers. $2000
obo Can Deliver
305-796-3294

KEN KIRKPATRICK
system with inventory,
blanks (mugs, mouse
pads, picture frames,
jewelry boxes, Santa
Claus letters, etc) & soft-
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772-664-0886

MEMORY FOAM thera-
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OWE THE IRS or
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tax returns?? Get instant
relief. Call Mike 1-800-
487-1992
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos espanol
SKIN CARE SALON
closed. Facial Beds,
Micro machines, and
more. 561-714-0251
SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $2499. New Nev-
er Used, No Maint. Cabi-
net. Includes Cover. Will.
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TATTOO REMOVAL
Fast & Easy. Effective
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Call now 1-800-539-9456
TIRED? of your local
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Is your home phone dis-
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STARTING AS LOW AS
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(Lic. #35105.0001). Valid
only in Georgia and Flori-
da.,

NEEDTO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


WANTED
TECHNIC Keyboard
Model 6500, Will Pay
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WANTED OLD GIBSON
LES PAUL GUITARS
Especially 1950's mod-
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Rickenbacker. Strom-
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-1970's) TOP DOLLAR
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CALL TODAY.




Reduce Utility Billsl
Stop foreign oil addiction.
End global warming! So-
lar reduces electricity,
water, and pool heating
costs. Florida/Federal
Rebates Free consul-
tation. 800-796-0951
Lic#CWC029795
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VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
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and more
800-823-0466


- EMPLOYMENT


427 Mscellneou
Empoyen


,I 'i I I '. 1..


Salon Assistant Needed
Great Pay, Benefits, Environ. & People
20 Hours Min. Must be Licensed
23 years and still Growing .
Call Now!
561-744-1999


WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
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thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES





" 1 W^"-
.^^S' -i.tl
_i -.


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



m^^^u;F


42 iscll-u


RGIS INVENTORY
EuIaO SPECIALISTS
Equal Opportunity Employer



* $8-10/hr to start
So
* No experience necessary v
* Paid training
* Advancement opportunities
* Benefits
Are you 18yrs old, have reliable
transportation and communication?
Year round, part-time Inventory Taker
positions available
Call for an interview
888-242-RGIS
or Apply Online: www.rgisinv.com

R INVENTORY
RGI SPECIALISTS
Equal Oppur ilty Eply er


Irr9-, --ssrraeeas lJIRh-- --


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


HEAI'il VMP.i1I1IJIUIF'f I5EM'.JAPEUl h'i
rIIkbutd fl aUI IEER witl Hvlli, 1 wii~tj~'


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


S ilometown News
TEE T l .PA,T.Lrr,,,,-,,..r :.. i- .. -,r .) T.:


DAY PORTER needed.
Occasional heavy lift-
ing.15 minutes from the
Jupiter exit. $11/hour and
up. 786-251-3329
HOME CLEANING /
LAUNDRESS needed
reliable, trustworthy per-
son. Plus Ironing. Locat-
ed in palm beach gar-
dens. good pay & hrs.
sun-thurs. call michelle
@ 561-319-0015



AVON- GENERAL IN-
FORMATION Earn extra
$$$, sign up in minutes,
For information e-mail:
avonsacareer4u@aol.com
or Call 1-800-796-2622
Ind. Sis. Rep.

GROOMER Exp. Also
Bather. Exclusive Juno
Pet Salon. Must love ani-
mals. 561-627-1549
PROFESSIONAL
BODYGUARDS needed.
FREE training. Earn
$350.00 $750.00 a day.
Military or police experi-
ence a plus! No experi-
ence needed. No Felon-
ies. 1-866-271-7779.
w w w
bodyguardsunlimited.net


Affordable
& Effective

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
Newspapers
from
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thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for
Businesses!


Special Rates
for
Private Party I

Give us a call
You'll be
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Hometown News
1-800-823-0466

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


PT BABY PHOTOGRA-
PHER Sales/ Customer
service individuals to
take newborns First Offi-
cial Portrait. Miami/ Ft.
Lauderdale Hospitals.
Weekday/Weekend day
shifts. 877-282-3176 ext
2601 www.Our365.com
/opportunities/msr.asp



ADMIN ASST/ MODEL-
ING. Must have good
appearance & mature.
P/T, some traveling
w/top pay. Drug &
smoke free workplace.
772-418-2119

Classified
800-823-0466


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
erlanger@
HometownNewsOL.com


CDL CLASS "A" Drivers
needed for a 50 yr old
company. Weekly pay &
benefits. 38-45 cents/
mile. Call Theresa
866-552-2167 or apply at
www.blachowske.com
CLASS A Drivers Need-
ed. OTR or Regional NO
N.Y.C. Top Pay / Great
Benefits. Start A.S.A.P.
Call Now 1-866-317-0289
NO EXPERIENCE NO
JOB??? No Problem!!!
CDL Training Job
Placement. $740 $940
week. No Money Down.
Lodging-Meals-Transport
ation. Hiring in Your Area
Today! 1-877-554-3800.

Classified
800-823-0466


TRUCK DRIVERS Want-
ed- Best Pay and Home
Time! Apply Online To-
day over 750 Compa-
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Hundreds of Offers!
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MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors,
Models Needed! Make
$100 $300/day. No Ex-
perience Required. All
looks and types needed!
Get Scene with us!
1-800-556-6103 ext #500
MOVIE EXTRAS. Excit-
ing opportunities for up-
coming productions. All
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calls. Call 877-264-9744


- TRAINING & EDUCATION-


SCHOOL/ EDUCATION /INSTRUCTION



IN .


A9 we'll 7/ ,, /eA W te.
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A MedVance
INSTITUTE-

ADVANCE YOUR LIFE IN ABOUT A YEAR"

* CAREER PROGRAMS
Medical Coding Specialist, medvance.ei
? Medical Assistant and more 888-5
888-50-Med\
* FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE (888-506-338;
is available for those who qualify
STUART CAM
* CAREER CENTER 851 SE JOHNSON
for placement assistance


du

Vance
2)

PUS
JAVE


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3 week training
program. Backhoes,
bulldozers, trackhoes.
Local job placement asst.
Start digging dirt now.
Call 1-866-362-6497 or
1-888-707-6886.
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast.
Nationally accredited
$399/ easy payment
plan. Free brochure,
1-800-470-4723
www.diplomaathome.com
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
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gram. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
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ATTEND COLLEGE ON
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, Paralegal,
computers, criminal jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid &
computer provided if
qualified Call 866-858-
2121 www.
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DRIVERS: An earn as
you learn career Eng-
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No credit check. No
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1-866-619-6081,
AD#3110
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLO-
MAI Home Study Pro-
gram. No Classes to at-
tend. Free brochure.
CALL NOWI
800-532-6546, ext. 16
highschooldiplomal .com


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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



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

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


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 I Environmentally
Safe! Dries In 1-2 Hours,
No Residue, Easy to
Use! Call for Free DVD
and info Kit Today!
1-888-888-7771 www.
cleanpro.com.

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


Home Improvements/New Construction
Remodel Additions
Bathrooms M New Construction
Kitchens 0 Swimming Pools
(Maint. Etc.)
Owner on Site -
Lic# CGC57016 C
wil 56-5-94 d 6 1334


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



JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ecl3002266/Lic-lnsured

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


FREE WEIGHT LOSS.
Call to get your free bot-
tle w/ hoodia. Please,
limit 1 per household.
Call now 1-800-820-5469



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. Pregnant?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar#0875228


All Phase Plumbing Needs

* rI lew I,:.nsi ruci'jn
* Rermrrijeing Service RCpa3irS
All Phase Plumbing Company
Years of E perlence
Call-772-489-2942
Ir=.. L--!- F-: I.n


ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Nowl
Statewide...24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available
*Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000 ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977




JEL MOBILE MARINE
MECHANICS
"Boat Owners Friend"
24 Hour Service.
Call 321-246-0198


*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)
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-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com


GUARANTEED BANK-
RUPTCY $299.00 Let
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HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100% satisfaction guar-
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WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466


rw~emoved
,_R___WithKnoekdown
BmL'aSnm a *Mj]


v' Interior Painting:
e All Prep Work

Occupied Homes
Sour Specialty
SINCE~~ 1R7romr"" 'a MdyiWorkri


Exterior Painting:
* Pressure Cleaning
Removes Mildew
* Seal Cracks & Caulk
. A-AS r.-al


Lid# C g71g
S I7 faaru ll~ arn 1I L. U
__ww remove llllo'~---


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 -8 547
(Lic#CBC0101111)


ALL PHASE PLUMBING
Comm / Res. New con-
struction, Remodeling,
Service & Repairs. Mil-
lennium Plumbing
772-489-2942



WORLDWIDE ROOFING
New Roofs, Re-Roof &
Repairs, Tiles, Shingles,
Flat Roofs & Gutters. No
Job Too Small. Lic/Ins.
Bonded. CCC1327753
561-721-2777 or Toll
Free 866-374-7772

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


Tree Removal
Tree Trimming
Pruning
SStump Grinding --.l.
SLot Clearing
Bucket Truck Services
New Tree Planting of Any Size
Hauling Vegetation "
TREE DIVISION
C&D LANDSCAPE INC.
Family Owned & Operated SInce 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-3914


, i~5ka~*a~l~i~~;i~erF'"atliJrc~e~s~l


CLASSES FILLING QUICKLY. CALL TODAY!


P;c: .;:~"~:~E.;1-q.h3~;Sg~L~"~i~asl~


1 45 Sal


1 450Sale


1 510 Schoo


1 510 School


1 50 Sho


I I
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Is-

a











THE KEY TO

SELLING

YOUR HOME

STARTS HERE!,



HometownNews

CLASSIFIED

Palm Beach Gardens

thru Ormond Beach









MORE

circulation!


MORE

SReaders!


MORE

Results!


- BUSj




A Phat Travel JOB,
Unique business has
openings for 15,18, &
over, free to travel major
city & resort areas. Ex-
penses paid, No Experi-
ence necessary. For Info
call 800-845-2151. Road
Rules Type.






ALBANY, GA Prof. Day
Spa 2000sqft 7+ yrs in
business. Owner selling
due to health reasons. In-
cludes equip, clients
www.simplyspoiledspa.com
$275,000 229-869-4952
Comienza Tu Propio
Negocio. Gana 48% y
Mas! Vende Por Cata-
logo Productos De Cama
Y Bano. Prestigiosa Mar-
ca Intima. Llama Sin
Costo. 1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!.
www.Colchaslntima.com

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


IESS & FINANCIAL


MYSTERY SHOPPERS -
Get paid to shop!
Retail/Dining establish-
ments need undercover
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customer service. Earn
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888-731-1179

MYSTERY SHOPPERS
Get paid to shop! Retail /
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800-731-4901 (Fee Req).

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SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED Immediately.
For Store Evaluations.
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TENNESSEE Ducktown,
Near Murphy, NC, 2200sf
Restaurant w/5 ac front-
age on Hwy 64 $498,000
Free Brochure.
423-496-5803 or
561-625-3547




$$CASH NOW$$ As
seen on TV. We buy and
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24 Hour Hotline.
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Too many bills/ credit
cards? Financial dis-
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SPECIAL RATES
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ERASE BAD CREDIT.
See dramatic change
within 2 months. 100%
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OWE THE IRS or
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tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


R- EAL ESTATE FOR SALE


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.
Furrished, 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


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 .

DAYTONA BEACH See
NASA launches & fire-
works from oceanfront
studio. 5th floor, sleeps 4,
furnished, strom doors,
granite kitchen, balcony,
pool, jacuzzi, sec. $185K
912-658-2426 / 655-7296

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.


*^RWgl~gB


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.


wOW
COUNTRY LIVING St.
Lucie County- White City
area. New 3/2 CBS
Home with guest house
on 3+ acres, with pond.
Zoned AR1. $750K
772-340-1619 or
772-971-1051
DAYTONA BEACH-
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 clg, 5500 Shannon
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 5br/2ba,
3243 South 7th St, 2002
sqft, $140,000 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Real Es-
tats LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FT. PIERCE Lakewood
Park Area GREATLY
REDUCED FOR QUICK
SALE. Like new 3/2/2
Beautiful scrnd. in patio,
fenced in yard, new car-
pet, -flooring, paint, too
many extras to list. 1st
$169,900 buys it. Real-
tors Welcome. 8005 Pen-
ny Ln. Call Owner
772-633-2000
HOBE SOUND: Re-
duced 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 In-
ternational 772-485-3467
JUPITER FARMS fenced
1-1/3 acre home. 2/2
with separate 1/1 2-car
garage apt. New Cond.
Owner financing @ 7%
15% down. Asking
$345,000 772-215-1860
NEW 3-4 BEDROOM
homes. Port St Lucie
$174,500-$198,500 Palm
Bay $164,900-$183,900
including lot, lot prep, all
appliances, closing
costs. 100% financing
available. Diane, M&D
Realty 561-313-5387

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

715Ton oues


FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with lcg, 8406 Santa
Clara, 1014sqft, $129,000
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
ORMOND BEACH -
BEACH HOUSE Steps to
the beach. Must see!
22/21 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 appls.,
reduced to $239,900 for
quick sale. Consider
short term lease to buy.
386-677-3844

OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GETYOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

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and a link to our -
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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 BEACH Gardens
Crystal Pointe 3/2/2
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


- Pj|, "



PALM CITY
3BR,3.5BA, 2.5CG Cob-
blestone .5 acre crnr lot,
lake & golf views, scrnd
pool, Jczzi, vltd ceil, no
mbrshp rqd. $534,000
561-876-1885 Pat

715 ownIHouse
VlaforS ale


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
PORT ORANGE 16 Acre
Estate. 2447 Tomoka
Farms Rd. 4bd/2.5bath,
2500 sq.ft. living, Lg. scrn
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 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 1cg, 619 SW. Everett
Ct, 1221 sqft, $129,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE lbr/lba
w/2cg, 1800sqft, 942 SW
Bellevue Ave, $165,900
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
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

SOUTH DAYTONA 3/1/1
You can see the com-
plete listing on
BuyOwner.com code
#ORL26237. Furniture
may be included, de-'
pending on offer. Owner
is relocating and is moti-
vated to sell. Call
386-760-2193 or
803-719-1040

7 Ti Hu


ST LUCIE WEST
Magnolia Lakes, beauti-
ful 3/2/2 lakefront, gated,
clubhse, pool. Reduced
$284,500. Act now & sell-
er will pay 1st yr taxes
561-630-7792
it il ie II

VERO BEACH
Remodeled 2 Br/ 1ba,
Florida room. Corner lot,
central ac, ceiling fans,
dishwasher, wood floors,
washer/dryer in separate
utility room, carport,
shed. Convenient to
Route 60 & US1. Rose-
wood School district.
$124,000. Possible rent
to own, 772-812-1000.




FT. PIERCE Savannahs
Condo Assoc. 2-br/2-ba 1
story end unit. Comm
pool & rec. Imm occ.
Asking $98,900
931-852-2884
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
HOBE SOUND 2br/2.5ba
Heritage Ridge Golf
Comm. Community pools
screened patio, all apples,
interior repainted.
$179,000 772-485-0085
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.horetownnews
ol.com ad # 43897




KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
KENTUCKY 100 acres,
Exc.. hunting, farm in-
come $200K. *Also 655
acres w/70ac lake. Beau-
tiful views! Hunting &
fishing. Building site,
*Great Investments*
Owner 270-556-3576
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 2.26acs.,
ready to finish. $99,900.
Acreage available with
stunning views. E-Z fi-
nancing.828-652-8700,
fallcreekland.com

PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone,. On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885

71 Tw Huss


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 -
Southbend, treed lot,
high and dry, backs up to
lake. $67,000 OBO Call
Larry 229-247-2871
PORT ST. LUCIE -
Southbend, treed lot,
high and dry, backs up to
lake. $67,000 OBO Call
Larry 229-247-2871
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
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




*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199. Murphy,
NC. www.appalachian land-
.com.
*TENNESSEE* 56+/-
Acres w/majestic moun-
tain views & creek front-
age atop the beautiful
Cumberland Plateau.
Excellent development or
private retreat. $225,000
9 3 1-946-5 263
www.pineycreekrealtyauc
tions.com
3BR/2BA in the beautiful
mountains of Western
North Carolina. Private,
wooded setting! Hard-
wood floors, covered
porch & more! $139,900.
MLS#31907 Toll free,
1-800-708-4252 or visit
www.cometothemountains.
corn

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
AAH! COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com


Holmesi fo S l


Ackard 772.871.6756
Bayshore 772.344.9520
Savona 772.344.4515
Tulip 772.344.9380


Windy Pines 772.343.9855
Barber 772.589.6376
Ashbury 772.388.8642
Call Any
Model Home for Detailsl!


S


HOMES FROM THE $180"


ABINGDON, VA 1795+
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
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
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
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 2200sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
$139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com


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 www.bymitz.com

FIRST TIME OFFERED
COLORADO
MOUNTAIN RANCH
35ac $49,900. Quick
Sale. Overlooking majes-
tic lake, beautifully treed,
360 degree mountain
views, adjacent to nation-
al forest. EZ Terms.
1-866-353-4809

730Manfa
Home forSal


I I OM S -l



]t "We Vuild D4eaf 4"

LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES

DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS
PARK MODELS

FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION

9350 US Highway One, Suite B
S Micco, Florida 32976


T12-663-3318
Se Habla Espaiiol
.lW)h;UI l:gW*.M H! i :l I,:?1II


FLORIDA LAND
Foreclosure Assume
no-qualifying loan with
0% down and $190.mo.
No interest for the first
year 1-877-983-6600
www FloridaLotsUSA.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.
usalandventlires.com

-e ,Smaonc.u.o
GEORGIA -
JENKINS COUNTY
1203AC $1,550/AC
sawbriers, ticks,
palmettos, snakes,
Ogeechee River,
planted pine, great
for deer & turkey.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com

GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land!
1 to 10 acre homesites.
LOW TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round! Fi-
nancing Available.
Starting $4,5001acre.
706-364-4200



2. --',


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

GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac. riv-
er access lots Rock
Springs Estates. Gated
boat ramp on Oconee riv-
er. Hardwoods, U.G.
power, paved streets,
$9500/ac.
Owner 912-529-6198
HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
Full basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
KENTUCKY
35 acres on beautiful
Green River $99,900.
*10acs. Barn, pond,
$54,900. *1ac:
$500/down $105/mo.
*175acs w/new cabin,
creek, $1795/acre.
270-999-0179
www.ActionOutfitter.com

Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf 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
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.


KENTUCKY 100 acres
Ex. hunting farm in-
come $200K "Also 655
ac-re w'70Oac lave Ba3u-
Ii ul lews' H runtirng,
hir h.g BuilId n, sie,
"Greal In se3icenl'
,ne, 270-.C576En.
-
-:..: .*_ :





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

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. FSBQ.
$149,000 770-722-4391





NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ ?BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000
NC MOUNTAINS Han-
dyman Special Log Cab-
in on 1.78 acres. Needs
work! $89,900, Great
view, easy access, pri-
vate. 1-828-286-1666
owner/broker.





NORTH CAROLINA
AffordableNCwaterfront cor
Inner Banks ICW, wide
water Lots from $135K,
Homes w/docks & golf.
Bob Gibbons,
Realtor (252) 402-9800

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 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
RIVER LIVING IN FLOR-
IDA Beautiful adult com-
munity. New homes start-
ing at $150's. Four 2006
models starting at $130's.
Marina, clubhouse. Must
see! Call for free DVD.
1-866-619-2837.
www.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 CAROLINA
Almost 3 acres, w/
beautiful building site,
lightly wooded, high
land. Fronts paved
road, no impact fees.
Low taxes/linsurance.
$27,900 Owner financ-
ing 803-473-7125


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

No PAYMENTS uNTIL. 2008


wwnw.Adamsm9W~omessEcomn
'Only available through preferred lenders. Available to qualified buyers, restrictions may apply,
11Closing Cost paid excludes pre-palds and discount points, Lender will provide specific APIR lnlorniation as
required by law. Prices & availability subject to change without notice.
BL# CBC043518 9/07


--- -d-












Miami 3BR/2BA -
$69,00 This foreclosure
priced to sell now!
800-848-1839
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
DonnaDavidRealtv.com
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011
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


735 ut o Are


SUGAR MTN, NC Ski
Efficiency. Walk to
slopes. Full kitchen,FP,
many amenities. Great
view. $79,900 Sugar
Mtn.Realty 800-545-9475
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

75uoAr


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN river property 5
acre tracts starting at
$39,000. Utilities avail,
"Free" Polaris Sportsman
500 ATV w/ purchase.
Also 125 acres for
$199,000.888-836-8439





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

I5OtoAr


TENNESSEE: 2.9 Acres
with 3BR, 2BTH mobile
home $29,900. 29
acres with 2100 sq.ft.
home, spring water,
creek, barns, pasture,
woods $163,500. New
Horizon Realty
1-731-213-0308
www.newhorizonrealty.com

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

Call Classified
800-823-0466



-35utfr


SUGAR MTN, NC Ski
Efficiency. Walk to
slopes. Full kitchen,FP,
many amenities. Great
view. $79,900 Sugar
Mtn.Realty 800-545-9475
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
UPSTATE NY
Country Estate Liquida-
tion. 46 acres $59,900.
Beautiful hilltop setting
w/woods, incredible
views, so. exposure! Just
off the Thruway! Owner
terms! Hurry!
877-815-5263


735 Outof Are


Introducing...



Qock springs Estates 4Co



( e.rgi.' betve- i',j,.mnA
in]J Arl3nra. Rock Spriiing
E+.rarew is .:.ite rmg, I-,,ut-, dl'iI
Sw(.oded lotr i In trh, -1t5 ,re-
rarg n i th rn ert'r.rnt pl'..perDr
stll .iU .lable R .:...k Sl .irign
F,4t,tate:. ik .1 .h,,rt dr;, fromn,
gulf courses, sate park, boat-
ing. fishing, c cllcnt .ch ols,o
state of the a.rt h.,pitals ;:

Vererar.,:' medicaid tJhibr. A.
pr,.p.In n r, er: LC, e. clh ; e
rler ccei and us, ,: the
newlc ,conrtnrcred borr rarrp
Ger more ft)r )L)u more)
w th l h cr c.*.n rr cr;,.nr c T,!
-,l o'wer ta .e andrr, k m. -c ,


Prices Stating At $7950 Per Acre!
For Information
~ Office 912-529-6198
Danny 912-614-0537
Gary 478-290-2360
David 478-697-4599




REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Upstate NY Sacrifice
5ac $24,900. Woods,
meadow, small creek on
quiet country lane. 3-1/2
hours NY City! Ideal
country building site!
Terms! Won't last!
877-815-5263
VA RIVERFRONT
11 acres: $59,990. Also
23 acres: $79,990. Se-
cluded, w/towns closeby.
Near Kerr Lake. WILL
FLY YOU HERE Wood-
ed, stars. Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984; 4nbhl.com
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

1 l -l 11m


WOWI
Georgia Hancock Co.
10.2 ACRES $29,5001
LONG STATE HWY
FRONTAGE FIRST
COME, FIRST SERVE!
Town & Country Real
Estate 1-478-552-5681



FORT PIERCE
COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL
WAREHOUSE FOR
SALE
2700 sqft, with 4 over-
head doors, one acre of
parking, in the heart of
Fort Pierce. US1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000.
772-521-5111

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

ED) m tITt


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

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


EauKII I -= -


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. 760-522-1397




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


FORT PIERCE, The
Savannahs, Condo,
2br/2ba/lcg, Beautiful
new units wl granite.
$900. Townhouse, Straw-
berry Fields, 3br/2 1/2
ba/lcg, $950. Call
561-317-4976

Classified 800-823-0466

865OficeSpc
forRen


FORT PIERCE, The
Savannahs, Condo,
2br/2ba/1cg, Beautiful
new units w/ granite.
$900. Townhouse, Straw-
berry Fields, 3br/2 1/2
ba/cg, $950. Call
561-317-4976

Classified 800-823-0466

865Ofict Sac
forRen


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- @rcn.com

Call Classified
800-823-0466


-65OficeSpc


Providing a more efficient office option
for today executive or professional
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION

PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach










Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY *
8,400 sq.ft. (can be divided)
Also 12x12 & 12x20 Executive Suites

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


Call 772569-930


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
NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 year lease,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets.
561-627-1731
STUART-CONDO Indian
River Plantation 2br/2ba,
No Pets Furnished
$1300/mo Call Joan
772-232-1367

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

I I I I I^


STUART-CONDO Indian
River Plantation 2br/2ba,
No Pets Furnished
$1300/mo Call Joan
772-232-1367
VERO BEACH Move In
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$525. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013

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


Kam = gn I


FT. PIERCE 1609 N.
14th Street (Drive By)
*3/1 Completely renovat-
ed from top to bottom!
Tile, carpet, wood cabi-
nets, SS appl. HVAC,
ceiling fans. $695/mo +
$600 Security. Move in
Amount under $1,295.
www.lease-options.com
561-414-7355
FT. PIERCE Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $795/mo. Move in
total $1,500. Call
561-414-7355, or email:
larryking@msn.com
HOBE SOUND:
Eastridge Estates, 3/2/2
unfurn, w/d hookup,
freshly painted, fenced
yard, Non-smokers & no
pets 772-546-9242 Iv msg


I^tr^^^^m^^^^^lI


"Copyrighted Material

*Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
O -


MERRITT ISLAND,4/2, Ig
oversized yard, upgraded
no smoking, 1 pet-med.
weight, centrally located,
$1200/mo. obo. + sec.
321-403-4923 / 480-7906
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
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


... -,. -'' .

.. ... -, ..f... -. .. .

N.C. MURPHY- Perfect
Fall vacation! 2/2 chalet,
fireplace, completely furn.
Hike, golf, shop! Reserve
nowl $525/week 828-
837-9026/ 828-837-1045
b52hirider@dnet.net


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
condition & schools.
.561-635-8691 630-0506
VERO BEACH 2/2 Du-
pleX, w/carport unfurn on
water, all apple. Centrally
located near shopping &
dining. $1100/mo (Maint.
Incl.) 772-473-2269
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


FLAT ROCK NC- Book
Now for the Spectacu-
lar Fall Colors! 22 mi.
east of Ashville. 9 RENT-
AL UNITS avail, by the
mo. $6004$1000. Week-
ly starting at $300. Twin
Ponds RV Park. Ameni-
ties incl. pool, recreation
& activity room. Call
828-693-4018

Call Classified
800-823-0466


Southeast Volusia
County Ocean Area.
Lease new commercial
office warehouse. 2,000
- 14,000ft. Small Com-
munity Near 1-95. $91ft.
High Quality Concrete
Building. 386-423-2223
Sales@macassoc.net
VERO- Office / Retail.
Two spaces from
$500/mo. USI great loca-
tion, 100K car count ev-
ery day. Two months free
rent. 772-489-0180



FORT PIERCE Ware-
house for rent. 1100 sqft,
2 overhead doors. Plenty
of Parking including
space for trucks $950/mo
Off US1 & Dickson Drive.
772-521-5111



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


N. GA Mtns 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
ST AUGUSTINE BEACH
Oceanview Condo from
-$99nite $749wk, Ocean-
front house from $199nite
$1399wk Historic District
fr $129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com


TRANSPORTATION


Keep ahead of the pack!

Sell your AUTO E4ST in


Classified


18 Separate Local Editions
L Ser\'ing N. Palm Beach through Volusia County.


Drine sour ad home in
Your #1 Communit Ne%%spaper in America!



vSI

i hometown News
1r*^'r YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
'- -. w'vww.Hometo%% nNe'% sOL.com

% 1-800-823-0466






'
.., ,i,


CAMERO Convertible
'69 completely restored
in/out. Orig engine, 86K
miles. $28,000/obo
ginnymac33@yahoo.com
772-633-8368
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



BMW 740i, 1999,
White with Tan Int., Cold
Air, 6 CD/Cass, Arh/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

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


CADILLAC SEVILLE
SLS 94' Fully loaded,
Exc condition, low miles,
Asking $3,800. Call Rick
772-532-3892
CONVERTIBLE Sebrlng
JXI '99. P/W, P/L & P/S.
Exc cond. Runs great.
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
HONDA ACCORD 90' 5
spd, fully loaded, 2dr,
sunroof, rebuilt engine.
$2500 OBO
772-532-3892

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


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



DONATE YOUR CAR,.
boat or RV help children
fighting diabetes. Tax
deductible and free tow-
ing. Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
thanks you. Please call
1-800-578-0408



CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIPI Coast to Coast
USA/ Canada. $8.00/
night (full hookup) Paid
$2595, illness forces sale
$595. 1-800-236-0327
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

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


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

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


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

mal iB


CHRYSLER Town &
Country '00. 70K miles
Cold a/c, fully loaded,
well serviced, good cond.
$8000 561-776-8832


WOW
DODGE 2000 2500 pick-


CHEVROLET Silverado up quad cab, longbed, V-
'03 ext cab 5.3L V8, 64k 8 engine. New tires. Great
mi, 81,000 tow pkg. cond. Asking $4900 obo
Great Shape $13,900 SLC
obo 772-215-3514 772-971-5420
CHEVY S-10 2001, 5 NEED TO HIRE??
speed,. A/C, CD 80,000
miles, New Tires, Find the
Excellent Condition perfect fit in
$4,500 954-479-6760 Hometown News

Call Classified 800-823-0466
800-823-0466 Affordable & Effective


Boats &
- Watercraft


24'7" CENTURY 1995
C/C 200HP, Yamaha
New Garmin, Gps, Alum
Trailer, Offshore Ready
USCG Member $21,000
772-770-9294

Call Classified
800-823-0466


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


Vacatfn &

Vda


-.I*'~~E


Ilj;~'~~:; f :~"l~~:;l~slmb~?~T;Y"`IPYe~




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