Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00045
 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: November 9, 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: VID00045
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





SINGER
ISLAND


IFPA. I


Vol. 4, No. 32


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


FRIDAY, November 9, 2007


Weekend
Weather
Planner
SiPalm 7I acIh

FRIDAY

SU N NL

17 HIGH 65 LOW
High Tide: 9:03 a.m.
Low Tide: 2:49 p.m.


IRARTIY I A


I 78 Hrl- .OW
High Tide: 9:40 a.m.
Low Tide: 3:24 p.m.

.o'SUNo N



81 HIGHi 70 L0''
High Tide: 10:17 a.m.
Low Tide: 3:58 .m.


This Week


Daniel Tretten of North Palm Beach stands among debris on the beach, watching the
erosion on Singer Island last Wednesday.


The reality of the South


Florida real estate market

Now could be a good time to buy a home


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


BUSINESS PROFILE

Susan Collins, vein specialist
and physician Tom Ashton
are using the latest technol-
ogy available to help A7
patients battle '
varicose veins



Seasoned
chef

Autumn is a
great time .
for mush- ChrisKennedy
rooms, Brussel sprouts and
more B5


Sports


Dwyer's
kicker didn't
start out in DnnielRiddle
football, though he's set
two records already
this season B7


On cars



The results
are in from
the Senate EatfStewart
study on dealer fees

A8


Index
Business A7
Community Calendar ........ B2
Classified B10.
Crossword B8
Deaths A10
Dining & Entertainment ......B1
Dining Guide ..................... B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ...................... A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................. A3


PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Looking to relocate? If
so, there's no time like the
present.
The real estate market
has seen a drop in sales
this past year, but that
may soon change. A
decrease in property taxes
that will occur if a majority,
of Floridians. vote for the
proposed constitutional
amendment the legisla-
ture approved recently, a
decrease in insurance
rates and an increase in
short sales all may con-
tribute to an upswing in
an otherwise dismal mar-


ket.
Short sales occur when a
homeowner has shown
Hardship and cannot
make the mortgage pay-,
ments. In this situation,
the bank or lender is will-
ing to accept less than
what is currently owed on
the property, said Dan
Poulous, president of Elite
Lending in Jupiter.
For example, if someone
bou~ih a house for-
$300,000, borrowed
$280,000 and now cannot
make the payments, the
bank could sell it for
$220,000, said Mr.
Poulous:
However, the bank
would report the differ-
ence as 1099 income on


taxes for the previous
owner, so they would have
to pay taxes on the differ-
ence.
The federal government
has legislation pending to
alleviate that part of the
process, for people who
are in dire straits already,
he said.
The process saves the
lender from having to re-
sell the property, saves the
buyer money and keeps
the owner from having to
foreclose, said Mr.
Poulous.
Short sales benefit own-
ers because it is better for
their credit if they do not

I See REALITY, A4


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Former All-Star
retired baseball relief
pitcher Jeff Reardon was
recently released from
psychiatric supervision
ordered by the state.
Palm Beach County
Circuit Judge Stephen
Rapp found Mr. Reardon,
a Palm Beach Gardens
resident, not guilty by
reason of insanity of bur-
glarizing a Gardens Mall
jewelry store in Decem-
ber 2006. He was condi-
tionally released pending
an outpatient psychiatric
evaluation.
The court ordered that
Mr. Reardon continue
seeing his Delray Beach
therapist, Earl Eckstein,
for at least a year with a


prelimi- ;1
nary eval- <
uation f
after six
months.
Mr. Eck-
o stein
that dur- us i
ing the medic
burglary Jeff Reardon
Mr. Rear-
don was utterly discom-
bobulated by the concoc-
tion of legally prescribed
psychiatric drugs in his
system. He had been tak-
ing the medications
since the death of his son
in February 2004.
Mr. Reardon also
underwent an angioplas-
ty the week before he
wandered into Hamil-
ton's jewelry store and
demanded cash.
The court found that


his psychiatric drugs,
mixed with those pre-
scribed after the surgery,
caused a breakdown of
Mr. Reardon's mental fac-
ulties.
Mr. Reardon has main-
tained since the incident
that he was not experi-
encing any financial
problems at the time of
the burglary. His salary
as a major league base-
ball reliever accrued to
roughly $11 million, and
reports state that, at the
time of the robbery, Mr.
Reardon had $500 in his
pocket, almost three
times the cash obtained
induring the burglary.
Over the last year, Mr.
Reardon has been seeing
Dr. Eckstein on a month-
ly basis, as per the court's
) See RELEASED, A4


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
large waves and heavy beach


Erosion


under


study

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND The
.impact of Tropical Storm
Noel on Singer Island beach-
es is being evaluated, but no
more sand will be brought in
for a while, whatever the
results.
Storm activity in October
resulted in a loss of approxi-
mately 85 percent of the
59,000 tons of sand brought
onto Singer Island's beach in
June, and no more sand has
been brought in since then,
said Michael Stahl, a senior
environmental analyst with
) See EROSION, A5


0


Business helps



'catch a crook'


Chief wants
others to follow
its example
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
Steve Canfield, North Palm
Beach director of public
safety, has initiated a certifi-
cate program to recognize
members of the community
for "catching crooks."
He started the program
after a recent attempted
burglary was cut. short due
to the watchful eyes of a few
business people.
"We're trying to promote
citizen involvement, so
we're acknowledging those


residents who do call," said
Chief Canfield.
Employees of a business
in the 600-700 block of U.S.
1 in North Palm Beach
called police after they saw a
man jump a fence behind a
residence in the area, Chief
Canfield said.
"Our response time is
extremely fast, and when we
do get calls, we usuallylhave
the person in custody short-
ly afterwards," he said.
.This case was no excep-
tion. Police officers .had
West Palm Beach resident
Tony Bennett, 4, 6 in custody
shortly after responding to
the call from the business.
Mr. Bennett was attempt-
ing to break into a house
I See CATCH, Al2


Restructuring goal is

to improve service


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


NORTH'PALM BEACH -
The Community Develop-
ment Department of North
Palm Beach recently did
some redevelopment of its
own.
The department was
restructured and there are
now three divisions within it:
planning and zoning, code
compliance and business tax
receipts, formerly known as
occupational licenses.
The changes were made at
the beginning of the village's
fiscal year on Oct. 1.
The goal was to offer better
service to the community
and decrease turn-around
time on inspections and per-
mits.
"In the past, permits could
take a month or more before
it came out of 'plan review,"'


said village manager Jimmy
Knight.
"Under the new system,
once the plans are received,
they are reviewed by specifi-
cally-trained individuals and
are either permitted or
returned for necessary revi-
sions within a week."
Last year, the department
worked on approximately
3,000 permits, and some of
them required multiple
inspections due to the nature
of the projects, ,said Mr.
Knight.
It seems the village has
achieved its goal already,
given the feedback the staff
has gotten from the commu-
nity.
"We have received numer-
ous compliments, from both
our residents as well as the
contractors, so we know we
are moving in the right direc-
) See SERVICE, A5


Local animal lovers lament overpopulation


BY IZZY.KAPNICK
Staffwriter
NORTH PALM BEACH
- Local animal shelter
managers are cautiously
optimistic about a pro-
posed Palm Beach County
ordinance requiring all
cats and dogs to be steril-
ized.
While most agree that if
the program passes, it will
alleviate the overpopula-
tion problem, concerns
remain that feral cats run-
ning loose through north-
ern Palm Beach County
and elsewhere will contin-
ue to reproduce uncon-
trollably.


"We have to do some-
thing," said Su Jackson
Ross, administrator for the
Peggy Adams Rescue
League, based in West,
Palm Beach. "(Palm Beach
County) has a huge over-
population problem,
probably one of the worst
in the nation."
Last year alone, the'
county's Animal Care and
Control agency eutha-
nized more than 18,000
cats and dogs. That aver-
ages out to 50 animals
each day. According to Ms.
Ross, Care and Control
has put more than 75,000
animals' to death in the
last five years.


'Who is going to sterilize (my ferals)? They
are the ones who keep reproducing. The ACC
won't sterilize them. They'll kill them.

Inga Hanley
Adopt-a-Cat Center, North Palm Beach


The mandatory sterili-
zation ordinance, which
would be the first of its
kind in Florida, presents
financial issues for some
pet owners.
Veterinarians can
charge up to $300 to steril-
ize a cat or dog, and low-
cost spaying and neuter-
ing is difficult to find, so
local shelter managers


wonder whether the pro-
posed program will have a
comprehensive effect.
"They're going to have
to supply something for
the people (who can't
afford veterinary fees),"
said Inga Hanley, self-pro-
claimed "president of the
cats" at the Adopt-a-Cat
center in North Palm
Beach.


The county has pro-
posed purchasing a
mobile spay and neuter
"shuttles" to address this
issue, but the price tag is.
hefty: Animal Care and
Control's mobile steriliza-
tion vehicle cost $300,000.
Ms. Hanley agrees that
the mandatory steriliza-
tion program will help,
but she worries about the
hundreds of strays roving
the North Palm and Gar-
dens area.
"It's not just (animals)
that are owned by people
that are causing the over-
population problem.
I See ANIMAL, A2


Former pitcher released from

psychiatric supervision


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REMEMBERING LIVES LOST


; Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Betty Castiglione of Palm Beach Gardens, her granddaughter, Patty Hindle of Jupiter and
her son, Nick, 13, hold candles during .the Narcotic Overdose Prevention and Education
candlelight vigil held last week at Abacoa in Jupiter. The trio were remembering Mrs. Hin-
die's son, Rick VanMest, who died of a drug overdose. NOPE held the vigil memory of
those lost to drug and alcohol related incidents and those suffering from addiction.


Animal
From pageAl '


There are cats behind
every supermarket and
restaurant in North Palm.
There are entire colonies
behind the Wal-Mart (on
Northlake Boulevard).
Killing them is not the
answer," she said.
Ms. Hanley is concerned
that the county's overpop-
ulation problem stems
mainly from feral animals
that have escaped domes-
tication and now breed
freely.
"Who is going to (steril-
ize) my ferals?" she asked.
."They are the ones who
keep reproducing. The
ACC won't sterilize them.
They will kill them."
Ms. Hanley estimates
that she rescues 550 local


cats from the North Palm
Beach and Lake Park vicin-
ity. She's been rescuing
animals for 25 years, and
says the best solution was
the now-defunct voucher
program.
Under the voucher pro-
gram, pet owners could
bring their pets to the vet's
office and have their ani-
mals sterilized free of
charge. The office then
contacted Animal Care
and Control, and would be
reimbursed for the proce-
dure. At that time, howev-
er, sterilization fees ran
from $15 to $20.
"They stopped the
voucher program around
the time that they started
the sterilization shuttle. I


thought, 'How is one shut-
tle going to sterilize all the
cats in the county?'"
Palm Beach County
Commissioners will vote
on the proposed mandato-
ry sterilization ordinance
in December.
If passed, the ordinance
will likely diminish local
cat overpopulation, but the
cyclic interplay between
exorbitant vet fees and
feline over-breeding more
than likely won't stop.
Owners who can't take
care of their pets' offspring
will release the cats, stray
colonies will continue to
flourish, and that cat
roaming backyards and
local dumpsters will soon
have a litter.

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Jean Stevens of Palm
Beach Gardens looks
through items at the Arts
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North Palm Beach last
Saturday.























Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


WEEK IN REVIEW


NORTH PALM BEACH

Bankrate's earnings up
Bankrate's earnings increased
in the third quarter due to an
increase in online revenue.
The North Palm Beach-based
company provides all aspects of
personal finance information to
consumers, such as debt manage-
ment, financing and investing.
Bankrate (Nasdaq: RATE) dis-
tributes the information in print
and online at Bankrate.com.
The company earned $5.4 mil-
lion, or 28 cents per diluted share,
on revenue of $24.9 million in the
third quarter, which trumps last
year's third quarter earnings of
$1.2 million a revenue of $19.5
million.
"The increase in earnings was
based on two variables: the
amount of traffic on our site and


the price we charge for advertis-
ing," said Bruce Zanca, chief mar-
keting director for Bankrate in a
press release.
"The more people who come,
the more ads we're able to sell to
financial advertisers, such as
Fidelity and Bank of America."
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover

Shop owner nabbed for
contraband coral
A North Palm Beach aquarium
shop owner pled guilty last week
to illegally importing more than
500 pounds of coral and live rock
harvested from the Bahamian
coast.
Lawrence Beckman of Lake
Park was making a trip to the
Bahamas' Sandy Cay to illegally
harvest the coral, when a Coast


Guard vessel stopped his boat,
"The Mary Anne," for running
without proper navigation lights,
a press release from the Palm
Beach County state attorney's
office said.
Upon searching the boat, Coast
Guard officers located the contra-
band coral. They secured 500
specimens of Gorgonia ("sea
fans"), and 500 pounds of coral
hidden under a hatch in the ves-
sel's main cabin.
Bahamian law prohibits remov-
ing or selling soft coral obtained
from the island's archipelagic
waters, and, under United States
law, it is unlawful to import any
wildlife taken illegally from other
countries.
Mr. Beckman faces a maximum
prison term of five years with
fines up to $250,000, the release
said.
On Dec. 20, Judge Kenneth
Manna, who accepted Mr. Beck-


man's guilty plea, will sentence
the Northlake shop owner.

PALM BEACH GARDENS

Discount hotel nudges
into Gardens

Residents on Roan Lane in
Palm Beach Gardens have been
fighting to stave off construction
of a Value Place, hotel chain. Cit-
ing elevated crime rates and over-
crowding concerns, they pleaded
that the county stop the compa-
ny's construction plans.
On Oct. 24, they lost a small
battle against the hotel, as Palm
Beach County Commissioners
approved a preliminary zoning
change that allows the hotel to
begin construction.


At the Palm Beach Gardens City
Council meeting last Thursday,
Elyse Isadore, a Roan Lane resi-
dent, appealed to councilors for
help.
However, Mayor Joe Russo
pointed out that since the area is
in an unincorporated area of
Palm Beach Gardens, the council
had little control.
In response, Ms. Isadore
lamented the city's past opportu-
nities to annex the small neigh-
borhood.
In a special hearing, county
commissioners voted 5-4 to
change the designated land use of
Value Place's plot from "residen-
tial," to "high commercial."
This represented the first step
for Value Place to begin con-
structing the four-story, 127-
room hotel.
Compiled by staff writer Izzy
Kapnick


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order.
"Hte's learned a lot
about the nature of his
depression," said.
Mitchell Beers, Reardon's
attorney.
"He still feels the pain
of losing his son, but he
understands that life
must go on, without
being dependent on
these medications. Jeff
has made attempts to
participate in his kid's
lives and he's learned to
appreciate his own life."
According to Mr. Beers,
the retired pitcher, who
once had more saves
than any reliever in Major
League Baseball history,
is an entirely different


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Reality
From page Al


person from the man
who walked into the jew-
elry store and handed a
salesperson a note that
said he had a gun.
"He's thrilled to have it
all behind him," said Mr.
Beers.
The year-long outpa-
tient requirement man-
dated by the state ended
Oct. 29, which ensures
that Mr. Reardon's name
might finally fall from the
headlines.
"He was always embar-
rassed about the event.
He felt it wasn't him,"
said Mr. Reardon's lawyer.
"It was an interesting
saga, but now that saga is
over."


foreclose, he said.
And that is important, as
one obstacle in the current
real estate market is obtain-
ing financing.
"It's a lot harder to borrow
money. Now you need more
documentation, higher
credit scores and more
money down," said Mr.
Poulous.
"The banks made it too
easy (a few yedrs ago) and
now they have people who
can't pay their mortgages,
so now they're overcom-
pensating," he added.
Mr. Poulous advises that
those interested in buying
have to have a licensed
Realtor if they want to look
for short sales. But even if
prospective buyers are not
interested in short sales, the
market is still in their favor.
With a high amount of
inventory and a decrease in
sales, prices are dropping.
There are 17,177 single-
family homes and 12,412
condominium units for sale
in Palm Beach Countyas of
October 2007, according to
information from the Keyes
Company, headquartered in
Miami, with offices in Palm
Beach County.
However, only 404 single-
family homes and 236 con-
dos were sold during the
month, the information
said.
"Florida is a lot more
attractive than it was a year
ago, price wise," said Mr.
Poulos. "You can certainly
find houses for 30 percent
less than what they sold for
last year, and there are plen-
ty of houses under
$250,000. You can't say we
don't have affordable hous-
ing."
The median price for a
single-family home in Palm
Beach County decreased
from $355,000 in October
2006 to $345,000 in.October
2007, research indicates.
The average cost for a
condominium unit is also
down. Condos in Palm
Beach County are now going
for around $130,500, when
they were on the market for
approximately $211,000 last
year, research shows.
This is more affordable
than the median price of
$1.51 million that homes in
Miami are going for now.
The market there is prob-
lematic too, but is still doing


,,6"` -
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OK because of the weak
American dollar and more
international interest in
that area, said Mr. Poulous.
If prospective buyers in
Palm Beach County have
credit scores in the 600 to
700 range, can afford to put
money down the amount
varies depending on the
risk assessed on the loan -
and have all their documen-
tation in order, there is no
reason why they shouldn't
or couldn't buy, he said.
Greg McBride, a senior
financial analyst for North
Palm Beach-based
Bankrate.com, agrees.
"Fixed mortgage rates are
still low enough to facilitate
home buying or refinancing
for people who are in a good
financial position," he said.
The most common mort-
gage rate among homeown-
ers is the 30-year fixed
mortgage rate, said Mr.
McBride.
Bankrate compiles a
weekly nationwide survey
of lenders. The average rate
on a 30-year fixed mortgage
was 6.29 percent according
to its study on Nov. 1.
Another factor'that makes
now a good time to buy is
anxiety about the economy,
said Mr. McBride.
"Anytime there is nervous-
ness about the health of the
economy, that can drive long-
term insurance rates lower.
"When investors get nerv-
ous about the future path of
the economy, they often
gravitate to save-haven
investments, such as the 10-
year treasury note," he said.
The 10-year treasury note
is the benchmark for the
rate of a 30-year fixed mort-
gage, said Mr. McBride.
Aside from these factors,
if the constitutional proper-
ty tax amendment pro-
posed by the legislature gets
the vote in January, there
might be more activity in
the real estate market.
The key elements of the
proposed amendment
include: portability of the
Save Our Homes tax bene-
fit, doubling the homestead
exemption to $50,000, cre-
ating an exemption of
$25,000 for tangible person-
al property for businesses
and putting a 10 percent
cap on assessments of non-
homesteaded properties.












r#7PPEwS (8W!1) 458 T IP S
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.
I . .,* ...


Felony: Dealing in stolen piopcrLt\: giand thcli

Name: Margare t Frazier

Alias: Margaret Canaley: PeggN Canalcy: MNr-
';garet Whiting
L Description: age: 49: race: white: sex: fernmle;
Height: 5 feet 7 inches: ecighi: 1-') piPOtnd':
brow-n hair and blue eves


Identifying marks: ScarNs on
abdomen

Last known address: Ridge Hoad.
Beach

Occupation: Hair stylist


chin andd

North Palmn


Felony: Grand heft


Name: Deon Francik


tion," Mr. Knight said. "Cus-
tomer service is more than
our motto; it is the basis-for
what our residents expect
and, more importantly,
deserve."
Another part of the restruc-
turing is still being complet-
ed.
Although it was restruc-
tured last year to put it more
inline with what other
municipalities were doing,
the village made the mistake
of making the building- offi-
cial the director as well, said
Councilman T.R. Hemacki,
who owns Hemacki Engi-


Description: age: 25: lace:
height: 6 feer 2 inches \\eight:
hair and brown eyes


black, t:x: imale.
170 pounds: black


Identifying marks: Tattoos on both arms. scar
on right forearm


Last known address: Foresteria
Park

Occupation: Inventui y specialist


neering and Construction,
which is based in North Palm
Beach.
The building official will no
longer serve as the depart-
ment head, said Mr. Knight.
They really need to be two
different people, because the
building official is only
responsible for the building
code and the director has to
deal with all the aspects of
the department, said Mr.
Hemacki.
Charles Cangianelli, the
village's former building offi-
cial and development direc-
tor, resigned in August after


Di ive, Lake


an investigation discovered
he violated village policy
regarding personal work and
village take-home vehicles.
Chuck Huff, assistant
director of the village's public
works department, is cur-
rently serving as the interim
Community development
director, but the building offi-
cial position remains vacant.
North Palm Beach entered
into an interlocal agreement
with Palm Beach Gardens
recently to help with building
issues in the meantime. The
agreement is for 90 days, said
Mr. Knight.


I;i
1 .:'1 ~411 ;ir
., r
!I
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:s


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

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Bonnie Jean Malafronte,
48, 11631 Turnstone Drive,
West Palm Beach, was
arrested Oct. 26 and
charged with possession of
a controlled substance
without a prescription.

Brandon Yawn, 26, 2729
Anzio Court 107, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed Oct. 28 and charged with
fraud.

Janis Wadsworth
Gilmore, 27, 1510 15th Lane,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested Oct. 30 and
charged with possession of
a controlled substance
without a prescription.

Luke Quinn, 27, 364
Lanier Drive, Palm Springs,
was arrested on Oct. 30 and
charged with possession of
a controlled substance
without a prescription.

Nathaniel Taylor, 27,


n0',



Y i ', dAl A". A:,-...


(800) 458-TIPS
1570 40th St., West Palm 463 Newcastle St., Boca
Beach, was arrested Oct. 31 Raton, was arrested Oct. 27
and charged with posses- and 'charged with posses-
sion of marijuana with sion of a controlled sub-
intent to sell. stance without a prescrip-
tion.
SJennifer Susan Violante
Brown, 43, 124 Bamboo Scott Martin, 36, 200 Lan-
Drive 9, Palm Beach Gar- caster St., Boca Raton, was
dens, was arrested Nov. 2 arrested Oct. 27 and charged
and charged with fraud, with possession of a con-
burglary of an unoccupied trolled substance without a
dwelling, and fraud. prescription.

North Palm Beach Samara Michelle Stanley,
Police Department 24, 2672 Lorraine Court
North Palm Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 28 and
SHarry James Chubbuck, charged with aggravated
63, 5457 Bonky St., West assault.
Palm Beach, was arrested
Oct. 27 and charged with Jeremy Lionel Miller, 18,
possession of cocaine with 325 37th Ave. H, Riviera
intent to sell and possession Beach, was arrested Nov. 2
of methamphetamine. and charged with possession
of a controlled substance
Laura Lea Cornett, 36, without a prescription.


Erosion
From page Al


Palm Beach County's
Department of Environmen-
tal Resource Management.
No more sand could be
brought in after storm activi-
ty a month ago eroded the
beach on Singer Island
because of restrictions dur-
ing turtle nesting season,
which is now over.
The wind from Tropical
Storm Noel, which did not
make landfall in the U.S., but
brushed by Florida last week,
further eroded Singer Island
and Jupiter beaches, as well
as other areas.
However, the extent of the
damage is in question.
"Weather conditions have
resulted in another erosion
event. We're still assessing
the situation to find out
where the problem areas are
and should have a good idea


once the seas subside," Mr.
Stahl said. "We've already
had staff on site monitoring
things.
Areas where buildings are
closer to the shoreline will be
more problematic, he said.
While the Condado Con-
dominium has been garner-
ing much attention in
reports about erosion on the
island, other condominiums
are faring better.
"We're far enough back, it's
not a problem for us," said
seasonal resident Larry
Rachuba, who lives at The
Oasis at 3920 N. Ocean Drive,
when he's not in Maryland.
"Thank God for the reef on
either side of the condomini-
um," said his wife, Diane.
Others have taken the
matter into their own hands.
The Connemara had a sea-


wall installed on its property
last year, and it connects to
their neighbors' seawalls at
the Aquarius and Seadunes
condominiums, said proper-
ty manager John Lapi.
"Our whole property line is
protected, fortunately," he
said.
The Department of Envi-
ronmental Resource Man-
agement is still moving
ahead with plans for a dune
restoration for next year, said
Mr. Stahl.
Officials have submitted
the permit application to the
state, and are currently iden-
tifying the sand utuce and
working on a bid package, he
said.
The sand brought in for
the dune restoration will be
dispersed between South
Palm Beach, Singer Island
and Jupiter, said Mr. Stahl.


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lC 'I I --- r II~~C~-ll~r~rPPlslIsl~










VI ,:'


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Letters


Column misinformed, dangerous

To the editor:
1 was appalled to learn that your newspaper published a
biased opinion regarding advanced registered nurse practi-
tioners by Dr. (R.J.) Oenbrink.
After reading the article, it was very clear to me that that
Dr. Oenbrink is not familiar with the rigors of the academic
training that nurse practitioners are required to go through.
Nurse practitioners are registered nurses with at least
several years of experience who are required to have mas-
ter's degrees.
In addition, in Florida, NPs are required to pass a board
certification exam in the chosen field, e.g. family practice,
acute care, pediatrics or psychiatry. There are extensive
continuing education requirements imposed by the Board
of Nursing that are needed to maintain licensure.
In contrast, physicians in Florida are not required to be
board certified, and their continuing education require-
ments are much more lax.
In addition, Dr. Oenbrink inaccurately mentions that
going to a nurse practitioner may lead to "mis-prescribing"
or "over-prescribing" a medication. This statement contra-
dicts several research studies published in such reputable
medical journals, such as the Journal of the American Med-
ical Association, Medical Care Research and Review and
many more.
The research indicates that the outcomes ofpatients seen
by nurse practitioners are at least as good, if not better,
than those seen by primary care physicians.


Also, Dr. Oenbrink suggests improving reimbursement to
family practice physicians as an incentive to increase the
number of medical students going into primary care prac-
tice. This is in contrast to altruistic nurse practitioners, who
purposely select practicing in underserved areas, even
though it means a decrease in income.
Finally, I think the article. printed in your newspaper is
dangerous, because it may deter some people from seeking
medical attention. As a result of your unfavorable portrayal
of NPs and other providers, a local citizen may wait unnec-
essarily long time before seeking medical attention. This
may lead to needless complications and undesirable health
care outcomes.
I believe that this is not the impact that Hometown News
would like to have on our community.

Renata Graef, RN, MSN
President-elect
Emergency Nurses Association, Palm Beach County

Editor's note: The opinions expressed in the above-men-
tioned column represent DI: Oenbrink's opinions, which are
not necessarily shared or endorsed by this newspaper.

Nurse practitioners safe, effective, caring

To the editor:
I am replying to your recent article written by Dr. (R.J.)
Oenbrink of Tequesta, "Family doctors versus primary care
providers."


I find it appalling that a physician would pen a document
filled with so many untrue statements. I take offensive at
the depiction of the nurse practitioner as a poorly trained,
unsafe, inadequate substitute for an osteopathic doctor.
Nurse practitioner education requires a minimum of a
master's degree in nursing with additional training ii a spe-
cialty area of practice.
We then must sit for national certification exams in our
specialty, which must be renewed every five years. To
renew, the nurse practitioner must have at least 75 hours of
continuing education to qualify for re-certification.
For those like myself, with duel certification, I must have
over 150 hours of continuing education.
Our masters preparation includes classroom instruction
and extensive supervised clinical hours. Pharmacology is
an integral part of the didactic hours included in our edu-
cational process.
Nurse practitioners have been providing primary care
since the late 1960s. Over this 45-year-plus time period,
nurse practitioners have often taken care of patients in
rural areas ivhere there were no available physicians. In
addition, many indigent clinics and HIV/AIDS clinics are
staffed by nurse practitioners due to lack of physicians
interested in these populations.
During this extended time period, research has proven
time and time again, that nurse practitioners are safe, car-
ing, cost-effective and excellent primary care providers.
In fact, many studies have showed that nurse practition-

) See LETTERS, All


Rants %


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Disrespect on Halloween

My husband and I have always loved Halloween. We
have treats for the children and enjoy watching the little
ones in their cute costumes come to our door.
We grew up in New Jersey and moved here 47 years
ago, so we've seen Halloween in different places.
We moved to Maplewood (in Jupiter) four years ago
and enjoy our neighbors, so imagine our surprise when
we heard a loud thump at 10:30 on Halloween night.
The next morning we found out that someone had
egged our window. How disappointed we were.
Small children did not do this. No 6-or 8- year-old did
this. The reason someone did this is disrespect. If they
disrespect at this age, what will they be like as adults?
What are they doing out at that hour?
As a child, my mother baked cupcakes and served
cider each year at 9 p.m. and mothers would come to our
house to pick up the children.
Please parents, think what these children will be like
as adults.

Nothing is done 'til it's overdone

Although the communities are adjacent, the leader-
ship is light years apart.
Recently, North Palm Beach officials nixed a proposal
for an 18-story building on U.S. 1 as being too invasive.
Whereas, in Palm Beach Gardens nothing is too big, too
tall or too overdone. Nothing is done until it's overdone,
as evidenced by that grotesque architectural anomaly at
the mall.
Build, build, build. The commission is seemingly
oblivious to any negative consequences with complete
disregard to current residents.
Even though it is probably too late, unless and until
the current commission is voted out, will there be a
patch of land unpaved?

Pets in businesses is a privilege

I am writing in response to the people who were eating
at Cantina Laredo (Oct. 26 issue) and had the issue with
a dog being close by while the gentleman was asthmatic.
I am a dog owner of two dogs that I frequently take to
restaurants, Home Depot, my workplace and anywhere I
am lucky enough to take them. I feel very lucky that
Palnm Beach County is pet friendly, and I remember that
every day.
Although I do love taking my dogs to these public
places, and will actually frequent the businesses that are
dog friendly over those that aren't, I do think all of us
need to remember how fortunate we are to have this
privilege. It is a privilege and we need to be respectful to
others so it can continue.
I do believe it isn't right to move a person with their
pet, if they are already sitting, but if I was waiting for a
seat and someone didn't want to me and my dogs near-
by, I would understand waiting, as I'm already lucky to
be able to have my pets with me.
SThose pet owners who aren't respectful, give all of us
trying to socialize our dogs by bringing them to public
places a bad name. We all need to clean up after our


)'*LL GO *A r lb


*


"Copyrighted Material


.Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"



r^, a,


pets, do our best to not let them jump up and bark and
remember how lucky we are to have a pet- friendly com-
munity.
My dogs are non-shedding with hair instead of fur. I
have not met anyone who is allergic to them. Still, I will
always respect someone who isn't interested in being
near them (as long as they are as friendly about it to me
as I am to them).
It goes both ways. Dog owners, be appreciative and
respectful and non-dog lovers will usually be happier to
see your pet. People in Europe and countries all over the
world co-exist with people and pets everywhere. Even on
the bus and subway. Cantina Laredo, we love you for
allowing our pets.

Misleading information

I know I am not the only one who finds Dr. (R.J.) Oen-
brink's view on health care providers misleading. (Fami-
ly doctors versus primary care providers. (Oct. 26 issue).
First of all, nurse practitioners have a minimum of six
years of college education, which includes vigorous clin-
ical training, as well as classroom time.
The protocols that we have with our collaborative
physicians are agreements to provide health service to
our patients to the best of our education and ability and
are not a "cookbook" or how-to-do-guide.
Almost every well-respected physician today has a
physician assistant or nurse practitioner in his/her prac-
tice to deliver the best healthcare possible to the public.
We work in offices, clinics and hospitals and have
since the 1970s. Our numbers of providers are increasing
annually due to public satisfaction and need. I doubt
this would be the case if we were "mis-prescribing or
over-prescribing" medications.
I truly believe this article was one man's opinion and
does a disservice to the community who expects a news-
paper to provide unbiased and accurate information.
I have been a nurse practitioner for almost 20 years
and can unfortunately say that there are practicing
physicians who can fit the article's described attributes
for mishandling medical care. Thank goodness the pub-
lic has a choice.

Editors'note: You were not the only reader to take issue
with that column. Please see letters above, and a response
from Dr. Oenbrink on page All.


Nurse practitioners enhance
modern healthcare

Regarding your article from R.J. Oenbrink about
healthcare: What a misinformed, self-aggrandizing arti-
cle. It is hard for people to find any healthcare provider
at all, and now we have an "educated doctor" scaring
people with inaccurate information?
Nurse practitioners have to have master's degrees in
Florida. Nurse practitioners were already registered
nurses before they got advanced licenses and degrees.
Patients do like us because not only do we know what we
are doing, have education, have training, and have expe-
rience, we also treat people like human beings that mat-
ter.
It is funny that a lot of medical practices love to have
an ARNP working there, because we bring in money for
the practice, have great patient reviews and are team
players. The only time physicians seem to have a prob-
lem with nurse practitioners is when we make money on
our own and they do not get a cut, such as in the new
walk-in clinics. This is nothing more than a turf battle.
People are not stupid. They can pick who they want to
see. There are more than enough people who need
health care to go around.
Dr. Oenbrink and his MD friends have nothing to fear.
There will still be plenty of people who need him also,
and there will still be many people who would rather go
to a nurse practitioner when they can.

Article disappointed

Your article by Dr. (R.J.) Oenbrink is disappointing to
say the least. His knowledge of advanced practice nurs-
es or advanced registered nurse practitioners, their role
in healthcare and their training, is sorely lacking.
He is correct that healthcare in our country needs to
be improved, however, just doing things the way we
always have is not necessarily the best plan.
New ideas and strategies are needed to meet the
healthcare demands of today.
There is plenty of room for all providers. Rather than
being threatened by each other, we should be working
together as a team. We are all trained in different ways
and to meet needs in different ways. It is time to work
together, not disparage each other.


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. Ralts
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 Piccitto
Kristlna Rhodes
Office Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
Sarah Stover
Izzy Kapnick
Steve Zimmerman
Sports Writer
Hoble Hiler
Staff Photographer
Adrienne Harris
Paginator
Janet Sichel
News Clerk


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


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
Ihiflis ~Ell


'f Voted Number 1 Community Newspaper in America
o_ by the Association of Free Community Papers.


dMIl











B S~B H


Physician uses latest technology


to treat varicose veins


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer


Do you have the


right beneficiaries


for your IRA?


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The Ashton Vein
Center, a comprehensive
treatment facility for vari-
cose and spider veins,
opened its doors a year
ago last March.
Its founder, Tom Ash-
ton, sought to treat his
patients using updated
procedures and new tech-
nology to. eliminate ail-
ments associated with
varicose veins.
Palm Beach Gardens is
familiar ground for Dr.
Ashton. He's been practic-
ing as a general surgeon
since 1985 at area hospi-
tals, including Jupiter
Hospital and Palm Beach
Gardens Medical Center.
"This place is very well
known to me," said Dr.
Ashton.
At the center, Dr. Ash-
ton employs a minimally
invasive procedure called
endovenous laser therapy
to help eliminate prob-
lematic varicose veins.
A technique available
only in the last five years,
the procedure represents
the latest technology for
varicose vein treatment.
Whereas traditional
"open" 'surgical methods
require potentially
extended hospital stays
and a high incidence of
complication (including
infection), endovenous
laser therapy involves a
simple, outpatient proce-
dure that entails virtually
none of these complica-
tions.
"The recurrence rate is
much lower (than tradi-
tional vein stripping). The
complication rate is close
to nil. With our treatment,
the patient walks into the
office, walks out and goes
to work the next day," he
said.


N:


Physician Tom Ashton and vein specialist Susan
treat venous disorders.


By mapping the veins
through an ultrasound,
Dr. Ashton can precisely
target the varicose vein
with a miniscule laser
fiber, heating the vein's
walls, ultimately causing
the vein to close.
The doctor has per-
formed more than 1,600
of these procedures, mak-
ing him one of the
nation's most experienced
physicians using endove-
nous laser therapy.
Dr. Ashton conveyed
the potentially serious
effects of varicose veins.
In addition to cosmetic
concerns, varicose veins
can produce deleterious
health effects, including
blood clots, pulmonary
embolisms and increased
risk of ulcerations of .the
legs.
"It's a medical condi-
tion, not a cosmetic one,"


Dr. Ashton said.
One of the d
patients who expert
"leg pain, aching
throbbing," pro
that his symptoms I
but disappeared afi
laser procedure.
Dr. Ashton's laser
ment is FDA app
and covered by
insurance.
If necessary, the
combines endov
laser therapy with :
surgical removal of
tary veins, to ensure
results. Again, thi
ondary procedure
from traditional stri
in that it incorp
much smaller inc
using local anesthes
The Ashton Vein (
also treats spider ve
small varicose vein
cluster together to
fine red or purple lii


Staff photo by Izzy Kapnick
Collins use the latest technology to


eliminate the clusters, Dr.
octor's Ashton's staff injects a
ienced solution that causes the
g and vessels to collapse and
'fessed fade from view.
had all The center provides the
ter the cosmetic 'procedure for
free as a follow-up to vari-
treat- cose vein treatment.
proved, Dr. Ashton has been
most pleased with the results
the technology, combined
doctor with his extensive experi-
renous ence, has yielded.
micro- "The results are
tribu- extremely gratifying. The
re best patients are relieved of
s sec- pain and discomfort and
differs their legs look unbeliev-
pping, ably improved. We have
)orates very happy patients," he
isions, said.
sia.
Center For more information
ins, or call (561) 630-6800 or visit
is that the center at 3385 Burns
Form Road, Palm Beach Gar-
nes. To dens.


Do you invest in
either a traditional
or Roth IRA? If so,
you're making a smart
move, because an IRA
offers you a tax-advan-
taged way to save money
for retirement.
And, of course, you
want to save as much as
you can, because you
could spend two or even
three decades as a retiree.
But if you don't use all ,
your IRA funds, what will
happen to them? It's up
to you, but your decision
can have a big impact on
your family, so you'll
want to plan carefully.
The dispersal of your
IRA depends on the
beneficiary or beneficiar-
ies you've named. And
when it comes to desig-
nating beneficiaries, you
have several choices.
Here are some of the
most common ones:
You can designate
your spouse. If you select
your spouse as benefici-
ary, you are providing
him or her with consider-
able flexibility in what to
do with the money. That's
because your surviving
spouse can roll over the
IRA assets into his or her
own IRA. This allows your
spouse to name new
beneficiaries and post-
pone taking required
minimum distributions
until he or she reaches
age 70-1/2
* You can designate a
child, grandchild or non-
spouse beneficiary. If
you name a child or
grandchild as your IRA
beneficiary that person
can take distributions
based on his or her own
life expectancy. If the
beneficiary is a young
person, the distributions


-. 4P "



..;~






MICHAEL LEADER
Financial columnist


can then be "stretched
out" over a long period,
which can help enhance
the potential tax-deferred
growth of your IRA assets.
You can name a trust
as a beneficiary. You
don't have to name a
human being as your IRA
beneficiary. You can
name a trust, which is a
legal arrangement giving
you great control over
how, and when, the IRA
assets will be distributed.
By designating a trust as
beneficiary, you can
accomplish any of several
goals.
For example, if you
have remarried, a trust
can provide a lifetime
income stream to your
current spouse, with the
remaining assets ulti-
mately passing to your
children from an earlier
marriage. A trust can also
let you decide when your
children or grandchildren
can receive the assets in
your IRA, and how much
they can get at any one
time.
In addition, a trust can
enable you to make
charitable gifts while
gaining tax benefits. (To

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Results of the Florida Senate



car dealer fee investigation


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

A attorney Renee Gor-
don, frorh the com-
J jmittee formed by Sen.
Ken Pruitt to investigate fees
that car dealers add to the
prices of their cars in
Florida, sent me a copy of
the Senate study on car
dealer fees last week. You
can access it directly by
clicking on www.EarlStew-
art.com and then "Results of
Florida Senate dealer fee
investigation" in red.
The report defines a
dealer fee as a "discretionary
charge that represents costs
and profit to the dealer for
items such as inspecting,
cleaning and adjusting
vehicles and preparing
documents related to the
sale."
My argument with this
definition is that when a
business charges a customer
for a business expense/cost,
that charge becomes a profit
to the business. Why is it
necessary to use the phrase
"costs for items such as
inspecting, cleaning and
adjusting vehicles and
preparing documents
related to the sale?"
Once a customer pays the
business for these costs, that
payment becomes profit to
the dealer. This profit is no
different than the markup
included in the price of the
product the business is
selling. And this is exactly
where the dealer fee should
be, included in the price of
the car as part of the profit
margin.


EARL STEWART
On Cars


All new car manufacturers
that I know of reimburse the
dealers for "such items as
inspecting, cleaning and
adjusting new vehicles."
Charging the customers
for this doubles the profit to
the dealer for these items.
The senate study notes that
Florida law "prohibits
dealers from charging
customers for any pre-
delivery service required by
the manufacturer, distribu-
tor or importer, for which
they are reimbursed by the
manufacturer, distributor or
importer."
Since all new cars dealers
are reimbursed, why is this
part of the disclosure that
the dealer must print on his
buyer's order?
The study says that the
dealer fee varies among
customers of the same
dealership. And in a foot-
note, the study says, "as with
all charges imposed by the
dealer, this fee may be
negotiable."
This contradicts my
understanding of the
regulations on dealer fees.
My understanding is that
if the dealer elects to charge
a dealer fee, he must charge
every customer the exact
same dealer fee. It is my
understanding that if he
removes the dealer fee from
one transaction, he exposes


SAnne
SDesorr Jer -Cortwriqh



Attorneys and Counselors at Law
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himself to the liability of
having to refund the dealer
fee to all of his past cus-
tomers. The way a dealer
can get around this is to
lower the price of the car by
the amount of the dealer fee,
but leafi t the dealer fee on
thr bhuyt 'is order.
The Florida Automobile
Dealers Association is
quoted in the study as
saying that the dealer fee
must be included in all
advertising. This is not being
done and, in fact, the rules
leave "what is advertising"
up to subjective interpreta-
tion.
For example, prices on the
Internet do not have to
include dealer fees. Take a
look at any South Florida
newspaper, read the fine
print and you will see many
ads excluding dealer fees
from the advertised prices.
A FADA spokesman told
this study that a reason for
the dealer fee was because
manufacturers had reduced
dealers' profit margins. The
fact is that manufacturers
have no say so as to a
dealer's profit margin. A
dealer may charge his
customer any price he
decides for a new car. A
manufacturer can set the
suggested retail price of a
car, but it's exactly that,
suggested.
In the first place, most
dealers would be thrilled to
sell all of their cars at the
MSRP and many dealers add
price addendums beside the
Monroney label marking the
MSRP up.
The study said that the
state had no record of
complaints on the dealer fee
because they don't separate-
ly categorize such com-
plaints!
This kind of makes me
wonder how they do
categorize complaints or do
they sort them at all.
There are two reasons why
there aren't more com-
plaints: first, many car
buyers don't even know that


S


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*Rheumatoid Arthritis
*Chronic Lower
Back Pain
If you require a treatment for
chronic pain, you may meet
the criteria to participate in a
research study of an investi-
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To participate, you must be
40 to 80 years of age.
Qualified participants will
receive study-related care,
investigational medication
and compensation for time
and travel.


A


or
JupierFL 345
56 43-4160o


they did pay a dealer fee and
second, almost all dealers
charge a dealer fee and tell
the customers that they
cannot remove the'charge
by Florida law.
The study says that dealer
fees in Florida range from
$189 to $699. This is based
on a very small sample (67
responses) from well over
1,000 car dealers in Florida. I
know of several car dealers
in Palm Beach County that
charge more than $699 in
fees. At least one local dealer
charges two fees, a $699
dealer fee and a $199 doc fee
totaling $898. My guess is
that the dealers with the
higher dealer fees opted not
to fill out and return the
survey.
I was encouraged by these
statements by the senate
committee: "There is enough
ambiguity in current law to
allow that the consumers may
not be specifically aware that
the pre-delivery service fee is
imposed, and the amount of
the fee, prior to receipt of the
buyer's order. The law
requires the fee to be "includ-
ed" rather than "specifically
delineated" in the advertised
price.
Furthermore, the fee is not
required to be delineatedon
the dealer window sticker.
Also, "should the Legisla-
ture choose to address the
issues identified in this report,
it may consider expanding
the notice requirements for
the dealer imposed pre-
delivery service fee, or, as
other states have done,
impose a cap on such fees."
The ball is in your court
now. You are the car buyers
and you are the ones who are
being deprived of full
information on the prices of
the cars you are buying. You
are being lured into car
dealerships by a car adver-
tised at one price, and when
you come in, you are told that
that car is no longer available
but there are several more
"just like it."
The only problem is that
Florida law now allows the
dealer to add their dealer fee
to those cars "just like" the
advertised car, because they
were not advertised.
This is "bait and switch"
pure and simple. No dealer in
Florida should be allowed to
quote a price on a car to any
customer unless it is an "out-
the-door price," plus tax and
tag only.
If you agree with me, call,
write or e-mail your legislator
and tell him so. If you remain
silent, the chances are the
Florida Legislature will do
nothing.


N ,: ,
A
T
H

N by Maria &Yanni
'SALON

IN THE LONG RUN
Nearly without exception, walkers and
joggers derive significant health
benefits from regular exercise. However,
there is a potential downside.
European researchers hdve found that
marathoners, in particular, are at
increased risk for developing skin
cancer, including melanoma. In fact, the
more intensely marathoners train, the
more dysplastic nevi (atypical moles that
can become malignant melanoma) and
more liver spots they had on their skin,
Not only does running outdoors without
sunblock, headwear, and a shirt expose
the skin to excessive radiation, but
endurance exercise may suppress the
immune system. Anyone who spends a
lot of time outdoors playing tennis,
bicycling, or running should heed this
finding. Try to avoid training between the
sun's peak hours of 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.
Whether you run, play outdoor sports, or
walk outdoors, you need to protect your
skin from harmful UV rays that lead to
skin cancer. Visit JONATHAN T' SALON
at 4517 PGA Blvd. to browse through
our extensive line of skin care products
by dermalogica*, including full spectrum
block, waterproof solar spray, and
ultra sensitive faceblock. Dermalogica*
cleansers thoroughly remove impurities
without drying the skin. All products
are non-comedogenic and contain no
occlusive mineral oil or lanolin. Call
us at (561) 626-1829 to schedule a
dermalogica* facial. Business hours are
Mon., 10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and
Fri. and Sat., 9-5.
HINT: A common T-shirt provides
minimal protection from the sun,
particularly when it is wet.


"'There is good and bad
to everything in life,' is
what my Grandma said,"
says Liz Bacall.
The bad we already know:
many people are no longer
able to make their mort-
gage payments. "Because
of a divorce, death, job
loss, job transfer, health
issues, or rates going up,
suddenly what used to be
an acceptable monthly
payment is now impossible
to make. Many good, hard-
working people are finding
themselves in a desperate
situation," Bacall said.
Whether it is a family
member, a co-worker,
someone from church or
yourself, the good news
is, there may be a way to
save your credit rating, and
possibly your home.
The solution may be a
short-sale. "This is really
good news because, with
a short-sale, your credit


rating will be bruised,
instead of destroyed to the
point that you are unable
to get a mortgage loan
for ten years. Yes, ten years
.if your home goes ,into
foreclosure."
The problem is that many
Realtors do not know how
to do short-sales. A Realtor
must be trained in the
specific technique, have
knowledge of the paper-
work and tools needed to
help you in this way.
"With a short-sale, I strive
to keep a family in their
home. This does several
things. I can save their
credit rating and the
embarrassment of having
to move. It is a real win/
win/win, and I love it," says
Liz Bacall, a Realtor with
Keller Williams. "It makes
me feel great to be able to
step in and help people at
such a critical time."
Bacall has prepared a


free special report with
the most up-to-date infor-
mation available to help
you avoid foreclosure. It
offers help to the home-
owner who is facing the
dilemma for the first time
of not being able to make
the mortgage payment and
what to do now to avoid
being lost in the sea of
homes for sale.
This report is available 0
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 order your free
copy of this report,
call 1-800-895-1037, enter
ID#4061. Or to receive
this free report visit:
www.AvoidForcclosurelHometown.com
This report is courtesy
of Liz Bacall, Keller
Williams. Not intended to
solicit properties currently
listed for sale.
PAID ADVERTORIAL


Good News


in the Housing Market


C~ie~BWE WILL


I


I


':
.


, s











Education society


names new leader .l


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Financial planner Louise
Goldberg has been appoint-
ed president of the Palm
Beach Chapter of the Ameri-
can Technion Society for the
2007-08 season.
A graduate of the Univer-
sity of Florida, Mrs. Gold-
berg is a financial advisor
with Merrill Lynch in Palm
Beach Gardens.
A former partner of Gold-
berg Jacobs, she has more
than 24 years' experience in
the business world.
She has been a board
member of the Palm Beach
Chapter for the past five
years, serving as vice presi-
dent of planned giving, and
has been on two American
Technion Society missions
to Israel.
Mrs. Goldberg is a member
of Temple Israel in West Palm


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
Local radio personality Jen-
nifer Ross was recently
named Business Associate
of the Year by the Northern
Palm Beach Chapter of the
American BusinessWomen's
Association:
Nomination is made by a
chapter member and is
given annually to a woman
in the community who
actively supports the com-
munity and the mission of
ABWA.
Mrs. Ross, South Florida's
popular and well-known
radio host, began her career
at WRMF 97.9 in 1980 after
graduation from Ohio State
University.
Dedicated to the people
of South Florida off the air
as well as on, she hosts char-
ity events, and is active in
the community. Her
involvement includes work-


Lader
From page A7
create a trust, which can
be a complex instrument,
you'll need to consult with
your legal advisor.)
You can name multiple
beneficiaries. If you'd like
to split your IRA among
several children, you can
name them all as benefici-
aries. Once you die, the
life expectancy of the
oldest beneficiary general-
ly will be used to deter-
mine the payout period
for all the beneficiaries.
However, each beneficiary
can choose to create his or
her own IRA, called an
"inherited IRA," as long as
all these separate
accounts are established
by Dec. 31 of the year
following your death. The
inherited IRA owners can
then take distributions


Beach,
where she
served as
treasurer,
and has
been active
with the
American
Heart Asso-
ciation. She
resides in Louise
Palm Beach Goldberg
Gardens with
her husband,
Harvey. Based in New York
City, the American Technion
Society is the leading Ameri-
can organization supporting
higher education. in Israel
with 17 offices around the
country.,
The Palm Beach chapter is
located at 249 Royal Palm
Way, Suite 502 in Palm Beach.
For additional informa-
tion, call (561) 832-5401 or
visit the Web site
www.ats.org.


ing with the March of
Dimes, The ARC of Martin
County, Juvenile Diabetes,
Hospice and "Shop With A
Cop" a program of the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
Office.
Married, with two daugh-
ters, she loves animals and
has four dogs, a horse and
two cats. She is part of the
morning drive time team on
97.9 WRME
The mission ofABWA is to
bring together business-
women of diverse occupa-
tions and provide opportu-
nities for them to help
themselves and others grow
personally and profession-
ally through leadership,
education, networking, sup-
port and national recogni-
tion.
For more information
about the American Business
Women's Association, con-
tact chapter president anice
Kuhns at (561) 747-9118.


based on their individual
life expectancies.
Your financial and legal
advisors can assist you in
choosing appropriate IRA
beneficiary designations.
Take the time to choose
wisely. After all, you've
worked hard for many
years to build your IRA,
so you'll want to make
sure it ends up in the
right hands at the right
times.

Michael Lader is a
financial advisor with.
Edward Jones. His office
is located at 4590 PGA
Blvd., Suite 200 in Palm
Beach Gardens. Contact
him at (561) 776-8988 or
visit the Web site
www.edwardjones.com.


- I C. A Jk *. -


.- .." ..


RULPS: 200" All rights reserved. Contest begins 10/8/0" and continues on-air through 11/16/07. te
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY Void where prohibited. Odds of winning depend on the number of ?. .
listeners at any given time. Complete contest rules available at WHLG-FM, 16"' NW Federal ....'''.
Highway, Stuart, FL 34994 or at wvw.coast 1013.com. -- "
^*ggtlj-ii^----^-II III-----I---- ----- ---- --



NORTHERN

PALM BEACH COUNTY


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE to the Chamber



The Second Annual ARTrageous At Abacoa


Featuring more than 200
i ~~ r nationally renowned artists,
.a, including some local artists
,. .. from Palm Beach County,
ARTrageous At Abacoa is a
I juried street festival that is
comprised of over $15 million
dollars of art for sale. This two
day intimate fine arts event is
produced by Howard Alan
Events in partnership with the
Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce,
and takes place in the quaint, downtown square of
Abacoa, a small village in the affluent area of Jupiter.
Main Street in downtown Abacoa will be lined with
artists booths and entertainment. Artwork on display will
include watercolor, oils, photography, sculpture, pottery,
stained glass and other mediums. Art aficionados will
have the opportunity to meet the artists behind the
canvas and hear about their techniques and inspirations
first-hand, enjoy livemusic and dine in any of Abacoa's
restaurants.
"We bring the most incredible display of art to Jupiter and
make it available for all to enjoy," said Howard Alan,
event organizer and producer of the area's popular Art


NEW MEMBERS OCTOBER 2007
Anne Rakip/Prudential Florida WCI Realty Blue Cross Blue
Shield Ryan Gutzeit Celtic Marble & Tile Design Center
Chick-fil-A of Lake Park Easy Computing
Floresta Tarragon, LLC Galeria
Jay Hanley/Prudential Florida WCI Realty Jupiter Healthcare
Matlock Chiro McCarthy's Irish Pub & Restaurant
Med Speech, Inc. Money Mailer of North Palm Beach
Palm Beach Opera
Pre-Paid Legal Services, Inc. Nancy Pena-Brink
Sweet & Sassy Truth In Lending Associates
United First Financial Jim Monde
Venetian Isles Wells Fargo Reverse Mortgage


Fest by the Sea in March. 'This show gives Jupiter two
seasons of art with this fabulous fall festival."
Regions Bank is the presenting sponsor of the
ARTrageous at Abacoa fine arts festival. "Regions Bank is
proud to partner with the Northern Palm Beach County
Chamber of Commerce to present the 2007 ARTrageous
At Abacoa; and excited to support downtown Abacoa,
where our newest branch will open in November," said
Val Perez, Palm Beach County City President of Regions
Bank. 'We take our role as a community leader seriously,
and our sponsorship of this event, along with our
continuing support of the Chamber, underscores our
commitment to both the Town of Jupiter and the
communities in Northern Palm Beach County."
The event will additionally host a Silent Art Auction that
will give festival-goers the opportunity to bid on works of
art while benefiting educational programs for area youth.
Net proceeds of the 2007 ARTrageous At Abacoa will
benefit the programs the NPBC Chamber of Commerce
provides its members, the business community, North
County area schools and the communities it serves.
The event will be held on November 17 and 18 from
10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. For more information, please
contact Lauren A. Norris, (561) 746-7111, Ext 16,
lauren@jupiterfl.org


Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, November 14;
networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
SWhere: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: Members prre-registered, $15;
Members at the door and future members, $25;
Corporate table, $500.
Program: Employment Law

Business After Hours
When: Thursday, November 15; 5-7 p.m.
Where: Mayors Jewelers and Vic &- Angelo's
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20 '


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Photo courtesy of Catalfumo Construction and Development
From left: Ed Huff, project manager, Catalfumo Construction and Development;
Stephen Shapiro, Gardens Dermatology physician; Tracy Laird, office administrator;
physician Michael Borenstein and Virginia Hill, an interior designer with Interior Solu-
tions, at the recent surgery center groundbreaking.


Surgery center's expansion


is groundbreaking event
Cy nbr v


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A ceremonial ground-
breaking to mark the start of
what will be a larger facility
for the Gardens Dermatology
and Cosmetic Surgery Cen-
ter was recently held, with
Catalfumo Construction and


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i Palm Beach GClassified
w' Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Development personnel
wielding the shovels.
Gardens Dermatology will
relocate its practice, current-
ly in the Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Pavilion, to the PGA
Professional Center, located
off RCA Boulevard and east
ofInterstate-95.
Until construction is com-


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pleted in January, the center
will continue to operate out
of Palm Beach Gardens Med-
ical Pavilion.
At the groundbreaking,
Dan Catalfumo, president
and CEO of Catalfumo Con-
struction and Ed Huff, proj-
ect manager, were joined by
the associated design team
and clients Stephen Shapiro,
and Michael Borenstein,
along with their families and
key members of their staffs.
The new 9,052-square-
foot office will provide the
latest in medical office
design and technology with
a focus on patient comfort
and attention to detail.
There will be four surgical
suites, exam and procedure
rooms, offices and a wel-
coming reception area.
For more information
about Catalfumo Construc-
tion and Development, visit
www.catalfumo.com or call
Cara Catalfumo at (561) 694-
3000.


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1 101, 1


Oscar Robinson
Oscar Robinson, 74, of
Jupiter, died Oct.' 30, 2007
at his Jupiter Farms resi-
dence. Born in Hobe
Sound, he came here in
2003 from Palm Beach
Gardens.
Prior to retirement he
owned Oscar's Landscape.
Mr. Robinson was a U.S.
Army veteran of the Kore-
an War and member of
First Baptist Church in
Palm Beach Gardens.
Survivors include his
daughter and husband,
Rebecca and Wayne Gar-
dener of Jupiter; brother
John and wife Marie; sister
Jean Rusin and friend; Eva
Campbell all of Hobe
Sound and three, grand-
children. He was preceded
in death by his wife,
Norma Jean.
A service was held Nov. 3
at the Taylor & Modeen
Funeral Home in Jupiter,
followed by interment at
Riverside Memorial Park
in Tequesta.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to Hospice
of Palm Beach County,
5300 East Ave., West Palm
Beach 33407.

David Welch
David Welch, 36, of Palm
Beach Gardens, died Oct.
26, 2007. Born in Man-
chester, Conn., he was a
longtime Florida resident
and 1988 graduate of.
Jupiter High School, where
he played soccer.
Mr. Welch was a restau-
rant manager.
Survivors include his
mother, Linda and sister,
Kate of Palm Beach Gar-
dens; sister, Lisa McGrinn
of North Carolina; broth-
ers, Lewis of S. Glaston-
bury, Conn. and Scott of
West Palm Beach; uncle,
William Welch of Port
Charlotte and aunt, Mary
Jean McNally of Windham,
Maine.
A service was held Nov 1
at Taylor & Modeen Funer-
al Home in Jupiter.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to Logger-
head Marinelife Center,
14200 U.S. 1., Juno Beach
33408.
-.For Hometown News



TELL'E You

READ IT IN THE


ometlownNews


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Senior programs in need of helpers


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The Palm Beach County
Council of Florida's long-
term care ombudsman
program needs volunteers,
in the Juno Beach, Jupiter
and Tequesta areas.
The program fosters a
corps of advocates who
protect the rights of elders
residing in nursing homes,


assisted living facilities
and adult family care
homes.
Volunteers may identify,
investigate and resolve
concerns of those who
often have no one else to
advocate for them.
AARP's tax-aide program
needs volunteer coun-
selors to assist with prepa-
ration of 2007 income tax
returns for senior citizens


and low/moderate income.
individuals. Counselor vol-
unteers will receive train-
ing and are asked to serve
four hours one day each
week during tax season.
"The program served
more than 20,000 people
in Palm Beach County and
the Treasure Coast last
year," said William Beck-
mann, communications
coordinator in a press


release. "This year will be
busier since we are
expanding our e-files and
hours of operation."
For more information,
call (888) 831-0404 or visit
the Web site
http://ombudsman.myflor
ida.com.
For volunteer informa-
tion, call Bill Dwyer at
(561) 594-1035 or e-mail
taxwill@gmail.com.


Letters
From page A6


ers are preferred, over their
physician counterparts, by
patient surveys.
I have been practicing as
Sa nurse practitioner since
1988. I have never had a
malpractice accusation
against me and have never
practiced beyond my scope
of practice.
I would hope that Dr.
Oenbrink would research
his information thoroughly
prior to writing derogatory,
inflammatory and slander-
ous statements about a pro-
fession of hard working
individuals.

Gail Fox, MSN, ARNP, BC
President, Nurse Practi-
tioner Council Palm Beach
County

Nurse practitioners,
physician assistants
are needed

To the editor:
I am writing in response
to your recent article by
Dr. (R.J.) Oenbrink about
physician extenders.
Dr. Oenbrink succinctly
and accurately identifies
the upcoming physician
shortage.
Unfortunately, he fails to
recognize the inherent
shortcoming in the'cur-
rent program for educat-
ing physicians.
It is very costly and
lengthy, and when doctors
complete the training,
they still have a long way
to go to establish clinical
expertise.
The simple fact is this:
physician assistants and
nurse practitioners pro-
vide excellent patient care,
and patients are happy
with the care.
Many human illnesses
do not require complex
treatment.
Time spent caring for
patients also known as
experience is more


valuable .than formal
training. The qualities of
compassion and commu-
nication, also known as
personality, that a nurse
practitioner or physician
assistant may have, has a
tremendous effect on the
outcome of the patient
care experience.
There is no changing
this fact. Personality has
little to do with formal
training.
I would like to say this
about having health care
provided in retail settings
such as CVS and Wal-Mart:
you can't argue with suc-
cess.

Lynette Foster
Stuart

Dr. Oenbrink responds:
Nurse practitioner and
physician assistants have
their place in today med-
ical care arena.
A. physician, who has
achieved the degree of train-
ing for board certification,
has completed at least four
years of college with a bach-
elor's degree, and may have
gotten a master's or doctor-
ate as well, before beginning
four years of medical school,
followed by at least three
years of post-graduate train-
ing.


After completion of 11 to
12 years of training, these
physicians must maintain
their board certification
with annual continuing
medical education and
retake and pass the board
exam every six to eight years.
That is a lot of training.
I will never be convinced
that a provider with a mas-
ter's education, that can be a
little as five years of training,
will be as capable in han-
dling the complexity of mod-
ern medicine and myriad
ways illnesses can manifest
in different people with dif-
ferent coexisting conditions.
The ignorant insinuation,
that my patients are treated
as less than human beings,
due to the extent of my
training, is a sad commen-
tary on the depth of insight
reflected by the writer.
I do think mid-level
providers have a place, but
that place is not in inde-
pendent practice.
I've seen too many errors
made by freshly-trained
providers who failed to
recognize what they didn't
fully understand jeop-
ardize patient safety.
I will also never believe
that a "minute clinic" will be
as capable of dealing with
emergencies as a well-
staffed and equipped office


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(o) hometown News
Palm Beh Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Earl Stewart says...


"CAR DEALERS



SMARTEN UP",

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART S"EA

S)TOYOTA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.
Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, it you dcon
know me. I should tell you that I don't proves,
to be some holer than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years
When I look at some of my past advernis3ng
and sales tactics I am nol always proud
But I have evolved as my customers nave
evolved My customers' expectations. level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today our customers are no dilerent
My remarks are made sincerely and worth a
positive intent toward you and your custom.
ers I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business. I "M CII
am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your expectat
customers


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EMPLOYEE
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please call us


guq 2, G 1 FR~EE!




Ln
Dalyon& Vaypa/ AVEDA08
COf.I 6'766
C) L5 9 753C9 SALONI
J A F L~r


Virtually every car dealer Of educa
In Florida adds a charge to
the pnce of cars he sells a SOpllistli
'dealer fee'doc fee/dealer
prep" tee ranging trom $500 m1lch hig
S to nearly $1.000 This extra
L charge is programmed into
your computer It has been made Illegal In
many slates including California, but is still
legal in Florida The reason you charge this
fee is simply to increase the pnce ol the car
NT and your profit in such a manner that it is not
noticed by your customers. This is just plain
e wrong. I used to charge a dealer fee (5495)
ne and when I stopped charging it a few years
our ago it was scary But I did it because I could
'ay no longer. in good conscience, mislead my
uld customers. Just because everybody else
d' was doing the same thing, did not make it
s. correct.


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
inr the dealer lee my proht per car did drop
by aboul the amount of the dealer fee. bul
m cust.imers realized I was now giving IhEm
a fair snake and qurrting 3 complete out-the-
door price witn no surpri.ne' And the word
spread My vliJmre of car sales began to rise
rapidly Suie I was making a iew hundred
dollars less per car but I was selling a lot
rmore cars I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers Mv bottom line
lias improved not because I eliminated the
dealer lee. but because I was
to erTs' atle to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
Ot, level ':,o used car You can do the
me


It

ca
h


tion and Why am I writing this letter?
Im not going to tell you that
ition Ore I think co myself as the new
"shenft that has come to
er today." clean up Souln Florida" In
fact. I ant .well aware mat this
letter is to some extent self.
sErn.ing Many people will read this letter and
learn wny they should buy a ,?ar from me
and not you And. I am ais.;, ware that niot
dealers who read this will either gel angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead But matee you will be the exceptio.r II
you ha.e any interest in following my lead
call me anytime I don't have .a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls I would
love tO chat with you aLitxt this
Sincerely
Earl EtewaNrt k t rltSinuarr Ifori.,


561*844*3461 To find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on
We need to add www.earlslewartoncars.com
to our team in all 56 84 341
departments... 561844"3461
sales, service, Earl Stewart Toyota of North Palm Beach :
and account 1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located in Lake Park, Florida
earla@earlstewarttoyota.com


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1 ~t ~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
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Agents are ex-military or police officers
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Rescue league urges


senior pet adoptions


Catch
From page Al
from the back yard because
one of the owners was doing
yard work in the front, said
Chief Canfield.
As it turned out, Mr Ben-
nett had broken into a house
in the same area in February,
said Chief Canfield.
"(Mr. Bennett) has been
deemed a career criminal,
which means he's involved in
crimes every time he's out of
jail," he said.
Mr. Bennett was on proba-
tion for a burglary he com-
mitted in February when he
was caught on Sept. 27, so he
went right back to jail, said
Chief Canfield.
He clcently prcs-ented the
business. which did not want
to be named, \widi a "Catch a
Crook" award from the North
Palm Beach Police Depart-
ment.
Chief Canfield hopes more
members of the community
call when they see something
suspicious.
"I can't tell you how many
times during my career I've
heard people say they've
noticed things, but haven't
called the police. Even if it's
nothing, we would rather
have them call," he said.
"There was a rape in Sanc-
tuary Cove this past summer,
and later we found out a
woman who lived at the
apartment complex had
heard screams and woken up,
but she didn't see anything so
she went back to bed. That's a
good example of someone
not calling when they should
have," said Chief Canfield.
If you see something suspi-
cious, call 911 or the non-
emergency line, (561) 848-
2525.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-The PeggyAdams Animal
Rescue League is celebrat-
ing November as 'Adopt a
Senior Pet" month.
At animal shelters and
rescue groups across the
nation, there are an abun-
dance of healthy senior pets
looking for a special home
to cherish them for the rest
of their lives.
Although shaping the life
of a young pet sounds
appealing, giving a second
chance to an older com-
panion can be equally
rewarding. They like to
share quiet moments, are
already trained and usually
do not chew or scratch
everything in sight. Older
pets have plenty to offer
adopters, not the least of
which is love.
The following are some
thoughts about adopting a
senior pet:
Dietary intake: Nutrition-
al requirements are impor-
tant to an older pet. The
caloric value needs to be
less if they are to remain fit
and trim. Rich foods, as a
rule, should be avoided.
Matching lifestyles: An
adult animal's relatively
calm demeanor and less
intense exercise needs
make them the perfect
match for a full-time, work-
ing household or an older
person seeking friendship
and love. Older pets often
make excellent or at the


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* Papa Razzi's
* No Feathers
* Subway South Beach
* Manna Diner
* Bistro Madeleine
*Country Style lamaican
Cuisine
* Alfe's Restauran
SAnacapri Pizzeria
* Ashes CigarTavern
* Asian Bistro Retail
* Basil Pizza
* Bello Valentino
* Boardwalk Burrito Co.
* Brevard Comedy
Productions, Inc.
* Carafl1a Riverside Grill
* Chases on the Beach
" Club Safari
' Daytona Dogs
* Edible Arrangements
* Fairwinds Golf Course
* Fnz Waterfront
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*Subwa. Lakewood
Park
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Restaurant
Bagel Shop & Cafe
Beach House Ice Cream
Dinners In a Dash
Fishermens Chocolates
Foreman's Steakhouse
lulians Steak & Seafood
SKing Head Restaurant
SLady Sluart II Deep Sea
Fishing
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Nippon Thai
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very least, agreeable com-
panions for other house-
hold pets, as well.
Physical demands are
low: Fortunately, many sen-
ior animals are not as
demanding as younger ani-
mals. Like any animal, they
need quality time in the
form of attention and exer-
cise, but the length and
intensity of exercise may
not be as great. Older dogs,
for example, may prefer
quiet walks to running or
active play and will usually
not pull you around on the
leash or jump up on you.
Previous training: Adult
animals often already know
how to live harmoniously
with humans. In general,
adult pets require far less
supervision and less con-
stant care, which can make
them ideal companions for
people with already busy
lives. They may already be
litterbox or housetrained.
An older dog might also
have some obedience train-
ing.
Size at maturity is known:
Senior animals, e.g., dogs,
cats, small mammals and
some reptiles, have already
reached their maximum
size and weight and there-
fore will not require addi-
tional purchases anticipat-
ing future growth needs. For
instance, a senior dog,
unlike a growing puppy,
needs only one-size collar,
harness, lead, dog bed, or
travel crate.
What you see is what you
get:With adopted older pets
you will usually know about
any behavior challenges or
health considerations
before you adopt. In other
words, there are no surpris-
es.
Serving the community
since 1925, the league relies
on adoption fees, donations
and special events to help
maintain the quality of
services provided on a daily
basis to the animals, their
owners and the community.
Peggy Adams Animal
Rescue League is located at
3200 N. Military ITail, West
Palm Beach.
For more information,
call (561) 686-3663 or visit
the Web sitewww.hspb.org.


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises

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


BIIUT

FRIDAY, NOV. 9
S"Same Time, Next
Year," Maltz Jupiter Theatre,
1001 East Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. 7:30 p.m.
(through Nov. 18). Call
(561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
The Limeliters $40-$50
8 p.m. at Eissey Campus
Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(954) 714-5859 or visit
www.singermusicproduc-
tions.org
"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
"I Love You, You're
Perfect, Now Change." 8
p.m. $24. (through Nov.
10). Royal Playhouse, 700
Park Ave., Lake Park. Call
(561) 842-0225 or visit
www.royalplayhouse.org
S"Viagra Falls," 8 p.m.
(through Dec. 23) Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Lobby,
210 Clematis St., West Palm.
Beach. Call (561) 835-9226
or visit
www.cuillocentre.com
Bob Lappin and the
Palm Beach Pops presents
Contemporary Composers 8
p.m., $25-$85. Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561)
832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
Russian Patriarchate
Choir of Moscow 7:30
p.m., $30. Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse) 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org
Jake Johannsen Improv
at CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. $20.61 (plus two
drink min.). 8 and 10 p.m.
(also appearing Nov. 10 at
7 and 11 p.m. and Nov. 11
at 8 p.m.). Call (561) 833-
1812 or visit www.palm-
beachimprov.com
Karen Mason Royal
Room at the Colony Hotel,
8:30 p.m. on Thurs., Fri. and
Sat. (through Nov. 10). 155
Hammond Ave., Palm
Beach. Call (561) 659-8100
or visit www.thecolony-
palmbeach.com
The Irrestibles rhythm
and blues, 7-1 1 p.m. Free.
CityPlace Plaza, CityPlace,
West Palm Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com.

SATURDAY, NOV. 10
Classic car show featur-
ing the Fabulons (music 7-10
p.m.) 5-10 p.m. Free. Town
Center, Abacoa, Jupiter. Call


PALM BEACH COUNTY



ININ]' N7 "" AII A i I




SHarold Gould as Moe,
Teresa Ganzel as
Jacqueline and Lou
Cutell as Charley,
perform in 'Viagra
Falls,' which is currently
/.:j 4 playing at the Cuillo
,, :Centre in West Palm
,p i Beach.










Photo courtesy
... of the Cuillo Centre



A hard night of laughs


'Viagra Falls' opens at Cuillo Centre in West Palm Beach


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment.writer


WEST PALM BEACH -
'"Viagra Falls" a new com-
edy written by Joao
Machado and Lou Cutell
opened Nov. 2 at the
Cuillo Centre for the Arts
in West Palm Beach.
The show boasts a cast
with, an impressive
resume.
Mr. Cutell, who plays
Chatle\ in the show, is
best knuon for his role in
a "Seinfeld" episode as
Dr. Cooperman (aka "ass-
man"). He has also co-
starred in numerous
.Broadway productions,
.uch as. "Young Abe Lin-
coln" and "How to Suc-


cess in Business Without
Really Trying."
His movie credits
include "The Wedding
Crashers" and "Honey I
Shrunk the Kids." He has
been a guest on more
than 200 television
shows, including "Will
and Grace," "Spin City"
and "Curb Your Enthusi-
asm."
Harold Gould ("Moe")
has also played on
Broadway in "House of
Blue Leaves" and recent-
ly starred in "Tuesdays
With Morrie."
His film credits include
"The Sting," "Patch
Adams" and "The Front
Page." You may have seen
him on television in
"Rhoda" or "The Golden


Girls."
Teresa Ganzel
("Jacqueline") completes
the cast. Ms. Ganzel is
best known for her
sketches with Johnny
Carson on the "Tonight
Show."
Her other television
work included regular
stints on "Teachers Only"
with Lynn Redgrave,
"Roxie" with Andrea Mar-
tin and "The Dave
Thomas Show." She co-
starred in movies "The
Duck Factory" and "Tran-
sylvania 5000."
So what is this fine trio
doing in West Palm
Beach? Working their way
back to Broadway with a
show that had the audi-
ence laughing from start


SlIT o I MI


DI SDl[THIG


Friday


saturday


Sunday


to finish.
The show takes place in
Charley's apartment in
Queens, N.Y. Charley
invites his best friend,
Moe, over to celebrate his
birthday. These two have
been having such cele-
brations for years.
However, now in their
70s, Charley planned a
special party for Moe and
himself. It will be a night
that these buddies will
never forget. And neither
will the audience.
There are a few twists
and turns, but this is not
a mystery. It is pure com-
edy. The jokes don't stop.
The humor is adult ori-
ented (leave the kids
) See LAUGHS, B3


,HS. *r


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READ IT IN THE ,ometowniws


COLLECTING CRAFTS


Linda Sellers of Palm
Beach Gardens looks
through Christmas
ornaments at the Arts
and Crafts Fall Festival in
North Palm Beach last
Saturday.


CIII-Hobie Hiler
"A .staff photographer

IOM MUH-IY R[END'HR


FRIDAY, NOV. 9
SBeer tasting dinner
series features "Monk in the
Trunk" organic ale by Jupiter
Brewing. 6-8 p.m. Dinner
with micro-brews from
across the U.S. Admission
$60 at Robb and Stucky
Patio, 4001 Design Center
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Reservations required. Call
(866) 206-3840.
SATURDAY, NOV. 10
Keep the jazz beat with
Roger Whitcomb: 2 p.m.
Program of tunes and dis-
cussion of "Nine Decades of
Great Foot Tapping Music."


(60 min., adults) No prereg-
istration required at North
County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens.
Pancake breakfast and
craft bazaar: 7:30 a.m.-2
p.m. BSA Troop No. 132 and
United Methodist Church
Women sponsored. Break-
fast $4 and $2; lunch, 11:30
a.m.-1 p.m. Baked goods
and fresh pecans for sale.
'Trinity Methodist Church,
9625 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. For infor-
mation, call Kathy Hul at
(561) 694-2270.
Veterans Day celebra-
tion: 10 a.m. in Osborne
Park, 715 Prosperity Farms
Road in North Palm Beach.
Refreshments following cer-
emony at Riverside Bank.
Village of Tequesta har-
vest festival: 1:30-6:30 p.m.
Live stage, bluegrass, magi-
cian, clowns, hula dancers,
carnival rides, adventure
area and more. Free at the
Vilage Green, 357 Tequesta
Drive.

SUNDAY, NOV. 11
Vets day auto show: 9
a.m.- 2 m. Special cars on
display with trophies in


honor of veterans. Food,
auto flea market and fun for
all ages. Vehicle entry $15.
Spectator admission free at
Kelsey Park, U.S. lin Lake
Park.

TUESDAY, NOV. 13
Basic cooking tech-
niques; five methods every-
one should know: 6-8 p.m.
Admission $40 at Robb and
Stucky Kitchenaid Culinary
Center & Patio, 4001 Design
Center Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. Reservations
required. Call (866) 206-
3840.
National active and
retired federal employees
association, North Palm
Beach Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
social hour/cash bar, 12
p.m. lunch followed by
speaker on health insurance
at Sugar Cane Bistro, 353
U.S. 1. No reservations
required. For information,
call (561)848-6490.

WEDNESDAY,
NOV. 14
Introductory Internet:
2:30 p.m. Learn about the


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From page BI


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- 41b


*American Red Cross:
First aid basics, adult CPR
with first aid basics and
babysitter training classes
at the American Red Cross,
North County Branch, 9121
N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. Call (561)
622-8003.
*Al-Anon & Alateen: For
information, call (561) 882-
0308.
*American Association,
of University Women,
Northern Palm Beach
branch: Meets at 6:30 p. m.
on 3rd or 4th Monday each
month in the Obert room
of the North Palm Beach
Library, 303 Anchorage
Drive. Open to all college
graduates, those who have
attended college and
friends. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 630-0612.
*American Business
Women's Association,
Northern Palm Beach
chapter: Meets at 6 p.m.
the second Wednesday of
the month for networking,
dinner, program and meet-
ing at Doubletree Hotel,
4431 PGA Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. Cost $30.
Guests welcome. For infor-
mation, call Diane Smith at
(561) 745-7979.
*American Orchid Soci-
ety classes: For more infor-
mation, visit www.aos.org
or call the AOS Visitors
Center and Botanical Gar-
den in Delray Beach at
(561) 404-2000. Open Tues-
day-Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:30
p.m.
*Art of belly dance: For
ages 16 and older, Tuesday
and Thursday evenings at
the North County Senior
Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Call Salomeh Azar at (561)
622-6178.
*Break up support
group: Meets at 10 a.m.
Wednesday. Sponsored by
the Counseling Center,
which provides free Christ-
ian counseling at various
meeting places. The free
meetings are led by minis-
ters. Call (561) 624-4358.
*Burns Road Communi-
ty Center: 4404 Burns
Road, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call (561) 630-1100
or (561) 775-8206. Classes
include: fine art, open yoga
and yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship
groups: in Palm. Beach
Gardens. Groups include:
AWANA (grades k-5), NExT
(single/married 20s-30s),
believers in recovery, men's
power breakfast and stu-
dent ministry. For more
information, call (561) 799-
7603.
Christian Women's
book club: 7 8 p.m. First
Thursday at Barnes and
Noble, Legacy Place in
Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (561) 799-
7600, ext. 3016.
Contra dance: 3:30 p.m.
to 7 p.m. the third Sunday
of the month at the Mirror
Ballroom in Lake Park. Live
music, casual attire, no
partner required, bring a
snack. Admission at the
door; $5 for ages 5-15, $8
for adults. Located at 535
Park Ave. Sponsored by
Lake Park Community


'', .




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Affairs (561) 881-3338.
Cuore d'Italia; Sons of
Italy in America: 7-9 p.m.
first Wednesday at the
Jupiter Community Center,
210 Military Trail. For
information, call Vito Mar-
tino at (561) 626-3113 or
Vito Gaetano at (561) 746-
0553.
*Dance at the Mirror
Ballroom: 7:15 p.m. les-
sons, 8 p.m. to midnight
dancing the fourth Satur-
day of each month. West
Coast swing, cha-cha,
country, Latin and two-
step. No partner required,
all ages welcome. For
information, call Michele
at (561) 248-1455 or visit
the Web site www.dtyd-
pros.com.
*Essential tremor sup-
port group: in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call Joan Robbins
at (561) 622-3065.
*Gardens Presbyterian
Church groups: all teens,
Bible study, kingdom kids
and lone lively ladies. All at
4677 Hood Road. Call (561)
625-5970, e-mail gpcp-
bg@bellsouth.net or visit
www.gardens-pres. org.
*The Gator Snow Ski
Club: Meets 7-9 p.m., sec-
ond Thursday of the
month, at the Palm Beach
Gardens Marriott. The
meetings are free and open
to the public. For informa-
tion, call (561) 691-0062.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club: Meet-
ings and/or dinner events
are held at 7:30 p.m., third
Wednesday, at the Palm
Beach Gardens Lakeside
Community Center. For
more information, call
Doris Karlik at (561) 622-
4410 or Arline Kiselewski at
(561) 694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business
and Professional Women:
5:30 p.m. for networking; 6
p.m. for meeting on the
first Wednesday of the
month at the Palm Beach
Gardens Marriott on RCA
Boulevard. For informa-
tion or reservations, call
Mary Sue Patchett at (561)
753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all lev-
els. Meets every Tuesday
and Thursday at 6 p.m. at
Unity in the Gardens
Church, 6973 Donald Ross
Road. For information call
Pauline Minton (561) 627-
0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the
Arts: offers full-time and
after school programs
including Hebrew school.
Located at 844 Prosperity
Farms Road in Palm Beach
Gardens. For information,
call Chabad Palm Beach
headquarters, (561) 624-
7004, e-mail
chanipb@aol.com. Or visit
www Chabadcenterpalm-
beach.com.
*Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno/
Palm Beach Gardens
Republican Club: 5:30 p.m.
meets the fourth Thursday
of each month at Abacoa
Country Club 105 Barba-
dos Drive. Call Royce Hood
(561) 339-7623.
*Kabbalah lunch and
learn for women: Meets


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home for this one). The
cast seemed to be hav-
ing as much fun as the
patrons.
Even though Mr.
Cutell co-wrote the
play, he even lost it a
few times.
If you think you've
heard as many Viagra
jokes as you care to
hear, you are wrong.
If you think this show
will only appeal to sen-
ior gentlemen, wrong
again.
At the end of the
evening, everything,
including the audience,
was standing at atten-
tion, with a standing
ovation.


Viagra Falls contin-
ues through Dec. 23
with matinees Wednes-
days, Thursdays, Satur-
days and Sundays at 2
p.m. Evening perform-
ances are Fridays and
Saturday at 8 p.m. and
Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets for all perform-
ances are $38. If you are
on the Cuillo Centre's
mailing list, they offer a
$5 discount.
The Cuillo Centre for
the Arts is located at 201
Clematis St. in West
Palm Beach. For tickets
or more information
visit www.cuillocen-
tre.com or call (561)
835-9226.


- e* m


.- "Copyrighted Material
S- *Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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.,or G ownnevjtC l-Oc~r
jot CjWT CERTOCASE


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F st I U UL Fresh Turkeys for
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Turkeys
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I Srcr Poraro Casserole vrfth Walnurs
Stor-rriade Couintry Sausage Stuffing
Storenrade Gravy
Cr-,lb. :rry SatIice with Orange Relish
Country Sau2isage Stuffed Mushroonms
Farmo,,s Upper Crjus Pie.


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH
- The Rotary Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches
will host a golf tourna-
ment on Nov. 16 at the
North Palm Beach Coun-
try Club. Proceeds from
the tournament will pro-
vide funds for the club's
scholarship program and
local nonprofit organiza-
tions and causes.
The $150 per player
entry fee includes greens,
cart and driving range fees
and an invitation for the
awards barbecue, auction
and raffle. Cost is $35.
Sponsorships are avail-
able for organizations and
individuals who wish to
help.
Gold level: A $5,000
sponsorship entitles the
bearers to a complimenta-
ry foursome plus recogni-
tion on banner, press
releases, and sign recogni-
tion in prominent loca-
tions.


Event schedule

11 a.m. Registration
12 p.m. Shotgun start
5:30 p.m. Awards
barbecue

Silver level: A $2,500
sponsorship entitles bear-
ers to recognition in press
releases, signage and inclu-
sion of collateral material
in gift packages.
Tee, green and driving
range level: A $200 spon-
sorship entitles bearers to
signage and recognition at
the awards barbecue, as
well as one invitation to the
barbecue.
Donations of gift certifi-
cates, gift baskets or other
items for raffle and auction
prizes will also be accepted.
Checks are payable to:
Rotary Club of the North
Palm Beaches.
For more information,
contact Jeff Harris at (561)
801-1640 or Don Smith at
(561) 630-8466, e-mail:
don25@bellsouth.net


Calendar
From page B2


Tournament to aid


scholarship fund


world wide web, Internet
service providers and e-
mail. No previous experi-
ence necessary. (90 min.,
adult) Preregister at North
County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens.

THURSDAY, NOV. 15

Get organized for the
holidays: 6:30 p.m. Profes-
sional organizers discuss
ways to -make holiday
preparations less stressful. (
60 minutes, adult) Preregis-
ter at North County Region-
al Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.

FRIDAY, NOV. 16

A sense of place book
discussion series: 1:30 p.m.
Judith Mann will lead a dis-
cussion of "Snow Flower
and the Secret Fan" by Lisa
See. Sign up at the reference
desk and receive a copy of
the book. (90 min., adult)
Preregister at North County
Regional library, 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens.


booth o shopping infor-
mation, e-mail Stephanie
S t o I o f f:
sssandz@excite.com


ONGOING EVENTS

Area on Aging foster
grandparent program:
Seeking seniors, ages 60
and older, to volunteer at
local elementary schools
20 hours per week. Volun-
teers work one-on-one
with children in a class-
room setting to improve
reading skills and lan-
guage development.
Stipend included for those
who qualify. Free training
provided. Call (561) 684-
5885 or (800) 773-1895.
*Blowing Rocks Pre-
serve: 574 S. Beach Road,
Jupiter. Boardwalk and
education center, butter-
fly garden, native plant
nursery, dune trail and
rock formations.
"Florida's Unhug-
gables" exhibit features
large educational panels
that focus on the less-
known species such as
horseshoe crab, white-
crowned pigeon, great
barracuda and sundew.
Runs through Jan. 27,
2008, from 9 a.m. to 4:30


more information, call
(561) 575-3399.
Creating opportuni-
ties, adventure sports for
teens: The Town of Jupiter
Parks and Recreation, 210
Military Trail, offers the
following activities for
teens on Friday nights
during the school year:
Terrific night for teens
for middle school age kids
at the Jupiter Community
Center gym 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;
the cost is $1 per child and
pizza is available for $1
per slice.
High school hoops, 6:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the
multi-purpose gym;
admission is free and
pizza is available. (561)
741-2400, (561) 741-2328.
El Sol, Jupiter's neigh-
borhood resource center:
Day workers for hire. for
lawn care, landscaping,
general labor, house-
cleaning, furniture mov-
ing and more. Open Mon-
Sat. 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Sun.
7 a.m. to noon. Volunteers
needed to assist with
scheduling at 106 Military
Trail. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 748-5177.
Friends of John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park: The Friends are
dedicated to the preserva-
tion and enhancement of
the Park and provide envi-
ronmental education to
children and adults alike.
For more information or
to become a Friend, visit
the Nature Center or call
the Park at (561) 776-7449.
The park is located at the
north end of Singer Island
on Route A1A in North
Palm Beach.
Friends of Jupiter
Beach: Help keep the
beach clean on the first
Saturday of each month at
the Ocean Cay Park, locat-
ed at the intersection of
Marcinski and Route A1A.
Stop by at 8 a.m. to get a
nametag and assignment
of a specific area to clean.
Following the cleanup at
9:30 a.m., breakfast is pro-
vided. All are welcome.
For more information, call,
(561) 512-9874.
Grassy Waters Pre-
serve in West Palm Beach:
Preserve open Monday-
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Wednesday, 8 a.m. to
dusk; and Sunday, 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Bicycle rentals
and guided nature walks
available. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 804-
4985.
Habitat for Humanity
thrift store: Open Mon.-
Fri. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sat.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.1635 Old
Dixie Highway in Jupiter.,
Pick up of donated house-
hold goods available. For
information, call (561)
3660.
John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park:


Italian Hero's
Homemade Soups
Brejkhist
Fresn Salads
Desserts V


SEAT-IN
AKRE-OUT
DELIVERY


a. In t Formerly Reid's
Ilalan FirtfUghter Heros
Gioceri B a t est
"Filt Your Belly at the Italian Dell"


OPENING SOON
750 Northlake Blvd., Lake Park
(Next to Dockside Grill)
Also will be doing Pizza & Italian Dinners
Gift Certificates available for 1/2 price at www.hometownnewsol.com

The Deli Depot 304 U.S. Highway One I.S 1 i Njn r~j i, sj ,ri 10i IiHOPI
NPB, FL 33408 561.848.5082 www.TheDeliDepot.net


Nature walks and tours:
Daily at 10 a.m. Join a
staff naturalist for a 1-mile
walk through the Park's
four distinct habitats and
learn about park ecology
and history. Walk is free
with park admission of $4
per carload, and reserva-
tions ,are not required.
Nature tour rides are
available for those unable
to walk; reservations are
required and should be.
made one week in
advance. For information,
call the Nature Center at
(561) 624-6952
Guided kayak tours:
once daily at high tide,
two hours. This ranger-led
program provides an
informative exploration of
the estuary, Lake Worth
Lagoon, and Munyon
Island. Stop by the ranger
station, located at the
park's entrance, for daily
tour times, which vary,
depending on tide. Call
(561) 624-6950 for more
details. Single kayak $20
and double kayak $35.
Tours are on first come,
first served basis.
The park is open daily
from 8 a.m. to sunset and
is located at the north end
of Singer Island on Route
A1A in North Palm Beach.
Locks of Love: Needs
volunteers to assist with
data entry, thank you
notes and processing
donations at the Lake
Worth headquarters. Call
(561) 963-1677 or visit the
Web site www.Lock-
sofLove.org
Kosher caffeine radio
show: noon, sponsored by
Chabad of Palm Beach on
radio WBZT 1230 AM and
Web site www.wbzt.com.
Our Sister's Place:
Donations needed for Our
Sister's Place, 185 E.
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
Women's, men's and chil-
dren's clothing and furni-
ture, appliances, and dry
goods are needed to sup-
port victims of domestic
violence. Call (561) 744-
6997.
Palm Beach County
Division of Senior Ser-
vices: Needs volunteers to
assist senior citizens in the
Jupiter/Tequesta area one
hour per week. Jobs
include adult day care
helpers and friendly visi-
tors. Call Dottie Little at
(561) 355-4683.
Unused eyeglasses
needed for people of the
Third World: Various
drop-off locations offered
by the Jupiter Tequesta
Juno Beach Lions Club.
Call Bob Hall at (561) 743-
4674.
Yoga on the beach: 9
a.m. each Saturday at
Marcinski Road, Jupiter.
Fee $7. Call Carol at (561)
743-0469.


I
.











HINGR ENTEIIHNMENI


Autumn's bounty gives rich and earthy flavors


November is here, and
with it comes food in
different shapes and
textures that make cooking
fun. A variety of treats are
already in their prime
starting with pears, quince,
apples, Brussels sprouts,
fingerling potatoes and, of
course, squash.
Mushrooms are also at
their best, including
cremini, chanterelles, black
trumpets and hedgehog, all
of which boast distinctive
shapes and tastes that
emphasize their elegant


woodsy flavors.

BUTTERNUT
SQUASH SOUP
Makes six servings

3 medium butternut
squash, peeled and
largely diced
3 shallots, peeled and
sliced
1 yellow onion, chopped
6 cloves of garlic,
chopped
3 strips of bacon
2 tablespoons of butter


4 sprigs of fresh thyme
1 bayleaf
3 cups of chicken stock
Salt and pepper to taste

In a large pot, cook the
bacon over a medium
flame (heat) until it is
crispy. Remove and set to
the side.
Leaving the bacon
grease in the pot, add the
butter and melt it over a
high flame. Then, add the
onions, garlic and butter-
nut squash and cook for
12-15 minutes, or until the


squash is soft (after about
6 minutes turn the flame
down to medium).
Next, we add the chicken
stock, bay leaf and fresh
thyme. Bring the soup to
boil, then turn heat down
to a simmer and let cook
for 30 minutes. Allow it to
cool off a bit, then remove
the bay leaf and thyme,
and puree the rest with
either a hand-held or a
conventional blender.
Return the soup to the
pot, chop the bacon and
add it to the soup and


cover until ready to serve.

Tips and techniques
If you use a bar blender to
puree the soup, do it in small
batches, because the heat
creates pressure that could
blow the lid right off.
SWhen you cut open the
butternut squash, the flesh
should be pumpkin orange
not paleyellow.

Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Catering at (561)
351-0221, ore-mail chris@
seasonedcatering.com.


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef


Out
From page B1


(561) 627-2799 or visit
www.abacoc.com
80s-90s Soul Fest
featuring Glenn Jones and
Miki Howard, 7 p.m., $30.
Kravis Center for the Perform-
ing Arts (Gosman Amphithe-
atre), 701 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. Call (561)
832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
Ballet Folklorico De
Mexico featuring Glenn Jones
and Miki Howard, 8 p.m.,
$20.-$55. Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts701
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org
*"Everybody Loves
Raymond" Inside the Writers
Room starring Phil Rosenthal
and Monica Horan 7:30 p.m.,
$40. (also Nov. 11, 2 p.m.,
$35.) Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse) 701 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
Brass Machine rock and
roll, 7-11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com
Wayfest 2097 featuring
Skillet, Pillar and more. 1 p.m.
$23-$43. Sound Advice
Amphitheatre, 601-7 Sans-
bury's Way, West Palm Beach.
Call (561) 795-8883 or visit
www.livenation.com

SUNDAY, NOV. 11
The Life of Reilly movie
tribute to Charles Nelson
Reilly, 7 p.m. $15-$25. Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E.
Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Call
(561) 575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
Indian River Pops
Orchestra presents America
the Beautiful $18. 7 p.m. at
Eissey Campus Theatre, 3160
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. Call (561) 688-1330
or visit
www.indianriverpops.com
Club Santa Dance Party


$15. 6:30-8 p.m. at The
Gardens Mall, Upper Level
Food Court, PGA Boulevard,
Palm Beach Gardens. Visit
www.thegardensmall.com

MONDAY, NOV. 12
SFlorida Sunshine Pops
Orchestra presents Nestor
Torres $50-$55. 8 p.m. (also
Nov. 14) at Eissey Campus
Theatre, 3160 PGA Blvd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 278-7677 or visit
www.sunsetetcom
A Tale of Two Cities
radio drama 8 p.m., $15.
Kravis Center for the Perform-
ing Arts (Rinker Playhouse)
701 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit www.kravis.org

TUESDAY, NOV. 13
Bergen Philharmonic
featuring Andrew Litton
conducting and Andre Watts
piano, 8 p.m., $25-$85 (also
Nov. 14 at 2 p.m.) Kravis
Center for the Performing Arts
701 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit www.kravis.org
Nicholas Marks Latin
pop, 6-9 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit
www.cityplace.com

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 14
Fourth annual Taste of
the Palm Beaches 5:30 -9
p.m. $20 ($25 at door). PGA
Commons, PGA Boulevard,'
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 630-8630 or visit
www.pgacommons.comr

THURSDAY, NOV. 15
SDowntown jazz Jennifer
Ellis, Downtown at the
Gardens, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. 6-9 p.m. Visit
www.downtownatthegar-
dens.com
"Beehive," the 60s
musical 7:30 p,m., $35


(through Nov. 17) Kravis
Center for the Performing Arts
(Rinker Playhouse), 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org
Clematis by Night
Chubby Carrier & the Bayou
Swamp Band zydeco, 5:30-9
p.m. Free. Centennial Square,
Clematis St. (100 block) West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 822-
1515 or visit www.clematis-
bynight.net
Cuillo Uncorked 'Build a
Band" 8-11 p.m. Free. Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Lobby, 210
Clematis St., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 835-9226
or visit www.cuillocentre.com

MUSEUMS
*Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus of
FAU. No admission charge.
For hours and more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-5560 or
visit the Web site www.hibel-
museum.org
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and MuseumOperated by the
Loxahatchee River Historical
Society. Located in Light-
house 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.jupiterlight-
house.org
*Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue -
center in Loggerhead Park,
U.S.1 in Juno Beach. For more
information, call (561) 627-
8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The Perry
Institute for Marine Science
presents an underwater
photography exhibit. Includes


photographs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly
Frye-Wayman of Jupiter. The
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


Qo~ttzmt 8~
AoF Cv C&WAA


MAKE DINNER TIME FAMILY TIME AGAIN! WOULD YOU
ENJOY COMING HOME TO A FRESH, HEALTHY, DELICIOUS
DINNER AT THE END OF A BUSY DAY? ON YOUR COOKDAY,
SCHEDULED WEEKLY OR BI-WEEKLY, I WILL PROVIDE YOU
WITH THE APPROPRIATE NUMBER OF HOME-COOKED
MEALS, PROPERLY STORED AND READY TO REHEAT!
WEEKLY ft BI- WEEKLY PLANS INCLUDE:
", EXPERT MENU PLANNING
SHOPPING & MEAL PREPARATION
S* LABELING & STORAGE IN YOUR
/ REFRIGERATOR OR FREEZfER
r. \i INSTRUCTIONS FOR REHEATING
J 'KITCHEN CLEAN-UP

56-1200


THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!


i hometown News
ii / Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


JOIN OUR
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICE
GUIDE TODAY
It's Easy As
1,2,3
~-1.-
Call Classified
or
-2.-
E-mail: Classified@
hometownnewsol.com
-3-
And Start Getting New
Customers Tomorrow


I -. -.:'* .., "
, ", '- ; '


I ~Bu One ~ Gift Certificates
S Get One available for 112 price at
U Ge n- www.hometownnewsol.com


'Ofeavjo ,. q,,,,i MARIA'S
I I~1;~ I~ ..c.r. ..
, HNEISTEROL FALEE-FAT FREE
Wih IhN Dup~p
Ee'f'S II l5O'
ITAL.IAN ICE & MORE
Custard or Gelati


HoIrne laae
Ic.1 Cream
Frc':eri Yqguri
Hict Fudge Surine
Hot Dogs
Sort Pretzels


Now Featuring

SCakes and Desserts by

Mary Lou
. formerly of Live Oak Plaza, Lake Park

B Italian Bread
by Mr. Bread, Stuart

SMonday-Saturday 625-65
? 9:00a.m. 6:00p.m. O a] ~s%
R"EE%0EU
U, WHEE.W


A; ~


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44


14137 US 1
Loggerhead Plaza Juno Beach


No Thanksgiving Would Be


Complete Without A Bird...


Starting to think about your Thanksgiving plans? Why not
leave the preparation 1o us?


Our Deluxe Carved and Decorated Turkey can be
ordered alone or complete with candied yams.
cranberry sauce, cornbread stuting and gravy.
We also feature a full line of special
holiday desserts from .
Pecan Pie to Pumpkin
Cheesecake.


Call the TooJay's
Gourmet Deli in your
neighborhood for all
the delicious details.


V.


Then sit back and enjoy your
time with family and friends '


..,or Two.


Palm Beach Gardens
Downtown at the Gardens
(561) 622-8131


Jupiter
The Bluffs Shopping Center
(561) 627-5555


WWW.TOOJAYS.COM


FOOTBALL



WE HAVE GONE HI-DEP
ON OUR NEW TV'S.
WE WILL CARRY ALL
COLLEGE PROFESSIONAL
Ob P O;- ~T"


$6.00 Domestic Pitchers
$10.00 Buckets of Domestic
Bottled Beer
$2.00 Mako Vodka Drinks
$5.00 for 10 Piece
Chicken Wings
$9.00 Large Pizza
with 2 Toppings
$2.00 Hot Dogs


-

29 ea CLAMS &
290 OYSTERS
Raw or Steamed

10800 N. Militia
*. ,.u -t


YUENGS & WINGS '.v .L """vAMS.
$2.00 BOTTLES OF YUENGLING
AND
$2.00 CHICKEN WINGS (5 PIECE) 104 CAM! FlIESTA
NIGNT
4pm-llpm
Special
Cantina Menu
Area Cleveland Brown's All Entrees
FAN CLUB $7.95
with complimentary
R -chips & salsa
$2 OFF allTex Mex items
Thurs 8PM Midnight $12 Buckets (5 bottles)
.with Corona or Corona Light Beer
w$10 Buckets (5 bottles)
"On Target" LandsharkBeer
$2 OFF ALL Margaritas
*Party Room Available $2 Margaritville Shotsl
561-775-7556
ry Trail Suite 102 Palm Beach Gardens
"The Orange and Brown"


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DIN NG a ENRIflHNMENI


Clubs
From page B3
each Monday in Palm
Beach Gardens. For infor-
mation and reservations,
call Lauren at (561) 543-
6261.
*Lighthouse camera
club: Meets at 7 p.m., third
Tuesday, at the North
County Senior Citizens
Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach.Gardens.
For information, call Jim at
(561) 776-1747.
*L.I.F.T: for widowed men
and women meets the
fourth Thursday for lunch,
11:30 a.m., at Mangrove
Bay, U.S. Highway 1 in
Jupiter. $12. For reserva-
tions (two days prior), call
(567) 746-5124.
*Lupus Foundation sup-
port group: Meets 6:30-8:
p.m. the second Monday of
the month at St. Mary's
Hospital, Cypress or
Banyan Room, 901 45th St.,
West Palm Beach. Facilita-
tor is Fredda Steidle, MPS.
Call (561) 279-8606 or (800)
339-0586.
*The National Associa-
tion of Retired Federal
Employees: North Palm
Beach, Chapter 1088.
Meets on the second Tues-
day of each month. Mem-
bership fee is $25. For
information, call A. Murray
at (561) 622-6137.
*Ortists of North Palm
Beach County: Has 16
chapters from Boynton
Beach to Jupiter supporting
the ORT program. For
information, call the North
Palm Beach County Region
office at (561) 964-4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous:
7 p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step
meeting, literature study
for anyone with eating dis-
orders at St. Mark's Episco-
pal Church, 3395 Burns
Road, room 317. For more
information, call Elizabeth
at (561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach County
Library beginning com-
puters class: This hands-on


class, offered once a
month, will introduce
attendees to what comput-
ers can be used for and how
to begin using one. Begin-
ning at 2:30 p.m. at the
North County Regional
Library, the class lasts for
90 minutes with pre-regis-
tration required.
*Palm Beach County
Library identity theft sem-
inar: Held at the PBC North
County Regional Library on
Oct. 1, this seminar will
explain the 5 areas in which
identity theft most often
occurs and teaches atten-
dees ways to protect them-
selves. Identity theft spe-
cialist, John Kilinski will
teach the hour-long class.
Pre-registration is required.
The seminar begins at 6:30
p.m. in the library at 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Democratic Club: Meets 7
p.m., fourth Thursday of
the month, at the North
County Senior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd. For more
information, call (561) 622-
7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Garden Club: meets 7:30
p.m., second Monday of the
month, September to June,
at Lakeside Community
Center. Speakers cover gar-
dening topics from plant
care to landscaping. Visi-
tors are welcome. For infor-
mation, call Carol at (561)
776-0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Lions Club: meets the sec-
ond and fourth Tuesday of
the month at Abbey Road
Grill and Raw Bar, 10800 N.
Military Trail. Meetings on
the first Tuesday are at
11:30 a.m. The fourth Tues-
day meeting is a dinner
beginning at 6:30 p.m. Vis-
itors are welcome. For
more information, call
(561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Moms Club: for stay-at-
home moms to meet. For
information, call Loren
Phin at (561) 352-6573 or
visit the Web site
www.momsclub.org
*Palm ,Beach/Martin
County Military Officers
Association: 6 p.m. social, 7
p.m. dinner. Meets the last
Tuesday of the month at
PGA National members
club, 1000 Ave. of Champi-
ons in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Make reservations by
Thursday before the meet-
ing. Call (561) 626-8964.
ePanhellenic Alumnae
Association of Palm Beach
County: Meets at 10:30
a.m. the second Saturday of
the month from October
through May at area play-
houses, art museums,
restaurants and members'
homes. New members are
welcome. For more infor-
mation, call Mary Ann at
(561) 748-4845 or Carol at
(561) 776-9408.
*Parents of multiples: 7
p.m., third Tuesday of the
month. Support for the


.*. 1 1 11- l 11.1 0


raising of twins, triplets or
more at Palm Beach Gar-
dens Medical Center cafe-
teria, Call (561) 863-8477.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration;
9:30 a.m. sitting and walk-
ing meditation, instruction
available; 11:30 a.m. read-
ing and discussion of Saky-
ong Mipham's book, "Rul-
ing Your World." 12:30 p.m.
potluck luncheon. Dona-
tions accepted. Meets the
first and third Saturdays of
the month. Come for all or
part of the day to Unity
Church of the Gardens,
6973 Donald Ross Road For
information, call (561) 747-
5845 or visit the Web site
www.palmbeachshambha-
la.org,
*Single Gourmet: Meets
every Friday.at some of the
finest area restaurants for
singles to dine, meet and
mingle in northern Palm
Beach County and sur-
rounding areas. For
upcoming events, call (561)
276-2595.
-Singles Boating Club of
the Palm Beaches: 5-8
p.m., first Friday of the
Month at Sullivan's Restau-
rant and Pub, 639 N. Feder-
al Highway, North Palm
Beach. Boat ownership not
required. Call (561) 632-
5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m.,
first Sunday of the month
at Jupiter Medical Center
meeting rooms. For more
information, call (561) 745-
0400.
Suicide survivors sup-
port group: Meets first and
third Wednesdays in Jupiter
with an American Founda-
tion for Suicide Prevention
facilitator. For more infor-
mation, call Kathy at (561)
427-3330 or 575-4735.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongo-
ing classes: Cheerleading,
Mommy and me and pre-
natal yoga at 11682-A U.S.
1, Palm Beach Gardens.
Reservations: (561) 630-
3840.
*Tinnitus support group:
7 p.m. American Tinnitus
Association chapter serving
North Palm Beach, Martin,
St. Lucie and Okeechobee.
counties meets on various
evenings the second week
of each month at the North
Palm Beach County
Regional Library, 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. For information
call (561) 625-4514, Mon.-
Fri.
*Trinity small groups: For
single seniors, moms, cou-
ples, men, etc., and bible
study groups at Trinity
United Methodist Church,
9625 N. Military Trail. For a
complete list of groups, call
(561) 622-5278 or visit
www.trinitypbg.org.
*Unity Church in the
Gardens offers: 9:30 a.m. -
10:30 a.m. Qigong class,
Tues. and Thurs., call Sheila
at (561) 339-4493. Healing
circle, 7:30 p.m. to 8:30
p.m. second Friday of each
month. Call Carolyn at
(561) 746-4599. Church
location is 6973 Donald
Ross Road.
*Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches
meets at 7 p.m., second'
Tuesday of the month at
.the Lake Park Public
Library's Schuyler Room.
For information, call Car-
olyn Foster (561) 622-2460.
*The Woman's Connec-
tion of the Northern Palm
Beaches: Meets at 10 a.m.
on second Friday at the
Doubletree Hotel. Cost is
$16 inclusive, and babysit-
ting is provided. Reserva-
tions must be made by the
Monday before the meet-


ing. For information, call
Marilyn at (561) 743-4082.
-Women at Rest: A faith-
based support group to
assist women in various
circumstances. Meets at 10
a.m. Tuesday and 7 p.m.
Thursday at Covenant Cen-
ter International, 9153
Roan Lane, Palm Beach
Gardens. For more infor-
mation, call Sandy Well-
man, (561) 262-8315.
*Widowed persons sup-
port group: Meets from 10
a.m. to noon everyWednes-
day at the St. Ignatius Loy-
ola Cathedral, 9999 N. Mili-
tary Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens. For information,
call (866) 832-3755.

Ongoing activities
just for seniors
*Area Agency on Aging's
foster grandparent pro-
gram: Seeking seniors,
ages 60 and older, to vol-
unteer at local elementary
schools 20 hours per
week. Stipend included
for those who qualify. Free
training provided. Call
(561) 684-5885 or (800)
773-1895.
eCoquettes 55-plus
dance group: Features tap
and show dance routines,
Osborne Park, North Palm
Beach. Call Mary Mazetta
at (561) 747-0231.
*North County Senior
Center: 5217 Northlake
Blvd. Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Offers computer
classes, painting, super-
vised bridge, woodcarv-
ing, tap dance, ballroom
dance, mah jongg, exer-
cise classes and more. For
more information, call
(561) 627-6470.
*Palm Beach County
Division of Senior Ser-
vices: needs volunteers to
assist senior citizens in
the North Palm Beach
area for one hour per
week. Jobs include adult
day care helpers and
friendly visitors. Call Dot-
tie Little at (561) 355-
4683.
*Serving the health
insurance needs.of the
elderly: Health insurance
counseling and assis-
tance for elders and their
caregivers, 10 a.m. to
noon, Thursdays, at St.
John's Evangelical Luther-
an Church, 241 Cypress
Drive in Lake Park, and 10
a.m. to noon Tuesdays at
the North County Senior
Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Free. Call (561) 848-
5275 or (561) 627-6470.
Volunteers needed, call
(561) 688-1211 or 686-
9002.
*Weight training: For
women 50 and older, 8-
9:30 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursday; or 10:30 a.m.-
noon, Wednesdays and
Friday, at the Riverside
Community Center, 10170
Riverside Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. Class lim-
ited to six students. Call
Kathy Andio at (561) 627-
1386.

To submit items for the
Clubs/Classes listings,
please e-mail listings for
the Palm Beach Gardens
areas to pbnews@home-
townnewsol.com or fax to
(561) 575-5474. Items must
be sent at least two weeks
prior to publication. Be
sure to include the name of
the class or group, the date
of the event, location and a
contact name and phone
number for publication.
For information, call (561)
575-5454, Ext. 222.


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YOITHACVITIES & SPOKfS


High school


kicker having


stellar season


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Success hasn't gone to
Daniel Riddle's head.
The Palm Beach Gardens
High School kicker has
kicked 11 field goals this
season and twice set a
school record for length of
a field goal. He kicked a
48-yard field goal to set
the record and then three
weeks ago, hit a 50-yarder
to break his own record.
Yet Riddle takes little of
the credit for his success.
"I have a good holder
and snapper," he said.
"And the line in front of
me works hard all week
and we got our stuff down
during the off season. It
has been working really
well this season."
The high school football
season has been plagued
this fall by rainy weather,
but that has not affected
Riddle.
"You just try to come out
every game and do the
same things you do in
practice. That is the way I
go about it and my coach-
es have told me the answer
is always yes," he said.
"Whether it is raining or
snowing or windy, the
answer is yes and you just
go out there and do it."
Riddle said he uses tra-
ditional soccer cleats
when kicking on the foot-
ball field. He was a soccer
player up until his sopho-
more year. But now he has
become a football player
and that is his No. 1 sport.
:"Soccer was something I
wanted to pursue in col-
lege. But last year I told my
high schooDl and travel soc-
cer coaches I wanted to
pursue football," he said.
"This off season, I started
taking it seriously and
went to some camps."
Playing in big soccer
matches has helped Riddle
stay focused on the foot-
ball field.
"I have played in a lot of
big games around the
country as a soccer play-
er," he said. "Playing in
those types of games has
given me the opportunity
to go out and kick in pres-
sure situations. Coach D
(head football coach Jack
Daniels) has always given
me the opportunity to go
out and kick. The fact he
has confidence in me
helps a lot."
Riddle is looking at
some colleges for academ-
ics and football.
"A lot of schools have
asked for my film and have
talked to my coaches.
Coaches from Georgia
Tech, Minnesota, Clemson
have talked to my coach-
es," he said. "I personally


have talked to Navy and I
like Navy a lot. I am send-
ing my transcripts in there
later this week. I am keep-
ing my options open and
am also looking at the Uni-
versity of Central Florida
and Florida International
University."
Riddle said he never
planned on kicking on a
high school football team.
"I was out kicking a soc-
cer ball one day and some-
one said the football team
needed a kicker. I was at
Palm Beach Gardens High
then, and I asked my
friend, Matt Bosher, to
take me out and let me
kick," he said.
"He showed me some
things and told me I was
good enough to kick in
high school. I started
doing it and it has just
kept progressing."
Because a football is a
different shape than a soc-
cer ball, Riddle said the
style of kicking is different.
"There is a lot bigger
sweet spot on a soccer
ball. You can kick it a bazil-
lion different ways and it
will still go straight," he
said. "A football has a lot
smaller sweet spot and it is
different, especially in the
follow-through. I didn't
start being a good kicker
until sometime this past
summer. I got with a coach
who played with the New
Orleans Voodoo (Arena
Football league) and I did
camps all over the country
and received a lot of help."
Riddle comes from a
family of baseball players,
so football was not some-
thing that was often dis-
cussed.
"The fact I was playing
soccer was a little odd," he
said. "My dad and his
three brothers all played
college baseball, so the
fact I was playing soccer
was different as it was, let
alone playing football."
Riddle said. because his
snapper and holder are so
good, he doesn't fear the
big linemen running at
him trying to block his
kick or force him to miss.
"I have a good line in
front of me and they make
it easy for me to pretend
they are not even there,"
he said.
Riddle credits his new
kicking style for the suc-
cess he has had this sea-
son.
"Right now, it is equal to
four small steps back, it
equals to most people's
three steps and then two
steps over. I then take a jab
with my foot and then
right-left kick," he said.
To strengthen his leg,
Riddle runs the bleachers
and does a lot of cardio
.work. And he kicks as
much as he can.


A 0EBGNIGCNINET


1053 Sat


6 e .lsP


*1 ;, 'w.,'l ,,' *FF-~


i.


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Kicker Daniel Riddle (3) sets up to practice at Dwyer High
School in Palm Beach Gardens on Nov. 1.

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personal life may affect how well your investments are helping you
meet your goals. That's why it is important to review your investments
periodically to make sure they are still in line with your needs.
When it comes to financial planning for your life, trust a Financial
Advisor who listens to you and understands your needs.
And because we get to know you, you and your investment needs
will always come first. By listening to you and taking the time to
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Gardens, Benjamin


advance to playoffs


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(321) 242


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
VERO BEACH Palm
Beach Gardens nipped
Jupiter 3-0, then lost their
next quarter of football to
Vero Beach 10-0 during the
District 7-6A football playoff
in Vero Beach Monday
night.
The wins by Gardens and
Vero Beach decided the final
district standings. By virtue
of the Florida system of
breaking ties in district foot-
ball races, Vero Beach was
seeded No. 1 and received a
bye out of the first quarter in
the playoff system.
Palm Beach Gardens will
now face the champion of
District 8-6A, West Palm
Beach-Park Vista in the first
round of the playoffs. Vero
Beachwill host District 8-6A
runner-up Lake Worth in
Vero Beach next week.
In Lauderdale Lakes, Palm
Beach Gardens-based Ben-
jamin won twice to clinch
second place in the District
7-1A football tiebreaker.
Benjamin won the first
quarter of play when they
scored on a quarterback


sneak by Connor Kempe
from 1-yard out to take a 7-0
lead over Fort Lauderdale-
based Calvary Christian. It
was Kempe's first action
since he suffered an injury
on Oct. 12.
Calvary Christian missed
its extra point attempt by
Hayden Harlow after they
scored later in the quarter,
giving Benjamin the narrow
win.
In the second tiebreaker,
the Buccaneers scored on a
45-yard touchdown run by
Dylan Nugent to take a 7-3
lead after falling behind 3-0
to Fort Lauderdale-based
Westminster Academy.
The Lions had a touch-
down called back after a
clipping penalty and had to
settle for a field goal to take
a 3-0 lead. The Lions could
have iced the game after
stopping Benjamin by inter-
cepting Kempe. But Tanner
Matevia intercepted a pass
for the Bucs and returned it
to the Westminster 45-yard
line.
Benjamin now plays at
Miami Dade Christian Nov.
16 in the Florida State Foot-
ball playoffs.


*
S
0


- -


Gardens girls win
soccer opener


S W Palm Beach Gardens used
* a balanced scoring attack to
S- defeat Forest Hill 4-1 on
Nov. 1 at Forest Hill in West
Palm Beach.
Scoring for the Gators
were Ayah Rashwan, Devon
* Esplin, Kaylee Hainline and
* Kara Quinn. It was the first
* game of the season for both
* squads.


O -


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Benjamin boys
swimmers compete
at states
The Benjamin boys swim-
ming team finished 31st
among 50 teams at the State
Class lA-swimming meet in
Orlando on Nov. 1.
The Buccaneers were led


11 cad


by their 200-yard medley
relay team that finished
14th, and its' 200 freestyle
relay team that finished
11th.
In the Florida Class 2A
swimming championships,
the only area swimmer to
place, was Jessie Holley of
William T. Dwyer who fin-
ished fourth in the 100-yard
breaststroke.
In the Class 3A swim meet
in Orlando, the Jupiter boys
finished 13th and the girls
finished 24th.
The Warrior boys' 200-
yard medley relay team fin-
ished 10th, while Dylan
Varner finished fourth in the
100-yard butterfly and Mark
Olson finished seventh in
diving.
For the Warrior girls, Keri
Brunn finished fifth in the


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Local stop on PGA Tour was unqualified success


W did it.We made it
through a week of
PGATour golf.
I think everyone involved
should take a minute to pat
themselves on the back.
While the skies may have
been gray, our community
spirit was shining brightly as
the tour came to our town for
the very first time.
The Ginn sur Mer Classic at
Tesoro was plagued by rain
delays and slower-than-
normal play as the competi-
tors trudged through a wet
course and long walks from
greens to tees. Patrons
following players showed just
how stout and committed
they were, making the 10-
mile walk to catch every one
of their favorite player's shots.
We need a round of
applause for the staff at
Tesoro who kept the course in
playable condition. These
men and women worked all
day into the darkness, and
then started all over again
well before sun-up. They
rolled out the red carpet for
the entire community and
made our first journey into
big-time golf a successful one.
Make no mistake; this
tournament would have
never been possible if not for
the efforts and commitment
of nearly 1000 volunteers.
Thanks to their tireless efforts,
not only did everyone enjoy a
great event, but several local
charities enjoyed a financial
benefit. Our hats are off to


each and every one of you.
As expected, the crowds
were fairly large, especially for
an event not even on the
tour's calendar just a few
short months ago. About the
only day that traffic slowed
was Friday when afternoon
showers, or should I say
downpours, led to the
suspension of play and more
than a handful of drenched
spectators.
Many of the players told me
they thoroughly enjoyed
themselves. Sure, some of
them complained a bit about
the long walks between holes,
but all admitted that the
condition of the course and
the star treatment they
received far outweighed the
few small bumps in the road.
If only we had been blessed
with Tuesday's Chamber of
Commerce-perfect weather
for the entire week, every-
thing would have been
superb.
Perhaps next time.
Unfortunately, this event
was a one-time deal for our
town. The Tour and Ginn will
move this party up Interstate-
95 to Palm Coast for next
year's event. Our wish for
them is for better weather.
Our wish for ourselves is that
the tour took notice of how
well we pulled this off on very
short notice and that they will
consider our area in the
future.
Looking past the weather
delays, one will note that this


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


event was one of the year's
most hotly competitive
events.
The leader board was
packed with good scores.
Players bounced up and
down and on and off the
leader board as they played
their way along. There were
holes where a bogey or worse
sent players plummeting. On
other holes, a birdie or an
eagle would move a player
past six or eight competitors.
At one time on Sunday, no
fewer that eight players were
tied for the lead or within a
few shots.
Daniel Chopra became the
tour's 12th first-time winner
this season capturing the title
with a 19-under-par total for
the week. It was his first win in
133 career starts. And to his
credit, he made things
exciting, squandering a four
shot lead on the back nine of


Capsule
From page B8


100-yard breaststroke, while
Becca Tassell finished 11th,
Morgan Canfield was 15th
and Courtney Hansen was
19th in.diving. The girls 200-
yard medley relay team
placed 14th.


jamin, finished 12th, each
shooting 154, Brant Peaper
was 16th in the meet, shoot-
ing 77-82-159 and Andrew
Callahan was 17th with a
score of 80-81-161.


Jupiter soccer gins
Benjamin fifth in golf beat Martin County
-t ....asrt-n-e --L t-


cnampionshmp
The Benjamin School
boys golf team finished fifth
in the Class 1A boys state
golf championship, played
at Bridgewater Golf Course
in Lakeland.
Connor Barry led Ben-
jamin, finishing 10th with a
score of 76-73-149. Rand
Araskog. (75-79) and Taylor
Szyndlar, (77-77) of Ben-


Nicole Richards and Kylie
Bossie scored twice as the
Jupiter Warrior girl's soccer
team defeated Martin Coun-
ty in Stuart on Monday night
4-0.
Last Saturday the team
erupted for eight goals, four
by Nicole Richards, as they
easily defeated Key West 8-0
in Jupiter. Julian Johnson
and Kelly Arnold also scored


for the Warriors.
Emily Ojea scored twice
Monday night, leading the
William T. Dwyer girls to a
201 win over Santaluces in
Lantana.


Dwyer runners
excel at meet

Sean Barows, finishing
12th, led the William T.
Dwyer boys cross country
team to a fifth-place finish
Nov. 1 in the Class 3A Dis-
trict 8 meet at Markham
Park in Sunrise.

Complied by sports
writer Steve Zimmerman


the final round.
The tournament started on
Thursday with a bang, as Bob
Estes and Tommy Armour III,
-each carded a course-record
9-under-par round of 64.
In the tournament within a
tournament, players fought to
move up the year's money list
and secure their playing
privileges for 2008.
Shigeki Maruyama made
the most of his week, finish-
ing one shot back in second
and securing his Tour card for
next season. J.B. Holmes was
disqualified when he missed
his tee time on Thursday and
dropped out of position to
keep his card for next year.
The practice tee seemed to
be the place to be for most
spectators. Watching the
world's best players ready
themselves for the day or
work on their swing after their
round drew the biggest
crowds.
A short hop from the
practice tee was the putting
green, one of my favorite
hangouts. This was the last
stop before heading to the
tee. Most players paused here
after rolling in a few putts to.
get the confidence going and
mentally prepare themselves
for the task at hand.
I witnessed more than a few
handing golf balls to the
young fans that clung to the
Sropes separating them from
the players.
In all, it was a great week.
The world's best golfers








Lookiis tE^ tclt

)e Cect Joisel?

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ENDS HERE!




HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


played well, the community
showed its best side and if we
weren't already there, we
certainly put ourselves on the
golf map.
So raise a glass and salute
yourselves. You deserve it.
James Stammer has been an
avid golfer and golfenthusiast
for 30 years. He hosts the
Tuesday Night Golf Show on
WPSL 1590-AM radio station.
Contact him at
jstammer@yaloo.com.


W.IW


1064 #o

tkt Pe4ec iodPO?

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!






Hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


NAM.CO WM


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772-336-5597


r TometownNews &
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SSports Clips
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H hometown News



Classifie


1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696
Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com
logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Bareto~m Eta%. Micco. 'Sob.i,iai. i ihit ,md ooBe Ilkft. Pierce~, I-Iiiihlim.t 4inar 'i l,.ri q LL ~..leriwn er ich. Siut I. PultinCirt'Hob,-t,'k 'und. ea ls Point.
Jupitei. Teque~ij. Noa'rth l':,rn Beach tinoBeah, ige ldiiL. PA~ltn Beach li (lden-. Palti 13.tv. NelhoLimre. The IBeaclieN, Ro.ckledg .c On. (oo.Men ittIHand, Cocoai Beach.
';unrree.\iera, -rim,% dlie, Pon i ()nPLi~ r~g.SOith fl.ttnna. SNivi ;r..'na Be icliFd%Cudtr.O(1k Iliiil),l jt omBe.tih.Hlu~hHll- ]1. lj)ruond Beiel
121"w cb,,h .)-ta i I i-ifi ad a i ai i i m- in; rinonFaa -i ., 1aN % ae -ir~pn I, W 1 lmimi~r. 1iliahe r. I d~a11Ih, piibll.i.,r i i t. ill I Ua itlIJ1. 111a, 1 1.1 J"' 'I.. I aLa. I'11% ad*, FI 01, ,I fl h OU a I pri or [a ii c ,.i~ I la, r-ubhm.htr S-d r," G Viial rmtpvn~itab a~ll iaFr rroam or ilag omismi-n o o!apy Weiaad 'h, i-i of ihead


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

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
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HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, Fi-
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Classified 800-823-0466


AA Rated Donation.
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Everyone Is Invited

1st Annual
"Veteran's Day Remembrance"

Sunday, November 11, 2007
at 10:00 am
Refreshments Following Service

Please Join IUS Til Honor
Those Who Have Served
Our Country
And Given Us Freedom

Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels
9321 Memorial Park Road co
West Palm Beach, Florida 33412
IRSVP at 561-627-2277


OLD GUITARS WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'Angeli-
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1930s thru 1970s. TOP
CASH PAID! These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440
SECRET SHOPPERS
NEEDED For Store
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800-585-9024, ext. 6750.
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561-745-8391
CAR COVER- like new
$30 561-747-2579 Jup
FISHING RODS Bait
cast and Spinning, (10),
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PBG


Your Name
Address
City State


FUTON with cover nice
shape $60. will email
pictures 561-670-8134
GRILL, Charmglow, 4
burner w/access $125
Dig.Camera Olympus w/
access$50 561-337-4919
M MICROWAVE Like New
White Under Cabinet .
1-1/2 yrs old, hardware
772-287-6525
SOFA & LOVESEAT-
blue, gray, beige print,
like new, $199,
561-624-5656 PBC
ZENITH- Bicentennial
tube caddy with old
tubes, very nice, $65
561-741-1907




LUMBER Liquidators
Hardwood Flooring,
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Household Merchandise? Under $200?:

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And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!
Kl. p r pIJF. VERO BEACH OFFICE JUPITER WFhf.F.
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EMPLOYMENT


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- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


51 jj;~rf18~TPBRpp;--p m


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guaranteed. This is not
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For future payments from
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PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


20Aconi
OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't. filed
tax returns??? Get in-
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1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol
HELP FOR SMALL BUSI-
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Specializing in QuickBooks
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BATHTUB REFINISH-
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color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Com and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
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In-Law Quarters
Concrete Pool Decks
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561-798-2529 C


CARPET or LAMINATE
Commercial or Residen-
tial. Best Price & Product.
Shop at home.
561-255-6192



AWARD WINNING
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Specializing in elderly &
disabled. Highly trained
CNA & EMT will take
care of your loved one to
live in my home or daily
care. Will provide all
needs. Affordable rates.
MUST SEE! State lic.
772-336-3700



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Inc. Rock bottom prices.
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limit 1 per household.
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Remodel: Bathrooms,
kitchens, additions. Also
new const. T&F Con-
struction 561-351-9644
Lic CGC57016





Learn Chinese Mandar-
in from 25 yr experienced
instructor. Lean to speak
& do business in China.
Can come to your home
or office. 561-572-1710




Affordable Health Bene-
fits Under $155.00
Monthly for the Entire
Family. Hospitalization,
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Any Doctor, Vision, Chi-
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Everyone's accepted!
Call Today:
888-528-8433


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Statewide...24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.




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WANTED: 20 HOMES
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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


MINT
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
SIDE. Walk to the beach.
Call about Open House.
2bd/2.5ba. Totally up-
graded. Spacious 2 story,
oak floors, Spanish tile.
Walk to Coronado school
shops, kayak park, res-
taurants. Park like setting
with pool. $189k/offer
386-589-8100



FLORIDA Jacksonville,
FL Land Sacrifice lac In-
terior Homesite $59,900
Quick Sale Needed
Beautiful Building Site,
private gated community.
Underground Utilities. Fi-
nancing Available.
877-572-5263 FL&R




.Li.u... f :. ..i .
HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Reduced
$80,000 $499,000 Chris
Ouillette, Keyes Co. 772-
607-0015
GEORGIA Clarks Hill
Lake. DRASTICALLY
REDUCED! Heavily treed
dockable Waterfront on
huge lake Underground
electric & central water.
Financing Available.
Lakefront Building Lot
$99,900 888-942-5253





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
see photo online at
www.hometownnewsol.
com Ad #45854









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


DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES -2bd/2ba,
Ocean frt condo, spa-
cious newly renovated w/
custom tile. Only
$299,000. 386-760-4188
or 386-299-7807
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.
FT. PIERCE Island
.House Ft. Pierce large
1/1, .lake views, gated
comm. All appliances
including full size w/d
whirlpool bath, new
carpet, Possible owner
financing, $82,700
772-349-7345
MELBOURNE, 2/2 re-
modeled Condo, screen
porch, pool, close to
shopping, BCC, park,
small pets OK. $119,500
321-427-9833
STUART Montego Cove
Istfl 2-br/2-ba 1506 sqft
On lake glass lani many
upgrades gated, tennis
pools. 55+ active comm.
$185,000 772-283-8919
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad ID #46107



Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
,St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $272,480.
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
2002 home with new
paint & floors, fenced
yard -spotless $199,900
Edgewater- 3b/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd. $189,000
Oak Hill 4b/2,5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $285,000.
New Smyrna Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$275,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.


**- -***0

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


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



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
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 1cg, 5602 Birch Dr,
$169,900 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE 3br/2ba
with lcg, 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
FORT PIERCE Lake-
wood Park, new custom
built CBS, 3br/2ba/2cg.
Upgrades. 7508 Geor-
gias Road, $164,900 Call
772-466-7290 for appt.

":.
.:i .

N. HUTCHINSON Island
2/2 w/dock, just mins to
the inlet. Priv beach ac-
cess tool 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.
con Ad #45587

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


-,. .



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

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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 BAY SE CBS pool
home on 1/2 acre. 3/2/2,
1832sf. all tiled. Screen
porch. Better than new!
$198K. 321-728-3457
See photos online
www.HometownNewsClass
ifleds.com Ad#46385



;
PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $514K
Call Pat 561-876-1885

Classified
800-823-0466


PALM CITY- SALE OR
RENT Newer 2/2/1 CBS
Fenced yard, quiet street,
great schools, nr 95, turn-
pike. $1,200/mo./ or sell
$210,000 863-467-4128
772-260-7689
No Realtors
PORT ST LUCIE
3br/2ba with lcg, 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 3br/2ba
1995. sqft, 3172 .SW
Crumpacker St, $214,500
Stan Jackson, VanHorn
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 1cg, 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 lcg, 541 NW Cornell
Ave, $135,450 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Real-
ty,LLC '772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com







PORT ST LUCIE. 3/2/2
home. Screen pool, patio
on canal. Master Suite.
$269,000. Marina Wau-
gaman, Realtor/Owner
772-626-4894
Real Estate of Fla.


VU$T
ELL
PORT ST. LUCIE WEST
Lake Forest gated comm
with pool, spa & gym
3br/2ba/2cg. 1/4 Acre
Near schools, 1-95 & trpk.
Tile flooring, carpeted
master br, Upgraded
appliances. 3 yrs old.
$209,500. 561-212-2562.
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL
.com ad # 46113
PORT ST. LUCIE 1237
SW Eleuthera Ave. 4/2.5
2340sqft. $239,900. Call
Stan Jackson, VanHorn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST. LUCIE 2982
SW Giralda, 4/2 1736sqft
$209,900. Call Stan
Jackson, VanHorn Realty
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
PORT ST. LUCIE WEST
Magnolia Lakes, beauti-
ful 3/2/2 lakefront, gated,
clubhouse, pool. Re-
duced to $259,800.
561-630-7792

i"i

..: ..'. W. .. .
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.
con ad #45586


FT. PIERCE Open House
Sat Nov. 10th 10am to 6PM
430 Chamberlin Blvd St.
Lucie Village Waterfront
community. 3-br/2.5-ba
Immaculately maintained,
2168 sq ft, Home. LR/FR,
breakfast nook, formal DR,
large open kitchen. Custom
woodwork, 2- coral fire-
places, tile, much more.
$399,000. See www.key-
weststylehomebythewa-
ter.com or call Lenny 772-
971-3786.

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


PORT ST. LUCIE: Attn:
Realtors 10% Comm. Pd.
702 Portage, near Vik-
ings Landing 4/2.5/2
Nowl $225,000 Garth
Mager, Investor/Realtor
772-979-6568
VERO BEACH Majestic
Oaks, Gated community
3br/2ba/2cg, Brand new
appliances. Community
pool. Sale or rent.
772-569-4210/581-8829
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.
($150,000 plus equity)
Brand new, 3-story TH,
2200sqft ac, Waterview.
Upgraded. Renee
727-492-1665




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



PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 2br/2ba, 1396 sqft,
3952 Loni St, $185,000
Stan Jackson, VanHorn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan com




KENTUCKY LAND
October Blow Out Salel
Special interest rates!
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo (7%)
*AGC $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3CLS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538
LAKEWOOD PARK
Numerous lots for sale.
Starting at $29,900. Call
for more information.
772-466-7290


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
PORT ST. LUCIE Torino
St. Lucie West. Close to
95. Low prep cost. City
water & sewer. Asking
$65,500. 772-879-7400
772-240-6996
VERO BEACH Rt # 60
Across from mall, adjoin-
ing (3) residential lots.
Possible owner financing.
Priced right. Great loca-
tion. 772-532-5937
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

RBITHBB.R^


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
PALM HARBOR 4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,200 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale Special. Save
$15,000. Free Color Bro-
chures. 800-622-2832
STUART Own your own
land! Riverland 55+,
docks, waterfront, HOA
$175mo Inc. cable,, water,
Pool 2/2 furn dblwd.
$78,900. 561-301-5733

II II 0I II


Highlight your
ad and
get it sold fast!
Whether Buying
or Selling we are
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I I i


W. PALM BEACH, FL 8587 White Cay


to sale.
3BR 2BA 1,800sf+/-. Beautifuhomeingated
cc munity. Buit 2003 Approx .17ac lot.
Inspecons: 1-4pm Sat. Nov.3rd & 10th and 2hrs prior
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 12794 70th PI. N.
2BA 1,330sf+/-. Built 1992. Approx 1.3ac lot.
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sat. Nov. 3rd & 10th and 2hrs prior
to sale.
Above properties sell: 1:15pm, Wed., Nov. 14th at 11
8587 White Cay, W. Palm Beach, FL
DELR4 BEACH FL FORT PIERCE. FL
4979 Garden Dive 2601 Palm Lakel Ave.
3BP 2BA 2 196i'. 4ERF 28A 2.27it .'
Opening Bd: $100,000 Opening Bid: S50.000
Inspectjons: 1 ,Ipm Sur, Inspections: 1.4prr S,,n
Io' lh 4& 11 .h a,.d 3 'hrs 1Nc... 4th & 11th I nd hr.n
prior Ic sale rior To Iale
Sells: 10 45am. n'ed Sells: 4pm. Wed rio.
P|c.' 14h 14th
rilliamsauction.com '414
800.801.8003 WILLIAMS &WILLIAMS
SFLRE C 303737 DEANC WLUWLMSOKER.ALUC AU33a3\TOAS
It EWAB8ARNESAUCTXMMEWaWAUC7UCABOCO76


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To place Aour rY,,,,, ,ffordable & Effective.rAto l


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*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199. Murphy,
NC. www.appalachian land-
.com.
*TENNESSEE* 56+
Acres w/Majestic Moun-
tain Views & Creek
Frontage Atop the beauti-
ful Cumberland Plateau.
Excellent Development
or Private Retreat
$5000/Acre. Owner will
subdividel 931-946-5263
www.pineycreekrealtyau
ctions.com
A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
Estate we offer the best
Mountain. Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.com
ABINGDON, VA 1795+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
BAHAMAS: New Bimini
Bay, Condo Angler, Furn
2br/2ba, 2nd fir, cnr unit,
great view. 40ft boat slip.
sold together or separate
$595,000 305-450-4906
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

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


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
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 /Pigeon Forge, 5
min to Douglas Lake.
$173,500 321-799-2902
DISCOUNT METAL
ROOFING. Brick/Stone,
Vinyl Siding & Windows.
$0 Down 0 Payments
12 months. Qualified buy-
ers. Limited time! www.
NationalHomeCraft.com
(License # CRC001864)
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED
Private Wooded Parcel
With Onsite Boatslip -
$39,900. Motivated Seller
wants quick sale. Ideal
Climate, situated near
Watts Bar Lake just out-
side Knoxville, TN, Spec-
tacular Views, Privacy.
E-Z terms, 866-444-5253





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
FLORIDA HOMESITES
Land starting at $8,900.
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
GA Land 147ac Great
Horse Farm! 30ac,
Coastal Bermuda/50ac,
pasture. Bal pine/hdwds.
2 Ponds/yr-round Branch/
Fenced. Mins to Lake
Oconee. Below Mkt!
$885k Ed 706-817-9314

Classified
800-823-0466


FLORIDA LAND:
1.25 Acres $19,900
Easy Financing, No
Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
www,FloridaLotsUSA.com
GA, NC, SC,VA
LAND SALE
17,756 ACRES!
31 Counties,
Prices start $1,157/AC
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years old.
Great garden & mountain
view, :$375;000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 46111
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
Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
N 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


Miami 4Bdr/ 3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Nowl
800-774-0533
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.
1-888-389-3504 x600
N. Georgia 1 AC Mtn.
Lot Hiawassee GA. Lake
View. Owner Financing
Avail. $125,000 Owner
Agent. 706-435-9902
Southern Heritage Land
N. GEORGIA 4-13ac
Mtn. Lots in Jasper. Mtn.
Views. Owner Financing
Avail. $9,500/AC Owner-
Agent 706-635-2654
Southern Heritage Land
NC LAND:
43acs. Near Raleigh.
Mile-long huge waterway,
1100sf Cedar-sided
home, 3 homesites total,
deer, ducks, fish, AWE-
SOME: $319,990.
WE FLY YOU INI Pics:
owner@newbranch.com;
919-693-8984



:4i- i.

NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like Newl
Rental Incomel Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $175,000
NC MOUNTAINS
2 acres, with great view,
very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500.
Call now (866)789-8535
NC MOUNTAINS Owner
Must see Custom 1288
sq ft log cabin. Great mtn
views, mins to Lake
James, EZ fin. Now only
$79,900, you finish.
866-738-5522. Bkr.




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


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
Ashevlle areas finest
gated communltyl Beauti-
ful 2 to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
Great access, adjoins
Smoky Mountain National
Park. Starting $149,500.
1-800-364-3720
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
E-Z to finish Log Cabin
with .69 acres $89,900..
Mountain homesites 1-18
acres w/dramatic views.
Waterfront homesites
with 2-5 acres. E-Z fi-
nancing. 828-247-9966
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on
2.26acs. ready. to finish.
Wooded corner lot
$99,900. E-Z financing.
Call 828-652-8700
NW GEORGIA Ellijay.
19-72ac. tracts. Pastures,
horse farms, creeks,
huge springs, abundance
of wildlife. Paved road.
Great for development.
72ac. joins US Forrest
Service 3/4 mile. Starting
at $12,500/ac & up.
706-273-9501 or
706-635-7867
OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Musklngum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
ing. 740-260-2282
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 .corn
ad #45333
PORT ORANGE- 3bd/
3ba/3cg, approx. 3200 sq
ft., oversized pool &
screened patio, loaded
amenities.Fireplace.
$599,000.386-767-2299


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 Financ-
ing. 803-473-7125
SC Mountain Land
100Ac at the top of Wal-
nut Cove Mountain. Util,
ities In place $499K. 5 Ac
on Paris Mountain next to
Greenville SC $190,000
Great view from both!
864-506-0416
www.jenkslncrealty.com
SC, McCormick, Savan-
nah Lakes Village 0.68
acres, wooded lot on
lake. 2 golf courses, 2
pools, tennis, great fish-
ing & hunting $55,000
321-953-4742
SewaneelMonteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale! Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
Views, Views, Views!
Large homesites near
Gatlinburg/ Pigeon Forge
& only 45mins from
Asheville, NC. Gorgeous
mountain views, city wa-
ter & paved streets, near
shopping & 1-40.
From $29,900. Great Fi-
nancing! 1-865-621-0435
www.GoLandWorks.com
TENN CROSSVILLE
New cottage on 5 acres
$69,900. Double lake lots
on 65 acre lake $44,900.
Nickie at Realty 1 Group
1-877-892-8787
nheidle@multipro.com
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
DonnaDavidRealty com
Donna David at Realty
Executives Assoc. in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011

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


TENNESSEE COSBY
Newport area 3/2 2000
model doublewide on 1.6
ac. Fantastic views of
Smoky mtns. Furn or
unfurn ready for quick
closing. Only $99,000.
Owner 423-608-5687 or
clearcreektn@planetc.
Tennessee'Land Sale 20
AC only $29,900! Sub-
division potential. 20
AC/Log Cabin Only
$69,9001 Sat. Nov 10th
Only. 2100 sf log cabin
pkg on 20 acre ridgetop
w/ spectacular views. 2
miles to Nicklaus de-
signed golf course, Near
TN River & rec lake. Or
20 acres only $29,900.
Excellent financing. Call
today to find out how to
pay No Closing costs
1-866-999-2290 x1629.
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 20 New
Water View Homesites
No state Income tax,
low property tax. Home-
sites from $59,000 to
$99,000. Near Chatta-
nooga. Owner Financ-
ing Available.
,888-358-1020

TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS
441 acres, Dunlap, TN,
Over mile of river front-'
age. Fertile fields, scenic
ridge & mountaintop.
Paved County Road.
Absolutely Beautiful!
$3800/acre.
1-678-778-4571


t.: .' / ,'.*i.- a.

TENNESSEE SPECIAL
Double wide 29.84 acres.
Mtn views, creek & barn.
Lots of road frontage.
Great Investment! Renee
Dunbar 1-423-470-2380
renee@lakesntn.com
Re/Max Estate Special-
ists 1-423-639-7162

TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION! 20acres, near
Bloomington El Paso.
Good road access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145/per mo. Money
back guarantee. No cred-
it checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com


TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 20-acres, Near
BOOMING El Paso. Good
Road Access. Only
$14,900.$200/down,$145
per/mo. Money Back
Guarantee. No Credit
Checks. 1-800-843-7537
www sunsetranches com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatlmeshare.com
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting.
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234



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




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

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

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


CAPE CANAVERAL 7
unit apartment complex
Also w/125x50 lot.
$1.5million.321-446-5250
NORTH PALM BCH Sale
By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941




TEXAS LAND liquida-
tion!! 20- acre, Near
BOOMING El Paso.
Good Road Access. Only
$14,900. $200/ down
$145 per month. Money
Back Guarantee. No
Credit Checks.
877-'225-6244
www.sunsetranches.com




Real Estate: Attention In-
vestors!! FL Short sales
available / +20% Instant
Equity for Qualified indi-
viduals. Buying never
better. Call Chris:
1-866-812-9319




ATTENTION: Homeown-
ers 1-Hr. Refinance Ap-
proval. Been Turned
down? Call Us! We lend
on equity, not credit! Got
500 FICO Score? Mort-
gage Behind? No In-
come? It's OK!!I Free
Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an unwanted
home? In foreclosure?v
.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).
WANT TO Own a home?
Homebuyers Counseling.
Free Credit Restoration.
Zero Down, Zero.Closing.
Assistance monies. Work
with lender. Home/ Con-
do. Free Message.
1-800-680-2157


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


I CrosswiordSo


I I iCs o S


I CroswrdSo


^^^ 4 & 4 f* * V *







"Copyrighted Material .
S Syndicated Content '

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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


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perfect fit in
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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



PALM BEACH SHORES
$2000/mo, lbr/lba con-
do. Ocean view! Newly
renovated! LeeAnn Stier-
walt, Prudential FL WCI
Realty 561-234-0313

80: patens
Conds fo Ren


u8
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2br/lba.. Friendly neigh-
borhood. Walk to beach
and everything! Free ca-
ble/parking. Priv. house.
$675/mo + sec. deposit.
407-782-8593.


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
SDefinition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466


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 -
Hutchinson Island. 2/2
Condo for rent on water.
Fully furn. Pool & Tennis
Court. $1,500/mo. Call
772-607-0211
JENSEN BEACH 2/2
Portofino 3rd fl beautiful
view. W/D, clubhouse w
pool, gym. Small pet OK
w/deposit $950/mo
954-816-4795
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,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets.
561-627-1731
NORTH PALM BEACH
.View of Intercoastal &
pool. Condo. Old Port
Cove. Admiralty building
1/1 + den. Fully renovate-
d. Cover parking. Gated,
N.o / pets Ask ing
$1,150/mo 561-308-3351


Palm Beach Shores
2br/2ba Condo fully fur-
nished, on ocean w/heat-
ed pool. $1000/mo. Sea-
sonal 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


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


FORT PIERCE: 3/2/2
2000 sq ft, very open
plan w/fam rm, all appi,
freshly painted & clean,
fenced yard, deadend
street, close to everything
$1275/mo +sec. Pets ok.
772-465-7407
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
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
PORT ST LUCIE Sav-
annah Lakes, 55+ CBS
Furnished 2br/2ba/2cg.
All amenities included
except electric. Seasonal
$1200/mo 772-332-6500
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail 1/1
cottage. Great location.
River view. Furnished/un
furnished. From $625
772-834-6167
VERO BEACH Brand
new 5-br/3-ba 2 cg.
Close to Ocean.
Furnished 2 story. Gated
comm, clubhouse with
pool & tennis. $1600/mo
Short/Long term avail
Call 305-992-3170
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2600/mo 786-210-3563

Call Classified
800-823-0466


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
VERO BEACH- Enjoy
your vacation in a two
story townhouse, exquisti-
ly furnished. Possibility of
sleeping 7, with 2.5 baths.
772-569-4210/581-8829
WEST PALM BEACH-
"The Villages" Luxury
Townhome. Waterfront
location. 2/2.5 + 2 park-
ing spots. W/D.
$1,350/mo. Will work on
deposit. 561-267-2376


Vacawfon&,-q
Vol96


N. GA Mtns Dahlonega
Cavender Creek Cabins
Picturesque mountain
cabins. Late fall/winter
FREE Night special, see
our virtual tour at
www.cavendercreek.com
1-866-373-6307


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


TRANSPORTATION


!VA-~$


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BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. Repair shops need-
ed for Authorized Service
Center. 1-866-780-9041;
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IN A
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466


CORVETTE '96 5.7 liter
eng, red, 4-sp auto, no
leaks, Garage kept, well
maintained, 98K mi
$12,900. 561-707-4682

DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
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GMC '99 Conversion
van wheelchair accessi-
ble dvd player, ex cond,
all paperwork, $11,000
firm 772-359-2240

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SUBARU SVX SPORT,
Loaded, red, 2-dr, new
tires, well maintained
$4000 772-781-3741




DONATE YOUR CAR,
boat or RV help children
fighting, diabetes. Tax
deductible, fast, free tow-
ing, need not run. Please
call Juvenile Diabetes
Research Foundation
#1-800-578-04081
DONATE YOUR CAR...
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Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and
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1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org
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WANTED HONDA OR
TOYOTA automobile, ac,
clean,' reliable, will pay
$2500 cash. Private Ind.
772-260-3217



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.

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HIRE?
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RV rental site located on
Hutchingson Island near
Vero Beach. Across from
beach, Marina on
Inter-coastal, pool tennis.
Phone, cable, and elec-
tricity included. First
class. By the week,
month, or season.
352-347-4470.

Classified 800-823-0466


Handicap Accessible -
96' Dodge Caravan, Easy
Lock Pin, Space for 2
wheel chairs, $13,000
OBO 772-283-8233


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GARAGE SALE?
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800-823-0466


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


PORTA-BOTE: 10', 3.3
Mercury, gas and 40#
thrust Minn-Kota elect.
motors. Oars, battery,
cart, life jackets. $1500.
772-286-3299


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