Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00046
 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 16, 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: VID00046
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text









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Vol. 4, No. 33


Weekend
Weather
Planner





79 ;6 "
19 H-l. '.
High Tide: 1:55 p.m.
Low Tide: 6:57 a.m.





80s E,
High Tide: 248 p.m.
Low Tide: 7:58 a.m..





81 !li 67 io, ,
High Tide: 3:43 p.m.
Low Tide: 9:05 a.m
Source: Weather.com



This Week


Go hear a tribute band play,
Beatles songs. 'Beatlemania
the Tribute' comes to
Atlantic Theater B


Your Local News & Information Source *.www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, November 16, 2007


Bomb squad called to north county court house


Object ultimately
revealed as
tracking device
BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A Halloween bomb scare
at the North County Court-
house on PGA Boulevard


Plaza


now


open to


public

BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Palm Beach
Gardens City Council
members opened the
new Veteran's Plaza on
Burns Road last Sunday.
The opening ceremo-
ny introduced the plaza
to the public and dedi-
cated the site to local
veterans. A few hundred
people, many of them
veterans or relatives of
veterans, attended the
event.
Speakers strived to
keep their words apoliti-
cal. They focused on
honoring veterans and
their service.
I See PLAZA, A7


turned out to be a false alarm.
A woman walked into the
courthouse lobby on Oct. 31
with a suspicious device she
found attached to her car. In.
response, Palm Beach Gar-
dens Police blocked off
access to the courthouse and
the Campus Drive/PGA
intersection.
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff's deputies stationed at the
courthouse called in the


bomb squad at about 10 a.m.,
but no one was evacuated
from the building.
Employees inside were
directed away from the win-
dows, and the courthouse
remained on lockdown until
the investigation was com-
plete.
Security placed the suspi-
cious device on the lawn out-
side and waited for the bomb
squad's arrival.


It turned out to be a track-
ing device the :woman's
estranged husband had
attached to her car, said Paul
Miller, spokesman for the
Palm Beach County Sheriff's
Office. The woman had been
in family court earlier that
day, and, after returning
home, found a strange
device that had fallen from
the bottom of her vehicle
onto her driveway. She drove


back to the courthouse with
the contraption in hand to
show it to security.
Roger Klempner, supervi-
sor of security at the court-
house, described the relative-
ly mundane appearance of
the device.
"It was approximately 8
inches long, 4 inches wide. It
almost looked like a ballast."

I See BOMB, A5


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Selig 1. Glintz, a World War II Navy veteran smiles as he gets a flower pinned on his shirt by Ann Schilling of the Palm
Beach Gardens recreation community services department, during the dedication ceremony of Veterans Plaza in Palm
Beach Gardens last Sunday.


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Probing


teen's

sudden

death

BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Palm Beach
Gardens High School
students are mourning
the death of their class-
mate, Lakesia Hunt. The
freshman at Gardens
High was found dead
behind an unoccupied
duplex in Riviera Beach
last month.
Charron Brown,
Lakesia's integrated sci-
ence teacher, described
her personality as a stu-
dent.
"She was extremely
self-motivated and very
focused on her grades.
The class was devastat-
ed (upon hearing about
her death)."
Grief counselors
offered their assistance
to individual students.
They also spoke to the
class as a whole.
"It was difficult,"
I See DEATH, Al 1


Council mulls changes to


commercial vehicle code


New ordinance
passes on first
reading

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
Residents of the Village
,of North Palm Beach might
need to think twice about
bringing their work vehi-
cles home.
The Village Council
unanimously passed an


ordinance to amend a sec-
tion of the village code
regarding commercial
vehicles on first reading at
its meeting on Nov. 7. The
changes will not be effec-
tive until they are passed
on second reading, which
is slated for Dec. 13.
Some residents told
Councilman T.R. Hernacki
that they were getting
cited for bringing their
work vehicles home at a
council meeting on June
14.
"They felt the code was


Former restaurant


site rezoned


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


NORTH PALM BEACH -
After waiting since January,
some North Palm Beach
property owners finally got
an answer to their request.
Barak Development 23
owns a property at 872 U.S.
1 in the village and asked


B7


earlier in the year for the
property to be re-zoned for
mixed-use.
"They wanted to make
the regulations more flexi-
ble so they could put resi-
dential and commercial
buildings on the site," said
attorney. Gary Branden;

) See REZONED, Al I


being misapplied," he said.
So far, nobody has been
cited, but they have been
given friendly reminders,
according to code compli-
ance division officers, said
village planner Jodi Nen-
twick.
The current code pro-
hibits trucks in excess of
three-fourths of a ton from
parking on public streets
or highways unless they
are commercial vehicles
used to provide services or
make deliveries. Trucks
over the above mentioned


weight cannot be parked
on private property, unless
they are used as part of an
existing business there.
The proposed changes to
the code include restric-
tions on signage and clari-
fying the weight of the
commercial vehicles
allowed to park in residen-
tial zones, as the current
code made no distinction
between models.
The changes were a
result of the efforts made

> See VEHICLE, A3


Insurance relief


could be on way

Local congressmen sponsored
Homeowners' Defense Act


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A bill to protect home-
owners' access to afford-
able insurance passed the


House of Representatives
last week.
Authored by Congress-
man Tim Mahoney, D-
Palm Beach Gardens, and
his colleague, Congress-
) See RELIEF, A7


Taking it one breath at a time


Index
Business A8
Community Calendar........ B9
Classified B10
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes B1
Pets B6
Police Report ....................... A
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Lung cancer
survivor hopes
her story helps
others
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- November is lung can-
cer awareness month.
Robin Lieberman wants to
share her struggle with
lung cancer to let others


-realize the value of breath-
ing easy.
Lung cancer is the lead-
ing cancer killer in both
men and women, accord-
ing to the American Lung
Association.
More women have died
from lung cancer than
breast cancer since 1987,
according to the National
Cancer Institute.
Mrs. Lieberman, a Palm
Beach Gardens resident, is
a lung cancer survivor.
Her story began last year


in March when she had
trouble breathing.
"I felt like someone was
holding me under water,"
said Mrs. Lieberman.
Her husband, Larry,
took her. to the Jupiter
Medical Center to get
checked out. After various
tests did not show any-
thing abnormal, her doc-
tor recommended taking
Valium. When the Valium
didn't work after a week,
Mrs. Ligbcrman went back
to her'doctor, who gave


her a pulmonary test. She
didn't hear back from the
doctor, so she presumed
everything was fine.
However, at a previously
scheduled appointment a
Couple of weeks later, the
doctor saw in her chart
that there was a spot on
her lung, said Mrs. Lieber-
man.
After that, everything
went rather fast. There
was a growth on the inside
of her left lung. She went
for a positron emission


tomography, or PET scan
at Jupiter Open Imaging to
determine if it was cancer-
ous. A PET scan. is a diag-
nostic exam in which the
patient is given a radioac-
tive substance that detects
a certain compound in the
body.
For example, to detect
cancerous tissue, the test
is tagged for glucose.
Since cancerous tissue
uses more glucose than


I See BREATH, A2


'









Robin Lieberman of Palm
Beach Gardens makes the
most of each breath now
that she is a lung cancer
survivor, thanks to early
detection this past year.


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Lung cancer is the lead-
ing cancer killer in men
and women.
Since November is Lung
Cancer Awareness month,
here are some facts about
the disease. The National
'Cancer Institute estimates
that 98,620 women will be
diagnosed with lung can-
cer in 2007 and 70,880
women will die from it.
Black men have the high-
est incidence and death
rates from lung cancer,
according to the NCI.
Here is some basic
information about lung
cancer as found on the
American Lung Associa-
tion's Web site, www.lun-
gusa.org.
There are two major
types of lung cancer:
non-small cell and small
cell. Squamous cell carci-
noma, adencarcinoma
and large cell carcinoma
are three types of non-
small cell lung cancer.
Small cell lung cancer is
also referred to as oat cell
cancer. Non-small cell is
the more common form of
lung cancer and spreads
to other parts of the body
slower than small cell.
While the leading cause
of lung cancer is smoking,
there are two other main







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HometownNews


causes. Radon is consid-
ered to be the second
leading cause. The gas can
enter buildings through
the soil underneath and
enter through cracks in
the foundation or insula-
tion. Radon accounts for
15,000 to 22,000 lung can-
cer deaths annually in the
U.S.
Radon cannot be seen
or smelled. so the only
way to know if someone is
being exposed is to have
the levels measured. The
other leading cause is on-
the-job exposure to car-
cinogens, such as
asbestos, uranium and
arsenic.
Common symptoms of
lung cancer include:
chronic cough, hoarse-
ness, coughing up blood.
weight loss and loss of
appetite, shortness of
breath, fever without a
known reason, wheezing.
repeated bouts of bron-
chitis or pneumonia and
chest pain.

The nearest chapter of
the American Lung Associ-
ation is located at 2090
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
Suite 900 in I West Pali
Bedch.For more informa-
tion, call (5611 659- 7644.


Breath
From page Al
normal tissue, the sub-
stance will appear
brighter in areas where
there is cancerous tissue
on the- PET images,
according to www.radiolo-
gyinfo.odg.
Mrs. Lieberman's growth
turned out to be non-
small cell cancer, which is
one of the two major types
of lung cancer, according
to the American Lung
Association.
Fortunately, it was in the
first stage and could be
removed surgically. Some
tumors in the lung cannot
be removed due to their
location in the lungs or
their size, according to the
ALA.
Mrs. Lieberman's cancer
was caused by smoking,
which is the primary cause
of lung cancer. Eighty-
seven percent of lung can-
cer cases are caused by
smoking, according to the
ALA.
The association's infor-
mation also states that
when someone stops
smoking their risk
decreases, as normal cells
replace abnormal ones,
I See BREATH, A4.




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To participate, you must be
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.1; SFL335


Photo courtesy of
Robin Lieberman


Learning about


lung cancer


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BORN A PATRIOT


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Hobie Hiler/slaffphotographer
Faith House, 3, of North Palm Beach, holds an American flag with her mother, Kim, a Navy lieutenant commander dur-
ing a Veterans Day celebration at Osbourne Park in North Palm Beach last Saturday.



Vehicle
From page Al


by the village planning
commission to solve the
issue. The commission's
changes include prohibit-
ing vehicles with advertis-
ing that covers more than
25 percent of the area on
any side of the vehicle. The
exception is, if the vehicle
is covered either with a fit-
ted cover or magnetic
signs matching its color, or
if it is kept in a garage or
screened on all sides.
The commission also
proposed increasing the
prohibited weight to 1 ton.
The council made slight
amendments to. these
items before passing the
ordinance. Instead of 25
percent, residents with
commercial vehicles that
have more than 10 square
feet of signage on them
need to be covered.
"In speaking with both
(police) Chief (Stephen
Canfield) and Chuck (Huff,
the acting community,


development director), we
had a real problem with
the 25 percent," said vil-
lage manager Jimmy
Knight.
Since the size of most
vans is 18 square feet and
pickups are usually 19
square feet, 10 square feet
made more sense, he said.
Also, in regard to weight
restrictions, the ordinance
reads, "No truck with a
payload or carrying capac-
ity in excess of one ton...",
but council members
wanted to clarify this.
"What we're talking
about is the manufactur-
er's model rating," said Mr.
Hernacki.
Trucks marketed as half-
ton can actually carry
more than 1 tori, he said.
Since the village is using
the model rating, anyone
with say, a Ford F150, 250
or 350 would be compliant
weight-wise. Although
adding examples of mod-


els should clarify the poli-
cy for residents, another
portion of the policy had
taken care of the issue
already.
"We actually have dual
protection (now) because
we don't allow dual tan-
dem trucks and anything
over 350 would have to be
dual tandem," said Mr.
Knight.
The council also made a
slight change to a sugges-
tion from the commission
before the ordinance was
written. The commission
included stretch limou-
sines, designed for com-
mercial transportation
use, on its list of vehicles
prohibited from parking
overnight (11 p.m. to 7
a.m.) in residential zones.
The council defined a
stretch limousine as "any
automobile, sport utility
vehicle or van for hire, and
of original manufacture or
remanufacture, that


exceeds a seating capacity
of eight persons."
Mr. Hernacki was con-
cerned people could get
into semantics over it. Mr.
Knight assured him that
the phrase "exceeding
eight persons" should take
care of any disputes.
"We were looking for a
way to identify a commer-
cial vehicle and there's a
little bit of redundancy,
because we didn't want
someone to be able to
come back and say, 'This is
a Lincoln Town Car, not a
limo," said Mr. Knight.
Another change the
council made will give res-
idents more time to
become compliant if the
ordinance passes its sec-
ond reading. Instead of
becoming effective imme-
diately, as most ordinances
do, residents with com-
mercial vehicles will have
180 days to adjust to the
amended code.


WE EV I

EV IEW


NORTH PALM BEACH

Village celebrates Veteran's Day

'.IThe Village of North Palm Beach honored those
who serve and have served, with a ceremony at
Oshourne Park from 10 a.m. to 1l'a.m. on Nov. 10.
Osbourne Park is named for Lt. Ronald Osbourne, a
village resident who was killed in action during the
Vietnam War.
This wua the village's third annual Veteran's Day
;event.
Police Chief Steven Canfield made the opening
remarks, and introduced guest speakers retired
Army Col. Charles Butte and Village Mayor Ed Eissey.
Col. Butte recently moved to North Palm Beach. He
recounted stories of men in combat.
"The thing I want to say here is discipline. No one
stopped for a moment to say 'why?'. Discipline saves
lives," said Col. Butte.
Chief Canfield acknowledged the work the volun-
teers of the village's adopt-a-unit program put in to
send more than 10,000 pounds of care packages over-
seas to the Wolfhounds, or the 2nd Battalion, 27th
Infantry, 3rd Brigade, 25th Infantry Division unit,
which has since returned to its home base in Hawaii
from Iraq. The group of volunteers is collecting and
sending packages to other units now.
"\'e .have been lucky enough to run into local
grande reins and parents who still have family mem-
bers serving in Iraq. Therefore, we have committed to
supporting three other units until they return. We will
now support one calvary platoon, one field artillery
company and Chris Lecca's platoon," said Beth Geb-
bia, a Village resident who has been involved with the
program since it started when they packed up the last
shipment in August.
Mr. Lecca's mother, Alice, a Lake Worth resident,
contacted Mrs. Gebbia when she heard they were
supporting the Wolfhounds. Mr. Lecca is aWolfhound
serving with another unit, and he will be in Iraq until
November, said Mrs. Gebbia.
The Rev. Emanuel Hugh Gordon from Our Lady of
Florida Spiritual Center, a Passionist community in
North Palm Beach, performed the invocation.
Village resident Erica Strasser, a junior at the Ben-
jamin School, sang the national anthem. Don Horine
'played "Amazing Grace" onthe bagpipes.
Riverside iBank held a barbecue immediately fol-
lowing the event.

SSINGER ISLAND

CRA approves mall site plan

SThe Riviera Beach redevelopment board, which is
"the same as the city council, approved a site plan for
'the first phase of redevelopment of the Ocean Mall by
Ocean Mall Redevelopment, which consists of Palm
Beach Gardens developer Catalfumo Construction
and Boca Raton developer Norton Herrick, at a spe-
cial meeting on Nov. 7.
The board voted 4-1 to approve the project, with
iCo uncilw\oman Lynne Hubbard dissenting.

4 See REVIEW, AIO


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Cancer cure event


for women only


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS A girls-night-out event to
benefit the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation,
South Florida affiliate, will be held at the Palm Beach Gar-
dens Marriott Hotel on Nov. 16 at 7 p.m.
"Pretty in the City," as the event is being billed will be
hosted by Sunny 104.3 FM morning show personality,
Michelle Visage. It will feature live entertainment from a
Rod Stewart impersonator, "Hot Rod," a fashion show, spa
and makeup treatments, shopping, food tasting and a
silent auction, including furniture provided by El Dorado.
The event is $3 at the door and includes a free drink at the
Club Safari after party. Register to win free tickets at the Web
site www.sunnyl04.3.com.


Breath


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i ARTrageous At Abacoa is a
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
artist's 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 live music 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
Fest by the Sea in March. 'This show gives Jupiter two


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Join Chamber committees, councils, and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees
Fore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call (561) 694-2300 or (561)746-7111.
L 3 . ... .7. U-E- i


seasons of art with this fabulous fall festival."
Regions Bank is the presenting
sponsor of the ARTrageous at
G10 N S 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 At Lunch
When: Wednesday, November 28; 11:30 a.m.
Where: Jupiter Beach Resort & Spa
Cost: Members, $25; future members, $35
Program: Why Sales & Marketing is Just Like Dating

Business After Hours
When: Tuesday, December 11; 5-7 p.m.
Where: The Gardens Mall
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20


M E DIC E Q UME i| ti


From page A2
and after 10 years, the risk
drops to one-third or one-
half the risk of people who
continue to smoke. Mrs.
Lieberman had not
smoked for 15 years, but
started when she was 16
and quit cold turkey when
she was 40. She used to
smoke two packs a day,
and even smoked two
brands, Marlboro's and
Kool's, she said.
"When I was 15, my dad
used to let us smoke with
him occasionally. That's
how it was back then," said
Mrs. Lieberman, 54.
After her surgeon saw
the growth on the scan, he
wouldn't tell her what it
was, but told her the
growth had to come out,
and she would need to
have surgery within the
next two weeks, she said.
She found out later that
"it was one tumor that had
blood in it and was grow-
ing."
"I asked how big my
incision was going to be.
Vanity's a funny thing,"
she said, laughing.
The incision is a red line
that is sort of a curve that
goes from the base of her
neck to underneath her
left shoulder. The surgery
required opening her rib
cage, and the surgeon had
to take a piece of her lung
and one lymph node for
protection, said Mrs.
Lieberman.
She was surprised
because she was not told a
piece of her lung might
need to be taken out, she
said.
"Probably because my
surgeon knew I would run
away or something if he
told me that," she chuck-
led.
The surgery at Palm
Beach Gardens Medical
Center took eight hours
and Mrs. Lieberman was at
the hospital for 10 days
afterward recuperating,
she said.
The hospital stay was
followed by 10 days at La.
Posada, a senior living and
rehabilitation center in
Palm Beach Gardens,
where she worked with a
respiratory therapist.
"It was good for me, but
it was a lot of hard work for
me," said Mrs. Lieberman.
"I was really determined
to get better. I really want-
ed to get back to myself. I
was willing to do any-
thing," she said.
The whole process was a
lot to take after the pace
slowed down a bit.
"I was more affected
than I knew," she said.
Mrs. Lieberman could
not drive for three months
after her surgery. She used
to go the gym three or four
times a week, but since her
surgery, she can only go


twice, a week. She longs to
go dancing sometimes, but
she can't.
"I can't do anything too
physical because my body
won't allow it," said Mrs.
Lieberman.
She has also had hard
time adjusting to being
tired a lot, since she used
to have a lot of energy, she
said.
Mrs. Lieberman has
been in the recovery
process for five months
and still works with a
number of machines and
medicines. She uses a neb-
ulizer three times a day
and takes medicine from
an inhaler once a day. Mrs.
Lieberman also has a cou-
ple of machines she
breathes into' to help her
lungs get stronger. One, a
tabletop or handheld
device, has a bar that rises
given the amount of air
she blows into it. So far,
she can make it to the
middle, but she is deter-
mined to raise the bar to
the top of the machine.
It stills hurts when she
sneezes, and her surgeon
told her it could take any-
where from six months to
two years to recover, she
said.
Support from her hus-
band, friends and her
faith, she said, has gotten
her through the ordeal.
While she was recuper-
ating, one of her friends
from Connecticut, where
Mrs. Lieberman is. origi-
nally from, had someone
run in her name at a relay
or vigil. Mrs. Lieberman
still cries when she thinks
about it.
"Every morning I thank
God for my life," said Mrs.
Lieberman.
"I try not to worry. I pray
a lot, but it's scary," she
said.
The experience has
changed her perspective
on life.
"I changed so much. It
really made me realize
what's important to me in
life: my husband, my cats,
how I feel and helping
people," she said.
Mrs. Lieberman tells
others not to give up, espe-
cially when it comes to
their health, since it was
her persistence that saved
her life.
And she passes on the
most important lesson
she's learned.
"Don't take breathing for
granted."

Mrs. Lieberman wants to
help anyone going through
a similar experience and
share what she knows. She
asked Hometown News to
put her phone number at
the end of the article. It is
(561) 775-0655.


TELL 'R T IN THoE hometown News
READ IT IN THE


,,


I~d ,,,prrp~TZ-17"M ~ ,E~











S(PPE0S (10I0) 45 ITIIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.

I Ih i I e
IAM AS rOF NOV.8
Felony: Grand thelt tron a dwelling
Name: jennifer Breen
r Alias: lennifer lkorgan
;" F" I Description: age: 29; racL: xwhitc: sex: fenmalJ;
height: 5 feet, 6 inches: x\eight: 125 pounds:
brown hair and brown eyes
S Idendfying marks: Tatroos on both legs and
hands
S Last kno\iwn address: Florida Boulevard. Palm
Beach Gardens: Francis Street, lupiter


JENNIFER BEEN


h~ ''Ibi O NsOV. 8


Felony: Sale of cocaine
Name: Deann Foerch
Description: age: 25; race: while: sex: female;:
height: 5 feet, 7 inches: weight- 1410 pound.:
blond hair and green eyes
Identifying marks: Pierced riglh eye
Last known address: N.W. Avenue, Belle Glade:
Highland Pines Drive, Palm Beach Gardens;
Thrush Drive, Jupiter
Occupation: Laborer


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-Jay, Manager

For
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Call Your Local
Hometown News
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POL';7


Editol-s ifote: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all oITNeSti'C are pre-
sumed innQcell nt unless or
until proven guilty in a
court o law

North Palm Beach
Police Department
Jeremy Miller, 18, 325
37th Ave. H, Riviera Beach,
was arrested Nov. 2 and
charged with possession of
narcotic equipment, resist-
ing an officer without vio-
lence and possession of a
controlled substance with-'
out a prescription.
Donald Dubose, 43, 125
Shore Court, No.207A, North
Palm Beach, was arrested
Nov. 6 and charged with
fraud, forgery 'of public
records, larceny and
shoplifting.
Nicole Thoifi~s, 22, 3394"
Bermuda Road, Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Nov. 7
and charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion, possession of cocaine.
and possession of narcotic
equipment.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
Jennifer Violantebrown,
43, 124 Bamboo Drive, No.
9, Palm Beach Shores, was
arrested Nov. 2 and charged
with burglary, larceny, deal-
ing in stolen property and
fraud.
Johnson Amisial, 20, 944


Prosperity Farms Road,
North Palm Beach, was
arrested Nov. 2 and charged
with larceny and fraud.
Joseph Molloy, 49, 9431
Sun Court, Lake Park, was
arrested Nov. 3 and charged
with possession of cocaine.
Jonathan Epler, 24, 5796
S. 37th St., Greenacres, was
arrested No\. 4 and charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance without a
prescription, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana, possession of narcot-
ic equipment and posses-
sion of a new legend drug
without a prescription.
Patrick Macdougall, 20,
352 Garden Blvd., Palm
Beach gardens, was arrest-
ed Nov. 6 and charged with
burglary.
Thomas Kearns, 25,
4442 W. Golfers Circle, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed Nov. 6 and charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription.
Alejandro Pino, 30, 9384
N. Military Trail, Palm Beach


Gardens, was arrested Nov. 8
and charged with burglary,
battery on a person 65 years
of age or older, damaging
property and domestic bat-
tery.
Lisa Ballenger, 37, 1602
Vision Drive, Palm Beach
Garden,. n a inerted Nov. 8
and charged \with battery
and resisting an officer with
violence.
Shane Brigham, 18, 2555
PGA Blvd., Lot #408, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed Nov. 8 and charged with
possession of marijuana
with intent to sell and pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
Christopher Dittmer, 36,
825 Center St., No.34 C,
Jupiter, was arrested Nov. 2
and charged with robbery.
Jessica Hansen, 17,
10297 N. 151st Lane, Jupiter,
was arrested Nov. 7 and
charged with robbery


Bomb
From page Al


He added that the device
looked like a "plain black plas-
tic box, wrapped in tape."
Mr. Klempner immediately
suspected that it was a track-
ing device, but he followed
protocol by alerting the sher-
iff's deputies. "Better safe than
sorry," he said.
Many tracking devices have
the brand name printed on
the side, but no print was visi-
ble on the particular model
that triggered the bomb scare.
The tape that concealed its


sleek finish made quickly
identifying the device more
difficult.
Bomb-sniffing dogs even-
tually arrived as anxious
employees waited to exit the
building for their lunch break
"Some people were per-
turbed because you couldn't
leave for an extended period
of time. They would try to go
out for lunch and they were
herded right back in," said Mr.
Klempner.
After clearance was issued,


'.." i v--.. ~
rIuI 4
'i
*-'~" ~ 4'
N
, - J
Si'.
: ?C:'


''* .- '*','
. .


all those inside the adminis-
trative complex were freed
from the ordeal.
Commercial tracking
devices are widely available,
and elaborate models even
record speed and archive the
vehicle's location. They can
sell for more than $500 on the
Internet.
According to Mr Klempner,
using them to track a spouse
during a marital dispute or
divorce is not illegal if trying to
prove infidelity.


. 4'


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Legislature passes tax


reform package


Tohn Adams said,
"Property is surely a
right of mankind as
rel as liberty."
His words reflect the
principles that have guided
the Florida Legislature
through the process of
bringing property tax relief to
the people of our state.
The right to property is
essential to the American
dream, and when that right is
threatened by unexpected,
unbearable spikes in proper-
ty taxes, relief must be
provided.
Last week, the Legislature
passed a comprehensive
constitutional amendment
that, if approved by voters,


SEN. JEFF ATWATER

will provide that relief.
One of the key provisions
in our relief package allows
homeowners to transfer their
Save Our Homes tax benefit


to a new home.
This policy, called portabil-
ity, will spark Florida's
economy with only a mini-
mal impact on local govern-
ment. When one family
downsizes.to a smaller home
that better meets their needs,
thanks to portability, another
family can afford to move
Into that home. This policy
eliminates the "lock-in
effect," which has prevented
homeowners, often seniors
or empty nesters, from
moving into smaller homes
as their needs or lifestyles
changed.
Portability gives Floridians
) See ATWATER, A7


Show your support for troops


with homemade cookies


Have something to
share with you, and if
you don't read my col-
umn, I hope you'll read
this. I'm sure this will touch
you as it did me.
Pay attention Barbara F
"This one's for you!"
Barbara wrote about her
41-year-old son, Matt who
felt he had to serve his
country after Sept. 11.
Leaving a wife and four
children, he joined the
Army Reserves and is now
serving in Afghanistan as a
company commander.
When the soldiers return
from a mission, packages
from home, especially
homemade cookies are


'I : .


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

received with joy. Barbara
has found my chocolate
chip and oatmeal cookies


packed in a food saver
arrive in fine condition.,
She asked me to remind
you that YES you can do
something for our troops.
In her words, "The best
of America are doing their
best!"
I received an e-mail
response from John and
Kathy Brown when I
mentioned this in a
column. TheirWeb site is
www.operationadoptasol-
dier com. They formed an
organization and have
been sending packages to
our troops since 2002. Five
hundred packages a month

I See COOKIES, A7


0


a


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Thanksgiving turkeys

I have something to say to the consumers who will be
purchasing turkeys this Thanksgiving.
I work at a large Florida-based supermarket chain and,
sadly, each year we dispose of many turkeys that are
returned.
Our policy states that we cannot resell any cold, frozen or
meat item that has left the store.
It doesn't matter if it was gone five minutes, or five hours.
It is damaged.
We hear every reason/excuse, such as, my wife wants a
smaller one, the company I work for gave us one or our
guests canceled on us. The list goes on and on.
Please consider the size of the turkey, or other meat item,
you will need for your guests.
If you bought a small one, buy an additional small one.
If you are unsure about anything, we have many knowl-
edgeable staff members who can assist with the size, prepa-
ration and even recipes. Just ask.
If you bought one, and someone else is bringing one, the
best thing you can possibly do is donate it to a friend,
neighbor or church.
That might make all the difference in the world for some-
one else's Thanksgiving.
And lastly, the turkey itself will not have died in vain.

Educate your children

This is meant for the parents or guardians of children.
You spend thousands of dollars every year to insure you
car. You spend hundreds of dollars a year for oil changes on
your car to protect your engine. You spend thousands on
homeowner's insurance to protect your home.
Why don't you spend a little time and educate your chil-
dren about the proper way to walk on the sidewalk, or in the
street, if need be, and be aware of what's going on around
them?
Once again, I almost witnessed a tragedy in front of my
home.
Don't keep blaming other people. Don't blame the police
department. Don't put the blame on it being too dark out.
Spend a little time to educate your children.
It wouldn't hurt.

It is the parents' fault

I would like to say something about the bus situation, the
kids walking to the bus stop or to the school, and the cars,
parked along the sides of the roads, which is terribly dan-
.gerous.
On Halloween night the children, small and big, were
walking up and down the streets without sidewalks trick or
treating past 9 p.m. My point is that the parents have to
control the kids.
Halloween night was dark and dangerous, but no one'
seemed to mind letting their kids go trick or treating for free
candy. Let the parents watch them, or take them to school if
they need to.
If they can sit and talk and have coffee with their friends,
they have time to take the kids to school.
To me, it's the parents' fault.

PETA is not a panacea

I usually don't respond to rants, but this is ridiculous.
For two weeks in a row people are holding up PETA,
which is People for the Protection of Animals, as an organi-


"Copyrighted Material


SSyndicated Content 4

Available from Commercial News Providers"
inm jf^4R


zation that cares for pets.
As an organization, they have a 90 percent euthanasia rate
of adoptable pets. They have an attitude of better dead than
owned.
They are a pure animal rights organization.
Animal rights is different from animal welfare. They
believe animals should have all of the rights that humans
have, and that they should not'be used for food, fiber or
entertainment. That includes keeping them as pets.
These people are the ones who are making the lives of lov-
ing pet owners more difficult and more expensive with the
pet laws they encourage our mayors and commissioners to
pass with false information, and outright lies.
While I am on the subject, the HSUS, which is the
Humane Society of the United States, isn't much better.
They play on their name, and siphon money away that is
needed by our local humane societies.
HSUS runs no rescues or humane societies, as their name
implies. Only a miniscule amount of the millions of dollars
in their annual budget actually goes to any type of direct
animal care.
They purposely lie and do what they must to add to their
coffers. Begging for donations to care for Michael Vick's
dogs when the FBI had them, and they were in no way
involved, is just one of many examples.
If you need help with a possible animal abuse situation,
call animal control or the local police or sheriff.
Ifyou want to do something to actually help animals, vol-
unteer your time or donate to your local humane societies.
They can use the help, and you know that your money is
actually being used to care for animals.
, Heather Carlsonfrom PETA responds: There are inaccura-
cies in this ramt starting with the name of our organization.
The writer has called us People for the Protection of Ani-
mals instead of People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals,
hence PE7A.
PETA does not euthanize adoptable pets.
Because the shelter that we operate is a last resort for sick,
severely injured and un-adoptable animals, for whom a
peaceful end is the only humane option, we do euthanize
most of the animals we take in.
To state that PETA euthanizes 90 percent ofadoptable ani-
mals is false. We definitely do not have an attitude of "better
dead than owned,"as the writer claims.
In fact, many of our staff members, myself included, are
guardians of dogs, cats and other wscued aliinmihr
We do not provide false information or lie to city council
members, mayors or anyone else for that matter
The allegation that we provide false and misleading infor-
mation to government authorities is particularly outlandish,
as any such conduct would be not only unprofessional and
unethical, but also, in many instances, illegal.


Chinese products

Americans should know by now that they are victims of
Chinese products,
Poisoned pet food, fish in our markets, birds' feathers and
lead-contaminated toys were sold by the big stores because
everything is cheaper from China.
How can we protect our children, our pets and ourselves
when everything is from China?
Tortured peacocks, colorful parrots and emus are being
subjected to cruel methods of feather removal in China. The
feathers are in our big stores, sold as Christmas ornaments
and decorations.
There's a definite lack of compassion by the companies
that deal with China. We can. only be free of Chinese prod-
ucts if we stop buying anything marked China.

Garage sales

I want to say something to the people who have garage
sales, and put signs up to advertise them.
They should make their signs larger and have them more
visible, with larger print.
Sometimes, when you are going by in the car you can't
read them.
People would do more business and sell more things if the
signs had an arrow pointing to the house, and gave a little
bit of direction as to how to get there.
Also, make provisions for parking. Put your car, or your
company car, down the street or somewhere to allow room
for customers.

Who can I vote for?

Do any true Americans care about America?
We have people in Congress and the Senate and mayors of
our American cities wanting to give illegal criminals licens-
es.
We have poisonous products from communist China
infecting our children We have E-coli spreading across
America in our food supply. Our American jobs are out-
sourced and factories closing down.Our borders were never
closed after "911," and who knows how many terrorists have
entered America?
Mr. Bush, our president, who I voted and for which I apol-
ogize for, looks the other way. All he cares about is making
the corporate crooks richer than the people of Iran.
Our grandchildren will suffer in the future because of all
this. There is not one republican or democrat worth voting
for.
I pray there is an independent person I can vote for.
God bless my America.


hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, LC.,
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


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Managing Partner
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VP/Director of operations
and production
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General Manager/CFO
Circulation Managers
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Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Linda Dover
Sales Manager
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Office Manager
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Production Manager
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Pagination Manager


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
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Staff Photographer
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
ib u-gonT, f*i*











Relief
From page Al


man Ron Klein, D-Boca
Raton, the bill, which
passed 258-135, includes
provisions aimed at stabiliz-
ing the catastrophe insur-
ance market.
In the representatives'
South Florida districts,
where hurricanes threaten
the affordability of insur-
ance premiums, the bill, if
passed, will provide some
much needed security for
local homeowners fearing a
repeat of the 2004 hurricane
season.
The bill works by expand-
ing the private market for
low-cost insurance. By
allowing insurance compa-
nies to voluntarily pool their
catastrophe risks between
states, the bill evens out the
burden of risk.
"The more states you put
(into the pool), the more it
balances out the market.
When states work together
to balance the market, rates
will come down as the mar-
ket expands," explained
Rep. Mahoney.
In addition, the bill caps
the insurance industry's risk
at 1.5 times the premiums
collected in a given year.
Under the bill, if an insur-
ance company collects $100
million worth of premiums,


its maxi- ,
mum expo- ?-
sure would
be limited
to $150 mil-. "
lion. Upon -
exceeding .
the cap, .
insurance
companies 4
will have
access to Rep. Tim
state rein- Mahoney
sura n c e,
and, if need
be, federal assistance.
The'federal government
will be the last source the
insurers will turn to for
"bailouts," an approach that
Rep. Mahoney says will take
the American taxpayer "off
the hook."
Congressman Mahoney
says these provisions will
ensure that rates will go
down, as there will always
be enough capital to cover
claims, regardless of the dis-
aster.
The congressman is confi-
dent that the bill will pass in
the Senate as it has been
bolstered by copious public
and private support, includ-
ing that of the National
Association of Realtors, the
National Association of
Mortgage Brokers and the


National Association of
Insurance Commissioners.
"I'm encouraged," said
Rep. Mahoney. "When we
starred, everybody told us it
was a long-shot. We proved
them wrong and we did it in
ten months."
Sen. Hillary Clinton, D-
N.Y., and chairman of the
Financial Services Commit-
tee, Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.,
introduced the legislation
to the Senate on Nov. 6.
Initially, Senate Banking
Committee Chairman Chris
Dodd, R-Conn., recom-
mended ,a study before
considering the legislation,
but Rep. Mahoney said that
after witnessing the sup-
port the bill has mustered,
the senators may be ready
to vote outright.
"We're starting to gain
momentum. This bill works
because it not only lowers
rates, but it encourages
insurance companies to
come back into the mar-
ket."
Critics of the bill fear its
control of insurance dollars
may hinder the market's
natural evolution, creating
possible detriments to the
re-insurers, the companies
that insure the insurance
companies.


Atwater
From page A6


the freedom to choose where
to live and what sort of home
to buy based on the needs of
their families, not on a failed
tax policy. The amendment
also doubles the homestead
exemption, providing an
additional $25,000 exemption
for the value of homestead
property above $50,000
(excluding school taxes). This
will allow the taxbenefit to
keep pace with the increased
price of housing; more than
94 percent of Florida home-
owners will enjoy tax relief
under the increased exemp-
tion. Once approved by the
voters, this benefit will
provide relief on your next tax
bill.
The proposed constitution-
al amendment creates a new
exemption from taxes on
tangible personal property of
$25,000 and eliminates the
need for businesses to file a
return if theyhave less than


r;

7 1


7 :



I.-





f oil



Al -

.1, won.


$25,000 in tangible personal
property.
This change will exempt
more than 1 million Floridi-
ans from this tax, out of a total
of 1.2 million who currently
pay it. Many Floridians
actually spent more money
complying with related
paperwork than they owed in
TPP taxes. This proposed
amendment will cut away
that red tape.
Small business owners,
second home owners, renters
and others will benefit from
the fourth component of the
Legislature's tax relief plan,
which places a 10 percent cap
on assessments of non-
homestead properties.
Most non-homesteaded
property owners have
experienced "sticker shock"
when looking at their tax bills
in recent years. This cap
provides predictability for all
properties in Florida; no


longer will property owners
have to fear unexpected, large
assessment spikes.
This legislation reflects the
testimony and ideas of so
many concerned voters
across Florida. Now the
choice is exactly where it
should be: in your hands.
On Jan. 29, you, the voter,
will have the opportunity to
approve this proposed
amendment and provide
much-needed property tax
relief in our state.
The American dream is
alive and well in Florida, and
this constitutional amend-
ment will ensure that
Floridians can continue
making that dream a reality in
their own lives.
Sen. JeffAtwnater represents
District25, which includes
Palm Beach Gardens, North
Palm Beach, Juno Beach,
Singer Island and Palm Beach
Shores.


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Palm Beach Gardens
Mayor Joe Russo speaks
during the Veterans Plaza
dedication in Palm Beach
Gardens last Sunday.

















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Plaza
From page Al


One theme pervaded
their speeches: remem-
brance.
"These great Americans
created our country, so let's
not forget them," said
Mayor Joe Russo.
Evelyn Alba from the
Department of Veteran's
Affairs added, "This park
will stand here for many
years and let our veterans
know that they have our
respect and that their con-
tributions and sacrifices
will be remembered."
The idea for the plaza
came about last summer,
when Councilman Hal
Valeche, a Vietnam veteran,
suggested the city do some-
thing to honor local service-
men, since no major
memorial had been con-
structed. City staff brain-
stormed and came up with
the idea of using some pri-
vately donated developer'
funds to build the plaza.
In his speech, Mr. Valeche


wanted to "address the
myth that Vietnam veterans
are somehow different than
other veterans."
"I think about the sacri-
fices they made and I think
it is unjust that they haven't
received the full measure of
gratitude they deserve," Mr.
Valeche said.
"I think we sometimes
forget (about veterans). This
' site will provide a very visi-
ble reminder."
The Palm Beach Gardens
Police Honor Guard raised
the service flags, and after a
small prayer by Rabbi
Michael Singer from Temple
Beth David in Palm Beach
Gardens, the procession
closed as police, fire rescue
and American Legion honor
guards retired the colors.
Bagpipes rang as a Cub
Scout pack scampered
behind the march.
After the ceremony, the
city provided hot dogs and
refreshments. The Palm


Beach Gardens Community
Band assembled a large
orchestra to play patriotic
tunes as the crowd began to
trickle into the parking lot.
A few veterans and their
families remained as the
band played.
Phase II of Veteran's Plaza
is still under consideration.
Mr. Valeche said the council
has considered erecting
memorial statues in the
park near the plaza. At a
Nov. 1 council meeting,
Phase II plans were consid-
ered and included adding
benches, a fountain and
some landscaping to the
site. Plans for. future
improvements amount to
about $ 269,000 of privately
donated funds.
When asked what the site
meant for veterans, Mark
Wall, a Palm Beach Gardens
resident and Navy veteran
said, "It gives us a home, a
place to come. This will be
here forever."


Cookies
From page A6
are sent and they have an expensive, they also accept Florida Chapter: 7
elaborate system to keep cash donations to cover the Fieldway Drive, Stuart, FL
track of the comings and cost. They are constantly 34996.
goings of our troops. doing fmndraisers to I'm sure you'll agree, it's
Kathy has suggested support our troops. people like Kathy and John
putting a piece of bread in Addresses to contact them that make us proud to be
with the cookies to keep by mail: part of the human race.
them fresh. OperationAdoptA May God bless them and
Airtight containers are a Soldier com, 4281 Route 50, you for stepping up to
must. Since shipping is Wilton, N. Y 12831 support our troops.



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& ASSOCIATES, INC.
Member NewYork Stock Exchange/SIPC
Individual solutions froil IIdtp ndtnc m ad'l ior


Ryan EI-Hossieny is vice
president of All Access
Medical Laboratories,
which has locations in
Jupiter and Palm Beach
Gardens and provides
various testing for doctors
and patients.







Staff photo by
Sarah Stover


,A I"


Lab provides rapid results


for patients, doctors


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
PALM BEACH COUNTY
All Access Medical Lab-
oratories takes the sting
out of the needle stick
when it comes to medical
Tests.
The facility ofgrs blood,
. urine, hormonal fertility,
microbiology, toxicology


Which of these Costly lomeseller

Mistakes will you make when you

Sell Your Home?


BY Liz BACALL

A new report has
just been released
which reveals 7 costly
mistakes that most
homeowners make when
selling their home, and a
9 Step system that can
help you sell your home
fast and for the most
amount of money.
This industry report
shows clearly the tradi-


don't get what they
want for their home and
become disillusioned
and worse financially
disadvantaged when they
put their home on the
market.
As this report uncov-
ers, most homesellers
make 7 deadly mistakes
that cost them literally
thousands of dollars.
The good news is that
, each and every one of


tional ways of selling these'mistakes is entirely


homes have become
increasingly less and less
effective in today's mar-
ket. The .fact of the
matter is that fully three
quarters of homeselleis


preventable.
In answer to this issue,
industry insiders have
prepared a free special
report entitled "The 9
Step System to Get Your'


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This free report is
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To hear a brief recorded
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I)#5000. Or to receive
this Ireport visit:
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This report is courtesy
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Williams. Not, intended
to solicit ptpperties
currently listed for sale.
PAID ADVERTORIAL


and age management test-
ing requested by doctors,
clinics and patients. The
majority of the tests are
done on the premises, said
Susan El-Hosseiny, vice
president of All Access
Medical Laboratories.
Patients usually get the
results either on the same
day they come in, or with-
in 24 hours of their visit,
she said.
All Access has a compa-
ny car and will pick up
specimens from someone's
home if they are not able
to come to the laboratory.
For those who come to
the center, they have a dif-
ferent experience from
what they have at otler
places, said" Mohammad
El-Hosseiny, president of
the business.
;Patients experience a
minimal wait, if any at all,
and are treated by quali-
fied staff who minimize
the pain that comes with
needle sticks, he said.
"Patients are not treated
as a number. It's a person-
alized relationship," said
Mr. El-Hosseiny.
"The patients also feel at
ease because of the ambi-
ence," he said.
"One man told me this
was the cleanest lab he's
ever been in," said Mrs. El-
Hossieny.
The precision expands
beyond the facility's clean-
liness. The specimens are
monitored closely to
insure proper data entry in
the computer. They are
labeled with the patient's
name, but each one is also
given a barcode, which is
cross-referenced in the
laboiatori-'s" computer


"Patients are not treated as a number. It's a
personalized relationship.'


Mohammad El-Hossieny
President, All Access Medical Labs


system with the patients'
information to keep from
mixing samples up, he
said.
The amount of speci-
mens the staff at All Access
has had to keep track of
has grown over the past
five years. When the busi-
ness started it had about
10 specimens, but one
doctor told 'the other and
so on, -said Mrs. El-Hoisse-
.ny. ; .
SThe business .. grew
enough that the husband-
and-wife team recently
opened a patient service
center in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. .The El-Hoisseny's
wanted to either be in
Jupiter or Palm Beach Gar-
dens when they started
planning the business six
years ago. Now that they
have branches in both
areas, they plan to open
others throughout Florida.
The couple started All
Access started because
they felt there was need for
it in the community, they
said.
They were both in the
medical field for more
than 30 years when they
started All Access, which is
their first business.
"The main issue when
we were starting was what
instruments to get to give
the doctors and patients
the best, most reliable
results," said Mrs. El-Hois-


seny.
"We have the latest
state-of-the-art instru-
ments," said Mr. El-Hois-
seny.
Their faith got them
through the experience of
starting a business, espe-
cially during the first year
when money kept going
out, but no revenue was
coming in, said Mrs. El-
Hoisseny.
"All the success is due to
a strong faith in God and
hard work," she said.
The best part of running
the business for her: help-
ing people.
"At the end of the day,
when (we) think of how
many patients (we) are
helping and how happy
they are when they leave,
that's the best part," said
Mrs. El-Hoissney.
All Access Medical Labo-
ratories is located at 2151
Alt. AIA, Suite 1500 in
Jupiter and at 3385 Burns
Road, Suite 205 in Palm
Beach Gardens. For more
information, call (561)
745-1233 or visit
www.accessmedlab.com.
The Jupiter's office hours
are Monday-Friday 7 a.m.
,to 6 p.m. and Saturday 7
a.m. to 2 p.m. The Palm
Beach Gardens office hours
are Monday-Friday 7 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.


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Should you buy a hybrid car?


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager ofEarl
Stewart Toyota in North
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him atwww.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474 or fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.co
m.
Editor's note: This column
originally appeared in the
Aug. 25,2006 edition.
SA th gas more than
\\ $3 a gallon and the
V belief that it will
rise to $4 or more by year
end, everybody is talking
about hybrid cars.
Just in the past week, I
have been asked to speak
before the Rotary Club of
Palm Beach and the
Kiwanis Club of Lake
Park/North Palm Beach
about hybrid cars. I think I
was asked because Toyota
sells 80 percent of the
hybrid vehicles in the USA
and my dealership sells
more hybrids than any
Toyota dealer in the United
States (except California
where they have special
emission laws).
You should approach
making the decision on
whether or not to buy a
hybrid car the same way
you would on any other
specific model. Just as
there are good gasoline
powered cars and bad, the
same applies to hybrid
cars.
Some hybrid vehicles
don't get good gas mileage.
The level of technology
used in hybrid cars varies
from manufacturer to
manufacturer. Toyota was
the first to begin investing
in hybrid technology and
built their first hybrid, the
Prius, in 1997. Nissan was
among the last to realize
that hybrids are the wave
of the future, and will
introduce their first hybrid,
the Altima, later this year
(licensing the technology
from Toyota).
The most frequently
asked question on hybrids
is, "Will I save enough
money on gas to justify the
additional cost of a
hybrid?"
My answer is, "Yes, if you
buy the right hybrid from
the right dealer."
One very important
consideration is the federal
investment tax credit
available on hybrids. The
amount varies from model
to model. The highest tax
credit is $3,150 on the
Toyota Prius. This credit
lowers the price you pay
for the Prius by exactly
$3,150. Other hybrid
models have lower tax
credits. The federal govern-
ment calculates the tax
credit based on the fuel
efficiency. The Prius is
rated the highest at 60 mpg
in the city.
The other important
consideration is what you
pay for the hybrid. Most
dealers are making up their
hybrid vehicles more than
the manufacturers suggest-
ed retail price. That's
because of high demand
and low supply.
The third factor on
whether the premium cost
of a hybrid over a gasoline
car is justified is based on
the resale value of the
hybrid. The better, higher


/


EARL STEWART
On Cars

demand hybrid vehicles
retain their value in the
used car market better than
their gasoline powered
counterparts.
This means when you go
to trade the hybrid in on
your next car, the trading
difference is smaller.
Hybrid cars get better gas
mileage in stop and go city
driving than on the high-
way. This is because the
electric motor is used more
often in this type of driving
and the hybrid battery is
charged each time you step
on the brakes. This regener-
ative braking'converts the
heat of friction from
braking to electrical energy.
You also charge your
battery when you simply
take your foot off the
accelerator because the


deceleration of the electric
motor (which actually
drives the wheels) also
powers your battery.
At this time, you cannot
also charge your hybrid
battery by plugging it into a
wall socket, but this
technology is being devel-
oped so you will charge
your battery even more for
better gas mileage.
This is the technology
that the head of Toyota had
in mind when he stated
that his goal was to build a
hybrid that would go from
NewYork City to Los
Angeles on one tank of gas.
Hybrid batteries are very
expensive. The Toyota Prius
battery costs $3,000 to
replace, but it is covered
under warranty for 10 years
or 100,000 miles. I have
been selling Priuses since
2001 and never had to
charge a Prius customer for
a battery.
If you decide you want to
buy a Toyota hybrid Prius,
Highlander SUV or Camry,
do so before Sept. 30. At
that time, the investment
tax credit will be cut in half
by the federal government.
This is most unfortunate
and the reason is purely
political.
The domestic manufac-
turers lobbied Congress so
that they would get their
"fair share" of the dollars


Congress allocated for tax
credits on hybrids.
Because Toyota sells 80
percent of the hybrids, they
will reach their "fair share"
much sooner than any
other manufacturer, e.g.,
Sept. 30. It apparently
didn't make any difference
to these politicians that this
would dissuade you from.
buying the hybrids with the
latest technology and best
fuel economy.
The final consideration
in buying a hybrid has to
do with "feeling good about
yourself."
When I talk to my hybrid
owners they feel very happy
with their decision to buy a
hybrid. Gas economy is
often not the main reason
for this. They know that
they are taking a small but
important step to free the
U.S. from its energy
dependence on the Middle
East. They know that the
emission from their hybrid
is virtually pollution free
and they are doing their
part to reduce the threat of
global warming which
might affect their children
and grandchildren.


Be4aw


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Gardens Medical Center to become smoke-free


New policy to
take effect on
Jan. 1

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center recently
announced its plans to ban
smoking from its campus
beginning Jan.1. No smok-
ing will be permitted on any
part of the premises, includ-
ing smoking in vehicles.
"As a hospital, one of our
missions is to improve the


health status of not only our
patients, but our employees,
physicians, visitors and the
surrounding community,"
said David A. Pettit, medical
center CEO in a press
release. "Our goal is to help
smokers quit by providing
them with the tools and
support they need. We also
want to protect our visitors
from harmful secondhand
smoke."
The PBGMC governing
board, medical executive
committee and a smoking
cessation committee were
integral in the planning and
execution of this initiative.


"Our goal is to help smokers quit by providing
them with the tools and support they need '


David A. Pettit
Medical center CEO


k "Each year, more than
400,000 Americans die from
tobacco use. Nearly one of
every five deaths is related
to smoking," said Richard
Pomerantz, chief of medical
staff and.an ex-officio gov-
erning board member. "By
becoming a smoke-free
campus, we are sending a


powerful message that we
are taking bold steps to bet-
ter the health of our com-
munity."
To kick off this initiative,
the hospital participated in
the American Cancer Soci-
ety's "Great American
Smoke Out" on Nov. 15
where people were encbur-


aged to quit smoking for at
least one day. The medical
center will offer free pul-
monary function screening,
information on how to quit
smoking and free smoking
cessation classes at the hos-
pital.
Other organizations will
also provide information on
nicotine replacement thera-
py, smoking cessation med-
ications and alternative
therapies.
The hospital has offered
free lectures, led by Joseph
Giaimo, board certified pul-
monologist, and smoking
cessation classes to its


employees and members of
the community.
Palm Beach Gardens Med-
ical Center is a 199-bed
acute-care medical and sur-
gical facility serving the
health care needs of North-
ern Palm Beach County and
the Treasure Coast for more
than 39 years.

For information about the
lectures or classes, call (561)
625-5070. More information
is offered by the American
Cancer Society about
resources available in the
community at (800) QUIT-
NOW.


Review
From page A3


The first phase of the
project includes 60,000-
square-feet of retail shops
and restaurants, but not
the hotel, which has been
a point of contention. It
was originally proposed as
28-story condominium
hotel. A referendum last
year amended the city's
charter to set a maximum
height of five stories for
any buildings constructed
on the Ocean Mall.
The site plan is set to go
before the city council for
approval on Dec. 5.

Compiled by staff
writer Sarah Stover

PALM BEACH
GARDENS

Early evening crash
is fatal

A 31-year-old Palm
Beach Gardens resident
died last week after his
vehicle crossed a median
on Indiantown Road.
On Nov. 8, Francis Valeo
was traveling on
Indiantown Road when he
lost control of his Mus-
tang, crossed the grass
median and crashed into
oncoming traffic
He was taken to St.
Mary's Hospital in West
Palm Beach, where he died
from injuries sustained in


the collision, a Sheriff's
office report said.
The other victims in the
crash, James Panczak and
Kathleen Loch, both of
Jupiter, were driving West
on Indiantown when Mr.
Valeo's car crossed the
median and ricocheted
into their cars. They were
taken to local hospitals
with minor injuries.
According to prelimi-
nary reports, Mr. Valeo was
not under the influence of
drugs or alcohol at the
time of the crash.

Medical center
evacuated

Bascom Palmer Eye
Institute's surgery clinic
was evacuated last week
after a reported gas leak.
According to a statement
issued by the institute, a
canister in the clinic
released the non-toxic gas
into the building early in
the afternoon, Nov. 2.
Haz-mat crews were
called in by the staff, but
the leak proved to be
harmless. There were no
injuries and Haz-mat
began leaving the scene
soon after the gas dissipat-
ed. The leaked material
was eventually deter-
mined not be a hazard to
the employees.

Compiled by staff
writer Izzy Kapnick










Rezoned
From page Al
burg of Haile, Shaw and
Pfaffenberger in North Palm
Beach, representing the
owners.
The former site of the
Tokyo Gardens Restaurant
was zoned only for commer-
cial use, or as a commercial
district. The current owners'
request for re-zoning was put
on hold, so village planning
consultant Jim Fleischman
could establish guidelines for
mixed-use applications along
U.S. 1, since it was not the first
request for mixed-use devel-
opment along the highway.
The owners of the property
at 200 Yacht Club Drive,
which was home to the for-
mer Roadhouse Grill,
requested an amendment to
the property's zoning to allow
for mixed-use development
on the 1-acre property. It was
already zoned as a limited
commercial district, which
allows for mixed-use devel-
opment, but at that time, only
allowed for mixed-use devel-
opments on properties more
than 1 acre in size.
The property at 872 U.S. 1,
which is south of Yacht Club
Drive and on the east side of
U.S. 1, is 1.2 acres.
After Mr. Brandenburg
requested the change, Mr.
Fleischman conducted a cor-
ridor study to determine
where mixed-use develop-
ments would be appropriate
on U.S. 1, since the adjacent
properties to 200 Yacht Club
Drive and 872 U.S. 1 were
zoned only for commercial
use and there was only one
commercial future land use
designated in the village's
comprehensive plan.
Mr. Fleischman's study
showed that the requested re-
zoning was in accordance
with areas he found that
could be conducive to mixed-
use, according to a memo
from village manager Jimmy
Knight to acting community
development director Chuck
Huff and village planner Jodi
Nentwick.
The Village Council unani-
mously approved the ordi-
nance at its meeting on Nov.
7.
However, re-zoning the
property is a formality and
the owners will have to get
approval from the planning
commission and village
council before developing the
property, said Ms. Nentwick.
It might be a while before
that happens.
"They don't have any cur-
rent plans to build on the
property," said Mr. Branden-
burg.


Before


w llf


M. Jc'seph Fx, LDDS


Reception raises


money for lung


disease research


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS More than
$20,000 was recently
raised for the American
Lung Association of Flori-
da, Southeast Area, at a
cocktail reception and
silent auction at the Old
Palm Golf Club in Palm
Beach Gardens.


'To benefit research on
the causes of and treat-
ments for lung disease,
more than 100 guests
enjoyed food and a silent
auction that included a
private yacht charter, jew-
elry, handbags, art pieces
and golf packages.
Money raised in the

) See LUNG, A12


Death
From page Al


added Ms. Brown. "We
decided to help ourselves
heal by writing poems,
drawing pictures.
"When the body was
found, nobody actually
knew (it was Lakesia's)
except for her close friends
who were aware that her
mom had filed a missing
person's report."
Lakesia was reported
missing four days prior to
the discovery of her body.
She was found less than a
block from her house on
West 28th St. Detective Eli-
jah Jones from the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
Office Violent Crimes Task
Force said there were no
obvious signs of trauma
and no wounds were
detected by officers at the
crime scene.
The sheriff's office is cur-
rently awaiting results
from the coroner's office to
determine the cause of
death.
Police consider the cir-
cumnstances surrounding
her death "frustrating."
There were no suspects
as of press time, and inter-
views with potential wit-
nesses continue, as police
attempt to determine the


last person who may have
seen her or been in her
company.
Lakesia was reported
missing on Oct. 27, when
she hadn't returned home
from the previous night.
Her family's nightmares
were realized less than a
week later, when a group of
youths from the neighbor-
hood found the body at
about 5 p.m. behind the
duplex.
According to Detective
Jones, her body had been
poorly concealed, -placed
in the brush behind the
unoccupied house. The
state of her body made the
initial identification diffi-
cult, but, among other
indicators, dental records
confirmed that it was Lake-
sia.
The Violent Crimes Task
Force continues to investi-
gate all leads. In inter-
views, detectives were per-
turbed by the apparent
randomness of Lakesia's
death and the daunting
proximity the location of
her body bore to her home.
The absence of any
grievous wounds further
complicates the events
surrounding her death.

Swww.its-sold.net


Earl Stewarl snays...
:;.'-^ I^s
*LZ~W^ ^ ***^ -,'** '{^^


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART 5

STOYOTA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
qnrl vjlpf tqctiics I 9m nnt o ilwi ? proud
ll I ."- ,' l m'.l.. J n,., .ior .: a 'er

r.in 1 ,j f.: uru mer e, eo: l ahe le.nl
rr, il jr r 3 r ij ,cerer l,' ii.J .. lli a
l .:, h -il r [ ilf ,1 I.. wi' ,'.l 'Iu in .l ,J ._lI '. : rr -
:r:. I in r,.:.i T i Io II ,'o u
rh, .. ., r, ,.,u tui t .,ne- I "M y 'c
,' l .' r .J ':ll, u r y.:. r lt
Slr"-i : xpctat


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


SELLER'S
ASSISTANT


CONSIGNMENTS -'TUTORING WORKSHOPS br
BUY AND SELL ESTATES

Call Loli Cooper at 561.627.7535 | 1t
"I'll sell it for you or I'll teach you how."


L 1EEI


S WOIK?
After

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NEW PATIENTS RECEIVE:
Comprehensive Exam
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Consultation or 2nd Opinion
* FREE Braun Electric
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CALL: 561.694.3003

BsB^^^.wpng~rrtC^s r^HB


Virtually every car dealer Of 'leduc(
in Florida di, .:I.jge to
pIri. r' I r i i i s, r 11' i plhisth


.h. rrje i.a"Jqr rrinei- I iTO
-II .c. i c. iu. I .- I it tas u c rin ma1 d l- Igjl irn
inng v iy C nciJiii] Gihifrno but iS. Ifi
-.FIC'rida TI,.. r-,' 'ii you ctar-leT.'
ict .npi,,' r c~ rpsu",. ITOprice c- tIN.. car
.3,: .,l r pr I~linr T o1 ., ci, r~ pr j,rer 1I i -riot
nith ,d .'), cur Si .rfi r i Trw;I" juSt ricir-
r-an~gI uied tIc Ch2,g -1dealier ftee ii
.1!1. .l.r ~ le *hariruirg i t~ f)I,.'P!j.:f
3.:' It ,,a s :3.'i But 1 :10 1bc iui S I Could
n.. IOnj,.fr ri cl C'.I ~C;.nlc ( I rridrr' m,
jU"! L-- u'-i-US a e'.'er' 'ed -i
' c,, dr)riTh-7 e-Ilalt Ihirng d- I rn mal .1


it


ti


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
dornr price with no "surprises" And the word
p-re.id I..1;, :.,lurnrie A .car sales began to rise
rjpiJI, Z'L.r I .is rakng a few hundred
,.j-,ia. ie:; p:-r car but I 'as selling a lot
r,.-: ,ire I .as and am selling cars to many
.:. ,.:.ur ..rrrr cugtori er My bottom line
!i3.: ii.r.:...-i n.:.i because I eliminated the
dealer lee but because I was
toI 'crs' .L ',:I" l % arn te trust of more
,:u.-''nler irn buying their new
Oif I eel r u:. '-'" L3 r You can do the
ijOn ant1i Why am I writing thisletter?
I rr. nil going to tell you that
'tioll are I i,,,r -i myself as the new
'.rhart' Ihai has come to
'er todal." clear up South Florida"; In
13.:t I am well aware that this
It1er is io ome extent, self-
Sr .,,n', i.arj, pple .vll re ad this letter and
Ia ,', .i Ithey -.1.-iulid bu,' a car from me,
.rij I. vi -r:u Ar-,.n. I ar 3r. i5 aware that most
deaier .' hrnreid ir. .,Ill eaiher get angry and
ignnre 11 or r,' h .e the courage to follow my
iear hBut irii?:.o ,I vjWllI be he exception. If
',:,u h.a,. e arn interest in following my lead,
ca11 me ain, me I acn I nave a secretary and
I 01 ,'1 creek' ai'r oif my phone calls. I would
IV ., I,: chal wih ou abixut Ihis.
gEarl iei'.
Earl Ste,.art I rl jrewart Toyota


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


l9th'Place0Vero BMach,


.-W LTATES
FL32960


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-i I.I lr-=NNW'


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All

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LOOK AT YOUR BLOOD.
i.il


Dehyrated?,~m

Vitai- Mi- e


All revealed in a single drop of BLOOD


at Mother at4ce Pantry
4513 PGA Blvd. PBG 561-626-4461


Looki st




Select io.sel

THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!

-i hometown News
Classified
lrf^iiil'~' i Palm Beach Gardens
SI thru Ormond Beach


S Photo comutpsy of the American Lung Cancer Association
Atendees at the fung cancer benefit reception and auc-
tion at the Old Palm Golf Club in Palm Beach Gardens.
First row, from left: host Manny Sherman and Ari Leach.
Second row: Joanie Sherman, Melissa Leach, Samantha
Leach and Sloan Sherman.

Lung
From page Al I


local are. is used for pro-
glams, such as the Better
Breathers Club, that offers
support on how to live bet-
ier with chronic lung dis-
ea _e, "Freedom from
Smoking" initiatives and
"Lungs 4 Life" an academ-


See The Baddest Trucks On The Planet!

TrIME MOfWST

TRUCK NATIONAL I


SOUTH FLORIDA

FAIRGROUNDS
1ST TIME EVER OUTSIDE-3 GIANT SHOWS I
NOVEMBER 17-2 & 8 PM '
NOVEMBER 18-2 PM i,

/CCH cIEVROLET -



= MI

olil -- II, I.
~PQ I"b--- -~=C13JJ(F~-a iCa; 1w lay~-


is


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. vent






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.& ru .e


-MOI S SAN I TE
--C- Gr toil 1, l
C HA RL F & C 0 1 V-A R D'


Peterson -? Young

Manufacturing Jewelers & Goldsmiths


Garden Square Shoppes ~
Next to Starbucks Coffee
Corner of PGA Blvd. Military Trail


II
m.LM


Jen yto


561-624-4490

VISa


ic-based learning program
to teach children the dan-
gers of smoking and
inhalants.
November is "Lung
Cancer Awareness" month
and the American Lung
Association of Florida will
be hosting a series of
speaking engagements to
help shed light on this
deadly disease.
Lung cancer is the No. 1
cancer killer in the coun-
try, taking the lives of more
than 160,000 people each
year. It is also the No. 1
killer among women, out-
pacing breast, ovarian and
cervical cancers com-
bined.
For more information
about the Amerioan Lung
Association of Florida, call
(800) LUNG-USA or visit
the Web site
www.lungfla.org.


Photo courtesy of Northern PBC Improvement District
Members of the Northern Palm Beach County Improve-
ment District Safety Committee, from left: Kennith
Roundtree, director of operations; Vicki Loeb, fiscal spe-
cialist; Randy Cross, right-of-way manager and Laura
Ham, budget and tax roll manager.

Board approves

safety manual


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Northern Palm
Beach County Improve-
ment District Board of
Supervisors approved a
safety manual at its recent
board meeting.
A major goal of North-
ern's safety committee has
been preparing a manual
to document appropriate
procedures and policies,
said Kennith Roundtree,
director of operations and
committee chairman.
Special counsel reviewed
the draft manual for com-
pliance with applicable
laws and safety programs.
The manual is comparable
to other similar local gov-
ernment manuals. Board
supervisors complimented
staff's work to prepare the
manual and said it was
well-written and present-
ed.
Mr. Roundtree is also a
board member of the Safe-
ty Council of Palm Beach
and attends its quarterly


meetings.
Earlier in the year, Mr.
Roundtree received awards
of excellence for worker
and vehicle safety.' His
operations and mainte-
nance staff drove more
than 230,222 miles last year
without any collisions, he
said in a press release. In
addition, more than 40,909
cumulative hours were
performed by staff without
a single injury.
Northern is dedicated
to providing a safe work
environment and has
formed its own safety com-
mittee that meets monthly
and provides staff with tips
on how to keep and main-
tain a safe workplace.
The Northern Palm
Beach County Improve-
ment District is an inde-
pendent special district
created by the Florida Leg-
islature in 1959. Its role is
to provide services related
to water management and
infrastructure for proper-
ties in northern Palm
Beach County.


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Classified S ION

cloomm FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2007 *'HOMETOWN NE WS


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


FRIDAY, NOV. 16

*"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
*Ben Vereen in a Tribute
to Sammy Davis Jr. $50-
$55. 8 p.m. at Eissey Cam-
pus Theatre, 3160 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Call (561) 278-7677 or visit
www.sunsetet. corn
"Portraits from the
Golden Age of Jazz: Pho-
tographs by William Got-
tlieb" 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
Southcourt music
series Bill Davis, Down-
town at the Gardens, Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. 7-9
p.m. Visit www.downtow-
natthegardens. cor
Friday night music
series Jeff Taylor, Down-
town at the Gardens, Palm
Beach Gardens. Free. 6-9
p.m. Visit www.downtow-
natthegardens.com
"Viagra Falls." 8 p.m.
$38. (through Dec. 23) Cuil-
lo Centre for the Arts
Lobby, 210 Clematis St.,
West Palm Beach. Call (561)
835-9226 or visit www.cuil-
locentre.com
Beehive The 60s Musi-
cal 7:30 p.m., $35 (also Nov.
17 at 1:30 p.m. and 7:30
p.m.) Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts (Rinker
Playhouse), 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org
Miami City Ballet Jew-
els (Faure, Stravinsky,
Tchaikovsky/Blanchine) 8
p.m., $30-$125 (through
Nov. 18) Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
*Klea Blackhurst Royal
Room at the Colony Hotel,
8:30 p.m. on Thurs., Fri.
and Sat. (through Nov. 24).
155 Hammond Ave., Palm
Beach. Call (561) 659-8100
or visit www.thecolony-
palmbeach.com
Arnez Improv at City-
Place, West Palm Beach.
$25.93 (plus two drink
min.). 8 and 10 p.m. (also


CAOIA ELF-AC(H H '. JTO.


Dn SOMriTHI


Friday


Saturday


-'I;J; B .W J ,"ii .

S Photo courtesy of Atlantic Theater
'Beatlemania the Tribute' arrives in full costume on Nov. 17 at the AtlanticiTheater in Jupiter.


Beatles tribute band


comes to Jupiter

John, Paul, Ringo and George to play Atlantic Theater Nov. 17


BY DANIEL SHUBE
Entertainment writer
JUPITER If you were
around in the 1960s and
screamed (or cried) when
the Beatles played "The Ed
Sullivan Show," or if you
are too young to remem-
ber, you have another
chance to "meet the Beat-
les."
"Beatlemania the Trib-
ute" is coming to the cozy,
175-seat Atlantic Theater
in Jupiter for two shows


tomorrow, Saturday, Nov.
17.
The show includes songs
that date back to the Cav-
ern Club, where the Beat-
les were discovered, Abbey
Road and beyond. All the
music is played live, with
several costume changes
and authentic instruments
and equipment.
"Beatlemania the Trib-
ute" is not just any tribute
band; this touring show
includes members who
date back to the original
Broadway "Beatlemania"


production.
"I've been playing in
'Beatlemania' for quite
some time, going back to
the touring company
when I was 19, after the
Broadway show closed,"
said Joe Nocco, who chan-
nels Ringo Starr. "Our Paul
McCartney played in the
Broadway show," Mr.
Nocco said.
"It's quite amazing. My
15-year-old son, who is
our off-stage percussionist
and stage manager, helped
me put it in perspective.


Sunday


He told me, 'you're not
Ringo.' But the audience
sees us as the closest thing
to the Beatles.
"The Beatles, with
George and John, God rest
their souls, cannotbe res-
urrected," said Mr. Nocco,
but "Bealtemania is the
next closest thing to seeing
the Beatles."
"People need to be
rocked," Mr. Nocco said,
"and people need to
dance. When I lay down
I See BEATLES, B3


...'"Copyrighted Material- -

-'"Copyrighted Material*


- m*-4 ** *


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


ampm A mo fa


I See OUT, B2


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with PRIME MEATS for the past 30 years.
When we say "PRIME MEATS," we
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We accept all major credit cards Not responsible for typographical errors.
2:.


WLK TO H EIP OTHEINRS

WALK TO HELP OTHERS


Kathi Bressler of Tequesta,
an oncology nurse at
Radiation Oncology, walks
with friend and co-worker,
Anne Lewis, a physician,
during the third annual
Walk of Help and Hope to
raise money to assist
cancer patients and their
families in Palm Beach
County. The walk took
place along A1A in Juno
Beach on Nov. 3.









Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Out


From page B1
appearing Nov. 17 at 7, 9
and 11 p.m. and Nov. 18 at 8
p.m.). Call (561) 833-1812
or visit www.palmbeachim-
prov.comn
Tim McCaig pop, 7-11
p.m. Free. CityPlace Plaza,
CityPlace, West Palm Beach.
Visit www.cityplace.com

SATURDAY, NOV. 17

"Beatlemania The
Tribute" 7 p.m. and 9:30
p.m. $25 ($30 at door)
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W
Indiantown Rd., No. 34,
Jupiter. Call (561) 575-4942.
or visit www. theatlanticthe-
atercom
Nuestra Belleza His-
pana 2007 final pageant
$20, 7 p.m. at Eissey Cam-
pus Theatre, 3160 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Call (561) 667-7719 or visit.


www. nuestrabellezahis-
pana. com
Artrageous 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Free. Town Center,
Abacoa, Jupiter. Call (561)
627-2799 or visit www.aba-
coa.com
Piano Bob's 88's swing,
7-11 p.m. Free. CityPlace
Plaza, CityPlace, West Palm
Beach. Visit www.city-
place.com

SUNDAY, NOV. 18

Blizzard at the Beach
noon-4 p.m. Free. John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park, 10900 Jack Nicklaus
Dr., North Palm Beach. Call
(561) 624-6952 or visit
www.macarthurbeach.org

MONDAY, NOV. 19

Robert Dubac's "The


A ". ,'; ;" "
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!
S '..., .' Bi-WEEKLY PLANSh IN .'
EXPERT MENU PLANNING
m SHOPPING & MEAL PREPARATION
LABELING & STORAGE IN YOUR
REFRIGERATOR OR FREEZER
KITCHEN CLEAN-UP


Male Intellect: An Oxy-
moron?" Maltz Jupiter The-
atre, 1001 East Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. 7:30 p.m. $35.
(also Nov. 20). Call (561)
575-2223 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
3 Mo' Divas 8 p.m., $25-
$85 Kravis Center for the
Performing Arts 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Call (561) 832-7469
or visit www.kravis.org

TUESDAY, NOV. 20

Yamato Drummers, 8
p.m., $15-$50 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. City-
Place Plaza, CityPlace, West
Palm Beach. Visit www.city-
place.com
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21

ToriAmos 8 p.m., $40.50
-$62.50. Kravis Center for
the Performing Arts, 701
Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach. Call (561) 832-
7469 or visit
www.kravis.org

MUSEUMS

*Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus
of FAU. No admission
charge. For hours and more
information, call (561) 622-
5560 or visit the Web site
www. hibelm useum. org
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and MuseumOperated by
the Loxahatchee River His-
torical Society. Located in
Lighthouse Park, 500 Cap-
P See OUT, B4


Love In The Time of Cholera Into the Wild The Darjeeling mited Befoe De
...__ _"_ __ii__i_" Yoi u


dependent Films Shown In Jupiter Only -
. :',.i-?,q i '* '_. *-. '," .. -.











DINING NTIERINMENI


Beatles
From page Bi


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Look for us on the
HometowntNews website
w~,"homeiOnnewsoloom
or GIFT CERTOCA'M


Lemon Custard and Pumpkin lce Cream Pies

Fudge Cakes

691-1991 a
Crystal Tree Plaza
1201 U9 Hwy 1 North Palm Beach


the backbeat to 'Roll Over
Beethoven' they have to
dance!"
Expect authenticity in
"Beatlemaina," including
costumes from "The Ed
Sullivan Show," Shea Stadi-
um in New York and the
Sgt. Pepper and the Lonely
Hearts Club Band outfits
and Abbey Road.
"Ringo" will be wearing
his rings, cufflinks and
playing a Ludwig drum set
with Vox amplifiers.
Let the screaming begin.
Other shows coming to
the Atlantic Theater
include: Gated Communi-
ty Improv presents "
Thanks Forgiving" (Nov.


16, 23 and 24), "The Chris-
Nukah-Zaa Show!" (Dec. 7
and 8) and New Years Eve
Spectacular (Dec. 31);
BYOB Comedy Night fea-
turing MikelM.Cairh\ and
Ricky Cruz (Dec. 1);
Atlantic Dance Theater
presents "The Mixed Nut"
(Dec. 14-161.
"Beatlema~ia the Trib-
ute" performances are at 7
p.m. and 9:30 p.m. Tickets
are $25. The Atlantic The-
ater is located at 6743 W
Indiantown Rod. NVo. 34 in
Jupiter. For tickets or more
information visit www.the-
atlantictheater.com or call
the box office at (561) 575-
4942.


Italian Hero's
Homemade Soups / EAT-IN
Breakfast _.,, -TAVE-OUT
Fresh Salads Vk, DELIVERY
Dessens
Italian F .
Groceries
"Fill Your Belly at the Italian oDll" (,)

OPENING SOON
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(Next to Dockside Grill)
Also will be doing Pizza & Italian Dinners
Git Certificates available for 12 price at www.hometownnewspl.com
The Deli Depot* 304 U.S. Highway One ,us 1. In l riijir BeilId ne.i IHi
NPB, FL 33408 561.848.5082 www.TheDeliDepot.net
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NORTH PALM BEACH


561.882.02 i1
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For complete MENLI go to natureswaycafe.com


FREE Delivery
Ilam 2pm


CALL ahead for quick pick-up!




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


TI, urs-Fri-Si -Su,,, Nov.a 22-30-1~24-q~


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aytona Dogs
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772-465-5656 772.569-6767
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Volusi a Melbourne Jupiter


No Thanksgiving Would Be

Complete Without A Bird...


tarting to think about your Thanksgiving plans? Why not
leave the preparation to us'?
Our Deluxe Carved and Decorated Turkey can be
ordered alone or complete with candied yams.
cranberry sauce, cornbread stlufing and gravy.
We also feature a full line of special. -'
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Cheesecake.
Call the TooJay's
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neighborhood for all
the delicious details.
Then sit back and enjoy your z
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(561) 622-8131 (561) 627-5555


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DUNIN ENI HIHTINMENI


Homemade apple, pecan pies


complete the Thanksgiving feast


Dec. 7, 8,14, 15 at 8:00pm
Dec. 9 & 16 at 2:00pm
OPENING NIGHT $24.00
(Includes Champagne Art Show Reception 6:30pm)
ALL OTHER SEATS: $22.00
GROUP RATES available for 20or more






GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!

PRometownNews


Hello, smart shop-
pers! Hope you had
a good week.
Last week, I gave you the
recipe for Shaker piecrust.
Today, we will make apple
pies. If you've never tasted
a homemade apple pie,
you've never tasted the
real thing.
The biggest job in
making apple pie is
peeling and slicing. When
we first came to Florida in
1974, I couldn't seem to
find any good apples at a
price I wanted to pay.
Certain apples, such as
Macintosh, are not suit-
able for pies because they
turn into applesauce.
What always bothered
me about apple pies is that
unless you first poach the
apples which is more
work once the pie was
baked, there was a large


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

space between the filling
and the top crust.
I tried something that
was so successful I make
my apple pies no other
way. Canned pie-sliced
apples are wonderful. I
don't mean pie filling that
is seasoned, I mean just
apples in water.
They are made by many.
companies and sold in
most supermarkets.
No time for stories
today, holiday recipes are
a must.
Next week: It's turkey
'time!

APPLE PIE
Makes one 9-inch
pie
If you choose to use
fresh apples, use a tart,
firm apple. The best
choices: Golden Delicious,
Cortland, Braeburn,


Spartan and Granny
Smith.

1-1/2 (20-ounce) cans
sliced apples, drained;
or five to seven tart
apples, peeled, cored
and thinly sliced
3/4 cup sugar; or 1/2
sugar and 1/2 Splenda
sugar substitute
1/4 cup dark brown
sugar
(packed)
1 tablespoon flour
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
Dash nutmeg
Dash salt
1 tablespoon lemon
juice
2 tablespoons butter or
butter substitute

Roll out dough to fit a
9-inch pie pan. Trim even
with rim of pan. Mix all
ingredients except butter
together and add to
apples. Place in prepared
pan, dot with butter.
Roll top crust and place
on top of apples. Trim with
scissors so crust extends
1/2-inch beyond rim.
Carefully lift top crust
around edges and moisten
bottom crust with water.
Fold top crust over
bottom crust and press
together. Flute edges to
create a ripple effect with
your fingers or press all
around with the tines of a
fork.
Using scissors, cut slits
or curved slits to resemble
a tree branch with leaves
in the top crust. Brush


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;-_ $3 MARTINI MADNESS 2 FOR 1 DRAFT BEER & *
HOUSE WINE ALL DAY!


crust with milk and
sprinkle generously with
sugar. Do not put milk or
sugar on the edges.
Bake on a cookie sheet
in the lower third of a
preheated 425-degree
oven for 10 minutes.
Lower the temperature to
350 degrees and continue
baking for 30 minutes or
until crust is golden and
filling is bubbly.
To save pie for future
use, prepare but do not slit
crust or brush with milk.
Freeze unbaked. To use,
thaw for three to five
hours on countertop or
overnight in the refrigera-
tor. Bake as directed. If the
pie is still frozen, simply
bake a little longer until
bubbly.

To make many pies:
Triple the Shaker piecrust
recipe. The following will
make approximately one
large, four medium and
one small apple pie, along
with enough dough for at
least two pumpkin pies
and some piecrust cook-
ies.

7 (20-ounce) cans sliced
apples, drained
4 cups sugar or 1/2 sugar
and 1/2 Splenda sugar
substitute
3/4 cups dark brown
sugar, packed
1-1/2 teaspoon salt
1 cup flour
1 tablespoon cinnamon
1/2 teaspoon nutmeg
Juice of 1-1/2 lemons
2 tablespoons butter or
I See BORG, B5


Out
From page B2
tain Armour's Way. History
exhibits, day and sunset
tours of the 1860 light-
house, gift shop, educa-
tional programs, weddings
and special events. Open
Tuesday through Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Last
tour at 4 p.m. (No flip-
flops, climbers must be
more than 48" tall.) For
more information, call
(561) 747-8380, Ext. 101 or
visit .the Web site
www.jupiterlighthouse.org
*Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in Loggerhead Park,
U.S.1 in Juno Beach. For
more information, call
(561) 627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine
Science presents an
underwater photography
exhibit. Includes photo-
graphs from around the
Caribbean by V Kimberly
Frye-Wayman of Jupiter.
The exhibit is open from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday, at the
Perry Institute for Marine
Science, 100 North U.S.1,
Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561)
741-0192, Ext. 117
"Four footed friends of
Kate VanNoorden and
Paintings by Anthony
Alonzo," exhibits spon-
sored 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 admis-
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Program


honors


teachers


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUN-
TY Teachers in Palm
Beach County estimate
they annually spend
between $750 and $1,000
out of their own pockets
on school supplies.
The Resource Depot
donates free nontradi-
tional supplies to educa-
tors and children to help
defray those costs.
The depot is hosting an
all day "Teacher Appreci-
ation Day" on Dec. 1 to
honor these dedicated
educators.
Door prizes, refresh-
ments and free educa-
tional supplies will be
available to the first 200
teachers who sign up.
The depot operates in
conjunction with the
Palm Beach County Solid
Waste Authority to recy-
cle useable materials,
such as plastic bags, tiles,
cardboard rolls and many
other items.
Grants for educational
projects to foster recy-
cling awareness and
donations from business-
es and service organiza-
tions help support the
programs.
The depot is located at
3560 Investment Lane' in
Riviera Beach.
For more information
or to register; call (561)
882-0090 or e-mail
resourcedepotdeb@aol.c
om.


Out
From page B4
ONGOING EVENTS

SHistorical walking
tours of Worth Avenue,
conducted by James
Ponce, are the second
Wednesday of every
month at 11 a.m. and
begin in the Gucci Court-
yard, 256 Worth Ave. in
Palm Beach. Donations are
accepted to the Historical
Society of Palm Beach
County, but the tour is free
and open to the public. For
more information, call
(561) 659-6909 or visit
www. worth-avenue.com.
Yesteryear Village: His-
toric, preserved communi-
ty with 20 restored build-
ings, depicts old Florida,
circa 1850-1950. Open for
special events including
the South Florida Fair in
January, Sweet Corn Fiesta
in April, and Pioneer Days
in May. Available for school
and group tours and facili-
ty rental. Located on the
South Florida Fairgrounds
in West Palm Beach. Call
(561) 795-6400 or visit
www.southfloridafaircom
GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!

Hometown News


Can you be too thin?


YTs,you can be too thin,
nd for people who are
underweight, it may be
as hard to gain weight as it
is for overweight people to
lose weight.
David Rueben, author of
"QuickWeight Gain Pro-
gram," writes, "The single
most serious hidden
(health) problem in Ameri-
ca is ... being underweight."
Standard weight charts
give a range of weights for
different body frames. To
determine your frame size,
take your thumb and
middle finger and encircle
the opposite wrist. If your
fingertips overlap, you have
a small frame, if they meet,
you are medium size and if
your fingers gap apart, your
recommended weight is the
high number of the chart for
your height.
Underweight people
usually have a higher basal
metabolism, the rate at:
which the body burns
energy to maintain basic
functions when awake, but
inactive. Exercise increases
metabolism.
For someone trying to
gain weight, more is not
better. Moderate exercise,
however, helps the body
assimilate nutrients and
may improve appetite. The
body builds and repairs
muscle while at rest. Getting
enough sleep helps with
weight issues, because
certain hormones produced
during sleep regulate
appetite.
A realistic weight-gain
program aims for more lean
muscle mass, not just more
weight from eating
unhealthy fats and sugars.
Dr. Rueben suggests
eating 2,500 to 3,000
calories daily, 300 from
healthy carbohydrates, 100
grams of protein and 30
percent of calories from
"good" fats.
Other experts recom-
mend gradually adding 500
more calories per day above
your usual intake.
When increasing protein,
be sure to also drink more


.


MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist


water and increase fiber, to
avoid constipation. People
with poor appetites may
prefer eating smaller
portions more often.
To gain weight, eat more
starchy vegetables, such as
carrots, potatoes and
squash, and consume dense
bread, avocadoes, nuts and
nut butters, full-fat dairy
products, dried fruits,
legumes and bananas.
High fiber snacks include
carrot cake, oatmeal cookies
and banana bread. Try
adding 1/4 cup of whey
protein powder to a cup of
yogurt for between meal or
evening snacking.
People with poor
appetites may have a
vitamin B12 deficiency,
which is common among
the elderly, vegetarians and
anyone who takes antacids
regularly. Consider taking
sublingual B12, as well as
amino acid supplements
and fatty acid capsules
along with B complex
vitamins, probiotics and
digestive enzymes to help
compensate for missing
dietary nutrients.
A deficiency of the
mineral zinc has been
associated with eating
disorders. Zinc is important
for normal senses of smell
and taste. Traditional herb
teas to soothe the stomach
and help appetite include
fenugreek, ginger and
chamomile.
The young and old are.
more vulnerable to weight


loss, unintended glandular
disorders, thyroid or
adrenal problems, malab-
sorption syndrome, anemia,
parasitic infections, hypo-
glycemia and side effects of
medications. Small-boned,
intense and overworked
people often suffer from
chronic underweight. .
When children are not
eating noi nallyl it may be a
temporary phpse. soon to
be outgrown. If a child is
sickly, lacking energy and
suddenly stops gaining
weight, consult your health
care practitioner.
"An inability to gain
weight is frequently caused
by nothing more than faulty
digestion," wrote Adelle
Davis in her classic book
"Let's Get Well."
Patricia Bragg, author of
"Apple CiderVinegar," adds:
"Underweight persons
usually are deficient in
enzymes and therefore
cannot use or burn up the
food they consume."
She recommends adding
two teaspoons of distilled
water each morning and
taking digestive enzymes
with each meal.
Since digestion begins in
the mouth with enzymes
produced in the salvia, it's
especially important for
underweight people to eat
slowly and chew their food
well. Avoid drinking icy
liquids at mealtime because
they interfere with enzyme
production.
Gaining (or losing) weight
takes time. Remember the
lesson of the fabled tortoise:
slow and steady wins the
race.

The information in this
article is for educational
purposes. Consultyoqur
physician ifyou have a
medical condition.
Margot Bennett is a
licensed nutritionist at
Mother Nature's Pantry,
located in the Garden
Square Shoppes, 4513 PGA
Blvd. in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call her at (561) 626-
4461.


Borg
From page B4


butter substitute for each
pie

Follow previous instruc-
tions. Do not mix ingredi-
ents with apples until
crusts are prepared, the
sugars and salt will pro-
duce too much liquid.

PECAN PIE

This high-fat, high-
cholesterol pie must be a
"special occasion" dessert.

3 large eggs
1 cup light corn syrup
1 cup sugar
2 tablespoon melted
butter or Smart Balance
butter substitute
2-1/2 teaspoons vanilla
Dash of salt
1 cup pecan halves or


pieces (pieces make it
easier to cut the pie)
1 unbaked deep-dish 9-
inch pie shell

Using a whisk, beat eggs
slightly. Add next five
ingredients, then nuts.
Pour into pie shell. Bake on
a cookie sheet in a preheat-
ed 400-degree oven for 15
minutes. Lower tempera-
ture to 350 degrees and
continue baking 30 to 35
minutes. Filling should be
slightly less set in center
than around edges. Cool,
chill and serve with
whipped cream or vanilla
ice cream.
Note: Remember, check
store brands for corn syrup.
It costs less.

Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is


available for talks from
south Vero to Hobe Sound.
Call (772) 465-5656 or (800)
823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cookbook
it will have (NIB) next to
the title.
Holiday special: I'll pay
the tax. For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing the
Stove with the Grammy
Guru," send $18.50 ($15 for
book and $3.50 for ship-
ping and handling) to:
Arlene M. Borg, 265 S.W
Port St. Lucie Blvd, No. 149,
Port St. Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal accepted or visit a

local bookstore.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net..


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OVER 35 HAS SOME FORM OF GUM DISEASE.
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Call us to see if the comfortable, effective Perio ProtectM treatment is right for you.
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AetwA1h d1-1
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760 US Hwy 1 NPB 33408 561.694.3003



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~ Lucyna Hecko


Stylist

Color Specialist

Hair for Special Occasions

Hair Straightening


MARBLE 8eGRANITE INC.

GRAITESTATIN
INSAL



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Combining pet exercise, a busy work week is possible


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Monday through Friday, 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. On Mondays
your dog should be quite
content, if you spent some
great time with him over
the weekend.
ITuesday, you could take
your dog to one of the day
care facilities in town. It
should cost $25 to $35 for a
day, depending on the dog's
size. Your dog will run and
play all day and be nice and
tired when you pick her up.
Wednesday your dog will
be pretty exhausted from
the stay at the day care


center. Thursday would be
a good day to take the dog
to a friend's house, if your
friend has a do4 that would
be happy to have some
company.
If that is not an option,
see if a youngster in the
neighborhood could play
during the day and let your
dog out. A lot .f kids would
love that. I know I did when
I was a kid. Ten dollars a
week can be a lot of money
to a youngster.
Now, it is already Friday.
After a long week of work


and stress, Friday night
would be the perfect time
to go to the beach for a walk
or to a dog park in your
area. Take the kids, too. You
will see how good you feel
after some quality time
with the kids and the dog.
It does not have to cost a
lot to make your best
friend's life a little better.
On days you leave pets at
home, make sure they have
something to do. There are
lots of activity toys on the
market that can keep dogs
entertained for a while.


Leaving the radio on is also
helpful.
If you have questions
about this article or dog
training and grooming,
please contact me.
Do not forget to hug your
pets.
BirgitEdler is the owner of
Canine College in Juno
Beach, which offers groom-
ing, training and day care
services fbr dogs and cats.
Call (561) 626-0552 or e-
mail Caninecollegeflya-
hoo.com.


BIRGIT EDLER
You and Your Pet


Single seniors looking for love, companionship


1 7en I was a young
/Iwhippersnapper
V up ere in the
great, frozen north, I used to
wonder where the heck all
the old people were. You just
didn't see that many hanging
around where I was.
Then one winter I visited
Florida, first Sarasota, then St.
Pete and there they all were,
hanging out all over the
place. I had always heard
Florida was a refuge for
retirees but I guess I wasn't
prepared for the sheer
numbers of gray, white and
blue heads I saw.
To me there was some-
thing attractive about that. I
figured if that's where the old
people are, then that must be
where the wisdom is, too.
Besides, I knew that someday
I'd be one-of those blue hairs
(little did I know back then
that I'd windup a skinhead). I
figured I might as well get
down there since I'd just have
to move there someday
anyway. Before long, tempted
by the beach, the water
sports and tl#i absence of
anything resrebling winter, I
made my owo move. No


regrets. I love it here, even in
summer.
And although I'm still
slightlyyounger than most of
my South Florida neighbors,
I'm gaining all the time.
Before long it'll be me out
there playing doubles tennis
and lining up for the early
bird special. So, naturally, I'm
getting more interested in the
problems and lifestyles of
seniors.
One thing's certain. If I stay
healthy and single, I'll never
lack for female company. In
the senior set, the women
outnumber the men around
here. And this is somewhat
disappointing for some of the
women I've met. Many of
them have stopped caring of
course, having already
experienced all the man-
action they want in earlier
phases of their lives. Some of
them feel, correctly I sup-
pose, that they can never
replace that great guy who
died a little too young. Some
have just had too many
disappointments.
On the other hand, there
are some who aren't burned


Trying to Sell

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11 111IIIIIIIIIIIIlUIIIl llllllllllll iiii lllll Hllll ullllll lll ll


A


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


out on men and would still
like to find a partner, or at
least a little romance, or,
failing that, maybe a decent
escort on occasion. Not so
easy to find, apparently.
Many older women tell me
that finding a man is like
finding a parking space:
when you see a good one it's
usually taken. Some of the
guys still rattling around out
there unattached are not'
really worthy of a good
woman and don't know what



BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS


N -

A "" "

H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
SA LON

BLENDED
HAIR COLOR
If you think that haircolor comes in only
three varieties blonde, brunette, and
redhead it may be time to rethink
things. When'it comes to haircolor, you
have more opltons available to you
than just "going blonde." In fact, one of
the latest irerids involves a haircolor
that many reler to as "bronde" As you
might have already imagined, this is a
comrbirinaiion of brunette and blonde
that gives hair a honeyish hue. If you
have light brown hair, the way to get
this color is to ask for medium-blonde
highlights. If your hair is dark brown,
treat your hair to coloring that is two
shades ighler than your natural color,
blended with subtle highlights.
A hair color, like a hairstyle, can be
individualized to meet your
preferences and lifestyle. At
JONATHAN T' SALON, we understand
the delicacy and impact of hair color. A
color specialist can. create an
individualized color, such as "bronde."
We keep a complete history of each
session, recording the color process
from the beginning to end. Call
us at (561) 626-1829 to schedule an
appointment, or visit us at 4517 PGA
Blvd. Business hours are Mon., 10-4;
Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri. and
Sat., 9-5. Will you be attending a
Thanksgiving Day gathering? Bring
your hostess a gift certificate to our
salon.
HINT: If you have blonde hair and want
to go "bronde," go two shades darker
with a semi-/demi-permanent coloring.


Loo4ikq ~o(e
tkat per4ect Hose?
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE!




HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


For Weekly Local

Sports Coverage,

Turn io Yoeurs



Hometown News

r f 11 .- *: "


to do with one anyway, or at
least, that's what the ladies
tell me.
They're either drunks,
moochers, uncouth slobs,
gangster wannabes or
superannuated mama's boys
who just want a woman to
take care of them (and pay
their own way, too).
I don't know if this is really
a fair assessment of the
eligibles and, in truth, it
seems kind of biased. I'm
only telling you what I've
heard. Then again, I have met
some perfectly nice guys who
can't seem to find a woman,
either. I don't know what's
wrong with them. It seems to
me there are zillions of great
women out there. The main
problem is finding a way to
meet them. Just walking up.
to a complete stranger is out
of the question for most guys.
It takes an awful lot of
chutzpah and, to tell the
truth, usually doesn't get you
very far. People are suspi-
cious of anyone that bold.
Web sites, bars and churches
are other possibilities, but
they all have their drawbacks.


I once placed a singles ad
myself and was appalled at
the quality of responses I
garnered; slim pickings in
that department. My final
solution was ballroom
dancing. Now that was a
fertile field, I wanna' tell you.
The women were all dolled
up, friendly and just standing
around waiting to have fun
and be touched..
Guys, you have to try that
one. It's a no-brainer (except
you have to learn how to
dance, of course, which is
actually good for your brain
and body, fun and not that
hard.)
All this means is that there
are thousands of unescorted
women out and about.
Whether they're widowed or
divorced, most of them were
once married and many of
them haven't yet mastered
the art of being single, which
is, in truth, sort of tricky. That
takes a couple of years and a
willing attitude. It's a different
lifestyle, one in which your
friends are like family to you.
Most of these newly-single
people never asked for this.


They haven't yet heard that a
woman needs a man like a
fish needs a bicycle.
Some ladies who don't
relish freedom will find
another man. They should
beware of finding themselves
undermatched. It happens.
Many single women find .
themselves in a society
populated mostly by other
women. Getting one's social
needs met in that culture
requires different skills. One
must be independent. And,
you must have something to
offer your friends. If you're
not a golf, tennis or bridge
maven, you'd better have
some social skills. To have a
friend, be a friend. And no
whining. That's boring.
Hugh R. Leavell has been a
marriage and family thera-
pist in Palm Beach County for
18 years. He offers free
seminars on couples commu-
nication and conflict man-
agement. The next one will be
Jan. 6 at4 p.m. in Palm Beach
Gardens. Call him at (561)
471-0067 or visit his Web site
www.oneminutetherapist.co
m.


Hometown News

ews coB;:

Reea& Pcc~4TL4



XS~ 7'~e,4& me~I
*~ *,
'" F, ;, 7
561-17-155
j 1 &3~2~e4pe (4d4~


cem44de.4&al6


November 17th & 18th, 20(I Saturday and Sunday 10am-5pm

Ouiidor Event e~a:;luinq the work of artists from around the nation Free Admission
t.ocatl on Main Sfrd? in Downtown Abacoa
Take 1.95 to Donald Ross Road, Go East 112 mile and turn left onto Parkside Drive, Turn right onto University Blvd
which v'ilI [li., you to the Town Center
I ,Sponsor:

G, I S


'I I, URN
I~~ c~~r


Sponsored by: '


For more information call 561-746-7111
or 95,1] 172-3755


I N 0


know hOse of us who
worlM fak care of kids
and try to live a little,
are vem bLusy.
Our d gs mIay not get
enough exercise, which, in
turn can cause behavioral
problems. As Ir'e men-
tioned before, dogs have
needs, some nore than
others, depending on the
breed.
Here ale'some tips on
how to keep \ onr dog
happy and youless guilty
about k avifg dlicn alone
all da\.
Let's say you work


Y- '17------


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When golfing, don't forget your


clubs, tees and sunscreen


Y ears ago, we never
thought about it.
During the summer, it
crosses our minds, however,
when the weather finally
turns cool, we tend to forget
about it.
I'm speaking of using
sunscreen.
As golfers, we spend a lot
of time in the elements
subjecting our skin to
tremendous danger. If you
don't already take precau-
tions to prevent skin
damage, the time to start is
now. It's time to pay atten-
tion to your skin, make an
effort to protect it and allow
yourself to have a healthier
future.
Every morning we put on
deodorant or anttiperspi-
rant. I envision a day when
applying sunscreen to your
face, neck, arms and so
forth becomes just as
routine as brushing your
teeth.
One in five Americans will
develop skin cancer during
his or her lifetime and more
than 1 million Americans
are diagnosed with skin.
cancer each year. Statistics
show that someone in
America will die of
melanoma every 67 min-
utes.
Of all cancers, skin cancer
is the most common and
nearly half of all Americans
who live to age 65 will
develop skin cancer at least
once. Fortunately, it is also
the easiest to prevent and
cure if detected early.
The key to preventing and


Dwyer, Jupiter
Christian roll

William T. Dwyer High
School rolled to a big 35-0
win over Jupiter (5-5) Friday
night at Blum Stadium in
Palm Beach Gardens.
Quarterback Bradley Wal-
lace had a big night for the
Panthers, completing seven
passes for 150 yards and
rushing for two touchdowns
on six attempts.
Dwyer (8-2) scored early
on its first possession on a
Bruce Stone 7-yard rush.
Wallace then ended the first
quarter by running for a 68-
yard touchdown, giving the
Panthers a 14-0 lead.
Halfway through the sec-
ond quarter, Wallace kept
the ball and ran for a 3-yard
touchdown. Dwyer ended
the scoring in the first half
when Wallace completed a
24-yard pass to Gerald
Christian for the score.
On the last possession of
the third quarter, Leonardo
Seymore caught a Wallace
pass in the end zone for a
15-yard touchdown. Daniel
Riddle added the extra point
and Dwyer had its margin of
victory.
Due to the mercy rule,
which takes effect when a
team is leading by 30 points
or more, the remainder of
the game was played with a
running clock.
In other area action,
Jupiter Christian rolled to a
big 49-6 win over Boca
Raton-based Pope John
Paul, 49-6.
Sophomore quarterback
Marshyl Rothman threw for
three touchdowns, the first
on a 2-yard pass to Mike
Lombardo, the second to Ed
Stubbs for a 21-yard score
and the third, in the third
quarter to Stubbs for a 12-
yard score.
Adrian Hunter scored on a
4-yard run to extend the
Jupiter Christian lead to 35-
6. The Eagles (9-1) closed
out the scoring on a 49-yard
return of an intercepted
pass by Austin Lewis for a
touchdown and a second
touchdown run by Hunter of
17 yards. Jupiter Christian,
which has won eight
straight games, plays a
regional semifinal game
tonight against Hollywood-
based Sheridan Hills Christ-
ian at West Palm Beach-
based King's Academy.
Palm Beach Gardens
outlasted Atlantic 21-20 in a
game played at Atlantic


. '


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

curing skin cancer is early
detection and using sun-
screen to protect your skin.
The most common warning
sign of skin cancer is a
change in the appearance of
the skin, such as a new
growth or a sore that will
not heal.'
Studies show that just one
sunburn doubles your risk
of developing skin cancer.
Children are especially at
risk. On average, anyone
younger than 18 has three
times the sun exposure of
an adult.
Melanomas are especially
deadly, as they tend to
spread quickly throughout
the entire body. Basal and
squamous cell cancers are
much less deadly, but can
Leave your skin disfigured.
If you know that you are
going to be spending time
outside, be sure to apply
sunscreen at least 30
minutes prior to the activity.
It's also best to reapply


High School in Delray
Beach.
After falling behind in the
first quarter 7-0, Gardens
tied the score on an 8-yard
run by Juan 0' Farrell in the
second quarter. The first
half ended with the score
tied 7-7.
The Gators took the lead
in the third quarter on a 2-
yard run by Jasper Bodiford,
but Atlantic then scored on
a 39-yard return of an inter-
ception by James Hatcher.
The extra point attempt was
no good and the Gators held
a slim 14-13 lead.
Atlantic then took the lead
in the game early in the
fourth quarter on a Thomas
Hankerson 14-yard touch-
down run. The extra point
was good and Atlantic led
20-14. But back came the
Gators (7-3), scoring on a
15-yard return of an Atlantic
fumble by Jimmy Lera. The
extra point was good and
the Gators had their margin
of victory.
Atlantic had one last
chance to win the game on a
21-yard field goal with less
than one minute to play. But
the kick by Alex Bovarnick
missed wide to the left and
the Gators had the win. Gar-
dens travels to Park Vista in
Boynton Beach for the
opening round of the foot-
ball playoffs tonight.
Conner Kempe, playing


every two to three hours or
immediately after getting
out of the water. While any
sunscreen is better than
none, experts recommend
using at least a 30 SPF rated
sunscreen.
One place many people
forget to protect is their lips.
We now have lip balm
with sunscreen available.
Just as your lips can dry out
and chap during the cool,
dry winter months, they can
also burn from the sun any
time during the year.
As golfers, we tend to
ignore the sun, especially
when it isn't hot outside. We
feel that a simple cap or
riding in a cart protects us
from the worst the sun has
to offer. This simply isn't
true. In fact, as much as 80
percent of the sun's rays will
penetrate the clouds, mist
or even fog.
Watch the pros prepare
for their rounds and you will
notice they all protect their
skin.
Nick O'Hern is especially
diligent, as he coats every
exposed inch of skin before
he begins his warm up.
Sun damage causes
premature aging, wrinkles,
age spots and dry skin.
None of us want to age,
much less age faster, than
nature intended. Look at
some of the older guys on
tour and you can tell which
ones spent years without
protecting themselves.
The most often used
excuse for not putting on
sunscreen is that it will


his first full game since an
injury sidelined him a
month ago, led the Ben-
jamin School to an easy 32-
14 win over Inlet Grove in
Riviera Beach.
The Buccaneers recovered
a fumble on the opening
kickoff of the game. On the
first play, Kempe found
Dylan Nugent open for a 25-
yard touchdown. The extra
point was no good and the
Bucs led 6-0.
After blocking an Inlet
Grove punt on the next pos-
session, the Buccaneers
added a 27-yard field goal to
increase their lead to 9-0.
Inlet Grove's next posses-
sion ended in a fumble by its
quarterback, Terry Bradden,
that was recovered by Ben-
jamin. Kempe then hit tight
end Jack Nicklaus for an 11-
yard touchdown to increase
the lead to 15-0.
Zach Poznak scored next
on a 54-yard touchdown run
to increase the lead to 22-0.
Tyler Schuster added a
couple of defensive plays to
the Buccaneer stats by
blocking a punt and return-
ing an onside kick for a
touchdown.
Benjamin travels to
Miami-Dade Christian for
the first round of the Class
1A playoffs tonight.

Compiled by sports
writer Steve Zimmerman


leave your hands greasy and
make holding onto the club
difficult.
Companies have found
ways for sports-happy
people to apply sunscreen
without dirtying their
hands. Sprays are one of the
most convenient methods
for application. I happen to
prefer the stick. It looks like
a large tube of lip balm and
goes on with just a swipe. I
feel that I get better cover-
age with the stick and it fits
neatly into my bag,
For extra protection for
your face, neck and ears,
wear a hat with a wide brim,
not a baseball-style cap.
There are even special
clothing products available
to keep your body cool,
while covering your arms
and neck.
Our world is changing
and whether you believe in
global warming or not, you
must remember to protect
your skin.
If you suspect that you
have already damaged your
skin from sun exposure or
your skin shows any
warning signs, by all means,
have your doctor or derma-
tologist give you check up.
It's time to learn how to
keep that youthful look you
work so hard to preserve.

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


ATTENTION
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Local teams split
soccer doubleheader

The Palm Beach Gardens-based Ben-
jamin School girls soccer team, led by Leah
Dirkse's goal and assist, defeated Palm
Beach Gardens 3-1 in soccer on Nov. 7.
Benjamin scored all its goals in the first
half. Allie Rothschild and Sabina Palmieri
also scored for the Buccaneers. Dirkse's goal
came as she weaved her way down the
entire field to score.
"Usually someone is coming to pressure
you," she said after the game of her goal.
"That didn't happen, so when I got to the
goal box, I took the shot."
Dirkse's goal gives her three' o the sea-


son.
In the boys game, Palm Beach Gardens
defeated the Benjamin School 3-0 behind
two goals by Jason Wellington.
The game started out as a 9-on-9 player
per side affair with each team moving to a
full on field squad of 10 once the football
players, who also play soccer, arrived'at the
stadium.

Jupiter Christian girls
win first game of season

The Jupiter Christian girls soccer team
won its first game of the season on Nov. 8
when they defeated Yeshiva in Boca Raton
:8-0.


Amaiida Angulo scored twice for Jupiter
Christian and Nikki Miller added two goals
for the Eagles (1-2).
The girls won their second straight game
of the season Saturday as they defeated
Florida Atlantic High School 2-0 in Jupiter.
Angullo scored both goals for the Eagles
(2-2).


Gardens girls
finish strong in region meet

The Palm Beach Gardens girls cross
country team qualified for the Florida State
Cross Country meet by finishing fifth in the
Region 3-4A meet in Coconut Creek. Veron-


ica Garcia led the Gators, finishing sixth
with a time of 20:14.
The Jupiter boys finished 10th in the
meet.

Benjamin boys finish third
in district cross country

Led by Goleman Romfh and Andrew
Spinnenweber, the Benjamin boys cross
country team finished first in the district
cross country meet, the first time that has
happened since 2001.
Romfh, a junior, finished the race in
18:30, a personal best for him. Spinnenwe-
ber also ran an 18:30 this season, also his
personal best.


End-of-year


award nominees


-




**
S. ,


Tl-
. .
* *
* -
S*
* -


announced


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Ron Ream, head football
coach at The Benjamin
School, and district chair-
man for the District 17
football coaches,
announced the results of
end-of-the-year honors for
teams, players and coach-
es.
Among the local nomi-
nees are Mike Lombardo
and coach Bill Powers, both
of Jupiter Christian School.


Player of the Year and Pow-
ers is the Class 1B Coach of
the Year.
Local nominees for the
2007 District 17 All-Star
football team are: Daniel
Riddle, senior kicker, free
safety Chris Cameron, Roo-
sevelt Maggit, defensive
lineman and linebacker
Kevin Hamlin all from Palm
Beach Gardens based-
William T. Dwyer High
School and strong safety
Jasper Bodiford and offen-
sive tackle Justin Green,
from Palm Beach Gardens


S. p Lombardo is Class 1B High School.

-. "'Copyrighted Material
"--" ="- Everlade

4-P- Syndicated Content Everglades

Available from Commercial News Providers" wetlands clean up


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THE WORLD,

BUT AT LEAST YOU CAN
CONTROL YOUR DECISIONS.

Sometimes the market reacts poorly to world
events, but just because the market reacts
doesn't mean you should. Still, if you're feeling
uncertain about your finances, schedule a
complimentary portfolio review. That way, you
can make sure you're in control of where
you want to go and how you plan to get there.


Call or stop by today.


Michael Lader
4590 PGA Boulevard Suite 200
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
561-776-8988
Fax 561-776-9688
Toll Free 866-261-0800


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PALM BEACH COUNTY
Everglades water quali-
ty received a healthy
boost, as 6,000 additional
acres of land in rural Palm
Beach County was fully
converted to treatment
wetlands aimed at clean-
ing up water flowing into
- the River of Grass.
The state has now con-
verted a total of 52,000
acres of former farmland
into storm water treat-
ment areas.
The shallow, plant-filled
marshes are part of Flori-
da's investment of $1.8 bil-
lion in water quality
improvements for the
Everglades. Using "green
technology," the storm
water treatment areas nat-
urally cleanse water of
excess nutrients before it
flows overland into the
Everglades.
"Because of the state's
continued commitment to
Everglades restoration, we
are already achieving envi-
ronmental results," said
Michael Sole, secretary,
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
in a press release. "Florida
is a role model for other
states, a prime example of
the monumental environ-


mental restoration that
can be achieved with dedi-
cated funding, effective
projects and a vision for
success."
A decade ago, phospho-
rus concentrations in
Everglades-bound waters
averaged 170 parts per bil-
lion. Today, the storm
water treatment areas are
treating water to phospho-
rus concentrations below
50 ppb and in some cases
as low as 12 to 14 ppb, sur-
passing early predictions
for the success of using
green technology for water
quality improvements.
The state and South
Florida Water Manage-
ment District constructed
the first five Everglades
storm water treatment
areas in operation, includ-
ing the world's largest con-
structed wetland at 17,000
acres.
"This newest storm
water treatment area adds
increased certainty that
with proactive upstream
water quality best man-
agement practices, clean
water will flow into the
Everglades," said Eric
Draper, deputy director for
Audubon of Florida.
During water year 2007

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FRIDAY, NOV. 16

A sense of place: book dis-
cussion series: 1:30 p.m. Judith
Mann will lead a discussion of
"Snow Flower and the Secret Fan"
by Lisa See. Sign up at the refer-
ence desk and receive a copy of
the book. (90 min., adult) Preregis-
ter at North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens.
"Pretty in the City:" 7 p.m.
Girls night out benefit for Komen
Cancer Foundation features
Michelle Visage, SUNNY 104.3
FM radio personality, live enter-
tainment and auction at Palm
Beach Gardens Marriott Hotel. For
more information, call (561) 616-
4715.

SATURDAY, NOV. 17

Jewelry trunk show: 11 a.m.-2
p.m. Ornamental pieces made
from precious stones and treas-
ures found along the gulf coast by
designer Lorraine Weiss at Robb
and Stucky Interiors, 3801 Design
Center Drive in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For reservations, call (561)
904-7200.
FAU prospective
student/family open house:
12:30-5 p.m. Faculty, staff, student
presentation panel; admissions,
financial aid, housing information
and campus tours. John D.
MacArthur Campus, 5353 Park-
side Drive, Jupiter. For more infor-
mation and to RSVP call (800)
920-8705 or visit the Web site
www.honorscollege.edu.
* Follow the signs: 8:30-10 a.m.
Track wildlife through the signs
they leave behind on the guided
walk at Riverbend Park, 9060
Indiantown Road. Free.
* "Light up the Night;" sun-
downer: 5 :30 to 8 p.m. Fundrais-
er for the Loxahatchee River His-
torical Society. Host, Curt Fonger,
WPEC-TV 12 personality, live auc-
tion, wine tasting and food. Tickets
$50 at Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and
Museum gift shop, 500 Captain
Armour's Way, Jupiter or call (561)
747-8380.
Investor education @ your
library: 12:45 p.m. Non-commer-
cial seminar and workshop con-


Wetlands
From page B8

(from May 2006 through
April 2007), the STAs cap-
tured and treated 900,000
acre-feet of water, reduc-
ing phosphorus loads to
the famed River of Grass
by 71 percent.
"Accelerating our
restoration projects, like
the expansion of con-
structed wetlands, pro-
vides our taxpayers with
immediate environmental,
recreation and economic


ducted by Evelyn Brust of the
Financial Research and Education
Foundation. Sponsored by the
Florida Office of Financial Regula-
tion, American Library Ass'n. and
Investor Protection Trust. (3 hours,
adult) Preregister at North County
Regional Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.

SUNDAY, NOV. 18

Blizzard at the beach: 12-4
p.m. at John D. MacArthur State
Park.
Santa arrives by fire truck, snow
pile, bounce houses, scavenger
hunt, music and more. 10900
A1A, North Palm Beach. For more
information, call (561) 624-6950.
Holiday bazaar: 9 a.m. ven-
.dors, lunch, raffle and kids activi-
ties at Temple Judea, 4311 Hood
Road, Palm Beach Gardens. For
booth or shopping information, e-
mail Stephanie Stoloff:
sssandz@excite.com.
Sunday movie matinee:
, "Boynton Beach Club:"1:30 p.m.
Set in an active adult community, a
romantic comedy about finding
love at any age. (105 min., adult,
rated R) Preregister at North
County Regional Library, 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens.

TUESDAY, NOV. 20

Digital city award dedication
at the Jupiter town council meet-
ing: For more information, call
(561) 741-2575.

ONGOING EVENTS

Area on Aging foster grand-
parent program: Seeking sen-
iors, ages 60 and older, to volun-
teer at local elementary schools
20 hours per week. Volunteers
work one-on-one with children in a
classroom setting to improve read-
ing skills and language develop-
ment. Stipend included for those
who qualify. Free training provided.
Call (561) 684-5885 or (800) 773-
1895.
*Blowing Rocks Preserve: 574
S. Beach Road, Jupiter. Board-


benefits," said Carol
Wehle, executive director
of SFWMD.
The South Florida Water
Management District is a
regional, governmental
agency that oversees the
water resources in the
southern half of the state,
16 counties from Orlando
to the Keys. It is the oldest
and largest of the state's
five water management
districts.


walk and education center, butter-
fly garden, native plant nursery,
dune trail and rock formations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"
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 p.m.
Guided walks through Blowing
Rocks Preserve, 11 a.m.-noon
Sunday. Cost is $3, free for chil-
dren younger than 12, $1 for
Nature Conservancy members.
Volunteers needed to work in
the visitor kiosk on the beach side
of The Nature Conservancy's
Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration work-
day, 9 a.m. -noon Thursdays
through Saturdays, Volunteers will
help plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites through-
out the preserve. Call (561) 744-
6668.
Busch Wildlife Sanctuary:
Free wildlife programs with staff:
Feeding the alligators, Mon. 4
p.m. Meet birds of prey, Thurs.
12:30 p.m.. View native snakes,
Fri. 2 p.m. Pre-register for Night
walks on the first and third Fri. of
each month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fees
$4 to $6. The sanctuary is on the
grounds of the Loxahatchee River
District, 2500 Jupiter Park Drive.
For more information, call (561)
575-3399.
Creating opportunities,
adventure sports for teens: The
Town of Jupiter Parks and Recre-
ation, 210 Military Trail, offers the
following activities for teens on Fri-
day nights during the school year:
Terrific night for teens for mid-
dle 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 neighbor
hood resource center: Day work- ,
ers for hire for lawn care, land-.
scaping, general labor,
housecleaning, furniture moving
and more. Open Mon-Sat. 7 a.m.
to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7 a.m. to noon. Vol-
unteers needed to assist with
scheduling at 106 Military Trail. For"
more information, call (561) 748-
5177.
Friehds of John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park:
The Friends are dedicated to the
preservation and enhancement of
the Park and provide environmen-
tal 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 locat-
ed 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, located at the
intersection of Marcinski: and
Route A1A. Stop by at 8 a.m. to
get a nametag arid assignment of
a specific area to clean. Following
the cleanup at'9:30 a.m., breakfast
is provided. All are welcome. For
more information, call (561) 512-
9874.
Grassy Waters Preserve 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. Bicy-
cle rentals and guided nature
walks available. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 804-4985.


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%..1.,., riv.! r. 561.630.0693
Ior l.hck'," flno -i c 4 om m
>l ] r.,.i il..i.ii ,f'. hn Bras-hdirilriK., lI. O ,


- -w V IFv i F ,v np i -


For Weekly toel# ,

Sports Coveraqe,

TWu To Y-our



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Music for the Gardens
______________________,_______._______,______________


E 2C.=f't~~pS


Limited
Season
Tickets
Available


at Palm Beach
Community Coliege,
Palm Beach Gardens


8:00 p.m.

Orchestra $240
Balcony -$220


Experience the stirring music of Bob Lappin & The Palm Beach Pops
in the intimate setting of the Eissey Campus Theatre.
Order your season tickets today for the best available seats!
The Pops Ceebr,tte The Hclidays
Your seasonal favorites performed by newcomer Kaitlyn Lusk
along with The Benjamin School Elementary Choir.
Thursday, December 20, 2007

A
Steve Lippla, one of the greatest interpreters of the Sinatra-style, joins
The Pops in a memorable salute to this American Songbook legend.
Thursday, January 24, 2008


One of the Pops' most critically acclaimed concerts featuring legendary
songstress, Lynn Roberts and renowned clarinetist Ken Peplowski.
Thursday, February 21, 2008
7 . . .
Today's best and brightest Broadway singers perform your favorite
selections from Tony Award winning stage productions.
Thursday, March 20, 2008


Get Your Season Tickets Today! I
Season Tickets & Group Sales ,|
561.832.7677 www.PalmBeachPops.org .- I'.


748.3433
1527 N Old DLuxi Highaj. J'piter


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Hometown News




Classifie


1-800-823-0466

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

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOLcom


[[IFU jLI I' I Fr 7jTi TT


:~ ~)L Iii


are ont Bav, Micco. SehbItuJi. Orchid Wald. Vero Beich. ri. Piercer, Huidrrrluii 1- lnl, PLurn '%1I iL o Jer-etr Beach Stuart. Palm City. Hobe Sound. Seai1 Point.
Jupiter. Teque~td. Wuii lli Palm Beach. Junou Beach. Singer Wiand, Pim Beach Gurden' Palm BaI. Nelbouine. The Beache-. Rockledg'e Cocoi, Mecmiriljnd, Cocoa Beac.h,
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Pluaflei l, p.arce ;,i adII w i ad III, firm ilt A Honl.HtllA .vii-a r-ri. 'bieb r ,for .IF0 i 11111 1 ,ri Ie fir,,1 r ulo.Ihi ,I.ri lhr. 1 Ia .) n IiI.c,, 1.I. r a ,' iferdton.,m IIIioulrPri nce Iirw pdhl.hU .swue; no riancial reapo nitIi .ili for rerOfor eMIeiEl tel COP) be)eFnood theaai or 1ad.


ADOPT A loving family
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Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
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AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privleged Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
OLD GUITARS WANT-
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Gretsch, Martin, D'Angeli-
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son Mandolins/ Banjos.
1930s thru 1970s. TOP
CASH PAID! These
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FISHING RODS Bait
cast and Spinning, (10),
$35 for all, 561-622-8568
PBG


FUTON with cover nice
shape $60. will email
pictures 561-670-8134
SOFA & LOVESEAT-
blue, gray, beige print,
like new, $199,
561-624-5656 PBC
TABLE, DINING- Anti-
que, wood, no chairs,
$50, 561-846-9007 Jup
TABLE, DINING- Unique
set, 42", round glass, 4
chairs & 2 stools, $200
561-745-8283 PBG
TABLE, DINING- wood,
nice design, no chairs,
$50, 561-622-0068 Jup
ZENITH- Bicentennial
tube caddy with old
tubes, very nice, $65
561-741-1907




JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
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LUMBER Liquidators
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plus A Lot Morel We:
Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746)



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$139 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
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561-296-2397 can deliver

$89 ALL BRAND NEW
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set, new still in plastic.
561-296-101 Can Delivr

BED RM- 5PC CHERRY.
New in boxes. Must move
$450. Can Deliver Todayl
561-296-5987
COUCH & LOVESEAT-
stainproof microfiber.New
in plastic w/lifetime facto-
ry warranty.Sacrifice$450
Can deliver561-296-1011


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls

For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month

Your Name
---- Address

City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
--M-- --- ail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!I


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


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


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


Faxa 772-46'5-56 9a 7 -2ax 7


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buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost?$3K Sacrifice $695.
can deliver.561-296-2396
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night trial) www.mattress
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WE CAN HELPYOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466


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1-800-852-0041

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- PETS


BOUVIER DES FLAN-
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certificates, all shots to
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321-269-9807 / 536-3775
See photo online at www.
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AD#4406
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pups 8 wks 2 males, 1
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papers, ready to go $600
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puppies, Champion line,
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Please Tell Them...
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CLASSIFIEDSI
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GIGANTIC MIRRORS
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72"x 100"x 1/4", (11),
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72"x 50"x 1/4" w/1" Bev-
el, $115/each.
84"x 60" w/1" Bevel $135
ea. Free delivery most
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800-473-0619
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WANTED OLD GIBSON
LES PAUL GUITARS
Especially 1950's mod-
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Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Epiphone (1900's
-1970's) Top Dollar Paidl
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1-866-433-8277 Call
Today.-



POOL TABLE 8'
Miserak, Includes
acessories,Great
condition $900 obo
772-341-7178

ai ia II II

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


Sears 0


at the Gardens Mall
IS NOW HIRING
CONSULTANT & SALES POSITIONS
ALSO HIRING HOLIDAY HELP
Other Positions Available
Merchandise Support"
Part Time Hours Benefits Available
Apply on-line @ Sears.com/apply or apply in
Person at the Gardens Mall. EOE/AA Employers


Classified 800-823-0466


IIU


Classified 800-823-0466


CLEANERS NEEDED -
Evening Shift, Part Time,
M thru F, 4 & 5 hour
shifts. 15 minutes S/W of
1-95 & Jupiter, $9-$10/hr
786-251-3329



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For information email:
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or Call 1-800-796-2622
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800-823-0466

"IE~P I


i i'


'o I


Arthur Murray Dance Studio of Tequcsta is now rescuing employees from their
boring jobs and offering them our Dance Teacher Training Program. You can
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and exciting environment. You can enjoy top salaries, fantastic benefits. paid
travel, and unlimited opporIunilies in the worlds oldest and largest dance
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training. prograni Full time' ind part lime

i. i iiii .., i. i,. I'

v@ .



6


NOW HIRINGII TRAVEL,
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Must be able to travel
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IMMEDIATE OPENING
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PT BABY PHOTOGRA-
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2601 www.0ur365.com
lopportunities/msr.asp



NEED PT Cleaners. Must
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Call Corine or Bernard
772-240-0829. DFWP
EOE



EXPERIENCED SALES
REPS Outside Sales. Call
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Call 877-490-9700 or
E m a i I
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START WORK TODAY
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Seeking 5 Guys or. Girls
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Lovers Welcome, Call
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Travel, Travel, Travel.
NEED TO HIRE??
S Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effectivy


... -4.L::~~~ hI S~I Lus-yJI.p ---I


-M -11, -2 -

DRIVERS R egi havel i** NEED TO HIRE?? TRUCK DRIVERS Want- Please Tell Them...
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o TRAINING & EDUCATION

-mon -


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
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Why not use
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NEWS
CLASSIFIED

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1-800-823-0466

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SMedVance
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,- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


BETTER MILEAGE and
PERFORMANCE! Go to
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tle w/ hoodia. Please,
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Lic CGC57016



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V' Interior Painting: Exterior Painting: g
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THE GOLDEN DOLPHIN
will Sea your way to Dr
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errands,Light housekeep-
ing. CNA Qualified. Re-
fernces. Please call Mar-
tha 561-848-0821


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


1 71 ossf


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
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

^ ..-- -.


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

IE l]^11Mr


\ ,..

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




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

MELBOURNE, 2/2 re-
modeled Condo, screen
porch, pool, close to
shopping, BCC, park,
small pets OK. $119,500
321-427-9833


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
STUART Montego Cove
1stfl 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.
corn ad ID # 46107



A RENTER
NO MORE
100% rent goes toward
down payment & pur-
chase price. Credit issues
considered. 4 BR/2.5 BA,
2 yrs. new, NW Palm Bay
large 2 story home,
$259,900.561-452-0285
FORT PIERCE Lake-
wood Park, new custom
built CBS, 3br/2ba/2cg.
Upgrades. 7508 Geor-
gias Road, $164,900 Call
772-466-7290 for appt.

^^*ifflyljw ,


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.

REDUIED
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.replmproperty.com





FT. PIERCE St. Lucie
Village Waterfront com-
munity. Beautiful views of
the ICW and Indian River
Unique 3-br/2.5-ba
Immaculately maintained,
2168 sq ft, home. LR/FR,
breakfast' nook, formal
DR, large open kitchen.
Custom woodwork, 2-
coral fireplaces, tile,
much more. $399,000.
See www.keyweststyle-
homebythewater.com or call
Lenny 772-971-3786.




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

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466


-! *


LAKEWOOD PARK.
3/2/2. Great Buyl Com-
pletely renovated. Bay
window in eat-in kitch.
Cathedral ceiling, French
doors, screen porch &
fenced yard. Quiet street
near 1-95 & Vero Beach.
Only $149,900! Call J.
Johansen 772-359-9059.
All Florida Realty.

OUR
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and a link to pur
sample show.

PALM BAY SE CBS pool
home on 1/2 acre. 3/2/2,
1832sf. all tiled. Screen
porch. Better than newly
$198K. 321-728-3457
See photos online
www.HometownNewsClass
Ifmeds.com Ad#46385
PALM BAY SE, 3/2/2
CBS canal home, built '99
new Fla. room, complete-
ly updated, security sys.,
city water, quiet neighbor-
hood. Appraised $210K,
$218K invested, sell
$169,900.321-727-7786
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


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
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. 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.


MU$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.
$199,000. 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
Jacksbn, VanHorn RT.ll,
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
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,
Classified 800-823-0466


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 312/1
Brick house. 2 years old.
Hurr shutters. Room for
expansion & pool
$135,000 561-602-5681



PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 2br/2ba, 1396 sqft,
3952 Loni St, $136,000
Stan Jackson, VanHorn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www realestatestan.com




GAINESVILLE/OCALA
Area, 1 acre. Beautiful
country setting. Owner fi-
nancing, No down pay-
ment! Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
land-owner-financinq.com
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



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
LANTANA: 5 Star Park 2/2
+carport, large Fl rm, shed,
new appliances & carpet.
Pool & clbhse. Reduced!
Only $8,000 obo. 561-244-
5892
STUART Own your own
land! Riverland 55+;
docks, waterfront, HOA
$175mo Inc.-cable, water,
Pool 2/2 furn dblwd.
$78,900.561-301-5733

TERRIFIC
STUART: ELEGANT
Pinelake Gardens Ests
2/2, 55+ comm lakeview!
New roof, cent. AC, Cent
vac, 18" tile. 2000+ sf u/a
$125,000 Or best offer.
772-287-1600
914-261-1021
WHOLESALE HOMES
2008
3 BEDROOM / 2 BATH
INVESTOR PROGRAM
$27,871 F.O.B. Factory
CALL 1-800-769-0952



*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
subdivide! 931-946-5263
www.pineycreekrealtyau
ctions.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


Arkansas- Hot Springs
Double lot on corner, near
Lake Balboa, 120'x140' &
142'x101' $60,000 neg
Retirement comm w/Am-
menties. 561-386-5456
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
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
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
DRASTICALLY RE-
DUCED Private Wooded
Parcel with Onsite Boat-
slip $39,900. Motivated
Seller wants quick sale.
Ideal Climate, situated
near Watts Bar Lake just
outside Knoxville, TN.
Spectacular Views, Priva-
cy. E-Z terms.
866-444-5253
FLORIDA LAND
1.25 Acres $19,900.
Build now or hold for
future. Easy financing,
No Qualifying.
Call 1-877-983-6600 or
www.eoddaLotulSA.Ecm


The Key to Selling Your Home Starts Here!







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IlEGISWReco .LLC
EAST CENTRAL
GEORGIA
38 AC $2,225/AC
Great tract for
residential or recreation
Planted pine &
hardwoods
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com





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 Jacksonville,
FL Land Sacrifice lac In-
terior Homesites $59,900
Quick Sale Needed
Beautiful Building Site,
private gated community.
Underground Utilities. Fi-
nancing Available.
877-572-5263 FL&R
FLORIDA LAND
1.25 Acres $19,900 Easy
Financing, No Qualifying.
1-877-983-6600 or
wwwFloridaLotsUSA.com

GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158

Classified
800-823-0466

I1ew- I .


FLORIDA
WATERFRONT 10,000
Sq. Ft. lot on canal. Build
now or hold for future.
$24,500. Easy financing,
No Qualifying. Call
1-877-983-6600
www,ElorldaL.tsuA.n.em
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
GEORGIA Clarks Hill
Lake. Drastically Re-
duced! Heavily treed
dockable Waterfront on
huge lake Underground
electric & central water.
Financing Available.
Lakefront Building Lot
$99,900 888-942-5263
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 MINI FARMS
5 acres to 50 acres
Washington County.
The best investment
plan: buy land! LOW
TAXES! Beautiful weath-
er year round! Financing.
Starting $4,400/acre.
706-364-4200
ILLINOIS 240 acres
Hunting/tillable farm land.
Pond, barns, Big oak &
walnut trees, 1/2 mile of
creek running through
property. 217-357-4254

I i MH-HB H


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
Blow Out Salel
Special interest rates
*IAC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo
(7%). *SACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%).
*3ACS. Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538

LAND FOR SALE
Invest in quality land with
only $500. No credit
needed. Call
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com

Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $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

I a -n m-


AUCTION

3 WATERFRONT HOMES

Satellite Beach 12/1/07 Saturday 2-4pm

Preview Days: Sun-11/18 & Sat-11/24 1-3pm

For details: DebrasRealEstate.com or
321-432-1557

Coquina Reef Realty, Inc 5
Auction held at 360 N. Lakeside Dr., Satellite Beach


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, AWESOME:
$319,990.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE
Pics: 919-693-8984



*. .. : ,
,' ,


NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Incomel Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $175,000

NC Lots & Land
1 to 10 acres. Buy in No-
vember, Get $500 back
for travel expenses and a
chance'to win cash
Call Countrytyme
704-483-1457

NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER.
Secluded new log cabin
shell. $99,900. Acreage
on scenic river.... Access
lots, $39,900. Riverfront,
$99,900. 828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS
2 acres with great view,
very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500.
Call now (866)789-8535


... . 5


NC, BOSTIC 5/3 Moun-
tain retreat. Private gated
community. 1.8+acres w/
option of 3.5acres. 90ft
waterfall. Beautiful views.
$499,900 407-230-3600


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Asheville areas finest
c.lef community! Beauti-
Ii .. to 6 acre tracts. Fan-
tastic views& homesites.
iGreat 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
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 w15 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
Ing. 740-260-2282
Pre-Construction Grand
Opening! Dockable
Lakefront 5 Acres Only
$39,900 Save $10,000!
Sat. 11/17/07. New wa-
terfront community on
Lake Dannellyl 1 to 20
acres, gently sloping,
park-like setting, access
to Gulf of Mexicol Sold
1st- come, 1st- served!
Call & ask how to Pay No
Closing Costsl
800-564-5092, x. 933
REDUCED $50,000 Oca-
la's On Top of the World
+55 Community Custom
2005 Home 2/2/2 1793
SF. 9'4" Ceilings. Porce-
lain Tile 39x15 Screened
Lanai $229,900.
1-386-405-2586
S. Carolina Acreage Al-
most 3 acres, beautiful
homesite, lightly wood-
ed, fronts paved road.
No impact feel Perfect
get-a-way! $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.jenksincrealty.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
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-
nancingl 1-865-621-0435
www.GoLandWorks.com




SOUTH CAROLINA
Williamston, Ranch style
all brick 2206sq ft 3/2
1+ acre corner lot Family
room, office, C/H/A New
appls. Low taxes.
$145,000 561-685-8574
SOUTH CAROLINA
Looking for your cozy
lake hideaway? Hand
crafted cabin on 3.8
acres. On beautiful Lake
Hartwell. Call today
1-864-353-9363
SOUTH CAROLINA
Looking for your cozy lake
hideaway? Hand crafted
cabin on 3.8 acres. On
beautiful. Lake Hartwell.
Call today!
1-864-353-9363
T.N. lac. Mountaintop,
3BR/1.5BA, metal roof,
red brick, hardwood &
ceramic floors. Near Fall
Creek Falls State Park.
$97,000. 321-452-3108
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
Call Classified
800-823-0466


TENNESSEE 40 acres,
Home, barn, stream. 6
Arabian Horses optl,
Farm equip. $440,000
www.tennfarm.com By
owner 931-520-4080
931-858-3504
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
Developed 1-6 acre
Homesites. Invest in
America's #1 Real Es-
tate Market. Waterfalls,
Lakes, Golf, Horseback
Riding. Owner financing
homesites from $145 per
month. 1-888-811-2168
TENNESSEE invest in
America's #1 Real Estate
Market. Developed 1-6
acre Homesites. Water-
falls, Lakes, Golf, Horse-
back Riding. Owner fi-
nancing home sites from
$145 per month.
888-811-2168
TENNESSEE
Maryville/Blunt County.
Foothills of the Smokies.
Wonderful place to raise
a family or retire. Great
homes & land inventory.
Ted Crain, Weichert Re-
altors. 1-865-254-9072
ted.crain@charter.net
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 MOUN-
TAIN river property 5
acre tracts starting at
$39,000. Utilities availa-
ble,"Free" Polaris Sports-
man 500 ATV with pur-
chase. Also 125 acres
$199,000.
1-888-836-8439
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
www buyatimeshare.com


: ",.. ;, ; ,

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
TN, Nice older country
2BR home on acres of
riverfront property near
Roan Mtn, TN. Old 4 stall
horse barn & various out
buildings. '$179,900. This
property will be sold to
best offer by Nov. 30.
Needs to be seen to
make offer. 423-725-2117
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




CAPE CANAVERAL 7
unit apartment complex
Also w/125x50 lot.
$1.5million.321-446-5250
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


-?

Jupiter: Great Location
Office/Warehouse,1250
sqft, Iba, Corner unit off
Indiantown Rd, Wood &
Tile Floors, 2 A/C Units &
zones. $228,000 Myleco
RE, Royce 561-339-7623
See ad# 46388 for more pho-
tos HometownNewsOL com

NORTH PALM BCH
Sale By Owner.
Finished Office Condo w/
bathroom. Move In To-
day. $359K For info.
please call 561-371-3941




ATTENTION: HOME-
OWNERS! 1-Hr. Refi-
nance Approval Been
Turned down? Call Us!
We lend on Equity Not
Credit! Got 500 FICO
Score? Mortgage Late?
No Income? It's OK!I
Free Appraisal @ COE.
1-800-764-0035
www.loweryourrate.com
MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an Unwanted
Home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer! We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).

Why not use
the Best!!

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NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party I

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


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


PGA NATIONAL Large
room w private bath.
Kitchen & .laundry priv
parking. Comm pool.
$600/mo 561-627-8625


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

1 1 1 1


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


I Imjm I I


* E
C leo *



*


Copyrighted Material *

Syndicated Content .*
Available from Commercial News Providers"


e e * %I* * *


'00:~


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.
HOBE SOUND
1Br/1Ba, 2nd Floor,
Laminate floors, S/S
appll, 1 mile to beach,
close to shopping, $800
/mo, FLS 772-263-2066
HUTCHINSON ISL- 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr.
lbr/lba, All Amenities &
Boat Dock. Completely
Remodeled. $600/mo
Ann. or $750/Seas. 3 mo
minimum 828-226-2566
kegrohneOhotmail corn




SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS
They make this
all possible
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
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
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,
No/pets.Asking
$1,150/mo 561-308-3351

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


Palm Beach Shores
Furn 2br/2ba Oceanview
w/heated pool. $2300/mo
Seasonal or Annual
$1100 or $299,000
561-842-7795/319-8924
STUART: 2/2 1st floor
55+ comp renovated, all
amenities. Great location.
Walk to river. $850/mo
annual $1250/mo sea-
sonal 772-834-8225
VERO BEACH Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$600. 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
PORT ST LUCIE 3/2/2
den, Separate LR &
dining room, family room,
spacious fenced back
yard, new appliances,
Section 8 OK $1325/mo
772-785-9607


PORT ST LUCIE Sav-
annah Lakes, 55+ CBS
Furnished 2br/2ba/2cg.
All amenities included
except electric.,Seasonal
$1200/mo 772-332-6500

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


PALM BEACH Gardens
Sun Terrace at the Oaks
2/2 Newly renovated.
New carpet, A/C, paint,.
appliances. W/D. No
Pets. $1300/mo ann avail
Dec 1.561-626-4785
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

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


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

AAAAAA

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


Vacation &

Travel


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 BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, Xmas wk/$999
Oceanfrt house fr. $199
nite $1399wk Historic
Dist. fr $129nite
904- 8 2 5 1 91 1
www.sunstatevacation.com


WINTER VACATION
rentals available! Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or email
reservations@foscoerentals.
com. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com


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EMPLOYERS '

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-TRANSPORTATION


I -


MERCEDES '74 450SL,
2 top convertible, under
restoration, $4950
772-828-2291



DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives through research.
Convenient, Fast, Free
Towing, Non- Runners
OK. Tax Deductible. We
handle all paperwork.
Call 7days/wk.
800-728-0801
DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research,
Fast/ Free Towing, Non-
Runners Acceptable. Call
800-728-0801.

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


GMC '99 Conversion
van wheelchair accessi-
ble dvd player, ex cond,
all paperwork, $11,000
firm 772-359-2240
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

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I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
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1-800-823-0466


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



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.

Affab &e Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network




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.


FORD 250 Superduty
XLT 4x4 '07 6700 mi, V8,
tow package, fully loaded,
shortbed, toolbox,
$34,000 772-233-1127




RACING GO KART-
2001 RM250 2 stroke
motor, 100mph $1750
772-224-1483




PORTA-BOTE: 10', 3.3
Mercury gas and 40#
thrust Minn-Kota elect.
motors. Oars, battery,
cart, life jackets. $1500.
772-286-3299
SOUTH SEAS 1999 17",
Center console, motor &
trailer, $3500 firm
772-224-1483


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