Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00040
 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: October 5, 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: VID00040
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 4, No. 27


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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, October 5, 2007


Machine to test students'


breath before events

The Benjamin School will employ breathalyzer tests


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- One local school has
been thrust into the spot-
light after officials decided
to test them for underage
drinking before entering
upcoming school functions,


including the homecoming
dance slated for tomorrow
night.
The Benjamin School,
inaugurated in 1960, is a pri-
vate institution with an
upper campus in Palm
Beach Gardens and a lower
campus in North Palm
Beach.
A mixed committee made


up of students, administra-
tors and faculty, brought up
the idea of using breathalyz-
ers to curb student drinking
before school events.
The committee and
school officials have stated
that this is only a safety
measure and precaution in
) See BREATH, A7


North county


chambers merge

Directors discuss details at press
conference


BY SARAH STOVER
AND LINNEA BROWN
Staff writers
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Businesses will no
longer have to decide
which chamber to join or
pay double dues to be


SETTING SAIL


This Week


ENTERTAINMENT

Get out and do something!
Here, Charlotte Swank of
Palm Beach Gardens visits
the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
Museum


Business


Gardens
resident
appointed to Nancy Katz
board of National Kidney


Foundation


One-
minute U. .
therapist
Fight, flight,
freeze,


submit or
hide


A7


Hugh leavell


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Charles Brecht of Palm Beach Gardens adjusts his remote controlled 'Seawind' sailboat at Lake Catherine in Palm
Beach Gardens last Saturday.



Development director resigns


Department to
be reorganized
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- The North Palm Beach
community development
director and chief build-
ing official under investi-
gation for misconduct
since July has resigned.


Charles Cangianelli
resigned on Sept. 19.
Mr. Cangianelli, an
employee of the village
for approximately two
years, had been on paid
leave since July 31 after
internal allegations sur-
faced that he was con-
ducting personal busi-
ness on village time.
After further investiga-
tion, it was discovered he
had gone against village


policy in other ways as
well.
Mr. Cangianelli was
provided a village vehicle
while he worked for
North Palm Beach. The
village policy regarding
take home vehicles, as of
Oct. 11, 2006, is that they
were only covered for use
within Palm Beach Coun-
ty or a span of 25 miles in
a straight line. Mr. Can-
gianelli lives in Stuart


and his residence is 37.5
miles from North Palm
Beach, not 23.8 miles,
which is what he told
finance director Samia
Janjua, according to a vil-
lage report.
Mr. Cangianelli also
asked village manager
Jimmy Knight to author-
ize a take home vehicle
for deputy building offi-

) See RESIGNS, AS


Philanthropic event brings major


recording artist to Gardens


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Alliance for
Community Enrichment
is a new nonprofit organ-
ization whose mission is


to raise money for music,
arts and sciences for
deserving children and
adults and provide schol-
arships, musical instru-
ments and music lessons.
The organization,
which started in 2006,


came out of the desire to
bring people together in
the community and iden-
tify the needs of adults
and children. Their first
mission is working on
musical scholarships and
music lessons and this


month's Jewel concert
will bring just that, said
Jamie Serino, president.
"Ten kids at the concert
will be given instruments
and music lessons," said
Mr. Serino. "We are work-
1 See RECORDING, A2


GreenMarket set to re-open this month


Index

Business A8
Community Calendar .......... B4
Classified 810
Crossword B8
Deaths Al1
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS In
2003, at the introduction of the Palm
Beach Gardens GreenMarket, local
farmers trucked in loads of produce,
neighborhood vendors created
handmade crafts and area musicians
showed up to entertain.
At the time, no one knew what to
expect, not the farmers, not the
entertainment and certainly not the
customers. But the event blossomed,
and opening day brought 44 vendors
and a crowd of more than 2,000 to
the area behind city hall, and has
since grown to more than 80 vendors
and 2,500 patrons.


Originally, the market was founded
to help area growers sell directly to
consumers, bypassing the whole
"wholesale" aspect. Now, with the
fusion of many agribusinesses, the
boarders may have blurred.
Agribusiness is a widely used term
in agriculture that simply means
agriculture and the business of agri-
culture. The term can mean two dis-
tincly different things depending on
the context.
In agriculture, the term is used to
mean a combination of business and
agriculture.
Others use it in a derogatory way to
describe the industrialized produc-
tion of food or corporate farming.
"The business of agriculture can


somewhat convolute the actual
orginality of what a farmer's market
is," said Juan Rodrigues, from the
Florida Certified Organic Growers
and Consumers.
"The elimination of the middleman
makes more money for the farmer
and a stronger localized market."
Publix GreenWise and Whole
Foods in Palm Beach Gardens both
recently moved into town, and may
take a bite out of the retail organic
food market. This has some ques-
tioning whether this could deduct
from the success of the Palm Beach
Gardens GreenMarket.

) See GREENMARKET, A3


members of both.
The Jupiter/Tequesta/
Juno Beach Chamber of
Commerce and the North
Palm Beach County
Chamber of Commerce
officially became the

) See CHAMBERS, A4


Proposed


project

is too tall

Developers
go back
to drawing board
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
The proposed / Village
Shoppes at U.S. 1 in North
Palm Beach may not happen
if developers do not lower
the height of some of the
buildings.
Mike Sabatello presented
plans for a 13-acre area,
south of the Northlake
Promenade Shoppes on
Northlake Boulevard, west
of U.S. 1 and bordered by
Palmetto Drive, for a pro-
posed mixed-use center to
the Village Council at a
workshop on Sept. 27.
The project's developers,
Sabatello Construciton,
were seeking the council's
consideration of their


) See PROJECT, A9


Local

musician

inhall


of fame

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Ben Grisafi, 78, grew up
during the Big Band era in
the late 1930s and 1940s,
when there was no televi-
sion and a main pastime
and social activity was
dancing.
He has gone from watch-
ing the big band stylings of
artists such as the Glenn
Miller Orchestra, to
becoming an inductee in
the Big Band Hall of Fame.
"In everyone's life there
are certain days you will
always remember," said
Mr. Grisafi. "In my musical
life, probably the biggest
day was when I played my
first big band with Billy
Butterfield, when I per-
formed with Jerry Vale in
1994 at Carnagie Hall and
certainly now, being
inducted into the Big Band
Hall of Fame."
Prior to moving to Palm
Beach Gardens, Mr. Grisafi
lived in New York and
worked as a musician,
recording four CDs. He
recently recorded a CD at
the Spanish River Perform-
ing Arts Center in Boca
Raton.
"I've worked with some
incredible people," said
Mr. Grisafi."
The Big Band Hall of
Fame museum is located
in West Palm Beach at the
South Florida fairgrounds.
Its founder was the late


) See MUSICIAN, A7



















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Recording


From page Al
ing right now with art
administrators at the Palm
Beach County School
Board and music teachers
who have nominated these
deserving children."
Mr. Serino, a marine
biologist, went from help-
ing life in the sea to assist-
ing with music and art
education for children.
The alliance has an
exclusive-use agreement
with Palm Beach Commu-
nity Church and will be
able to hold other per-
formances and functions
at their new 50,000-
square-foot facility.
The alliance's board of
directors includes Ray-
mond Underwood, pastor
of Palm Beach Community
Church, but the non-for-
profit organization is a
separate entity, Mr. Serino
said.
A concern by Jewel will
kick off the first of many
concerts on Oct. 13 at the
Eissey Theatre on the cam-
pus of Palm Beach Com-
munity College in Palm
Beach Gardens. The con-
cert will feature the Gram-
my Award-winning artist
in an acoustic set, as well
as a 15-year-old piano and
guitar player.
"We just want to help
kids and our community,"
said Mr. Serino. "We want
to get them off the streets
and into a safe and
rewarding environment."
Proceeds from the con-
cert will go to music schol-
arship programs that will
help develop skills, talents


"We just want to help kids and our communi-
ty. We want to get them off the streets and
into a safe environment '

Jamie Serino
President, Alliance for Community Enrichment


Jewel


and build self-esteem for
students and enhance
what arts are available in
schools.
"Our first effort with the
alliance is to provide
grants and scholarships to
elementary, middle and
high school students," said
Mr. Serino. "I believe that
music has a huge impact
on children' self-esteem
and it's been proven those
who study music have a
higher aptitude for math
and science."
Seven years ago Palm
Beach Community Church
purchased 47-acres of land
on PGA Boulevard, west of
Interstate-95. Some of the
land was sold to develop-
ers, but the 50,000-square-
foot building will house a
performing arts and wor-
ship center.
The new facility, named
the Borland Center after
Bruce Borland, a golf
course designer who died
in a plane crash along with
pro golfer Payne Stewart, is
slated to be complete by


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early next year.
"At the conception of the
project, the church real-
ized they wouldn't be
using the facility all the
time," said Mr. Serino.
"They wanted to be able to
open up the doors to the
community and it's
evolved from there."
Plans may also include
creative arts events, cul-
tural, science initiatives,
math education programs
for kids and other issue-
based concerts.
Many musicians have
campaigned for arts and
music in school.
Jewel, a longtime sup-
porter of music, coinci-
dently received a music
scholarship that helped
her achieve her dream.
Jewel Kilcher, 33, is a
singer, songwriter, poet
and philanthropist. She
attended the Interlochen
Arts Academy in Michigan
on scholarship, where she
honed her musical talent.
Before becoming
famous, she was poverty-
stricken and lived in her
van while traveling the
country with her mother.
Michael Balzary (known
as "Flea" from the Red Hot
Chili Peppers) saw her per-
forming in a local cafe and
called her music and voice
"breathtaking."
SIn 1995, at age 19 she
was discovered by Atlantic
Records.
Her album "Pieces of
You" was released in 1995
and stayed on the Bill-
board charts for two years,


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reaching the No. 4 slot at
its peak.
She is best known for her
top 10 hits, "Who Will Save
Your Soul?" "Foolish
Games" and "Intuition."
"She will be making a
check presentation at the
concert," said Mr. Serino.
"We are giving at least 10
children at the concert
instruments and music
lessons. The main idea is
to inspire kids. If they
work hard, they can
achieve anything."
The organization's goal
is to raise $5 million.
"The money is coming
from individuals, corpora-
tions, state and federal
funds," said Mr. Serino.
"There are unique naming
opportunities for our the-
atre, banquet, conference
hall or student-centers."
The Borland Center will
have a 500-seat theater,
550-seat banquet/confer-
ence hall, a student/train-
ing center with a 350-per-
son capacity, and a
4,000-square-foot lobby
featuring a coffee and ice
cream shop.
-Tickets are available for
the Oct. 13 concert at the
Eissey Campus Theatre in
Palm Beach Gardens.
General ticket prices
range from $40-$85, and
VIP packages are available.
For more information,
visit www.alliance-
forthecommunity.com or
call (561) 797-2690.
Gentile@hometownnew-
sol.com


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WEEK IN REVIEW


File photo
Ruth and Ben Nachbar of Palm Beach Gardens pick out a few sweet onions at the
Woodruff Produce stand at the Palm Beach Gardens GreenMarket in March.


GreenMarket
From page A1


"We have no doubt that
the GreenMarket will be
successful," said Donna
Giuliana, public relations
director for Palm Beach Gar-
dens. "We just think... more
power to the consumers."
The concept of a farmer's
market is to get the freshest
foods, help the local farmers
and provide consumers
options, said Mr. Rodriguez.
"I hope the addition of
superstores doesn't hurt this
concept."
Publix officials said they
use local produce at any
point they can, but that the
competition is great for con-
sumers, according to Maria
Brous, spokeswoman for
Publix.


Palm Beach Gardens city
officials also commented
that competition within the
community will just bring
forth better products and
better prices.
Consumers have never
had so much choice about
how to spend their food dol-
lars and some are just trying
to adjust to being pelted
with information on how to
eat.
"Organic is good. Farmers'
markets are good," said Patri-
cia Koza, a Palm Beach Gar-
dens resident. "Now I can't
figure out how to choose any-
thing. Is it local? Is it sustain-
able? Is it organic? What is
better? I'm confused."
The alternative agriculture


movement, which began in
1960, started with the idea
that agribusiness might not
be working for the consumer.
But has the push by big busi-
ness into this arena soiled
this idea, some wonder.
"I do believe that there is a
possibility to see big business
corrupt," said Mr. Rodriguez.
"However, the more people
eating healthier and the
added advantage to the envi-
ronment are welcomed."
Mr. Rodriguez added that
the Florida Certified Organ-
ic Growers- and Consumers
also have a stringint certifi-
cation program and prod-
ucts that are truly organic
will be labeled, which helps
cut down on confusion.


NORTH PALM BEACH

Bravo files for
bankruptcy protection

Bravo Brands, a beverage maker and
distributor based in North Palm Beach,
filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protec-
tion in U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the
Southern District of Florida on Sept. 21.
The company, which makes the fla-
vored milk drink "Slammers," among
other beverages, entered a master distri-
bution agreement with Coca Cola Enter-
prises based in Atlanta last year.
Bravo's milk drinks did not need
refrigeration because of the way they
were made, and it was thought Coke
could help move the product through
various areas.
The agreement ended in July after
both parties realized returns were not
what they had expected. How much this
played into the company's filing is
unknown at this point.
Calls to Bravo were not returned by
press time.

SINGER ISLAND

City council gives itself a raise

Riviera Beach City Council members
voted 3-2, with Councilwoman Norma
Duncombe and Council Chairwoman
Shelby Lowe dissenting, to give them-
selves a raise at their meeting on Sept.
20.
However, Councilman Jim Jackson,
who represents Singer Island, planned
to rescind his vote on the issue at the
council meeting on Oct 3.
Council members currently earn
$19,000, but will take home $29,000
next year. The mayor and chair of the
council earned $20,200 this year, but
will take home $30,200 next year. The
city council stated its pay raise was jus-
tified, due to the many obligations the
members have.
The city council also sits as the Com-
munity Redevelopment Agency's board,
Sin addition to serving on the city's utility
district and nuisance abatement boards.
"We certainly deserve the raise for all
the work we do; however, after we voted
on it, I spoke with many of my con-
stituents who were not pleased because
we gave ourselves a raise and we're
increasing taxes. Because I work for the
people, I need to do what they want,"
said Mr. Jackson.
The raises factor into the city's $53
million budget for next fiscal year. The
legislature passed tax reform earlier in
the year that mandated municipalities
cap their tax revenues at 2005-06 levels
arid placed an additional cut on top of
that which varied from city to city
depending on their spending habits


over the past years.
Riviera Beach was supposed to
decrease tax revenue by an additional 9
percent. However, cities could override
the additional portion with a majority
vote, and Riviera Beach was among
those that did.
Instead of a property tax or millage
rate of 7.92, per $1,000 worth of proper-
ty, which residents would have seen
under the proposed cap and cuts, they
will pay a millage rate of 8.43.
The city council voted to override the
mandatory additional cap because they
wanted to keep staff, and while they
managed to do so, the city has now insti-
tuted a hiring freeze.

PALM BEACH GARDENS

Local man sentenced to
seven years for fatal stabbing

On Sept. 28, a jury found a 19-year-old
Palm Beach Gardens resident guilty of
manslaughter for stabbing a man to
death at a Jupiter house party.
Nicholas Armstrong is serving a
seven-year prison sentence after killing
Jupiter resident John Collins, a 21-year-
old lawn maintenance worker, with a
stainless steel folding knife.
According to witnesses, the two were
arguing at a party off Tony Penna Drive,
last August, when Mr. Collins swung a
tree branch at Mr. Armstrong, prompt-
ing Mr. Armstrong to draw his knife and
pierce the victim's chest.
"The facts of the case were there was a
party everyone was intoxicated," said
Andrew Slater, assistant state attorney
for the prosecution. "Mr. Collins got into
a argument with Matt Cleary and then
Mr. Armstrong."
The police responded when a resident
reported seeing a man bleeding heavily
on his porch.
"The victim was in the process of
dying when police arrived," said Mr.
Slater. "They continued to work him and
transported him to Jupiter Hospital
where a trauma hawk was summoned
and he was sent to St. Mary's (in West
Palm Beach) and pronounced dead."
Mr. Slater said that because most of
the witnesses were friends of the defen-
dant, the State Attorney's office was
pressed to offer a plea deal instead of
pursuing second-degree murder
charges.
Florida's 2005 "Stand Your Ground"
law complicated the case further, as it
stipulates that a subject is permitted to
use deadly force to prevent bodily harm,
and, while there were conflicts in wit-
ness testimony, the host of the party
claimed to have seen Mr. Collins deliver
the first blow.
"The bottom line is all the witnesses

I See REVIEW, Al 1


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Northern Palm Beach
County Chamber of Com-
merce on Oct. 1.
"We believe northern
Palm Beach County does-
n't have borders," said Ed
Sabin, former chairman of
the board of directors for
the North Palm Beach
County Chamber of Com-
merce and current chair-
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The Northern Palm
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The idea to combine the
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County Chamber of Com-
merce, located in Palm
Beach Gardens, was
founded in 1948. The
Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, located in Jupiter,
was founded a year later.
Over the years, as the
municipalities have
grown, the chambers have
become about equal in
size and benefits, Mr.
Sabin said.
Although the chambers
had previously discussed
the merge, now was the
right time to do it, said
Patty Dent, former chair-
woman of the board of
directors of the North
Palm Beach County Cham-
ber of Commerce and cur-
rent chairwoman-elect of
the new board.
Northern Palm Beach
County has become the
focal point of Palm Beach
County because of its
growth, especially because
of the Scripps Research
Institute and other biotech
companies, Ms. Dent said.


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The chambers have
grown with the areas. The
new chamber has 1,400
current members, Mr.
Sabin said.
The Jupiter/Tequesta/
Juno Beach Chamber had
approximately 650 mem-
bers while the North Palm
Beach County Chamber
had about 850 members.
Approximately 100 of the
businesses were members
of both chambers, said
Suzanne Neve, spokes-

woman for the newly
formed chamber.
So, what did the many
members think of this
merge?
Area business owners,
such as Christina Royce,
owner of Jupiter's South-
ern Living Furniture -
who previously belonged
to the Jupiter/
Tequesta/Juno Beach
chamber spoke highly
of the merge.
"This provides more net-
working opportunities and
will give us even more
exposure," she said.


422:
.
..... .. .. .. ..


Many business owners
who previously belonged
to both chambers
expressed relief about less-
complicated event sched-
uling.
"This should be much
easier, because (it's) one
unified entity coming
together, and supports (all
the businesses) in the
area," said Chris Elia, man-
ager of Nutrition S'mart in
Palm Beach Gardens.
"With two separate ones, it
was hard not to feel torn
between the two. There
were always different
events and two different
chambers. Now every-
body's at the same place
with the same goal, and
this allows us to really
focus."
Jennifer Sardone Shiner,
marketing director for the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre,
agreed.
"This will only enhance
business and give us more
exposure," she said.
But others were skepti-
cal.
George Soares, manager
of Jupiter's TooJay's Origi-
nal Gourmet Deli, said the
business discontinued its
membership in the
Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno
Beach Chamber because it
wasn't helping business.
He said he's not sure if
the merge will make a dif-
ference.
"Maybe in the future
we'll join (the merged
chamber), but we'll (see),"
he said.
The chamber's directors
and staff do not see the
need'for much change, but
there are details that need
to be worked out, such as
dues, which will stay the
same for the next year, said
Mr. Sabin.
As the two chambers
have come together, so
have the boards. The new
chamber now has 37 direc-
tors. The current directors
will stay on until their
terms expire. It will even-
tually be reduced to some-
where around 18 or 22
members, which is a very
manageable board, said
Ms. Dent.
As.for the location of the
new chamber, staff will
continue to work out of
both offices, but the offi-
cial address of the cham-
ber is that of the former
Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno
Beach Chamber. Both Web
sites will continue to oper-
ate with news of the merg-
er on both, until the new
Web site is set up, which
should be done by January,
Ms. Neve said.


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I LORENZO ROYAL


Education program teaches


glass safety tips to children


POLICE REPORT


PPfS 800 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


Felony: Powsession of cocaine; failure to
appeal
Name: Tam my Marcolini,
Alias: Tammy Romero
Description: age: 31; race: white; sex: female;
height: 5 feet 7 inches; weight: 135 pounds:
brown hair and brown eyes
Identifying marks: scars on legs and chin
Last known address: Easterly Avenue, Palm
Beach Gardens


IfPI"IIA SfffM I/W /A VC


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

North Palm Beach
Police Department

Kyler Cook, 21, 1139 Rain-
wood Circle, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, was arrested Sept. 24
and charged with burglary.
* Joanna Marie Chmilarski,
34, 6230 Diamond St., Jupiter,
was arrested Sept. 27 and
charged with possession of
cocaine with intent to sell and
possession of narcotics
equipment.
* Tony Bennett, 46, 11771 Lit-
tiestone Court, West Palm
Beach, was arrested Sept. 27
and charged with burglary.
* Jamie Lee Turbyfill, 19, 939
Magnolia Drive C, Lake Park,
was arrested Sept. 28 and


charged with possession of
over 20 grams of marijuana.


Beach Gardens, was arrested
Sept. 27 and charged with lar-
ceny.


Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office


* Christine Maigaret Minuth,
34, 435 Four Seasons Road,
West Palm Beach, was arrest-
ed Sept. 23 and charged with
fleeing or eluding police.
* Paul Rosenwig, 69, 4200
Randolph Way 189, Palm


* Bradley Scott Coulter,
38, 2507 Oak Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed Sept. 24 and charged
with lewd and lascivious
behavior. ,


Resigns
From page Al


cial, Bob Phoenix, in Janu-
ary, but Mr. Knight did not
authorize it since he was
serving as the interim
manager at the time fol-
lowing the departure of
former manager Mark
Bates.
Despite not having
authorization, Mr. Phoenix
began driving a village
vehicle home under Mr.
Cangianelli's direction,
according to the village
report.
He also allowed Mr.
Phoenix to leave early, but
billed the village for a full
eight-hour work day.
Mr. Cangianelli also got
in trouble for a day he left
early and told the village
manager he was attending


a Building Official Associa-
tion of Florida meeting in
West Palm Beach. Records
show the meeting was in
Tequesta that day and was
held in the morning. Mr.
Cangianelli left early to
conduct an inspection in
Miami for his private busi-
ness, Cangianelli Con-
struction of Jensen Beach,
according to the report.
When village officials
discovered he had lied
about the meeting and
confronted him, Mr. Can-
gianelli filed a fake a work-
er's compensation claim to
avoid being fired. However,
the truth behind that was
uncovered later as well.
SAfter the investigation, it
was recommegled that


Mr. Cangianelli be fired. He
resigned instead.
Mr. Phoenix, who had
been handling some of the
director's tasks in Mr. Can-
gianelli's absence, has left
the village.
"Mr. Phoenix's last day
was (Sept. 28). The Village
is undergoing a complete
reorganization change and
his position was eliminat-
ed," said Mr. Knight.
Several changes are
being made in the building
department as a result of
Mr. Cangianelli's resigna-
tion, he said.
Calls to Mr. Cangianelli
were not returned by press
time.
Stover@hometownnew-
sol.com


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNT'
- To help keep children
safe from potentially seri-
ous injuries caused by bro-
ken glass, Glass Doctor of
Palm Beach Coumty is
offering a glass safety pro-
gram featuring lessons and
coloring books for use in
local elementary schools.
Through glass safety les-
sons, students in kinder-


girten through grade three
can learn that when glass
breaks or they find broken
glass they should:
G Get a parent.
iL- Let the parent pick up
the glass.
SA Avoid the area of the
broken glass.
S Stay clear of the area
until it is cleaned up.
S Safe habits will keep
you safe.
Young children can be


hurt by broken glass in a
number of ways, including
stepping on glass shards,
falling through windows or
running through sliding
glass doors.
The most common child-
hood injuries involving
glass are severe cuts when a
child picks up pieces of
glass after a drinking glass,
window, light bulb or lamp


) See SAFETY, A10


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(800) 458-TIPS


TAMMY MARCOUNIl


Felony: Aggravated battery with a deadly
weapon resulting in bodily harm
Name: Lorenzo Royal
Description: age: 21: race: black: sex: male;
i,,I' ,' hheight: 6 feet 3 inches; weight: 230 pounds: black
hair and brown eyes
Last known address: Second Lane, Palm Beach
.. ''. Gardens











1A ,L;*


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2007


I Rtants


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 fiom making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


I love the paper

This is a rave for Hometown News. I just love your paper.
I look forward to it every single Thursday. From the front
page to the back page, I just love it.
I know that the County Commission should be grateful
for your rants and raves section, because I'm sure that they
would be hearing ab6ut some things if people weren't
allowed to vent.
Thanks so much for your paper.

There are no special circumstances

,I am responding to the "Choose life, whose life?" rant that
was in the paper.
This person wanted to know why everyone feels that they
need to put choose life on their license plate.
The reason is very clear. It is to protect an unborn child
from the ultimate death of abortion.
You are wrong to say that the choose life proponents say
that it is OK to have an abortion in cases of rape or molesta-
tion.
This is not called a special circumstance.
A woman who is pregnant has a living being in her, and
does not have any right to terminate it.
There are thousands of couples on waiting lists who will
gladly accept that precious little baby.
I should know. Our 14-year old daughter was raped and
became pregnant.
After much counseling, and prayer, she gave birth to a
beautiful baby boy.
She gave the baby up for adoption, knowing that she
couldn't give the baby the upbringing he deserved because
of her age.
A wonderful couple adopted the baby boy, and now he is
doing great.
My daughter has graduated from college, is happily mar-
ried and has a son of her own.
She often thinks about the precious little boy she gave up
for adoption, but knows in her heart that she .did the right
thing.
Abortion in any terms is taking away a life.
In the article, the ranter also says that people such as the
choose lifers should be blamed for the 16-year-old girl who
hides her pregnancy from her parents, has the baby in a gas
station bathroom and puts him in a dumpster, left to die
because she is too ashamed to tell her parents.
That is a really sick thing to say.
These types of things happen, but they are mostly done
because of parents not talking to their children and educat-
ing them about things that may happen in life.
Children have to know that no matter what they can talk
to their parents.
I will pray for you and for all of the unborn children.

Take precautions

I read more and more about people getting hurt, or
worse, when they answer their front door to strangers.
Maybe what I do to protect myself will help others.
Everyone has a front window. When I answer my front
door, I go to the window with a phone in my hand.
I raise the window just a little to see what they want.
That way, I am not in full range of being violated.
Also, I have no solicitor sign on my door. I notice that
helps keep away people selling, or pretending to sell.

Ugly inside is bone deep

This is in response to the rant and rave about fat people.
I don't know who the hell you think you are, but obviously
you think you're perfect.
Too bad we don't live in a perfect world.
Thank God, most people aren't as simple minded as you.
What a dull world this would be.


Humane control of pet overpopulation
\
To the editor:

I just read your article online, and was pleased about
your support for a tax to save more dogs and cats from
cruel euthanasia simply because they were born unwanted.
Sadly, though, our taxes already pay for too many animal
shelters and humane societies. There will never be enough
additional charitable dollars to save them. We will never be
able to adopt ourselves out of having to kill unwanted dogs
and cats.
The only answer is massive spaying and neutering. We
need to fund spay/neuter clinics, not more animal shelters.


I :u-


0 ID M ul& '


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

% q Ij -


- *


So to all of us who are overweight, we may be fat, but we
can lose weight. However, ugly inside and out goes all the
way to the bone.
Do us all a favor, and pack yourself up and take your Yan-
kee self, and your attitude back to Connecticut.
For the sake of us all, stay off the beaches.

Response to negative articles

I'm disheartened when I read articles filled with prejudice
and judgments. The article on "fat people" was appalling,
insulting and showed the ignorance and lack of sensitivity
of the writer.
I am 5 feet 3 inches, and weigh 129 pounds, just for your
point of reference.
I suggest you ask yourself this question: If you were dying
and the most experienced surgeon in the world weighed 300
pounds, and was the only one who could save your life,
would you feel the same way? Would you refuse to be
helped by him/her?
But by the grace of God, this writer is not fighting the
every day weight problems that he or. she is observing in
other people. To see one's self so perfectly, and without a
single flaw must be wonderful.
If you have never smoked, drank, insulted someone, lied,
cheated, been abusive, unloving, inconsiderate, a bully,
intolerant, lazy, unkind, been angry, etc., then you may "cast
the first stone."
Believe me, none of us are near that perfect. In fact, we are
so low on the evolutionary scale that we should be
ashamed.
The negative articles on homosexuality leave me wonder-
ing why we fear terrorism from outside, when each of us, as
seen in such negative, insulting and derogatory articles, are
expressing none other then the "terrorist within."
As I see it, those who lack tolerance, patience, under-
standing, sympathy, empathy and all the goodness these
verbs pronounce, reflect in their words the emptiness that
comes from a dispirited personality.
This type of negativity contributes to separation and
exclusion, rather than oneness, which calls for inclusion.
We must awaken to the reality that we all emanate from
one God, and none is more special than the other, even
though some of us would like to think so.
We are in this world to heal "the world, not to destroy it
with our pettiness and puffed-up thinking.
It's time to make a positive contribution as human beings,
time to think from spirit rather than ego, time to be a con-
tributor of goodness, to search out the terrorist element
within each of us, and decide whether it is serving us, as
humanity.
Look around folks,; it is not.
Just remember, every hurt we inflict with our tongue, will
come back to us in some shape or form, because as the say-
ing goes, "what comes around goes around."

No mask or blanket for me

This is in response to the rant about fat people.
I would like to say that this fat person refuses to, put on a
blanket and mask when I go to the beach.


We need to motivate people to spay/neuter by providing
incentives like high pet differential registration for the
unsterilized pets.
Pet differential registration (licensing) requires a much
higher yearly fee for unsterilized pets, thus motivating own-
ers to spay/neuter. A much lower fee for sterilized pets
would reward owners who spay/neuter.
The registration fees collected can fund spaying/neuter-
ing for those who cannot afford it.
This pet fee differential registration ordinance has suc-
cessfully and significantly impacted animal shelter intakes
and reduced euthanasias in other communities. It is recom-
mended by many animal welfare organizations, including
the Humane Society of the United States.
I just came from a spay/neuter conference held in Ten-


I would, however, be happy to poke out the eyes of this
awful, disgusting person so that he does not have to be
bothered seeing me.
His outward appearance must be beautiful, but his
inside is ugly. His soul is dark. I feel sorry for him.

Get a heart

Regarding the rant' about fat people, I have read and
seen a lot, but I feel I need to comment on this. '
The party who came here 20 years ago from Connecti-
cut takes the prize. We came down here many years ago,
too.
You know what we liked about it? Everyone was so
friendly, and no one gave a darn about how you were
dressed at the beach.
They still don't, except for Connecticut.
I don't care what the ranter looks like, or how he
attained the look.
He may think he looks good on the outside, but he has
plenty to correct on the inside.
I applaud all those people who go to the beach wearing
whatever.
It's their time to enjoy.
It takes a lot for a mother to gather her children to take
them to the beach, not to mention watching them while
they are there.
So you want those folks to put on a blanket and a mask,
eh? Let me tell you something. Get a heart, and put away
all of your mirrors. You are the disgusting one.
Do us all a favor and stay home and read a book until
you can be a softer and nicer person.

Beautiful column

I would like to let you know how beautiful I find the
astrology and the spiritual column in Hometown News.
The guy who does this wonderful.
In 2005, when I first began reading his column, my
mom and I were in an accident. Reading this spiritual col-
umn was so beautiful. It really lifted up our spirits and
hearts.
My mother lives in Daytona and looks forward to read-
ing the column every week.
I live in Miami, so I don't get the paper.
I call my mom every Friday, and she reads it to me.
I love it. It is so beautiful.

Press one for English

It doesn't stop at the telephone. On the radio, the DJs
were speaking about the weather conditions, and men-
tioned the'water on the west coast of Florida.
It was referred to as the "golf," not the "Gulf," of Mexico.
Later on in the day, on the television, avocational school
was made reference to as the curinari institute.
How can they train chefs when they can't even pro-
nounce the word culinary?
So much for articulation and clever conversationalists in
the English language.


nessee. High-volume spay/neuter clinics, as well as
spay/neutering pets before 5 months of age, were the focal
points and solutions to pet overpopulation and the result-
ing massive euthanasias of healthy innocent dogs and cats.
By the way, you have a wonderful director at your local
animal shelter, Diane Suave of Palm Beach Animal Care and
Control, and a really good animal control department with
wonderful animal control officers who want to be proactive
in reducing shelter intake and euthanasias. They need your
help!
If you are interested in learning more, please don't hesi-
tate to e-mail me at unitedway4animal@aol.com.

Susan M. Parry
United Way For Animals


i hometown News
Hometown NewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (561) 575-5140
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File photo
Bassist Bruce Freeland accompanies tenor saxophonist Ben Grisafi during 'Downtown Jazz' at Center Court at Down-
town at the Gardens in Palm Beach Gardens in July.


Musician
From page Al


Sally Bennett and her hus-
band, Paul, who survived
her.
Mr. Bennett, 92, is the
president and Mr. Grisafi
is vice president/trustee
and music adviser to the
museum.
It was founded in Cleve-
land, Ohio, where Mrs.
Bennett was a radio
announcer. When she
migrated to Palm Beach
County, she brought the
museum with her.
"During the years, she
accumulated a lot of
memorabilia of the Big
Band era and started out
with small things, like cuff
links to ties," said Mr.
Grisafi. "Over the years,


the Big Band Hall of Fame
inducted numerous nota-
bles such as Sammy Kaye,
Merv Griffin and disc
jockey Dick Robinson,
among nany others."
Induction ceremonies
were halted since Mrs.
Bennett's death, more
than two years ago. Mr.
Grisafi is reviving the tra-
dition this year.
He was honored during
an Oct. 3 induction at
Palm Beach Gardens
Community Center. The
induction coincided with
a lecture given by Mr.
Grisafi.
"I displayed a large
plaque and photos and we
showed pictures of nota-


bles and other memora-
bilia," said Mr. Grisafi.
"My keyboard player,
Sonny Marrusso, was in
the movie 'The Godfather,'
and we had a big display
of Diane Keaton and Mar-
ion Brando."
Mr. Grisafi added that
the induction motivates
him to pursue his passion
for Big band music, and
he will continue to per-
form and promote the
sound of the Big Band era.
"That is my dedication
and my commitment,"
said Mr. Grisafi. "I'm being
passed the baton, so to
speak.
One positive trend: Big
Band music isn't just for


senior citizens anymore.
"Some of the people I
talk to tell me not only are
they interested, but their
children and grandchil-
dren are interested in nos-
talgia and Big Band stuff
as well."
Mr. Grisafi plays all over
the city and county and is
responsible in creating
"Music Under the Stars," a
Gardens city-sponsored
event that turned out 350
people.its first year.
"Councilman Eric Jablin
and I initiated 'Music
Under the Stars' in 2006
and it was so successful, it
was repeated again last
March," said Mr. Grisafi.


Breath
From page Al
order to keep the students as
safe as possible. The school's
board of trustees approved
the new initiative.
"The whole reason for this
is strictly out of concern for
students safety," said Jim
Young, interim headmaster
for the school.
This is nothing new for the
Palm Beach County School
District, said spokeswoman
Vickie Middlebrooke.
"Student safety is our
utmost concern, and
schools' staff and principals
monitor these types of
homecoming and prom
events," said Ms. Middle-
brooke. "There are many
schools in the county that
use breathalyzers at school
events, however, there is no
district-wide policy in place.
It's up to each individual
school whether they will."
Benjamin School officials
would not specify what the
.consequences might be for
students if the tests prove
r. i.it" for alcohol.
Research shows that stu-
dents throughout the coun-
try who blew positive have
been punished with police
charges. expulsion or sus-
pension.
But just how large of an
issue is student drinking in
schools?
Data from the National
Institute on Alcohol Abuse
and Alcoholism show that
underage drinking has
reduced since the 1970s, but
that doesn't underscore the
need to address underage
drinking, said Ting-Kai Li,
director of the institute.
The information was col-
lected from a number of
ongoing national surveys
including Monitoring the
Future, the Youth Risk
Behavior Survey and the
National Household Survey
Households on Drug Abuse.
This survey, conducted in
2006, showed that almost 80
percent of adolescents have
consumed alcohol by the
time they are 12th-graders
and that 12 percent of
eighth-graders said they
have consumed five or more
drinks.
"We take it very seriously,"
said John Prince, principle of
Palm Beach Gardens High
School. "Our school has
experienced a decline in
related incidents the last two
years, but we know that
some students do drink. We


won't be administering a
breathalyzer exam at this
time, but we try to monitor
the students and have plenty
of police, parents and
administrators screening."
Breathalyzers, in recent
years, have become increas-
ing popular for schools. One
reason is basic supply and
demand. The equipment is
less expensive and more
accessible.
Some schools test on a
suspicion only basis, while
others opt to administer the
tests across the board.
Opponents argue that
breathalyzer tests might
encourage students to turn
to other drugs that can not
be detected. There is also a
matter of civil rights fior su-
dents, say some who
oppose.
Proponents say these tests
can just help in curbing peri-
odic alcohol related prob-
lems, drunken behavior and
driving under the influence.
Some Benjamin School
parents don't have a prob-
lem with this new.measure
at all and feel it's truly just a
safety precaution.
"I think the school has
always had a stance on
drinking," said Tami Kempe,
a Benjamin parent. "The
kids get involved with
DA.R.E. (Drug Abuse Resis-
tance Education). I don't
have a problem with it and
they've been very open and
upfront."
The Benjamin School,
according to parents, walked
students through a trial run
of what is going to happen
the evening of the home-
coming dance. The. school
also held a parental meeting
to update parents and
answer any questions they
might have.
"I think they feel a sense of
responsibility for the kids,"
said John Kempe. "They are
doing what they feel is of the
best interest of the kids."
Ellen Lovejoy, a spoke-
woman for the Palm Beach
Gardens Police department,
said officers will not admin-
ister the test, but will provide
extra duty detail that night.
"We help provide security
for the school, but the school
will be conducting the
breathalyzer," said Ms. Love-
joy. 'Anything that helps pre-
vent underage drinking is a
good thing."


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BUSINESS


Local woman named to state



kidney foundation board


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Kidney disease survivor
Nancy Katz was recently
appointed as a trustee for
the National Kidney Foun-
dation of Florida.
A Palm Beach Gardens
resident and Merrill Lynch
vice president and wealth
management adviser in
West Palm Beach, Mrs. Katz
was instrumental in Nation-
al Kidney Foundation of
Florida's establishment of its
Palm Beach Council.
Her two-year term as
trustee began in July. She is
on the planned giving sub-
committee, which is


Nancy Katz
charged with exploring the
foundation's planned giving
initiatives.
"Surviving kidney dis-


eases was the toughest thing
I've ever lived through," said
Mrs. Katz in a press release.
"It is an honor for me to be a
part of such a major volun-
tary health organization and
bring awareness and educa-
tion about kidney disease to
the members of our com-
munity."
A graduate of Pratt Insti-
tute in New York with a
bachelor's degree in fine
arts, she also attended the
University of Pennsylvania's
Wharton School Executive
Education Program. Mrs.
Katz has been advising
clients at Merrill Lynch since
1982. She is married and
has one son.


Nearly one in nine Ameri-
cans suffer from kidney dis-
ease; that's 20 million Ameri-
cans with another 20 million
who are at risk The mission
of the NKF of Florida is to pre-
vent kidney and urinary tract
diseases, improve the health
and well being of individuals
as well as families affected by
these diseases and to increase
the availability of all organs
for transplantation.
Merrill Lynch is a leading
financial management and
advisory company with
offices in 36 countries and
total client assets of approxi-
mately $1.6 trillion.
For more information
about Merrill Lynch, visit the
Web site www.ml.com.


Cardiac


director


named

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center recently
named Nathan Davis as
director of its cardiac
catheterization lab.
Mr. Davis has more than
12 years experience in car-
diac catheterization lab
management.
Prior to joining PBGMC,
he served as
director/manager of the
cardiac catheterization lab
at Adena Regional Medical
Center in Chillicothe,
Ohio, where he assisted
the program's transition
from a low-risk diagnostic
lab to a high-risk interven-
tional lab.
He was also director of
both the non-invasive
imaging and invasive car-
diac catheterization labs
at Mount Carmel Health
System in Columbus,
Ohio, and was the special
procedure radiographer
and staff radiographer.
He earned a bachelor of
science degree in radiolo-
gy technology from Salem
College in Salem, W. Va.
He earned a certificate in
radiologic technology at
the School of Health Care
Science at the Sheppard
Air Force Base in Texas
and is certified by the
American Registry of Radi-
ologic Technologists.
Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center is a 199-
bed acute-care medical
and surgical facility serv-
ing the health care needs
of Northern Palm Beach
County and the Treasure
Coast for more than 38
years.
For more information
about PBGMC or for physi-
cian referral, call (561)
625-5070 or visit the Web
site www.pbgmc.com.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-Palm Beach County's
Web site, pbcgov.com,
earned two Standard of
Excellence awards in the
Web Marketing Associa-
tion's annual Web Awards
international competi-
tion.
The county's Web site,
designed by the public
affairs department, won
in the government and
events categories, both
scoring well above the
industry average.
Entries were evaluated
on design, innovation,
content, technology,
interactivity, copywriting
and ease of use.
For each entry, three


independent judges were
given only a Web address
and password, if needed.
Judges did not know who
submitted the entry or
which category they were
judging. Each assumed
the role of a typical user
with no particular Web
expertise.
"(The county's Web
page is an) outstanding
site for local govern-
ment," said one judge. "I
wish we had. something
even approaching the
(comprehensiveness) of
your site."
A year ago, pbcgov.com
was completely revamped
with a more streamlined
look, sharper colors and
graphics, full-screen
scanning, :' 'a dedicated


Is Yu Hm Is rac




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Auto Flood
Commercial Insurance
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search engine, better
global navigation and
faster load times.
County departments
and divisions, services
and programs were all
reorganized and cross-
referenced for maximum
efficiency.
The Web Marketing
Association's membership
is comprised of Internet
marketing, online adver-
tising, public relations
and design professionals,
who share an interest in
improving the quality of
online advertising and
web site promotion.
Now in its 11th year, the
Web Awards is the pre.-
mier annual competition
that names the best Web
sites in 96 industries.


4 e 2 P.GA Cmmon Wet*(Nxt. o


A'one stop shop' for office goods


Retailer offers
office furniture
tailored to the home
It's not every day that
you can walk into a furni-
ture store and walk out
with everything you need
for your home office.
But that's the idea
behind Home Office
Creations, a West Palm
Beach business whose
owners have created a
"one-stop shop" for locals'
home office needs.
With a 5,000-square-
foot showroom off
Military Trail, the store
offers contemporary to
traditional home office
furnishings for every taste,
style and price range.
Featuring brands such
as Hooker, Wynwood,
Aspen, Heckman and
Fairfield, the store sells
desks, credenzas, book-
cases, office chairs, enter-


Corner Module
Desk Available
in Many Styles


tainment centers, artwork,
filing cabinets, computer
armoires and more.
Its owners, West Palm
Beach residents Frank
Pancheri and Scott Krull,
work in the showroom
full-time to provide the
utmost service to clients.
"We take pride in giving
the time that is necessary
to help create a home or
commercial office," Mr.
Pancheri said.

The business is the
largest office furniture
retailer in southeastern
Florida.
"Home office furniture
is an unappreciated room
in most furniture stores,
but it has its own niche,
and that's what we are
filling," Mr. Pancheri said.
"By working with (only)
my partner and myself,
we're able to give people
full attention and service


Executive Desks,
Lateral Files,
Bookcases & Modules


West Palm Beach resident Frank Pancheri is co-owner of
Home Office Creations, located off Military Trail. He is
pictured here with the store's mascot, Buddy.


they deserve," he said.
"When you come into
Home Office Creations,
you're speaking to owners
who take great pride in
trying to find something
suitable for your home
office needs. We really try
to focus on what's going to
make that room livable,
functional and attractive."


L-Desk with Hutches,
Many Styles to
Choose From


Home Office Creations
is located at 2122 North
Military Trail in West
Palm Beach. Hours are
Monday through Friday,
10 a.m. to 7 p.m.;
Saturday from 10 a.m. to
6 p.m.; and Sunday
from noon to S p.m. Call
(561) 615-5640.


Many Executive &
Computer Desks
Available


Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Elder Law
Guardianship
Wills & Trusts
Estate Planning
Estate & Trust Administration
Real Estate Closings
Condo/Homeowners Association Law
Landlord Tenant Law
Lien Foreclosures

480 Maplewood Dr. Suite A-3
Jupiter, FL 33458
561-694-7827
Fax: 561-745-6460
email: annedc@bellsouth.net
www.adclaw.net
Annt Desormier-Cartwright
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.


County Web site wins


international awards


I


DO YOU HAVE

PAIN"?


I


I


A










Project
From page Al


4


EARL STEWART
On Cars



Florida


car dealer


fees under


scrutiny

Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of
Earl Stewart Toyota in
North Palm Beach. The
dealership is located at
1215 N. Federal Highway
in Lake Park. Contact him
at www.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474,fax (561) 658-0746 or
e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com.

Just learned last week
that Florida State Sen.
Ken Pruitt, R-Dist. 28,
has called for an investi-
gation of the propriety of
fees charged by dealers to
car buyers that are not
federal, state or local fees.
If you are interested in
viewing the information
posted on the official state
Web site on this subject,
visit the Web site*
www.flsenate.gov/Publica-
tions/2008/Senate/reports/
Workprogram/pdf/workpro
gram.pdfand then click
on "commerce" on the left
side of the page.
I salute Ken Pruitt for
this effort.
Sen. Pruitt, as you
probably know, is the
president of the Florida
Senate, a very powerful
position. You should feel
very pleased that our state
government has taken the
first step toward making
the dealer fee illegal in
Florida as it is in several
other states.
If you are a reader of my
weekly column in Home-
town News, a reader of my
blog, www.earlstewarton-
cars.com or a listener to
my weekly radio show (9
a.m. every Saturday on
Seaview AM 960), you
already know all about
dealer fees.
If not, dealer fees are

) See STEWART, A10


Boynton Beach 127 N. Congress Ave.
Boca Raton 5550 Glades Rd.'
Delray Beach 7499 W. Atlantic Ave.
Defray East 1536A S. Federal Hwy.
Lake Worth 6404 Lake Worth Rd.


request to send the plan
to the Department of
Community Affairs
because of the need to
amend the village's com-
prehensive plan for the
project.
The developers need
officials from both the Vil-
lage of North Palm Beach
and the Town of Lake Park
to approve their plans,
because the project is
located in both munici-
palities.
However, the develop-
ers need the village to
amend its large-scale
comprehensive plan in
order to make their pro-
posal plausible.
The renderings showed
a combined use of one-
and two-story retail cen-
ters dispersed between
three 18-story residential
buildings.
The plans described the
desired result as: "a
mixed-use development
that will provide opportu-
nities to live, work and
recreate in one location."
While council mem-
bers agreed it could help
the businesses in the area,
it was the height of the
possible residential units,
a mix of condominiums
and townhouses, that
caused problems.
"This doesn't fit in
North Palm Beach. For
me, personally, it's too
massive for this area,"
said Vice Mayor Bill
Manuel.
He also heard from resi-
dents echoing those sen-
timents, he added.
Mayor Ed Eissey
agreed.
"I cannot support 18
stories in North Palm
Beach," he said.
Councilman David
Norris had mixed feelings
about the height.
"I think some of the
components are very
good and could con-
tribute quite significantly
to the village, but the con-
cern I have is the height
and intensity. I'm not sure
I'm against that, but I'm
not in favor of it yet," said
Mr. Norris.
"Whatever goes on this
piece of property has to
be large to work and I
want something to work


I THECLOSETUNKGc E


Showcasing: D(i-,; -< *t* -''i Artisans U L. I'.'.,]
Ph: 561.630.0722
-41IC FC. ,uedr Fax: 561.630.0693
i .* E .- R., 3'1 lIori@thecloseliunkle.com
fo.* .hecl ;.a> -e


'Whatever goes on this property has to be
large to work and I want something to work
on this site.

David Norris
Councilman


on this site," he added.
The developers are willing
to negotiate the height with
the village, but only to a
point, said Mr. Sabatello.
He argued that the pro-
posed height of 18-stories
per residential building was
needed to bring in enough
buyers, and therefore,
enough revenue, to make it
worth it to develop the cen-
ter.
Thompson Consulting of
West Pahn Beach estimated
that the added ad valorem
tax revenue to the Village in
2014, when a majority of the
project would be completed,.
would be more than $5 mil-
lion.
The proposed build out
would have 654 units total, of
which 637 would be condos
and 17 townhouses.
Construction would start
in 2010, and from 2010-16
the village would receive
recurring revenue, com-
bined of ad valorem and
sales and utility taxes, total-
ing an estimated $9.6 mil-
lion, said Mr. Sabatello.
The height is also needed
to help with pedestrian and
car traffic, which was anoth-
er concern for the planning
commission, he said.
The village planning com-
mission unanimously voted
to deny the project when it


came before them on July 24.
Another problem with
lowering the building height
is making up for it by spread-
ing it out.
If the center was devel-
oped with the current maxi-
mum height of 50-feet per
building, the developers
would need .2.3 million
square feet to do it.
If it's built under the stan-
dards being proposed a
maximum height of 210 feet
- it would take up 1.8 mil-
lion square feet, documents
show.
Mr. Sabatello left the meet-
ing stating that they would
work on it, but it would be of
no use if they had to go lower
than 12 stories.
However, "a lot of time and
money" has been spent on
this project, so the develop-
ers will not walk away from it
just yet, said Mr. Sabatello.
After they rework the
height, they will have to go
before the village planning
commission again.
"The fact the planning
commission voted 5-0 con-
cerns me a lot, because
they're a very smart board,"
said Mr. Manuel.
The council will proceed
from there depending on the
planning commission's reac-
tion.


I,.-'.'


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SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART s

(oTOYOTA


Ii


fi


46


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thdu" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud.
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a

positive intent toward you and your custom-
ei I am no trying 1 ieii ',ou


h..-" vto run 9' Lir rusinve I
an, s5uloeqaen! q .:i ri)inq g ,t
ill r-...ard b':'th '.-u nind yo.ur
,ZuslomC'2


EMPLOYMENT
It 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 eiucc
in Florida adds a ,chaie toT
Ihr pnce of .car: h- sell SOphsfiSt
dealer fe 'do,. fe dealer
prep l-.t ranging tr, m 5500 i -/llit high
to nri rll t1 i000 Tr,.s Or -,
Charge i: proujran'srr-d r-I t
*.:. Ar ,.orri cut: i it a I b rn m-iiad illegal r,
mini 'i', *..tiI ircluIng'1, ,,illh'"-erria i butl i'. illl
r.1. i1 ir, Fl..rIla Tir e re,: '.rn ,ou charge ihtI
1?i I. inir.pl,' .: II'rIreR 1is l pri ce c in.: .;ar
in.j .:,ur pr..itl In l .u'r.3 ra mInner llal i i S nrit
nolL.eA t.,, your customer, Tr i-. l just plain
.r.jnj I u;T:d to chriige a dCaler l.; i%,le-1
and in.-rn I s51,l:.lppd ..narging it i few e-~ar:
3ig. i 3', :,cary Bul I did it be.: uise I would d
riO lnog..r in good cqnricen.'.E. milsl.ad my
cual,:-mer< Jusl Dec3ausae e.rU d',y else
',.' o doing th same inn.nj id.1 not mak it
Toar find ou oeaotwa al


To find out more about what Earl tI
www.earlstewE
561-84
Earl Stewart Toyota o
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beac
earls@earlstew


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


.ji- 10 earn the trust of more
customers ,n bu/.ng their new
or used car You. can do the
same


lion and Why am I writing this letter?
I m n, o going t tell you that
atlln are I tr'ik of myself as the new
'sheriff tha has come to
ler today clean up Soulh Florida". In
S l I.: 1 am w-el aware that this
ietler is to some extent, self-
e-r'.ing Many peorpl. nill raad trhis letter and
I.l ir. n, they s.:,ould buy a .j ar from me,
.and i.i '.u Aril I ,in 1a.:. daw re that most
dr.,l'ers r ';h'. rea-l Ih1 will .ill ier get angry and
gnr.ore it or n.:t idave the courage to follow my
leach But majbe you will be the exception. If
,,.:u tiave anr interc-st in following my lead,
call me anytirrm I don I haive a secretary and
I don I screen an, of nmy phone calls. I would
loie K:, chat w9t-h ,'Ou abotUl Ihis
Sincerely
Earl 5tewarl Lii Mi.iri Toyota
hinks about buying a car, click on
artoncars.com
4-3461
f North Palm Beach
h Located in Lake Park, Florida
arttoyota.com


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Safety
From page A5


breaks.
Even though prevention
is best, glass safety focuses
on what children should do
after glass breaks, when
adults may or may not be
nearby.
"We pride ourselves on
fast and friendly, high-
quality service, but we
know safety is our No. 1 pri-
ority," said Greg Holden of
Glass Doctor. "Sometimes
our glass service techni-
cians see what happens
after a child is severely cut
by glass, and it breaks your
heart to know what the
child and the parents must
be going through.
"We want to do all we can


to prevent accidental glass-
related injuries from hap-
pening," he said in a press
release.
The glass safety lesson
plans include grade-level
appropriate, integrated
math/science activities and
social studies/reading/writ-
ing activities. The lessons
can be completed in less
than 30 minutes with short
preparation time. The activ-
ities are correlated to
national curriculum stan-
dards.
A coloring book featuring
the glass safety tips is avail-
able for children to take
home to parents.
Schools and parents can


Stewart
From page A9


request copies of the glass
safety program curriculum
by calling (561) 743-6 866 or
(321) 723-7353.
For more information
about the Glass Doctor
organization, visit the Web
site www.glassdoctorcom.
For more information
about glass and window
safety, visit theseWeb sites:
The National Safety
C o u n c i 1,
www.nsc.org/aware/win-
dow/index.htm
The Window and Door
Manufacturers Association,
www. wdma.com
The Safety Glazing Certifi-
cation Council,
www.sgcc.org.


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profit for the car dealer
disguised as an official fee.
The disguise consists of
naming this profit docu-
mentary fee, doc fee,
dealer prep fee, pre-
delivery fee, dealer fee,
etc. Some dealers use a
combination.
These fees vary from as
little as $500 to nearly
$1,000. In fact, there is no
legal limit on the amount
of these fees. Theoretically
a dealer could charge
$10,000 or more.
Florida law currently has
some regulation on dealer
fees.
The amount of the fee
must be printed on the
buyer's order, next to the
real fees, such as sales tax
and licenses. Next to the
dealer fee must be printed,
"these charges represent
costs and profit to dealer."
This statement is
misleading because it says
costs and profits.
Obviously, when the
dealer charges you money
to cover some of his
expenses, you are increas-
ing his profits. The state-
mert should be, "these
charges represent profit


for the dealer," period.
You know how many
pieces of paper are
involved in buying a car;
lots and lots. A car buyer
cannot possibly read every
document he signs (unless
he is a retired lawyer with
nothing but time on his
hands).
In my experience, most
buyers are not even aware
that they paid a dealer fee.
It is buried in the morass
of legitimate local, state
and federal fees.
Another element of
Florida law is that the
dealer fee must be includ-
ed in the price of a specific
advertised car. This law is
simply being ignored by
many car dealers. If you
doubt this, just pick up a
copy of any local Florida
newspaper and read the
fine print in the car ads.
In my local daily paper,
The Palm Beach Post, about
half the ads do not include
the dealer fee in the price.
But, even if it is included,
it's still a "gotcha."
That's because dealers
will advertise just one or
maybe two cars at that
price. That number that you
see next to the picture of
the car is the stock number
of one particular vehicle.
You have two chances of
buying that particular car:
slim and none.
In the first place, there's
only one or two of these
cars, and in the second
place, the salesman is
typically paid no commis-
sion for selling this car.
How can you believe him
when he says, "That car
Shas been sold?" If you
don't believe him what is
there you can do about it?
The salesman will tell you
that he can show you one
exactly like it. The only
problem now is that the
dealer can legally add the
dealer fee to the adver-
tised price you are expect-
ing because it was not the
advertised car. Of course,
that's the whole idea
behind the ad.
Another Florida law
associated with dealer fees
is that the dealer must
charge every customer the


dealer fee if he charges
just one customer. This is
a really stupid law that
probably was well intend-
ed when'it was passed.
It's stupid because it
provides the dealer with
an excuse when the
occasional astute car
buyer spots the fact that
the dealer fee is really only
more profit for the dealer
and not an official fee.
The salesman tells the
objecting customer, "I'm
sorry but Florida law
prohibits us from remov-
ing the dealer fee from our
invoice." This is only
technically true, because
the salesman can always.
decrease the price of the
car by the amount of the
dealer fee, which is
perfectly legal.
This almost never
happens because sales-
men are not paid on the
profit the dealer realizes
from the dealer fee. They
typically earn 25 percent
of the profit on the car. If
the salesman reduces the
price of the car by the
amount of the dealer fee,
25 percent of that amount
comes out of his pocket.
Now, I have a confession
to make. I know of only
one other dealer in South
Florida that doesn't charge
a dealer fee. Sawgrass
Ford. Since I stopped
charging a dealer fee
several years ago my
business has soared. I'm
making less on each car,
but I'm selling a lot more
cars. I have a huge com-
petitive advantage over
virtually every car dealer
in Florida.
-My confession is this. I
truly have mixed emotions
(like seeing your mother-
in-law drive your new
Lexus Ls 460 over a cliff)
about Ken Pruitt and his
Senate Committee suc-
ceeding in making dealer
fees illegal.
On the one hand, I know
it's the right thing to do
because the dealer fee is a
deceptive sales practice.
On the other hand, ban-
ning the dealer fee
removes a great competi-
tive advantage.


* JUPITER/TEQUESTA
* WEST PALM BEACH
* PORT St LUCIE
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. . . . . I.


Mildred D.
Zamperini

Mildred D. Zamperini, 78, of Jupiter/Flequesta, died Sept. 22, 2007, at Jupiter Medical
Center. Born in Chicago, she care to this area from Glenwood, Ill., in 196i6.
Survivors include her husband, William; children, Sandra Wells of Riviera Beach;1
Randal and wife YanPing of Palm Beach Gardens and Michael and wife Christine of
Stuart.
Private services will be held at a later date. A ,.,,


1 V,

jT Pi
N*A hmmr, UO-bW'



Dc-1j -4 i Rd
At Accesswe providethe docto

r,,AIq plly~ean fuljqqf
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Jupiter Tree Palm s PlozaF G 4 E3
2 151 -;o', A 4, Si IZ-0
Palm each arden
3385 Burns Road, Ste 2015 ll~i~ 1'"""

~at~~~Ces ep~~
S 561 740'
CAI &.AHPIFE;CRsssTOMPE A'


SFor Hom~etown Newss



Review
From page A3


ATTENTIONIP
EMPPLoyms!
If you are having
trouble filling your
current positions


is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
reach quality applicants for
your business.
Call
Hometown News
Classified
TODAY


ALARM MONITORING

Bigger Doeswt mNean sewre
We outperform thre Nboatonal Fr;ancimsm'se
at up to 50%g of the FEE!

SWorks with your existing equipment
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TELL LEm You TT ln~~l


READ T INTHE lometownl~ews


Holding in Jupiter for, $2
million.
The sale comes on the
heels of financial trouble
for the local chain.
Mr. Timoteo filed for
bankruptcy after his
vision of 100 stores by
2010 didn't happen. The
Stuart and Palm Beach
Gardens locations closed
in mid-July.
The Palm Beach Gar-
dens location will be the
first to reopen, and the
new owners are consider-
ing updating the menu.
Mr. Jeffery has worked
in the restaurant business
for years and oversaw the
operations for 1,200 Little
Qaesars pizza restaurants
and 250 Pizza Huts. Mr.
Dalton has retail experi-
ence.
The pair commented
that they would be
patient, get the right sug-
gestions and move
toward expansion slowly.

Compiled by
Michelle G~entle, staff
writer and Izzy Kapnick,
staff intern -


were the defendant's
friends and they were
reluctant witnesses and
everyone was intoxicated
and it affected their per-
ception," said Mr. Slater.
"Mr. Armstrong was fac-
ing second-degree murder
charges, punishable by life
imprisonment," said
Richard Lubin, Mr. Arm-
strong's attorney "W~e put a
tremendous amount of'
work into the case, and we
felt we had a good defense,
but the risk was great, and
(Mr. Armstrong), and his
family thought (the plea
deal) was reasonable. This
was a tragic incident for
everyone involved and
we're just glad to move

Mr. Armstrong is serving
his sentence at Florida
State Prison in Starke, Mr.
Slater said.

Restaurant chain
fetches $2 million

Tim Timoteo, founder
of R.J. Gators, sold his
restaurant chain to Kevin
Dalton and Timothy Jef-
frey of J&D Restaurant


W

561.746.3620
Family owned business serving Palm Beach County for over 25 years.











NORTHERN

PALM BEACH COUNTY



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Welcome to

the Chamber


Young Professionals Experience the

Hummer Test Track at Schumacher Automotive


What could be a o
better way to end a yOU ff)
hard day of work than 4 professionals
an exciting ride on the OF NORTH PALM BEACH COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Hummer test track?
Young Professionals experienced the one of a kind
features of a Hummer at their monthly Mixer in September.
Held at the beautiful Hummer showroom at Schumacher
Automotive, the group networked and mingled amid the
impressive Schumacher models. Delicious hors d'oeuvres
and cocktails were served throughout the showroom,
compliments of co-hosts Schumacher Automotive and
CityPlace, including Continental Catering, Field of Greens,
Jinja Asian Bar & Bistro and Brewzzi.
Throughout the event, groups of YPs were driven in
Hummers to the test track for the thrilling experience of
driving steep inclines, crossing rocky terrain, driving up a
sharp slant on one side and jumping curbs. Outstanding
door prizes were given to several lucky attendees including
Hummer shirts and -gift certificates to various CityPlace
retailers, such as Nine.West, Lucky Brand Jeans, Quicksilver
and Sephora.
"We were thrilled to partner with the Young
Professionals in holding this Mixer at the Schumacher
dealership," said Patti Hamilton of The Schumacher
Automotive Group. "The showroom offered a unique venue


for a YP Mixer and it was a perfect opportunity for us to
showcase our extensive selection of automobiles offered by
Schumacher."
If you are interested in joining YP and experiencing the
exciting and fresh way to network, please email
ypinfo@npbchamber.com or call (561) 694-2300. For more
information on the group, please visit www.ypnpbc.com.


NEW MEMBERS
Alliance For Community Enrichment-
Borland Center


Office Suites PLUS
Palm Coast Structural
Shauna Kranendonk MD
Silvester Agency, Inc. I
j SunTrust Bank
I TransContinental Lending Group
a a SimiM.


UPNCA EV


Hispanic Heritage Luncheon
When: Wednesday, October 10; networking, 11:15 aim.; program, 12:00 p.m.
Where: Jupiter Community Center
Cost: Pre-registered, $40; At the door, $50
Young Professionals "Buckets, Bogeys & Brews"
Vhen: 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
bucket of balls on the driving range, then a YP Mixer out on the driving range!
Art in the Gardens
When: Saturday & Sunday, October 20 & 21; 10:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Where: Midtown (PGA Boulevard & Military Trail)
Cost: Complimentary
S i U i .. i U' -m' i


I L I IL-ILL III L ill I _I I


MEDICAL EQUIPMENT & DIABETIC SUPPLIESr~


10800 N. M I LITARY TR. #1 19 PBG ABsy RD PLAZA


I (-),,v L-1 N ) r- -, N -. \,/ 0 V N L -, f I


*\










C classifiedd
iAskfcmoam


SELTIUN


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 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


BOUT

FRIDAY, OCT. 5
*Nunsensations! Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
$28. 8 p.m. (through Oct.
7). Call (561) 575-2223 or
visit www.jupitertheatre.org
"Reflections on the
Crossing: It's Always a
Gamble art exhibition, the
work of Jack King (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.
Friday night music
series "Jeff Taylor" Down-
town at the Gardens, Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. 6-9
p.m. Visit www.downtow-
natthegardens.com
Fright Nights. Hal-
loween spooktacular.
Running Thursdays, Fridays,
Saturday and Halloween
night through Oct. 31. 7-11
p.m. (until midnight Sat.
and Sun.). Tickets $10
(advance)l$5. (gate) with
wristband. Tickets with
wristband $20 (advance)
and $25. (gate) Call (800)
640-FAIR or visit
iww.southfloridafair.com
STOMP (through Oct. 7)
8 p.m., $20-$50. Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. Call (561)
832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
Othello (also Oct. 6 at
2 and 8 P.M.) 8 p.m., $15 -
$35. Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts, Rinker
Playhouse, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
Robert Schimmel
Improv at CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. $21.67 (plus
two drink min.). 8 and 10
p.m. (also appearing Oct. 6
at 7, 9 and 11 p.m. and Oct.
7 at 8 p.m.). Call (561) 833-
1812 or visit www.palm-
beachimprov.com
Tim McCaig pop, 7-11
p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
Palm Beach County
Home Show (through Oct.
7) pop, $8. Palm Beach
County Convention Center
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (800) 321-
6164 or visit www.palm-
beachcountyhomeshow.co
m


PALM BEACH COUNTY



J .N : A.NM:N


A LOOK AT THE PAST


"''
''
t~--
'?' ~dP~
P
r-~~rr ;*ln i
h


Charlotte Swank of Palm
Beach Gardens looks
through the history
exhibit 'Glimpses of
River History: Postcards
from the Past' at the
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and Museum in Jupiter
last Friday.







Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Theater's series to return


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Eissey The-
atre at Palm Beach Com-
munity College in Palm
Beach Gardens, has
announced its 2008 "Arts
in the Gardens" series.
"Last year's series was
so successful that we
added a sixth show this
year," said box office man-
ager Nancy Goral. "Ticket
sales have been very hot,"


she added.
One reason why sales
have been so brisk is the
theater itself.
"Patrons have com-
mented that they love
coming here. There is
plenty of leg room," Ms.
Goral said.
She indicated the sea-
son's highlights would
include the Golden Drag-
on Acrobats, on Jan. 23 at
8 p.m.
This company of 21
Chinese acrobats from


Cangzhou, Hebei
province in China has
become the world's lead-
ing Chinese acrobatic
troupe, performing more
than any other company.
The Larry Elgart
Orchestra will perform
"Hooked on Swing" on
Feb. 7 at 8 p.m. Unlike
many popular touring
orchestras; "Mr. Elgart will
actually be there," said
Ms. Goral. He will be
joined by his 16-piece big
band.


mgi mNl


The Celtic Tenors come
to the Eissey on Feb. 19 at
8 p.m. to perform their
brand of classical, folk,
Irish and pop genres.
Flashback to the 50s
with The Taffetas on
March 1 at 8 p.m., and
hear them perform songs
such as "Constantinople,"
"Volare," "Tennessee
Waltz," "Mr. Sandman,"
"See the USA in Your
Chevrolet," "Dedicated To
) See SERIES, B3


" "Copyrighted Materia


am. ~L* ~ U*


Available from Commercial News Providers"


a*& m


SATURDAY, OCT. 6


"Film Contest" The
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.

) See OUT, B3


"A li 'y )FV. LO~.,~,,
Hometown News

-rb ~ li, 1 1D.- 2 F-fA~'?~
r- rt ~r i~rr' r~lI'illr~r Irr~r err .'er-rrdi.7, Pvpi i~ .~. l iCl U T .r L IIhlrd.ArJ


S Discounts off manufacturer's retail list 7477
I Some Restrictions Apply 561 744-1266 or 561 744-1277


GIT OUT


FIND


OMETHIHG


Friday


Saturday


Sunday


4MNO m. *


Syndicated Content


. m0 0


Srio t ,775


_,


I


I~tnrrr;r~rr rr...-..


- ----- ------- ------- --


M ***


1 EATEi'Ft .~~?ZP~ ~'liI~-c~l.l;










DININGRI ENIEIINMINI


Captains of Race for the


Cure to meet and eat


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- On Oct. 11, the Komen
South Florida Race for the
Cure and the event's "dia-
mond" sponsor, South
Florida Ford Dealers, will
host a team captain's break-
fast from 8-9:30 a.m. at City
Kitchen in Palm Beach Gar-
dens to kick off team partic-
ipation for the 17th annual
race event slated for Jan. 19.
Michelle Visage of Sunny


104.3 FM's morning show
will emcee the breakfast.
Speakers will include
Andy Schibelli, director of
wellness for Florida Power
and Light and Mark Packer,
president of South Florida
Ford Dealers.
Leaders of groups con-
sisting of 10 or more people
are encouraged to attend
the breakfast to receive
informational packets and
connect with local breast
cancer survivors and their


families.
Last year, more than 400
teams, ranging from 10 to
750 members, raised more
than $1.7 million to fund
local breast cancer educa-
tion and community aware-
ness programs.
The breakfast is free and
open to the public. Seating
is limited and an RSVP is
required.
Call (561) 841-0041 or
visit www.komensouth-
florida.org.


CID
.D


7e4ect f1#o4e


THE SEARCH
ENDS HERE!







HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


"THE FRESHEST N.\. STYLE PIZZA"
(561) 630-1400
G(l t I rtific.ite, 1/2 OFF ait \ t\.Hoiiierto\ iNf\sOL.com
Large Pizza 2 Large Pizzas Veggie Lover's Dinner For 2
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11575 liU.S. Highway One -C--TERI-"G .41. "IL BL
North Palm Beach .
KMon.-Tii I I ,i to, FREE DELI ERI
Fri N. Sl I I. iin f P' li piS .


Slain journalist's



widow to speak


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY-
Marianne Pearl, an award-
winning international jour-
nalist, will be the keynote
speaker at this year's fifth
annual Hebrew University
scholarship luncheon on Nov.
28 at the Mar-a-Lago Club on
Palm Beach.Ms. Pearl travels,
reporting and producing doc-
umentaries.
In Paris, she explored issues
of society, identity and poli-
tics through the daily radio
program that she developed,
produced and hosted for
Radio France Internationale.


Today she is a freelance
journalist, "Global Diary"
columnist for Glamour mag-
azine and sits on the hon-
orary board of the Daniel
Pearl Foundation.
On Jan. 23, 2002, Mrs. Pearl's
world changed irrevocably
when her husband, Wall
Street Journal reporter Daniel
Pearl, left for a meeting in
Pakistan and never returned.
In an event that shocked the
world, Islamic extremists
killed Mr. Pearl, leaving Mrs.
Pearl, already five months
pregnant, a widow.
The recently released film
adaptation of her memoir, "A


Mighty Heart," portrays her
struggle with overwhelming
tragedy and her refusal to give
in to prejudice.
Dini Katz and Maria Spinak
will co-chair the luncheon
and proceeds from the event
will fund scholarships to The
Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
The luncheon begins at
noon in the club's grand ball-
room. An invitation is
required.
For more information call
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University at (561)
750-8585.


WLJIGO


I
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I
I
I
I
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I
I
I
I
I
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I


-4WD


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-. -. "Copyrighted Material

-. _ Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


VISIT OUR WEBSITE

www.HometownNewsOL.com


- No


L-ELIO
4p_


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Out


From page B1
Indiantown Road, No. 34,
Jupiter. $10. 8p.m. Call (561)
575-3271 or visit www.theat-
lantictheater.com
Nicholas Marks & Ari
Latin pop, 7-11 p.m. Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit www.city-
place.com

SUNDAY, OCT. 7
Velvet Revolver with Alice
in Chains and Sparta. 7 p.m.
$20-$174. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre,'601-7 Sans-
bury's Way, West Palm Beach.
Call (561) 795-8883 or visit
www.livenation.com

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10
Palm Beach Gardens
Concert Band presents "The
Great American Songbook,"
Eissey Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-
dens. $12. 7:30 p.m. Call (561)
746-6613 or visit www.palm-
beachgardensconcertband.co
m
Women Lighthouse
Keepers Jupiter Inlet Light-
house & Museum, 500 Captain
Armour's Way, Jupiter. Free. 10
a.m. Call (561)747-8380, Ext.
101 or visit www.jupiterlight-
house.org
Jazz'd Up 8 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

THURSDAY, OCT. 11
Downtown jazz "Kit
Stewart" Downtown at the
Gardens, Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit www.down-
townatthegardens.com
Sinbad 8 p.m., $20-$85.
Kravis Center for the Perform-
ing Arts, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
Clematis by Night "Crickle-
wood," oldies, country, r & b
and rock, 5:30 9 p.m. Free.
Centennial Square, Clematis St.
(100 Block) West Palm Beach.


Call (561) 822-1515 or visit
www.clematisbynight.net
Cuillo Uncorked "Blues
Dragon," 8-11 p.m. Free. Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Lobby, 210
Clematis St., West Palm Beach.
Call (561) 835-9226 or visit
www.cuillocentre.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.hibelmuseum.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 photo-
graphs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly :
Frye-Wayman of Jupiter.
The exhibit is open from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday, at the Perry
Institute for Marine
Science, 100 North U.S.1,
Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561)
741-0192, Ext. 117
Mimics of Van Gogh
exhibit sponsored by
Friends of the Arts of Juno
Beach: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays through Oct. 10
at Juno Beach Town Hall,
340 Ocean Drive. Free
admission

ONGOING EVENTS
SHistorical walking
tours of wonderful Worth
Avenue: conducted by


James Ponce. Tours are the
second Wednesday of every
month at 11 a.m. and begin in
the Gucci Courtyard, 256 Worth
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 Fright Nights and Hal-
loween 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 informa-
tion, call (561) 795-6400 or
visit the Web site www.south-
floridafair.com


Series
From page B1
The One I Love" and
"How Much Is That
Doggie In The Win-
dow?"
"Cat on a Hot Tin
Roof" will be present-
ed by the Montana
Repertory Company
on March 19 at 8 p.m.
"This company pre-
viously performed
'Steel Magnolias' at
the Eissey and it was a
huge hit," Ms. Goral
said.
The revue "On
Broadway" on April 7
at 8 p.m., "features all
the show classics,"
said Ms. Goral. Expect
to hear tunes from
shows including "A
Chorus Line," "Guys
and Dolls," "42nd
Street," "Wicked,"
"Mamma Mia,"
"Beauty and the


Beast," "Hairspray,"
"Phantom of the'
Opera" and "Les Mis-
erables."
In addition to the
Arts in the Gardens
series, the Palm Beach
Community College
music program will
include five perform-
ances, including jazz
ensembles and trou-
badours (Oct. 30 and
March 27 at 8 p.m.);
concert band and
chorus (Dec. 6 and
April 28 at 8 p.m.) and
Tuesday Nite Big Band
(Feb. 26 at 8 p.m.).
"The college music
program has been
extremely popular,"
said Ms. Goral.
"The students per-
form with local pro-
fessional talent."


Tickets are now on
sale for all perform-
ances. College music
program tickets are $5
balcony or $10 orches-
tra. Get all five shows
for$30.
Single tickets for the
Arts in the Gardens
series are $30 orchestra
or $25 balcony. Sub-
scriptions include six
shows for the price of
five ($150 orchestra or
$120 balcony).
For more informa-
tion call (561) 207-
5900 or visit
www.pbcc.edu/xl302
7.xml. Tickets are also
available at the box
office (Mon-Fri 11 a.m.
- 4p.m.).
The theater is locat-
ed at 11051 Campus
Drive off PGA Blvd in
Palm Beach Gardens.


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Whole Foods
Market in Palm Beach
Gardens will donate 5
percent of its net sales
on Oct. 17 to the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre.
The theatre is a non-
profit organization
whose mission is to
entertain, educate and
inspire the community.
Funds from "5 percent
day," will go toward ren-
ovating the Conservato-


ry of Performing Arts.
The conservatory offers
community classes in
dance, drama voice and
musical theatre.
Founded in 1980 in
Austin, Texas, Whole
Foods Market
(www. wholefoodsmar-
ket.com) is a leading nat-
ural and organic foods
supermarket and Ameri-
ca's first national certi-
fied organic grocer.
The market motto,
"Whole Foods, Whole
People, Whole Planet,"
captures the company's


mission to find success
in customer satisfaction
and wellness, employee
excellence and happi-
ness, enhanced share-
holder value, communi-
ty support and
environmental improve-
ment.

Whole Foods Market is
located at 11701 Lake
Victoria Gardens Drive.
Suite 6101.
For more information,
call (561) 691-8550, Ext:.
215.


WANTED: OBSERVANT DINERS

We're seeking frequent restaurant patrons to visit our clients'
establishments "anonymously" and document their experiences for
customer service training. Compensation for correctly completing the
visit and online survey includes check/gift card reimbursement* plus a
small bonus.
LUNCH & D)IN\I- R VISITS \1 \\ AVAILA\1' I IN
PALM BEACH GARDENS & ACROSS THE U.S.
I A\RN MORE & RKlI I K AEXCLUSIVEI- AT

www.MysteryGuestInc.comr
Rnem tsaomeo beacelp ewwd air we tablioa6 w, uab*?Cot uct a )t shol p ainys ynstnates l ras'c a r~chanrmmya persfgawmseasg.t p Caisait (,'
bUsevAIS sS thK eU.SB SA.anCSa 'a. -a1e:.. O.. i .ili "t., 1 l|-, rl [:..- 1rr ., ,'I r 7I-. I- ri .--
e . nU r .. ir , r .I. ..


.--, i ;' ,-'; 'r ;
,* .:-,- ', : .,.. *"' .,.* .' ,: .
^ ",'"f:'
... ........ _,.^L a i ,'lL, ^ 3a -- i


Mane Stage Productions



hometownn News



....... -. ..- ..--,. fqr. -r S
v ..........-...... ........... -,. :...,,, < .^ N I. ^ *
*: *. ".?, : . ;:L? % _L, S


1C M M U


Local market's sales


to benefit theater


V CALENORD


FRIDAY, OCT. 5

Alzheimer's Community
Care golf tournament: 11 a.m
registration at Ballenisles
Country Club in Palm Beach
Gardens. Entry fee of $250 per
person includes green and
cart fees, range balls, goodie
bags, silent auction buffet
lunch and award reception.
For more information, call
LaShaundra Highsmith at
(561) 683-2700 or visit the
Web site www.alzcare.org.
a Gater 98.7 classic rock art
show: The Gater 98.7 presents
a first-time rock art show fea-
turing a rare collection of orig-
inal art, lithographs, photo-
graphs, handwritten lyrics,
concert posters and album art
from classic artists such Paul
McCartney, Jerry Garcia, The
Who, Jimi Hendrix, Bob Dylan
and many more. This classic
rock art show is the largest of
its kind and all works are
available for purchase with a
portion of the proceeds going
to charity. The exhibit is open
from noon to 10 p.m. at the
Abacoa Town Center, 1200
Town Center Drive, Jupiter.
This event is free and runs
through Oct. 7.

SATURDAY, OCT. 6

Introduction to coach
Jake's weight loss program: 9
a.m. Free session for this new
adult/senior program series
sponsored by Jupiter Parks
and Recreation. Coach Jake is
a former Olympic trainer and
consultant to the NYC
Department of Health for
SSeniors. Meets at Rec Center,
210 Military Trail. For more
information and to register,
call (561) 741-2400.
"It's a Jungle Out There,"
Sponsored by Kidz Korner TV
at the Palm Beach Zoo Tropics
Caf6. 6:30
p.m.reception/silent auction;
7:30 p.m. buffet dinner; 8:45
p.m. entertainment. Cost $70
per person. For more infor-
mation or reservations, call
(561) 767-5536.
SKeep the jazz beat with Bill
Meyers: 2 p.m. Discussion
and music of the Grand
Dominion jazz band. (adults,
60 min) No pre- registration
required. North County
-Regional Library, 11303 Cam-
pus Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens
Main Street classic car
parade: The Asphalt Angels
Club hosts more than 250


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


a. I


I.`
%-~/ '" -


Email or


.u're .rfre to b.rn aoie; watching, laughing,
an d rhair~. a good time at Food Fight!"

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


drop off tour funnniesf Diet Rtot'V to:

jupiter@hometownnewsol.com


840 Jupiter Park Drive Jupiter, FL 33458 561.575.5454


SN Y4pm-Ilpm
I T A Speciale
FREE TEXAS Cantin M nu
a CLAMS & P ER T NAS HOLEM All Entrees
OYSTERS POKER TOURNAMENTS $7.95
r Steamed with complimentary
chips & salsa
I $$2OFFaNll Tex MexI tems-
1/2 PRICE Well Drinks $12 Buckets (5 bottles)
AS HOLD'EM 1.00 OFF all Drinks Corona or Corona Light Beer
OURNAMENTS 1/2 PRICE- 12oz. Domestic Draftt $10 Buckets (5 bottles)
$1.00 OFF Domestic Drafts Landshark Beer
Hike$1.00 OFF -22oz. Domestic Drafts $2 OFF ALL Margaritas
leineken & $1.00 OFF Domestic Pitchers Mrrlle ts
1i Drafts s3 35f Chicken Wings $2 Margaritville Shotsl

561-775-7556
10800 N. Military Trail Suite 102 Palm Beach Gardens i'


classic cars culminating in a society.org
"parade of hot rods" down
Main Street at the Abacoa THURSDAY, OCT. 11
Town Center at 8:30 p.m. The
parade is open to all cars and 'Race for the Cure'team
trucks from 1972 or earlier captain breakfast kickoff: 7-
and special interest vehicles capai baa. Sponsored by the
Live entertainment at the 8:30 a.m. Sponsored by the
ve eertat e Komen Foundation and
Theater Green will feature South Florida Ford dealers at
rockn' roll fromViva from 7 to City Kitchen Restaurant in
10 p.m. The event begins at 5 Downtown at the Gardens,
Downtown at the Gardens,
p. Ma in i Palm Beach Gardens. Free
Marketing your service and oen to the public. RSVP
business: 2 p.m. Ted Kramer, and open to the public. RSVP
FAU small business develop- required. Call (561) 841-0041.
ment director will show how
to target and define a market FRIDAY, OCT. 12
and identify customers to
provide better service. (adults, 'Four-footed Friends of
two hrs.) North County KateVanNoorden'and'Paint-
Regional Library, 11303 Cam- ings by Anthony Alonzo'
pus Drive, Palm Beach Gar- artist's opening exhibit recep-
dens. Preregister. tion: 5:30 to 7 p.m. Sponsored
Amockumentary: Written by Juno Beach Friends of the
and directed by V Alex Mar- Arts at the Town Center Coun-
quez, is a fictitious account of cil Chambers 340 Ocean
the tragic events that Drive.
occurred as a result of"Shoot
Sunshine!" film competition. ONGOING EVENTS
The locally produced,
comedic film "guerilla style," Area onAgingfoster grand-
in its entirety, and features 30 parent program: Seeking
local actors in a partially seniors, ages 60 and older, to
scripted, partially improvised volunteer at local elementary
story. Screening begins at 8 schools 20 hours per week.
p.m. at the Atlantic Theater at Volunteers work one-on-one
6743 W Indiantown Rd., with children in a classroom
Jupiter. setting to improve reading
skills and language develop-
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10 ment. Stipend included for
those who qualify. Free train-
Breast cancer awareness:9 ing provided. Call (561) 684-
n aw nel 9 5885 or (800) 773-1895.
a.m. A physician panel will 5885or(800) 773-1895.
a.m. A physician Blowing Rocks Preserve:
discuss early cancer detec- 574 Beach Road, Jupiterv
tion, surgery and breast 574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter.
tion, surgery and breast Boardwalk and education
reconstruction. Susan B. Boardwalk and education
Komen Foundation willpro- center, butterfly garden,
vide information about area native plant nursery, dune
program. Sponsored by trail and rock formations.
programs. Sponsored by "Florida's Unhuggables"
Palm Beach Gardens Com- "Florida's nhuggables"
unity Services and PBG exhibit features large educa-
Medical Center at the Bums tional panels that focus on the
Road Community Center, less-known species such as
4404 Burns Road. For more horseshoe crab, white-
information call (561) 625- crowned pigeon, great bar-
5070 or visit the Web site racuda and sundew. Runs
www.pbgc.5070 c through Jan. 27, 2008, from 9
www.pbgmc.com. am.to 4:30 p.m.
Orchid auction: 6:30 p.m. a m. to 4:30 p.m.
Jupiter/Tequesta Orchid Soci- Guided walks through
ety sponsored. Orchids and Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
ety sponsored. Orchids and
arrangements auctioned to am.-noon Sundays. Cost is
the highest bidders. Door $3, free for children younger
prizes. Jupiter Community than 12, $1 for Nature Conser-
Center, 210 Military Trail. vancy members.
eSponsored by the Volunteers needed to work
Sponsored by the in the visitor kiosk on the
Jupiter/Tequesta Orchid Soci- beach side ofThe Nature Con-
ebeach Side ofThe Nature Con,
.ety. New members and visi-
tors welcome. For more infor- servancy's Blowing Rocks.
nation, call Peggy Shaw at Nursery and restoration
(561) 546-9989 or visit the workday, 9 a.m. -noon Thurs-
Web site www.jupiterorchid- days through Saturdays, Vol-
unteers will help plant native
vegetation at restoration proj-
) See CALENDAR, B5


ABRO


WENSDYWOT


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DINING a NERIHMNMENT


Flavor sauces with


meats; make special


cake for dessert


H ello, smart shoppers.
Hope you had a good
week.
Today's column has
additions to my spaghetti
sauce that should make
Steven, a fan who lost his
wife, happy.
A casatta cake, an Italian
specialty, tops off the menu.
Ricotta, the soft creamy
cheese used in pasta dishes,
is also used in fillings and
frostings for cakes.
Love cannoli? The filling is
made with ricotta.
Enjoy. See you next week!


V

I


1 /

ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru


ITALIAN CASSATA
CAKE
(NIB)

This recipe is from my
cousin, Ermalina. The cake
is purchased from the
bakery of a supermarket or
a bakery store. I presume
from her instructions it is a
high cake.
I sponge cake
1/3 cup raspberryjam
1 cup confectioner's sugar
1 cup candied fruit
1 container (2 pounds)
ricotta
3/4 tablespoons orange
liqueur
3 squares semi-sweet
chocolate, chopped fine
5 tablespoons chopped
pistachio nuts

Beat ricotta in a large
bowl until smooth. Add
sugar, chocolate, nuts and
candied fruit (save best
pieces of fruit to decorate
top of cake).
Cut cake into thin layers
(3 or 4), moisten top of
layers with liqueur, spread a
little jam over top of layer
and top with some ricotta
mixture. Continue stacking
layers leaving top of cake
plain. Chill until set, (at
least 2 hours).
Cover top with leftover
) See GURU, B6


THEE
IC CEA
*2 C
0ANDI


When you use "fresh
ground" beef, meatballs can
be low fat.
My recipe was handed
down to my mother. A
combination of ground
beef, pork and veal can be
used, but we preferred them
with beef. I can remember
as a teenager being told,
"There are seven ingredi-
ents in the recipe plus the
meat."
You must count on your
fingers: salt, pepper, egg,
garlic, cheese, parsley and
bread.
If you use regular ground
chuck or beef, which
contains a fair amount of
fat, the seven ingredients
still hold true. When using
fresh, virtually fat-free
ground beef an eighth
ingredient must be added to
keep the meatballs from
going flat, and that is bread-
crumbs.
Note: Using fresh ground
beef?Add 1 tablespoon extra
virgin olive oil per pound.

1 pound fresh ground
"fat-free" beef
2 large eggs, equivalent
egg substitute or 3 egg
whites
4 slices white bread or
equivalent of Italian bread
2 medium cloves garlic,
chopped
1 tablespoon plain
breadcrumbs
,1 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon black
pepper
5 or 6 sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, chopped or 1
tablespoon dried
1 handful grated Romano
cheese

Soak bread in water,
squeeze dry. If using Italian
bread (preferred), remove as
much crust as possible.
Place all ingredients in a
bowl; mix with your hands.
Shape into balls a little
larger than a golf ball. Place
on a cookie sheet that has
been treated with cooking
spray. Bake at 350 degrees
for about 30 minutes.
Meatballs should be
cooked in the spaghetti
sauce for 30 minutes. Over
cooking will make them fall
apart.


To reduce the fat, cut
sausage into 3 or 4 inch
pieces. Prick all over with a
fork and bake on racks in a
cookie sheet at 350 degrees
for about 30 minutes. Add
to spaghetti sauce and cook
for 30 minutes.
Hint: Ifyou use both sweet
and hot sausages, place a
toothpick in the hot sausage
to avoid unwelcome surpris-
es.

PORK SPARE RIBS
FOR SPAGHETTI
SAUCE
Serves four-five
1 rack of spare ribs

Cut ribs apart between
each bone and trim as
much fat as possible. Place
on rack in cookie sheet,
bake at 350 degrees for 30 to
40 minutes until browned.
Add to sauce. Ribs should
be cooked in the sauce for
about 1 hour or until fork
tender.

BRACIOLE
Serves six
Ask the butcher for
braciole. Years ago flank
steak was used, today we use
round steak. This is my
family's recipe. I recently had
braciole with a sprinkling of
breadcrumbs added to the
meat and it was very good.

1 pound braciole
3 or 4 large cloves garlic,
chopped
Several sprigs fresh Italian
parsley, chopped
Grated Romano cheese
Salt and pepper
White string
Spaghetti sauce

Score meat, cover with
waxed paper and pound to
flatten and tenderize. Cover
meat with next five ingredi-
ents.
Roll and tie securely with
string. Brown in a little oil or
cooking spray. Add to sauce.
Cook for 1-1/4 to 1-1/2
hours until meat.is fork-
tender. Remove from sauce,
cut away string and slice in
1/2-inch pinwheels.


Calendar
From page B4
ect sites throughout the pre-
serve. Call (561) 744-6668.
* BuschWildlife Sanctuary:
Free wildlife programs with
staff: Feeding the alligators,
Mon. 4 p.m. Meet birds of
prey, Thurs. 12:30 p.m..View
native snakes, Fri. 2 p.m.
Pre-register for night walks
on the first and third Fri. of
each month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Fees $4 to $6. The sanctuary
is on the grounds of the Lox-
ahatchee River District,
2500 Jupiter Park Drive. For
more information, 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
Center gym 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;
the cost is $1 per child and
pizza is available for $1 per
slice.
High school hoops, 6:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the
multi-purpose gym; admis-
sion is free and pizza is
available. (561) 741-2400,
(561) 741-2328.
* El Sol, Jupiter's neighbor-
hood resource center: Day
workers for hire for lawn
care, landscaping, general
labor, housecleaning, furni-
ture 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-
taryTrail. For more informa-


Look.{or us on the
HometownNews website
wwv.hometownnewso'j
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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 intersec-
tion of Marcinski and Route
A1A. Stop by at 8 a.m. to get
a nametag and assignment
of a specific area to clean.
Following the cleanup at
9:30 a.m., breakfast is pro-
vided. All are welcome. For
more information, call (561)
512-9874.
* GrassyWaters Preserve in
West Palm Beach: Preserve
open Monday-Sdturday, 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 infor-
mation: 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 house-
hold goods available. For
information, call (561)
3660.
* John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park:
Daily nature walks and
tours: Daily at 10 a.m. Join
one of the staff naturalists
for a one-mile nature walk
through John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park's four dis-
tinct habitats, and learn
about park ecology and his-
tory. Walk is free with park
admission of $4 per carload
and reservations are not
required. Nature tour rides
are available for those
unable to walk; reservations
are required and should be
made one week in advance.
For information, call the
Nature Center at (561) 624-
6952.


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MAKE DINNER TIME FAMILY TIME AGAIN WOULD YOU
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SCHEDULED WEEKLY OR BI-WEEKLY, I WILL PROVIDE YOU
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INSTRUCTIONS FOR REHEATING
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The Brave One (R) 1:00, 6:20
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The Kingdonm (R) 1:00, 3:30, 6:30, 9:00
Eastern Promises (R) 12:15, 2:20, 4:25, 6:30, 8:35



The Heartbreak Kid (R) 1:40, 3:50, 6:05, 8:10
In Jane Austin Book Club (PG13) 1:40, 3:50, 6:20, 8:30
In the Valley of Elah (R) 1:30, 3:45, 6:00, 8:15
The Brave One (R) 1:15, 6:00
3:10 to Yuma (R) 3:35, 8:20
The Kingdom (R) 1:20, 3:40, 6:15, 8:20
Eastern Promises (R) 1:30, 3:25, 6:15, 8:10


ITALIAN MEATBALLS ITALIAN SAUSAGE
Serves four or more FOR S
Regular or low-fat SAUCE
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BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS



N
A
T
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
ALONE

CATCHING WAVES
If your hair has the appropriate
underlying structure, you can use the
right cut to achieve a carefree, wavy
hairstyle. The key to this look is
balancing volume with long layers,
beginning at chin level. In terms of
overall length, wavy styles generally
look good at collarbone length. This
way, hair looks just unruly enough to
give a sexy impression. When hair is
put up in a knot or a ponytail, there is
not too much of it to wrap up neatly.
Maintain your new cut at home with a
moisturizing shampoo followed by a
rich conditioner (every few days). Be
sure to blot hair dry. Rubbing your
hair dry will disrupt the cuticles,
leading to frizzing.
A hair cut that enhances your hair's
natural wave can look sexy and
carefree. Please call JONATHAN T'
SALON at (561) 626-1829 to schedule.
an appointment. Our stylists believe.
that hair design is a creative process
based on an understanding of your
needs, achieved through careful
consultation with you. We offer hair
cuts, partial perms, spiral perms, and
specialty perms. While you're here,
pick up an i-bella hydrating conditioner
or intensive nourishing treatment.
We are located at 4517 PGA Blvd.
Gift certificate are ideal birthday
presents.
HINT: If wavy hair is not cut
regularly, it will lead to flattened'
hair at the crown and puffiness at
the ends, a condition reffered to as
triangle head".


GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!


IometownNews


Guru
From page B5


ricotta mixture or dust
with confectioner's sugar.
Decorated with reserved
fruit.

Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
availablefor 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: For an
autographed cookbook,


"Romancing the Stove With
the Grammy Guru,"send
$19.50($15-book, $1 tax and
$3.50 for shipping and
handling) to:Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S. W Port St. Lucie
Blvd. No. 149, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984. Check, Visa,
MasterCard or Paypal are
accepted. Books are also
available at local book-
stores.
More Romancing:
www.romancingthestove.net
E-mail:
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


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call or visit your local investment representative today.

*Distributions of earnings from a Roth IRA could be subject to taxes and a 10% penalty if
the account is less than five years old and the owner is under age 59 1'


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4590 PGA Boulevard Suite 200
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
561-776-8988
Fax 561-776-9688
Toll Free 866-261-0800
Co
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Understanding how the


human brain responds to stress


To understand the ways
people respond to
stress, challenge and
conflict, it's useful to
understand the instrument
they're using.
I'm talking about the
pinnacle of evolution that
we all carry at the top of our
animal: the marvelous
human brain.
With more potential
connections than the
estimated number of stars
in the entire universe (more
than 10 to the 15th power),
the human brain is, by far,
the most sophisticated
biological entity on the
planet.
This incredibly complex
and subtle organ is the end
product of a billion years of
biological evolution and its
history is apparent in its
design, as well as its func-
tion.
At its base is the brain-
stem. It might also be called
the reptilian brain, because
it is similar to that pos-
sessed by those cold-
blooded, scaly creatures
that ruled the planet 100
million years ago.
The reptilian brain is
responsible for survival.
Everything it does is
automatic, purely instinc-
tive with no thinking
involved. While monitoring
basic bodily processes, such
as breathing, heartbeat and
muscle function to ensure
our survival, the reptilian
brain responds to danger in
five characteristic ways:
fight, flight, freeze, submit
or hide. When threatened
enough, we'will do one or
more of these, without
thinking. This is how limited
our reptilian brain is.
The mammalian brain
grew on top of the brain-
stem and constitutes what
we call the mid-brain. It is
the seat of our most basic'
emotions.
Mammals developed
emotions because they were
useful for living in groups
and caring for the young.
With the mammalian brain
came the capacity to love
and play. This is what
mammals do when they
have the time and are
relaxed, i.e., not busy
performing the necessary
functions commanded and
facilitated by the reptilian
brain, which they still carry
beneath and inside their
mammalian brain layer.
When acting like the


Sherri 5otolu Urrnruste 1' If i










HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


mammals they are, they
hang out together, socialize
and enjoy sensory delights.
Reptiles don't appear to
enjoy life nearly as much as
mammals, they just live.
On top of all this instinct
sits the cerebral cortex, our
thinking mechanism, the.
part I'm using right now to
write these words. This is
the conscious decider. Of
course, it is this most
amazing structure that
makes us different from all
the other animals. It is
because of this that we are
such'successful and adap-
tive creatures, able to
modify our environment,
construct tools, conduct
commerce, create art and
pursue sophisticated
relationships, such as
marriage and international
diplomacy (when we
bother, that is.)

Preception, emotion,
decision and action

Although historically and
physiologically distinct, our
three brain elements work
together, in concert with
our perceptual faculties, the
five senses (or is it really
six?)
Depending on how we
perceive a stressor, the
immediacy and magnitude
of a threat, we will react
with a survival mechanism,
have a feeling or make a
decision.
Let me give an example, a
very familiar one. Take the
Sept. 11 attack one more
time, if you can bear it.
Those on the scene felt an
instinctual (reptilian)
demand to get out of the
World Trade Center and
headed for the stairs. But
we've heard lots of examples
of caring and bonding
(mammalian) that took


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place in the stairwells and
offices and of decisions
(human) made by people
who had a job to do or who
found themselves in a
position to help.
On Flight 93 there was,
apparently, a fight for
survival (reptilian.) Under
great stress, people acted.
And, prior to doing so, they
reached out by cell phone to
loved ones in a final attempt
to bond (mammalian.) They
felt the fear and grief of
finality, poised on the brink
of death in a very conscious
way (human). To try to
survive, they decided
(human) to fight. It must
have seemed the lesser evil.
In their brains, all three
layers were firing like mad.
Those of us not directly
involved reacted too. Some
refused to go to work in tall
buildings (human.) Some
wouldn't fly (human.) Many
reached out to family and
loved ones for comfort and
safety (mammalian.) Some
decided nd acted to punish
and/or eliminate the
perpetrators and put
together the tools to do so
(human.) They're still at it,
even though there have
been some major distrac-
tions along the way (stupid,
but all too human).

Childhood trauma,
remembered stress

Here's the point of this
evolutionary biology lesson.
People react to the stressor
they perceive and, while
their response may not
always be appropriate, it's at
least understandable.
A person who's been
injured as a child, physically
or emotionally, has been
threatened at the survival
level. They will continue to
respond to emotional
stressors, as though they
were life-threatening, with
the reptilian brain.
Emotions of fear, loss and
anger will rise up again and
again and sometimes these
can blind us to what really
needs to be done and to the
truth of our actual situation.
These wounded ones
must learn to perceive more
accurately and respond
more moderately in order to
Fully realize their humanity.
They have to learn to
distinguish real danger from
perceived danger. Evolu-
tion demands it.

Hugh R. Leavell has been a
marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
Countyfor 18 years. He offers
free seminars on couples
communication and conflict
management. The next one
will bean. 6at4 p.m. in
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
him at (561) 471-0067 or
visit his Web site www.one-
minutetherapist.com.
V,


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


Facts You
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Atlantic Coast Dental
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International Congress
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relaxed.


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YOUTH ACTIVITIES


& SPORTS


Quarterback makes


early college decision


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Conner Kempe has made
a decision.
Colleges have pursued the
Benjamin School quarter-
back since he took over the
starting position as a 10th
grader.
So, it was with a deep sigh
of relief that Kempe
announced Sept. 20 that he
had decided to attend Dart-
mouth University in New
Hampshire to play college
football and get his educa-,
tion.
Kempe will receive aca-
demic aid for college, as the
Ivy League does not allow its
schools to give athletic
scholarships.
This season has not gone
as well for the Buccaneers as
they had hoped. The team
suffered a 7-6 loss to Calvary
Christian on Sept. 24, in a
game that was postponed by
lightning from the previous
Friday afternoon.
"That was a tough loss, I
think we came out really
slow," he said. "The weather
may have had something to
do with it, but we just didn't
show up."
Kempe chose Dartmouth
for its academic reputation.
"I really wanted to focus
on the academic of college
life and, coming from a
school like Benjamin, it
helped make my decision,"
he said. "The alumni that
Dartmouth has in the area
also helped. Our headmaster
at the school is from Dart-
mouth and I just found that
out."
The atmosphere around
the campus also played a
major role in his decision.
"There is a really out-


"I really wanted to focus on the academic of
college life and, coming from a school like
Benjamin, it helped make my decision'"

Connor Kempe
Benjamin student/athlete


doorsy feeling on the cam-
pus," Kempe said. "Instead
of going to the beach, the
students would go outside or
to a lake. It is colder there,
but it was a lot like Ben-
jamin."
Beside Dartmouth, Kempe
had 13 other NCAA Division
1 school looking at him.
"First, there was Stanford
and Duke about two years
ago," he said. "Then after
they dropped me, I went on
to the University of Virginia
and I thought they would
offer me. But when they did-
n't, I moved on to the Ivy
League schools."
Kempe said he is,undecid-
ed on a major.
"A lot of people tell me that
I would be a really good engi-
neer," he said, "but I think
because of my dad, the law
aspect of a career seems to
drive me. Or maybe I will
pursue a business degree
because it will allow me to do
so much."
The recruiting process was
an eye opener for Kempe. He
said he received a great deal
of help from family and
coaches.
"You have to go into the
process with an open mind
and until you are signed,
there is so much that can
change," he said. "You hear it
is a game and it truly is. You
have no assurances until it is
on paper."
Kempe's nearly fatal kite
boarding accident in
November, that left him in


the hospital for several
weeks, did not deter colleges
from recruiting him.
Kempe was picked up by
the wind and slammed to
the ground while kiteboard-
ing at Jupiter Beach last year.
Doctors, friends and family
agreed Kempe was lucky he
could recover from his
injuries.
"I was recovering through
spring ball this year. The only
school that had doubts was
Stanford. They went through
a coaching change and new
coach Jim Harbaugh wanted
to come out and assess me,"
he said. "But I told him that
might be hard because I am
in a wheelchair. That scared
him off a little bit. After the
spring game, people seemed
reassured that I could still
play."
Kempe said the recruiting
process began two years ago.
"In my sophomore season,
I thought I was going to be a
baseball player in college.
But then I picked up football
and got a lot of attention, so
that switched my perception
of things," he said. "I went to
some camps and started
talking to people. My dad
drove it into my head over
and over that education was
the most important thing."
Kempe's father drove
home his point about educa-
tion when he showed him a
statistic that fewer than 2
percent of all football players
) See DECISION, B9


U


Restaurants, Golf & More





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Golfers can volunteer

to test equipment


H ave you ever
wondered what it
would be like to
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How would you like to
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stores?
Your moment is here.
Stulz Golf Technologies,
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El'.l


The large club heads
inspire golfers to swing
with confidence. However,
most golfers continue to
hit many toe or heel shots,
resulting in hooks and
slices that continually
miss the fairway and lose
distance. Most of the large
) See STAMMER, B8


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


On Fast Food, Casual Dining, Upscale Dining,
Golf, Fishing Charters and more

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772-465-5656 772-569-6767 386-322-5900
Ft. Pierce Vero Beach Volusia
561-575-5454 321-242-1013
Jupiter Melbourne


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Urgent Care
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, Splinting of broken bones, sprains, & dislocations
se Stitches for deep cuts & other minor surgical
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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Christians Reaching
Out to Society will hold its
annual CROS Walk at Holy
Trinity Episcopal Church
in downtown West Palm
Beach on Oct. 14.
Registration begins at
2:30 p.m. and the walk will
start at 3 p.m.
The walk along Flagler
Drive in West Palm Beach
is a fundraiser to benefit
the organization's local
endeavors to ,meet the
needs of the Palm Beach
Community through food
pantries, mentoring pro-
gram, long-term hurricane
recovery, summer camps
and The Caring Kitchen.
Rain or shine, the walk
will take place and walkers
are asked to solicit at least
$80 in pledges to raise
funds to benefit the chari-
ty.
CROS provides an aver-
age of 200 hot lunches
each day at The Caring


Kitchen, which totals
more than 48,000 meals
each year.
Four emergency food
pantries are operated by
CROS to assist Palm Beach
families in crisis with an
emergency food supply.
CROS members also
helped restore hope to
approximately 800 fami-
lies who were served
through the agency's hur-
ricane recovery services.
These services are provid-
ed regardless of ethnicity,
religious background or
economical status.
The number of people
seeking food assistance at
the CROS food pantries
has increased by more
than 60 percent, a release
said.
Numbers at The Caring
Kitchen are up by 18 per-
cent.
For more information
about CROS or the charity
walk, contact the office at
(561) 833-9499 or visit
www.crosministries.org.


Stammer
From page B7


club heads, such as the
*440cc to 460cc have a
center of gravity that is
positioned away from the
centerline of the shaft.
This puts additional stress
on the shaft causing
twisting. Conventional
graphite shafts cannot
prevent this.
The Nano Arrow Tri-
Edge design and Nano
S construction provides the
strength and control to
prevent club head from
twisting on impact and
transfer more energy to
the ball.
The triangular shape,
near the center of the
shaft, transfers the energy
over three-edges to
minimize torque without
r sacrificing feel. Hooks and
slices are greatly reduced.
The shot dispersion is
considerably narrower.
Distance is improved. The
triangular shape also.
transfers ideal vibration to
provide impact feedback
ders" for the user. The result is
longer straighter shots.
Doug Miller used the
Stulz Golf shaft to power
his way to the Super
r Senior Division ReMax
Long Drive Championship
Last year. Miller crushed
drives well beyond 345
yards in the event to
capture the crown.
Now Stulz Golf is mating
this innovative shaft with
its own specifically
designed driver head. Best
of all, the company wants
us to do testing for them.
SImagine having input on
how a club is designed,
built and marketed. This is
S an opportunity normally


"~ a1


BETTER PLANNING OFTEN LEADS TO

BETTER

RETIREMENT

Retirement should be one of the most enjoyable times in life.
Yet a surprising number of people don't have a solid plan set
in place for making their retirement dreams a reality.
That's where I can help. I'll work with you to create a plan focused
on your goals and dreams because that's what matters most.
Please contact me today.
Eric D. Dmytrow
Financial Advisor
515 N. Flagler Dr, Suite 1500
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
561.835.1040 800.351.5400
Eric.Dmytrow@raymondjames.com
www.Ericinvests.com

RAYMOND JAMES D
& ASSOCIATES, INC.
Member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC
Individual solutions from independent advisors


reserved for top touring
pros.
"We're looking for
regular golfers that are
willing to give us their
thoughts and impres-
sions," said Gary Diehl,
director of sales for the
company. "The combina-
tion of a driver head,
specifically designed for
our shaft, should help
players gain 15 yards or
more from the tees. And
that's yards down the
fairway."
To volunteer, visit
www.stulzgolfcom or call
(407) 599-0356. You will be
asked a series of questions
so that the staff can
properly fit you for the
best loft and shaft flex for
your swing. Your driver is
then shipped your way
with instructions and a
questionnaire so thatyou
can give them feedback to
learn from the "real"
golfing public what their
driver does and does not
do for them.
It's a chance that not
many ever get. I cannot
think of another company
that has reached out to the
general golfing public and
asked us to test their new
product before it goes on
the store shelf.
Now if you'll excuse me,
I have some testing to do.

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.


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for Weekly ocalf
Sports Coverage,
rfm To NYorar

HPometownNews


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Mark Malone of North Palm Beach tied off his boat at the Anchorage Park boat ramp in North Palm Beach as he
set out for a day at Peanut Island last Saturday.


0


*


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County asks for bridge funding


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-Approximately 70 percent
of the nation's "structurally
deficient" bridges are
owned and maintained by
local government, but coun-
ties need more federal
resources to address the
problem.
That was the recent mes-



Decision
From page B7

make it to pro football level.
That statistic was reinforced
by Dartmouth coach Buddy
Teevins.
This season, the Bucca-
neers had several big holes
to fill from last year.
"We lost T.J. Strunk, a real-
ly good running back, from
last year," Kempe said. "I
came in with some ques-
tions, but after the first prac-
tice in pads and started hit-
ting, I was like, 'wow.' The
offense ran great and every-
body was hitting and they
looked like they were ready
to play."
After three games, the
Bucs are 1-2 and entering
the meat of their District 7-
1A schedule.
"We can't use having to
play the Calvary game Mon-
day as an excuse. They had
to play then too," he said.
"Our coaches and I think we
can win the rest of our
games this year. Put it this
way, we are going to have
to."
Kempe said the hardest
part of making his college
decision is calling the other
coaches who have been
recruiting him and telling
them he made a decision.
"I had a feeling of relief
when I made the decision,"
he said. "But I became
attached to a lot of the
coaches who were recruiting
me. So it has been hard to
call them, especially the
ones I have met, which is a
lot of them, and tell them I
had committed to Dart-
mouth. But I am really glad it
is over with and happy with
my decision."


sage to members of Con-
gress from Palm Beach
County engineer George
Webb, president of the
National Association of
County Engineers, when he
testified before the House
Transportation Committee.
Federal bridge funds are
critical for counties
because, unlike the federal
and state governments that
rely on user fees for highway


funding, local governments
rely primarily on property
taxes or own source revenue
to finance bridge improve-
ments.
Of 230 bridges in Palm
Beach County, only one is
considered structurally defi-
cient, which means it
undergoes enhanced moni-
toring and is slated for
replacement within 10
years.


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Classifie


1-800-823-0466

St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696
Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com




.,. ..: .... ,. .. .


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RIVERSIDE Mem Park.
Jupiter Crypt for 2 Plaque
2 openings & closings.
Cost new $11850 Asking
$8000 561-694-9971
RIVERSIDE Mem Park
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2 openings & closings.
Cost new $11850 Asking
$8000 561-694-9971



ADOPT A loving family
will provide everything &
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Call 1-800-552-0045


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For private party use only


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AA Rated Donation.
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SECRET SHOPPERS
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EDGER, LAWN 2.2 hp,
Honda, 3 wheels, $100
Jup 561-622-0068
METAL ROOFING, 5V
268, excess job material,
20pcs./24' long. $190,
561-310-5834 PBC


* Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
Your Name
AAAre,


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Home Phone Daytime Phone


Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
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And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!
HOMEOFFICE VERO .. '


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


1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


PRECIOUS MOMENTS
Bundles of Joy ornament
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RESPeRate to lower PB
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HUGE SAVINGS! ARCH
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PETS


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AKC HAVANESE male
16 month, show or breed-
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ITALIAN GREYHOUNDS
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$105 ALL BRAND NEW
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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 O


Fax 7145566 a 72-6-66 F 5


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now for free bonus.
SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $2499. New Nev-
er Used, No Maint. Cabi-
net. Includes Cover. Will
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Mgdel 6500, Will Pay
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SPECIAL PROMO
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Recently, I worked with a client who
wanted to change careers but could not
take the necessary action. She was
uncertain as to why she could not
move forward. It turned out that she
was very unsure of how well she would
do in a new work environment, even
though she disliked her present job and
wanted to change.

You may be thwarted by any one of sev-
eral issues or fears that hinder your
momentum to move forward in your
career or job search. How do you over-
come these issues and/or fears that get
in the way? The first step is awareness!
Being aware of what issues may be
holding you back from making a career


change is key to moving forward.

Some barriers to moving ahead might
be: fear of failure, fear of success, fear of
change, complacency, etc. tIssues and
fears surrounding career change need
to be examined and understood, so
that you can overcome their influence
on you.

If making changes in your career would
bring you real happiness and fulfill-
ment, then take the time to identify
what is getting in the way. Awareness is
the first step to overcoming
barrierstthat prevent you from moving
forward!
0
0-


Co

Syndee Feuer is certified as a professional resume writer and career coach. Her skills
include corporate coaching and consulting, as well. Syndee is located in Jupiter,
Florida. Contact her at: www.careertactics.biz or email her at: info@careertactics.biz
or call at: 561-676-0404.


orkig
Toge ther
for Your

Welfare

CAREGIVER/

COMPANION

Enjoy helping Seniors?
Are you a warm hearted
compassionate person? <

You are needed! o

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SENIORS"
SENIOR HOME COMPANIONS

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FI Lic.# hcs227926


. ; p.



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- EMPLOYMENT


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W II MI


SCHOOL / EDUCATION/NSTRUCTION /NTRU N











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Why not use
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses/
Special Rates
Private Party I

Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


A Fat JOB, Unique busi-
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REAL OPPORTUNITIES
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leads You supply de-
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www.themeakingsgroup.
com
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED Immediately.
For Store Evaluations.
Local Stores, Restau-
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585-9024, ext. 6262
UNIFORM BUSINESS-
School uniforms, medical
apparel, restaurant wear,
Girl Scout -Uniforms, Incl.
Website. Owners retiring.
Asking $250K + Inventory
$50K (+/-) 772-257-4374

Call Classified
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ATTENTION HOME-
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NEED CASH? Pay-
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ATTENTION SENIOR
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FIND YOUR PET
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CLASSIFIEDSI
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CREDIT CORRECTORS
Declined for a loan or
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866-750-9090
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HIRE?
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800-823-0466


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of credit card dept. Free
consultation Call now
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www.brightcredit.com
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you into a new home.
Call 1-866-255-5267
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guaranteed. This is not
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~III
- m











iPI






.. .,


Barriers to Moving For"ward in


Your Career d Job Search

by Syndee Fener, Career Tactics, LLC


--------------- --- --- -----~~fa`ll~rast ~ s


- --- --- ----


+.~'. r7.i~.7 .~1~.~PdS~iiE~R$T~a~18~%llll~s












- 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
OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get in-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol




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
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$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
INA
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


Re nt-A-G ee k
$39.95/hour On-site com-
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by A+ & Microsoft certi-
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service 24/7/365. Night &
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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
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured





JACK OF

ALL

TRADES

CALL ALAN
561-799-5341
35 Years Exp ~
Retired Home o
Builder -














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


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
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Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A wonder-
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Bar#08;75228
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Accident Victim? Hurt?
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Statewide...24 Hours.
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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
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chobee, Polk, IR, High-
lands, Martin & PB Coun-
ties. Graham Huls Land
Surveying 561-596-0184,
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covering all areas Low as
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dia $250,000+ Diagnosed
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toll-free 1-866-546-2729
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$91.95 Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
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Nick Spradlin,
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


Home Improvements/New Construction
I Remodel Additions
Bathrooms 0 New Construction
Kitchens 6 Swimming Pools
(Maint. Etc.)
Owner on Site -
uLc# CGC57016 c
Bill 561 B-351-9644] t Ed[,61'313-3947


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ma, Ultram, Acomplia,
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Moving State to State?
Try Movex. You Load our
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#MC298267.
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pon code Flyer0107

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


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-
9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)



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

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


All Phase Plumbing Needs
* r e CLni iiul"]O r-i | "
r C nptr u c cot cllon
* Himodelrng Ser.ric i- Rep~ i
All Phase Plumbing Compan -
Years ol Experience
Call-772-489-2942



I n 1 '..1 ... .F FRE BSTIMATES
Tree Remro.,l
STree Trimming ,
Pruning' .
Stump Grinding
Lot Clearing
Bucket Truck Services
S New Tree Planting of Any Size c
Hauling Vegetation co
TREE DIVISION
C&D LONDSCOPE INC.
Family Owned & Operated Since 1987
DAVE VAN
Cell: (561) 762-2220 Office: (561) 625-3914


Exterior Painting:
* Pressure Cleaning
Removes Mildew
* Seal Cracks & Caulk
* Acrylic Paint


lOIN OUR


ThDAY


It's Easy As 1, 2, 3



1. Call Classified at 1-800-823-0466

2. E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


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




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
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Ocean front. One of the
best direct ocean front,
3rd floor corner, non driv-
ing beach, large 2 bd/2ba
condo ever built! Million
dollar view, fully furnish-
ed, most requested unit
for rental. 8 Windows w/
pristine ocean views 'from
the inlet to south beach.
Heated pool, huge club
house, ample parking,
tennis, grills, shuffle
board, & horseshoes.
Marked down from $750k
to $550K! 407-310-4776



Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2bl2cg
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
Edlewater- 3b/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd. $197,000
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
$285,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
COCOA 3/1.5/1 House,
$349,900 3/2/2 House,
$249K, both walk to river.
Owner Financing availa-
ble. Executive Signature
RE 386-931-5247
COCOA, Great Buy. For
sale by owner, 3/1.5/1,
new kitchen w/ oak cabi-
nets, all appliances, close
to all,large porch, $85,000
321-459-2533 /693-8591
FORT PIERCE 2br/2ba
with 1cg, 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


*


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


FORT PIERCE 5br/2ba,
3243 South .7th St, 2002
sqft, $140,000 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Real Es-
tate LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE Handy-
man Special! 5br/4ba, 2
story Colonial Close to
US 1 $89,000 1014 May-
flower Rd. Realty USA
800-559-4321
FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with 1cg, 8406 Santa
Clara, 1014sqft, $129,000
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
RE 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 5 acres, on
canal, 2 story, living up
& down, views, 3Br/2ba,
pond, horse trails, small
nursery & tree farm,
$699,089 321-536-6761
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
see photos @ www.home
townnewsol.com ad #
44593
ORMOND BEACH -
BEACH HOUSE Steps to
the beach. Must see!
2/2/1 Open floor plan twin
breakfast bar, new ce-
ramic & carpet, fireplace,
ceiling fans, blinds, Flori-
da room, screened back
patio, lovely front porch
surrounded by lush lawn,
sprinkler system, huge
fenced back yard, washer
dryer, upgraded appls.,
reduced to $239,900 for
quick sale. Consider
short term lease to buy.
386-677-3844

OUR
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DEFINITION
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PALM BAY, NE We don't
want to pay a realtor, you
can buy this 3/2/2.5, 2422
sf cement tile roof home
w/ 16x32 a/c lanai, Ig rms
$210,000 321-409-8292
Palm Beach Gdns: Mon-
tecito, 3br/2.5/2cg, Pool,
Spacious scrn patio,
Gourmet kitchen, Balco-
ny, $379,000 or Lease
$1995/mo Mirsky RE
Group, Call Marianne
Bodden! 561-722-6787


Si.



PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $520K
Call Pat 561-876-1885
PALM CITY Danforth
Subdivision on lake,
3br/2ba/2cg with Pool &
Fenced yard. Wood floors
and beautiful front door.
$483,000 772-631-6682
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

BBC=


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:
Waterfront C-24 canal
3/2.5/2 with dock, fenced
yard. 1654 SW Lexington
Dr. $215K 561-289-8877
772-708-0073
S. HUTCHINSON ISL:
Great Beach Getaway!
3br/2ba/lcg 1 block to
Ocean $450,000 Owner
Financing. Realty USA
800-559-4321
SOUTH DAYTONA 311/1
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
ST. LUCIE WEST -
4/3/2.5 lush landscape
Reduced to $345,000.
Go To www.gesales.net
for more details &
pictures 865-824-8340
ST. LUCIE WEST Mag-
nolia Lakes, beautiful
3/2/2 lakefront, gated,
clubhouse, pool. Re-
duced $279,900. Act now
& seller will pay $2,500
toward closing.
561-630-7792

Iri I --sl


I &







FORT PIERCE, FL PORT ST LUCIE, FL
5616 Sun Pointe Dr 5875 NW Hann Dr
5BR 3BA 2,465sf+/-. 5BR 3BA 2,694sf+/-. Built
Built 2003. Approx .14ac 2005. Approx .222ac lot.
lot. Portofino Shores Taxes approx $6154 ('06).
subdivision. Port St Lucie subdivision.
Opening Bid: $50,000 Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Inspections: 1-4pm Sun.
Oct. 7th & 14th and 2hrs Oct. 7th & 14th and 2hrs
prior to sale. prior to sale.
Sells: 5:30pm, Mon., Sells: 3:45pm, Mon.,
Oct. 15th Oct. 15th
Other Area Auctions:
L'nILT.T iJ' FL rI- '.FT .i T .I.j : |I F IL
1983 E Barlinglon Dr 1429 SE Ladnei St
-,aT riERCE PL li f': BIE- IH L-
3509 Roselawn Blid 8276 99th Ave

SQuick Close and/or Virtual Tours available on
some properties, check web for details.



WILLIAMS & WILLIAMS

williamsauction.com

800.801.8003
S , ... ',,


VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$180,000 561-602-5681



FT. PIERCE Savannahs
Condo Assoc. 2-br/2-ba 1
story end unit. Comm
pool & rec. Imm occ.
Asking $98,900
931-852-2884
HOBE SOUND.2br/2.5ba
Heritage Ridge Golf
Comm. Community pools
screened patio, all appls,
interior repainted.
$179,000 772-485-0858



GAINESVILLE/OCALA
Area, 1 acre. Beautiful
country setting. Owner fi-
nancing, No down pay-
ment! Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
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
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- 4.45ac
lot in PGA Reserve 7832
Saddlebrook Drive. Lot #9
in Sabal Creek- Phase 1.
$295,000/ nego. Highly
motivated! 772-201-2087
D a y t i m e
Kyledkelly@aol.com
PORT ST. LUCIE
Southbend, treed lot,
high and dry, backs up to
lake. $67,000 OBO Call
Larry 229-247-2871
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234
715 TownHouses/
Villasfor Sae -


Ackard 772.871.6756
Bayshore 772.344.9520
Savona 772.344.4515
Tulip 772.344.9380


WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
berl Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234



JUNO BEACH- 2/2, 55+.
Immaculate cond. New
appl., A/C, Flooring. Own
the land. Walk to beach.
$119,000. K.Russo, Rltr.
561-339-1353
PALM HARBOR 4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,400 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$21,000. Free Color Bro-
chures. 800-622-2832
STUART Own your own
land! Riverland 55+,
docks, waterfront, HOA
$175mo Inc. cable; water,
Pool 2/2 furn dblwd.
$78,900. 561-301-5733



*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.
*WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Co. Inc of-
fers the best mountain
properties in North Caro-
lina. Homes and Land
available, For a free bro-
chure call 800-924-2635.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.com
6 UNIT MULTI FAMILY
Brooksville, needs
complete rehab, 4800sf
live in, sacrifice
$160,000. Buyers pay
No closing costs. In-
stant equity when you
buy I at
www.wholesaleyourho
me.com 877-76-BUYER

71T wno
Vills fr Sle


A TRADE: 2 Homes on
Lake in Viera & Suntree,
FL 42/22 & 3/3/2 close to
Patrick AFB. Low taxes
321-794-1939, email
dadan2@cfl.rr.com
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
ABSOLUTE AUCTION
70 properties to be sold
Saturday October 27, No
Minimum! Bayfront Land,
Many Vacant Residential
Lots,Sailboat Water Con-
dominium, Homes, Com-
mercial, Beach front Lot.
VanDeRee Auction
941-488-3600
www.vanderee.com
AIKEN
S. CAROLINA AREA -
829 acres. 25 acre la e,
6 miles of county road
frontage. 70% in pine
plantation, 30% pasture,
$2,900 per acre. Owner
803-640-3497
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near Tucson,
football field sized lots.
$0 Down/$0 Interest,
$159/month ($18,995 to-
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guarantee!
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff'views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding;
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment I retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968

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

75TwHLusies
VillasfrSale


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
E. LAKE WALES River
Ranch. 2/1 home on
2.3ac. Granite Ctrs. stone
fireplace, huge detached
garage w/bath, utility bldg
w/covered patio, Property
backs to River ranch hunt
club. $180,000 Obo
863-528-4806




S t :,


ELLIJAY GA 22:0i5sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com

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

730Manfa
Home-forSal


ELLIJAY, GA Beautiful
3+ ac, 500 ft on trout
stream, seasonal view in
gated comm. Paved road.'
Septic approved.
$127,500 772-486-6589

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

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 $8,900 Financing
Available. Over 100.Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com


i M f at
Home forSal


S"We : wtad 'teas."

ISLAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES
DOUBLEWIDES MODULARS

PARK MODELS

FINANCING & INSURANCE
AT 1 LOCATION
S9350 US Highway One, Suite B
Micco, Florida 32976


S17726633318
Se Habla Espa iol
1 I


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Vils o Sl-


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


's


HOMRES FROlgP9M TH $ 7 8 O


'Only available through preferred lenders. Available to qualified buyers, restrictions may apply.
I Closing Cost paid excludes pre-paids and discount points. Lender will provide specific APR information as
required by law, Prices & availability subject to change without notice.
BL.CBC043518 9/07

*5t' a a


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If/ Interior Painting:
SAll Prep Work

Occupied Homes
our Specialty
SINCE 1970 Guaranteed Work


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NO PAYMENTS UNTIL 2008


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715 Town Houses













5 ACRES SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA $175downl
$175 monthly! $17,495
cash! Owner! While they
last! 949-340-2245


utUKor IA Mins. illmer
Cty. 3/2/3 + 6 very private
acres. Year round view.
New tin roof, gutters, car-
pet & new appliances
$185,000 678-231-0419

*WF EISII== .....!.:
GEORGIA
7 NEW properties,
5 price changes
Land in 16 GA Counties
Visit our webslte for
these & other properties
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com






GEORGIA COAST, Pal-
metto Ridge. Homesites
1/2ac+ lots, $31,900+.
Beautiful & affordable.
Amenities complete
Pool, clubhouse, tennis,
stocked lakes, gated.
Preferred financing, re-
duced closing costs.
1-866-770-0775
www.palmetto.rldge.com


-3IOt f re


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
GOT LAND? BUILDING
A HOME? GREEN-
R-POWER Dry-in Pre-
fabs DISCOUNTED
50%++1!1 Order Cancel-
lations/ Overstock Liqui-
dation. 1260 sq. ft.
$29,950.00 Clearance
$14,975.0011 Since
1 9 8 0 / B B B
1-800-871-7089 UNBE-
LIEVABLE PRICESII
KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Salel
Special Interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$5001down, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $9001down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
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)

Aff dable & Effecive
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


-3utore
for Sale^I


HORSE & BUGGY
Country Beautiful 3Br
2Ba ranch, carpet, ap-
pliances, central air.
ull basement & large
pole building. N.E.
Ohio. $149,900, Owner
financing. 330-699-5723
Miami 4Bdr/3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Nowl
800-774-0533

N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesltes.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability,
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic $ ABC News
has Rated this as a #1
Summer Destinationi
White Water Raftlngl
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. 1-82:8-321-3101 Visit
our Website: www.
nantahalapropertles.com.


N.C., Beautiful Mountain
Creek Property& House,
3/1, Carport. 40' front
porch. 22.53acres,
1487'road & 835'creek
frontage. Near Chimney
Rock & Lake Lure. Close
to Rutherfordton
$500,000. 828-396-2655

NC LAND HOMESITES
1 to 6 acres outside of
Charlotte starting
$24,900. Great for In-
vestment or relocation.
Buy now, build later
Call for free brochures.
704-483-1457






NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like Newl
Rental Incomel Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000





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


-3 OIut of Area
for Sale^^


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville areas finest
gated community! Beauti-
ful 2 to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
Great access, adjoins
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. Lapd value
alone $100K. The ulti-
mate vacation or retire-
ment home 706-636-2056

Call Classified
800-823-0466

73 Otif re


GREAT WEATHER... LOWER COST OF LIVING...

WWW.MERIDIAN.COM

1-86-MERIDIAN


IERI D[NS ACTIVE ADULT COMMUN ITI ES

3PJkR.,- R. IC t tL F F t. [ N & Rk IHf J H. IY)j

CARlRINGTCIN PLACE, COMMERCE G A 'PR.Ofvf THE $k40S

HAIINION', CIiB. GR.'ASON GA 1-FRM THE SlCOS

THE M( S.JAT tNUI CREEK MOICIRc'F GA li FPLON THE $f ;Os

VFLLASAT, WINDER N WiV'NDFf CGA l .FROM Th%$JiSt

S.a $nrt OLS.' .. %,$. 'flrS$'OU%. r;WJ Wr~rfal,4rV$l $~th1dA .,ol


NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres
with great view, very pri-
vate, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake near-
by, $69,500. Call now
(866)789-8535
OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Musklngum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
ing. 740-260-2282
PERFECT HORSE
FARMI 20ac $49,900
Lush pastures, great
views, trout river access!
10 mins. off NY Thruwayl
Gorgeous country set-
tingi Owner terms avail.
Hurryl 877-815-5263
RIVER LIVING IN, FLOR-
IDA Beautiful adult com-
munity. New homes start-
ing at $150's. Four 2006
models starting at $130's.
Marina, clubhouse. Must
seel Call for free DVD.
1-866-619-2837.
wwwstjohnsrlverclub.com
SELLING HOMES FAST
Sellers registering with
www.wholesaleyourhome
.com can expect fast re-
sults from massive Tele-
vision advertising Bay
News, Fox News, radio,
billboards and flyers. Call
1-877-76-BUYER
SewaneelMonteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com

I^IIIIIIII r


Palm Harbor Homes
Factory Liquidation Mod-
ular, Mobile & Stilt
Homes 0% Down when
you own your own land.
Call for Free Color Bro-
chures 1-800-622-2832
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
-Do_o.D.aD.R.aidriB-a.|.Ltxy.o.m.
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
TENNESSEE Crossvllle
properties. New cottage
on 5 acres $69,900.
Double lake lots on 65
acre lake $44,900. Realty
1 Group 877-892-8787
nheldle@multipro.com
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: 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.newhorlzonrealty.com


ir"IXItmm i=


SUGAR MTN, NC Ski
Efficiency. Walk to
slopes. Full kitchen,FP,
many amenities. Great
view. $79,900 Sugar
Mtn.Realty 800-545-9475
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TIONII 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. ON-
LY $14,900.
$200/down,$145 per/mo.
Money Back Guarantee.
No Credit Checks.
1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares, No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
TRUE SOUTHERN
CHARM. Beautiful
South Carolina acre-
age. Almost 3 acres,
excellent building site,
lightly wooded, fronts
paved road, no impact
fees. Low taxes & in-
surance. $27,900. Low
down, owner financing.
803-473-7125
UPSTATE NY Aban-
doned Farm. 10ac -
$39,900. High quality
acreage, 3hrs from NY
City Fields, woods,
views! Quiet road, nice
setting Terms. Call
877-849-5263 NOWI
VA RIVERFRONT
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Near Kerr Lake. WILL
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919-693-8984; 4nbhl.com

m mm*******


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Ground loaded with tim-
berl Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234



FORT PIERCE
COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL
WAREHOUSE FOR
SALE
2700 sqft; with 4 over-
head doors, one acre of
parking, in the heart of
Fort Pierce. LJS1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000.
772-521-5111
NORTH PALM BCH
Sale By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941
STUART Free standing
historical office across
from Martin County Court
House, 1400 sq ft. Great
location, $544,000
772-631-6682



VERO BEACH Re-
duced. 2 Light Commer-
cial 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.
$139,000 for both
772-633-2000



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



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- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


DAYTONA BEACH
Gorgeous Beachside
New, totally renovated
1bd/1ba. Central AC/
heat. Large.$750. Ocean-
views. Owner/Realtor
386-316-3133

NEED TO
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CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


85Oic e


FIORE @ the Gardens,
2/2. Resort type condo.
Pool, media room, many
appointments. Appls incl.
Exc location near mall.
Lakeview. Parking space.
FLS. Call 561-310-4435

NEED TO
HIRE?
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800-823-0466


FORT PIERCE, The
Savannahs, Condo,
2br/2ba/1cg, Beautiful
new units w/ granite.
$900. Townhouse, Straw-
berry Fields, 3br/2 1/2
ba/lcg, $950. Call
561-317-4976
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HOMETOWN NEWS
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JUPITER 2br/2ba,Prof
decorated. 2nd floor, Cor-
ner Unit, cath ceilings.
Incl Water, Cable, Club-
house & Pool. $925/mo
FLS 781-254-3345 or
waldemar-1 @rcn.com
North Palm Bch. Inter-
coastal View, 2/2 55+
dvail. yearly $1,500/mo
Or Seasonal $2,800/mo
(Negotiable). Karen Rus-
so, Realtor561-339-1353
NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 year lease,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets.
561-627-1731

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

I II I I ,


PALM BEACH. GAR-
DENS Country Village
'condo. $975/mo. 2bdrm
1-1/2ba. new paint, scrnd
patio, Pool. Exc. location
near Gardens Mall & 1-95.
Marie Messina
561-676-3534 Realty In-
ternational
ST LUCIE WEST The
Club, Gated comm,
1br/lba with Lakeview.
Club house, Pool. Great
location. $800/mo Rent to
own. 772-332-6500
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
$575. Tile, new, appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013

I ,, I m


FT. PIERCE Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $695/mo. Move in
total $950! 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

JUPITER 5 acres, on
canal, 2 story, living up &
down, views, 3Br/2ba,
pond, horse trails, small
nursery & tree farm,
$2000/mo 321-536-6761
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

,I In. I ,


PORT ST LUCIE CBS
2br/2ba/lcg with Florida
room. Great location.
$875 mo + Sec
Lease/purchase opt avail.
772-332-6500
PORT ST LUCIE, 5 Br/ 4
Bath Palace. On canal.
Brand new! $1650/ mo
incl. lawn svc! 1st/ last,
$1000 sec. 772-879-2257
malettarealty@bellsouth.net
PORT ST. Lucie
Tradition Waterfront.
New 1700sqft. home.
22/2 + den possible 3rd
Br. Great Room. No pets.
Comm pool & gym
$1300/mo 772-828-9135
PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/1
fresh paint, newer coun-
ters & cabinets in kitch-
en. Tiled LR/DR. City
water/sewage. $950/mo.
F/S. Call 772-344-1212
.STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail 1/1
cottage. Great location.
River view. Furnished/un
furnished. From $575
772-834-6167


VERO BEACH 07' Furn,
4br/4ba/3cg,with pool,
3100 sqf in gated com-
munity. Pet Ok. Available
now. $5000/mo sea or
$2395 Ann 561-373-7369
VERO BEACH New
3-story, 3/2.5/2. 3,400sqft
Ocean/River Front. Ca-
thedral, ceilings. Appl's
$3,500/mo 860-395-4122
or 860-388-2113









TITUSVILLE Harbor
Pointe, River Front New
3/2/1, boat slip, gated &
many amenities. Short or
long term, $1,475/mo.
Lease option, owner fi-
nancing. 321-288-5464
Call Classified
800-823-0466


W. PALM BEACH Wa-
terside Townhomes. Vil-
lage Blvd. Area. Spa-'
cious 2bdrm 2-1/2ba.
fenced courtyard
w/garden. Extra storage.
Near shopping, 1-95 &
WPB activities. $1,195/
mo. 561-676-3534 Marie-
Messina, Realty Interna-
tional



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




CHAIRS FOR RENT at a
great beauty salon. Easy
access/good location.
$200/wk 561-312-6599


Vacation &
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"Copyrighted Material "

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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FLAT ROCK NC- Book
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Hometown News
800-823-0466
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cabins with hot tubs, in
Historic Dahlonega.
Horseback riding, golf,
hike, canoe, pan for gold.
1-866-373-6307
www.cavendercreek.com
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
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mum 2 weeks for $850.
Monthly for $1,550. Avail-
able Oct. thru Dec. No
Smoking. 386-235-4473
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


CAMER9 Convertible
'69 completely restored
in/out. Orig engine, 86K
miles. $28,000/obo
ginnymac33@yahoo.com
772-633-8368





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


VOLKSWAGEN '72
Dune Buggy, fully
restored, 1 of a kind.
$15,000 invested. Asking
$9500 772-631-6120



BMW 7401 99', White &
Tan Cold Air, 6 CD/Cass,
AM/FM, Sunroof, Beauti-
ful Condition. 114k mi,
$11,500 772-631-6682

Classified 800-823-0466


Convertible Sebring JXI,
99', P/W, P/L & P/S. Exc
cond. Runs great. Kelly
Blue Book $8,000+
Sacrifice $4,500 OBO
772-532-3892

DONATE'A CAR Today
To Help Children & Their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free. Towing.
Tax Deductible.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593


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

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


DONATE YOUR CAR,
boat or RV help children
fighting diabetes. Tax
deductible fast, free tow-
ing, need not run. please
call Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
*1-800-578-04081

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


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



KAWASAKI 03' Vulcan
800, lowered, custotn
paint, cobra seat, DG
hardcrome pipes, 12,400
mi $4,500 772-288-4079


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.

Afcsrlakle& Efff.tly.
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


Ford Explorer Limited
94' Fully loaded, excellent
condition, new tires, Will
sacrifice for $3,000. Ask
for Rick 772-532-3892
Jeep Grand Cherokee -
96' Limited, Fully Loaded,
Excellent condition.
$3,800 Ask for Rick
772-532-3892
KIA SPORTAGE 98'
Excellent Condition Inside
and Out, 5 speed, P/W,
Cold Air. $3,400 Ask for
Rick 772-532-3892


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




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


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Then and Now


I3


A Look at Past and Present

Northern Palm Beach County


North Palm,
Gardens
parks...13


History of Singer
Island ............15
History of
Palm Beach
Gardens ........ 16
Government
offices ........ 17
Senior
services .......19


.lometownNews
October 5, 2007


?Th -, rt~~ c~~~i~Ps


101 T A I,


Serving Satisfied !., with Hair, Nail & Skin Care Needs

I A i 711 W. Indiantown Road, Jupier, FL 33478
S' *st time new client only!


Inside

History of
Jupiter,
Tequesta, Juno
Beach ............. 2
Jupiter, Juno
parks ............... 5
Jupiter, Juno
museums..........6
History of Palm
Beach
Community
Church............7
Jupiter golf
courses.............9
History of North
PalmBeach.....10
North Palm
Beach/Palm
Beach Gardens
schools...........12


r ^
1-" a* .
V A;


- I - .1- -







2 Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


-


Friday, October 5, 2007


Cover photos

Clockwise, from left to right:
* Bassist Bruce Freeland
accompanies tenor saxophon-
ist Ben Grisafi during 'Down-
town Jazz' at Center Court at
Downtown at the Gardens in
Palm Beach Gardens on July
19. File photo
* Kat McGinley of Jupiter takes
advantage of light winds to fly
a kite at Lighthouse Park in
Jupiter on Feb. 8. File photo
* Trapper Nelson with a live
alligator around the late 1950s
or early 1960s. Photo courtesy
of the Loxahatchee River
Historical Society
* The banyan tree is another
symbol of the 'garden city.' It
was planted in 1961 when city
founder John D. MacArthur
heard about it being cut down.
It weighed 75 tons, cost
$30,000 and would use 1,008
man- hours to plant. Photo
courtesy of the city of Palm
Beach Gardens


The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
keeper Melville Spencer.


Photo courtesy of the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum
circa 1880, as photographed by assistant lighthouse


The history

of Tequesta,


Jupiter and

Juno Beach

Editor's note: Information provided
by the Jupiter/ Tequestal Juno Beach
Chamber of Commerce.
Jupiter
Rich in history, Jupiter's earliest
known records of the Jupiter Inlet
date back to 1565.
When Spanish explorers first
arrived in this area, they found the
Jega Indians living along the banks of
the inlet and Loxahatchee River. The
Indians called themselves the Jobe,
so the visitors named the river run-
ning into the inlet the Jobe River,
after the tribe.
When English settlers found the
) See JUPITER, 3


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Friday, October 5, 2007 '


Palm Beach County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


The Suni Sandsboat house, circa 1907.
Suni Sands is now a mobile home
S--- --- J community in Jupiter.












Si Photo courtesy of the
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum


Jupiter
From page 2
area around 1763, Jobe sounded to
them like the mythological god Jove,
or Jupiter. The name Jupiter remains
today.
No other location on the East Coast
of the United States enjoys the inter-
national reputation for guiding ships
throughout the centuries, as does
Jupiter.
This location protrudes farther out
into the Atlantic Ocean than any
other point along the Florida coast.
For this reason, it has guided ships of
all kinds since approximately 1550 to
the present.
Today, as was done by early New
World explorers, ships consider this
an important point when planning
their routes to Central and South
America.
The old maps found in Latin Ameri-
can seaports contain this punta, or
point, clearly marked. This unique
geographical location has played a
historical role.
The Jupiter area first came to wide-
spread public attention when
Jonathan Dickinson, the namesake of
Jonathan Dickinson State Park, was
shipwrecked on the shore of Jupiter
and narrowly escaped death at the
hands of hostile Indians. In his jour-
nal, Mr. Dickinson chronicled his
family's ordeal with the Jega Indians
and his 230-mile trek to safety in St.
Augustine.
Today, the DuBois Museum in DuBois
Park stands atop the Indian mound
described by Dickinson as the place
where his family was held captive.
In the 1800s, Jupiter's most identifi-
able landmark, the Jupiter Inlet Light-
house, was erected. The lighthouse
stands 105 feet atop a 46-foot hill on
the north shore of the Jupiter Inlet.
The land that is now Lighthouse Park
was once a part of Fort Jupiter, a mili-


tary installation that was formed dur-
ing the Seminole Indian Wars. The
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse was renovat-
ed in 2000 and repainted its original
brick-red color.

Tequesta

Charles Martyn asked a bridge tender
in 1955 to describe the area that is now
the Village of Tequesta. His reply was,
"It's just a jungle." Inspired by the
bridge tender's description, Mr. Martyn
asked for a tour of the area. As the two
men traveled the inlet and Intracoastal
by boat, he was intrigued by the beauty
and potential of the area. He bought 86
acres on Jupiter Island where he devel-
oped the Jupiter Inlet Colony.
While excavating the site, Mr. Mar-
tyn's crew unearthed an Indian mound
filled with artifacts. His interest in Indi-
an history led him to research the
mound's contents. Later, speculation
was that the mound belonged to an
encampment of Tequesta Indians
encroaching on the native Jega Indians.
Mr. Martyn was convinced of this and
named an area he was developing west
of the Intracoastal after the Tequesta
tribe.
That development, now known as the
Tequesta Country Club, was later incor-
porated as the Village of Tequesta.
Tequesta started as one man's vision
and has now become a thriving village
with miles of waterfront property. From
the Loxahatchee River to oceanfront
homes, residents are drawn to Teques-
ta's natural beauty.
A mix of single-family neighborhoods
and condominium complexes make up
the residential area. Home to the Light-
house Center for the Arts, Tequesta also
has cultural and recreational activities
for every age. Shops, stores, service
businesses and churches of various
I See JUPITER, 4


File photo
Jennifer Giol of Jupiter sits, while her daughter, Tori, 6, draws on the 'Great Wall
of Art' during the ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival at Abacoa in Jupiter on Feb. 17. The
festival features a juried art show, arts and crafts, live music and food. It is held
over President's Day weekend in February each year.

.,. f ^ .1 ,- . *.



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^ \ ', ,, FOK A GOOD H#iSr DA.Y Ev':,t: Tblwit
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Friday, October 5, 2007


Lorenzo Scott Jr., (47) a
baseball player for the single A
Jupiter Hammerheads team,
autographs a baseball for
birthday boy Jamie Vacco, 8, of
Palm Beach Gardens, before
the start of a game at Roger
Dean Stadium in Jupiter on
June 2 The stadium is the spring
training home of Major League
Baseball's Florida Marlins and
St. Louis Cardinals.


w


r~l:~
/
..Li.5 .-ii-
:
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File photo


Jupiter
From page 3


faiths are located in Tequesta.

Juno Beach

Located between the Intracoastal
Waterway and the Atlantic Ocean, the
Village of Juno Beach was once the
county seat when Dade County cov-
ered 7,200 square miles, from north of
Jupiter to south of Biscayne Bay.
From 1890 to 1900, Juno served all
of Dade County, including its 720 res-
idents, as its courthouse and county
government location.
As the southernmost stop on the
Celestial Railroad named for its
stops at Juno, Venus, Mars and Jupiter
- Juno was Dade's link to northern
Florida.
Juno's short-lived notability ended
when the Celestial Railway was sold
at an auction in 1896, and Miami later
reclaimed the county seat in 1900.
But the beautiful little town by the sea
would see a rebirth as a resort and
seaside community when Henry M.
Flagler fulfilled his mission to con-
nect Key West and the United States
mainland with his Florida East Coast
Railway.
The Town of Juno Beach was incor-


porated in 1953 and has a year-round
residency of about 3,500. Juno Beach's
population swells to almost two times
that size in the winter months.
Cradled between the Atlantic Ocean
and the Intracoastal Waterway, Juno
Beach has spawned a mixture of sin-
gle-family homes and high-rise con-
dominium complexes. Within its 2.1-
square-mile town limits are Juno
Beach Park, with a 300-foot guarded
beach, and Loggerhead Park, with an
oceanside nature trail, Marinelife
Center, bike path, tennis courts and a
290-foot fishing pier.
The town's proximity to U.S. 1 and
Interstate-95 provides residents and
visitors easy access to area shopping
and cultural activities.

Life along the Loxahatchee
River and the Jupiter Inlet,
yesterday and today

The Jupiter Inlet went through nat-
ural cycles of opening and closing
until the Intracoastal Waterway was
deepened in 1929.


) See JUPITER, 6


4 Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


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Palm Beach County :
HOMETOWN NEWS


Loggerhead Marinelife Center volun-
teer Joe Zavertnik of Jupiter intro-
duces a new addition to the Logger-
head Marinelife Center on July 21.
'Archelon ischyros' is a full-size replica
fossil of a sea turtle that existed 65 to
S70 million years ago. The original
fossil was found in 1970 in South
Dakota and was 17 feet wide and 15
feet long.


Fp




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3 "File photo


Jupiter Listings


JUPITER/JUNO.
BEACH/TEQUESTA

Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, 800 N. U.S. 1,
Jupiter
Phone (800) 616-7402
Web site:
www.jupiterfl.org.

BEACH PARKS

Juno Beach Pier
1775 SR A1A
Juno Beach

Kagan Park
10 Celestial Way
Juno Beach

Loggerhead and
Loggerhead Marinelife
Center, 1200 U.S. 1
Juno Beach

Juno Beach
14775 SR A1A
Juno Beach

Pelican Lake
Ocean Drive
Juno Beach

BertWinters Park
13425 Ellison Wilson
Road
Juno Beach
Boat ramps

Juno Park
2090 Juno Road


Juno Beach
Boat ramp

Carlin Park
400 S SRA1A
Jupiter

DuBois
19075 DuBois Road
Jupiter

Jupiter Beach
1375 Jupiter Beach Road
Jupiter

Ocean Cay Park
2188 Marcinski Road
Jupiter

Coral Cove
19450 SR 707
Tequesta

PARKS

Bert Winters Park
13425 EllisonWilson
Road
Juno Beach

Burt Reynolds East
805 N. U.S. 1
Jupiter,
Boat ramps

Burt Reynolds West
800 N. U.S. 1
Jupiter
Boat ramps

Dailey Park
700 Douelas Avenue


Jupiter

Florida Inland Naviga-
tion District
211 River Park
Jupiter (The Bluffs)

Indian Creek Park &
Imagination Station
1795 E. Indian Creek
Drive
Jupiter

Jupiter Community Cen-
ter
210 Military Trail
Jupiter

Jupiter Community Park
3377 Church St.
Jupiter

Jupiter Farms
Community Park
16655 Jupiter Farms
Road
Jupiter

Jupiter Nature Park
1800 N. U.S. 1
Jupiter

Kennedy Estates Park
6811 Booker T. Blvd
Jupiter
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
500 Captain Armour's
Way
Jupiter


) See LISTINGS. 6


Photo courtesy of Jessica Perkins Miller of the Loggerhead Marinelife Center
The Loggerhead Marinelife Center of Juno Beach started on the porch of founder
Eleanor Fletcher's home, and eventually was moved into what was an old motel,
which became known as the Children's Museum of Juno Beach when it opened
in 1983.


I


Susie Macon of
Jupiter watches
Mother, a logger-
head turtle, during
the official dedica-
tion and opening of
the Loggerhead
Marinelife Center in
Juno Beach June 9.



File photo


g*-- ------ ----- -- --- -- -- U,
SiLAPTOP SPECIALISTS
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r-n,-.~. u H house or Yours... Yes, We Make House Caflls

J 300 N. Old Dixie Hwy #103 |
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(Next to Old Dixie Cafe)
L me MR MR PM RM WN R= MW


Friday, October 5,2007







: Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007


Jupiter
From page 4


On several occasions, when the
inlet was blocked, area residents took
their shovels and dug small channels
to get the water flowing again.
On one occasion in 1844, Captain
Davis, a mail carrier, took several
men and dug a 4-inch-deep channel
into the inlet before camping for the
night. Several hours later, the captain
and his men were awakened by water
seeping into their camp. By the next
day, the inlet was nearly a quarter-
mile wide.
In the early 20th century, pine and
cypress logging, fishing, as well as
pineapple, flower and citrus farming
were staples of the local economy.
The river provided access to the
steamboats and railcars that would
ship these goods throughout the


country.
Until the early 1900s, it was com-
mon to see the Jupiter School boat
cruising the river, picking up the chil-
dren of early settlers' and delivering
them to the town dock for the walk to
school. After school, these children
could be found playing in the river or
collecting oysters from the many oys-
ter beds.
Early pioneer life revolved around
the Loxahatchee River and the Jupiter
Inlet in a very different way than it
does today.
Early settlers relied on the bounty
of the Loxahatchee River and access
to the Atlantic to provide their living,
while today it is tourism, boating and
sport fishing that attract residents
and visitors.


Anna Wnukowski, 14,
of Jupiter Farms,
performs 'Cabaret'
during the Palm
Beach Idol competi-
tion at the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre on
July 28. This was the
second year the
theater held the
popular competition,
modeled after the TV
show 'American Idol.'


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Brrncr: 561 383 3170
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13951 U.S Highway One
Brornc 561 383.3150
F-,. 561 383 3167


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VISIT OUR WEBSITE



www.HometownNewsOl.com


File photo


Listings
From page 5
Limestone Creek Park
18301 Limestone Creek
Road
Jupiter
Maplewood Park
1720 Toney Penna Drive
Jupiter
North County Aquatic
Complex
861 Toney Penna Drive
Jupiter


Riverbend Park
9060 Indiantown Road
Jupiter
Canoe rental on the Loxa-
hatchee River

Jupiter Town Hall Park
1006 Town Hall Avenue
Jupiter
West Jupiter Recreation
Center
6401 Indiantown Road
Jupiter
Tequesta Parks -:. nd
Recreation Center
399 Seabrook Drive '


3905 County Line Road

ANNUAL
FESTIVALS

Juno Beach


Art Fest by
(March)
Loggerhead
(June)

Jupite

Shakespeare
(July) Carlii
Amphitheater
SRA1A, Jupiter
Phone: (561) 57

MUSEUM
THEATERS
ART GALL

Burt Reynolds
SMuseum, 10
U.S. 1 Jupiter
Phone: (561)7.


Dubois Road, Jupiter
Phone: (561) 747-6639

Florida History Center
& Museum, 805 North
U.S. 1
Jupiter


the Sea Hibel Museum of Art,
5353 Parkside Drive,
Triathlon Jupiter
Phone: (561) 622-5560
"r Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
& Museum, Lighthouse
Festival Park, 500 Captain
n Park
00 South Armour's Way, Jupiter
Phone: (561) 747-8380
5-7336
Tequesta
MS,
Lighthouse Center for the
AND Arts, 373 Tequesta Drive,
ERIES Tequesta
Phone: (561) 746-3101
& Friends
0 North THEATERS

43-9955 Atlantic Theatre. 6-43


DuBois Home, 19075 ) See LISTINGS, 8


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Palm Beach County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS -


Friday, October 5, 2007


From left to right:
Tommy Kiedis, Joe
Hysong, Ernie
Baptiste and found-
ing pastor of Palm
Beach Community
Church, Raymond
Underwood in 1985,
the year the church
began. Dr. Under-
wood continues to
be the lead pastor of
PBCC to this day.
Services were held in
the Loehmann's
Plaza Cinema as
shown on the sign.
The 22nd anniver-
sary of the church is
in October.



Photo courtesy
of Palm Beach
Community Church


PALM BEACH

PALM BEACH


F COMMUNITY CHURCH
MFFTC UDRr


9 AN 1030


4
i. I
.g. --. _..


~iii


History of Palm Beach


Community Church


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


Palm Beach Community Church
began in October 1985 with six families
and held its first service in the PGA Cin-
ema 6 in Loehmann's Plaza in Palm
Beach Gardens. As one of the interde-
nominational Christian churches in
Palm Beach County, it has maintained
its philosophy of establishing commu-
nity with no specific denominational
alliance.
The church's style and use of the per-
forming arts sparked an enthusiastic
response in the community, causing
attendance to grow dramatically. After
six years, the church outgrew this tem-
porary facility making their move to the
William T. Dwyer High School Theater
in December 1991 necessary. On July 3,
1994 the church decided to move serv-
ices to the Eissey Campus Theatre at
Palm Beach Community College in the


Gardens.
Founding pastor Ray Underwood
grew up in Northern Palm Beach and
had a vision for the church to eventually
have its own building, a community
gathering place with its doors open to
everyone, regardless of where they were
on their spiritual journey and with the
ability to share its facilities with the
community when the church wasn't in
use.
In 1999, the church purchased land on
PGA Boulevard, moving it a little closer
to realizing its dream for a future church
home.
As a result, the Borland Center for
Community Enrichment project was
born. The Borland Center was named in
honor of golf course designer, Bruce
Borland, who died tragically in a 1999
plane accident along with professional
golfer Payne Stewart. He was an active
) See CHURCH, 10


11 (/i( and,


of,,it^ r
18477 LOXAHATCHEE RIVER ROAD
SUNDAY 747-1590
Bible Study 9:45am
Worship 11ll:00am
Prayer Meeting 6:00pm
WEDNESDAY
Dinner 6:00pm
Bible Study 6:30pm
Children's Activities 6:30pm
Youth 6:30pm
To KIow C.sti, To Giow IN CrisT aND 10 Go Aw Hi i0 KNWN


Tequestas First Baptist Church
"A Neighborhood Church with a Global Vision"
Relevant Preaching
Contemporary Praise and Worship
Exciting Children's Ministry
Dynamic Student Ministry
Active Senior Adults Ministry .. I


Beacon Baptist Churc
"Serving God and Our Area for Over Fifty Years"


Sunday School
Worship
Evening Worship
Wednesday Bible Study
Monday Awana


10:00am
11:00am
6:30pm
7:00pm
6:30pm


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56.4.19


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Service Times:
Sunday School 9:00am
Worship Service 10:30am
Evening Worship 6:00pm
Fall Festival, October 31 6-9 pm
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46 Willow Rd Tequesta
(2 Blocks West of Old Dixie off Tequesta Dr)
561-746-7095
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Where Loving and Learning Are Every Day Experiences



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The Tindall House, circa 1900. The -
house was built in the traditional .-
Florida 'cracker' style. It was moved to
the grounds of the Jupiter Lighthouse
Museum this year.












Photo courtesy of the N
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse Museum

Listings
From page 6


West Indiantown Road, Suite 34, Jupiter
Phone: (561) 575-3271

Maltz Jupiter Theatre
1001 East Indiantown Road, Jupiter
Phone: (561) 743-2666

Palm Beach Community College
Eissey Campus Theatre
3160 PGA Boulevard
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 207-5900

Busch Wildlife Sanctuary
2500 Jupiter Park Drive
Jupiter
Phone: (561) 575-3399

Jupiter Hills Lighthouse
Marina, 18261 U.S. 1
Jupiter
Phone: (561) 744-0727

The Marinelife Center of Juno Beach,
14200 U.S. 1
(Loggerhead Park), Juno Beach
Phone: (561) 627-828

Roger Dean Stadium


4751 Main Street
Jupiter
Phone: (561) 775-1818

The Sailfish Marina & Resort, 98 Lake
Drive
(Singer Island) Palm Beach Shores
Phone: (561) 844-1724

CHURCHES/SYNAGOGUES

Beacon Baptist
430 Center St.
- upiter
(561) 746-5096

Calvary Chapel of Jupiter
401 E. Main St.
(561) 747-6367

Christ the King Lutheran
46WillowRoad
Tequesta
(561) 746-7085

Church of the Good Shepherd,
Episcopal
400 Seabrook Road


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Tequesta
(561) 746-4674

First Baptist Tequesta
423 Tequesta Drive
(561) 746-4447

First Presbyterian
482 Tequesta Drive
(561) 746-5161

First United Methodist of Jupiter
815 E. Indiantown Road
(561) 746-8116

Grace Immanuel Bible
17475 Jonathan Drive
Jupiter
(561) 746-4617

Holy Spirit Lutheran
13301 EllisonWilson Road
Juno Beach
(561) 624-9663

Jupiter First
1475 Indian Creek Parkway
(561)747-8340

Jupiter-Tequesta Church of Christ
11701 S.E. 171st St.
Tequesta
(561) 744-8671

Oceanview United Methodist
701 Ocean Dr
Juno Beach
(561) 626-2500


Orthodox Mission of Jupiter
4750 Dakota Drive
(561) 452-4876

St. Jude Catholic
204 N. U.S. 1
Tequesta
(561) 746-7974

St. Peter Catholic
1701 Indian Creek Parkway, Jupiter
(561) 575-0837

Temple Beth Am
2250 Central Blvd.
Jupiter
(561) 747-3339

ENTERTAINMENT VENUES

Roger Dean Baseball Stadium
4751 Main Street
Jupiter
(561) 775-1818

Manatee Queen
Guided boat tour of Loxahatchee River
and Intracoastal Waterway 1065 N.
Ocean Blvd (AlA)
Jupiter
(561) 744-2191

MOVIE THEATER

Cobb Jupiter 18
204 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter

I See LISTINGS, 9


to) e Fast
Service
Some -*- media S- s/em, is or
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561 746.3620
Family owned business serving Palm Beach County for over 25 years.


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8 Palm Beachr County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5;, 2007






Palm Beach County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007 '


.' "- ,
,., ~d
"- P' '- - -
_. .. .---- "- .... -,...

_~ _~-l~;~.' L~baI


Megan Tomei of West Palm Beach, a
volunteer reef tour guide, talks with
Linda Barboza of Massachusetts and
Joe Brashears of Jupiter before a
guided snorkeling tour of the reefs at
John D. MacArthur Beach State Park in
North Palm Beach on July 21. The
tours take place every Saturday
through the end of August.








File photo


Listings
From page 8


(561) 747-7333

PUBLIC GOLF COURSES

Abacoa Golf club
105 Barbados
Jupiter (561) 622-0036

Golf Club of Jupiter
1800 Central Blvd.
(561) 747-6262

Jupiter Dunes Golf Course
401 N Hwy A1A
(561) 746-6654

HOSPITAL

Jupiter Medical Center
1210 S. Old Dixie Highway
(561) 747-2234

PUBLIC SCHOOLS

Elementary schools


Beacon Cove Intermediate
Dubois Campus
150 School House Road
Jupiter (561) 799-7450
Jupiter Elementary School
200 S. Loxahatchee Drive
Jupiter (561) 744-7979
Jerry Thomas Elementary School
800 Maplewood Drive
Jupiter (561) 744-7990


Besse


Lighthouse Community Elementary
School
4750 155th Lane N.
Jupiter (561) 745-7261

Jupiter Farms Community Elementary
School
17400 Haynie Lane
Jupiter (561) 744-7967

Limestone Creek
Elementary School
6701 Church Street
Jupiter (561) 744-7985

Middle schools

Independence Middle School
4001 Greenway Drive
Jupiter (561) 799-7500
Jupiter Middle School
15245 N. Military Trail
Jupiter (561) 745-7200

High schools

Jupiter High School
500 N. MilitaryTrail
Jupiter (561) 744-7900

Private schools

Batt Private School
13205 U.S Highway 1, Ste. 202, Juno
Beach (561) 627-4566
Good Shepherd Episcopal School


400 Seabrook Road
Tequesta (561) 746-5507
Jupiter Academy
125 S. Pennock Lane
Jupiter (561) 747-1003
Jupiter Christian School
1300 Mohawk Street
Jupiter (561) 746-7800
Jupiter Farms Community Christian


School
12600 Indiantown Road
Jupiter (561) 575-4805

Higher education

Florida Atlantic University
John D. MacArthur Campus


) See LISTINGS, 18


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10 Palm Beach Cou ty .
HOMETOWN NEWS Friday, October 5, 2007


An aerial shot of North Palm Beach
taken on Nov. 18, 2006.














Photo courtesy of
Wrights Helicopter Service
of North Palm Beach


17Z J, Q t





P.
Pii c. ~ CFS


A short history of the


The information below was provided
by the Village of North Palm Beach on
the occasion of its 50th anniversary in
2006."The 50th Anniversary of the Vil-
lage of North Palm Beach, an Official
History," was compiled and written by
Charlotte Chickering.
Some of the information was also pre-
viously gathered by staff writer Sarah
Stover for other articles written in
Hometown News.

The Village of North Palm Beach was
part of the land that was included in a
trust the late Albert Sawyer received
from Florida in 1892.
The land changed hands a few times
after Mr. Sawyer died. It was sold to
Ralph Stolkin in 1951, however, he did
not have any money and asked John D.
MacArthur for a loan using the land as
collateral.
Mr. MacArthur loaned Mr. Stolkin $3
million, but Mr. Stolkin could not make
payments on the loan. This made Mr.
MacArthur the owner of land in North
Palm Beach and Lake Park, but he did
not want it, so through Mr. MacArthur's
Bankers Land, the property was sold to
brothers Richard and Herbert Ross for


$5 million in 1955.
The Village of North Palm
incorporated Aug. 13, 1956.
When Pratt & Whitney, a
company, built a rocket and
development and testing
miles west of the village, pe
to move to North Palm Beac
of homes was held in Octobe
many of the municipality's
dents worked for Pratt &Whi
The first three homes
issued permits for were: 40
410 South Anchorage Dri
ranged in price between $
$38,000 in 1956, according
phlet for the parade of hom
placed in the time capsule
the village's 25th anniversa
and unearthed at its 50 anr
2006.
With more people moving
the Ross brothers donated
land to the school board
Palm Beach Elementary
1958.
As for recreation, a previ
was already in the village. H
bought the deed to the
became North Palm Beach


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Village of North

Park in 1919 for $100,000. He built an
Beach was 18-hole golf course and a small wooden
clubhouse on the area where the cur-
technology rent North Palm Beach Library sits in
jet engine 1924. However, the golf course was
facility 17 abandoned two years later in 1926.
ople began Another golf course and clubhouse,
h. A parade known as "The Winter Club," was built
r 1956, and on the land where the North Palm
first resi- Beach Country Club is currently located
tney. in 1926.
the village The village purchased 145 acres
2, 406 and around the club so it could build a new
ve. Houses clubhouse and put in an Olympic-size
16,000 and swimming pool in 1961. Both opened in
to a pam- 1963, and the former "Winter Club" was
es that was torn down in 1984.
created for The addition of the pool helped bring
ry in 1981 the village some indirect recognition.
liversary in Former resident Ryan Berube trained
at the country club for 10 years before
to the area, winning an Olympic gold medal for
10 acres of relay swimming at the 1996 summer
and North Olympics in Atlanta
opened in The club was also more than a recre-
ation spot. The "Winter Club" housed
ous facility the Village's first library in 1963.
arry Kelsey A group of residents, including Thel-
land that ma Obert, who the library's Obert Room
and Lake is named for, and Nancy Moore, who
NV


Palm Beach

served as library director from 1984 to
2005, collected books from residents
and fought to have a library in the town
given the professions of its residents.
Mrs. Moore was the only one who
would work nights when the library was
located in the "Winter Club" due to tales
that it was haunted, she said.
She worked part-time for 50 cents an
hour, she said.
The library moved to its current home
in 1969, and is currently being renovat-
ed. New furniture is being brought in
and space is being made for more
books, said children services manager
Mary Ann Caruso.
The country club and library are not
the only places residents can gather in
the village, thanks to a donation of
$600,000 from late resident George
Delacorte to build the Community Cen-
ter, which is located on Prosperity
Farms Road, in 1980.
The Village Players, a group of local
actors, perform plays there throughout
the year, and the community holds its
annual Village Garage Sale and other
events there.

) See VILLAGE, 11


Church
From page 7


Oak
Cherry
$99
m_


Oak
or
Cherry
$1099


1650 Cypress Drive #2.
Jupiter, FL 33469
Mon-Sat 10-6pm
561.748.4552


A 9
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D._ NC'


member and chairman of the elder
board of the church and was passionate
about Dr. Underwood's vision and how
the church could reach out to the help
its community in a larger way.
In 2004, the project was approved by
the city of Palm Beach Gardens and is
currently under construction on PGA
Boulevard. The facilities (called "the,
Borland Center") are designed to reflect:
the casual, relaxed yet upscale culture:
of South Florida and are located on a
pedestrian "main street" wirth sidewalk
cafes, shops and residences.


The interior lobby and courtyard of
Palm Beach Community Church at the
Borland Center will have a coffee and
ice cream shop in the first-floor lobby
that are open to the public, an outdoor
courtyard, student center,
banquet/activity center, a pre-school
and a state-of-the-art performing arts
theatre.
An early 2008 opening is expected for
Palm Beach Community Church's new
home and facilities where it hopes to
maximize their vision of building a
bridge to the community.


W6.6",~
SeVACT 4"








Friday, October 5,2007 r L:L .; Y z i


Palm Beach County 1I
HOMETOWN NEWS


V illag e 4. e ..... ....
From page 10' -'- ". .:,:
Fo pa e 0 ..: .. ... .. : ; .: "* *. :* ": ..:- ....- ,, -.. :-:y. te^, ::"


The Village's biggest event every year
is the Heritage Fest in April, which is
usually a one-day event. Last year, resi-
dents celebrated the village's 50th
anniversary by unearthing a time cap-
sule buried in 1981 on the occasion of
the village's 25th anniversary.
Some of the items in the first time
capsule were transferred to the one
buried as an end to the 50th anniver-
sary celebration.
They included: coins from 1981,
information from the 25th anniversary,
copies of building permits for the
town's first apartment and office build-
ings, a Rubic's cube key chain and
copies of 1981 newspapers.
Items included at the 50th anniver-
sary included a photograph of the
anniversary committee, a photo of Mr.
Berube with his medal, catalogs from
J.C. Penney and Beall's department
stores, two editions of Hometown News,
the strategy plan for turning the golf
course into a Jack Nicklaus signature
course and two 1990 cell phones.
These items should be unearthed at
the 75th anniversary in 2031.


Photo courtesy of the North Palm Beach Historical Society
This is a photo taken of the North Palm Beach water tower when the village was getting started.


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HOMETOWN NEWS


The Winter Club was built in 1926 4-- .- ,
alongside the previous golf course, K. "- '
and housed the village's first library in
1963 before it was torn down in 1984.


M _I





1, ,

Photo courtesy
of the Village
of North Palm Beach


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach listings


PALM BEACH
GARDES/NORTH PALM
BEACH CHAMBERS OF
COMMERCE

Chambers of Commerce
3970 RCA Blvd. Suite 7010
Phone: (561) 694-2300


17905 Jupiter Farms Road
JUPITER FARMS FL
743-RIBS (7427)


Join Us Every
All You Can


PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Elementary schools
Dwight D. Eisenhower Elementary
2926 Lone Pine Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 694-7359
North Palm Beach Elementary
401 Anchorage Drive


525 U.S. Highway One
N. PALNI BEACH, FL
842-RIBS (7427)


Phone: (561) 881-4747
Palm Beach Gardens Elementary
10060 Riverside Drive
Phone: (561) 694-7364
Timber Trace Elementary
5200 117th Court North
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 799-7400

Middle schools
Watson B. Duncan Middle School
5150 117th Court North
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 776-3500
HowellWatkins Middle School
9480 MacArthur Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 776-3600

High schools
Palm Beach Gardens High School
4245 Holly Drive
Phone: (561) 694-7300
William T. Dwyer High School
13601 Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 625-7800
Higher education
Palm Beach Community College
Eissey Campus
Palm Beach Gardens
General Information
Phone: (561) 868-3350


HOSPITALS
Palm Beach Gardens Medical
Center
3360 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 622-1441
MOVIE THEATERS
BMC PGA 6 Theater
4076 PGA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 776-4000
Showtimes until 10:45 p.m.
Palm Beach Gardens 16 Cinemas
11701 Lake Victoria
Gardens Ave.
Phone: (561) 253-1444 -
Showtimes until 10:30 p.m.

ART GALLERIES
AND MUSEUMS
The Magical Animal
5540 PGA Boulevard, Suite 108
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 694-2202

LIBRARIES
North County Regional Library
11303 Campus Drive


) See PBGNP, 13


W.MTIM M15NCVpI~j
j; 4\..7


Tuesday For
Eat Ribs!


: Friday, October 5, 2007


236 U.S. Highway One
TEQUESTA, FL
747-RIBS (7427)


7 1







Palm Beach County 13
HOMETOWN NEWS


PBGNP 12 4
From page 12 -


Palm Beach Gardens
Hours: 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Friday-
Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday
10 a.m.-5 p.m. (561) 626-6133.

North Palm Beach Public Library
303 S. Anchorage Drive North
Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 845-0445
Hours: Monday, Wednesday 10
a.m.-9 p.m., Tuesday-Thursday 10
a.m.-5 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.-2
p.m.

ENTERTAINMENT VENUES

Palm Beach Community College
Eissey Campus Theatre
3160 PGA Boulevard
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 207-5900

Village Players
(North Palm Beach Community
Center)
1200 Prosperity Farms Road
North Palm Beach
Phone (561) 641-1707

PARKS AND RECREATION

John D Mac Arthur
Beach State Park
10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive
North Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 624-6950

Riverside Youth Enrichment Center
10170 Riverside Drive
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 630-1130

Lakeside Recreation Center
10410 Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 630-1100

Burns Road Recreation Center
4404 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 630-1100
Hours: Monday,
Wednesday: 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Friday, Saturday: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Mariah, Sailing Catamaran
North Palm Beach Marina
1037 Marina Drive
North Palm Beach,
561-844-3297

Palm Beach Gardens Parks hotline
(561) 775-8261

City Park
5110 117th Terrace North ,; :
Palm Beach Gardens


Gardens Park
4301 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens

Lake Catherine Park
9470 MacArthur Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens

Lakeside Community Center
Military Trail just south of Burns
Road

Lilac Park
4175 Lilac St. off Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens

Mirasol Park
12385 Jog Road at N.E. corner of
Mirasol
Palm Beach Gardens

Oak Park
Oaks Drive and Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens

PGA National Park
Northlake Boulevard and Hiatt
Drive
Palm Beach Gardens

Sand Hill Crane Park
8175 PGA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens

PUBLIC GOLF COURSES

Palm Beach Gardens Golf Club
11401 Northlake Blvd. Palm
Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 626-7888

PGA National Resort & Spa
1000 Ave Of Champions, Palm
Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 627-1800

North Palm Beach Country Club
951 U.S. 1
North Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 691-3433

Southeastern Golf
320 September St.
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 691-1297

BOAT RAMPS

John D Mac Arthur Beach
State Park
10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive North
Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 624-6950

Bert Winters County Park
13425 EllisonWilson Road
North Palm Beach


) See PBGNP, 14


Photo courtesy of the Village of North Palm Beach
It is unknown what future site Howell Watkins, Edgar Workman, Richard Ross
(with shovel), Alan Hunter, Jay White and Robert Ross are breaking ground on,
but the Ross brothers bought North Palm Beach from John D. MacArthur for $5
million in 1955.


Richard S. Faro M.D. and Joseph Motta M.D. began open heart
surgery at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center in 1983. At the time it
was the first and only open heart surgery unit in the five county region.
For 25 years they have built a reputation for excellence and success
in all areas of heart surgery including coronary artery ., a; l valve
surgery and repairs. Both doctors are board certified by the American
Board of Surgery and American Board of Thoracic Surgery.
A vein clinic has recently been incorporated into their practice
offering the latest, most effective varicose vein treatments.
c,
PALM BEA(H (ARDIOVASULAR ASS0(IATE
561.626.9801* 370 Bus Road, Suite206Palm Beach Gardens
561.626.9801 3370 Burns Road, Suite 206 Palm Beach Gardens


Friday, October 5,2007 i . .







14 Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


HOMETOWN NEWS Friday, October 5, 2007


RiVERpEIEBANK














I've been a Florida banker my whole

career. I've worked in big banks, small

banks, and everything in between. Most

of the people I've worked with like a

friendly, helpful, local style of business.

And that's what they get from Riverside.

We call it, 'hometown banking' Come

talk to us about making Riverside your

hometown bank.


Kids enjoy
acrobatics and
clowns at one of
the first circuses
held in Palm
Beach Gardens
in 1967.





















Photo courtesy
of the city of Palm
Beach Gardens


PBGNP
From page 13


Jeff Atwater
Pre.iderit
Ri.,r: ,,d Banrk,
Palm Beach Count,


561.966.2888 or 800.741.3283


vyww Riversidenb.con,


Member FDIC / IEqual Housing Lender


ANNUAL FESTIVALS

Palm Beach International Film
Festival (May)
289 Via Naranjas, Suite #48
Boca Raton
Venues throughout Palm Beach
County
Phone: (561) 362-0003

Palm Beach Gardens Arts and
Crafts Festival (December)
4404 Burns Rd.
9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Phone: (561) 630-1100

CHURCHES AND RELIGIOUS
ORGANIZATIONS

First Unitarian Universalist
Congregation
635 Prosperity Farms Road
North Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 627-6105

Chabad House Lubavitch
844 Prosperity Farms Road
North Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 624-7004

Christ Fellowship
5343 Northlake Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 799-7600


Temple Judea
4311 Hood Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 624-4633

Gardens Presbyterian Church
4677 Hood Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 625-5970
St. Ignatius Loyola Cathedral-
Catholic
9999 N. Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 622-2565

St. Mark's Episcopal
3395 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 622-0951

St. Clare Catholic
821 Prosperity Farms Road
North Palm Beach
Phone: (571) 622-4777

Trinity Methodist Church
9625 N. Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 622-5878

Unity Church at the Gardens
6973 Donald Ross Road
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 721-1267
) See PBGNP, 15


Friday, October 5, 2007


C







Palm Beacd County
HOMETOWN NEWS


A short history of Singer Island


The following information was pro-
vided by Palm Beach Shores, Past and
Present, a document written by Palm
Beach Shores committee members in
1998 and A History of Riviera Beach,
Florida, published by the Bicentennial
Commission of Riviera Beach in 1976,
which was available on the city's Web
site.

Singer Island is the portion of Riv-
iera Beach, the city known as "conch
town" from 1919-33, which is situated
along the Atlantic Ocean.
Riviera Beach was dubbed "conch
town" due to the fishermen from the
Bahamas, referred to as "conchs,"
who visited Singer Island before it
was named.
The island is approximately 5 miles
long and a half-mile wide. Approxi-
mately 3,400 people call the island
home, and 1,400 additional people
reside there during the winter.
There are two ways to enter and exit
the island.
Residents and visitors can cross
over the Blue Heron Bridge, which
connects the mainland of Riviera
Beach to the island. They can also
enter or exit the island from PGA


Boulevard. Drivers taking this path go
over the Burnt Bridge, which was
originally constructed in 1937.
The island is named for Paris
Eugene Singer, one of the sons of
sewing machine magnate Isaac
Singer. Mr. Singer developed the
island of Palm Beach along with
Addison Mizner.
Mr. Singer often visited the island
north of Palm Beach with his friends
and family, so it became dubbed
"Singer's Island."
He and famed architect Addison
Mizner had plans to build a Paris
Singer Hotel and the Blue Heron,
another hotel, on the island. They
would be adjoined by a 36-hole golf
course. Construction began on Mr.
Singer's hotel in 1927, but the hurri-
cane of 1928 demolished the hotel
and it was never rebuilt. The hotel's
service wing was the only part con-
structed but the shell of the seven-
story building survived the hurricane.
A slowing real estate market, the
Great Depression and the hurricane
hurt Mr. Singer financially and he
could not afford to repair the damage.
The building, which became known
as "Singer's Folly," was eventually


demolished in the 1940s.
The hurricane also destroyed the
wooden Sherman Point Bridge Palm
Beach County engineers built in 1925
to connect Riviera Beach and Singer
Island. It was not rebuilt until 1935.
The second wooden bridge burned
down later and a concrete and steel
lift span was constructed in 1949. It
was replaced with the current bridge
in 1976 due to an increase in the
amount of traffic going over the
bridge, but the name Burnt Bridge
stuck.
Another famous island landmark,
the Colonnades Beach Hotel, owned
by John D. MacArthur was demol-
ished in 1990. Mr. MacArthur pur-
chased the property in 1963 and
quickly built it into a see-and be-seen
venue for the likes of celebrities Bob
Hope and Jackie Gleason, athletes,
such as golfer Lee Trevino, and more.
"In it's heyday, in the 1960s and
1907s, it had more than 400 rooms,"
wrote Bob Sanford in the book "John
D. Macarthur: AView from the Bar," a
memoir of Mr. MacArthur.
Mr. Sanford, the bar manager of the
hotel, worked with Mr. MacArthur for
three years, from 1975 until Mr.


MacArthur died at age 80 in 1978.
Despite being a wealthy man, Mr.
MacArthur was known around the
island for his eccentricities, including
wearing threadbare and stained cloth-
ing, feeding his beloved ducks, skinny
dipping in what is now John D.
MacArthur State Park in North Palm
Beach and holding court at his "office"
a table in the hotel's coffee shop.

The North Palm Beach, Singer
Island connection

Mr. Singer helped Harry Kelsey build
an 18-hole golf course and winter golf
clubhouse, known as "The Winter Club"
on the property in North Palm Beach
where the current North Palm Beach
Country Club is currently located. Mr.
Singer would bring guests across the
waterway to play at the club. Guests at
the Everglades Country Club in Palm
Beach, which was started by Mr. Singer,
also visited the "Winter Club." Guests
would be ferried over and their boats
would be docked near the Parker Bridge
at U.S. 1. A taxi would then take them
over to the club on what was a rock shell
path. The club was demolished in 1984.


PBGNP
From page 14


Church of the Nazarene
5430 Northlake Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 622-9408

SENIOR SERVICES

North County Senior Center
Recreation and Meals on Wheels
5217 North Lake Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens
Phone: (561) 627-6470

Area Agency on Aging
1764 N Congress Ave.-B
West Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 684-5885
Palm Beach County Senior Citizens
Center (561) 694-5435

Senior Services
Transportation(561) 649-9838

GOVERNMENT OFFICES

North County
Courthouse
3188 PGA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens

Division of Motor Vehicles, driver's
licenses/tests/ Ids


3185 PGA Blvd.
Phone: (561) 681-6333

Supervisor of elections office
240 S. Military Trail
Voter registration (561) Phone:
(561) 656-6200
West Palm Beach

County Division of Emergency
Management
(561) 712-6400
Poison Control Center (800) 222-
1222

POLICE

County Sheriff's Office
Phone: (561) 688-3000

Florida Highway Patrol
Phone: (561) 620-2813

North Palm Beach
(561) 848-2525


Palm Beach Gardens
(561) 799-4445

Palm Beach Shores:
(561) 844-3456.! .,n


) See PBGNP, 16


Friday, October 5, 2007 : 1iN OW*







:i6 Palm Beach County
S HOMETOWN NEWS


A history of


Palm Beach


Gardens

Editor's note: The information gathered
was provided by the city of Palm Beach
Gardens Web site, Amy Stepper, recreation
supervisor and a timeline document from
Sthe 1970s.
Other information was gathered and
condensed by staff writerMichelle Gentile.

The city of Palm Beach Gardens, whose
city slogan is "Growing Together in the
Gardens," was once a dairy cattle grazing
land established by John D. MacArthur in
1959.
Its name came from his vision of keep-
ing it a "garden city." True to his original
intentions, Palm Beach Gardens has 30
percent of its land mass dedicated to green
space.
`' Mr. MacArthur spent millions to create
tree-lined streets, hundreds of waterways
and other beautification touches for resi-
dential as well as business areas. The city
was incorporated as a "paper town" in
1959. A 1960 U.S. Census report states that
the city officially had a population of one.
This one person was a squatter whom Mr.
MacArthur allowed to stay on his property.
After 1960, a plethora of development took


Palm Beach Gardens
Golf Course
11401 Northlake Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33412
www.gardensgolf.com
561-626-7888


BEACH GARDENS
GOLF COuRSE


I' . Friday, October 5, 2007


Photo courtesy of the city of Palm Beach Gardens
'Taste of the Gardens' GreenMarket inaugural Sunday was Jan. 5, 2003 and attracted 44 vendors and crowd of more than
2,000. The GreenMarket has grown to 80 vendors with more than 2,500 patrons. The market has everything from fresh
vegetables grown locally to custom jewelry and live music. The GreenMarket will re-open this year on Oct. 14 and run
through April 13. It's held at Gardens Park, behind the city hall complex, at 4301 Burns Road.


place and by 1970, the Gardens had a pop-
ulation of close to 7,000 people. Now, its'
population is 58,022.
The banyan tree is another symbol of
the garden city. One was planted in 1961
when Mr. MacArthur heard about a
banyan tree being cut down in a neighbor-
ing city. Little did he know that due to
many obstacles such as snappingWester
Cable lines that connected Southern Flori-
da to the rest of the world and a feed-truck
spilling 10,000 gallons of molasses in the
roadway, the process would end up cost-
ing $30,000 and use 1,008 man hours. The
tree weighted 75 tons, was 60 feet high and
had a limb spread of 125 feet.
The tree became the centerpiece and an


entranceway to the city. It is located on
MacArthur Boulevard off of Northlake
Boulevard.
Another banyan tree was planted beside
it in 1962 and Mr. MacArthur called it the
"marriage of trees."
The trees still stand after the city suf-
fered damage from hurricanes Frances
and Jeanne in 2004 and Wilma in 2005.
Much of the city lost power and many traf-
fic signals and directional signs in the city
were destroyed.
In December 1987, the last piece of
Interstate-95 was completed, linking Palm
Beach Gardens with the rest of the state,
which encouraged new development
immediately to the north.


The city is home to public transit, com-
muter buses called Palm Tran, with plans
of extending the commuter rail line in the
future. A Tri-Rail station could be devel-
oped near PGA Boulevard. Atrolley system
is also being proposed, which would serve
the newly developed downtown areas,
including Legacy Place and Downtown at
the Gardens.
The cityhas an aquatic center that was
recently re-opened and includes a splash
park, pool and many amenities. In 2006,
it was awarded winner of the Best Non-
profit Outdoor Family award.
The Green Market is a staple of the com-
munity and provides fresh local produce
) See GARDENS, 17


PBGNP
From page 15


Discover sour
home treasures
Furnishings
Acccessories
Garden Decor
Gifts


OTHER
GOVERNMENT
NUMBERS

County courthouses
North
(561) 624-6650

U.S. Coast Guard
(561) 844-4470
U.S. passport info
(561) 697-2028


Veterans services
(561) 355-4761

CITIZEN SERVICES

Better Business Bureau (561) 842-
1918

Center for Information and Crisis
Services, 211


I See PBGNP, 17


See Our NEW Showroom
Featuring Antique Wood &- Wicker
Furnishings and Accessories


Jewelrn & Purses by Marg of Pepper Pike + Unique Golf Bags & more


Tues Sat 10-4pm
Historic Downtown Hobe Sound 12000 SE Dixie Hwy Hobe Sound
772-285-5045







Palm Beach County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007 &


Photo courtesy of the city of Palm Beach Gardens
The intersection of Military Trail and Northlake Boulevard in the early 1970s. The only thing at this location was a Winn
Dixie supermarket. Now it's a major intersection where thousands of cars pass by daily.


Gardens
From page 16
From page 16i


from October to April behind city hall on
Military Trail. Its mission is to support
local agriculture and provide a social cli-
mate for the city's residents and others.
The green market will be open from Oct.


14 until April 13 this year.
In 2007, PGA Boulevard became a
mecca for dining and socializing while
the technology, medical and bio-
science industries are steadily increas-


ing.
However, city officials still strive to
keepit's vow to Mr. MacArthur to be a
"garden city" and a great place to raise
a family and earn a living.


PBGNP
From page 16
Florida abuse hotline (800) 962-
2873
Consumer Affairs (561) 712-6600

UTILITIES,
ELECTRIC
Florida Power & Light
(561) 697-8000
Gas
Florida Public Utilities
(561) 832-0872 or (800) 427-7712
Teco Peoples Gas
(877) 832-6747
Water and sewer
Seacoast Utility Authority (561)
627-2900

Sanitation
Sunburst Sanitation
(561) 478-9590

) See PBGNP 18


Tequesta



Urgent Care for Life's
Minor Emergencies









561.747.4464
One Main Street, Suite 102, Tequesta, FL
Open:
MON-FRI 8am 7:30pm
SAT 8am 5pm
SUN 10am 5pm
NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED
MOST MAJOR INSURANCE ACCEPTED






Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007


M 1 Listings


Photo courtesy of the city of Palm Beach Gardens
Palm Beach Gardens' newly remodeled and renovated 'Splash Park,' along with
a 25-yard competition pool, now offers kids and adults a place for fun in the sun.
The pool is open for parties, activities, fitness workshops and many other events.
The Aquatic Complex is located at 4404 Burns Road.





BR NO N YOUR NE4,SUREMENTS AND WE WIll CREATE YOUR, HOME OFICE


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De sks,Ci Vetre'zas.
Boo kc asa. s, F le

Cabbiets, Leather

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,_ ia i f




HOURS
M-F 10-7 Sat 10-6 Sun 12-5


From page 9
5353 Parkside Drive
Jupiter (561) 799-8500

Technical schools
Frenchman's Art School
847 Donald Ross Road, Juno Beach
(561) 691-2050
Stewart's Int'l School for Jewelers
651W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter
(561) 746-7586
New England Tech
& Florida Culinary Institute
2410 Metrocentre Blvd.,
West Palm Beach

PBGNP
From page 17
Waste Management (561) 547-
4000

Trash disposal

Solid Waste Authority
(561) 697-2700


(561) 842-8324
LIBRARIES
Jupiter Branch Library
705 Military Trail
Phone: (561) 744-2301
Hours: Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m.-9
p.m; Friday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m;
Sunday, 12 p.m.-5 p.m.
Tequesta Branch Library
461 Old Dixie Highway
Phone: (561) 746-5970
Hours: Monday-Wednesday, 10 a.m.-8
p.m; Thursday and Friday, 10 a.m.-5
p.m., Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
I See LISTINGS, 19


Telephone

BellSouth-AT&T (888) 757-6500
Cable
Comcast (formerly Adelphia)
(800) 266-2278


Your FINANCES

Your LIFESTYLE

Your FUTURE
These things are too important to trust to just anyone.

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When it comes to investing, I put you first. By listening to you and taking the time to
understand your unique needs, I work to create a customized investment plan designed
to meet your financial goals.
Contact me today for a complimentary review and discussion.


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Financial Advisor
515 N. Flagler Dr, Suite 1500
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
561.835.1040 800.351.5400
Eric.Dmytrow@raymondjames.com
www.Ericinvests.com


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& ASSOCIATES, INC.
Member jlew York Stock Exchange/SIPC
Individual solutions from independent advisors


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," ..


Palm Beach County 19
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007


Historical societies Loxahatchee River Historical Soci- shop. Web site:
ety, 805 North U.S. 1, Jupiter www.historicalsocietypbc.org
For readers interested in learning more Phone (561) 747-6639 or visit the Web Palm Beach County Historical Soci-
about the area's history, here is a list of site www.lrhs.org. etym 139 North County Road, Suite 25, Jupiter History Web site committee
local historical organizations: Sponsors the Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse Palm Beach www.jupiter.fl.us/HistoryWeb/Com-
and Museum, Dubois House and gift Phone: (561) 832-4164 mittee.cfm



Listings
From page 18


SENIOR SERVICES

Area Agency on Aging
1764 N. Congress Ave.-B
West Palm Beach
Phone: (561) 684-5885

Palm Beach County Senior Citizens
Center (561) 694-5435

Senior Services Transportation (561)
649-9838

North County Courthouse
3188 PGA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens

Division of Motor Vehicles
driver's licenses/tests/ids
3185 PGA Blvd.
Phone: (561) 681-6333

Supervisor of elections office
240 S. Military Trail
Voter registration


(561) 656-6200
West Palm Beach

Jupiter Health Center
6405 Indiantown Road
Phone: (561) 746-6751

Other government
numbers

U.S. Coast Guard
(561) 844-4470

U.S. passport information
(561) 697-2028

Veterans services
(561) 355-4761

CITIZEN SERVICES

Better Business Bureau
(561) 842-1918


Center for Information
and Crisis Services
211

Florida Abuse Hotline
(800) 962-2873

Consumer Affairs
(561) 712-6600

Utilities, electric

Florida Power & Light
(561) 697-8000

Gas

Florida Public Utilities
(561) 832-0872 or (800) 427-7712
Teco Peoples Gas
(877) 832-6747

Water and sewer

Seacoast Utility Authority


(561) 627-2900

Sanitation

Sunburst Sanitation
(561) 478-9590
Waste Management
(561) 547-4000

Trash disposal

Solid Waste Authority
(561) 697-2700

Telephone

BellSouth AT&T
(888) 757-6500

Cable

Comcast (formerly Adelphia)
(800) 266-2278


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- '20 Palm Beach County Friday, October 5, 2007


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HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, October 5, 2007


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