Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00043
 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 26, 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: VID00043
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Vol. 4, No. 30


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This Week


ENTERTAINMENT

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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Love thy neighbor

North Palm, Palm Beach Gardens
share building department


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Local governments
engage in a broad array of
cooperative measures with
each other that can really
help, especially in a bind.
Palm Beach Gardens
entered into two interlocal
agreements recently, one
with Palm Beach County
and one with the Village of


North Palm Beach.
Interlocal agreements are
unions that allow govern-
ments to cooperate with
one another in performing
tasks, pooling resources or
providing services. HIistori-
cally, interlocal agreements
were not allowed without a
state statute.,
But in 1967 the Interlocal
Cooperation Act was
passed, and now virtually all
) See NEIGHBOR, A4


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Mike and Nona Rnone of North Palm Beach chat with Albert Fenza at his 100th birthday party at the Knights of
Columbus, Santa Maria Council No. 49991odge in Palm Beach Gardens last Saturday.

Centennial birthday is reason to celebrate


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- It's been said that age is
just a number, but for one
local resident, his age is a
number only a few reach.
Albert Fenza, a Fourth-
degree Knight of Columbus,
celebrated his 100th birth-
day with fellow Knights at
the K of C Hall in Palm
Beach Gardens on Oct. 20.
He has been a member of
the Knights of Columbus
since 1990, he said.
His actual birthday is Sat-
urday, Oct. 27. Mr. Fenza,
and his wife, Helen, flew to
Philadelphia to attend a
party his family is hosting in
his honor at the Four Sea-


sons.
"They're throwing me a
party to get me to give them
the secret to my longevity,"
"he joked.
Mr. Fenza has had quite a
few people ask him his
secret and tells them the
key to long life is "to have a
sense of humor and keep
on breathing," he said.
"But seriously, doing
everything in moderation,
living in the paradise of
Florida, following my doc-
tor's orders and taking my
medications (has been the
secret)," said Mr. Fenza.
The former insurance
counselor was born in
Wilmington, Del., on Oct.
27, 1907. He was the sev-
enth of 10 boys in an Italian


PUMPKIN TIME
-, -- E f-' '


Sports


Cloe
Mimun on
the court for OoeMimun
The Benjamin School

B7



Index

Business A7
Classified B10
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ....................... B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Andrew Ashton of Palm Beach Gardens searches for
the perfect pumpkin at the Trinity United Methodist
Church pumpkin patch in Palm Beach Gardens last
Thursday.


family, and the only one
blessed with the longevity
from his mother's side.
"People from her family
lived into their 90s or 100s.
(My brothers) all died
young. Some during their
childhood, and some in
their 50s or 60s. If I knew I
was going to live this long, I
would have taken better
care of myself," said Mr.
Fenza, who credits his
longevity, in part, to the care
his wife gives him.
"I have a good caregiver.
She's very determined and
loyal," he said.
He has been married
twice, but does not have
any children. He was mar-
ried to his first wife, Anne,
for 52 years, and has been


married to Helen for 26
years.
"(Helen) describes me as
her big, tall, handsome Ital-
ian boy," he said with a
laugh.
"He's a wonderful person,
very congenial, and he eats
everything I put on the
table," said Mrs. Fenza.
"You eat everything I put
on the table, too," bantered
Mr. Fenza, laughing.
Food is a link to many
special memories of per-
sonal and historical signifi-
cance that occurred in his
lifetime.
For instance, Mr. Fenza
enlisted in the U.S. Navy on
his 35th birthday in 1942 to
serve inWorld War II.
I See CELEBRATE, A2


Locals oppose

discount hotel


Roan Lane is no
place for Value
Place, they say

BY IZZY KAPNICK
For ometownNews
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Residents of one Palm
Beach Gardens neighbor-
hood are fighting to keep a
121-room hotel from being
built in their backyard.
Value Place, an extend-
ed-stay hotel, has pur-
chased a 6-acre vacant lot
on Roan Lane, directly off
Northlake Boulevard, just
east of Interstate-95.
Though the land is current-
ly zoned for residential use,
the company has been try-
ing to obtain the permits to
start construction of a four-
story, reduced-rate hotel.
Value Place management
plans to offer extended-
stay rates of $359 a week,
nearly half of the weekly
rates of Inns of America, a
competing hotel on the
opposite side of the inter-
state.
Some residents of Roan
Lane are vehemently


opposed to the project.
Citing the discounted
rates and Value Place fran-
chises' reported history of
frequent police calls,
homeowners fear a drop in
property values and a rise
in crime.
"These people have no
vested interest in the
neighborhood. I don't see
them as being a good
neighbor," said Elyse
Isadore, a real estate bro-
ker, who owns multiple
properties on Roan Lane.
Ms. Isadore isn't opposed
to Value Place as a compa-
ny. While she is concerned
about the crime a discount
hotel may foster, she says
the lot doesn't suit any
hotel. Residents worry
about drainage problems,
overcrowding and general
quality of life.
"The lot is totally inap-
propriate for any hotel.
Normal people don't have a
hotel facing their front
lawn," she said.
If the project is approved
by Palm Beach County
Commissioners, construc-
tion could be a tedious

) See OPPOSE, A7


FRIDAY, October 26, 2007
FRIDAY, October 26, 2007


No probable cause


found in ethics probe

Karen Marcus no longer under investigation


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- State investigators'
have decided that Palm
Beach County Commis-
sioner Karen Marcus did
not solicit or accept gifts
for votes.
Ms. Marcus represents


north county residents on
the Palm Beach County
Commission.
Reports that Ms. Mar-
cus may have solicited a
donation for the
Marinelife Center of Juno
Beach from developer
Sam Klein in exchange for
her votes in favor of mak-
ing zoning changes for


property owned by Palm
Beach Aggregates
prompted the investiga-
tion.
Mr. Klein, who owns 25
percent of Palm Beach
Aggregates, donated
$50,000 to the Marinelife
Center but, according to
) See PROBE, A4


SINGER ISLAND Foot
patrol was increased on
Peanut Island last weekend
in response to a sexual
assault that occurred there
on Oct. 14.
A 41-year-old woman
was walking back from the
bathroom on the west side
of the island when a man
jumped out of the bushes
and forced her into a
wooded area where he
physically and sexually
assaulted her, according to
a press release from the
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff's Office.
The woman was able to
grab a vine and hit the man
with it several times, so she
told police the attacker
may have slash inarks on
his chest, the press release
said.
Although the incident
occurred around 4 p.m.,
there were no witnesses.
The area is the most
secluded of Peanut Island,
and it was not a' good day
for boats, so there were not
as many out as usual, said
Capt. John Carroll of the
Palm Beach Sheriff's Office
Parks Enforcement Unit.
The unit usually has four
deputies two on foot
and two by boat patrol
the island, on the week-
ends. However, because of
last weekend's incident,
the unit had all four
deputies on foot this past
weekend to interview as
) See ASSAULT, A5


Store


placates


residents


Gander
Mountain
is cooperating
with neighbors

BY IZZY KAPNICK
For Hometown News
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Like a good neighbor,
officials from a major
sporting goods store have
made strides to fit into
their new neighborhood.
And residents are pleased.
At last week's Palm
Beach Gardens City Coun-
cil meeting, some resi-
dents of the Sandtree
neighborhood, off of
Northlake Boulevard, were
present to hear about
Gander Mountain's plans
to build a 120,000-square-
foot sporting goods store
behind the Home Depot,
just east ofInterstate-95.
But Gander Mountain


) See STORE, A8


-Assault

leads to


increased


Patrols

. -BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter











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"I enlisted in' the Navy
because I didn't want to be in
the foxholes like the (guys in
the) Army, and in the Navy,
you got three hot meals a day
and could sleep in a cot," said
Mr. Fenza.
"I served my country in
two wars, World War II and
the Korean War. I was in the
reserves when North Korea
invaded South Korea and I
was called back," he said.
Mr. Fenza was a first class
petty officer and a classified
specialist because he was
bilingual, he said.
When asked what other


events of his lifetime stood
out, he spoke about a base-
ball game in NewYork City he
played in between the older
men in the Navy against the
younger guys. It was one of
the best days of his life, he
said.
"I'm a baseball nut, and the
food after that game was the
best: a keg of beer, hot dogs
and sauerkraut," said Mr.
Fenza, in a dreamy voice that
readily conjured a picture a
group of guys hanging out
together at the ball park,
toasting the plays made at
the game with a beer in one


hand and a hot dog in the
other.
Mr. Fenza seems to have
done well for himself since
his birth 100 years ago. He
had dropped out of high
school when he was a sopho-
more in 1929 because, "I
liked to work, make my own
money and take my girlfriend
to the movies," he said.
He did go to night school,
and after the war, he worked


as an insurance counselor for
more than 35 years. He
worked for John Hancock for
12 years before moving onto
Eq Harbor Life. Mr. Fenza
retired on Jan. 1, 1970, he
said, as if it were only a few
years ago.
He has enjoyed living in
Lake Park for the past 38
years, and judging by his
panache, it will probably be
at least a few more.


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Photo courtesy of M.C. Dees
This is half of St. Clare's cheerleading squad, with mini-cheerleader Brooke Papensuss (front, center), posing with the
school's flag football team after one of the final games of the season. The other half of the squad was unavailable.



Changes in cheering at St. Clare


Unprecedented number of girls join squad this year


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
They've got spirit, yes they
do.
And St. Clare's middle-
school students proved their
spirit this year with an
unprecedented squad num-
bering 28 girls.
Three mothers in charge
of the squad decided to give
all the girls who tried out
before the school year was
over last year their pom-
poms this year.
M.C. Dees, Kim Hagan
and Robin Logan all have
daughters on the squad and
help coach the team.
"We look for enthusiasm,
a good smile and attitude,
and the ability to remember
the routines and do jumps
when we hold try-outs," said
Ms. Dees.
Last year, they discovered
the 28 girls who tried out
met all the criteria, so
nobody was cut.
"The neat thing about
having so many girl ik we're
able to do so many things,"
said Ms. Dees.
[Typically the school's
cheerleading squad, which
is made up of seventh- and
eighth-graders, averages
between 10 and 15 girls, said
Ms. Dees.


When each cheering sea-
son is over, the blue and
gold cheerleading uniforms
go back to the school. The
school had to order nine
more uniforms for this year's
squad. Head coach Gene
Meyerowitch and principal
Drew Houvouras approved
expanding the squad, on the
condition that the girls raise
money to pay for the addi-
tional uniforms that were
needed, said Ms. Dees.
Girls in first through sixth
grades were invited to par-
ticipate in a cheer camp
after school, which served as
a fundraiser to pay for the
additional uniforms. The
girls who attended the camp
were named honorary
cheerleaders and will per-
form in the first and only
pep rally of the season that
is tentatively scheduled for
November, said Ms. Dees.
She would not disclose
what the fee was for camp,
but it was enough to pur-
chase the extra uniforms,
she said.
Other than the surprising
number of girls on the
squad, the team mothers
also decided to make some
other unprecedented
changes.
Instead of choosing
between cheerleading or
playing fall sports, they let


the girls participate in other
sports as well as cheer, and
let the entire squad cheer for
flag football and basketball.
Previously, St. Clare had
two squads. The eighth-
grade cheerleaders would
perform at basketball games
and the seventh-grade
cheerleaders would perform
at flag football games, said
SMs. Dees.
St. Clare's is the only
school with a squad that
cheers at flag football games
for Catholic schools, she
said.
The girls will stay busy as
football season is wrapping
up and basketball season,
which begins Nov. 20, does
not end until January.
Another unusual thing
about this squad is it does
not have a captain. Howev-
er, the squad's nine eighth-
graders are in front of the
formation and call the
cheers, said Ms. Dees.
"They've earned it," she
added.
Although she is not
counted as one of the 28,
the squad also has a mini-
cheerleader, Brooke Papen-
suss, who is 5. She is a little
sister of cheerleader Maris-
sa. Ms. Dees noticed that
she came to all the games
and since the squad had a
small uniform, she asked if


Brooke would like to join
the squad. She performs in
the middle of the formation,
said Ms. Dees.
"She takes it very serious-
ly. She knows all the cheers,"
she said.
The 28-squad members
-attended a two-day cheer
camp at Palm Beach Light-
ening, a training facility in
Lake Park, in September to
learn cheers and other tech-
niques. It's where they
learned their choreography
routine, said Ms. Dees, who
added that the girls almost
have it perfected.
They will perform the
routine at the pep rally and
during half time at the bas-
ketball games, said Ms.
Dees.
The girls practice their
routine and cheers every
Monday after school, in
addition to before and after
games, which are played on
Tuesday and Thursdays.
When they are -not practic-
ing, they are busy being
good students, since they
have to maintain a mini-
mum 2.0 grade point aver-
age and good behavior in
the classroom to stay on the
squad.
Ms. Dees is uncertain if
the changes will remain
next year, but hopes they
do, she said.


""I.i, I E


NORTH PALM BEACH
PALM BEACH GARDENs

Teens host tournament
Juniors in the sports management and recreation magnet
program at Palm Beach Gardens High School hosted a golf
tournament at the North Palm Beach Country Club on Oct.
12.
The magnet program allows students who qualify to focus
on a particular interest throughout high school, in addition
to taking their regularly required courses.
"The best thing about this event was that is student-
organized and student-executed," said Ava Pence, the
school's magnet coordinator.
It was project as well as a fundraiser, shesaid.
Money raised at the tournament will go toward extracur-
ricular activities, such as field trips, competitions and pro-
fessional development, according to the school s Web site.
Itwas $150 per golfer or 5r50 per foursome to play on the
Jack Nicklaus re-designed course, and 18 foursomes partici-
pated in the event, said Ms. Pence.
They are still tallying, but the event brought in approxi-
mately $13,000, she said.
North Palm Beach Mayor Ed Eissey, who was the first
principal at Palm Beach Gardens High School, currently sits
on the business advisory board for the magnet program. Hle
suggested the sports management students hold the event
at the village's course. sincee it had been redone and a lot of
people had not had the opportunity to play there yet, said
Ms. Pence.
The students also run a baseball game at Roger Dean Sta-
dium in Jupiter and an annual fishing tournament during
the year, she said.

Council says 'no' to dance clubs

The city of Palm Beach Gardens clarified a code last
week that bans dance clubs from the PGA corridor.
Questions about the code arose after Noche, a dinner
club located at 2401 PGA Blvd., was cited twice this year
by city officials for operating a dance club without
approval.
At their Oct. 18 meeting, the city council voted unani-
mously to revise and.clarify the PGA corridor usage code
to prohibit clubs.
The club's owner, Carmine Giardini, maintained that
the code was vague, and that his business was in compli-
ance.
At a code compliance hearing last spring, the city cited
the club for "engaging in business without a license."
The debate led Gardens council members to ask for a
revision to the codes.

Hebrew school branches out to Gardens
A West Palm Beach temple is holding weekly Hebrew
classes for youths in north county.
The Weiss School on Burns Road in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, is hosting Hebrew classes every Wednesday, from
4:30 to 5:15 p.m., for grades three through seven.
Glenn Sherman, education director at Temple Beth El,
hopes that the Weiss School classes will allow members
of the temple who live in the Gardens area to attend
Hebrew school more easily..
"These classes are more accessible. The Weiss School
was the best fit for us. They were very flexible," said Mr.
Sherman.
) See REVIEW, Al I


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For Weekly Loc a

Sports Coverage,

Turn ro Your



Hometown News


Probe
From page Al
reports, the evidence does
not reasonably indicate
that there is a connection
between the donation and
Ms. Marcus' vote.
The zoning change
would have increased the
developmental density
potential of 1,200 acres
owned by Palm Beach
Aggregates, a mining
developer based in west-
ern Palm Beach County,
from 120 homes to 2,000
homes. However, Ms. Mar-
cus was absent from two of
the three votes on this
matter.
Paul McCullough, a one-
time candidate for the
commission, filed the
complaint. He wrote, "This
complaint is filed against


Neighbor
From page Al
government agencies work
this way.
One example of municipal-.
ities working together could
be seen at the Oct. 18 city
council meeting in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Two interlocal agreements
were unanimously approved
by councilors. As part of a
drowning prevention coali-
tion, the city is teaming with
the county to provide swim-
ming lessons for youths. And
the city will assist its neighbor,
the Village of North Palm
Beach, with permitting and
building code enforcement.
Charles Cangianelli, a for-
mer North Palm Beach com-
munity development director,
resigned last month after an
investigation, as did deputy
official, Robert Phoenix.
Investigators found Mr.
Cangianelli was conducting
inspections for his private
business on village time. He
also allowed Mr. Phoenix to
drive a village vehicle without
authorization. The recom-
mendation was that he be ter-
minated, but he resigned
instead. Mr. Phoenix resigned


after his supervisor did.
Mr. Cangianelli, who was
an employee of the village for
approximately two years, offi-
cially resigned on Sept. 19, but
because he was on paid leave
due to the investigation since
the end of July, problems with
business department grew.
"We found ourselves in a
position short of staff," said
Jimmy Knight, North Palm
Beach village manager. "We
had a choice to bring in some-
one from a private company,
which is more expensive, or
seek assistance with other
cities."
Mr. Knight approached Ron
Ferris, Palm Beach Gardens
city manager, and asked for
.assistance on an emergency
basis and to provide coverage
until they filled positions.
Can Gardens sustain the
additional work and possible
financial responsibility, espe-
cially in light of budget cuts?
"It's tight right now, so we
have to be on schedule and
route our inspections clearly,"
said Todd Engle, director of
construction for the city. "As
far as cost, we are not making


Palm Beach County Com-
missioner Karen Marcus
based on her long and
continuing pattern of
abuses of
the public w
trust."
Ms. Mar-
cus claimed .
that she did
not know
until last
November
that Mr.
Klein had
donated Karen
$50,000 in Marcus
A p r 1 Marcus
toward the construction of
the $6 million marine cen-
ter. In April, Ms. Marcus
voted with the majority of
commissioners to increase
the development potential
of Palm Beach Aggregates
on 1,200 acres.
The ethics board found


money, but not losing money.
We are at a break-even point,"
said Mr. Eagle.
This is not a new concept
for Palm Beach Gardens as
they had an interlocal agree-
ment with the Juno Beach
building department for three
years. "Each agreement is dif-
ferent, but in an agreement
with Juno Beach, we took 10
percent of their building fees,"
said Mr. Eagle. "In North Palm
Beach, any of our guys who
provide services get paid time
and a half."
, Employees receive their
regular salaries and the "half"
goes to offset charges to the
city, employee benefits and
gas mileage.
Unlike Juno Beach, North
Palm Beach has a charter
amendment for its building
department, which prohibits
and puts limitations on out-
sourcing.
"We couldn't use the Gar-
dens permanently without
going through a resolution
and a public vote," said Mr.
Knight. "However, we have no
intention of taking that route."
In the agreement between
cities, Palm Beach Gardens
building department, not to
be confused with code
enforcement, is now provid-
ing enforcement, permitting,
inspections and reviews for
the village.
Municipal building depart-
ments maintain industry
standards and.safety.
"We go out and ensure that
the product is exactly what is
presented on the plans," said
Mr. Eagle. "Our current con-
tract is a 90-day agreement,
but can be expanded. I believe
they are going to hold out for
the right person."
With two openings one
for a building inspector and
one for a building official -
village officials say they will
push for that special person to
fill thejob.
"It's as much as getting the
right person, as filling a posi-
tion," said Mr. Knight
Currently, Palm Beach Gar-
dens and the Village of North
Palm Beach are partnered
with their fire rescue teams,
according to Mr. Knight, and
have an excellent working
relationship.
"I can't say enough positive
things about the Gardens and
their staff," said Mr. Knight."
"It has worked out well. This is
the way government runs or is
supposed to run."


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no link between Mr. Klein's
gift and Ms. Marcus.
She supported the
Aggregates vote because of
concerns that Wellington
would annex Palm Beach
Aggregates and then move
to incorporate the sugar
cane field further west.
"She is no longer under
any investigation," said
Kellie Stillman, public
information officer for
Florida Commission on
Ethics. "She has been
cleared of any further
investigation in this mat-
ter."
Commissioner Marcus,
according to the ethics
board, also kept all of the
information open to the
public.
"I have nothing to hide,"
she said. She waived her
right to privacy after the
complaint was filed.


V, 'i ',-1 ;


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'i ii
.
























































Assault
From page A 1


many people as possible,
said Capt. Carroll.
Unit members asked vis-
itors if they noticed a man
matching the description
given by the victim and
depicted in a composite
sketch. The victim, whose
name was not released by
the police due to the
nature of the crime,
described her attacker as a
Hispanic male, with a
shaved bald head and dark
brown eyes. The man in
question was also
described as having a
muscular build, between


5- feetlO-inches and 6-feet
tall and weighing between
175 and 180 pounds. He
was wearing a white tank
top, royal blue basketball
shorts, with white stripes
running down each side,
and a gold chain with an
"S" and a religious medal-
lion, according to the
release.
The incident is still
under investigation, The
assault is the first to hap-
pen on the island as far as
Capt. Carroll knows.
"I've been in command
here for three years and


there have been no reports
of sexual assaults on the
island. I've also done
research on the people
who served here before me
and nobody could remem-
ber any reports of sexual
assaults on the island," he
said.
If anyone has informq-
tion regarding the identity
of the man or the incident,
call Nichole Addazio of the
Palm Beach Sheriff's office
Special Investigations
Division at (561) 688-4146
or Crime Stoppers at (800)-
458-TIPS


iTIPPEIS (8001 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- TV assignment editors
Peter Dobens with WPBF-
TV 25 in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, the local ABC affili-
ate; Manny Fantis with
WPEC-TV 12, the local CBS
affiliate; and David Gould
with WPTV-TV 5, the local
NBC affiliate, all spoke at
the Oct. 16 meeting of the
Gold Coast Public Rela-
tions Council at NCCI
Holdings in Boca Raton.
The editors discussed


Felony: Driving while license revoked; habitual
offender
Name: Christopher Akos
Description: age: 28: race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet. 10 inches: weight: 210 pounds: hair
brown and eyes blue
Last known addresses: Daphne Circle. Palm
Beach Gardens; Southeast Pool Lane. Tequesta
Occupation: Carpenter


their news priorities when
assigning coverage and
how public relations pro-
fessionals can work best
with them when request-
ing coverage for their
clients.
Mr. Dobens and Mr.
Gould brought a different
perspective to the meet-
ing. Mr. Dobens started
his career as a newspaper
reporter before jumping to
television. Mr. Gould start-,
ed in radio before making
the switch to television.
Mr. Fantis has spent his


entire career in television.
The Gold Coast PR
Council is an independent
group of public relations,
marketing and communi-
cations professionals from
Palm Beach and Broward
counties. Annual member-
ship is $35. Group mem-
berships are $100 per year
and can cover up to four
people from a corporation,
PR firm or nonprofit
organization.
For more information,
visit the Web site at
www.goldcoastpTcouncil.c
om.


Avoid Foreclosure: New Report

Reveals What To Do When You Cannot

Make Your Mortgage Payments


BY Liz BACALL
There are many reasons why
someone may no longer .be
able to make their mortgage
payments. Occasionally it may
begin with a happy occurrence,
as when a couple gets married
and now need to sell one of their
two homes, but the house does
not sell. Or it could be due
to divorce, death, job loss,
job transfer, or health issues.
Suddenly what used to be an
acceptable monthly payment is
now impossible to make.
As everyone is well aware, in'
the present housing market you
do not need to have one of these
problems in your life to find
yourself feeling that you are in
overyour head. With the rates of,


the adjustable rate mortgage
loans increasing, many good,
hard-working people are
now finding themselves in a
desperate situation, facing
a mortgage, payment that they
simply cannot afford.
Before you move out of your
home, there are things you need
to know. There may be a way to
work with Lenders that can save
your credit rating.
A report has just been released
with the most up-to-date
information available to help
you avoid foreclosure. This
important report discusses the
most common problems facing
today's homeowner whose home
has not sold, and offers a
possible solution that may save
your credit rating. It also offers


help to the homeowner who is
newly facing the dilemma of not
being able to make the mort-
gage payment and what to do
now to avoid being lost in the
sea of homes for sale.
This report is available
for you 24-hours a day, 7
days a week through both
a recorded message and a
website. To hear a brief'
recorded message about how to c
order your free copy of this
report, call 1-800-885-1037,
enter ID#4061. Or to receive
this free report visit:
www.AvoidForeclosureHometown.com
This report is courtesy of
Liz Bacall, Keller Williams. Not
intended to solicit properties
currently listed for sale.
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(800) 458-TIPS


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

North Palm Beach
Police Department

Anthony Rutledge, 37,
1921 Highland Drive, Juno
Beach, was arrested Oct. 12
and charged with failure to
appear for a felony offense.

Dale Decamillo, 42, 9709
154lh Road, Jupiter, was
arrested Oct. 13 and charged
with possession of cocaine
and possession of narcotic
equipment.

Kenneth Toppin, 26,
4200 Community Drive,
2406, West Palm Beach, was
arrested Oct. 18 and charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance without a
prescription and possession
of less than 20 grams of mar-
ijuana.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
Chet Hirshfield, 31,
14731 N. 69th Drive, Palm


charged with possession of
cocaine with intent to sell
and possession of a con-
trolled substance without a
prescription.
Paul Billet, 28, 9304
Firenze Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Oct.
14 and charged with burgla-
ry.

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office

*Pasqual Pablo, 23, 18025
N. 69th Trail, Jupiter, was
arrested Oct. 15 and charged
with cruelty toward a
child/aggravated abuse.

Jack Patruno, 16, 12335
188th St., Jupiter, was arrest-
ed Oct. 16 and charged with
burglary and larceny.


CHRISTOPHER AKOS




Felony: Obtaining property in return for a worth-
less check
Name: Marcia Wilson
Alias: Marcia NMmedley
S.... .Description: age: 28: race black; sex: female;
height: 5 feet, 6 inches; weight: 200 pounds; black
**- hair and brown eyes
ti; Identifying marks: Tattoo on left leg
.-. .. Last known address: West Kalima Drive, Lake
Park


MARCIA WILSON


Public relations council


hears media editors


Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed Oct. 13 and charged with
carrying a concealed
weapon, aggravated assault,
stalking and harassing com-
munication.
*Dennis Lapradd, 21, 923
Senca St., Jupiter, was arrest-
ed Oct. 13 and charged with
burglary.
James Ostewart, 31,
4801 Arthur St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Oct.
13 and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine, possession
of marijuana less than 20
grams, possession of narcot-
ic equipment and violating
restrictions placed on dri-
ver's license.
Davaskee Campbell, 24,
345 Ilex Drive, Lake Park,
was arrested Oct. 14 and


';"
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FVIEWR O R 2, 27 W .H.


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COMV


Rants .


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.


"Coprig hted:Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


No pets in public business,
eating establishments

Just wanted to tell everyone about an experience I had on
Friday night (Oct. 12) at Catina Laredo restaurant in Palm
Beach Gardens.
We arrived and had to wait for over 45 minutes for a table.
While waiting, I noted a patron waiting with his dog and
female companion.
When we were called for our table, I asked that we not be
seated anywhere near the dog. I have asthma and allergies
and had just gotten over pneumonia. I did not want to risk
an asthma attack while eating dinner. I was told that it
would not be a problem. We were then shown to our table.
A few minutes later, the pet, owner and female compan-
ion were shown to a table. They did not like it and moved
past our table and were seated two tables away from us. I
asked that the dog be moved somewhere else and the pet
owner said I should go somewhere else. I explained I had
asthma. He stated he did not believe me. I showed him my
inhaler and still said he did not believe me and I should go
else-where.
I informed the manager, who directed me to another
table. Words where exchanged between my companion and
the owner of the pet, then another patron decided to weigh-
in and physically threatened my companion. My compan-
ion is 5 feet, 4 inches tall. The man who threatened him was
more than 6 feet tall and out-weighed my companion by
close to 80 pounds. I could not enjoy any, meal at this
restaurant after this. We left, and as we where leaving, I did
have an asthma attack.
I called the health department and reported the animal. I
received a call back from and was informed that they no
longer have authority over restaurants, that Gov. Chiles had
placed restaurants under DBPR what does this stand for?
which, I was informed, does not investigate a restaurant
until after two illness have been reported. I find it absolute-
ly absurd that non-working animals are allowed in any pub-
lic store, not to mention establishments selling and or serv-
ing food.
I also cannot understand why there has to be an incident
for a health inspection to be made, nor do I understand why
the Department of Health no longer conducts such inspec-
tions. Does not public health take precedent?
I believe that restaurants should have health inspection
report cards clearly visible at the entrance and that any
business that allows pets/non-working animals should
clearly post warnings for patrons with health issues such as
COPD, asthma, allergies, HIV cancer or any of a dozen
other respiratory ailments, to avoid unnecessary complica-
tions caused by such risks.
When I have encountered working animals, the handlers
have always respected my health issues and I thank them.
We are not animal-haters, we just enjoy breathing; a
required function.
Please leave your pets at home. They don't belong in
department stores, malls, groceries, bars or restaurants.
Bill Watson, vice president of marketing, for Consolidat-
ed Restaurant Operations, which owns Cantina Laredo
responds: At Cantina Laredo, we make every reasonable
effort to accommodate our guests. In this instance, a dis-
agreement between patrons escalated quickly. We again
made every reasonable effort to accommodate our guests.
Our aim is for every guest to fully enjoy the hospitality and
gourmetMexican food of Cantina Laredo.

Thanks, Mr. Stewart

Earl, I must say you are a brilliant writer, businessman,
talk show host and human being.
Continue your crusade. You certainly have gotten their
attention. You are one-of-a-kind. I love your talk show and
articles. Godspeed.

Bank is new owner

In response to the article in last week's Hometown News,
"Abandoned homes concern Gardens officials," although
commendable that the city and neighboring homes would
pick up the tab to do cleanup for the "new owner" of a fore-
closure, (the bank) to maintain its appearance and commu-
nity integrity for resale), it is not the responsibility of our
city or neighbors.
It seems so simple. The bank, because of legal filings
with intent, now owns the house. Therefore, the responsi-
bility of maintenance such as lawn care, pool maintenance,
cooling and dehumidifying for mold prevention, HOA dues,
insurance and taxes, etc., belongs to the bank and they,
alone, should be held accountable just as any other owner
would be.
Why aren't they?


Taxation without representation

I think that the Democrats of the state of Florida ought to
have a mock Boston Tea Party with our voter registration
cards.


If our votes aren't going to count, then I say we make
copies of our cards, and send them to the Florida Democra-
tic party in Tallahassee, and to the Llegislature in Tallahas-
see.
We should say that we are mad as heck, and we are not
going to take it anymore.
This is taxation without representation.
If our votes are not going to count, we need to do some-
thing drastic to make our views know about this.
This is not right.

'Dog' should butt out

I have a comment about Dog, the bounty hunter making
comments about the young lady who had an altercation
with a police officer.
He needs to worry about his criminals in Hawaii, and not
worry about the criminals in Florida.
As far as the officer being out of line, she bit him.
The fact is that a large number of people in this area have
AIDS. That should be considered attempted murder. It is
not just an attack on a police officer.
If she had AIDs, hepatitis, or any other disease, and she
had broken his skin, it would not have been good.
Dog needs to worry about Hawaii, and butt out.

Illegal immigrants

I received a box of checks that I ordered from a box of
checks that I ordered from a local bank.
All of the information in the check registry was in both
English and in Spanish.
I can't believe that there are only 12 million illegal immi-
grants in this country. I think it must be closer to half of the
total population of the United States.
It really must be a very large group now.
These people are not required to speak English.
Our weak political candidates refuse to discuss this enor-
mous problem.
The next generation of candidates will have to come up
with a solution to care for all of the illegal immigrants''chil-
dren.
Having been born in this country, these children are citi-
zens of the United States.
Perhaps the next presidential candidate will discuss this.
Of course, it will be much, much too late.

Do away with daylight-saving time

I'd just like to comment about all of these children being
hit before school in parking lots, and walking to and from
school or the school bus stops.
The solution to this wouldn't cost any money at all. Do
away with daylight-saving time, and let these children go to
school in the daylight, when people can see them.
The solution is an absolute no-brainer; anybody with
common sense should be able to see it.

Keep your cigarette butts

Why is it that smokers feel that they have the right to flick
their butts wherever they want to?
The No. 1 piece of trash picked up on beach cleanups.is
cigarette butts.
It's not like a smoker would ever know that, because you
will never see them out there doing a beach cleanup.
Aren't they doing enough damage by blowing their toxic
fumes into the air? Do they really need to pollute the earth
even further by with their non-biodegradable butts?
Please do the earth a favor, and keep your butts to your-
self.

Prejudiced opinion

I have a comment on the rant about paper bins being
problems. Are you kidding me with your statements?
Do you mean to tell me that you think that just because
there are 15 motorcycles parked in front of a Holiday Inn
that people are not spending money?
That's a little bit biased. I think it is a little bit of a preju-
diced opinion to say that just because a person rides a


motorcycle, they don't spend money.
Are you really worried about balloons across the street?
1 think you need to find something more important to
worry about.
Maybe you should take up a hobby. I've heard knitting is
fun. Maybe you should try it.

On teachers

As I was reading Hometown News, I ran across an arti-
cle about teachers.
I am a nurse, however, my sister has been a teacher for
almost ,18 years.
Here are the top five reasons for not wanting to
become a teacher:
1. If you want to get paid for holidays and summer
breaks, do not become a teacher. Teachers are only paid
for the actual days that they work, about 197 days a year.
2. If you want to be able to leave your job at work and
not bring it home with you, do not become a teacher.
Teachers grade papers, plan lessons, make parent phone
calls after 3:30 p.m. until 11 p.m. or later, and on week-
ends. My sister's school does not let out until 4:15 p.m.
3. If you want to be able to have an hour to leave your
worksite for lunch, do not become a teacher. Teachers
are required to stay on campus, and some even do not
get a thirty-30-minute, uninterrupted lunch.
4. If you do not want to be responsible for children's
futures, do not become a teacher. A teacher's actions,
words, and teaching abilities can affect a student's life in
many ways, both for the bad or the good.
5. If you do not want to spend any extra, out-of-pock-
et money on your students, do not become a teacher. A
Teachers spends between $500 and$2,000 a year of their
own money on rewards, supplies, etc., to make a differ-
ence in the classroom and in a student's life.
I wanted the public to know how uneducated some
people are about the teaching field.
I know that my sister teaches because she wants to
make a difference in children's lives. It is definitely not
for the money. That is why some teachers work extra
jobs.
What she makes a year still does not make up for the
difference in the cost of her education and ongoing
training.
A teacher is a special person, who is responsible for
teaching knowledge, molding citizens and caring daily
for students.
That is why I am proud that my sister makes a differ-
ence in the world.

A reply to pity the dogs

For the person concerned about the welfare of two dogs
confined in the hot sun all day, please don't stop your efforts
to report animal cruelty.
For anyone reporting animal cruelty who hasn't been able
to get action from a local agency like animal control, report
the case to the police.
If the police or sheriff's office replies that it is a case for
animal control, state that animal cruelty is a crime under
Florida Statute 828.012, and as such is reportable to any law
enforcement agency.
According to tips for reporting all forms of cruelty, by anis
Fontaine, "A police organization has the powers of arrest,
and can certainly respond to, and investigate, a reported
case of animal cruelty."
She also states that if the law enforcement agency does
not take action, people should call the media and complain,
as well as their local county commissioner if they can't get
action from the sheriff's office, or their local commissioners
in the case of police.
If officials still refuse to act quickly, Fontaine's article rec-
onmmends calling People for the Ethical Treatment of Ani-
mals, at (757) 622-7382.
As the person who wrote about the abuse of these two
dogs knows, it's heartbreaking to see, and worse to not be
able to get authorities to help.
But, please don't give up being an advocate for abused
and neglected animals.
They can't have a better life without you.


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


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


Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Linda Dover
Sales Manager
Advertising Consultants
Janet Stalker
Renee Piceitto
Jean Alecia
Kristina Rhodes
Office Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


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


Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in Americ
AS by the Association of Free Community Papers.


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Romaine Fine
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
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Eileen Huneycutt
Kim Jenks
District Circulation Manager


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
ca


r, i_















New marketing director


named for local mall


Photo courtesy of Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center
Officials cut the ribbon to open Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center's outpatient facil-
ity. From left, first row: Judi Rusin, chief financial officer of the medical center, Sylvain
Trepanier, chief nursing officer, Joe Russo, mayor of Palm Beach Gardens, Dave Pettit,
CEO and Rita Craig and Kristin Murtaugh, PBGMC board members.


Medical center opens


outpatient facility


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Michele Jacobs was
recently named corporate
director of marketing for
Forbes properties in Florida.
These include The Gardens
Mall in Palm Beach Gardens,
The Mall at Millenia in Orlan-
do, Waterside Shops in
Naples and University Town
Center in Sarasota, sched-
uled to open in 2010.
Ms. Jacobs also added the
role of marketing director for
The Gardens Mall. Before
joining the company, she was
vice president and general
manager of Saks Fifth Avenue


at The Gar- ..
dens Mall.
The cor- d,
p o r a te
director of
marketing is
a new posi-
tion for
Forbes. In
this capaci-
Jacobs over- Michele
sees public Jacobs
relations,
advertising,
direct mail and guest services
programs for the Florida
properties, as well 'as assist-
ing with leasing strategies.
As marketing director for


The Gardens, her responsi-
bilities include special event
orchestration, community
and merchant relations and
branding initiatives.
A resident of Jupiter, Ms.
Jacobs holds a bachelor's
degree in marketing from the
University of Florida.
Based ,in Southfield,
Mich., The Forbes Compa-
ny (www.theforbescompa-
ny.com) is a nationally rec-
ognized owner, developer
and manager of iconic
regional shopping centers.
In addition to the Florida
properties it owns the Som-
erset Collection in Troy,
Mich.


Oppose
From page Al


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center recently
celebrated the grand open-
ing of its new Outpatient
Rehabilitation Center,
located at 2503 Burns Road
in Palm Beach Gardens.
The opening was cele-
brated with an official rib-
bon-cutting ceremony, per-
formed by Joe Russo, mayor


of Palm Beach Gardens and
a member of the Northern
Palm Beaches Chamber of
Commerce.
Others in attendance
included hospital physi-
cians, governing board
members, administrators
and directors.
The newly renovated
5,000-square-foot facility
houses the outpatient and
cardiac rehabilitation pro-
grams. Therapy is delivered


Sby a knowledgeable staff in
a modern, therapeutic
environment, either in a
private, treatment room,
exercise space or functional
training area.
Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center is a 199-bed
acute-care medical and
surgical facility serving the
health care needs of North-
ern Palm Beach County and
the Treasure Coast for more
than 39 years.


Company promotes wellness


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- For the sixth year, Catalfu-
mo Construction and Devel-
opment provided flu shots
free of charge for employees.
The company is based in
Palm Beach Gardens.
"Our employees are family
and their health is important
to us," said Dan Catalfumo,
president and CEO in a press
release. "This initiative is just
one of the many ways we
show our concern and
appreciation."
Evan Shapiro adminis-
tered more than 60 shots this


year at the company's Palm
Beach Gardens headquar-
ters and Deerfield Beach
office.
"In addition to staying
well, this saves employees
time from having to sched-
ule doctor appointments
and come up with co-pay-
ments to receive the shots,"
said Jeanne Segnit, manager
of human resources.
This year, flu inmmuniza-
tion day coincided with the
company's "Passionately
Pink for the Cure Day."
To recognize breast cancer
awareness month, employ-
ees were encouraged to


dress in pink and donate
money to help the cause.
More than $1,000 was
donated from employee
contributions and the
Daniel S. Catalfumo Family
Foundation.
Gearing up to celebrate its
30th year, Catalfumo Con-
struction and Development,
in South Florida since 1978, is
a single-source provider of
comprehensive construc-
tion, development and man-
agement services.
For further information
visit the Web site www.catal-
fumo.com or contact Cara
Catalfumo at (561) 694-3000.


affair.
The community has one
road leading to Northlake,
and, in peak hours, Roan
Lane is already jammed
with local traffic, Ms.
Isadore said. Construction
trucks, cranes and worker
vehicles will undoubtedly
add to the congestion.
"Our little roadway is
already over-capacitated.
Construction would be a
nightmare," said Ms.
Isadore.
Value Place's original plot
on Roan Lane was already
too small for construction
and adequate drainage. To
begin building, Value Place
needed an easement plan-
for a small piece of adjoin-
ing land owned by
Covenant Centre Interna-
tional, a Roan Lane church.
Value Place had to either
purchase the land from the
church, or obtain .the
church's permission to use
the land.
According to Ms. Isadore,
the church eventually went
along with the hotel's plans,
and offered Value Place the
use of its smaller parcel.
"No one wants to think
anything bad about their
church. But when you look


at the paperwork submitted
to the county, you see that
the church applied for the
zoning change along with
theValue Place."
Church officials were
unavailable for comment.
Residents now face the
possibility that their church
helped put a four-story
hotel next-door.
SIt's a bad situation," said
Ms. Isadore.
A few other cities have
had problems with Value
Place moving in.
In Brimfield, Ohio; a
police chief campaigned to
stop the hotel chain from
constructing an identical
121-room hotel in his city,
fearing elevated crime rates
According to the Brim-
field Police Department's
research, the frequency of
police calls to Value Place
varied greatly between loca-
tions. One Value Place hotel
had 166 police calls within a
year, including eight thefts
and a shots fired call. How-
ever, some of thebranches
officers contacted had fewer
than 10 total police calls
over the last year.
Typically ranging from
five to 40 police calls yearly,
the severity of problem


seemed dependent on the
locale.
Charles Bruce, senior vice
president of brand commu-
nications pinpointed this
pattern.
"\hen we go into a
neighborhood, we don't
generate crime. The crime is
area d there. We report
crime."
For security, Value Place
scans the driver licenses of
every patron, a practice
which Mr. Bruce savs deters
most criminals from staying
at their hotels.'
"if you're a criminal, why
would you Wft to staN at a
place where. y4q're scanned
and on file?"- !
MNr. Bruce .ite d that the
average an~auil income of
Value Place guests ranges
from $40,000'to $75.000,
and that the hotel often
attracts welf-'edlcated, self-
employed professionals.
The proposed Palm
Beach Gardens location will
charge rates nearly twice
that of the average Value
Place hotels the clientele
will probably not be typical
of exended-stay hotels, Mr.
Bruce said.

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Oppose
From page A7


IHe also pointed out that
Value Place's founder, Jack
De Boer, established sev-
eral reputable hotels,
including Resident's Inn,
which is now part of the
Marriott family.
None of this, however,
could persuade Ms.
Isadore to let 121 rooms
loom over her residence.
So while concerns about
crime might be slightly
overblown, her practical

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objections reflect serious
concerns within the com-
munity.
Construction, over-
crowding and decreased
property values present
challenges to the neigh-
borhood if the hotel is
built, she said.
A preliminary county
commission meeting to
consider Value Place's
requested zoning change
was slated for Oct. 26.






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Always get an 'out the door' price


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

Editor's note: This
column originally ran in
the April 30, 2006 edition
of Hometown News.
Sany states have
laws prohibiting
Scar dealers from
adding "fees" onto the
prices they quote. Unfor-
tunately, Florida is not
one of these states.
The law in Florida
requires only that dealers
disclose on the buyers'
order that this additional
charge is not a local, state
or federal fee, but is
actually just profit to the
dealer.
Almost every car
dealership in Florida has
this extra profit printed
on their buyer's order,
under an assortment of
labels such as "dealer
fee," "doc fee" and "dealer
prep."
You will not see it on
the car's price sticker, and


EARL STEWART
On Cars

you will probably not
hear any verbal disclo-
sure by the sales person
or manager, unless you
ask. If you ask, you will be
told that "all other dealers
charge this" and this is
"almost" true.
Florida law also
requires that when a
dealer has this additional
profit printed on his
buyer's order, he must
not delete it for some
customers and charge it
to others. The only way
he can effectively elimi-
nate this extra profit is by
reducing the quoted
selling price of the car by
this amount, but keep the
dealer fee amount that is
printed on the buyer's
order.
This is rarely done,


managers a commission
on the dealer fee. If you
demand the price be
reduced to compensate
for the dealer fee, it cuts
the salesman's commis-
sion.
Dealer fees range from
$500 to $900 and a typical
salesman's commission is
25 percent, so cutting it
could cost the salesman
$125 to $225.
Florida law requires
that a dealer include the
dealer fee in the price of
an advertised car. This is
often ignored by dealers
advertising on the
Internet and in direct
mail because it is below
the "radar screen" of.the
attorney general's office.
In newspaper, TV and
radio ads, one car is
advertised at a low price
with a seemingly innocu-
ous designation such as
No. 1234B (the stock
number of the car) all
there to tell the buyer
that only one car is
available at this price.
Another common tactic
is a fine print disclosure
at the bottom of the ad
reading "price good on
date of publication only."
The odds of being able to
buy one of these cars at
the advertised price are
not good. Not only is


because dealers do not
pay their salesmen or ) See STEWART, A9


k


dential neighborhood.
The 50-foot tall store
means change for the
area, but Gander's vigor-
ous public relations
campaign and attention
to environmental issues
has paid off.
None of the residents
at the council meeting
spoke out against Gan-
der's development pro-
posals, except one
Sandtree resident who
was concerned that the
cat trapped at the site
was the mother of a lost
kitten.


ki


I


Store
From page Al
officials are ahead of the
curve. The company has
pursued a comprehen-
sive public relations
campaign to ease the
minds of Sandtree resi-
dents, some of whom live
within 5 feet of the store's
buffer wall.
Among other conces-
sions, the company
plans to build an access
road that will divert all
commercial traffic from
the adjacent Sandtree
Commercial Plaza.
According to the
Sandtree homeowners'
association president,
residents were elated to
have the commercial
traffic redirected from
their streets.
"They drive through
here at 30 to 40 mph,
when there's little kids
around," said John
Mehalko, HOA president.
The HOA also asked for
a buffer wall to be built
before the vertical con-
struction permits were
issued. In response, Gan-
der Mountain managers
agreed to erect an 8-foot
decorative wall with
landscaping.
"Everyone I've talked
to is very happy about
the project. They've been
very generous," said Mr.
Mehalko.
Gander Mountain, one
of the nation's largest
retail outfits for hunting,
fishing and boating, has
also strived to minimize
the environmental
impact of the project.
The massive 13-acre
Northlake facility will be
one of the area's first cer-
tified "green buildings."
Rated by the U.S.
Green Building Council,
the company says the
store's structural design
minimizes energy. use
and the materials used in
construction will allevi-
ate any environmental
impact.
In addition, in a part-
nership with Busch
Wildlife Sanctuary in
Jupiter, Gander Moun-
tain has agreed to trap all
wildlife found roaming
its site and relocate the.
animals to the sanctuary.
At press time, biologists
from Gander and Busch
Wildlife had caught 46
raccoons, three foxes
and a cat.
The only obstacle to
the company's develop-
ment plans came as city
council members denied
its request for signage
waivers. City ordinances
prevent companies from
excessively posting signs
and logos, but Gander
requested that the coun-
cil give them leeway on
some of their signs.
While the council was
lenient with most sig-
nage requests, Mayor Joe
Russo drew the line
when the company asked
for permission to post
several brand signs and a
tag line on the building.
"If we don't allow it
anywhere else in the city,
we can't allow it here," he
said.
Mayor Russo made
sure to point out,
though, that the city was
eager to work with Gan-
der Mountain. He was
pleased with the compa-
ny's efforts to improve
the community.
"The creativity that
was used was phenome-
nal. This has been a win-
win situation. You
improved your property
and the adjacent proper-
ty."
Gander Mountain
managers also plan to
insert a Sandtree devel-
opment sign to add aes-
thetic value to the resi-










Becoming your own therapist


I remember a New Yorker
cartoon from a few
years ago that I thought
was pretty funny.
It showed a guy gazing
numbly at one of those
digital clocks that show
world population or the
national debt in seven or
eight digits with the one
on the right going so fast
you can't see the numbers.
Only this one, instead of
national debt or world
population is labeled
"Time You've Been in
Therapy."
Poor little jerk. In
therapy for 37 years, six
months, 14 days, 9 hours,
42 minutes, seven seconds
and still not cured. What
can be the problem here?
Too much money, maybe?
Either that or the world's
most indulgent insurance
company.
Unless you're Woody
Allen or Barbra Streisand,
this leisurely approach to
psychological treatment is
a relic.
Who indulges'in that
anymore? Does anyone
still shell out like that to
be in psychoanalysis? How
rich do you have to be to
do that? And, if you're
using insurance, you'd
better get fixed within a
couple of months or forget
it. Your insurance compa-
ny is not interested in
helping you rework your
personality.
The focus is on keeping
you functioning, and they
want you to set behavioral
treatment goals. The idea
is to keep therapists and
their clients from mean-
dering on and on without
any clear and specific
objectives by which we
might know that we're
done, finished, complete.
But this is not a bad thing.
It forces therapists and
clients to consider their
goals more carefully. And
it probably does mean that
therapy eventually comes
to an end.
But that shouldn't be a
bad thing, either.
Therapy needn't take
years to complete. For
most people who are
functioning at home and
work, a few weeks or
months should do it. The
modern goal is problem
resolution, not personality
reorganization. That's the
short-term goal.
The long-term goal of
therapy is to become your
own therapist. Of course, if
personality reorganization
is your goal, better settle
in for the long haul. That
doesn't come too easily or
too soon and takes a very
dedicated therapy rela-


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


tionship. Becoming your
own therapist, on the
other hand, is a very
realistic goal and one
every person could benefit
from.

How to become your
own therapist

A therapist will usually
invite you to become more
aware of yourself, the way
you feel, the way others
feel about you, the way
you feel about them and
interact with them, the
things you do and say that
reveal to the world who
you are and how you go
about things.
Every therapist is aware
that you are, to a major
degree, what your family
experience made you. By
interacting with a trained
professional who's interest-
ed in and focused on you
and your relationships, you
can learn things that will
change you (or, perhaps
better said, grow you.)
On the other hand, you
don't necessarily need
someone else to lead you
through this process of
increasing your awareness
and illuminating your
choices. If you understand
that the goal is increasing
awareness and illuminat-
ing choices, and, if you
want to badly enough, you
can do a lot of this work
yourself. It's tricky to get
outside yourself and see
things in a new light;
tricky, but not impossible.
We are all capable, if we
will practice it just a little
bit, of occupying an
observer position in our
own lives and behaviors.
It's a niental exercise.
Sometimes journaling
will help to bring this
"observing ego" position
to light. There is a great
deal to be learned through
self-analysis. A notable
early psychologist, Karen
Homey, wrote book about
it called, "Self Analysis."
Of course, it's easy,
perhaps too easy, to get
caught up in habitual ways


Stewart
From page A8
there only one car with the price good for just one day,
but the salesman receives no commission or a much
smaller commission, if he sells you this car.
My advice is not to pay much attention to advertised car
prices. Do your shopping on the Internet or by telephone.
Insist on an "out the door" price including everything except
sales tax and license tag.
If buying a new car, get several "out the door" prices quoted
on the exact same year, make, model and accessorized car.
'lvo very good free Web sites to get information on dealer
costs and fair retail prices are www.kbb.com and
www.edmunds.com.
"Consumer Reports" is also an excellent source of product
information and pricing, but there is a fee for its Web site.


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of thinking about our-
selves as we engage in this
process. One thing that
can mitigate this habit is
discussing yourself with
others. You will find that
they always have a per-
spective on you which is
different from your own
and often, once they
realize you're genuinely
interested in their point of
view, they will freely share
their opinions. And, of
course, that is exactly what
they are: opinions. So try
not to take them too
seriously. They're just grist
for the mill in self-therapy.
Try asking yourself the
kinds of questions a
therapist would: how does
this make me feel? What's
worked in the past? Where
do I want this to take me?
Is what I'm doing now
working? Do I like the
person I am becoming? Is
this the best I can do right
now? Am I placing obsta-
cles in my own path? What
does my childhood history
contribute to what I'm
thinking, feeling and
doing? How are other
.people reacting to me? Am
I satisfied? Do I believe I'm
on the right track? What is
the meaning of my life?
Am I behaving the way I
want to? Is this the life I
want to live?
This can be pretty hard
work, but I guarantee it's
interesting too, at least it is
if you're interested in
yourself. If it gets too hard
or confusing or frustrat-
ing, you can always hire a
therapist to help you.
But by asking yourself
these questions and
answering them honestly,
you can do the work of
therapy yourself, for free.
'Your insurance company
will love you for it.

Hugh R. Leavell has been
a marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
County for 18 years. He
offers free seminars on
couples communication
and conflict management.
The next one will be Jan. 6
at 4 p.m. in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call him at (561)
471-0067 or visit his Web
site www.oneminutether-
apist.com.


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'No Child Left


Behind' awards


announced


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY -
Alexander W. Dreyfoos Jr.
School of the Arts in West
Palm Beach and Suncoast
High School in Riviera Beach,
along with 38 other public
and private high schools in
the United States, have been
named "2007 No Child Left


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Behind-Blue Ribbon
Schools."
The schools were two of
only 16 elementary, middle
and high schools in Florida to
receive this distinguished
award.
The program honors public
and private K-12 schools that
are either academically supe-
rior in its state or that demon-
strate dramatic gains in stu-
dent achievement. Only 287
schools nationwide
received the honor.
U.S. Secretary of Education
Margaret Spellings
announced the awards on.
Oct. 2.
A ceremony will be held in
Washington, D.C., on Nov. 12
and 13. The principal and a
teacher from each school will
be invited to the event, at
which time the schools will
receive a plaque and a flag sig-
nifying their "NCLB-Blue Rib-
bon School" status.


Safe tricks or treats


with the turtles


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH -The
Loggerhead Marinelife
Center invites all area
families with children to
"Trick or Treat with the
Sea Turtles" on Hal-
loween, Oct. 31.
This safe family-friend-
ly, not-so-scary environ-
ment will feature two free
events.
The first is at 10 a.m.
for small children to
come in costume and
enjoy story time, a touch
tank demonstration, arts
and crafts and candy. At
3:30 p.m. an event for
older kids will include
educational and interac-
tive demonstrations and
trick or treating around
the campus.
"We are thrilled to
invite the community for


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EMfPLOYMEiNT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
liOn be conducted.
please call us.
561.844.3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
6pm sales, service,
parts, body shop,
9906 and accounting.


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 aj.ei1isina
and sale' tactics I -m not alwa~'s proud
But I nave evolvaed as my cLustomers have
evolved My cusiomners' e'peciati'on. le.el
ol education 'ind s,:phirlicant:.n ?re much
higher today Yo..i Cuilm .- Tire n :,. IterEntl
My remarks are mare irincerely arnd itnh -.
p.sirive inient toward you and your custoirT
Ois I m notl rryingr lo cll you
ho:w to run your bu-,nesz I "AI,' C1i
sln svijoestrg j c :.:rina l jl
,,ll ivareJ bt[li ',/u ,rd y.u' exptctat
customers
...~~/ .. -


Virtually every car dealer Ofr euIl
in Florida adds a chaie to
me price ol c.as he ;ells a sophisti
dealer lea.doc lee'dealer
prep fee f nginlg irom 500 much Irig
to nearly 11 000 This exlra
charge is programmed rinto
your computer II nh.-s been made illegal in
.marn st13es including California. but is still
legal in Florida The reason ,you charge This
fee is simply t; increase the priLe oi the c'ar
and youi protll in su1.nh .i manner thiOl i Is lncr
nol-iced by your cusir'mers This is lust plain
wrong I used to charge a dealer fee 1$4195;
and ihen I slopped charging II a tlee ,ears
ago it was scar, But I did it because- I -coulo
no longer in good c.onsc.iEnce. nm'lsead mri
culstomer-. Juls be-s-use everybody else
was doing the same ihing. did riot make It
correL'


f


ic
fI


Now, here is the good news. After eliminal-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car dio 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, o car sales begnn to rise
rapidly Sure I '.ssi mrakng a few hundred
d:,llar less per .'ar but I \vas selling a lot
mr,: c cars I .s aind am selling cars tI': mirn,
01 lur former customers My bottom line
has impr7.-',ed rrnl because I errminnred Ie
,j aler lee but t'ecause I was


a;tle Io earn Ihe Irust of more
ius15rITer i n buvnag Ihe. nei\
Iur Mted cai 'icu ,-n do i' e
5S'i&e


tott nnali Why am I writing this letter?
I in not going to tell 'lyu -hat
Ition are I rhink fl mysel as5 the nea\
-nhertf thmr has .oome It
er today. cle n up S.'uih Florida In
lanr I am v-ell aware thal ihis
leter as. I,0 some elent celtf
se-ir i Many people vill read this lerler arid
learn why they should buy a car from me.
and not \ou And. I am also aware that most
dealers '..ho read this will either get angry and
ignore i or rnot have the courage to follow' mn
lead But maybe you will be Ihe exception It
you have any inltresi in o lowing my lead
cdll me anyIme I don I hive a secretary and
I Jdn t sciesn 3nv of ni' phone calls I would
l1:ve 1o0 "1h v'ith you aboul tris
Sincerely
Eall Slte arr I, l ,0 i r./irt riohim


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


__________________________ __,----~~-- ------~I 4-I, -, ~-u


:PALM EAC
P AL M B EACH


G ARD E N


*A Signature City


Supporting new and continuing businesses in Palm Beach Gardens,

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this safe and not-so-scary
event. It will afford fami-
lies with young children
an opportunity to enjoy
the festivities while in a
safe and educational
environment," said
Nanette Lawrenson,
executive director.
All Halloween events
are free; donations are
accepted. Center hours
on Halloween are 10
a.m.-5 p.m.
In addition to provid-
ing educational pro-
grams, the center oper-
ates a sea turtle
rehabilitation program
and features aquariums
and other marine
exhibits. It is located at
14200 U.S. 1 in Juno
Beach.
For more information,
call (561) 627-8280 visit
the Web site
www.marinelife.org.


0


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rions, level


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Review
From page A3
The Weiss School has
expanded rapidly over the last
decade, and, after taking over
the Weiss' business wing of
the building, the administra-
tors had ample space to offer
to Temple Beth El.
"They contacted us for
rental space. They use a few
classrooms in our middle-
school wing. It's very conven-
ient, since some of our regular
students also attend the
Hebrew School," said Denise
Spirou, the school's adminis-
trator of admissions and pub-
lic relations.
All of the rental money will
benefit the school's scholar-
ship fund, she said.

SINGER ISLAND

Single mom
to register
as sex offender
Singer Island resident


Colleen Grear was recently
sentenced to one year in Palm
Beach County Jail and two
years on house arrest for a
sexual relationship she had
with a 14-year-old boy last
year.
Officers with the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's Office
arrested Ms. Grear, 23, last
year at the Scripps Research
institute in Jupiter where she
worked, after the boy's mother
called them about the rela-
tionship.
Ms. Grear met the boy
through MySpace.com. They
chatted online, which later led
to phone calls, Det. Cass
Collins of the Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office told
Hometown News last year fol-
lowing the arrest.
The relationship eventually
turned physical and the boy
told Det. Collins that he had
sex with Ms. Grear three
times, she said
Ms. Grear posted her
$10,000 bond and was placed
on house arrest last year so
she could care for her 2-year-
old daughter.
A family member will take.


care of the child during Ms.
Grear's time in jail, said her
attorney, Jason Weiss of the
West Palm Beach firm of
Atterbury, Goldberger,
Richardson andWeiss.
Ms. Grear pled guilty to
one count of lewd and las-
civious conduct in court on
Oct. 17. Palm Beach County
Circuit Judge Krista Marx
also ordered Ms. Grear to
register as a sex offender.
Her sexual offender proba-
tion will start in conjunction
.with her two years of house
arrest after she serves her
jail term, said Mr. Weiss.


NORTH PALM BEACH

Shop with a cop
benefit successful

Officers from the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's Office
held their third annual classic
car, truck and motorcycle
show to benefit their "Shop
with a Cop" program at Deal-
ers Management in North
Palm Beach on Oct. 20.
Dealers Management is a
private museum with a collec-
tion of classic cars.
Guests toured the museum,


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enjoyed lunch, listened to
music and waited to see who
won the three prizes being
raffled: a 2008 Hyundai GLS
Sonata, membership to the
Palm Beach Yacht Club and a
flat screen TV Raffle tickets
were $50 each.
Ticket and raffle sales from
the day support the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's Office
Shop with a Cop program,
which joins officers with less
fortunate children in the area.
The group has a pizza party
before hitting Wal-Mart and
Publix around Christmas-
time. The children are given
$100 each at each store to buy


what they desire.
"It's the biggest and proba-
bly the most fun event of the
year," said Sgt. Carol Verdigi,
who plans the special events
for the sheriff's office.
She was anticipating at least
500 people for this year's
event. Last year, the event
drew 125 people, she said.
The officers hold raffles and
take donations from busi-
nesses and private donors to
help make Shop with a Cop a
success, said Sgt.Verdigi.
For more information on
Shop with a Cop or to make a
donation, call (561) 688-3983.


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NORTHERN


PALM BEACH COUNTY



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Welcome to


the Chamber


Presents



A Gourmer Food & Wine T


.asrn Evnt
.asting Event :


The ArtiGras Fine Arts
Festival will present the fourth
annual version of the
immensely popular "Red, White
and Zin" sponsored by
CitiBank, N.A. on Friday,
November 2 from 6 pm to 9
pm at the Palm Beach Gardens
City Hall complex located at
10500 North Military Trail in
Palm Beach Gardens.
Red, White and Zin
features an extensive selection
of fine wine and delectable
appetizers from popular local
eating establishments including
RA Sushi, Bonefish Grill,
Village Green Restaurant, Cafe
Chardonnay and more. In
addition, the festival will
feature a gallery of the 2007
ArtiGras Youth Art Competition
winners and entertainment


from a local jazz band.
"Red, White and Zin has
quickly become one of our
most successful events of the
season, because of the level of
enjoyment our patrons have at
the event," said Suzanne Neve,
Vice President of Programs and
Services for the Northern Palm
Beach County Chamber of
Commerce. "The success of the
event car also be contributed
to the support we receive from
the city and residents of Palm
Beach Gardens."
Tickets to Red, White and
Zin are $50 each and include
a commemorative plate and
specialty wine glass.
For tickets to Red, White
and Zin or for more information
call 561-691-8507 or visit
www. artigras.org/RWZ.


SJOIN THE CHAMBER!-
Invest in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series


Business After Hours
When: Monday, November 5; 5-7 p.m.
Where: Arthur Murray Dance Studios
Cost: Members, $5; future members, $15
Small Business Seminar
When: Tuesday, November 13; 7:45 a.m.-ll:00 a.m.
Where: Embassy Suites
Program: "Is Your Networking Working?"
Cost: Members, $50; future members, $65
Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, November 14; networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Program: Employment Law
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15; Members at the door and
I future members, $25; Corporate table, $500


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1 1


FRIDAY, OCT. 26, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises

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


nuia





FRIDAY, OCT. 26
Gated Community
presents "Scary Noises"
improve, 8 p.m. (also Oct.
27) $15. Atlantic Theater,
6743 W. Indiantown Road,
No. 34, Jupiter. Call (561)
575-3271 or visit www.the-
atlantictheater.com
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
Alexander W. Dreyfoos,
Jr. School of the Arts
Theatre Department
presents "Our Town" $15. 8
p.m. (through Oct. 28, Oct.
28 at 2 p.m.) Meyer Hall,
Dreyfoos campus, Tamarind
Ave., West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 802-6052
Friday night music
series "Dee Dee Wilde"
Downtown at the Gardens,
Palm Beach Gardens. Free.
6-9 p.m. Visit www.down-
townatthegardens.com
"Portraits from the
Golden Age of Jazz:
Photographs by William
Gottlieb," 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Tues., through Nov. 30. 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
Fright Nights Halloween
spooktacular. Running
Thursday, Fridays, Satur-
days 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
"25 Questions for a
Jewish Mother," 7:30 p.m.,
(through Nov. 4) $28. Kravis
Center for the Performing
Arts, Rinker Playhouse, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit www.kravis.org
Gary Owen Improv at
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
$20.61 (plus two drink
min.). 8 and 10 p.m. (also
appearing Oct. 27 at 7, 9
and 11 p.m. and Oct. 28 at
8 p.m.). Call (561) 833-
1812 or visit www.palm-
beachimprov.com
Charles Cochran Royal
Room at the Colony Hotel,
8:30 p.m. on Fri. and Sat.
(through Oct. 27). 155
Hammond Ave., Palm
Beach. Call (561) 659-8100
or visit www.thecolonypalm-
beach.com
Michele Anatasio jazz,
7- 11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
) See OUT, B2


new


GET EUT RN


00 SOMHIN


Friday


Beach show to mix


music,history


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- Matthew Sabatella and
the Rambling String Band
will present "Ballad of
America" at MacArthur
Beach State Park on Sat-
urday, Oct. 27.
"Ballad of America"
consists of the story of
America, beginning in
colonial times and trac-
ing the migration across
the country.
"We are a traditional,
American folk group,"
said Mr. Sabatella. "We
revive old, traditional
songs that are well-
known, and perform
songs that have not been
heard in a long time," he
said.
"Our shows and CDs
have different themes.
The lyrics tell the stories
of our history. 'Ballad of
America' corresponds
with our first CD. It's
about the outward
expansion to the west,"
he said.
Don't worry about
being bored. You will
learn about history, but
Mr. Sabatella promises
the talk is brief; the les-
sons are contained in the
songs.
American folk is not
common these days.
After listening to the
"Anthology of American


Photo courtesy of Robert Stolpe
Matthew Sabatella brings his banjo, guitar and
mountain dulcimer to MacArthur Beach State Park
this Saturday, Oct. 27.


Folk" and reading the
accompanying book, Mr.
Sabattella says his eyes
were opened to the immi-
grant groups who came
here, including their
songs and cultures. After
beginning his musical
career as a rocker, for the-
past six years, he's been
hooked on folk.
Mr. Sabatella leads the
band with vocals, guitar,
banjo, fiddle, mandolin,
bass fiddle and mountain
dulcimer.
Expect to hear songs
such as "Buffalo Gal,"


"Shenandoah," "Down in
the Valley" and "Oh
Susannah!"
Children are welcome,
as is dancing.
For more information
about the band, visit
www. balladof-
america.com. Doors open
at 6 p.m. Tickets are $5.
John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park is at 10900 Jack
Nicklaus Drive in North
Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 624-
6952 or visit
www.macarthurbeach.org.


Young

star is

making

strides
BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Staff writer
Jason Aldean is on a
roll. He released his debut
CD two years ago to rave
reviews.
Now his second CD
"Relentless" has been
released and the first sin-
gle, "Johnny Cash" is fly-
ing up the country music
charts.
But it wasn't always
easy for Aldean. The
Macon, Ga., native signed
two record deals, but
both labels folded before
his CDs could be
released.
Aldean is currently
touring the country with
country superstars Rascal
Flatts. The tour stops in
West Palm Beach Nov. 3 at
the Sound Advice
Amphitheater for an 8
p.m. show.
After both record deals
failed, Aldean thought
about finding a "real" job.
"There were a lot of
nights when I sat up until
5 a.m. and thought about
what else I could do," he
said. "I thought maybe I
was not supposed to be
doing this and that I
should go and get a real
job. But, every time a

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Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

SATURDAY, OCT. 27

SSymphonic Band of the
Palm Beaches presents
"Wild West Show America's
Western Frontier," Eissey
Campus Theatre, 3160 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
$15. 7:30 p.m. Call (561)
832-3115 or visit www.new-
gardensband.com
Matthew Sabatella and
the Rambling String Band's
"Ballad of America" 6 p.m.
$5. John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park, 10900
Jack Nicklaus Drive, North
Palm Beach. Call (561) 624-
6952 or visit
www.macarthurbeach.org
Billy Bones jazz and
pop, 7- 11 p,m. Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
Spookyville (through
Oct. 31). 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (4
p.m.-7 p.m. Oct. 31). Tickets
$5. Tickets with wristband
$20. Call (561) 793-0333 or
visit
www.southfloridafair.com

SUNDAY, OCT. 29

Sunday at the Meyer
"Inner Circle" reggae, 4:30-
7:30 p.m. Free. Meyer
Amphitheatre, Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach. Call (561)
822-1515 or visit
www.wpb.org

TUESDAY, OCT. 30

PBCC music program
presents "Jazz Ensembles"
Eissey Campus Theatre,
3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. $5. 8 p.m. Call
(561) 207-5900 or visit
www.pbcc.edu/x13027.xml
"My Fair Lady." 8 p.m.,
(through Nov. 4) $25-$71.
Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee 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.cityplace.com

THURSDAY, NOV. 1

Downtown Jazz "Samm
& Co." Downtown at the
Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
Clematis by Night "Paul
Cebar & Milwakeeans" '30s,
'40s and '50s jazz and
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 "Jeff
Harding" 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.hibelmuseum.org
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and Museum. Operated by
the Loxahatchee River
Historical Society. Located in
Lighthouse Park, 500
Captain Armour's Way.
History exhibits, day and
sunset tours of the 1860
lighthouse, gift shop,
educational programs,
weddings and special
events. Open Tuesday
through Sunday from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Last tour at 4
p.m. (No flip-flops, climbers
must be more than 48" tall.)
For more information, 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. For
more information, call (561)


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627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine
Science presents an under-
water photography exhibit.
Includes photographs'from
around the Caribbean by V.
Kimberly Frye-Wayman of
Jupiter. The exhibit is open
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday, at
the Perry Institute for
Marine Science, 100 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

Historical walking tours
of wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.
Tours are the second
Wednesday of every month
at 11 a.m. and begin in the
Gucci Courtyard, 256 Worth
Avenue in Palm Beach.
Though donations are
accepted to the Historical
Society of Palm Beach
County, the tour is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call (561) 659-
6909, or visit the Web site:
www. worth-avenue.com
Yesteryear Village:
Historic and preserved
community with 20 restored
buildings, depicts old Florida,
circa 1850-1950. Open for
special events including the
South Florida Fair in January,
Sweet Corn Fiesta in April,
Pioneer Days in May and
Fright Nights and Halloween
in October. Available for
school and group tours and
facility rental. Located on the
South Florida Fairgrounds,
off Southern Boulevard in
West Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 795-
6400 or visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com


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ININ aI ENIEHIINMENT


Personal trainer wins 'food fight'


Dockside Sea Grille Waterfront Dining


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PAIM BEACH GARDENS
- Congratulations go to
Palm Beach Gardens resi-
dent Pat Stevenson, winner
of the "Food Fight!" contest
sponsored recently by the
Maltz Jupiter Theater and
Hometown News. To enter,
contestants were asked sub-
mit a funny fitness or diet
story to coincide with the
premiere of "Food Fight!" a


play that opened at the
Maltz on Oct 11 and runs
through Oct. 28.
Ms. Stevenson was award-
ed four tickets to "Food
Fight" and dinner for four at
Outback Restaurant in
Jupiter.
A certified fitness profes-
sional and author of "The
Slim Life: Creative Cooking
for Slim Living," Ms. Steven-
son described the mental
gymnastics 50 hours of


instructional training can
impose.
"It's not uncommon to
find myself counting my
steps to the car or on a
treadmill after counting rep-
etitions 'for clients all day,"
Ms. Stevenson said. "Hope-
fully, I'm not saying each
one out loud."
In another anecdote, she
wrote: "Attempting to
explain the pelvic tilt, I
stood to demonstrate the


posterior tilt (tucking under)
and anterior tilt, when the
rear end goes out. My stu-
dent looked at me and said,
'Oh, you mean the bump
and grind."'
Ms. Stevenson said she
has plenty to keep her enter-
tained throughout the day.
For more information
about her personal fitness
training and Pilates classes,
call (561) 317-2574.


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ABROLUT


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Star
From page BI


label would drop me or
someone would tell me no, it
would make me mad and
made me want to go out and
prove them wrong. So that lit
the fire under me to suc-
ceed."
The third time proved to be
the charm for Aldean. He
signed with Broken Bow
Records three years ago and
his first CD, "Jason Aldean",
zoomed up the charts backed
by his two hits, "Hicktown"
and "Amarillo Sky."
"Having the first single
start strong takes some of the
pressure off," he said of
"Johnny Cash."
"It is one of those things
you feel good about for a
minute and then you start
worrying about it again when
the next single is released. We
have a brand new single out
now, 'Laughed Until We
Cried.' Now we have to go out
and play the shows and pro-
mote it the best you can and
hope things continue the way
they have."
"Johnny Cash" is a hard
driving, rocking, country
song. Aldean explained why
it was the first release.
"My theory has always
been, sometimes it takes
something odd, something
that is out there and not what,
everybody else is doing, to
get attention," he said. "I
would rather have someone
hate the song than say it is
OK. I want them to either love
it or hate it. You are getting
some kind of emotion out of
them either way, and I think
the worst thing somebody
can say when you play them
a song is that it, is OK. That
means the song did nothing
for them."
Aldean said he has wanted


to record the song for two
years.
"I wanted to put it on my
first album, but at the last
minute something happened
with the publishing company
and we weren't able to record
it," he said. "We actually
found'Hicktown' to replace it
on the first album. When we
got ready to record the sec-
ond album, the song was still
available. So, when we found
out we could record it, we
began preparing for it to be
the first single. I went to bat
for it pretty hard to be the
first single and the label was
on board, too. I give them
some credit for that.
"When you have success
with the first record and you
need to keep that momen-
tum going, one of the things
,artists do is put out a safe
radio song, something right
down the middle for radio.
And that works for a lot of
people. But I think it is better,
since I am new, to lay it out
there and do something that
is different and gamble a lit-
tle. Sometimes that pays off
and sometimes it doesn't."
Being on an independent
label has helped Aldean to be
able to make some of the
album decisions.
"That has been one of the
things that has allowed me to
branch out and record some
of the songs I have. The other
thing is, I think I have proven
to the label that I am capable
of picking hits," he said.
"'Hicktown' was something I
brought to the table and so
was 'Why,' which also went to
No. 1. And I found Amarillo
Sky.' So all three singles off
the first album were songs I
found and brought to the
record. That helped me


establish some credibility
with the label and now I think
they trust me when I say, 'I
think we should put this song
or that song out.'
"But, at first, they were
skeptical. Now I have their
trust and I don't think I would
have had that chance at a
major label."
"Amarillo Sky" helped
establish Aldean as a very
good country singer.
"'Hicktown' was a big rock-
er and a tongue-in-cheek
song. Then we came out with
'Why' which was a ballad that
showed we could sing those
kind of songs also," he said.
"Amarillo Sky' came out and
it was completely different
than the other two singles. I
thought it was important to
establish the fact we could do
different types of songs.


"Amarillo Sky' was the pin-
nacle of that album. We had
had a couple of hits, but that
one solidified us as someone
that was here to stay. And it
did give me a chance to show
off vocally more than the
other two songs. It is always
good to show people you can
really sing rather than just
put out songs that are fun. It
gave me a chance to show my
vocal range."
The new single, "Laughed
Until We Cried" follows the
pattern ofthe first CD.
"I think we did that a little
bit, but'Laugh' is one of those
songs that is unlike anything
we have done.
"For me, it is a little bit of a
curve ball more than any-
thing else," he said. "I grew


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KITCHEN CLEAN-UP




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Cakes and Desserts by

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formerly of Live Oak Plaza, Lake Park ."

Italian Bread
by Mr. Bread, Stuart ,,/. ,,, !,/ s
Monday-Saturday 14137 US 1 .
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AF F0TpBALL


WE HAVE GONE HI-DEP
ON OUR NEW TV'S.
WE WILL CARRY ALL
FOOTBALL GAMES.
YUENGS & WINGS
$6.00 Domestic Pitchers $2.00 BOTTLES OF YUENGLING
- $10.00 Buckets of Domestic AND
Bottled Beer $2.00 CHICKEN WINGS (5 PIECE) ME%(ICAN( FIEST
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Chicken Wings Area Clevel Broantina Menu
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with 2 Toppings with complimentary
$2.0HotDogschipssalsa
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available for 1/2 price at
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Ice C ,e rnr,
MARIA'S Frozen Yogurt
Hot Fudge Sundae
Hot Dogs
Soft Pretzels


Cheese Feast


coming back


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Lemon Custard and Pumpkin Ice Cream Pies

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Gift Certificates Now 1/2 Off at www.hometownnewsol.com



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Ilam 2pm


CALL aheadfor quick pick-up!


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Available from Commercial News Providers"


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a-


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Italian Hero's
Homemade Soups
Breakfast
Fresh Salads
Desserts
Italian
GrocerelPs


TAEAT-IN
WE-OUT
DELIVERY
Formerly Reids
Firelighier Heros


"Fill YouM Bel .y .ithi Itnalap li" '"
r -----------*I
I FREE HERO/SUB I Moving Nov. 1st
I Buy 12" Hero/Sub & Drink. I 750 Northlake Blvd., Lake Park
- Get 8" Cold Hero/Sub FEE I (Next to Dockside Grill)
I C, in .ctud.( 'hwyii]f. '727 1 1 0 1 Also will be doing Pina Sitain ODnners


Gif Certificates available for 12 price at www.hometownnewsol.com
The Deli Depot 304 U.S. Highway One Is I x Nounrltij Ble,, ni 1o0 IHOPI
NPB, FL 33408 561.848.5082 www.TheDeliDepot.net


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Sorrento
Cheese Feast of Little Italy is
returning to the Abacoa
Town Center on Nov. 2, 3
and 4.
Festival goers may stroll
through the streets and visit
more than 100 vendors
showcasing authentic Ital-
ian food, jewelry, clothing,
art, cookware, games and
much more. The event is
free to the public.
A ribbon-cutting ceremo-
ny will officially kick off the
event on Nov. 2 at 3:30 p.m.
The weekend will include:
cooking demonstrations on
the Sorrento Cheese "La
Cucina Italiana" cooking
stage with Chef Jeff and
Nick Little from Mangrove
Bay, featuring favorite Ital-
ian foods from different
regions of Italy; wine semi-
nars to sample and learn
about Italian wines; a large
children's area featuring arts
and crafts and entertain-
ment.
"It is our goal at Wool-
bright Development to help
make communities better,
and being a part of Feast of
Little Italy is a wonderful
community event for our
customers," said Paula Grey,
property manager for Aba-
coa Town Center in a press
release.
This year's entertainment
will include performances
by: The Happenings,, The
Dupree's, Graziana Lazzaro


and Giada Valenti.
Headlining Saturday
evening will be movie, TV;
and big-band star Eddie
Mekka, best known for his
featured role as "The Big
Ragu" in the TV show "Lav-
erne and Shirley."
Also appearing will be the
Mystics, Amelia Profaci and
many more.
This year's "Sorrento
Cheese's Cheese Building
for Charity Contest" will be
held Sunday on the main
stage and feature 'local
media celebrities and digni-
taries as they try their hand
at building the "tallest tower
of cheese."
Morning radio personali-
ty, Virginia, with WILD 95.5
FM, will defend her title to
benefit a charity of choice.
Located at the intersec-
tion of Main Street and
Town Center Drive in
Jupiter, the 91,400-square-
foot Abacoa Town Center is
a Mediterranean-style,
open-air shopping center
Festival hours are
from 3 p.m. to 10 p.m. on
Nov. 2, from 10 a.m. to 10
p.m. on Nov. 3 and from 10
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Nov. 4.
To get updates on feast
activities and timelines, call
the office at (561) 427-0500
or visit the Web site
www.feastoflittleitaly.com.
For more information
about Woolbright Develop-
ment, call (866) WDI-1230 or
visit the Web site www.wool-
bright.net.


Golf tournament


to aid VA hospital


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The city of Palm Beach
Gardens will host its sec-
ond-annual veteran's golf
classic tournament at the
Palm Beach Gardens Golf
Course on Nov. 10. The
tournament will be a four-
person scramble format.
Shotgun start at 9 a.m. and
includes greens fee, cart
fee, two free drink tickets,
an event goody bag and
lunch.


All proceeds from the
tournament will benefit
the local Veterans Admin-
istration Hospital. Last
year's event raised $20,000
for the local hospital
through the efforts of local
businesses, city officials
and. staff.
For more information on
sponsorship packages to
benefit the VA Hospital,
contact Monique Heinz at
the Palm Beach Gardens
Golf Course at (561) 626-
7888.


ITALIAN ICE & MORE
Custard or Gelati
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Maple creme brulee: A fall fave


his was always a great
time of year growing
up in New York.
Packing up the car and
escaping the big city, the
blur of autumn colors, while
driving upstate on the
weekends, are some of my
most vivid memories.
One particular trip to a
Vermont maple farm is the
inspiration for this recipe.
The literal translation of
creme brulee is "burnt
cream."
It describes a chilled,
stirred custard that, just
before serving, is sprinkled
with sugar, then
caramelized with a blow
torch or under a broiler. The
caramelized topping
becomes brittle, creating a
delicious flavor and textural
contrast to the smooth
creamy custard beneath.

CUSTARD
Makes eight servings

3 3/4 cups ofheavy
cream
1 1/4 cups of pure maple
syrup
10 large eggs, lightly
beaten


Star
From page B3
up listening to everything
from Southern rock to rock to
old school and new country,
from George Strait to Guns 'n'
Roses. I like to get out and
play the songs like 'Johnny
Cash,' but then it is also nice
to go out and do something
that is really country. Those
are the influences I had and
who on one song you will
hear 'Johnny Cash' and on


S.. .,


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

BRULEE SUGAR

1 1/2 cups of granulated
sugar

To start, pre-heat your
oven to 350 degrees. Then in
a bowl, combine the cream,
maple syrup and eggs.
Whisk until they are smooth.
Strain the mixture through a
fine mesh sieve, then pour
into eight 5-ounce
ramekins.
Set the ramekins in a
shallow roasting pan, fill the
pan with warm water until
the water comes halfway up
the ramekins and place
them in the oven for about


the next song you will hear
'Laugh UntilWe Cried.'
"In the clubs growing up, I
would play, 'Sweet Home
Alabama' and then follow up
with 'He Stopped Lovin' Her
Today.' And that is still what I
like to do."

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45 minutes.
Carefully remove the pan
from the oven and let the
custards cool in the water to
room temperature.
Once they have cooled,
remove them, cover with
plastic wrap and refrigerate
for at least 8 hours.
When ready to serve, pre-
heat your broiler, or better
yet, use a small propane
torch. Remove the plastic
wrap and sprinkle each
custard with sugar. Place
under the broiler for 45
seconds or until the sugar
caramelizes or hold the torch
over the sugar until it
caramelizes.

Tips and techniques
Creme brulee can be
made as many as three days
in advance.
Once the sugar has
caramelized, serve immedi-
ately.
A sure way to know if the
custard is finished baking: it
will be set around the edges,
but a little shaky in the center
of the ramekins.

Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Cateringat (561)
351-0221, or e-mail
clris@seasonedcatering.com.

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ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
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Grape seed extract: Super anti-aging antioxidant


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One man's trash may
indeed be another
man's treasure.
The discarded "trash"
(seeds, skins and peelings) of
edible plants often contain
valuable nutrients.
The seeds of red grapes
contain compounds
researchers are calling
"super-antioxidants" that
may be "the most remarkable
nutrition discovery of the last
century."
Physician Clark Hansen
agrees. The author of "Grape
Seed Extract, Procyanidolic
Oligomers," Dr. Hansen has
used the grape seed extract
extensively in his practice.
He describes the dramatic
results: "It is effective in the
treatment of arthritis,
allergies, hardening of the
arteries, ulcers, wrinkling of
the skin, cellulite, brown
spots, hemorrhoids, varicose
veins and gum disease, as
well as prevention of cancer,
strokes, cataracts, glaucoma
diabetes and more. All this
and wine too!"
In nature, each part of the


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grapevine creates medicinal
agents to ensure its own
survival. Called phytocom-
pounds, the most studied
include resveratrol, quercetin,
proanthocyanidins (from
seeds) and anthocyanins.
Commonly referred to as
PCO or OPC, they are broadly
classified as flavonoids or
polyphenols.
The seeds of the red grape
have the highest concentra-
tion of biologically active
plant flavonoids. Our bodies
cannot manufacture them.
When red wine is made,
the flavonoids in the seeds
are extracted during the
fermentation process. White
wine, however, has no PCOs
because the seeds are
removed before fermentation
takes place.
The French famously drink
wine with their meals and
consume a rich diet, yet have
low rates of heart disease. The
French paradox may simply
be a gift from the vineyard.
Red wine consumption
offers protection against free
radical damage to cells.


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seed is approved for medical
use in France, where it's been
studied since the 1950s. In
the U.S., pine bark extract,
patented under the name
Pycnogenol, is better known,
due to aggressive multi-level
marketing.
Grape seed outsells pine
bark throughout Europe. It
contains a higher percentage
of OPC (95 percent), com-
pared with Pycnogenol
ETT (around 80 percent). The
grape source is more eco-
t nomical, has fewer contami-
nants and has no known side
effects.
believed Jacques Masquelier, who
Af pioneered the research into
OPC, prefers grape seed for
lerican its superior antioxidant
effects. When compared with
yphe- vitamins C and E, grape seed
gris and extract is 20 to 50 times
dy stronger than either vitamin.
rican In Europe, PCO is popular
wed for treatment of varicose
e juice veins and circulatory disor-
otect- ders, such as chronic venous
g two insufficiency. Travelers on
long flights reduce the risk of
grape leg swelling by taking PCO in


B











IP
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advance.
Soviet cosmonauts receive
OPC to protect them from
harmful radiation while in
flight.
There seems to be no end
to the good reports about
grape seed extract.
Some doctors use it to treat
children with attention deficit
disorder. Research shows
positive results for eye
ailments. The extract
strengthens blood vessels in
the retina, delays onset of
cataracts, eases eye strain and
improves recovery from glare,
according to numerous
studies.
PCO has been called "a
cosmetic in a bottle," because
of its capacity to protect the
skin from sun damage.
Extensive research suggests
that the PCO can protect
collagen and elastin, proteins
found in connective tissues
and the walls of blood vessels.
PCO strengthens the capillar-
ies and helps prevent
bruising, speeds wound
healing and may also reduce
stretch marks and old scars.


E .





MARGOT BENNI
Licensed nutrition


Grape seed extract is b
to prevent formation c
arterial plaque.
According to the Am
Botanical Council, the
highest content of pol
nols is found in pinot g
pinot noir wines. A stu
published by the Amer
Heart Association shove
that six glasses of grapi
had the same heart-pr
ing benefits as drinking
glasses of wine.
Only the PCO from g


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In a recent clinical trial at
the University of California,
participants were given a
unique, patented full-
spectrum extract of grape
seed. At the end of the four-
week study, everyone taking
the supplement had signifi-
cantly lower blood pressure
and reduced LDL (bad)
cholesterol levels.
This all-natural formula-
tion, when taken preventive-
ly, may help maintain a
healthy cardiovascular
system. Considering all its
proven benefits, grape seed
extract maybe the ultimate
form of recycling.

The information in this
article isfor educational
purposes. Consultyour
physician ifyou have a
medical condition.
MargotBennett is a licensed
nutritionistatMother
Nature's Pantry, located in the
Garden Square Shoppes, 4513
PGA Blvd. in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call her at (561) 626-
4461.


It's time


to make a


difference

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The women of St.
Mark's Episcopal Church
invite volunteers who
want to help the sick and
needy to attend the
nationally observed "Make
a Difference Day" on Oct.
27 from 10 a.m to 3 p.m. at
the church, located at
3395 Burns Road in Palm
Beach Gardens (across
from Gardens Medical
Center).
There will be instruction
and an opportunity to
stuff ready-sewn teddy
bears and/or finish them
with simple embroidery
stitches. Demonstrations
on simple quilt making
will include rotary cutting,
piecing, pressing and
quilting.
Volunteers may bring
portable sewing machines
and any fabric, pieced
squares or panels to share.
However, all materials will
be provided and sewing
machines available. Pat-
terns and guidance will be
provided for knitting or
crocheting of baby caps,
booties, children's slip-
pers, chemotherapy caps,
lap robes, etc. Yarns and
needles will be available.
All finished items will be
distributed to premature
babies, children with can-
cer and others in need.
Volunteers can learn a
new skill, and at the same
time, make a difference in
others' lives.
Community service
hours and a photo oppor-
tunity at the end of the day
will be offered.
Volunteers may come
for the morning, after-
noon or all day. If coming
for all day, bring lunch.
Coffee, tea and lemonade
will be provided.
For additional informa-
tion, or to RSVP, call Kim at
(561) 622-0956 during
office hours or Marion at
(561) 848-2835 evenings.


GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!


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YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Senior outside volleyball
hitter Cloe Mimun, 17, -
warms up before practice l,,
at The Benjamin School in -
Palm Beach Gardens last
Thursday.



S.











staff photographer


Outside hitter leads


Buccaneer volleyball squad


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Cloe Mimun is a woman
on a mission.
The senior outside hitter for
the Benjamin Buccaneer girls
volleyball team has led the
Bucs to a streak of 10 wins in
their last 12 matches.
"We are really excited about
the wins," she said. "We have
been working really hard
together to improve all sea-
son."
Benjamin just competed in
a tough tournament in Orlan-
do before heading into district
tournament play. Mimun said
the tournament helped pre-
pare the team for district play.
"I feel like we are going to
do really well because we
have been playing very good
lately," she said. "We have
won some really big matches,
so we are prepared for the
tournament."
Mimun said two of the
teams challenging Benjamin
in district play areVero Beach-
St. Edward's and Palm Beach
King's Academy.


"We beat St. Edward's
recently after they had beaten
us early in the season," she
said. "But I feel King's Acade-
my is tougher for us because
we haven't beaten them lately.
They are such a good team.
We feel that when we play
them, we do not do our best.
It is a mental thing because
we know they are so good."
Mimun talked about why
the Bucs have been successful
this season.
"Teamwork and communi-
cation have been the key," she
said. "We have gotten to know
each other better as the sea-
son has gone on and the
whole team loves each other
and supports each other. The
girls are so great. They are all
my best friends. We are basi-
cally a family."
As a senior, Mimun said she
has to help keep the team
focused.
"I encourage them to think
positive and push myself to
help motivate them," she
said. 'As a senior, I do feel the
need to be a leader. But it is
not pressure."
New coach Gary Slade has
rejuvenated the program,


according to Mimun.
"I loved Coach (Dolores)
Colton, but it was time for a
change. Coach Slade has real-
ly let us express ourselves and
has allowed us to play to our
potential and that has
showed."
If the Buccaneers can get
out of district, does Mimun
think the team can win the
state championship?
"I definitely think we can do
it this year," she said. "As a
senior, I would love to do it
this year."
Mimun is looking toward
playing volleyball or lacrosse,
her second sport, in college.
I play lacrosse to keep in
shape," she said. "Volleyball is
my main sport and I am look-
ing at Furman University,
Elon College and Wake Forest
University as college possibili-
ties. But I do not have any idea
yet as to where I will attend
college. But I will major in
psychology or journalism.
This year, I am really pushing
it. I didn't in my sophomore
and junior years and I regret
it. But now, in my senior year,
I have really been pushing it."


Area football teams endure

lightning delays to win games


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
Palm Beach Gardens
High School won a light-
ning delayed game last
Saturday morning over
Palm Beach Lakes, 23-21.
Both coaches made the
decision to finish the
game on Saturday morn-
ing Friday night, while
waiting out the weather
delay.
Because of the inability
to have security at the
game, the Saturday morn-
ing finish was played in an
empty stadium at Rick


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Melear Stadium at Palm
Beach Lakes High School
in West Palm Beach.
Midway through the
fourth quarter, Gardens
held a 23-7 lead. But the
Rams came charging back
to nearly tie the game.
The Gators stopped a
two-point conversion try
to seal the victory with 19
seconds left in the game.


Gator Sophomore quar-
terback Cody Bonea com-
pleted two touchdown
passes for 15 and 84 yards
to running back James
Jones. Bonea finished with
114 yards passing, while
Jones ended the game
with 99 yards receiving.
In other Saturday action,
) See FOOTBALL, B8


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g 59742W3,. -9Jen uoiw 2007


North Palm Beach County
(561) 575-5454


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(321) 242-1013


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


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(772)569-6767


www.HometownNewsOL.com


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BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

JUPITER FARMS Pat
SMaynor had a big choice to
make when deciding where
to continue his football
career.
He could stay close to
home 'and attend Florida
Atlantic University or Geor-
gia Tech. Or he could go
about as far away from
home as he could and
attend Stanford University
in Palo Alto, Cal.
Maynor chose the latter'
for its strong academics
and blossoming football
program.
In high school, Maynor
registered 252 tackles dur-
rs ing his junior and senior
seasons as one of the best
linebackers in the state. He
was an All-Southeast selec-
tion by PrepStar out of
S William T. Dwyer. He was
also First-Team All-Confer-
ence and All-Area player, as
well as a Second-Team All-
State choice as a senior and
was rated the fourth-best
linebacker in the state in
2003.
Maynor had 108 total
tackles, five sacks and three
forced fumbles in 2003
S despite missing two games
due to injury. As a junior, he
recorded 144 tackles with
six sacks and had five inter-
ceptions while being
named First-Team All-Con-
ference and All-Area, as
well as honorable mention
All-State
At the time he accepted
his scholarship Buddy
Teevins was the coach.
Since then, Maynor has


Football
From page B7


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* Manna Diner Legends Cafe
* Bistro Madeleine Lucky garden II
* Country Style Maria's Italian Ice
lamaican Cuisine Mickie's Dell & Subs
* Alfle's Restaurant Mud Monkey
* Anacapri Pizzeria New York's Finest
* Ashes Cigar Tavern Norwood's
* Asian Bistro Retail Restaurant
* Basil Pizza Pattis Bistro &
* BelloValentino Catering
* Boardwalk Burrito Safari Mini Golf


* Sandbar Pizza Grill
* The Sandhurst
* Sumo House
Japanese & Thai
Restaurant
* The Deli Depot
* The Golden Lion
Cafe
* Toby's Pizza & Subs
* Vina Belle
* Alfredos Steak House
* Cafe La Ronde
* Cosmo's Pizza &
Italian Restaurant
* Domenick's Corner
Grill
* Everything Pasta
Bowl
* Fat Artys
* Improv Comedy
Club
* Manny's Pizza
* Peppe's Pizza &
Restorante
* Planet Smoothie
' Polio Tropical
* Pumpernickel's
* QuIznos-Ft. Pierce
* Red Lobster
* Rodos,Grill &
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SSmoky's BBQ .
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On Fast Food, Casual Dining,
Upscale Dining,
Golf, Fishing Charters and more

CHECK jA4CK EVERY WEEK!

NEWOFERS POSTED EVERY

FRIDAY!


HlometoWn News
The largest circulated newspaper in Florida


772-465-5656 772-569.6767 386-322-5900 321-242-1013 561.575-5454
Ft. Pierce Vero Beach Volusia Melbourne Jupiter


The Benjamin School rolled
to an easy home win over
Fort Lauderdale-Westmin-
ster Academy 28-8.
The Bucs trailed 8-0 in
the third quarter before the
offense, led by senior Zach
Poznak, got ontrack. Poz-
nak scored three times on
runs of 1 yard and 23 yards.
He also returned an inter-
ception for a 42-yard
touchdown.
The Bucs final touch-
down was scored on a half-
back option pass from Nick
O'Leary to Baron Dickin-
son.
Jupiter Christian rolled to
an easy 53-7 win over Boca
Raton Christian in a game
played at the Benjamin
School lower school cam-

BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS




A

H
A
N by Maria &Yanni

SALON i

TALL TAILS
The ever-present ponytail has a
deserved reputation for being
convenient and sporty. After all, what
else are you going to do with long hair
at a moment's notice when getting into
a convertible or going bowling? On the
other hand, a ponytail can be a very
elegant hairstyle when worn either
high and smooth or low and loose. To
get exactly the look you want, discuss
your cut with your stylist. If you have a
round or square face, you may want
some tendrils of face-framing hair left
loose. If you have a large forehead,
you may want to incorporate bangs or
a longer layer in front. Whether worn
high or low, a posh ponytail can look
very sophisticated.
The shape of your face and your
personal preferences help determine
what hairstyle' is best for you.
Whether you want to maintain your
current hairstyle or need something
new for the upcoming holiday
season, call JONATHAN T' SALON at
(561) 626-1829 to schedule an
appointment. We offer hair care for
women, men, and children. Visit us at
4517 PGA Blvd., to pick up i-bella
shampoo, conditioner, and styling
products. Business hours are Mon.,
10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Sat,
9-5.
HINT: A chic ponytail can b.e an option
for women with shorter hair. All it takes
are extensions.


pus in North Palm Beach.
Quarterback Marshyl
Rothman pitched to Austin
Lewis on the Eagles' first
play from scrimmage and
he ran 66 yards for the
score.
Boca Christian answered
right back on the kickoff,
running it back 80 yards for
a touchdown.
But, behind the passing
of Rothman and the run-
ntng of Lewis, the Eagles
scored the next six times
they had the ball, putting
34 points on the board in
the first quarter alone.
In games completed Fri-
day night, Jupiter defeated
Vero Beach, giving the Indi-
ans their first loss of the
season.
The game was stopped in
the second quarter for 30
minutes due to lightning,
but play resumed and the
Warriors completed the
upset win.
Ethan Jones ran for 103
yards, and two touchdowns
in the fourth quarter, for
Jupiter, 4-3, 2-0 in District
7-6A. Jupiter scored twice
in the first 3-1/2 minutes of
the game as quarterback
Cobie Graham found Bryce
Wilkinson open and com-
Spleted the pass to him for a
47-yard touchdown.
After a bad snap cost the
Indians field position and
gave Jupiter the ball on the
Indian's 28, running back
Willie Scott scored on an 8-
yard run, giving Jupiter a
14-0 lead.
Jones' two late touch-
downs in the fourth quarter
propelled the Warriors to
the win.
And, William T. Dwyer
High School shut out Boyn-
ton Beach 26-0 in a rain-
shortened game last Friday
night at Dwyer in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Quarterback Jacoby Bris-
sett, playing in place of the
injured Bradley Wallace,
passed for 106 yards and
one touchdown in the win.
Daniel Riddle set a school
record in kicking a 50-yard
field goal in the first quar-
ter. He added another field
goal at the end of the first
half to give the Panthers (5-
2) their margin of victory.
The game was called Fri-
day night at halftime due to
heavy rain and lightning.
Both coaches decided to
declare the score final and
not try to continue the
game at a later date.


I

played for three head
coaches: Teevins, Walt Har-
ris and current coach and
former NFL quarterback,
Jim Harbaugh.
Maynor said Harbaugh
brings a fresh approach to
the team.
'*He brings excitement
and he makes us al want to
play football." he said. "As a
player, you like it when you
know a coach has your
back. He has made every-
one believe in themselves
and that shows."
After starting off slowly,
Stanford faced the No. J
team in the country three
weeks ago, the University of
Southern California Tro-
jans. Stanford was a 40-
point underdog, yet sur-
prised the Trojans with a
touchdown in the final
minute of the game to win,
24-23.
"We were excited to play
the No. 1 team in the coun-
try," he said. "We knew the
game would have 11 of our
guys going against 11 of
their guys. We wanted to
start out the game fast and
hit them in the mouth first.
We knew it would be a dog-
fight.
"We weren't even think-
ing about if it was a big
upset or not. We, as a team,
looked at the game as one
we needed to win. The fact
we were 40-point under-
dogs didn't give us any extra
incentive. I was surprised at
the spread and we all felt a
little disrespected."
The Cardinals are 2-5
after following up the win

) See STANFORD, B9


*


Or.-


* *


-


. .


-


S


Iwo









*iwzuU;E:IBwz


Photo courtesy of Stanford
Jupiter Farms resident Pat Maynor stands up Southern California tailback Chauncey Washington for a two-yard gain
during Stanford's 24-23 win over the Trojans. Maynor played high school football at William T. Dwyer in Palm Beach
Gardens.


Stanford
From page B8


over USC with a heart-
breaking loss to Texas
Christian University 38-36.
A last second pass
attempt was knocked down
by the Horned Frogs
defenders, preserving their
win.
"We felt good going into
that game. But it was a little
hard moving on to TCU, as
everyone on campus was
talking about the USC
game," he said. "TCU is a
good football team that has
gone to bowl games eight of
the last nine seasons. They
capitalized on some errors
and made big plays when
theyneeded them."
Maynor, a redshirt junior
from Jupiter Farms, said the
decision to attend college
so far away from home was
not that hard to make. The
redshirt designation means
he has three years of foot-
ball eligibility left.
"I was a Florida Gator fan,
but they never offered me a
scholarship. I guess they
thought I was too small to
play linebacker," he said. "I
visited Stanford and saw
that it was a great school, a
great campus and the


weather here is amazing. It
is easier playing in cooler
weather. The one drawback
is it is so far away from
home. I am very close to my
family so that is hard."
Maynor said he only gets
home for holidays and a
week or two in the summer.
He said his holiday plans
could be cut short if the
Cardinals, (2-5) rally and
win their remaining games
to qualify for a bowl game.
Maynor is an economics
major and knows a degree
from a prestigious univer-
sity like Stanford will help
him in the real world.
"The. school has very
high standards and the
classes are small, as the
campus only has 6,000-
7,000 students," he said. "I
have to get my classwork
done. If you attend school
here, you have to go to
class."
Maynor is not looking
ahead to a possible profes-
sional career.
"I am not worried about
pro football at all," he said.
"If the NFL becomes an
opportunity for me, I will
check it out."


Join Gerard Elliott


S& Matt Dewhurst I
SSunday from 11am 12 noon
FOOTBALL SUNDAY
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B
CU
ci'


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I /


W,r
Li.-- 9/6-
<"


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SEE OU T T E FSHT


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



Adoption 888-812-3678
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OLD GUITARS WANT-
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SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
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800-585-9024, ext. 6750.






HALLMARK Christmas
Ornament collection over
2900 '86-'00. Good, Ebay
business. Worth $40,000
Sell $7500 772-546-3158



AUCTION MULTI Rental
units On Site in Rotonda
& Placida, FL Nov. 10 at
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Details 941-746-5355
941-536-0893 AB923
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All Florida Realty & Auc-
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Please Tell Them...
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CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


BLING FOR SUVI!!
Fender trim, new in box.
Stainless steel, no drill.
$60 PBG 561-622-0484

CD STORAGE cabinet.
Hand painted, antiqued &
crackle finish. $200
561-906-4332

CORD HUBBEL ,Shore
NIB yellow 50 ft 30 amp
power cord, chrome
collar 561-775-2192 PBG

DRUM SET w/ stool,
6pc, black, exc. cond,
beginner-interm
$199 561-747-3004 Jup

EDGER, LAWN 2.2 hp,
Honda, 3 wheels,
professional type $80
561-622-0068 Jupiter

GOLDS GYM competi-
tor, cost $650, sell $125.
you disassemble and
haul 561-622-7456 PBG

OAK DINING room table
with leaf & 6 chairs
Good cond. Cabinets
$200 561-746-6596

TABLE Unique round
glass table 42in, includes
4 chairs, Must see $200
561-745-8283 Jupiter

TABLE ANTIQUE solid
mahogany needs
refinishing $40
772-741-4148 evenings
MC


JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rage Barns, Carports,
starting $595. Galvanized
steel. 2 styles, 13 colors.
Free installation/ quote.
Open Saturdays. Florida
Certified 10 yr warranty
available. 386-736-0398;
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
from $.99/sq.ft. Exotics,
oak, bamboo, prefinish-
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plus A Lot Morel We
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II I* Id d


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Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
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HOMETOWN NEWS
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IN



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


E.'O ,,EA C OFF;IC:E
1020 Old Dixie Hwy
Vero Beach, FL 32960


UPITER OFFICE
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SPA/ HOT tub must sell
MSRP $3499. Deluxe
upgrade 30 jets. New,
never used. No Maint.
Cabinet. Includes Cover.
Will Deliver $2,999.
Full Warranty.
Call 866-920-7089


PETS


ADOPT-A-CAT Come
see our wonderful kitties
for adoption. Can be
seen from 2-6pm
Mon-Fri. 1125 Old Dixie
Hwy, Unit 8, Lake Park
561-848-4911


BOUVIER DES FLAN-
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DAY PORTER needed.
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St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


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- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


4tI I|i T=

Credit Repair Hotline
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PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


HELP FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OWNERS.
Specializing in Quick-
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References Available.
561-775-9263
OWE THE IRS or
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www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol




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THE BEST from the
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ec13002266/Lic-lnsured



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CLASSIFIEDSI
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JACK OF
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TRADES

CALL ALAN
561-799-5341
35 Years Exp
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Builder S
















Remodel: Bathrooms,
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Lic CGC57016

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1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


ERASE BAD CREDIT.
Raise credit score within
45 days! 100% money
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Call 24 hrs.
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800-823-0466,
Affordable & Effective








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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


SUNDAY
OCT 28th

1 pm to 4pm
9625 Fleming.
Grant Rd
3/2/2 on 1.39 Acres
2016 sq.ft. under air
Screen Pool,
Hot Tub, Shutters

$389,000 |

772-663-1949



P ry for S





HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm.
Pool, many extras. Re-
duced $80,000 $499,000
Chris Ouillette, Keyes
Co. 772-607-0015





SO. MELBOURNE
Beach: Unbelievable
oceanfront deal, approx
114' of Atlantic Ocean
Frontage, 1.08 Acres
$1,300,000. David Gem-
berling, Sebastian River
Realty 772-473-1852

-I






BREVARD County 3/2.5
OWNER Motivated! Lots
of Upgrades. Reduced
$157K Candace Spencer
Florida Properties For
Sale 321-543-1945

II d1 il II


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


DAYTONA BEACH SH
3br/3ba, 3425 S. Atlantic
#1906. Beautifully furn.
19th floor Oceanfront/Riv-
er views. $689,000. Save
on commission! Owner
Financing. 30 year amorti-
zation. 724-991-1979



FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Large 1 Br/
1-1/2 Bath, Screened
Porch. $69,000 Good
Credit required. Lease/
purchase considered.
772-337-3317

FT. PIERCE Island
House- large 1A/1, lake
views, gated comm. All
appliances including full
size w/d whirlpool bath,
new carpet, Possible
owner financing, $82,700
772-349-7345

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

PONCE INLET -2bd/2ba
Ocean front condo, spa-
cious newly renovated/
custom tile Only
$299,000. 386-760-4188
or 386-299-7807

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 new
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 16t, 3 levels
w/basement $285,000.
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.


A RENTER
NO MORE
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900,.561452-0285
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.


REDIED
COCOA 3/1.5/1 House,
$299K 3/2/2 House,
$239K, both walk to river.
2 Lots .16ac $129K ea
All in desirable Carlton
Terrace. Owner Financ-
ing avail. Executive Sig-
nature RE 386-931-5247
www.realmproperty.com
COCOA, Great Buy. For
sale by owner, 3/1.5/1,
new kitchen w/ oak cabi-
nets, all appliances, close
to all,large porch, $85,000
321-459-2533 / 693-8591
FORT PIERCE 2br/2ba,
5513 Fort Pierce Blvd,
$147,500 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with lcg, 5602 Birch Dr,
$169,900 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with 1cg, 6259 Arlingron
Way, $174,900 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Realty
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE 4br/2ba,
3243 South 7th St, 2002
sqft, $140,000 Stan Jack-
.son, Van Horn Realty
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
INDIALANTIC BEACH
HOMEI Directly across
from ocean access, 4 BR
(2 masters), 3 BA, 3 car
garage w/AC, loft, office,
balcony, gorgeous 2nd
floor views, spacious floor
plan, 3400+ sq.ft., vaulted
ceilings, close to every-
thing! Private corner lot,
"A" schools. Won't last at
$795K!Call 321-735-0283
or go to www.CFLBeach
House.com

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


HOBE SOUND DiVosta
Built, 3br/2ba/2cg, Hamp-
ton Model over looks pre-
serve. Gated comm, Eat
in kitchen, Ig FI 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!
$469,000 321-722-2768


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


,


N. HUTCHINSON Island
2/2 w/dock, just mins to
the inlet. Priv beach ac-
cess too! Get home &
dock for less than a va-
cant lot sells for. 'Re-
duced to $429,000. Judy
Biglin, Sunrise City
Realty 772-216-6661
see photo on line at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45587



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For more Information
and a link to our
sample show.


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
PALM BAY New 3/2/2
2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS
home, security + water
system and all appliances
$181,500. Call Owner
407-593-2268





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


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
3br/2ba with 1cg, 619 SW
Everett Ct, $115,000 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real-
ty, LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE 2br/lba
with lcg, 190 NW Aileen
St, $138,000 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Realty,
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE -
2br/lba, 172 NE 'Solida
Dr, $138,900 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Realty,
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE -
3br/2ba/lcg, 115 Sea Li-
on, $255,000 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Realty,
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE -
3br/2ba/2cg, 2050 SW
Idaho Ln, $233,000 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real-
ty, LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE -
3br/2ba/2cg, 850 SW Del
Rio Blvd, $174,900 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real-
ty, LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE 2br/lba
with lcg, 1381 SE Belcr-
est St, $119,900 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real-
ty,LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST LUCIE 2br/2ba
with 1cg, 541 NW Cornell
Ave, $135,450 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Real-
ty,LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com


.,. ..



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
PORT ST. LUCIE: Attn:
Realtors 10% comm. pd.
Must sell 6+ properties!
Short Sale's-Bring Offers
Garth Mager, Investor/
Realtor 772-979-6568





PORT ST. Lucie: River
Park area. Pay County.
taxes only! Immaculate
2/1/1 CBS +carport.
Fenced yd, Ig. scrnd
porch. $129,000 Judy
Biglin, Sunrise City
Realty 772-216-6661
see photo on line
www.hometownnewsol.
com ad #45586



*: ^ .


PORT ST. LUCIE:
Sumbnend j2/j2 CBS
2000+SF AC, on .3 Acre,
tile thruout, granite coun-
ters & all appliances.
$239,000 772-971-8543
All Florida Realty '

SEBASTIAN 2004 3;,22
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
VERO BEACH 2-br/1-ba
CBS Family room, Newer
appliances, Carpet & tile
floors, corner lot. Fresh
paint in & out. 1026 sq ft
$115,000 772-770-6390
VERO LAKE ESTATES
for sale by owner 3/2/1
Brick house, 2 years old.
Hurr shutters, Room for
expansion & pool
$135,000 561-602-5681




BOYNTON BEACH Wa-
terside Development. MY
LOSS YOUR GAIN
Assume $155,000 down-
payment, for $50,000.
($200,000 equity) Brand
new, 3-story TH, 2200sqft
ac, Waterview. Upgrad-
ed. Renee 727-492-1665


.,.S'


Port St. Lucie. GATED
Real Steal Deal
1bd lba $125K
Norma 772-971-1176
Owner/Agent
Exit Realty Associates




GAINESVILLE/OCALA
Area, 1 acre. Beautiful
country setting. Owner fi-
nancing; No down pay-
ment! Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell, 2.26
acres., ready to finish.
$99,900. Acreage availa-
ble with stunning views.
Paved roads, gated en-
trance. E-Z financing.
CALL 828-652-8700
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, $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




HOBE SOUND 14 x 60
2/2 Roman tub, double
oven, island stove,
central A/C & heat. 2
driveways, shed with elec
wood deck. Well
maintained. New anchors
& tie downs. Easy terms.
Owner will finance.
Asking $14,900.
772-219-3214
772-546-2777
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


*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 Mountain
Views and Creek Front-
age Atop the beautiful
Cumberland Plateau.
Excellent development or
private retreat. $225,000
931-946-5263
www.pineycreekrealtyauc
tions.com
*WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Co. Inc of-
fers the best mountain
properties in North Caro-
lina. Homes and Land
available. For a free bro-
chure call 800-924-2635.
WesternCarolinaRE.com


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.exltmurphy.com

ABINGDON, VA 1795+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-03651912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com

BEAUTIFUL TENNES-
SEE mountain lots,
breathtaking views high
atop Cumberland Moun-
tains. 2-5-10 acre tracts.
River access, bluff views,
streams, virgin like forest.
Ideal for hunting, fishing
ATV, horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake,
perfect for cabin, vaca-
tion home, permanent
residence. Utilities,
paved roads. Great in-
vestment / retirement
property. Owner financ-
ing. Centrally located
near Nashville, Knoxville,
Chattanooga. 931-
839-2968, 888-939-2968

4*


BAHAMAS: New Bimini
Bay, Condo Angler, Furn
2br/2ba, 2nd flr, cnr unit,
great view. 40ft boat slip.
sold together or separate
$595,000 305-450-4906
BOYNTON BEACH
lbr/lba, 815 W. Boynton
Beach Blvd, #5-250,
$139,900 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
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.
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier
DANDRIDGE (historic),
TN: 3/2/2 on level .73
acre lot. Close to Gatlin-
burg /Pidgeon Forge, 5
min to Douglas Lake.
$173,500 321-799-2902
DISCOUNT METAL
Roofing. Brick/stone,; vi-
nyl siding & Windows. $0
Down 0 PaymSents, 12
months. Qualified buyers.
Limited time! www.
NationalHomeCraft.com
(License # CRC001864)





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
FLORIDA HOMESITES
Land starting at $8,900.
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA com
FLORIDA LAND Start-
ing at $8,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available In Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam & High-
land. Realtors & Invest-
ors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com

WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-8$3-0466


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FORECLOSURE- Sac-
rifice 40 Acres close to
small lake Electricity-
Rural take over pay-
ments of $600. Will fi-
nance! No Credit Check.
State of Wyoming. Call
Bob (Owner)
1-925-210-0560.

SrI EGIlS ... ..a
GA LAND SALE
Gun Deer Hunting
season begins 10/20;
we have land for
sale in 6 of the top
15 Big Buck Counties!
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com





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 COMMER-
CIAL PROPERTY on
5.32 acres, 1000' road
frontage: 2,000sf. brick
office building furnished
& equipped. Plus
multi-use steel building,
$399,000. Financing
available. 706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND
(Middle Georgia)
245acs. to 1550acs. in
Jones County, GA.
Great Investment / rec-
reational land. Good
timber & beautiful land
wlseveral creeks.
Starting $3900/ac.
Call 404-580-7870
GEORGIA LAND
2 acres $7500/acre.
5 acres & 10 acres start-
ing $6,000/acre.
50acs-1500acs. near Au-
gusta, Tifton & Savannah
starting $4,000/acre. Ex-
cellent hunting on 20yrs.
Planted Pines Planta-
tions. Brokers protected.
912-657-3148
GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land!
1 to 20 acres homesites.
LOW TAXES! Beautiful
weather year round!
Financing Available.
Starting $3,900/acre.
706-364-4200
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, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
LOOK
GEORGIA
WASHINGTON CTY.
25 Acres $75,000!
Great for Investment,
Hunting, Homesite. Town
& Country Real Estate
1-478-552-5681
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)


MAGGIE VALLEY, NC -
1 acre with scenic over-
look. Under the Blue
Ridge Pkwy. Spectacular
views & Cleared pad.
$85,000 561-531-0127
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466

WO)RESa


N GA MTNS Ellijay
Developers/investors,
10.12 +/- acres, 8 land
lots. Res/multi-family
Wells, septic, elec, roads.
$450,000 706-635-4386
see High Definition slide
show at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad #45853
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
NC HILLTOP LAND
13 acres: $79,990.
360 degree view! Near
Oxford; 60,000 acre Kerr
Lake. WILL FLY YOU
HERE! Retire, hunt.
Pictures:
owner@newbranch.com;
1-888-661-LAND(5263);
4nbhl.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 $175,000


-I-
FLORIDA LAND:
1.25 Acres $19,900
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
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 Reduced
for Quick Sale. Log Cab
with Loft of 1.47acres.
Big Mountain Views from
Every Window. $89,900.
Won't last. Easy to finish.
828-286-1668
NC: (NW) 1/1 log veneer
home, 1.3ac. Min to Blue
Ridge Pkwy, ski resorts &
the New River. $109,000.
Motivated! 336-246-3302
www AshelandMasters corn

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 on
2.26acs. ready to finish.
Wooded corner lot
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700


.il lJ]imllM !


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 BEACH COUNTY
Lake Worth 4/3/3 gated
comm. Granite counters,
screen pool stand-by
generator accordion
shutters. Many upgrades.
$575,900 561-436-5459
see photo at
HometownNewsOL .com
ad #45333
PRE-CONSTRUCTION
Grand Opening! Docka-
ble Lakefront 5 AC- Only
$39,900 Save $10,000!
One Day Sat. Nov. 17th
New to market! Spectac-
ular waterfront acreage
on Lake Dannelly!
Park-like setting, gor-
geous AL location. Gated
Community. Financing.
Call & ask how to Pay No
Closing Costs!
800-564-5092, x. 907

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


Vilais fr al


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS!! Log cabin
shell, 2.26acs. Ready to
finish. Wooded corner lot.
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700
PORT ORANGE- 3bd/
3ba/3cg, approx. 3200 sq
ft., oversized pool &
screened patio, loaded
amenities. Fireplace.
$599,000. 386-767-2299
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
S. Carolina Acreage Al-
most 3 acres, beautiful
homesite, lightly wood-
ed, fronts paved road.
No impact feel Perfect
get-a-wayl $27,900. Low
Down, owner financing.
803-473-7125
Sewanee/Monteagle Ten-
nessee Fall 2007 price
reduction sale! Gated
community w/ utilities &
roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com

75o Hoe


Ackard 772.871 6756
Bayshore 772.344 9520
Savona 772.344.4515
Tulip 772 344.9380


HOME SroOM


SOUTH CAROLINA
Looking for your cozy
lake hideaway? Hand
crafted cabin on 3.8
acres. On beautiful Lake
Hartwell. Call today!
1-864-353-9363
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website '.wk,
DonnaDavidRealty com
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011


TENNESSEE COSBY
3-br/2-ba 2000 model
doublewide, furnished
like new. 1.6 acres with
gorgeous mountain
views. Buy owner.
$99,000 423-608-5687
clearcreektn@planetc.com
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

7ii oss
WElas foSal


Miami 4Bdr/3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Now!
800-774-0533
TENNESSEE invest in
America's #1 Real Estate
Market. Developed 1-6
acre Homesites. Water-
falls, Lakes, Golf, Horse-
back Riding. Owner fi-
nancing home sites from
$145 per month.
888-811-2168
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
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
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

75Tw o se
Vilas or al


TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tail!! Best resorts & sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazinell
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




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).

00.* 0


WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466
71 TIown Houses
Villas for al


F., .ji Windy Pines 772.343 9855
---- Barber 772.589.6376
_".. -. Ashbury 772.388.8642
Call Any
Model Home for Detailsl
TH -E---8 c
'I*lE tIRO C, rr o . v
ri~e. Sf os J


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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


,I I .II ', "
, .



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







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




DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2bd/lba, fully furn. Short
or long term. Close to
beach. Gated community.
$1200/mo + dep. inclds.
utilities. No pets/smoking.
Avail. nowl 786-512-2430
FIORE @ the Gardens,
2/2. Resort type condo.
Pool, media room, many
appointments. Appls incl.
Exc location near mall.
Lakeview. Parking space.
FLS. Call 561-310-4435


FIORE @ the Gardens,
2/2. Resort type condo.
Pool, media room, many
appointments. Appis incl.
Exc location near mall.
Lakeview. Parking space.
FLS. Call 561-310-4435
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Tennis Villas at Indian
River Plantation. 2/2, end
unit. 1st fl, no pets,
furnished. $1300/mo. Call
Joanne 772-232-1367
JENSEN BEACH 212
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 BEACH -
Large lbr/lba, pool, new-
ly painted. Clean carpets.
Laundry room, CHA. No
pets. Close to shopping
$875 F&S 561-627-1731
NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 year lease,
$825/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets.
561-627-1731


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


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 SHORES
2br/2ba Condo fully fur-
nished, on ocean w/heated
pool. $1000/mo. Seasonal
or Annual 561-842-7795
/319-8924
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


A RENTER
NO MORE
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900. 561-452-0285
FORT PIERCE: 3/2/2
2000 sq ft, very open
plan w/fam rm, all appl,
freshly painted & clean,
fenced yard, deadend
street, close to everything
$1275/mo +sec. Pets ok.
772-465-7407


FT. PIERCE One Month
Free Rent !i! Drive by
903 N. 20th St. 7-bdrm
2-bath Former boarding
house. $695/mo. Move in
total $9501 Call
561-414-7355 or email:
larryking@msn.com
JENSEN BEACH 2/1
Updated with extra large
family room, LR. Kitchen
with newer appliances.
Privacy fencing with fruit
trees, sprinkler system on
well. Invisible fence with
collar, shed with elec,
Hurricane shutters, new
generator, Great schools
Walk to downtown.
$1100/mo annual,
$2500/mo seasonal,
561-214-3544 Craig
Classified 800-823-0466


I II I I^^


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
PALM BAY, New 3/2/2
2600 sq. ft., fenced CBS,
sec. + water system, all
appl's,$1200/mo. + $1300
dep., $350 non- refunda-
ble pet dep. Ref's & credit
check req'd.407-593-2268
STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail 1/1
cottage. Great location.
River view. Furnished/un
furnished. From $625
772-834-6167
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2600/mo 786-210-3563

= .16T.Im^^


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:- ,.,*


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





PALM CITY 2 story
2br/1.5ba with Balcony.
W/D hookup. Close to a
park. Great location. Ex-
tremely clean & quite.
772-678-9083/288-1390

I II ,'ttll't I I


r 1,'Copyrighted Material

e* Syndicated Content l
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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**


rl * *::

9 9 **


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


PORT ST. LUCIE
TRADITION- Brand new
The Lakes gated comm
w/clubhouse. 2-br/2-ba,
large kitchen, DR/LR
paradise living, a steel at
$1050/mo 772-418-2119
561-744-1881


:86I I.pc


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

Call Classified
800-823-0466

865 Offce Spac


SEBASTIAN 2/111
Available immediately
Close to US1 $800/mo.
Will work with you on
deposit, all credit situa-
tions considered. Small
pets OK. 772-532-9771

865 OfficeS
forRen


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


Fr Bo u oL nI
Call 72-56-930
ww -vroxeuivofics- o


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


CORVETTE '96 5.7 liter
eng, red, 4-sp auto, no
leaks, Garage kept, well
maintained, 98K mi
$12,900.561-707-4682
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


I g n iimrl[
DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research.
Fast/Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable.
Please Call
800-728-0801


DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org


TOYOTA Avalon XLS '03
Perfect Car! Owner must
sell. 44,100 miles, Ga-
rage kept, 1 owner, $16K.
321-254-8002 / 431-7887




DONATE YOUR CAR -
SPECIAL KIDS FUND
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, Nationwide
Towing. It's Easy & Tax
Deductible. Please Call
Now 1-866-448-3865.
DONATE YOUR CAR...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372
vww.cfoa.org


50CC SCOOTERS new
2007 4-stroke 0 mi $650
1 year warranty free
shipping 1-866-437-7527
www.safwafare.net


WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142.
1-310-721-0726.
WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP! Coast to Coast
USA/ Canada. $8.001
night (full hookup) Paid
$2595, illness forces sale
$595.1-800-236-0327


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network

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Cocoame1b1 '


Handicap Accessible -
RV rental site located on 96' Dodge Caravan, Easy
Hutchingson Island near Lock Pin, Space for 2
Vero Beach. Across from wheel chairs, $13,000
beach, Marina on OBO 772-283-8233
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec- NEED TO
tricity included. First HIRE?
class. By the week, CALL CLASSIFIED
month, or season. 800-823-0466
352-347-4470.


Boats
WM111INVMe I --W


22' ISLANDIA '03 JET
BOAT. Low hours, excel-
lent condition, w/ trailer,
$13,500. Please call
321-795-3426. See www.
HometownNewsOL.com
for photo.


GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284


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


No PAYMENTS UNTIL 2008


Vacation &
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TRANSPORTATION


Sell Your Boat, Car, Motorcycle, RV's with an Ad from
North Palm Beach thru Ormond Beach.

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You Get 3 Weeks Free!

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Hometown News Works T
Call Classified 1-800-823-0466 H met nN


www.Adams~iomes~com
'()rily jv: I l.itilip Triw'.uilr, Fir Prrrr.-.I Ienoi r Pk.;II l.%rI o 10tl I II[ I li wyer rvluorictwjne may appyg
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