Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00041
 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 12, 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: VID00041
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text







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Vol. 4, No. 28


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, October 12, 2007


Weekend


Planner


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Source: Weather.com


This Week


MAN'S BEST FRIEND

Service dog Toyon helps
Lauren Maheady build her
social skills
A3


Nutrition .
y- **


Cinnamon
has a
wealth of
uses


Morgot Bennett


A10


Weather causes


erosion, worries


for Singer Island


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND As a
result of recent storm
activity, the majority of
sand brought in to help
renourish Singer Island
beaches is gone.
Singer Island was one of
the areas along the Atlantic
Coast that suffered erosion
damage from subtropical
storm Andrea just before
hurricane season began.
The Florida Department
of Environmental Protec-
tion declared a shoreline
emergency on May 14 for
areas impacted by the


storm, which formed
before the official start of
hurricane season. The
emergency declaration
sped up the permitting
process, so municipalities
and property owners could
put up temporary armor-
ing to lessen impact to the
beach dunes, native vege-
tation and marine turtles,
according to a press
release from the DEP
The declaration also
cleared the way for sand to
be brought in to replenish
Singer Island's shore from
a sand mine located in Port
) See EROSION, A4


Triathlon


promotes


fitness

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS Tree-
lined streets, beautiful weather and
cheering friends and family is what
took place at this year's Gardens Tri
Youth Triathlon.
Although the finish line was at the
top of every child's mind during the
event, the most important lessons
will come after.
"It promotes healthy lifestyles for
kids and leads; to healthier lifestyles
as adults," said Rick Audet, the city's
recreation coordinator. "The kids
come away with a sense of accom-
plishment."
As one of the fastest growing
sports in the nation, youth triathlons
not only increase fitness, but the
idea of accomplishing a goal spreads
throughout their lives.
"There are three age groups, 4 to 6,
7 to 10 and 11 to 14," said Mr. Audet.
"We use our community pool for
their swim, then they go to, a transi-
tion area, grab their bikes and ride,
and then they do the run until the
finish line."


P See TRIATHLON, A2


Ho6ie Hiler/staff photographer
Valerie Lloyd a volunteer for the Sea Turtle Conservation League of Singer Island, does an
egg count on a green sea turtle nest on Singer Island last Sunday.


Samantha Anderson
pedals her way through
the bike portion of the
second annual 'Gardens
Kids Tri Youth Triathlon
and Festival' at the
Burns Road Community
Recreation Campus in
Palm Beach Gardens last
Sunday.

























Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Seasoned
chef


Crepes
filled with
poached
lobster


Mighty Eighth


Air Force service


remembered


,


COis Kennedy

B5


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


Sports


It's National
Greyhound
Adoption Dayana
Month. Read about some
locals and their B6
adopted pooches B




Index

Business A8
Community Calendar ........ B4
Classified B10
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Nutrition A10
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B6
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3
b.;


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
World War II veteran Jean McMasters at his home in
North Palm Beach last Thursday.


NORTH PALM BEACH -
It's an event not posted on
any calendar, but Oct. 8-14
is Mighty Eighth Air Force
Week.
The Eighth Air Force His-
torical Society proclaimed
the week as such in honor of
the more than 100 bombers
lost in enemy action during
World War II this week in
1943.
While it was a loss for the
U.S. Air Force, the week is


also noteworthy because
many of the men who
served at that time felt it was
the turning point for day-
light strategic bombing,
according to the society's
proclamation.
The society asks that any
veteran of the Eighth Air
Force wear and display any
items they have to identify
their link with the unit dur-
ing this week, as it aims to
educate younger genera-
tions about the Eighth Air
Force, the largest military
I See MIGHTY, A7


Mayor to

recoup

legal fees

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Palm Beach Gardens
City Council granted Mayor
Joe Russo reimbursement for
legal fees incurred during a
federal ethics investigation at
its Oct. 4 meeting.
The mayor originally
sought reimbursement in the
amount of $13,882, according
to a letter submitted to coun-
cil members, but was only
granted $9,000 for fees associ-


i See MAYOR, A7


Solution found to keep area canal at bay


Mangroves will
stabilize banks
BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Gardens
officials think they may
have a solution for a prob-
lem canal. They
announced plans to add
mangroves to a controver-


sial stretch of the Cabana
Colony Canal located in
Palm Beach Gardens.
The general idea is that
the mangroves will stabi-
lize the canal area and
keep the banks from
"creeping" and eroding.
"We looked into this sit-
uation and from a stabi-
lization point, the man-
groves would help prevent
erosion," said Councilman
David Levy.


However, erosion is not
the only issue on the table
when it comes to this "no
man's land" as residents
now refer to it.
"First of all, mangroves
are a part of the problem,"
said Jeff Miller, a resident
of Prosperity Pines. "Sec-
ond, mangroves are envi-
ronmentally protected,
and if they plant a bunch
of them we won't be able
to touch the canal for any


type of clean-up or main-
tenance, which leaves us
further away from the
main goal."
The canal runs between
city-controlled Prosperity
Pines and county-con-
trolled Frenchman's For-
est. Out of the three sec-
tions of the canal in
question, two are owned
and maintained by Palm
Beach County and one by
the city of Palm Beach


Gardens. The Palm Beach
County-controlled land
has residents asking for
answers.
The issue, brought up in
December 2006 at a city
council meeting by Mr.
Miller, is two-fold. Resi-
dents want to know who
owns the property and
who is responsible for the
cleanup. The city and


0 See CANAL, A4
y^'


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Race volunteer Darlene Rutledge writes numbers on 8-year-old Nina Villablanca of Palm Beach Gardens before the
Gardens.Kids Tri Youth Triathlon and Festival at Burns Road Community Recreation campus last Sunday.


Triathalon
From page Al
The youngest group swims
25-yards, bikes .4 miles and
runs a quarter mile. The sen-
ior kids, 11 to 14, swim 200
yards, bike 4.8 miles and run
1.25 miles.
Palm Beach Gardens also
set up a bounce-house, inflat-
able obstacle course, rock
climbing apparatus, games
and refreshments for families.
This is the second year Palm
Beach Gardens has offered a


youth triathlon parents, fami-
lies and kids and they found
the multi-sport event an over-
whelming success.
Mr. Audet and Catherine
Dye, co-race directors, have
spent months putting the
event together and were not
surprised to see registration
fill up immediately.
"Last year was thriving with
a total of 156 kids participat-
ing," said Mr. Audet. "This
year 225 kids entered the race
and we had to cut it off."
The event prompted as
many as 800 people off their


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couches and into the action
on Sunday coming from all
over the county and state.
"We have people coming
from as far as Tampa, Dade
and Martin counties," said Mr.
Audet. "I think triathlons are
getting more and more popu-
lar and when parents see what
it does for their children, they
want to do it again."
The, main purpose of the
Gardens Tri is to offer kids a
form of exercise that is fun
and challenging and that pro-
motes healthy lifestyles.
"It teaches kids they can
obtain anything," said Alex
Keith, Advanced Wellness and
Sports Chiropractic and a
physician for the U.S. Nation-
al Olympic Triathlon Team.
"It is a scary event for these
kids and once they complete
it ... you can see it in their
faces. It's like a badge of
honor."
Dr. Keith and his wife,
Colleen, got involved 18 years
ago with the Little Loggerhead
Triathlon (associated with the
adult triathlon) in Juno Beach.


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Five years ago, West Palm
Beach recreation manager
Kelly Kollar asked for his assis-
tance with that city's Fit Kids
Triathlon.
"It's been very successful
and in our first year we hoped
for 50 entries but got 130,"
said -Ms. Kollar. "We were
pulling kids from Miami all
the way up to Martin County.
We were shocked to see the
explosion of this event."
The cities of West Palm
Beach and Palm Beach Gar-
dens are now working togeth-
er as part of a youth triathlon
series. Wellington is also
working with the 'cities to
implement their own event
Delray Beach has also showed
interest.
"We work as a series and
encourage others in the area
to participate," said Ms. Kollar.
"With widespread childhood
obesity, the chance to create
this kind of positive fitness
event makes us feel we are
doing our part."
It seems the effort is
becoming fruitful because
kids who got started five years
ago are coming backto volun-
teer and have also started
competing in their own
triathlons.
"They are more involved in
school swimming, competing
,in track and entering
triathlons," said Ms. Kollar.
"We introduced these activi-
ties to them; that's a good feel-
ing."
Dr. Keith considers
triathlons to be the fastest
growing sport in the nation.
His two sons, Zachery, 8, and
Ethan, 5, have been compet-
ing since the young age of 3.
"We are trying to push these
types of events into the school.
and have summer competi-
tions between schools," said
Dr. Keith. "I think it would be
great for kids and it would
take off."
"Youth triathlons are new
for this area and Dr. Keith was
really an inspirational force
behind West Palm Beach and
ourselves," said Mr. Audet.
Dr. Keith also owns all the
equipment from bike racks to
scaffolding for. finish lines so
the cities don't have to go out
and purchase this, said Ms.
Kollar.
"It's an unbelievable
amount of work, because you
have three events back to
back, running simultaneous-
ly. One glitch could start a
domino affect, so when you
plan these courses they have
to be right on," said Dr. Keith.
The cities have done a great
job with planning and imple-
mentation, said Dr. Keith.
They have opened up their
parks and neighborhoods,
and as far as promoting the
event, both cities have done a
terrific job.
"Palm Beach Gardens is a
beautiful location for the
races and the tree-covered
roads help, keep the children
cool."
In Palm Beach Gardens the
triathlon is a citywide effort
coordinated with the public
works, fire rescue and police
departments..
"We could not do it without
the assistance of everyone
involved," said Mr. Audet. "We
had to close down parts of
Burns Road and have every
measure in place for the safety
of the children."
Triathlons have become so
popular some say because
they are so vastly different
from attending traditional
sporting events.
"Some kids come out to
compete and some just want
to finish," said Ms. Kollar. "The
kids feel great and it is a great
challenge and opportunity for
the whole family to have fun."
































e .phto-gra
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i -' -


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Lauren Maheady sits with Toyon II, a skilled companion dog, at her home in Palm Beach Gardens last Sunday.


Help comes from unlikely source: Dogs

Resident with autism shares life with canine companion


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Local resident Lauren
Maheady recently received
a special friend who has a
unique and meaningful
.purpose in her life.
Ms. Maheady, 21, a Palm
Beach Gardens resident
and Dwyer High School
student, has been on the
waiting list for a canine
companion for three years.
In July, she finally got her
lovable pooch, Toyon.
Ms. Maheady has
autism, a brain develop-
ment disorder that affects
social interaction and
communication.
"Toy," as the family calls
him, is a black
Labrador/golden retriever
assistance dog that has
been trained to respond to
50 commands. He came
from California-based
Canine Companions for
Independence.
So how can dogs help
children with autism?
"Generally, people think
of service dogs for people
with physical disabilities


and visual disabilities,"
said Donna Maheady, Lau-
ren's mother. "Kids with
autism of course benefit
from the dogs retrieving
items, picking up dropped
items and opening doors.
However, they have signifi-
cant importance as a com-
panion."
Lauren lived a socially
isolated life for a 21 year
old, says her mother. She'
doesn't drive, hang out
with friends, date or even
socialize much in public.
Now, things have started to
change.
"I think the most impor-
tant thing Toy has, brought
to the family is socializa-
tion and the decrease of
isolation," said Mrs.
Maheady. "Now when she
gets home from school we
have a job, to take the dog
out to the park or the mall.
Toy provides that social
bridge. When we would go
out in public previously,
people would turn away or
get upset by what they
thought was a misbehaved
kid. Now they can see from
Toy that there's a disability
factor here."


Lauren finds herself with
no lack of friends now.
People have gone. from
avoidance to recognizing
her .and Toy. Her mother
relishes in the fact they are
"community building."
Canine Companions for
Independence, a nonprofit
organization established
in 1975 in Santa Rosa,
Calif., trains and places
assistance dogs for people
in need.
Ms. Maheady and her
mother graduated from
Canine Companions in
June, after completing a
special ambulatory skilled
companion team training,
.a rigorous two-week train-
ing session in Delaware,
Ohio.
Graduates of this pro-
gram pay nothing for the
dogs, which can cost
around $45,000 to breed,
train and place. Instead,
the organization relies on
charitable contributions,
grants and corporate fund-
ing.
"Lauren was part of a
special class specifically
for autism," said Kelly
Galindo, development


associate for Canine Com-
panions. "During training,
they learned how to work
with the dogs, learned all
of Toyon's commands and
how to properly care for
the animal."
Toy, like all the dogs pro-
vided by Canine Compan-
ions, is trained to open
doors, retrieve objects,
turn on and off light
switches, answer tele-
phones and perform other
such tasks. However, in
addition, they are trained
with extra skills to recog-
nize and deter negative
behavioral habits.
"The program was mod-
eled after our traditional
classes," said Gwen
Daugstrup, program man-
ager for Canine Compan-
ions. "We modified the
training and curriculum so
the dogs learned how to
engage with a child with
autism."
Parents must also learn
the commands and work
with both child and pet to
progress forward.
"Our goal is to find dogs
) See DOGS, A5


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PALM BEACH GARDENS


Fire department conducts
neighborhood drill

Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue officials conducted a
neighborhood fire drill on Oct. 10. The drill was held in
recognition of National Fire and Prevention Week, Oct. 7-
13. The theme for this year was "Practice Your Escape
Plan."
The emphasis was on the importance of planning home
and business fire drills to prepare people and their fami-
lies in case of an emergency. The drill was performed in
the Evergrene neighborhood in Palm Beach Gardens.
"This is a concerted effort of ours all year long to pro-
vide and implement fire prevention plans," said Andrea
Santa, life safety services division for Palm Beach Gardens
Fire Rescue. "We target a different neighborhood every
year and teach families about fire prevention. We teach
how to get your family ready, to devise a meeting place
and we urge everyone to practice home fire drills regular-
ly."
The majority of Americans have a fire escape plan, but
most haven't practiced it, according to the National Fire
Prevention Association.
Fire can spread rapidly leaving only 2 minutes to escape
safely. One-third of Americans, when surveyed, thought
the average time was at least 6 minutes. The ability to get
out depends largely on advance warning from smoke
alarms and planning.
Only 23 percent of people have actually developed and
practiced a home fire escape plan. In 2004, there were an
estimated 395,500 reported home structure fires and
3,190 associated civilian deaths in the United States.
For more information planning an escape route or tak-
ing part in the neighborhood fire drill, visit
www.pbgfl.com.

Hunt club founder dies at 90
WilliamA. Bonnette, who founded the well-known Bon-
nette Hunt Club off Hood Road in Palm Beach Gardens,
died Sept. 27 at age 90.
Founded in 1961, the Bonnette Hunt Club once had 800
members. Members, even celebrities, came from all over
the world to hunt small game, quail and wild hog. In 1996,
the MacArthur Foundation sold the land and the hunting
operation ceased. Now it's a restaurant and banquet cen-
ter for parties, weddings and events.
Celebrities such as Bing Crosby, Burt Reynolds, Alex
Dreyfoos, Peter Pulitzer, Jane Fonda and Ted Turner visit-
ed the'club over the years. King Hussein of Jordan was also
a guest.
"It was so interesting to hear the stories," said Jamie
Edwards, Mr. Bonnette's granddaughter. "He was such a
part of the community and very well liked."
Mr. Bonnette was very hard working and always dedi-
cated to the members, said Ms. Edwards.
"ite knew how to get things done and was always out
here making sure they did."'
Mr. Bonnette was sick for approximately four months
before he died. He left his legacy to his daughter, Alix, and
granddaughter, Jamie, who now run the club.
The club is unique with an old Florida way and country
feel. It sits far back behind 7 acres of land. Mr. Bonnette is
survived by his wife, Jane Ballard Bonnette; his daughter,
Alix; and granddaughters Jill Dummett, Jenny Dummett
Stonecipher and Jamie Dummett Edwards.

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Canal
From page Al


ste f: 77

Quality tuinjed
Techidclans.
Family owned
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B&(,r. Fusunu, Guimuln, ICOhl'
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county both claim they
don't own the property and
are not responsible for
cleanup.
"I'm not sure that the
ownership of the canal is
the particular problem,"
said Councilman Levy. "It's
a matter that the city and
the county have engineer-
ing experts that say the
canal is functioning cor-
rectly and we've been told
that the residents have a
engineering report that
refutes that."
Mr. Levy noted that at
the last council meeting on
Oct. 4, they had instructed
staff to meet with Mr.
Miller's engineer to see if
they could find common
ground.
"The engineers are not
the question on the table,"
said Mr. Miller. "What
good is having the three
engineers come together if
they haven't figured out
who owns it? It's putting
the cart before the horse.
"The county owns and
maintains west of our
neighborhood and east of
our neighborhood," said
Mr. Miller. "If those sec-
tions have been regularly
maintained, then why not


ours?"
Mr. Miller suggested that
the reason for the county
not taking responsibility is
because the city annexed
it. Therefore, taxes
between $200,000 and
$300,000 paid per year by
43 residents (17 of which
are on the canal) in Pros-
perity Pines goes to the
city.
"We are essentially in a
no man's land," said Mr.
Miller. "If the city doesn't
want it and the county
doesn't want it then give it
to us...with no restric-
tions."
Councilman Levy recog-
nized that homeowners
were not receptive to the
idea of planting man-
groves and stated that they
still want to be able to
work out a solution.
The issue of ownership
seems to go back as far as
1998, when a letter from
the county environmental
resource management
office to Mark Henrickson,
city forester, surfaced over
maintenance of nuisance
plants and dredging the
canal.
"The Cabana Colony
drainage canal was platted


and dedicated to the coun-
ty in 1960," said Richard
Walesky, director for envi-
ronmental research man-
agement. "But the county's
road and bridge division
has never accepted mainte-
nance responsibility for
this canal."
The letter asked that the
city require Pulte homes,
which developed the area,
and/or its homeowners
association, to remove
existing plants from the
canal and avoid placing
any landscaping or struc-
tures that would block
access to the south bank for
heavy equipment neces-
sary for canal mainte-
nance.
"It just goes to show you
how complex this issue is
and the importance of own-
ership," said Mr. Miller.
Lack of maintenance, res-
idents contend, poses a
safety hazard for brush fires
and drainage problems, as
well as erosion issues.
A Blue Ribbon Panel con-
sidered the importance of
cleaning up the Cabana
Colony canal in 2002,
according to a letter Mr.
Clark wrote to city manger
Ron Ferris. In addition, the


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Erosion
From page Al


St. Lucie. Turtle nests were
relocated before the sand
was replaced.
But at least 85 percent of
the approximated 59,000
tons of sand that was
brought to Singer Island's
beach in June was lost
recently due to storm activi-
ty, said Michael Stahl, a sen-
ior environmental analyst
with Palm Beach County's
Department of Environ-
mental Resource Manage-
ment.
The sand was brought to
three zones on the island,
which were broken up by
barriers, such as sea walls.
The zones stretched
between John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park to the Con-
dado Condominiums, said
Mr. Stahl.
The bulk of the sand that
was lost was taken from
zone two, the sea dunes
down to Reaches Condo-
miniums and zone three, the
south side of the Reaches to
the Condado, he said.
The sand was swept away
due to high winds that
resulted from a low-pressure
system near the Bahamas
and a high-pressure system
to the north, Mr. Stahl said.
In comparison to other
shorelines on the state's DEP
critically eroded list, such as
Jupiter Inlet, parts of Lake
Worth and Juno Beach,
Singer Island was one of the
more heavily impacted areas
in terms of sand loss, said
Mr. Stahl.
Erosion is a natural
process and even when it
gets to a critical point, does
not technically have to be
cause for concern. But it is
more of a problem for areas
such as Singer Island, where
buildings are built along the
beach, said SarahWilliams, a
spokeswoman for the state's
DEP
Most of the structures on
Singer Island are not greatly
threatened by the current
situation, said Mr. Stahl.
However, some of "the
sand that was washed out
from behind the south and
north sides of the seawall
surrounding the Condado
Condominiums and the sea-



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wall on the south side is
within 7 or 8 feet of the
property, he said.
Seawalls are built to pro-
tect properties from erosion
and other issues.
In addition, the sand
dunes on Singer Island,
which are a natural defense
against erosion, were com-
promised during the recent
activity.
Large scarps, or small
cliffs resulting from washed
away material, were made in
the natural dunes.
"The concern with the
scarps is that some of these
condominiums are built on
top of the natural dunes,"
said Mr. Stahl.
An example as to what can
happen is the fall out of a
portion of the parking lot at
the Aquarius Condominium
that occurred after the storm
in May. The parking lot was
built over sand, and after the
storm, the building's parking
lot was undermined. Pieces
of it fell through onto the
beach, said Mr. Stahl.
The department is in the
process of coordinating
another dune restoration for
this winter, he said.
However, nothing can
happen until turtle nesting
season is over, because of
state regulations, he added.
Turtle nesting season runs
from March 1 to Oct. 31.
There has been concern
about the amount of turtle
nests washed away with the
sand, but since this event
occurred so late in the sea-
son, the impact was much
less than it could have been,
said Carly De May, a senior
environmental analyst with
the county's department of
environmental resource
management.
"Our best estimate is that
less than 10 percent of the
nests (in Palm Beach Coun-
ty) were compromised,
which is similar to what we
see in a typical non-active
hurricane season," she said.
Where the impact might
show up is the number of
green turtles that hatch this
year since they are the
species that nest latest in the
season, Ms. DeMay said.





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JuitrReeac


panel suggested that the
canal not be part of recom-
mended drainage improve-
ments, which would have
cost around $1.7 million in
2002.
"It's about money," said
Mr. Miller. "Mr. Clark
claimed it would cost $1.7
million to cleanup and $1.2
million to cleanup west of
the weir (a dam or drainage
system that helps regulate
the water). All the property
west of the weir is main-
tained by the county, so the
true cleanup price is
approximately $500,000 to
$750,000."
According to the city
manager and engineers for
the city and county, there
seems to be no threat of
high water or flooding and
the canal is working cor-
rectly. According to resi-
dents, the banks are slid-
ing, it's aesthetically
unpleasing and a safety
hazard.
"I know that the mayor,
commissioner and county
staff did have a meeting,"
said Mr. Levy. "I just hope
that we can now all sit
down and come up with a
reasonable solution for the
problem."


~Wsnts~gUlgRi~.~i.~pSs~:'K~:~tT;b~l~'~5


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#IPPERS (8100) 4458 11IPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.



Felonv: Grand theft flonl a pIerIon 65 \cals ofl
age or older: dealing in stolen properLy: lalse \ r-
ificarion of ownership to a second-hand dealer

1 1 Name: Joseph AiU
Alias: Brian Wilde
Description: age: 31: race: \white: se\: male:
i. height: 5 teet 10 inches; weight: 190 pounds:
black hair or shaved head and thrown eyes
Last lkrown address: Capendon Avenue, Palm
." ,.," B/ a Beach Gardens
F a Occupation: self-employed

JOSEPH ALT

,I o


Felony: Grand thert
Name: David \Vest
Description: age: 29, race:
height: 5 feet 7 inches; weight:
hair and blues eyes


white; sex: male;
160 pounds; blond


Last known address: Sarento Place, Palm
Beach Gardens; Soudiwest Pavne Avenue, Port St.
Lucie


I DAVID WEST




Library to host car dealer


seminar on 'fair dealing'


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Automobile
dealer Earl Stewart will
discuss "how to purchase
a car without getting
ripped off" at the North
County Regional Library


in Palm Beach Gardens on
Oct. 17 at 6 p.m.
Mr. Stewart, the noted
local Toyota manager and
car dealership owner, is
known as an advocate for
fair dealing in the auto
sales industry through his
weekly columns in Home-
town News and radio pro-


gram on Seaview 960 AM.
To learn all the tricks of
the trade from an insider,
pre-register for the two-
hour program at the
library, located at 11303
Campus Drive.
For more information,
call (561) 626-6133.


POLICE REPORT


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 oflaw.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Barbara Haller, 56,
8688 Dover Brook Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested Oct. 3 and
charged with possession of
cocaine.
Henry H. Anderson, 48,
513 Sandtree Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens was arrest-
ed Oct. 4 and charged with
resisting an officer with
violence.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

Freddie Knowles, 39,


(800) 45-TIPS



(800) 458-TIPS


1565 W. 19th St., Riviera
Beach was arrested Oct. 2
and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and posses-
sion of controlled substance
without a prescription.
Elbert Allen, 30, 655 NW
58th St., No. 303, Miami, was
arrested Oct. 4 and charged
with grand larceny.
Heather Walls, 36, no
address given, was arrested
Oct. 4 and charged with lar-
ceny, burglary and fraud.
Allen Dale Pickett, 40,
741 Hummingbird'Way No.


6, North Palm Beach, was
arrested Oct. 5 and charged
with resisting an officer with
violence.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
SBryan Thomas Patter-
son, 20, 113 Euphrates Cir-
cle, Palm Beach Gardens,
was arrested Oct. 1 and
charged with hit and.run
(failure to stop at a crash
involving injury).


Dogs
From page A3


who are environmentally
stable," said Ms.
Daugstrup. "Loud noises
won't affect them or they
won't run to chase cars."
The company has a vol-
unteer puppy-raising pro-
gram, where families take
in puppies, train them
with Canine Companion
certified obedience class-
es, and teach them to
socialize by exposing the
puppies to a variety of sit-
uational experiences.
"After being weaned,
puppies go to live with
puppy raisers who train
them, then these wonder-
ful families give up these
dogs for our benefit, and
they are assessed for their
abilities," said Mrs.
Maheady.
The dog's abilities are
grouped with the needs of
the child or adult. A res-
cue dog with extraordi-
-nary hearing is put with
the hearing impaired.
Dogs that are placed with
children with autism are


selected because of their
temperament and ability
to not be affected by
behavioral changes.
"Toy has such a calming
demeanor," said Mrs.
Maheady. "Lauren often
has uncontrolled seizures
and Toy will lay down
right next to her during a
seizure. When she comes
out of it, it's such a com-

fort for her to see him."
The dogs are actually
trained to sense autistic
behaviors or behavioral
problems, such as scream-
ing, flapping (moving the
upper extremities back and
forth in a repetitive man-
ner), rocking or fleeing.
They are taught nudge
commands as a method to
distract and diffuse a situa-
tion.
"The nudge command is.
where the dog gently
nudges the person acting
out," said Ms. Daugstrup.
"The dog being present
gives them something to
focus on and soon they


just notice the dog and
stop the behavior."
Other benefits include
confidence building and
independence.
"With Lauren, this has
helped build her inde-
pendence," said Mrs.
Maheady. "She has to take
care of him, brush him,
feed him and we work on
our speech, with com-
mands such as 'sit' and
'stay.' Lauren loves that
Toy .listens and we love
that, in turn, this helps
her speech."
"I've seen the results of
our efforts and we've
changed lives. It's exciting
rewarding and motivat-
ing," said Ms. Daugstrup.

For more information on
the program or to become
a puppy raiser or contrib-
t' or visit
www.caninecompan-
ions.org. --* *-<

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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants I


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Wants the 'old Jupiter' back

As a 30-year plus resident of the Town of Jupiter, I am
appalled with regard to what has happened to my once peace-
ful and friendly neighborhood of Pine Gardens South ... or, as
we old-timers call it, "the numbered streets."
I have always felt comfortable and safe here, but no longer.
When a mother and her 12-year-old daughter cannot walk
down the street without between 15 and 22 illegal aliens pour-
ing out of one house, pulling down their pants, urinating and
then proceeding to fondle themselves, I believe there's a prob-
lem. However, the piece de resistance, the real problem, was
the mayor's response: "We have to see it done." Unfortunately,
no effort was even made to follow up on the complaint, to catch
then in the act, to "see it done."
It is no secret that there are, at minimum, two gangs in Pine
Gardens South. When an individual brought this up at a town
council meeting, along with the fact she had seen drugs being
sold from a house across the street from hers, she was met in
her driveway that same evening by an emissary from the gang.
The message was simple and direct: "If you love your children,
you'll keep quiet." It was reported to the police, but was it inves-
tigated? Again, the answer is, no.
Then there is the domicile issue. Isn't there some kind of
restriction on the number of people who are unrelated living
under the same roof? Come to my neighborhood and you'll see
six or seven trucks parked in front of one house, many parked
illegally. Some are pulled way back into the backyard, making
them all but invisible from the street. Sometimes you'll see
many people emerge from one house. You just know they must
sleep in shifts.
Weekends are always interesting: Music blaring, cars racing
50 mph down residential streets drunks fighting and people on
bicycles wearing dark clothing are everywhere. Often the bikes
do not have reflectors therefore, if I have to drive after dark, I
drive very slowly and lock my doors.
Please don't get me wrong. I am only asking for equal justice
under the law. I want the laws applied equally to everyone. If I
have to shut down the music by 10 p.m., then so should every-
one else. I become irate when people, whoever they are,
manipulate and abuse our legal system, and because in this
day and-age we are bending over backward to be "politically
correct," some are getting away with this abuse and seem
untouchable. And we are sick and tired of it!
It is time for the mayor, town manager and the town council
to do something about these problems. Hiding their heads in
the sand pretending they don't exist is no longer going to satisfy
this constituency.
After complaining to a police officer about some men in the
neighborhood urinating in the street, he had the audacity to tell
me, "Get used to it, this is the new Jupiter." Well, I, for one, refuse
to "get used" to the idea of men using the street as their toilet.
Jupiter is a wonderful place to live, and I do not understand
how any of us in good conscience, can sit back and do nothing,
letting these few individuals destroy the joy of living here.
I'm putting the town officials on notice: "Git 'er done," or "git
outta' town." Are you with me?
Andrew D. Lukasik, Jupiter town manager, responds: Several
years ago, the Town of upiter created its neighborhood services
program to provide aforum for the older neighborhoods within
Jupiter to work with the town on issues related to safety and
quality oflife.
Particularly in neighborhoods with no formal homeowners'
associations, the program brings together residents with town
resources, code enforcement and the police department for
example, to cooperatively solve issues and work together to
improve neighborhood life.
The program has successfully addressed many issues over the


f* 4

V 'Copyrighted Material

=Syndicated Content

Available'from Commercial News Providers"


&A6-


pastseveralyears. From traffic calmingprograms and crime pre-
vention activities to community celebrations and beautification,
the key to the success of the activities has been the willingness of
residents to get involved, speak openly with town representatives
and work together to find solutions.
Community safety is always the top priority, and as such,,
neighborhood police officers are specifically assigned to certain
neighborhoods. This allows the officers to get to know residents
and neighborhoods and do a more effective job of resolving any
issues.
In fact, an additional neighborhood police officer position was
just approved for this budgetyear to increase the amount ofded-
icated attention to neighborhood issues.
Code compliance is proactive in addressing violations and
responsive to resident complaints. All code compliance reports,
including over crowding, result in investigation and when war-
ranted, surveillance and enforcement.
It is always concerning to hear reports from residents of lewd,
inappropriate or criminal behavior That's why it is critical that
anyone who sees suspicious or criminal activity, or flagrant code
violations, reports the situation immediately to the JupiterPolice
Department.
The police department maintains an aggressive "zero toler-
ance" posture on activities associated with behaviors often
assumed or perceived as gang-affiliated. That's not to say that
there aren't isolated instances of violations of our code, or even
criminal behavior in our neighborhoods.
However, the only way to eliminate these incidents is for resi-
dents, the police department and the town to work together by
immediately reporting identifying and resolvingany issues.
We encourage all residents in our older neighborhoods to
attend community meetings and bring any safety concerns or
quality of life issues to light. We also urge any resident to immedi-
ately report suspicious activity to the police department so they
can take swift action.

Force freeloaders to work

We read all the time about how our lawns and citrus and veg-
etable crops will all go to ruin if we do not have the illegal immi-
grants here to pick and clip. My question is, "Why can't the free-
loaders on unemployment be drafted, i.e., required to do the
work the immigrants do?" Groups of unemployed teenagers
who have nothing to do except commit crimes have strong and
able bodies.
Also another rant: Why, oh why, do we not have orphanages
again instead of the failed foster care system that is so very
much abused? In an orphanage the children are under one
roof, have companionship of their peers and the risk for abuse
is minimal, something that is rampant in today's system of fos-
ter care. The children would have stability, not be moved from
one place to another. Itwould also be cheaper than paying fam-
ilies to care for the children.


My own father was raised in an orphanage from ages 7
through 17 and sings its praises to this day. And so was (late
columnist) Art Buchwald. Got any comments?

Illegal aliens

Someone who wrote about illegal aliens said businesses
are more profitable with the lower wages. Change immigra-
tion laws so that hard-working illegal aliens are not branded
as criminals.
"So-called" illegal immigration is a cornerstone of the econo-
my. The problem is that American workers are used to a stan-
dard of living that is too comfortable, compared with the rest of
the world. We are now in a global economy, and we Americans
need to adjust our expectations accordingly.
I am apoplectic. Businesses are more profitable?
In this scenario, it necessarily means that families earn less
and American citizens lose jobs. There is nothing "so-called"
about illegal immigration, and it's not an economic comer-
stone. For example, agriculture can get all the temporary help
they need through the Temporary Agricultural Workers, H-2A
Visas, process. Some choose not to and use illegals so they don't
have to pay a living wage.
Change immigration laws?
Why should we reward illegals for breaking our laws, and
then making demands on our government, and our tax dollars,
as if they have some right or privilege to be here?
I'll be blunt. They are criminals, first and foremost I'm sure
many are nice people. Unfortunately, that's not an exceptive ,'
factor for deportation.
Do you know how many people are waiting in line legally?
So, we Americans have too high a standard of living and we
need to step ourselves down to Third-world levels, and adjust
our expectations to suit you, and those illegal sympathizers like
you? Is anyone else out there as flabbergasted as I am by this
line of thinking?
They didn't get in line, rather, they jumped it knowingly and
willfully. They have been getting away with it so blatantly for so
long, that they have come to feel entitled. Crying about the
effect on their illegal children because of having to leave does
not absolve responsibility for their actions, and has no bearing
on their status and its resolution. They should have thought of
that before crashing the gate.
If they are forced to leave, they should be thankful for the
time they spent here.
If theywant to come back, then let them do it legally, period.
Write, call and fax your legislators. Demand no amnesty in
any form, an end to "anchor babies" and enforcement of our
existing immigration laws.
Otherwise, you may have to start adjusting your expecta-
tions.


Letters


An open letter to PBC Democrats

To the editor:

Today I went to the Columbia Restaurant in City Place to
attend the Democratic Professionals Council Luncheon to hear
Florida Senate Minority Leader Steve Geller speak on the cur-
rent conflict over our primary and delegates between the Flori-
da Democratic Party and the Democratic National Committee.
I have been an active supporter of the DPC since its inception
and with many of you have attended virtually every DPC lunch-
eon meeting for the past two years. After I arrived and signed in
and submitted my check for the luncheon, I went over to say
hello to a group several fellow Democrats, among whom was
my Democratic opponent for House District 83, Bryan Miller.
Cordial as always, I extended my hand to say hello. Mr. Miller
immediately said to me, "Rick, can I speak to you privately?"
Agreeing, we walked just outside the entrance to the dining
area, where Mr. Miller stated to me that this was his private
party and that I was not welcome. He reached into his pocket
and pulled out a pre-folded group of bills and told me he would
give me my money back, but that this was his political event
and he thought it was tasteless that I shouldappear at it.
Although I protested in the presence of witnesses that I had
come to nearly every luncheon event hosted by the DPC and
had every right to be there, Mr. Miller insisted that I leave.
Rather than make a scene, I retrieved my check from the cashier


and left the premises.
Since when did the DPC become Bryan Miller's private fief-
dom and an arm of his campaign organization? He may have
been instrumental in founding the organization, but he is not
its current president, and it has always been open to all Democ-
ratic professionals in the county. I am disturbed that this early
in this campaign, my opponent has chosen to debase himself
by resorting to such pettiness and disrespect.
We, as Democrats, should run on our positions on the issues
and debate our differences in a civil forum, not act like children
guarding their playground. I had been informed that Mr. Miller
wanted to run this campaign "on the issues." Obviously, he has
changed his mind. At first, I was ready to chalk this slight up to
Mr. Miller's youth and naivete, but in reflection, I realized that
he had apparently planned it beforehand because he had $35 in
bills all neatly folded and ready to hand to me the moment he
confronted me.
I will continue my campaign on the highest of levels and give
all candidates, even my opponents, the best of my respect and
courtesy. Arrogant displays of pettiness are not what we should
expect of those who seek to represent Democratic values in the
Legislature.

FrederickW. "Rick" Ford
Democratic candidate for State Representative, District 83

Editor's note: Bryan Miller is chairman and founder of the


Democratic Professionals Council. Records from the DPC indi-
cate that Mr Ford has attended two meetings of the organization
in the lastyear, one in Octoberand another in December.
Bryan Miller responds: Mr Ford's allegations are untrue. My
campaign is about issues, and rather than use this space for the
kind of vicious, personal attack that Mr Ford has engaged in,
allow me to address one the most serious effecting our state,
which is our property insurance crisis. Skyrocketing property
insurance rates have crippled our real estate market caused
some people to move completely out of Florida and drug down
our entire economy.
What we need most to fix this problem is new thinking, and
today I propose a new idea, and a new directionfor ourstate.
The fundamental problem with our insurance system is that
too much risk is contained right here in Florida. We have what
amounts to self-insurance for hurricanes. We charge Floridians
to build our state cat fund, and then pray more hurricanes don't
come, knowing full well that when they do come, we have no
plan other than to charge Floridians more.
This does nothing to lower our risk, and rates have therefore
spiraled out of control. We must fundamentally alter the issue of
who holds the risk when hurricanes come. Until we do so, our
insurance system will remain broken. This risk must be diversi-
fied to investors throughout the country and throughout the
world. There are at least two ways to do this.
) See LETTERS, A7


T Hometown ews


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Mighty
From page Al
unit in World War II and the
largest bomber force of all
time.
North Palm Beach resident
Jean McMasters shared
some of his memories of war
time with Hometown News
in honor of his unit's week.
Mr. McMasters served in
the 466th Bombardment
Group, which had the 784th,
785th, 786th and 787th bom-
bardment squadrons as
components.
The 466th Bombardment
Group's claim to fame was
that the 785th squadron flew
55 \consecutive missions
without any losses, accord-
ing to the "The Mighty
Eighth: A History of the U.S.
8thArmyAir Force," by Roger
Freeman.
Mr. McMasters, 85, enlist-
ed in the Army Air Force
when he was a young man of
20 in Kokomo, Ind. He was
working in a factory that
made radio receivers and it
was being converted into a
war factory, he said.
The reason he enlisted
instead of being drafted was
because of his Reserve Offi-
cers Training Corps training
at Purdue University.
Mr. McMasters had not
been ready to go to college
and dropped out to work at
the factory, he said.
When the factory started
to convert, Mr. McMasters
and about 18 other men who
were working there enlisted
to fight in World War II, he
said.
"You just wanted to
(enlist) for some reason," he
said.
"I went into the Air Force
because I wanted to be a
mechanic. I've always been a
mechanic," said Mr. McMas-
ters, who is still active, work-
ing a little every day on a
motor home he rescued
from the scrap yard.
He had been married to
his wife, Betty, about three
months when he went into
the service in 1942. Mr.
McMasters trained in Gulf-
port, Miss., before sailing
from New York on the
Athalon Casalle in 1943. He
would not meet his daugh-
ter, Susan, until he returned
in 1945 when she was 3 years
old.
"The first thing she said
(when we met) was I don't
know my daddy, but I know
my mommy," said Mr.
McMasters, chuckling at the
memory.
Things were not so


Jean McMasters


humorous on the trip to
Englaid.
Mr. McMasters had never
been on a ship prior to his
trip, overseas and he
described the boat as "the
filthiest thing" he's ever been
on in his life.
There were so many
troops on the boat going
over, that the men traded off
sleeping in hammocks and
sleeping on the deck. Mr.
McMasters got so seasick he
lost 20 pounds in 13 days, he
said.
One night, when he was
feeling better, he went to get
something to eat from the
cook. Unbeknownst to Mr.
McMasters, the cook was
making mutton stew, which
made him sick again.
"I couldn't stand the smell
of it," he said.
He made it through to his
station at Attlebridge, Eng-
land, where he served as a
mechanic during the war,
partly by fluke. Someone
had written down on his
records he was a watch
repairman.
' "When I got to the base,
Capt. Rou Hagar called me
over and said, "I understand
you're a watchmaker," and I
told him I didn't know what
he was talking about, and he
said "Well you don't know it,
but you're a watchmaker at
15 air bases," said Mr.
McMasters.
During his time at Attle-
bridge, he trained 16 other
men to work on the instru-
ments for the planes, he
said.
' "I wasn't ever wounded. I
didn't carry a gun, but one
week," Mr. McMasters said.
However, he did see other
men get hurt. He remembers
seeing one of the planes
blow up during take off one
morning, and it went off into
a field and hit cattle. Mr.
McMasters and the other
mechanics were instructed
to take buckets and go out
into the field and pick up
anything that looked like


human flesh, he said.
Sometime around this
incident, his younger broth-
er, John William, a striker
pilot, was killed in Italy.
"He was waiting to come
home because his wife was
having a baby, but some-
body got sick and he took
the flight," said Mr. McMas-
ters.
He mentioned that his
mother had written saying
she wanted his remains
brought back, 'and Mr.
McMasters wondered why,
since she wouldn't really
know what she was getting.
Maybe some of it would be
the remains of cattle, he said,
gravely.
Things were not always so
bleak though. Sometimes he
and the other men would
ride their bicycles down to a
pub 3 miles away to get their
ration of something to drink,
he said.
Mr. McMasters and his
group came back to the
states on the Queen Mary,
and arrived in New York on
July 11, 1945. The men were
only supposed to get 30 days
rest and relaxation before
leaving for Japan, but while
they were home, V-J Day
happened, said Mr. McMas-
ters.
Japan was the last axis
power to surrender and it
marked the end ofWorldWar
II. The announcement was
made onAug. 15, 1945.
"We celebrated for days
and days," said Mr. McMas-
ters.
He was the only one of the
group in his Indiana neigh-
borhood who went to war
and came home, he said.
After the war, Mr. McMas-
ters actually did become a
watchmaker and owned a
jewelry store until 1957,
when he went to work for
RCA making picture tools. It
had been an interest for him,
and he made a dark room
out of one of the large wood-
en boxes used for the engine
parts during the war.
Mr. McMasters relocated
to Florida in 1961 when RCA
built a plant in Palm Beach
Gardens to make computer
parts.
He has been to the 8th Air
Force Museum in Pooler,
Ga., and tries to make it to
gatherings of the veterans,
he said.
The Eighth Air Force is still
in operation today and is
one of three active-duty
numbered air forces in Air
Combat Command. The
Eighth Air Force is currently
based out of Barksdale Air
Force Base in Louisiana.


Mayor
From page Al
ated directly with the probes
by the Federal Bureau of
Investigation and the state
Commission, on Ethics inves-
tigations.
The $5,000 the mayor did-
n't get was for communica-
tion fees incurred by his
attorneys in regard to com-
munication with publica-
tions, specifically, The Palm
Beach Post.
"We reimbursed Carl
Sabatello, and we think we
have to treat both gentlemen
exactly the same," said Coun-
cilman David Levy. "The
Palm Beach Post was an.
active part of the investiga-
tion, and Mayor Russo need-
ed to have counsel in order to
communicate with them."
The original probe con-
cerned a vote in back in Sep-
tember 2000 that approved a
resolution on a site plan for
parcels of land.in Mirasol.
Carl Sabatello, owner of
Sabatello Construction and a
Palm Beach Gardens council-
man at the time, became a
builder for Mirasol. Mayor
Russo was his accountant.
Both men voted in favor of
the development.
"The FBI spent over three
years and came up with
nothing," Mayor Russo told
Hometown News in an arti-
cle that appeared in the June
22 edition.
In April, the state Commis-
sion on Ethics found there


Letters
From page A6
One is through a national
catastrophic fund, and our
local congressmen including
Congressman (Ron) Klein,
Congressman (Tim) Mahoney,
and Congressman (Robert)
Wexler should be applauded
for their leadership on this
issue.
But the U.S. Senate has sen-
tenced the national catfund to
death by committee, and we
can no longer wait for federal
action. We must do this our-
selves, and we can do this our-
selves.
We can do this by issuing cat
fund bonds. The bonds would
workasfollows: theywouldbe
issued to investors, and pay
interest like any other bond.
What makes the bonds unique
is that the principal would be
at risk in the event of a speci-
fied level of loss from hurri-


was probable cause for fur-
ther investigation of the
votes. Both men can either
reach a settlement or face an
administrative hearing.
In the federal investigation
both men have been exoner-
ated according to Christine
Tatum, Palm Beach Gardens
city council. However, only
Mr. Sabatello had a written
statement from U.S. Attorney
Jon Kastrenakes exonerating
him.
"Mr. Kastrenakes declined
to provide such a letter, stat-
ing at the time that Mr. Russo
was a witness, not the subject
of the investigation," said a
written statement from Ms.
Tatum.
Mr. Russo submitted bills
for reimbursement between
the timeframe of June 2003
and April 2004.
"Certainly, neither I nor Mr.
Russo was aware during that
time period that he was not
the subject of the investiga-
tion being conducted by the
FBI and the U.S. Attorney's
Office," wrote Ms. Tatum.
Four years later after the
fees were incurred, Mr. Russo
had a reasonable under-
standing that he was under
investigation and it was pru-
dent to obtain representa-
tion, she said.
"I have spent the last 18
years of my life working to
make the city of Palm Beach
Gardens a world- class city,
many times at the expense of
my family," said Mayor Russo
in a statement. "I was also
advised at the end of that


cane damage. The interest rate
would be high enough tojusti-
fy this level of risk to the
investor This plan would get
Florida off the hook. It would
contain our exposure when
hurricanes come and spread
that exposure throughout the
world.
The concept of cat bonds
has already been tried and
tested. Cat bonds have been
used since the mid-90s by
insurers as an alternative to
reinsurance. In excess of$4 bil-
lion per year in cat bonds are
now already on the market.
Large investorsfind cat bonds
attractive, because the poten-
tial investment return is high,
and the return is not correlat-
ed to the return ofother invest-
ments, such as stocks and
bonds.
Until now, Tallahassee's


investigation I would be
reimbursed for those fees, if
no charges were filed."
None of the council mem-
bers were opposed to reim-
bursing Mayor Russo's legal
fees regarding the federal
probe, however Council-
woman Jody Barnett and
Councilman Hal Valeche
were opposed to shelling out
$5,000 in communication
fees to The Palm Beach Post,
whose fee breakdown was
$2,060.
They didn't feel it was the
public's responsibility to pay
for the mayor's attorney to
respond to publications.
Ms. Tatum advised that if
anyone had been in his posi-
tion at the time, she would
have advised him or her to
seek council before answer-
ing any questions.
"This city went through so
much during the time of
these investigations. It's hurt
so many people,". said Joan
Elias, a Palm Beach Gardens
resident. "You're only talking
$13,000. You (city council)
spend that on nothing and
you've reimbursed Mr.
Sabatello and Jody Barnett
for all their legal fees, why not
Mayor Russo?" she asked
The council unanimously
voted to reimburse Mayor
Russo for fees unrelated to
communications, approxi-
mately $9,000.
"I hope in all your years of
service," said Mayor Russo,
"You will never have to go
through what I went
through."


approach to insurance reform
has been to subsidize the
insurance companies, and
take their word for it that they
would lower rates.
Instead, the insurance com-
panies have taken those subsi-
dies, and turned around and
raised rates. We are now at a
crisis point on this issue. Flori-
da has taken on such a huge
level of risk that the nexthurri-
cane could bankrupt our
entire state. The leadership in
Tallahassee is already bank-
rupt ofideas to solve this crisis.
Today offer a new plan and
a new direction for our state.
What my candidacy for the
Florida House offers is a new
voice for the change that we so
desperately need.

Mr Miller is a candidate for
Florida House, District 83


&/awVle tfeadz t

&W~a* t&ed (0


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S0ometown News


IFPAS


mR N.TMUIT PFPRS


16!t ~&ce~ ,P~wer~aI ~;~ce-~/ce',;a/ oa,'a

2004 &-2007
'flated tw3/ea~e41w,

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'e/ulo Iac~4 6Aamle/r/GlJ/mu,/rc'/'. 2007
~7~iYZ~/ uI5 yuan~ ~, 2007


North Palm Beach County
(561) 575-5454


Brevard C
(321) 242


countyy


Volusi


Z-1013 (386)322-
www.Hometown


Martin & St. Lucie County
(772) 465-5656
a Indian River County
5900 (772)569-6767
NewsOL.com


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\.


Test yourself with


retirement planning 'quiz'


Tour school days may
be behind you, but
that doesn't mean
you shouldn't test yourself
on various subjects from
time to time.
And one of the most
important topics you can
study is retirement planning.
So take a couple of
minutes to take this "quiz."
The answers, and even the
questions, may prove
valuable to you as you save
and invest for retirement.
Have you put a "price
tag" on your retirement
lifestyle?
All of us have different
ideas of the "ideal" retire-
ment. Your brother may plan
to travel the world, your
sister may want to open her
own small business and you
may choose to volunteer.
Once you know how you
want to spend your retire-
ment years, you can calcu-
late about how much your
retirement will cost. A
financial adviser can help
you arrive at a good estimate
of how much you'll need to
spend per year.
Do you contribute to
your 401(k) or other employ-
er-sponsored retirement


,'

MICHAEL LEADER
Financial columnist

plan?
Ifyou have a 401(k) or
similar plan where you work,
you'll receive several key
benefits by contributing.
First, your money has the
potential to grow on a tax-
deferred basis, which means
it can potentially grow faster
than if it were placed in an
investment on which you
paid taxes every year.
Second, you typically
invest pre-tax dollars, which
means your contributions
can actually help lower your
annual taxable income.
And third, you can spread
your dollars among a range
of various investment


choices.
Do you boost your 401(k)
contributions every time
your salary increases?
If you don't, you should.
Your annual 401(k) contribu-
tion limits are pretty high:
$15,500 in 2007, or $20,500 if
you're 50 or older. Obviously,
the more you contribute, the
greater your chances of
achieving your retirement
savings goals.
Do you also contribute to
an IRA?
Even if you contribute to
a 401(k), you can put money
in an IRA. A traditional IRA
has the potential to grow tax-
deferred, while a Roth IRA
offers tax-free earnings
potential, provided you've
had your account at least five
years and you don't start
taking withdrawals until
you're 59-1/2. (Income limits
apply to the Roth IRA,
however.) In 2007, you can
put in $4,000 to an IRA, or
$5,000 if you're 50 or older.
And you can fund your IRA
with a variety of different
investments.
If you're self-employed,
have you set up a retirement
plan?

) See LEADER, A9


Maybe your car dealer


is a good guy

Earl Stewart is the owner "-
and general manager ofEarl
Stewart Toyota in North
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215 N. Federal
High way in Lake Park.
Contact him at www.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.co
m.


T wrote the article below
last year. It advises you
what to do if you have a
problem with a car dealer-
ship. I decided to run this
article again after a conver-
sation with Ted Smith,
president of the Florida
Automobile Dealers Associ-
ation.
Ted and I spoke the other
day after he was called by a
reporter for the Palm Beach
Post who is writing an
article about me. This
reporter told Ted that his
research so far had found
me to be a good and honest
car dealer. Ted responded
that if he checked out any
car dealer as carefully, the
reporter would find that
most car dealers are good


EARL STEWART
On Cars

and honest people too. I
believe that.
The reason that car
dealerships have a bad
reputation, in general, is
not because of direct
dealings with the owners
or general managers of the
dealerships. It is through
dealings with those
employed by the
owner/GM. This is why I
give the advice you will
read below about taking
your complaint as high up
the ladder of command as
you can.


What to do
if you are mistreated
by a car dealer

Hopefully, the sales or
service experience with
your car dealer went well.
But sometimes they don't.
Now what? The advice I give
applies to all business
transactions, not just car
dealerships.
The first step should be to
communicate your com-
plaint, as soon as possible,
to the GM or, preferably, the
owner. Be sure that you are
talking to the real owner or
the real general manger. A
general manager is over all
employees in the entire
company. A general "sales"
manager is not a general
manager. If you can't reach
the owner (many car
dealerships are either
publicly owned or owned by
absentee owners), ask to see
the general manager.
Oftentimes, these people
are not aware of everything
that goes on with all their
customers and employees.
They might have a new
employee who should not
have been hired or received
inadequate training. Or,
they may simply have a
"rotten apple" who should
not be working there.
The ease and speed with
which you can meet and
speak to a general manager
or an owner is a pretty good
measure of the integrity of
the company as whole. If
the owner or GM cares
enough about her/his
customers to allow total
access, it is probably a very
good place to do business.
In fact, it is a good idea to
find this out before you do
business.
If you cannot reach the
owner or GM, contact the
manufacturer who franchis-
es the dealership. Car
dealers have a contract with
the manufacturer called a
franchise agreement. This
contractual agreement
requires that they treat their
customers with courtesy,
efficiency and integrity.
Most manufacturers have
a customer hotline that
allows you to call and
register a complaint directly.
The owner or GM of the
dealership will be made
aware of your complaint. As
you might guess, the
manufacturer has quite of
bit of clout with their dealer.
If a dealer does not live up
to his/her side of the
contract, the franchise
could be canceled or not
renewed.
The third step I recom-
mend, if No. 1 and No. 2
don't work, is to contact a
consumer agency, such as
the Better Business Bureau
or the county office of
consumer affairs. These
agencies will send your
complaint to the dealership
and request a written reply.
No car dealership or
business wants an unan-
sweredcomplaint in the file'
of a governmental or private
consumer agency.
Your last resort is to
contact an attorney. I list
this last because hiring an
attorney just about elimi-
nates the possibility that
you can quickly, amicably
and inexpensively resolve
your differences with the
car dealer.
Be very careful which
attorney you choose. Try to
choose one primarily
interested in helping you,
and not in generating large
fees for himself. Under the
Florida Unfair and Decep-
tive Trade Practices Act, an
attorney is entitled to his
fees and costs from the
defendant in a lawsuit, if he
wins. These fees can be
much larger than the
amount of your claim,
motivating an unethical
attorney to spend more
time than is needed and
dragging out a case to
generate more fees than are
necessary. This can be very
dangerous for you, because
the car dealer's attorney's


fees run roughly parallel to
your lawyer's and you can
be held liable for those if,


) See STEWART, A9











TV hunter puts Hometown


News in his sights


STAFF REPORT

Hometown News had an
unusual message left on its
answering machine over the
weekend.
Duane Chapman, aka TV's
"Dog, the Bounty Hunter,"
called from his home in
Hawaii and left his personal
cell phone number. The real-
ity star wanted to comment
on the now-infamous video-
tape of a Fort Pierce police
officer attempting to subdue
a girl during an arrest.
The tape of the July inci-
dent which shows the girl


squirming,
kicking and
biting the
officer, who
reacted by
punching
her and
pepper-
spraying
her face as
he hand-ooo
cuffed her 'Dog'
- was
released Thursday. Tlhe
scene was replayed on
national news shows
throughout the weekend.
The Dog wanted to voice


Review
From page A3


Car renters can
use SunPass

Folks driving rental cars
will now be able to use the
SunPass lanes at the Beeline
Highway exit in Palm Beach
Gardens and the one at Jog
Road inWest Palm Beach.
According to Florida Turn-
pike officials, the turnpike
recently signed agreements
with two private companies,
American Traffic Solutions
and Rent-A-Toll, that will
head the program.
An electronic license plate
called PlatePass will be acti-
vated on rental cars. If a cus-
tomer chooses, a photograph
of the vehicle's license plate is
taken while the car passes
through the SunPass lane. The
photos are sent electronically
to the credit card of the driver
and billed accordingly.
For this service, customers
can pay $2.50 per day (some
rental companies are charg-


ing $2). Presently; Avis, Bud-
get and Hertz have the tech-
nology available and Dollar
and Thrifty will soon come on
board.

Compiled by staff writer
Michelle Gentile

SINGER ISLAND

Lawsuit settlement
postponed

A settlement in a lawsuit
between a redevelopment
group, led by Palm Beach Gar-
deris developer Dan Catalfu-
mo, the city of Riviera Beach
and five residents who
formed a petition committee,
was postponed at the Riviera
Beach City Council meeting
Oct. 3.
The proposed settlement
was coming before the coun-


I See REVIEW, All


Stewart
From page A8


you lose the case.
Hopefully, you never have
to resort to the final step of
hiring a lawyer. In trying
steps one, two, and three try
to present your complaint
as concisely and politely as
possible. You have every
right to be angry when you
are taken advantage of, but
try to let your anger subside


before you speak to or write
to someone about your
problem. We all react
negatively to someone who
is profane, raises his voice
or is sarcastic. Your goal of
communicating and
resolving your complaint is
best reached by communi-
cating clearly, politely and
concisely.


his opinion that the officer,
Dan Gilroy, had used exces-
sive force, against 15-year-
old Shelwanda Riley.
"My wife and my baby girl
would have had that girl on
the ground and in handcuffs
in the time it took him to get
his pepper spray out," Mr.
Chapman told publisher
Steve Erlanger, who returned
his phone call late Monday
night.
"Now, don't get me wrong.
I love cops. Cops are my
heroes, and I've been busted
by a lot of them, but this is
just sad," he said.


Lader
From page A8
If you work for yourself,
or nm your own small
business, you'll need to set
up a retirement plan.
Fortunately, you've got
many attractive options, all
of which offer tax deferral
and a range of investment
choices. Depending on
your situation, you can
establish an "owner-only"
401(k), a SEP-IRA, a simple
IRA or a Keogh planYour
tax advisor can help you
select the plan that's right
for you.
Have you explored
other retirement savings
vehicles?
If you've "maxed out" on
your IRA and your 401(k)
or self-employed plan, and
you can still afford to put
away more for retirement,
you'll want to explore other
investments, such as
annuities, which offer tax-
deferred growth potential
and have very high
contribution limits.
There's no passing or
failing grade to this quiz,
but ifyou've answered
"yes" to all the questions,
then you're probably
putting yourself in a good
position to ultimately work
toward your retirement
goals.

Michael Lader is a
financial advisor with
EdwardJones. His office is
located at 4590 PGA Blvd.,
Suite 203 in Palm Beach
Gardens. Contact him at
(561) 776-8988.


SMARTEN UP",

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


"EARL
EARL STEWART STEWART"

(TOYOTA




^:l ','i9






Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".
SEliminate the "Dealer Feet".- -"


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud.
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
I' n,: r' r ,- i,' -I i,' r.-i d j;i a
."':.:. ,i l'l al 'J ,.u andi i ,ur cu [ rr-
,rr- I jin rijl Ir'I, n I It'll ',i u
h -.' 1i: run F. u; bu,r,-. I "A/I' cSl'.
3rr' n :.u .,_e.lir a c liua -- iiiat
,Al i..,..qi t : '.h y,,o,, .rr3 y.:ui expectati
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It our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
be conducted.
please call 4us
561*844*3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
sales, service.
parts., ody shop,
and accounting.


Virtually every car dealer Ot -edIucc
in Florida ;rdl a charge to
1h, .:)L r CI zell- n 3 CeI soplh islit
-i' drgr-n7lv I' :iii sy:'u IIhlILII bg.
prep .I-: r i-ir i.11)0tir.m 5.1111I3 h g
ch, K V i-.-rm'o.yd r.10
iu' :Cr'1T'Lit- i t It tv sbem..r.iaJ m licg3I in
Ilro, l nolu.n In in -Itosn3 but ILW
ii. ir. I .5): iJr f3 tr

In ,~ .' )J i.'n'C i c T I l.mii u is i.I,'.[r
,..n)Ivii'ed to Lcharge.-, jealerr Ic A4-25
351'own I I ilopr'i cM.~g'.1ig'I3 lt e'. JsI
ago it o3 c'.: in','But I di I uc.1 Uc "I *'juld
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'' ".7 .r allb.' mi llr. ] n d id i Icit : it
WWI


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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 s.-'ing a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
.:jf y.:u' firmri .:usior'ile ry bottom line
113. Inm ri.'.iv not because. I eliminated the
dealer lee but because I was


tolliers' ale l. e-arr the trust of more
uiamers in e uying their new
HS, level L'r 'uedi cid 'ou can do the
Aame
iorn and Why am I writing this letter?
Irn nIoi goina 10 tell you that
ltion are I i ink (.,t myself as the new
sheriff fr, a lias come to
er todl.l:" :le.3n up South Florida". In
t ,I I am wll aware that this
I.ner s. it some extent, self-
"il.-iinQ r.lary people will read this letter and
l.arn .:.hy they sjh r.ulo rbu. a car from me,
anrj nc.t ,ou Anr.l. I am Ils,:, aware that most
jldealr i. h. r.-d r hr iri, mi eriher getangryand
,,iinre it nr n.-tl hi .'. the courage to follow my
leacd Bu rni.C ',ou wli he i me exception. If
vou hai'n, any ilnti.rs in following my lead,
:all me ari,t're I don' I ave a secretary and
I don'l ,cr..n .anr of mr, prone calls. I would
lote li en l.11 **.h ',ou ab~j1t tIrs.,
cEn'i rel,,,
Earl :tewari r.r/ Si-w''arf Toyot


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


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY
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rT|he story of cinnamon
Begins about 4,000
years ago when it was
first mentioned in Chinese
botanical texts.
Egyptians later used cin-
namon for embalming and
to prevent food spoilage.
During the Middle Ages, it
was thought that cinna-
mon's strong aroma would
fight off the bubonic plague.
(It didn't.) In the 15th centu-
ry, trade wars were fought
over access to this treasured
spice. The explorations of
Vasco da Gama to India and
Christopher Columbus to
the newworld were motivat-
ed by the ongoing search for
new sources of cinnamon
and other sought-after
spices of their time.
Cinnamon is made from
the dried inner bark of an
evergreen tree that grows in
tropical areas of the world:
India, Brazil, the West Indies
and Sri Lanka (formerly Cey-
lon).
One of the world's most
widely used digestive aids,
cinnamon has a reputation,
for relieving intestinal gas
and flatulence. Other tradi-
tional applications include
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MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist

relieving menstrual cramps
and fighting fungal infec-
tions.
Several years ago,
researchers at the U.S.
Department of Agriculture
began looking at the poten-
tial effects of different spices
on blood sugar levels. They
found cinnamon was the
most bioactive in stimulat-
ing cells to use sugar and
identified a group of water-
soluble substances,
polyphenol polymers, that
have the ability to increase
the metabolism of glucose in
vitro by as much as 20 times.
These antioxidant com-
pounds and the body's own
insulin combine to lower
blood sugar levels.
Numerous studies have
validated cinnamon effec-
tiveness in supporting glu-
cose metabolism.
A USDA cinnamon study
involved 60 men and
women, all with Type 2 dia-
betes, whose fasting insulin
levels ranged from 140- to
400-milligrams / deciliter.
After 40 days, the three
groups taking cinnamon
capsules at varying doses all
had. reduced fasting serum
glucose levels. A fourth
group, taking a placebo, had
no changes. In the cinna-
mon group, fasting glucose
levels decreased up to 29
percent; cholesterol
declined up to 26 percent
and triglycerides fell by as
much as 30 percent. The
benefits continued for 20
days after the cinnamon was
stopped.

) See BENNETT, All


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'A A Io 3t A. al, G :V11 'I". N-0 Iv. A lqr I d A


T he New York Times
decided to change its
policy to reflect the
changing times.
Now they print announce-
ments of same- sex commit-
ment ceremonies. Some
believe this is yet another
indicator that depravity and
perversion are surging and
that the Times is a liberal rag,
anyway. Sorry, you're wrong.
This decision reflects a
societal tide shift that cannot
be written off as decadence.
The American (and Euro-
pean) idea of family is
changing. Not dying, mind
you, only changing. This
applies to heterosexual
marriage, too. People just
don't look at marriage the tway
they always have. We're living
through a social revolution
that is changing the meaning
and structure of families and
the role of marriage as the
essential lynchpin ofthe
family. It's still important, but
it's not necessarily for life
anymore.
In the mid-70s we saw
divorce overtake death as the
main cause of marital
termination. The decline of
religious dogma and the
liberalization of divorce laws
have something to do with it.
But they don't cause divorce
to escalate. Like the Times'
decision, it reflected what
people were actually doing.
Currently, the divorce rate
has leveled off. One big
reason for this is that many
people are opting not to get
married at all now, even when
theyhave children.
So, many who shouldn't
have gotten married in the'
first place, because theyjust
don't know each other well
enough or don't have a clue as
to how to make marriage
work, don't marry each other
at all. Good. Fewer divorces
mean less pain, because
divorce always hurts. If you
have to part companyyou
might as well do it the easy
way. The main thing is to keep
parenting those kids. That's
not optional.

Causes of divorce
The real causes of the
massive escalation of
divorce in the past 50 years


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist

are technological and there
are two of them. They both
stem from the increasing
freedom of women to make
choices about their lives:
contraceptive technology
and the increase in women's
income resulting from our
evolution away from an
agrarian and/or industrial
economy.
Now, women can.do the
same work as men and
today, most divorces are
initiated by women.
Women have options.
Another technological
explanation: the massive
increase-in our lifespan
cannot be ignored. Looking
at your own future has a
different meaning now.
When you're 35 or 40, the
prospect of another 40 to 50
years of decent health and
the negative possibilities for
individual growth in an
unhappy marriage differs
from the prospect of
another 10 to 15 years
under the same conditions.
A decade or so of unhap-
piness might be bearable,
particularly if you can't see
another option. But half a
lifetime? That's asking too
much.

A shaky vehicle
makes a rough ride
Now the children of the
last quarter of the 20th
century are coming of age.
Their experience with

) See THERAPIST, Al


4b


APPI]i~r


A*cZ










Review
From page A9
cil for its authorization. City
attorney Pamela Ryan asked
for the decision to be post-
poned until all parties
involved could have a closed
executive session. It was
unanimously agreed the
meeting would be held before
the CRA meeting this month.
The council previously
agreed to extend the lease on
the Ocean Mall property,
which Catalfumo is redevel-
oping, to 99 years from its
original 50, as stated in the
city charter. The developer
argued it needed that length
of a lease for funding purpos-
es.
However, residents dis-
agreed, and formed a petition
committee. They circulated
two petitions to amend the
city's charter. One set a maxi-
mum lease on the property of
50 years and the other set a
maximum height of five sto-
ries for any building that
would be constructed there.
Signatures collected were
verified by the Palm Beach
County Supervisor of Elec-
tions Office, but city officials
stated they were not collected
correctly and some were not
city residents' signatures. The
city sued the petition com-
mittee over the issue. Dawn
Pardo countersued, stating
that the city staff and council
were not performing their
duties correctly.
A Palm Beach County Cir-
cuit judge decided the peti-
tions would go on the March
2007 ballot. Both passed with
a majority vote. Catalfumo
appealed the decision.
When the developer sought
approval on the first phase of
the Ocean Mall project, he
met resistance from city
council, staff and residents.
During a meeting to pro-
pose the plans on June 29,
Councilman Cedrick Thomas
told Larry Smith, the attorney
representing Catalfumo, that
he would not work with the
developer unless they
dropped the lawsuits.


As part of the settlement
agreement, the lawsuit would
be dismissed, with each party
paying their own fees. The
city would continue to
process the site plan under
submission. Catalfumo
would submit a site plan for
phase two, which would
include a five-story building
with a minimum of 100 hotel
suites as part of the agree-
ment.

NORTH PALM BEACH

Local car dealer
on CNN
An interview with Earl
SteWart of Earl Stewart Toyota
of Lake Park was broadcast on
CNN last week.
The interview aired on "The
Situation Room," a show
hosted byWolf Blitzer at 7 p.m
.Mr. Stewart was interviewed
by CNN national correspon-
dent Susan Candiotti.
"I was very surprised by the
depth and length of the inter-
view. Ms. Candiotti and her
cameraman filed and inter-
viewed for over four hours,"
said Mr. Stewart.
"Ms. Candiotti spoke to and
filmed not only me, but many
customers who she picked
randomly."
"The main thrust of the
interview was on my TV com-
mercial in which I spoke
Spanish. There were also
questions about my red
phone hotline," he said.
This summer, Mr. Stewart
broadcast at lTV commercial
in which he spoke Spanish to
advertise his car dealership to
potential customers. The ads
drew a flurry of feedback,
both positive and negative,
which appeared in the pages
of Hometown News as well as
other publications.
Mr. Stewart's trademark
"red phone hotline" is also
featured in his advertising. It
is meant to convey that cus-
tomers can reach Mr. Stewart
directly using the hotline.
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover


Bennett
From page Al 0


Researchers concluded that
cinnamon in the diet could
reduce the risk factors associ-
ated with diabetes; cardiovas-
cutlar diea'.e andid olsir. '
.Cinnamon may also be
valuable for non-diabetics to
prevent and control elevated
glucose and blood lipids and
as a potent thermogenic
agent for weight loss pro-
grams.
SA clinical study published
in Diabetes Care, a journal of
the American Diabetes Asso-
ciation, suggests taking 1/4
teaspoon of cinnamon after
eating lunch and again after
dinner to assist in lowering
blood sugar levels.
In this study, people with
Tjpe 2 diabetes also had sig-
nificant reduction in choles-
terol, triglycerides and serum
glucose.
Apparently, a little bit of
cinnamon goes a long way.
Even just stirring a cinnamon
stick in tea or sprinkling the
spice on food makes a differ-


ence.
Taking more does not seem
to increase its benefits. Since
those benefits appear to be
long lasting, it may not be
necessary to consume cinna-
mon every day. And for con-
venience, concentrated forms
of cinnamon are available in
capsule form.
And don't forget dessert.
Consider the American
favorite, apple pie.
Researchers were surprised
to find much lower than
expected blood sugar levels
after people had eaten apple
pie, but only if it was spiced
with cinnamon.
The information in this arti-
cleis for educational purposes.
Consult your physician ifyou
have a medical condition.
Margot Bennett is a licensed
nutritionist atMotherNature's
Pantry, located in the Garden
Square Shoppes, 4513 PGA
Blvd. in Palm Beach Gardens.
Call her at (561) 626-4461.


Therapist


From page A10
divorce has contributed to
a great suspicion about
marriage. Is it really
forever? Most people still
want to bond with some-
one, but they might see
marriage as a pretty shaky
vehicle for the journey.
Maybe that's accurate.
After all, many of their
own parents divorced
while they were still
youngsters, leading to the
inescapable conclusion
that marriage is not
"really" a lifetime commit-
ment, even though we
stand up before God and
Caesar and everyone else
and say that it is.
Still, marriage is more
stable than non-marriage
or "co-habitation" or
whatever you want to call
it whether gay, straight or
indeterminate in sexual
orientation.
Twenty percent of
married couples divorce
after five years, whereas 49
percent of co-habitants
part ways. After 10 years,
33 percent of marriages
are by the boards versus 62
percent of the cohabitants.
So, we can see that
marriage is still consider-
ably stickier than non-
marriage.
You might think that a
period of co-habitation
would be a good prepara-
tion for marriage. This
would make sense under
the, "I wouldn't buy a car
until I've driven it around
the block a few times,"
school of thought.
It would make sense if
couples who co-habited
before marrying had more
stable marriages when they


do marry. However, that's
not the case. Couples who
co-habited before marriage
actually have a higher
likelihood of divorcing later,
statistically speaking. One
explanation might be that
couples who co-habit are
less committed generally,
whether they eventually get
married or not.
On the other hand, the
idea that co-habitation is
some sort of preparation for
marriage or a trial run
(around the block a few
times) maybe fallacious
when you look a little
deeper. Since the relation-
ship is fragile and easy to
end, couples may tend to
avoid conflicts that will
come up again later.
Also, they may be used to
handling their finances
separately even while co-
habiting, whereas most
married couples throw it all
in together.
Another, often unforeseen
adjustment, is the change in
the way in-laws treat you
once you're married, not to
mention the unconscious
expectations most of us
have pertaining to marriage
(for better or worse) that
don't apply to co-habitation.
These can surprise people
when they emerge and bite
them on the you-know-
what.
Hugh R. Leavell has been a
marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
Countyfor 18years. He offers
free seminars on couples *
communication and conflict
management. Call him at
(561) 471-0067 or visit his
Web site www.oneminuteth-
erapist.com.


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Your FINANCES

Your LIFESTYLE

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

And because we get to know you... you and your
investment needs will always come first.
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
S515 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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NORTHERN


PALM BEACH COUNTY



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Welcome to


the Chamber


Art in the Gardens to feature many local artists


Join the Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of
Commerce as they kick off the ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival
with this year's "Art in the Gardens" presented by the newly
opened Midtown on PGA Boulevard, Saturday, October 20
and Sunday, October 21.
Admission is free to the two-day event which will
showcase over 75 regional artists and children's activities
hosted by Palm Beach Community Church. Attendees
will be treated not only to the fine art, but to local
musical entertainment and food from the newly opened
restaurants in Midtown. Festival hours are 10 am 6 pm.on
both Saturday, October 20 and Sunday, October 21.
Premium parking will be available onsite for a nominal
fee and complimentary shuttle service will be available
from offsite lots.
Art in the Gardens presenting sponsor Midtown is a
[new mixed-use community located just west of Military Trail
on PGA Boulevard. Midtown consists of 97,000 square feet
of high-end retail, restaurant and office space, in addition to
a 500-seat cultural center, a 300-seat banquet hall and
225 luxury condominiums.
."Art in the Gardens is a preview of one of Florida's
premiere fine arts festivals, ArtiGras," said Suzanne Neve,
Vice President of Programs and Services for the Northern
Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce. "Art in the
Gardens gives us another opportunity, in addition to
ArtiGras, to showcase regional artists and bring a fun,
family festivity to our community,"


For more information call (561) 691-8507 or go to
www.artigras.org/aitg.


Produced by

Fine Arts Festival


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Presented by

Mi I I-DTo\VN
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Palm Beach County artists to be featured at Art in the Gardens


include:
Michael Shull
Janet Villasmil
Alan Promades
GregoryHubbard.
Sandra Axelrod
Lindy May
Nancy Tilles
Matthew Hyner
Marilyn Murphy
Murad Siyahhan
Elsie Young
April Davis
John Mojjis
Sarah Cariseo
Ann McKay
Ray Gross
Shelly Cox
Finny Lazarus


Singer Island
West Palm Beach
North Palm Beach
Royal Palm Beach
Wellington
Wellington
Wellington
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
Palm Beach Gardens
Palm Beach Gardens
Boca Raton
Boynton Beach
Jupiter
Jupiter
Lake Worth
Jupiter
Boca Raton


Mixed Media
Painting
Jewelry
Sculpture
Jewelry
Garden Art/Craft
Painting
Photography
Watercolor
Jewelry
Garden Art/Craft
Painting '
Mixed Media
Fiber
Fiber
Jewelry
Painting
Jewelry


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


L MMIN 1 OM M )S N w'a 1,1MW
UPCM NG HAMBEEVETS


I DICAI EQU(PME 3 3& DIABETIC SUPPLIES


1080 N MIITAY T 19 PB -ABY mR PAZ


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Classified II iN


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 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


OUT a





FRIDAY, OCT. 12
*"Food Fight!" Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 East
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. $32
$36. 7:30 p.m. (through Oct.
28). 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, 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. The Gallery at Palm
Beach Community College
Eissey Campus, BB Building,
Room 113, 3160 PGA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens, 7 p.m.
Free. Call (561) 207-5015.
Friday night music series
"Dee Dee Wilde" Downtown
at the Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
Ghost Sonata 8 p.m.
(also Oct.13 and Oct. 18-20).
$10. Duncan Theatre, Palm
Beach Community College,
4200 Congress Ave., Lake
Worth. Call (561) 868-3309.
Fright Nights. Halloween
spooktacular. Running
Thursday, Fridays, Saturdays
and Halloween Night
(through Oct. 31). 7-11 p.m.
(until midnight Sat. and Sun.).
Tickets $10 (advance) $15.
(gate) with wristband. Tickets
with wristband $20.
(advance) and $25. (gate).
Call (800) 640-FAIR or visit
www.southfloridafair.com.
Steve Trevino Improv at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$18.48 (plus two drink min.).
8 and 10 p.m. (also appear-
ing Oct. 13 at 7,9 and 11 p.m.
and Oct. 14 at 8 p.m.). Call
(561) 833-1812 or visit
www.palmbeachimprov.com
Betty Padgett r&b, 7-11
p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
SATURDAY, OCT. 13
Jewel Eissey Campus
Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. $40. -
$80. 8 p.m..Call (561) 207-
5900 or-visit
www.pbcc.edu/x13027.xml
South Florida collegiate
festival 7 p.m., $12. Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, Rinker Playhouse, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org
Brass Machine rock, 7-11
p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com
MONDAY, OCT. 15
Dracula Radio Drama 8
p.m., $15. Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts; Rinker
Playhouse, 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
TUESDAY, OCT. 16
"25 Questions for a
Jewish Mother," 7:30 p.m.,
(through Nov. 4) $28. Kravis
Center for the Performing


j S NNAINMIN


BET O1 iND


00 SOMEIH[IN


Friday


Dance company feels


at home at local theater


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
JUPITER The REACH
Dance Company, a pro-
fessional, jazz dance
company will perform a
new show at the Atlantic
Theater on Saturday, Oct.
20, at 7 p.m. and Sunday,
Oct. 21, at 2 p.m.
According to Maria
Konrad, REACH's artistic
director and resident
choreographer, REACH is
dedicated to preserving
the roots of jazz while
pushing it to evolve. The
use of the dancers'
strength, emotion and
sensuality is at the core
of every step, piece and
performance.
"I am originally from
Jupiter, but was working
in Philadelphia when
Frank Licari of the
Atlantic Theater gave me
the opportunity to work
in Jupiter," said Ms. Kon-
rad. "There was no jazz
dance company in the
area, so I founded
REACH as a workshop
project in 2005. The
response from the com-
munity was overwhelm-
ing, so the company was
founded in 2006."
"I wanted to make jazz
dance more accessible to
the community," she
said. "The origins of jazz
are from American spirit.
It tells more of a story,"
Ms. Konrad added.
"We don't do crazy cin-


ematography, we tell sto-
ries using popular
music," Ms. Konrad said.
The October perform-
ance will include a piece
that presents variations
on the word "sleep." The
dance will portray pat-
terns of restlessness and
monsters under the bed.
"It is quite comedic,"
said Ms. Konrad.
Another piece, "West-


ern Kingdom" was creat-
ed by Jupiter resident
Sean Dempsey, whom
Ms. Konrad grew up with.
It is an original composi-
tion, a Moroccan ode to
North Africa, she said
Another surprising
piece is "November
Rain," a dance interpre-
tation of the song by
Guns and Roses.
According to Ms. Kon-


Saturday


Sunday


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and patients with accurate and .


Jupiter Three Palms Plaza | pA 5d.

Palm Beach Gardens ums Rd
3385 Burns Road, Ste 205V
S rr '\ \Northlake Blvd.
Acm R.745.123
3385 BuEnCAl '2 -\ R A


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The REACH Dance
Company will perform its
new show at the Atlantic
Theater on Oct. 20 and
21.





















Photo courtesy
of REACH Dance Co.
rad, "It will be an uplift-
ing, positive experience."
Tickets are $15 for
adults, $12 for seniors
and $10 for students. To
reserve tickets call (561)
575-4422. For more infor-
mation visit www.theat-
lantictheater.com.
The Atlantic Theater is
located at 6743 W.
Indiantown Road, No. 34,
Jupiter.


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Charles Cochran, left, returns
to the The Colony at the
Palm Beach Royal Room to
open the season on Oct. 18.
The season continues with
Karen Mason, Klea Black-
hurst, K.T. Sullivan and Mark
Nadler, The Four Freshman,
Betty Buckley and more.
Visit wwwthecolonypalm-
beach.com or call (561) 659-
8100.

Photo courtesy
of The Colony


vs


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
,.- *r a am


10 `ews

The Local's Choice for Newsan Information is looking out for you!


NiliW AVIAiLAlBI
Go to our website:
http://www.HometownNewsOL.com

k on the 50% OFF Certificate Button
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COLONY CABARET











UINIH I fNIETIINMENI


Out
From page B1
Arts, Rinker Playhouse, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469 or
visit www.kravis.org
SMusic for the Mind Youth
Orchestra of Palm Beach
County, 7 p.m. $10. ($5
students) Harriet Himmel
Theater, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Call (866) 449-248 or
visit www.cityplace.com

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 17
Clint Black 8 p.m., $20-
$100. Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469 or
visit www.kravis.org
Nicholas Marks & Ari
Latin pop, 6 9 p.m.Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.eityplace.com
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. 18
Downtown jazz "Jeff
Kaye Quintet" Downtown at
the Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
Evita 8 p.m., $20-$55.
Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit www.krovis.org
Clematis by Night
"Motor City Josh and the Big
3," blues, 5:30-9 p.m. Free.
Centennial Square, Clematis
St. (100 block) West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 822-1515
or visit www.clematis-
bynightnet
Cuillo Uncorked "Robert
Goodman, 8-11 p.m. Free.
Cuillo Centre for the Arts
Lobby, 210 Clematis St.,
West Palm Beach. Call (561)
835-9226 or visit www.cuil-
locentre.com


MUSEUMS
*Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus of
FAU. No admission charge. For
hours and more information,
call (561) 622-5560 or visit
the Web site www.hibelmuse-
um.org
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and Museum. Located in
Lighthouse Park, U.S 1.
Admission includes museum
history exhibits and light-
house tour. Special events
and programs scheduled
monthly. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 747-8380, Ext.
101 or visit the Web site
www.jupiterlighthouse.org.
*Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in Loggerhead Park,
U.S.1 in Juno Beach. Call
(561) 627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The Perry
Institute for Marine Science
presents an underwater
photography exhibit. Includes
photographs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly Frye-
Wayman of Jupiter. The
exhibit is open from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m., Monday through
Friday, at the Perry Institute


for Marine Science, 100 North
U.S.1, Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561) 741-
0192, Ext. 117
"Four footed friends of
Kate VanNoorden and
Paintings by Anthony
Alonzo" exhibits sponsored
by Friends of the Arts of Juno
Beach: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays through Dec. 12 at
Juno Beach Town Hall, 340
Ocean Drive. Free admission

ONGOING EVENTS
SHistorical walking tours
of Worth Avenue, conducted
by James Ponce, are on the
second Wednesday of every
month at 11 a.m. at the Gucci
Courtyard, 256 Worth Ave., in
Palm Beach. Free, open to the
public. For more information,
call (561) 659-6909, or visit
www. worth-avenue.com
Yesteryear Village:
Historic community with 20
restored buildings, circa 1850-
1950, on the South Florida
Fairgrounds in West Palm
Beach. Open for events
including Fright Nights and
Halloween in October.
Available for school and group
tours and facility rental, Call
(561) 795-6400 or visit
www.southfloridafair.com


F~nSI Iak -us y


at


$5." Well Drinks Shot Specials Ladies No Cover
Guys *5.00 Cover with one FREE domestic beer or well drink

One FREE 561.622.8888 ext.7110
veij drnA or dome'sli Oeer Club Safari Palm Beach Gardens Marriot
i3rta en rhur.,5r on ;I 4000 RCA Blvd., PBG, FL 33410
: www.clubsafaripbg.com


1 lMartin County's only
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Fun Filled Arcade Jump Shot Basketball Golf Instruction
Dance Dance Revolution

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Mon-Tues
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..... .Not y i~ .wLs -ia e.eyntsQ.r7 ho!idayS ..... .. ....


WE HAVE GDNE HI-DEF
L m COLLEGE & PROFESSIONAL
S5.00 Domestic Pitchers FOOTBAa Ee
I. 10.00 Buckets of Demestic Bottled Beer YUENGS & WINGS O A
I 2.00 Make Vodka Drinks $2.00 BOTTLES OF YUENGLING c
$5.00 lor 10 Piece Chicken Wings AND MrU r t l
$9.00 Large Pizza with 2 Toppings $2.00 CHICKEN WINGS (5 PIECE) MXIC4AN FIESTA ,
| $2.00 Hot Dogs ^MiGHT
4pm-lIpm
MNASSATNAT Special
All Entrees
29" r E EXSH~OL'EM iFREE TEXAS HOLD'EM Cantina Menu <
POKER TOURNAMENTS $7.95
Raw or Steamed with complimentary
WHI a r a chips & salsa







MD 561-775-7556
10800 N. Military Tr SBi$2 OFF al Tex Mex items
WFREE TEA$HOLD'EM 1/2 PRICE Well Drinks $12 Buckets (5 bottles)
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM $1.00 OFF Call Drinks Corona or Corona Light Beer
POKER TOURNAMENTS 1/2 PRICE- 12oz. Domestic Drafts $10 Buckets (5 bottles)
$1.00 OFF Domestic Drafts Landshark Beer
ALL. D$1.00 OFF 22oz. Domestic Drafts $2 OFF ALL Margaritas
22oz. Heineken & $1.00 OFF -Domestic Pitchers
I. mstel Drafts (3 350 Chicken Wings $2 Margaritville shots!

561-775-7556 .
10800 N. Military Trail Suitel 102 Palm Beach Gardens ,_


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home~)~
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Taking place in a women's-only gym, four ladies belt out hysterical
parodies about food, diets, exercise; plastic surgery and cooking shows.

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


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

SiometownNews is here to help you!
j Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


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INI% a ENTERTAINMENT


700 Park Avenue Lake Park, FL 33403








Oct. 26, 27, Nov. 2, 3, 9, 10 at 8:00pm
Oct. 28 & Nov. 4 at 2:00pm
OPENING NIGHT: $26.00
(Includes Champagne Art Show Reception 6:30pm)
ALL OTHER SEATS: $24.00
GROUP RATES available for 20 ormore


m u;ikt nomtinCl


Crepes


little pancakes


here' s something about
Scrapes that just deserve
attention, at least from
me.
I guess it's the endless
varieties they come in, and
the fact that when done right,
they downright make you
happy. You know, like a kid
and a bowl of ice cream.
Sharing is good, except
when it comes to your
favorite ice cream and a good
crepe. The crepe is the French
version of pancakes, They
can be made from plain or
sweetened batters with
various flours and used for
savory or dessert dishes.


r-------,-- -

1 Buy One Gift Certificates *,>.
Get One jvilable tor 1/2 price at
SwwwhometownnewsoI.com HOME-&.1ldio
iie Cfcjrr,
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Dessert cr6pes may be
spread with a jam or a fruit
mixture, rolled or folded, and
sometimes flamed with
brandy. Savory cr6pes, such
as in the recipe that follows,
are filled with various meats,
cheese or vegetables, and
most often topped with a
complimentary sauce. They
can be served as a first course
or main dish.

BUTTER POACHED
LOBSTER AND
ROASTED SHITAKE
MUSHROOM CREPES
Makes four servings

CREPES
1 cup of all-purpose flour
3/4 cup of sugar
3 large eggs
1' 1/2 cups of milk
1 tablespoon of fresh
chives sliced thin
4 tablespoons of melted
butter *
Pinch of salt
In a large bowl, mix the
flour and sugar well. In a
separate bowl, lightly beat the
eggs and milk together, whisk
the flour and egg mixture
together and pass through a
fine sieve. Finish with 4
tablespoons of melted butter
and fresh chives.
You willneed a small non-
stick pan to cook the crepes,
preferably an 8 1/2-inch size.
Get it really hot, then coat it
well with pan spray. Laddie 1
1/2 ounces of batter into the


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef


pan and swirl it around until
it forms a circle. Cook for,45
seconds, then flip it over and
cook for another 15-20.
seconds. Place on a sheet tray
lined with paper towels and
repeat the process.

BUTTER POACHED
LOBSTER
Four 6-8 ounce lobster
tails
2 pounds of butter
In a medium pot, heat the
butter over medium heat
until it is melted. Cut the
lobster tails in half lengthwise
and remove the meat from
the shells. Don't throw the
shells away, because we will
make a sauce with them.
Wash the meat and place it
in the pot with the melted
butter. Tun the flame down a
bit and cook for 12 minutes,
remove and set to the side.
Now for the sauce.


LOBSTER SAUCE
Shells from 4 lobster tails
1 tablespoon olive oil
1 onion
1 carrot
1 stalk of celery
5 garlic cloves
1 shallot
8 sprigs of thyme
3 cups of chicken stock
2 cups of heavy cream
3/4 tablespoon of paprika
2 tablespoons of butter
Salt and pepper to taste
In a medium pot, heat the
olive oil and lobster shells
over medium heat for 8
minutes, moving the shells
around frequently. Then
add the onions, carrots,
celery, garlic, shallot and
thyme, and stir constantly
until the bottom of the pan
is so brown it can't get any
more brown without getting
burnt. Add the chicken
stock and, with a wooden
spoon, scrape all that flavor
off the bottom of the pot.
Bring to a boil and reduce
by half, then add the cream
and reduce by half. Finish
with the paprika and butter
and cook for another 5
minutes. Pass through a fine
sieve and keep warm.

ROASTED SHITAKE
MUSHROOMS
30 shitake mushroom
caps, large diced
1/2 cup of olive oil
Salt and pepper to taste


Tips and techniques

lake sure the melted
butter for the lobsters is
just simmering and not
rapidly boiling, when you
cook the lobsters.
The sauce will take the
longest, about one and a
half to two hours, and
should not be rushed.
When sauieing or
cooking in a pot, always
adjust the flame and rotate
the pan or pot over the
flame to insure even
cooking.
For the crepe, the side
you cook first will be the
presentation side, so place
it facing down when
rolling.

Toss the shitakes in a bowl
with the olive oil, salt and
pepper until well coated.
Place on a baking tray and
cook in oven at 380 degrees
for 12 minutes.
To bring this dish together,
slice the poached lobster and
place in a large pan with the
shitake mushrooms. Heat
over a medium flame, add a
half cup of the lobster sauce
and toss together.
Evenly distribute in the
center of eight crepe shells
and roll. Then place two
stuffed crepes on each plate,
drizzle lobster sauce over the
top and serve.
Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Cateringat (561)
351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.com.


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FRIDAY, OCT. 12

'Four-footed Friends of
Kate Van Noorden' and
'Paintings by Anthony
Alonzo' artist's opening
exhibit reception: 5:30 to 7
p.m. Sponsored by Juno
Beach Friends of the Arts at
the Town Center Council
Chambers 340 Ocean Drive.
'Sea Grapes Soiree:' 6
p.m.- 9: 30 p.m. Third annu-
al event. Wines from around
the world for tasting and
food from local restaurants.
Sponsored by the Jensen
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, Hometown News,
Palm Beach Post, Coast
101.3 FM at Indian Riverside
Park. Live music, silent auc-
tion. Tickets $40 at any Mar-
tin County Riverside Bank
location or Chamber office,
1900 Ricou Terrace.


SATURDAY, OCT. 13

SCycling through history
tour: 11 a.m. Bicyling the
historic orange groves, bat-
tlefields and more at River-
bend Park, 9060 Indiantown
Road. Free. Call the Park
naturalist for reservations at
(561) 741-1359.

SUNDAY, OCT. 14

Riverbend by water: 8:30
-11 a.m. A guided kayak tour
through five miles of created
waterways through the Park.
Limit six kayaks. Rentals
available from Canoe Out-
fitter of Florida. Call the
park naturalist for reserva-
tions at (561) 741-1359.9060
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
Free


I See CALENDAR, B5


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for GIFTCERTWCATES


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COMMUNITY




CALENARm


1











DIIN I INTIERT[fINMNT


Calendar
From page B4
TUESDAY, OCT. 16

Company and investment
resources: 10:30 a.m. Learn
about online resources to
find information about com-
panies for investment or-
business research. An
advanced level hand-on
class requiring some experi-
ence using the Web. Prereq-
uisites: Browser basics.
(adult, 60 min.) Preregister at
North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.

WEDNESDAY,
OCT. 17

SHow to purchase a car
without getting ripped off: 6
p.m. Toyota auto dealer Earl
Stewart will discuss the tricks
of the trade in the car sales.
(adult, two hours) Preregister
at North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.

FRIDAY, OCT. 19

A sense of place @ your
library: A book discussion
series for adults: 1:30 p.m.
Judith Mann will lead a dis-
cussion of "Eat, Pray, Love:
One Woman's Search for
Everything Across Italy, India
and Indonesia, by Elizabeth
Gilbert. Signup and check
out a copy of the book.
(adult, 90 min.) Preregister at
North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Introductory Internet:
2:30 p.m. Learn about the
World Wide Web, Internet
service providers and e-mail:
No previous experience nec-
essary. (adult, 90 min.) Pre-
register at North County
Regional Library, 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens.

SATURDAY,
OCT. 20

Up a tree: 9-10 a.m. Natu-
ralist will lead a tour to iden-
tify may epiphytic plants in
trees found in the park: ferns,
lichens, bromeliads; etc. in
Riverbend Park, 9060
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
Free. For more information,
call (561) 741-1359.

ONGOING EVENTS

Area on Aging foster
grandparent program:
Seeking seniors, ages 60 and
older, to volunteer at local
elementary schools 20 hours
per week. Volunteers work
one-on-one with children in
a classroom setting to
improve reading skills and
language development.
Stipend included for those
who qualify. Free training
provided. Call (561) 684-5885
or (800) 773-1895.
Blowing Rocks Preserve:
574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter.
Boardwalk and education
center, butterfly garden,
native plant nursery, dune
trail and rock formations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"
exhibit features large educa-
tional panels that focus on
the less-known species such
as horseshoe crab, white-
crowned pigeon, great bar-
racuda and sundew. Runs
through Jan. 27, 2008, from 9
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
a.m.-noon Sundays. Cost is
$3, free for children younger
than 12, $1 for Nature Con-
servancy members.
Volunteers needed to work
in the visitor kiosk on the
beach side of The Nature
Conservancy's Blowing
Rocks.
Nursery and restoration
workday, 9 a.m. -noon
Thursday through Satur-
days, Volunteers will help


plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites
throughout the preserve.
Call (561) 744-6668.
* Busch Wildlife 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 Loxa-
hatchee 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 avail-
able. (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. Volun-
teers needed to assist with
scheduling at 106 Military
Trail. For more information,
call (561) 748-5177.
Friends of Jupiter Beach:
Help keep the beach clean
on the first Saturday of each
month at the Ocean Cay
Park, located at the 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 provided.
All are welcome. For more
information, call (561) 512-
9874.
GrassyWaters Preserve in

Italian Hero
Homemade Soups
Breakfast
Fresh Salaa s .-ka
Desserts
Italian
Groceries
"Fill Your Belly at the
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L -__ _ -


West Palm Beach: Preserve
open Monday-Saturday, 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 informa-
tion, 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 bne week in advance.
For information, call the
Nature Center at (561) 624-
6952
Guided kayak tours: once
daily at high tide, two hours.
This ranger-led program
provides an informative
exploration of the estuary,
Lake Worth Lagoon, and
Munyon Island. Stop by the
ranger station, located at the
park's entrance for daily tour
times. Times vary, depend-
ing on tide. Call (561) 624-
6950 for more details. Single
kayak $20 and double kayak
$35. Tours are on first come,
first served basis.



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DELIVERY
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Moving Nov. 1st
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INexi to Docksiae Grill)
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NORTH PALM BEACH

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SCHEDULED WEEKLY OR BI-WEEKLY, I WILL PROVIDE YOU
WITH THE APPROPRIATE NUMBER OF HOME-COOKED
MEALS, PROPERLY STORED.AND READY TO REHEAT!
WEEKLY ft BI-WEEKLY PLANS INCLUDE:
t EXPERT MENU PLANNING
SHOPPING & MEAL PREPARATION
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1: 1. G IA DiI
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P 11 AT 0


SALAS DMIRT
adnHowk.u p~.1 hi tiq w


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& freezer wrapped to order
UiM Ai Ulrviir I''iliM -l""1ft


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Marinated
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IMPORTED FROM ITALY
PECORINO IUJMANO C'HESER. $44
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hoke
399 ea.

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YOTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS




School honors retired volleyball, soccer coach


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- For more than 30 years,
Dolores Colton walked the
sidelines as head of the Ben-
jamin School girls volleyball
team.
But this year, her husband
retired and she decided she
wanted to spend more time
with him. She gave up coach-
ing volleyball and soccer at
the school, but she will not
disappear for good. She
decided to keep coaching the
girls and boys tennis teams.
"After 33 years, that is a
long time to coach and teach.
You get used to doing things
at certain times of the year,"
she said. "We went on our
first vacation in 33 years this
fall after never having a fall
vacation, so that was fun."
Colton, 70, said making the
decision to retire wasn't that
difficult.
"I had thought about it for
a couple of years. When you
get to be this old, you can't
help but think about it," she
said.
Colton came to Benjamin
when school namesake Mar-
shall Benjamin asked her the
year the 7th and 8th grades


opened in 1973. She said she
never thought about being at
the school for 33 years.
"It was always something I
wanted to do," she said. "It is
nothing you get any big pay
for, it is just something I
wanted to do and I loved
doing it."
Colton said the kids didn't
change over the years.
"They have gotten smarter
and maybe a little taller," she
said. "Essentially, they have
always been great kids. And I
loved the kids."
She broke down what
attributes make a great high
school coach.
"First, you have to be dedi-
cated to find out what your
sport is all about," she said.
"You have to read a lot and go
to clinics. You have to keep
up with your sport," she said.
"It always annoyed me when
I would see coaches with
great big tall girls and they
didn't know the game. They
just took the pay."
Coaching three different
sports never confused
Colton.
"A team sport is different
than an individual sport. So
when it came time for tennis,
a lot of those kids have their
own coaches," Colton said.


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"There is no team, it is only
you on the court. It is a differ-
ent mentality."
Her players having their
own coaches outside of high
school was not a problem for
Colton.
"That is great," she said.
"They go to their private les-
sons and they bring it back to
the team," she said. "It is dif-
ferent than volleyball or soc-
cer, where you are their
coach."
Colton could not put her
finger on what made her a
successful coach.
"I don't know, maybe it was
just liking the girls,' she said.
"I always thought the Ben-
jamin students were special.
They were not all wonderful
athletes, but they are won-
derful kids."
Colton chose to teach at
Benjamin while her two kids
were in the school.
"My two young children
were in the elementary
school," she said. "I always
helped Marshall (Benjamin)
with track meets and swim
meets. So when he asked me
to coach, I told him 'I don't
know how to coach.' But he
told me I would be fine."
Colton stopped teaching
while her children were
young, but wanted to return
and was glad for the oppor-
tunity to come to Benjamin.
"I loved doing it and know-
ing all the kids my kids were
going to school with that was
fun," she said.
Colton was surprised
when athletic director Ron
Ream called and asked her if
she would mind being hon-
ored by the school.
The ceremony was Oct. 4
in the gym before the girls
varsity volleyball game


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Gary Slade, head volleyball coach for The Benjamin School in Palm Beach Gardens,
hugs former volleyball coach, Delores Colton, before her retirement ceremony at the
Benjamin vs. Palm Beach Gardens volleyball game last Thursday.


against Palm Beach Gardens,
one of Benjamin's biggest
rivals.
Benjamin won the match
in four games, 25-23, 25-23,
20-25,25-14.
"It was a very big surprise
when he called," she said. "I
figured old coaches just go
away. I told them I don't need
that and asked them why
they were doing this. They
told me theywanted to do it."
Colton had high praise for
new coach Gary Slade.
"He is wonderful. I
coached against him for
years," she said. "I was


delighted when I heard he
was going to be the new
coach. I knew the program
was in good hands."
Very few coaches stay in
one place for three years, let
alone 33. Colton talked about
what kept her at Benjamin.
"I don't know what it is.
Maybe it is the camaraderie,"
she said. "There are four girls
walking in right now that
played for me 15 years ago. I
see these kids over and over
again. And I see their kids
and have had some player's
children play for me."
She said that does not


make her feel old.
"Not at all, I think it is
wonderful," Colton said
while greeting another for-
mer player. "Her daughter
has a daughter who is now
playing and she said to me,
'keep staying.' Benjamin is a
small enough community
that you know everybody.
And that made it easier as a
coach."
So does Colton miss
coaching?
"Yes," she said.
And then she was off to
greet more former players
and fellow coaches.


Greyhounds make great pets, locals say


Ocotber is
National
Greyhond
Adoption Month
BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Michael Gamboa never
thought he would have a big
dog in his home. He already
had two cats and a small
dog. But then he met Ched-
dar, a retired racing grey-
hound, about six months
ago.
Mr. Gamboa, who lives in
Palm Beach Gardens, but
works in Jupiter, fell in love
with his new pet immediate-
ly. He had been looking at
getting another dog for
some time before meeting
Cheddar.
"I looked at a lot of differ-
ent breeds and I saw grey-
hounds when they were
being shown at City Place


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S FOR PAYMENT OR ANY OT HER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT Of AND WITHIN 72 HOURS
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(In West Palm Beach)," he
said. "They had a lot of dif-
ferent dogs there and I
decided to look into it. Once
I looked into it, I knew a
greyhound was the dog for
me."
October is National Grey-
hound Adoption Month.
In the past 20 years, grey-
hound adoption has
become very popular in the
country. Before then, grey-
hounds that were not bred
after retiring were put to
sleep.
Cheddar raced at the Palm
Beach Kennel Club in West
Palm Beach before being
retired.
Cheddar is a white and
fawn female who is 4 years
old. She has the run of the
house, but still likes to sleep
some of the time in her ken-
nel, which Mr. Gamboa
thought about not keeping
after getting her.
"Cheddar was one of four
dogs Greyhound Pets of
America brought over to the
house to see if she could
adapt to the home," he said.
"I have cats and I wanted to
make sure they got along
with cats. She was the one I


picked based on her person-
ality and how she was with
the cats."
Mr. Gamboa had heard
that greyhounds do not get
along with cats because they
chase a small lure, but said
he has discovered that is a
misconception.
Having a big 65-pound
greyhound in the house has
been a small adjustment for
Mr. Gamboa.
"Just walking the dog -
cats you do not have to walk
- has been the adjustment.
But I love to take walks, so it
has been a small adjust-
ment," he said.
The biggest misconcep-
tion about greyhounds, and
one Mr. Gamboa shared, is
that because they run fast,
they are very hyper, active
dogs. He soon discovered
the nickname, "40-mile-per-
hour couch potato," applies.
"Cheddar is just the oppo-
site. She likes to lie down
whenever she is not doing
anything," he said. "She
knows where her bed is and
adapted to the home very
quick.
"I thought it would be
cruel to keep her in the


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crate, but she feels comfort-
able in there, so I kept it in
the house."
Mr. Gamboa has his pre-
teen nephew and niece stay-
ing with him.
"She is great with kids. She
is a real sweetheart," he said.
"She doesn't look like she
would hurt a fly."
Mr. Gamboa hasn't had to
make adjustments to his
home for a big dog.
"I was told to be careful
with sliding glass doors, that
they can walk into them," he
said. "I have never had a
problem with that. And she
can also differentiate the
pool. She doesn't try to get
in."
Miguel and Donna Perez
of Palm Beach Gardens have.
had greyhounds for some
time. They are also foster
parents when needed. They'
are currently medical foster
parents to a greyhound that
blew out a ligament in its
lower left leg.
"The trainer brought the
dog, who is known as Two-
Per, to Doc Miller to have it
put to sleep because of the

) See PETS, B9




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Benjamin golfer leads by example


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
Connor Barry is a junior
golfer on the Benjamin
School boy's golf team.
But not just any golfer. He
is the No. 1 player on the
squad and has been playing
very well all season despite
being relatively new to com-
petitive golf.
"I have been playing for
awhile, but just for five or six
years competitively," he
said. "It is a tough sport and
I enjoy the one-on-one
competition."
Barry also plays competi-
tive junior tournaments
outside of high school golf.
He said there is a big differ-
ence between the two.
"High school golf is a team
,sport, as they take four of
the top six scores from team
play. So it is not as individ-
ual as tournament golf," he
said. "And in high school
golf, they only play nine-
hole matches."
Barry said that forces
players to start fast and play
consistently.
"Because most of the
matches are nine holes, you
can't afford to make many
mistakes as you can in an
18-hole tournament," he
said. "And you really don't
want to let your team
down."
The Benjamin team
recently lost its first tourna-
ment of the year. Barry said
that win streak was due to
the strength in the entire
team.
"We are very deep from
our No. 1 player through the
No. 6 player," he said. "All of
us can play well and shoot
well and beat each other on


any given day. That is a big
help, because if No. 1 and 2
don't play well, No. 5 and 6
can pick the team up."
Barry plays No. 1 on the
squad this season.
"On this team, the No. 1
and 2 players are the same,"
he said. "Kelly Szynldner is
our No. 2 player."
He said there is a big dif-
ference between playing
nine-hole matches and 18-
hole matches.
"Nine-hole matches are
good competition, where
18-hole matches are more
meaningful, especially at
the end of the season," he
said. "I do not have to
change my mentality when I
play nine-hole matches. I
just can't make any mistakes
or take any unnecessary
chances.
"High school golf is more
fun, but it is also competi-
tive."
Knowing the three
through six players can win
their matches is a great help
to him and the rest of the
team.
"It takes a lot of the pres-
sure off knowing if I make a
mistake or two, it is not
going to cost us the match,"
he said.
Barry shot a 36 on Oct. 4 in
a match against Martin
County High School.
Szynldner shot 35. The win
raised The Benjamin
School's record to 12-1 on
the season.
Barry credits his dad with
getting him involved in
sports.
"He took me out and
taught me to play golf," he
said. "He has taught me all
the sports I play."
He is also on the soccer
and baseball teams at Ben-


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Connor Barry, a junior at The Benjamin School, practices
his swing at the driving range at the Bears Club in Jupiter
last Wednesday.


jamin.
He said. there is not that
big of a change in mindset
when switching from sport
to sport.
"In other sports, you have
your team there. I ant used


Philip Miller, M.D.
Board Certified Family Physicitan


to playing golf as an individ-
ual sport," he said, "so I
don't really think about that.
It is a welcome break from
team sports. I like golf, but
all the sports have their
good points."


*T.)


Announces the relocation of his office
effective October 1, 2007 to:

3385 Burns Road
Suite 103
Palm Beach Gardens

Phone (561) 691-3993
Fax (561) 691-3908


* Hours by Appointment
* New Patients Welcome


7 Oeect Io0'4

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!


i(4 iHometownNews
l Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
JUPITER After Palm
Beach Gardens won a
close game last Thursday
night over Royal Palm
Beach 17-13, other area
teams kept up their wining
ways last Friday night.
Jupiter defeated Semi-
nole Ridge 24-10, led by
sophomore running back
William Scott Jr. His first
two carries of the game
resulted in gains of 38 and
57 yards and two touch-
downs, setting the tone for
a big rushing night for the
Warriors. The team fin-
ished with 259 rushing
yards.
Scott led the Warriors (3-
2, 1-0 in District 7-6A) with
129 yards on seven carries,
while junior running back
Ethan Jones finished the
night with 90 yards on 20
carries. He also scored a
touchdown.
Jupiter plays again Oct.
12 at home against Lake
Worth.
At William T. Dwyer High
School in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, the Panthers rolled
to a big early lead, scoring
five times, on four touch-
downs and a field goal, in
the first half to win easily,
44-0.
Quarterback Bradley
Wallace opened the scor-
ing with a 24-yard pass to
David Pittman for a touch-
down. Wallace also threw a
43-yard touchdown pass
to Leonard Seymour later
in the first half.
The Panthers also scored
on a 9-yard run by Bruce
Stone, a return of a
blocked punt by Roosevelt
Maggitt. for 44 yards and
48-yard field goal by
Daniel Riddle.
Wallace ended his night
with 89 yards passing, 36
yards rushing and two
touchdowns.
The Panthers (3-2)
return to action Oct. 12 at
Palm Beach Lakes.
The Palm Beach Gar-
dens-based Benjamin
School celebrated its
homecoming in style by
defeating Vero Beach-St.
Edward's 34-0.
Benjamin scored all its
points in the first three
quarters, racking up 14


points in each of the first
two quarters, adding 13 in
the second half.
Quarterback Connor
Kempe threw four touch-
down passes and ran for a
fifth in the game for the
Buccaneers (2-3).
Benjamin finished with
230 yards rushing on 25
carries. Receiver Barron
Dickinson caught three of
Kempe's four touchdown
passes.
Last Saturday night,
Jupiter Christian defeated
Deerfield Beach-Zion
Lutheran 22-7 as the
Eagles held Zion Lutheran
to just 64 total yards in the
game.
Tailback Austin Lewis
scored twice in the game
for Jupiter Christian before
injuring his ankle in the
game on runs of 9 yards
and 1 yard.
Quarterback Marshyl
Rothman ran for 20-yards
to set up Lewis' second
touchdown. He passed to
Mike Lombardo for the
two-point conversion to
give the Eagles a 15-7 lead.
Jupiter Christian com-
pleted the scoring on an 8-
yard run completion by
Rothman to, Marc Balla-
tori.


B ENJAMINo
GET-TO-KNOW-BENJAMIN NIGHT

GET-TO-KNOW-BENJAMIN NIGHT


Join us at our Open House
for Prospective Families PK-12

With a Focus on Inclusion & Diversity

Tuesday, October 16th 6:30-8:00 p.m.
In the Barker Performing Arts Center on McLaren Road, North Palm Beach
RSVP: 561.472.3451




These words from The Benjamin School mission statement reflect our belief that differences enrich and strengthen our
community. In the spirit of building diversity, our school invites all families, especially multi-cultural families, to meet, and
ask questions of, our students, parents, faculty, and administrators. Enjoy refreshments and learn about the outstanding
educational experience Benjamin can offer your child.


100% of Our Graduates Attend College


Dogs to

benefit

at race/

walk

BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
WEST PALM BEACH
- Greyhound Pets of
America will hold its
first Race/Walk for
Retired Racing Grey-
hounds, Saturday, Oct.
13, at Micanopy Pavil-
ion in Okeeheelee Park
in West Palm Beach.
There will be plenty of
fun, food, refreshments
and greyhounds for
everyone to enjoy. The
event is sponsored by
the Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office and GPA
and is open for anyone
to watch or participate.
Registration begins at
7 a.m. and races begin
at ,8 a.m.
October is National
Greyhound Adoption
Month. The GPA South-
east Florida Chapter of
West Palm Beach is
waving adoption fees,
courtesy of the Palm
Beach Kennel Club, for
those who successfully
complete the applica-
tion process.
The event turns the
tables on racing, as the
greyhounds will watch
the humans run or
walk. There is a 5K run
for men and women
and a 5K run for
teenagers. Trophies will
be awarded to the top
three finishers in each
category.
The registration fee
entitles runners to one
goody bag filled with
surprises, including T-
shirt, dog tag and a sub-
scription to "BocaDog"
magazine.
All proceeds will.ben-
efit Greyhound Pets of
America FL/SE Coast
Chapter.

For more information,
contact Barbara Masi at
(561) 737-1941


Matthew Thomas, M.D.
Board Certified in
Emergency Medicine


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS


N
A


A
N by Maria &Yanni
AALON

SELF-EXAMINATION
As you perform a skin self-exam-
ination, bear in mind that skin cancer
can crop up anywhere. As you might
imagine, one-third of all skin cancers
appear on the nose because it is so
prominent. A little further down, 4
percent of skin cancers appear on the
upper lip. A little further up, nearly one
in ten skin cancers occur around the
eyes. A similar percentage of skin
cancers occur in the ears and parts of
the hair. The backs of the hands are
the third most common places for
cancer to appear. Naturally, the neck,
chest, back, shoulders and lower legs
are at higher risk for basal cell and
squamous cell cancers, particularly if
you spend a lot of time outdoors.
Most skin cancers can be prevented
by avoiding prolonged exposure to
the midday sun. Wear protective
clothing hats, long-sleeved shirts and
sunglasses and use sunscreen on all
exposed parts of the skin. Visit
JONATHAN T' SALON at 4517 PGA
Blvd. to browse through our extensive
line of'skin care products by
dermalogica, including full spectrum
block, waterproof solar spray and
ultra sensitive faceblock. Nurture your
face with a Dermalogica Facial that
includes deep cleansing, gentle
exfoliation and customized masque.
Call us at (561) 626-1829. Business
hours are Mon., 10-4; Tues., Thur.,
9-9; and Sat, 9-5.
HINT: Skin cancer may also occur on
the soles of the feet, under nails and
on the palms of the hands.


Gardens

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VAnnual, sport, pre-employment, school,
& return-to-work physical
V Radiology suite with x-ray on site.


561-626-4878

S3555 Northlake Blvd. PBG


High school


football roundup


:q. :


Need-based financial aid available.











Gardens defensive back



hits high note for Gators


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making two big hits, one
late in the game that
stopped a potential scoring
drive and another in the
first quarter that sent a
Royal Palm Beach player to
the sideline temporarily.
O'Meilia said it was as
tough a game as the Gators
have had all season.
"We practiced hard the
past two weeks and we were
ready for it," he said.
"We played some highly
ranked teams. The extra
week helped us to get our
injuries healed and we got


to watch more film and do a
couple of walk-throughs to
prepare."
A walk-through is a prac-
tice where teams go
through their offense at a
slow, walking pace.
The Gators defeated
Dwyer for their only other
win and lost to Pahokee,
Glades Central and Vero
Beach.
O'Meilia said the hits
were there and he took
advantage of the situation
to make the stops.
The win helped turn the


Gators around and O'Meilia
said this was a big first step
in the right direction.
"We started off slow. But
they were close games and
we had a tough early sched-
ule," he said. "We are com-
ing together as a team now.
It was nice to win a close
game." O'Meilia is being
recruited by several small
Division 3 schools right
now and hopes to play col-
lege football next year.
The Gators return to
action with a game today at
Wellington High School.


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DIGIT" L `'M G' -.PHY AT ST. MARY'S MEDICAL CENTER


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Rolly O'Meilia is a quiet
young man who lets his
actions on the football field
do his talking for him.
On Oct. 3, the Gators
ended a two-game losing
streak by beating Royal
Palm Beach 17-13 in a hard-
hitting affair.
With the victory, the
Gators raised their record to
2-3. O'Meilia was a prime
contributor on defense


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH Despite
the recent high surf, storm
and beach erosion, approxi-
mately 5 percent of the
3,677 sea turtle nests laid
this season were impacted,
or washed away by seawater
or an accumulation of sand
over the nests in the Juno
Beach area, according to
Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-
ter officials.
Juno Beach, which runs
from MacArthur Beach
State Park on the south to
the Jupiter Reef Club,
reported approximately 230
active un-hatched nests on
the beach prior to the
storm. Twenty-five percent
of these active nests were
impacted by the storms .
The results were based on
the center's daily counts
and surveys.
"Like the erosion event in
May, this' storm affected
one species of sea turtle
more than the two others
that nest along our beaches.
Green sea turtles nest later
in the season than logger-
heads and leatherbacks and
their nests are much more


vulnerable to late season
storms," said Chris John-
son, Loggerhead Marinelife
Center biologist in a press
release.
Most of the eggs that visi-
tors find on the beach are
from nests that have already
hatched and do not contain
viable embryos. The center
does, however remind
beach patrons that if they
see a disturbed sea turtle
nest to report it and to leave
it alone, as it is against the
law to harm the nests. Sea
turtle nesting season con-
tinues through Oct. 31.
The Loggerhead
Marinelife Center started
educating the community
on the importance of sea
turtle conservation and
protection 24 years ago.
To learn more about sea
turtles and the nesting
habits, visit the new 12,000-
square-foot center located
at 14200 U.S. 1 in Juno
Beach. Hours are 10 a.m.-5
p.m., Monday thru Satur-
day; noon-3 p.m. Sunday.
For more information, call
(561) 627-8280or visit the
Web site,
www.marinelife.org.,


Animal rights


pioneer is award


candidate

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
Palm Beach County's
legendary animal rights
activist, 96-year-old
Gertrude Maxwell, the
Founder of Save-a-Pet, is
one of 10 finalists for Ani-
mal Planet's Cat Hero
Award.
The winner's favorite
animal welfare organiza-
tion will receive a $5,000
donation provided by the
makers of Fresh Step Litter.
Upon learning in 1972
that more than 90,000 ani-
mals were destroyed in the
United States monthly,
this former inner city
teacher and social worker
founded Save-A-Pet, a
humane animal rights
organization dedicated to
eliminating euthanasia for
cats and dogs.
Mrs. Maxwell's major
accomplishments include
establishing and main-
taining many animal shel-


1


ters, hospitals, adoption
centers and sanctuaries,
and saving more than
80,000 homeless dogs and
cats.
Her community
fundraisers have helped to
pay veterinary bills,
arrange for emergency air
transport to veterinary
hospitals, donate pets to
children and senior cen-
ters, create an official
Florida animal rights day
and spearhead major
efforts to preserve the
Everglades natural wildlife
refuge.
Her influence has also
extended into school cur-
riculums and government
lobbying for laws benefi-
cial to animal welfare.
Immediate goals include
public funding to provide
for spaying and neutering
services for owners in dire
financial circumstances.
Winner of the cat hero
award will be announced
in November.


While breast cancer mortality rates continue falling due to
advances in early detection and treatment, almost half of
women 40 and older still don't get annual mammograms-
which are key to everyday peace of mind as well as
improved outcomes.


The Imaging Center at St. Mary's offers
advanced digital mammography equipment
and trained, caring people to help you
maintain breast health.


Now picture yourself healthy.


SST. MARY'S

Medical Center


901 45TH Street
, West Palm Beach
561-844-6300
stmarysmc.com


Call 56 -88 -2828 to schedule your digital
mammogram and receive a free gift in celebration
of National Breast Cancer Awareness Month.


St. Mary's Imaging Center is a U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Certified Mammography Facility.


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Rolly O'Meilia (8) Palm Beach Gardens High School defen-
sive back runs on the field before a game at Dwyer High
School in Palm Beach Gardens last Thursday. Palm Beach
Gardens won, 17-13.



Turtle nests suffer


little from storm


* 0


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- -


LLL


sm












Swim


meet


decided


bypoint


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

WEST PALM BEACH
- The Jupiter boys
swimming team
squeaked out a one-
point victory in the
Palm Beach County
swimming meet Satur-
day in West Palm
Beach.
The Warriors made
the ending closer than
it should have been
when their 400-yard
freestyle relay team was
disqualified for swim-
ming in the wrong lane.
The final score was
Jupiter 279.2 to Boca
Raton's 278.3.
The Benjamin School
was eighth, with
William T. Dwyer fin-
ishing 12th and Palm
Beach Gardens 15th.
Jupiter's Mark Olson
won the diving compe-
tition, while the 200-
yard medley relay team
of Dylan Varner, Christ-
ian Coburn, Michael
Dimond and Leonard
Granger won its event.
Varner also captured
first place in the 100-
yard butterfly and 100-
yard backstroke.
In the girls meet,
Jupiter finished fourth,
Dwyer was seventh,
and Benjamin was
23rd.
Becca Tassell won the
diving competition for
Jupiter with 439.70
points, while, team-
mates Morgan Sanfield
and Courtney Hansen
were third and fourth in
the diving competition.
emnewammmmonsmoc osn


Pets
From page B6

injury. He said no, he could
fix the greyhound. That is
when (the.Southeast Chap-
ter of) Greyhound Pets of
America (a national grey-
hound adoption agency
with a branch located in
West Palm Beach) got
involved and called us to
see if we could house him
until he got better," Mr.
Perez said. "We have fallen
in love with him and he is a
great pet."
The Perez's 'foster dog
Merlin recently died, so
along came Pat C Two-
Stepper to join their other
greyhound Dayana and
another dog, a mutt,
named Ripley.
"Dayana was a foster and
we were going on a trip, so
he went back to the GPA
Kennel," Mrs. Perez said.
"The other dogs in the ken-
nel were picking on him, so
when we came back, we
went back to GPA and
brought Dayana home."
Mr. Perez said GPA feels
the greyhounds have a bet-
ter chance of recovery in a
home environment instead
of a kennel to recover.
"GPA takes excellent care
of their dogs. They have a
better chance of healing
when they are in a home
and fully supervised," he
said. "They are given atten-
tion and exposed to things
they are not normally
exposed to with GPA, like
sliding glass doors and
pools."
Two-Per gets to go in the
pool with Miguel, but the
other greyhounds have
shown little interest.
The other dog in the
Perez house, Ripley, is very
good about allowing other
dogs in the home.
"As long as they don't
harass her, she doesn't
harass them and that is a
tribute to her personality,"
Miguel said. "We got her at
the pound and she has the
sweetest personality."
Mr. Perez said he and his
wife had no qualms about
bringing other dogs into
the home after they got
Dayana and Ripley.
"Some greyhounds are
more accepting than oth-
ers," he said. "I have already


noticed that the little girl
we are fostering is a little
quicker to be put out than
the big male. He is just a big
goofy guy."
Other than giving med-
ication and a little more
attention to Two-Per, the
Perez's have not had to
make a big adjustment to
having her around the
house.
"You give them a little
more attention, but that
comes naturally. Your heart
goes out to these guys," Mr.
Perez said. "You want to
give them more attention,
knowing their background
and where they come from.
They have run until they
have blown out a body
part."
When the Perez's take
their greyhound to events,
people are very anxious to
interact with them.
"They will say, 'I would
love to adopt one, but I
have an apartment. I guess
these dogs need a huge
yard to run in,'" Mr. Perez
said. "They do not need a
big fenced-in yard. If you
can take them for a walk a
couple of times a day, they
are happy. We have a lady
who lives near us and we
would meet lier on the trail.
She has two full-grown
males and she lives in an
apartment."
One adjustment the
Perez's made was to get a
bigger vehicle.
"When the hurricanes
came a few years ago, we
thought about having to
evacuate," Miguel said. "We
figured out that the dogs
would not fit in the car we
had, so we decided to get a


* 2


Staff photo by Steve Zimmerman
Miguel Perez and his two retired racing greyhounds, Two-Per and Dayana, standing,
relax at home before dinner. Two-Per, laying down; is a medical foster greyhound for
the Perez's, coming off the Palm Beach Kennel Club track after suffering a serious leg
injury.


van so we could load them
tip, along with my mom
and dad, and leave."
In the past five years, the
Perez's started a home-
based pet sitting business.
"We have met some great
people and some fantastic
pets," Mr. Perez said. "We
go to the home and that
allows the pet to stay at
home while its owners are
away."
Housebreaking a grey-
hound is easy, according to
the Perez's.
None of our greyhounds


have had any problems at
all," Mrs. Perez said. "It is
just a matter of getting
them on your schedule."


The Perez's agreed they
would adopt another grey-
hound if the opportunity
arises.


S,- .

., '9





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ilometown News



Classifie


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logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com




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RIVERSIDE Mem Park
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Cost new $11850 Asking
$8000.561-694-9971


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Daytime Phone


HALLMARK Christmas
Ornament collection over
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business. Worth $40,000
Sell $7500 772-546-3158



CELL PHONE LG-C2000
'like new, all extras $35
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Please Tell Them...
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
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Call: 1-888-225-9411 for
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PETS


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phone 772-341-4584



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.- ..... --. ... Mail or Fax Coupon to the
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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.
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HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


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


1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


,' 'I [ -., ,' ,

840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458


Fa 7246-59 Fx'7-59 28 a 'd


ADOPT-A-CAT Come
see our wonderful kilties
for adoption. Can be
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Mon-Fri. 1125 Old Dixie
Hwy, Unit 8, Lake Park
561-848-4911

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


AKC HAVANESE male
16 month, show or breed-
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long coat, female spayed,
31bs, $500, 802-989-6838
BOUVIER DES FLAN-
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AKC, health certificates.
Available now! $1200/ea.
321-269-9807 / 536-3775
See photo online at www.
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AD#4258
ITALIAN GREYHOUNDS
AKC 2 females, 1 male,
$650 to $850. Shots,
Health Certificate
1-386-736-6831


RAG DOLLS KITTENS
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Three year guarantee.
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sunnyshorescattery.com


.-


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www.godzgreenl0.com


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$400 772-519-1591 .
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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

For private oartv use only Commercial odvertisina is not eligible 2 ads per month


Your Name
Address
City State__.Zip


MR


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ATTENTION

EMPLOYERS!

If you are having
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; HometownNews

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employment section and
reach quality applicants for
S your business

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4 Classified
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DAY PORTER needed.
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SI MRHF'- -


GROOMER Exp. Also
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IHMWUMHBHM M


STAFF
PHOTOGRAPHER

The Hometown News is an
award winning community newspaper
with 18 editions covering North Palm
Beach through Ormond Beach.

We are currently seeking Full Time
Staff Photographers You must own
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i..I-.'- 7: 111. :w-


MODELS WANTED TOP
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ASSOCIATE MANAGING
EDITOR
The Hometown News is an award winning
community newspaper with 18 separate
editions from North Palm Beach through
Volusia County.
As we continue our expansion, we are
seeking an Associate Managing Editor in
our South Daytona Office.
Requirements include: 5 years experience
in editing (city or copy desk), layout/ de-
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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-
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1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol



BATHTUB REFINISH-
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color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Com and Res
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"Florida's Tub Doctor."
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Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
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install Generators! Serv-
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ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured


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Home Improvements/New Construction
S Remodel 1 Additions
Bathrooms M New Construction
Kitchens 0 Swimming Pools
(Maint. Etc.)
Owner on Site (
Lic# CGC57016 Co
Bil m~l 56-5-94 d 6-1334


JACK OF
ALL
TRADES
CALL ALAN
561-799-5341
35 Years Exp
Retired Home &
Builder












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$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
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All Phase Plumbing Needs
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All Phase Plumbing Company
Years of Experience
Call 772-489-2942
Ins/Lic# CFC1427397


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V/' Interior Painting: Exterior Painting: g
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WORLDWIDE ROOFING
New Roofs, Re-Roof &
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BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


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and sell that carl
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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


702Wa ,ro.
!" > ..









HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Reduced
$80,000 $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
NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
For Sale By Owner Newly
remodeled 2bd/1.5ba. 1st
floor. Near pool. Fishing
dock. No pets. $185,000.
386-673-9823
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
VIERA, Down by the riv-
erside, gorgeous Indian
River Community is para-
mount. .Unit has great lo-
cation, beautiful views,
remodeled. 3/2.5, con-
crete block (2000) w/ at-
tached garage. Screen
porch overlooking boat
slip. Maint. free. Perfectly
priced to sell $215,000
321-'254-8002/home
321-427-9833/cell



Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-90181690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $272,480.
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
2002 home with n'ew
paint & floors, fenced
yard -spotless $199,900
Edgewater- 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.

Iri -~lltI;tImPIi


BOYNTON BEACH -
Retirement/Investment??
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 in gated
55+ comm. on private rd.
Golf, club house w/pool,
tennis. Call Lu at
561-577-6730 and get
the details.
CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. Many more xtr's.
Reduced to $169,000.
772-633-1839 Vero Lake
Estates. Nr 1-95 & 512.
CBS NEW HOME: 3/2/2,
Scrn porch, 9'4" ceil. XL
kit, insul wind., extra high
efficient. Many more xtr's.
Reduced to $169,000.
772-633-1839 Vero Lake
Estates. Nr 1-95 & 512.
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 Handy-
man Special! 5br/4ba, 2
story Colonial Close to
US 1 $89,000 1014 May-
flower Rd. Realty USA
800-559-4321
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 DiVosta
Built, 3br/2ba/2cg, Hamp-
ton Model over looks pre-
serve. Gated comm, Eat
in kitchen, Ig Fl room, for-
mal living & dining rooms.
$307,000 772-334-1614
Gator Realty

/
, .. .



INDIALANTIC, FL New
Beachside pool home,
$35K under value. Built
'03 3/2 split, lowest price
in area. 1 block to beach.
Must see! 321-722-2768

Why not use
the Best!!

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


I real esta


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:
PE'.TONA FL POPT -.IrjT I.JCIE FL
* 1983 E Barllnglon Dr 1429 SE Ladner St
FcOPT PIERCE FL .ERO BEACH FL
* 3509 Roselawn Blvd 8276 99th Ave

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




WILLIAMS & WILLIAMS

williamsauction.com

800.801.8003


JENSEN BEACH
Charming 3/2/1 screened
porch. A-rated schools.
Close to beach & parks.
Well maintained. 1791
NE 22nd AVE. $199,700
Best buy in Jensen &
worth seeing.
772-225-6381

JUPITER FARMS 5 ac,
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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For more information
anda link to our
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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

I I -w Huss


Ackard
Bayshor
Savona
Tulip


4




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 foors
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:
(Northern) Solar Heated
Screened Pool, 3/2
1400+ SF AC, large cov-
ered porch, move-in
ready. 772-293-1210 or
772-971-8543 $159,000
All Florida Realty




,: .- it ',:r '


PORT ST. LUCIE:
Southbend 3/2/2 CBS,
2000+SF AC, on .3 Acre,
tile thru out, granite coun-
ters & all appliances.
$239,000 772-971-8543 All
Florida Realty

S. HUTCHINSON ISL:
Great Beach Getawayl
3br/2ba/lcg 1 block to
Ocean $450,000 Owner
Financing. Realty USA
800-559-4321

SEBASTIAN 2004 3/2/2
Oversize garage, 2150
sqft, paver drive, & boat
pad, nicely landscaped,
near golf & boating.
$285,000 772-589-6060
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL
.com ad ID #45322

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

VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$140,000 561-602-5681




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-
mentl 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 -
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
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




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
2,200 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$15,000. 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.
*TENNESSEE* 56+/- ac
of Majestic Timberlands
and Creek Frontage Atop
the beautiful Cumberland
Plateau. Excellent devel-
opment or private retreat.
$225,000 931-946-5263
www.pineycreekrealtyauc
tions.com

75TwHoss


*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
Brooksvllle, needs
complete rehab, 4800sf
live in, sacrifice
$160,000. Buyers pay
No closing costs. In-
stant equity when you
buy at
www.wholesaleyourho
me.com 877-76-BUYER




.


688 ACRES in 'Marion
County Fla. Prime invest-
ment, pasture blended
with natural hardwoods.
Great hunting, road front-
age. $6200/acre. South-
ern Pine Plantations Call
for appt. 352-867-8018
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com
ABINGDON, VA 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
ARIZONA LAND LIQUI-
DATIONI Near TiJc.s:..-
u, oilbil r ei.1 Sized Iii
$0l Downi$0 Intereci
1159rmoni1n ($18.995 h .
tal). Free Information.
Money Back Guaranteel
Toll Free 1-800-682-6103
Op#10
Build your dream retire-
mentt home Land starting
at $79,900 on 18 hole
championship .golf
course. Home .of Golf
Digest Schools. Blue
Ridge Mnt Setting. Com-
fortable 4 season cli-
mate. Enjoy low taxes &
low cost of living in
top-rated cultural & rec-
reational location. Perfect
for vacation/ retirement.
Call now 866-334-3253
ext: 1348.
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAILI! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
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

AAAAAA

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

7 i5 I ffos-aa
Vills frS le


-- -


EDGEWATER Florida,
Parktowne Industrial Park
New Flex Space, 22' Tilt-
wall, 14' rollup doors.
2,000 13,500 sq.ft.
Sale/Lease. John Ken-
nedy for Information.
386-689-7644
john@solidsales.net

,, t




ELLIJAY GA 2200sf
manufactured home on
2+/- acres w/creek. 800
sf covered porch, stone
fireplace, ss appliances.
139,900 404-512-0789
www.galandhome.com


ELLIJAY, GA Beautiful
3+ ac, 500 ft on trout
stream, seasonal view in
gated comm. Paved road.
Septic approved.
$127,500 772-486-6589
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 Start-
ing at $10,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com
FORECLOSURE-
Sacrifice 40 Acres close
to small lake
Electricity-Rural-take
over payments of $600.
WILL FINANCE! No
Credit Check. State of
Wyoming. Call Bob
(Owner) 1-925-210-0560.



, .. -


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


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



S . .


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

75Tiwnoe
Villas or Sal


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


,No PAYMENTS UNTIL 2008



772.871.67561 6 Windy Pines 772.343.9855
e 772.344.9520 Barber 772.589.6376
772.344.4515 Ashbury 772.388.8642
772.344.9380 Call Any
Model Home for Details!



HOMES FROM THE $ 18 0 S cS


wwwAdamsHome s.com
*Only available through preferred lenders. Available to qualified buyers, restrictions may apply.
...All 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.
S ... BL# CBC043518 9/07


GEORGIA -
Great Investment
7600sq.ft. grocery store
building & restaurant on
lac. in Warrenton. In-
cludes equipment. Ten-
ant occupies 800sqft. at
$6000/year. $179,000.
Financing Available
706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND
(Middle Georgia)
245acs. to 1550acs. in
Jones County, GA.
Great Investment I rec-
reational land. Good
timber & beautiful land
wlseveral creeks.
Starting $3900/ac.
Call 404-580-7870
GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land!
1 to 20 acres homesites.
LOW TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round! Fi-
nancing Available.
Starting $3,900/acre.
706-364-4200
Georgia Mountain
Homesites: REECE
MOUNTAIN 1.5-3acre
rolling homesites, just N.
of Atlanta, sunrise views,
trails, nature park. Paved
roads, gated community.
Homesites starting @
$54,900! 1-800-346-0552
www.ReeceMountain.com
/save

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
KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Salel
Special interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $961mo
(7%). *5ACS. $9001down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
Looking For A Home in
the mountains of North
Georgia and Southwest
North Carolina? Visit
www.homesforsalemaga
zines.com or call
877-339-0351 for a Free
Real Estate Magazine
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- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
N GEORGIA & NC
MOUNTAINS $39,900/
$69,900 Homesites.
Land/ log home pkg kits
starting $79,900. Panor-
amic mountain, creek,
river, waterfall views,
AMENITIES, Limited
availability.
1-888-389-3504x600
www.BRDNC.com
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic $ ABC News
has Rated this as a #1
Summer Destination!
White Water Raftingl
Located in Beautiful High
Elevation Western North
Carolina Surrounded by
the Nantahala Nat'l For-
est. Only 2.5 hours NE of
Atlanta, GA, Only 1.5
hours Outside Asheville,
NC & 30 minutes NE of
Murphy, Pristine Lake,
Lake Front, Lake &
Mountain View, River
Front, Large Tracts. We
also have Vacation Rent-
als. 1-828-321-3101 Visit
our Website: www.
nantahalaproperties.com.

730Manufactu
Homies frS le-


N.C. Beautiful Country
Lots. Investing? Relocat-
ing? Near Charlotte. Buy
now, build later. Bro-
chures. Countrytyme
704-483-1457
N.C. MOUNTAINS Gat-
ed Community with only 7
Lots, 3-10 Acres, Amaz-
ing views, Paved Roads,
Underground Utilities &
Low Taxes. 704-325-0145
www.countrylandpropertie
southeast com






NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully.
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $185,000
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
NC mountains LOG
CABIN $89,900. Owner
must sell cabin on 2.4
acres. Land is level,
wooded, secluded. Easy
to finish with financing
available. 828-286-1668.





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

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 CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS!! Log cabin
shell, 2.26acs. Ready to
finish. $99,900. Acreage
available w/stunning
views. E-Z financing.
828-652-8700,
www.FallCreekLand.com
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
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
Ing. 740-260-2282
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
PERFECT HORSE
FARMI 20ac $49,900
Lush pastures, great
views, trout river access!
10 mins. off NY Thruway[
Gorgeous country set-
ting! Owner terms avail.
Hurry! 877-815-5263

730Manfacture
Homesi frSl


I II



HOMEB



LAND HOMES SINGLEWIDES

SDOUBLEWIDES MODULARS

PARK MODELS

FINANCING & INSURANCE
S AT 1 LOCATION
Micco, Florida

-
S 772-663-3318
Se Habla Espaliol


I


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I.











ID-








0-


735 Out of A
for Sale














Retire to So. Carolina!
4br/2ba $229,000 New
home on 18 hole cham-
pionship golf course. Golf
Digest School Facility.
Blue Ridge Mtn Setting.
Comfortable 4 season cli-
mate. Enjoy low taxes &
low cost of living in
top-rated cultural & rec-
reational location. Perfect
for vacation/ retirement.
Call now 866-334-3253
Ext. 1340

Call Classified
800-823-0466


REPUBLIC OF Panama.
Luxury Condo in Panama
City. Next to Trump
Ocean Club. 3br/4.5ba.
Balcony facing Pacific.
Pools, gym, ballrooms,
etc. FALL 2008. Precon-
struction price 465k.
561-744-5531
RIVER LIVING IN FLOR-
IDA Beautiful adult com-
munity. New homes start-
ing at $150's. Four 2006
models starting at $130's.
Marina, clubhouse. Must
see! Call for free DVD.
1-866-619-2837.
www.stjohnsriverclub.com


735 Out of Area


Sewane'e/Monteagle
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
SOUTH CAROLINA Al-
most 3 acres, w/ beautiful
building site, lightly
wooded, high land.
Fronts paved road, no
impact fees. Low
taxes/insurance. $27,900
Owner financing
803-473-7125


-35utof


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 Dunlap,
Auction Saturday, Octo-
ber 20th, 10am cst. 2
homes in town. Check
them out,
hamiltonauction.com
George Hamilton Land &
Auction Company,
TAL1557, 423-554-3933


F7-5 utfAe


Miami 4Bdr/3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced To Sell Now!
800-744-0533

Tennessee Smoky
Mountain Homesites -
GRAND OPENING, THE
HOMESTEAD 2-12acre
homesites, Near National
Park, Wears Valley. Sun-
rise views, trails, parks,
paved roads, Starting @
$59,900. Savings from
$15,000-$30,000,
1-800-597-0116
www.HomesteadTN.com/save


C -\R tNt,.;-R)N PLACE, c : i GA I i lf .t 'il-t $I1

HiA R '. CLUBL C-1 GT h iN A i fiitIs I'i

THE OAkS AT MILI, C P.KfMI K IM OPJ fo- GA I I-pR fi THF ~ 5 il

VA LS XT WlN L' E N IE R. IN O (lR. C THII1 5 05')

Rp EAL. EnSTT, FORRaENu




SREA~L ESTrATEL FeOR RENT


TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION! 20acres, near
Bloomington El Paso.
Good road access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145/per mo. Money
back guarantee. No cred-
it checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. Only
$14,900.$200/do'wn,$145
per/mo. Money Back
Guarantee. No Credit
Checks. 1-800-843-7537
www..su.s.ela..tcbes.co..m
TENNESSEE COSBY 3-
br/2-ba 2000 model dou-
blewide, furnished like new.
1.6 acres with gorgeous
mountain views. Buy
owner. $99,000 423-608-
5687
clearcreektn@planetc.com

EM==tEB


TENNESSEE Crossville
properties. New cottage
on 5 acres $69,900.
Double lake lots on 65
acre lake $44,900. Realty
1 Group 877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
UPSTATE NY 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 NOW!

NUIOtRIE01.k


--

VIRGINIA, SW. 8 Tracts
of Beautiful Rare Moun-
tain land, 71/2 25 acres
each starting from
$45,000. 50 Mile views.
Borders 16,000 wildness
acres of BoyScout Prop-
erty. Close to 1-81 & 1-77.
Roads, power lines, sep-
tic, wells & horse trails.
Best buy in the area!
540-980-3347
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466

ulla t f


Open the Gates to your
Real Estate in the

Classifieds!

Advertise with us and get it sold!
'We're the #1 Community
Newspaper in the US!
Low Rates! High Circulation! Photos On-line!
What are you waiting for?
Call Today!



Hometown News
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE

1-800-823-0466


VA RIVERFRONT
15 acres: $49,990. Also
23 acres: $59,990. Se-
cluded, w/towns closeby.
Near Kerr Lake. WILL
FLY YOU HERE! Wood-
ed, stars. Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984; 4nbhl.com
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




TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tail!! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazine!!
1-800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa




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




MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).


..t*t,,'5: ~i;siiS~~~P~"--- IC-


SINGER ISLAND Lake-
front home. 100 ft fishing
dock, furnished, Private
Bedroom & bath. Utilities
included $250/wk.
Reduced rent for help in
house. 561-844-8505

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
85OfeSa


LANDS END CONDO-
NPB. $2700. First Floor,
Direct Intracoastal View,
Turn Key, 2BR/2BA,
Clubhouse, Pool & Shuf-
fleboard, 55+. LeeAnn
Stierwalt, Prudential Fl
WCI Realty
561-234-0313

85OfeSa


MIRABELLA-PBG.
$6500. Gorgeous, Turn
Key, 5BR/3BA/2GAR,
Guard Gated Clubhouse,
Pool, Tennis. LeeAnn
Stierwalt, Prudential FL
WCI Realty
561-234-0313

Classified 800-823-0466


86 ficeSpc


m-S
,,,


Copyrighted Material .

Syndicated Content N.C. MURPHY- Perfect
Available from Commercial News Providers" Fall vacation! 2/2 chalet,
fireplace, completely furn.
Hike, golf, shop! Reserve
now! $525/week 828-
837-90261828-837-1045
b52hirider@dnet,net




WE CAN HELP YOU
FINDYOUR PET
4 W1-800-823-0466


DAYTONA BEACH
Gorgeous Beachside
New, totally renovated
lbd/lba. Central AC/
heat. Large.$750. Ocean-
views. Owner/Realtor
386-316-3133
FIORE @ the Gardens,
2/2. Resort type condo.
Pool, media room, many
appointments. Appls ncl.
Exc location near mall.
Lakeview. Parking space.
FLS. Call 561-310-4435
FORT PIERCE, The
Savannahs, Condo,
2br/2ba/lcg, Beautiful
new units w/ granite.
$900. Townhouse, Straw-
berry Fields, 3br/2 1/2
ba/lcg, $950. Call
561-317-4976

**"**.'O .


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

=I tkI i


JENSEN BEACH 2/2
Portofino 3rd fl beautiful
view. W/D, clubhouse w
pool, gym. Small pet OK
w/deposit $1000/mo
954-816-4795
NEAR BELLAIR PLAZA
2bd/1.5ba. 1st floor. Near
pool. Water & cable incd.
Fishing dock. No pets.
$500/month plus condo
dues. 386-673-9823
North Palm Bch. Inter-
coastal View, furn. 2/2
55+ avail, yrly $1,500/mo
Or Seasonal $2,800/mo
(Negotiable) Karen Rus-
so, Rltr 561-339-1353
NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 year lease,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets.
561-627-1731
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466

FIR =1 101,m l


NORTH PALM BEACH
View of Intercoastal &
pool. Condo. Old Port
Cove. Admiralty building
1/1 + den. Fully renovate-
d. Cover parking. Gated,
No/pets.Asking
$1,150/mo 561-308-3351
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
VERO BEACH Move In
speclall Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


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
JUPITER FARMS 5 ac,
canal, 2 story, living up &
down, views, 3Br/2ba,
pond, horse trails, small
nursery & tree farm,
$2000/mo 321-536-6761
PORT ST LUCIE CBS
2br/2ba/1cg with Florida
room. Great location.
$875 mo + Sec
Lease/purchase opt avail.
772-332-6500
PORT ST LUCIE close to
turnpike off Becker 4/2/2
2500 sqft. $1300/mo
annual lease. Pet with
deposit 954-816-4795
PORT ST LUCIE, 5 Br/ 4
Bath Palace. On canal.
Brand new! $1650/ mo
incl. lawn svcl 1st/ last,
$1000 sec. 772-879-2257
malettarealty@bellsouth.net


PORT ST. Lucle
Tradition Waterfront.
New 1700sqft. home.
2/2/2 + 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 $625
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


HUNTING RANCH: Hunt
Elk, Red Stag, Whitetail,
Buffalo, Boar. Season:
Sep. 1st, 2007 March
31st, 2008. Guaranteed
Hunt License. No Game
No Pay 877-858-3481,
Eve. 314-293-0610



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


VERO BEACH: Gated
New 2 story luxury cathe-
dral ceilings, 5br/4ba, with
3cg. Lakeview, Private of-
fice Over 4400 sqft.
Comm Pool. W/D $2600
'mo F&S 786-344-5497



STUART Townhome
Furnished, Gated Comm.
2br/2.5ba private patio,
pool, tennis, reht to own
Is possible. $1,075/mo +
utilities. 717-314-7833
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


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

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Sun Beach Club. Mini-
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


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




QUALITY

2002. AUDI A6 3.0
Quattro. Black with Tan
Leather Interior. All the
extras, including Sun/
Moon roof. Excellent
Condition $12,500. Will
consider reasonable of-
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386-527-9721
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
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www.RXAuto.com.
BMW 318 IS, 1992,
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cold a/c, good tires, elec-
tric windows $2300
561-745-8425
BMW 740i 99', White &
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AM/FM, Sunroof, Beauti-
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$11,500 772-631-6682
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 YOUR Car to
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KAWASAKI 03' Vulcan
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paint, cobra seat, DG
hardcrome pipes, 12,400
mi $4,500 772-288-4079
WANTED JAPANESE
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352-347-4470.
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Jeep Grand Cherokee -
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Excellent condition.
$3,800 Ask for Rick
772-532-3892
KIA SPORTAGE 98'
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and Out, 5 speed, P/W,
Cold Air. $3,400 Ask for
Rick 772-532-3892


CHRYSLER Town &
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Cold a/c, fully loaded,
well serviced, good cond.
$8000 561-776-8832


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1-800-823-0466


Boats &
Wtrrf Watercraft




24'7" CENTURY 1995 GTI WAVERUNNER '97
C/C 200HP, Yamaha 85HP w/performance
New Garmin, Gps, Alum pipe, cover & trailer.
Trailer, Offshore Ready New rebuild last year.
USCG Member $21,000 Asking $3700/obo. Call
772-770-9294 Michelle 321-288-4284 f


Providing a more efficient office option
for today's executive or professional
PRESTIGIOUS LOCATION
PRIVATE EXECUTIVE SUITES

2770 Indian River Blvd., Vero Beach


Beautiful Skyline or Waterfront Views

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

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


Vacation &

Travel


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bl"wEp, COST O.F. i 1\ NG..




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