Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00048
 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 30, 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: VID00048
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text













Vol. 4, No. 35

Weekend
Weather
Planner

FAIiDA ,
















SOUND v
50 a aid 661iow
ldarg '. T :426 a.m.






HSurce i 3:12 p.m.
La wMte 8:45 a.m.

SUNDAY



BOHBG-I 66i-OW
MiTUe 4:06 p.m.
LwT ldf 9:46 a.m.



This Week


SPORTS


Just what Dwyer's been
waiting for: a rematch with
Miami's Booker T. Washing-
ton. Above, Ruben
Atwater 7



On cars


Taking away t
an elderly JF'
person's car EardStwart
robs them of freedom
A8


Nutrition ,
.?


Causes of,
treatments
for, bruising


MargotBennett


B6


Index

Business A7
Community Calendar ........ B3
Classified B10
Clubs & Classes .....................B5
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes BI
Police Report ....................... AS
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................ A3


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, November 30, 2007


Marina renovations make


room for mega yachts

BY SARAH STOVER yachts into its newly reno- south marina, just slightly
vated Old Port Cove Mari- south of Old Port Cove in
taff writer na in North Palm Beach. North Palm Beach, will
NORTH PALM BEACH Old Port Cove was the undergo renovations next
There is more room for third marina owned by year.
mega yachts in Palm Old Port Cove Holdings to The thought to revamp
each County thanks to a be renovated. The compa- the marinas came after
local marina. ny also owns the North damage from hurricanes
Old Port Cove Holdings, Palm Beach Marina and Frances and Jeanne in
which operates four mar- the New Port Cove Marine 2004, said Sue Morgan,
nasw recently welcomed Center in Riviera Beach, director of marketing and
the firecest of many welcmega both of which were reno- See MARINA, A3
vated. The company's


Builder

holds

buyers

to deals
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
Some condominium unit
owners on Singer Island
are trying to back out of
their contracts before the
building opens. But the
developer says no dice.
More than seven peo-
ple who purchased units
in the building at 2700
North Ocean Boulevard
in Singer Island prior to
construction have gone
to Juno Beach-based
attorney Gary Nagle, who
specializes in real estate
litigation and law. The
majolit) of these clients
are trying to rescind their
contracts since they dis-
covered their units were
resort condominiums,
said Mr. Nagle.
Riviera Beach officials

) See DEALS, A4



Protect

against

holiday

theft

Police warn
residents to be
vigilant
BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer -
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Chief Stephen
Stepp of the Palm Beach
Gardens Police Depart-
ment is working to thwart
car burglaries in the Gar-
dens area.
In a newsletter distrib-
uted to local homeown-
er's associations, Chief
Stepp provided tips for
residents to prevent
break-ins during the holi-
day season.
When asked if the
department released the
burglary newsletter to
counter a growing num-
ber of burglaries, police
spokeswoman Ellen
Lovejoy pointed out that,
while was no recent
increase in car thefts, the
holidays tend to invite
opportunistic crimes.
"There's always crimes
of opportunity People
leave things sitting on
their seat: their laptop, an
) See THEFT, A5


Local plaintiffs to

collect on drug claims

Local law firm handling
Merck settlement cases


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A Gardens law firm is
working to obtain its clients'
chunk of a $4.85 billion suit
against drug giant Merck.
Ricci-Leopold, a consumer


ANNUAL HOLIDAY RITUAL


Pete Wolfe of North
Palm Beach untangles a
string of Christmas
lights as he hangs them
along the gutters of his
home in North Palm
Beach last Saturday.






















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Todd and Shelley Bradford of North
Palm Beach stand in front of a
sample of the mosaic as their
-daughter, Michaela 9, and son,
Devon, 10, hold the original photo-
graph that the mosaic will modeled
after.












Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Reaching for a photo record

Area doctor creating photomosaic


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- His picture has the
potential to raise millions
of dollars and set a world
record.
That is, when it's broken
down to 1.92 millionpixels
and attached to 6,650
pieces of plywood.
Todd Bradford, who
lives in North Palm Beach
with his wife, Shelley, son,
Devon and daughter,


Michaela, plans to set a
world for the largest photo
mosaic. The current record
is held by the Institut
Municipal de Cultura and
Elche Council of Elche,
Spain, whose photomosaic
measured 4,878 square
feet and was composed of
60,828 individual photos,
according to the Guiness
Book of World Records.
Dr. Bradford's ambitious
plan came to him one
night about a month after
he took a photograph of
the shuttle Discovery


shooting by the Jupiter
Lighthouse last December.
The shuttle launched at
night, and Dr. Bradford,
who has made photogra-
phy a hobby over the past
three years, got an amaz-
ing shot with a 20-second
exposure.
"Initially, I just wanted
to get a nice picture to
hang on our wall," he said.
As Dr. Bradford showed
the photo to people and
they started sending
I See PHOTO, A2


protection law firm with
offices on PGA Boulevard,
represented -approximately
80 South Florida clients in
the lawsuit. Several clients
were Palm Beach Gardens
residents, said Ted Leopold,
an attorney and partner of
I See CLAIMS, A5


Collision

sparks

FEC

probe

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
Florida East Coast Railway
officials are investigating a
recent collision in which a
North Palm Beach resident
was injured.
Allen Pickett, 40, collided
with a south-bound freight
train at the intersection of
Northlake Boulevard and
Old Dixie Highway in Lake
Park around 6 a.m. on Nov.
19. The blue Kia Rio he was
driving at the time of the
incident belonged to his
girlfriend, said Paul Miller,
a spokesman for the Palm
Beach Sheriff's Office.
Paramedics from Palm
Beach County Fire Rescue
had to use the jaws of life to
extract Mr. Pickett from the
twisted metal frame of the
car, which took about 20
) See FEC, A4



FBI


donates


to local


fund

BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GARDENS
-At last week's Palm Beach
Gardens City Council meet-
ing, representatives from
the FBI National Academy
donated $5,000 to local
police volunteers.
The FBI Academy, which
trains elite law enforcement
officials, held its annual
conference at the PGA
National Resort off of PGA
Boulevard last summer. Its
board decided to donate
some of the profits from the
conference to the local
community.
"We are so glad (we host-
ed the event in Gardens),"
said Louis Cavallo, chief of
the Broward County Sher-
iff's Office, and representa-
tive from the FBI Academy.
"Nothing but great things
came from the conference.
One of the things we like to
do, when the conference
concludes, if we have any
profit left over, we like to
give back to the community
that helped us out."

) See FBI, A4


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For more details visit: www.HometownNewsOL.com











Renovations planned for PGA Park


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer


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PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Hurricane-battered PGA
National Park is being
revamped.
Todd Engel, director of
construction services for
Palm Beach Gardens, out-
lined plans to improve the
36-acre park at last week's
city council meeting.
The Florida Land and
Water Commission has
already committed
$200,000 to the project, but
Mr. Engel said he is seeking
another $200,000 grant for
additional construction
phases. The city approved a
portion of the renovations
in last year's budget through


"recreation impact fees,"
said Mr. Engel.
"We evaluated our facili-
ties, (deciding) whether
they need to be destroyed
and rebuilt, then we went
ahead and implemented
our new architecture pack-
age to the park," said Mr.
Engel.
New parking facilities will
play an integral role in the
new project. Upon comple-
tion, parking capacity at the
PGA park will jump to 225
from 115.
The new parking facilities
will be placed at the North-
east corner of the park.
Some residents voiced
concern over the proximity
of the new parking spaces to
their homes, so Mr. Engel
and his team tailored their


plans to include a native
landscape buffer dividing
the new section from resi-
dences nearby.
Gander Mountain, a new
outdoor sporting goods
store off Northlake Boule-
vard, donated 100 orna-
mental trees to help con-
struct the buffer.
Further plans for the park
renovation include exten-
sive remodeling to the
multi-use field, which offers
amenities for soccer or foot-
ball.
Crews will install some
new sports turf and "intense
sports lighting," consisting
of 30-foot "candles" on the
playing surface.
According to Mr. Engel's
presentation, new technol-
ogy for the lights allows for a


50 percent decrease in ener-
gy expenditure and a 50
percent decrease in glare
and offsite impact. The spe-
cial lighting equipment alle-
viated some PGA National
residents' grievances about
profuse glare from the
lights.
If funding permits further
construction phases,
improvements will include
the installation of six new
picnic pavilions, a play-
ground, some exercise sta-
tions and a new concession
stand to be manned by
eager hot-dog wielding vol-
unteers.
"It's going to be a gem for
our city. It'll be a showcase
park," said Vice Mayor
David Levy after seeing the
Mr. Engel's presentation.


Photo
From page Al


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organization gets $1. There
are also bonus levels.
For example, if 500 pixels
are sponsored for. a school's
fundraising effort, the
school not only gets $500,
but an additional $500 for
reaching that level, said Dr.
Bradford.
"We decided to give back as
we're moving forward," he
said.
After reading an article in
Hometown News about
Jupiter High School's march-
ing band trying to raise
money for their trip to the
Sugar Bowl in January, Dr.
Bradford set up an account
for the band himself. Its refer-
ral number is 276 for those
who would like to help, he
said.
People also get rewarded
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Everyone who sponsors a
pixel gets a gift certificate with
their pixel number on it, and
their name goes on the Web
site with their city and state.
TheWeb site has only been up
for about a month and
already at least 16 states are
represented, said Dr. Brad-
ford.
While the sponsorships are
coming in, he continues to
look for warehouse space so
he and his family can make
his dream a reality. Dr. Brad-
ford has the work broken
down. He has divided the
photo into 53 rows. Each row
will consist of 133 pieces of
plywood, he said.
The local physician has
about 1,000 hours into this
project so far, and has esti-
mated that it could take up to
at least 40 weeks of 40-hour
workweeks to actually create
his masterpiece. He does not
know when they will actually
begin making it, but when it's
completed, it will be 400-feet
wide and 533-feet long, or
close to 5 acres or three and a
half football fields, said Dr.
Bradford.
All the hard work will take
place in one day. Afterward,
the Bradfords will recycle the
photo paper and give the ply-
wood to Habitat for Humanity
and other nonprofit organiza-
tions that create shelter for
people in need, he said.
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reprints to family and
friends, he realized he had
something special on his
hands. However, it wasn't
until he took second place
in a photography contest
held by the Town of Jupiter
and people copied the
photo for a chalk drawing
contest in Lake Worth, that
he realized just how good it
was, he said.
Then the idea came to
him to make it into a large
piece of art to set a record,
which then grew into help-
ing the community through
his project.
Individuals can sponsor a
pixel for $12 through his
Web site, www.powerfulpix-
el.com.
Schools and nonprofits
can sign-up to use the proj-
ect as a fundraiser. Organi-
zations will get a referral
number, and for each per-
son who sponsors a pixel
under the number, the


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A


Photo courtesy of Old Port Cove Holdings
Mark Lavery, Old Port Cove Marina director, monitored the construction, which started this past spring, to renovate the
marina so it could accommodate larger vessels.


Marina
From page Al


public relations for OPCH.
"Since the Old Port Cove
Marina was in excess of 30
years old, the decision was
made to only temporarily
repair the docks until a new
floating dock design and the
necessary permitting was
finalized," she said.
Floating docks are less
likely to be damaged from
hurricanes compared with
fixed docks. Steel pilings
that stand 67 feet tall, are
buried 30 feet in the ground
and surrounded by rubber
bumpers to hold the docks
in place. Floating docks are
also nicer for the customers,
since they stay with the
boat, which makes it easier
for getting on and off and
tying the boat up, said Ms.
Morgan.
The marina's staff also
decided to restructure the
docks to allow for bigger
boats, which have become a
trend over the past few
years.
"As the smaller vessel,
industry has been suffering
due to the issues with hous-
ing and economy, the larger
vessel trend has been ramp-
ing up," said Ms. Morgan
"This, coupled with the lack
of viable mega yacht accom-
modations in the beautiful
Northern Palm Beaches, led


"Now its so convenient The boats can just
pull in and pump out '

Sue Morgan
Public relations director, Old Port Cove Holdings


to the decision to alter
the marinas foot-print to
allow for larger vessel
accommodation."
Vessels are considered
mega yachts or larger ves-
sels if they are 70 feet long or
more, she added.
There was insufficient
dockage for mega yachts in
Palm Beach County prior to
the renovations. Only Palm
Beach Docks on Palm Beach
could take mega yachts, and
they didn't have that many
slips for them, said Ms. Mor-
gan.
Old Port Cove used to
have 100 slips, but after ren-
ovations, it now has 55 slips
for boats measuring 50 feet
to mega yachts measuring
from 70 feet up to 190 feet
and 15 slips for smaller ves-
sels. The south marina,
which has 200 slips, will also
decrease in size by approxi-
mately a third when renova-
tions begin in the spring,
but plans are still in the
works for that, said Ms. Mor-


gan.
Now that the marina is
more accommodating for
larger marine vessels, it does
not mean smaller ones are
at a loss for storage.
"We did not have to turn
away smaller vessels as
OPC's south marina, along
with company-owned North
Palm Beach Marina and
New Port Cove Marine Cen-
ter, can provide dockage
for nearly every size vessel
up to 190 feet," said Ms.
Morgan.
Allowing the mega yachts
here allows customers to get
away from the congested
areas of Fort Lauderdale and
Miami, she said.
And customers are com-
ing. The marina still has
some slips available, but is
70 percent leased, with 50
percent of those being
annual leases, which ruh
about $95,000, said Ms.
Morgan.
"We're pleased to have as
many vessels as we do, what


with it just opening Nov. 2,"
she said.
Aside from floating docks
and larger slips, the marina
also made some other
changes that will appease
customers.
New emergency stations
with hydrants, floats and
valves are located on the
docks, so fires no longer
have to be fought mainly
from the water side. The
staff also had pump-out sta-
tions added.
"The marina was so old,
we never had a pump-out
station. We used to have
send boats elsewhere. Then
we had a 20-foot boat with a
system that would come up
to the boats to pump -them
out and take it to the sewage
plant. Now it's so conven-
ient. The boats can just pull
in and pump out," said Ms.
Morgan.
There are also what the
marina staff calls "dock-box
patios," which are shared by
two vessels and allow peo-
ple to bring a few things off
the boats.
"This way it doesn't get in
the way on the finger piers,"
said Ms. Morgan.

For more information, call
(561) 626-1760 or visit
www.opch.com.


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PALM BEACH GARDENS

Charity group feeds thousands

Last week, the Big Heart Brigade, a charitable
organization run by volunteers, served more than
50,000 Thanksgiving meals across Palm Beach and
Martin counties.
Beginning Sunday afternoon and continuing
through Thanksgiving morning, 600 volunteers
turned out to cook more than 35,000 turkeys at the
Palm Beach Gardens Fire Department's station on
Burns Road.
Supplemental fundraising for the Big Heart
Brigade began just a week before, at the third annu-
al "Taste of the Gardens" food fest at PGA Com-
mons. Patrons paid $25 and were free to roam a 1-
mile stretch of delis, bistros and kiosks, plucking
samples from 45 local restaurants.
According to Tommy Derita, volunteer and co-
founder of the Big Heart Brigade, the event brought
in $24,000 for their cause. The money raised con-
tributed an additional 15,000 dinners for needy
families.
"It's hard to express what the city means to the Big
Heart Brigade and its charitable contributions,"
said Mr. Derita, who is also a Gardens resident.
In its first year in 1992, the fledgling charity set
out to provide a few gifts to those in need. That year,
the organization donated 17 Christmas gifts to local
families.
Fourteen years and 300,000 Thanksgiving meals
later, the organization has helped ensure that on
Thanksgiving everyone in Palm Beach County has a
turkey on their plate.

Congressman heads for the border

Congressman Tim Mahoney, D-Palm Beach Gar-
dens, recently returned from a trip to the Mexican
border where he met with U.S. Customs and border
patrol agents.
Rep. Mahoney met the agents to gather some
first-hand information regarding possible improve-
ments to border security.
During his visit, the congressman witnessed the
deportation process for Mexican immigrants
attempting to illegally enter the U.S. through the
Texas border.
According to a press release, Rep. Mahoney
watched the customs agents process the captured
immigrants. Among them was a previously deport-
ed felon.
During his time with the agents, the congressman
asked for the patrolmen's help to delineate plans to
improve security through extended funding. In
June, Rep. Mahoney voted to increase customs and
border patrol funding by $886 million, allowing the
agencies to hire 3,000 additional patrolmen.
"(U.S. customs and border patrol) are profession-
als who know what America needs to do to secure
our borders and enforce our laws," he said.
"I committed to them that I would work in Wash-
ington to get them the manpower and resources
they need. We must not let career politicians dictate
unworkable solutions that fail to secure our bor-

) See REVIEW, A7


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FEC
From page Al
minutes, said Capt. Don
Delucia, public informa-
tion officer for Palm
Beach County Fire Res-
cue.
Mr. Pickett was con-
scious enough to dial 911
after he collided with the
train. He did not have
any life-threatening
injuries, but was taken in
an ambulance to St.
Mary's Medical Center in
West Palm Beach for
treatment, according to a
press release from the
Palm Beach County Sher-
iff's Office.
The hospital staff told
police that Mr. Pickett
has psychological prob-
lems, said Mr. Miller.
"We have an indication
that he might've done
this deliberately, but we
are not positive," said Mr.
Miller.
The FEC is investigat-
ing the incident to decide
if Mr. Pickett should face
charges. FEC spokesman
Brian Nicholson could
not comment on the inci-
dent because it's an open
investigation, but said he
believed there were no
injuries to the train's
crew, which continued
on its route after the inci-
dent.
There have been 15
railroad casualties in
Palm Beach County this
year, and five of the 15
were collisions, accord-
ing to the Federal Rail-
road Administration's
Web site,
www.fra.dot.gov.


Deals
From page Al
approved the project after
Catalfumo Construction
and Development, based in
Palm Beach Gardens, prom-
ised to make 100 of the 242
units resort condominiums,
which means they cannot
be used as permanent resi-
dences.
The city wanted a percent-
age of the condos to be resort
units since having transient
use would bring more eco-
nomic viability to the area,
said Joey Eichner, 2700's
development director and
vice president of Catalfumo
Construction and Develop-
ment.
"It also provides buyers the
flexibility of renting their units
out, so it's a win-win," said Mr.
Eichner.
But some buyers do not see
it that way. The majority of Mr.
Nagle's clients who are filing
lawsuits to get out of their


contracts planned to use the
units as their primary resi-
dences, and believe informa-
tion regarding the property
was misrepresented to them,
he said.
The developer disagrees.
Clients were informed of the
resort units "absolutely, with-
out question," said Mr. Eichn-
er.
However, the type of unit is
not the only reason some
buyers are filing lawsuits. Oth-
ers want to get out of their
contracts because they
noticed expense items that
were not listed in the prelimi-
nary documents added to the
second prospectus, said Mr.
Nagle.
Change in cost is an exam-
ple of a "material and adverse"
change, he said.
Under Florida law, buyers
can void purchase contracts if
a developer makes such
changes.
Dan Catalfumo, president
of Catalfumo Construction
and Development, stated in


FBI
From page A]


The recipient of the dona-
tion, a newly established
nonprofit organization,
Palm Beach Gardens Police
Volunteers, has cited several
possible ways to use the
funds.
At a previous council
meeting, Tom Murphy, cap-
tain of the police volun-
teers, considered purchas-
ing new uniforms for the
Citizens' Mobile Patrol pro-
gram, a collection of about
60 local residents assisting
Palm Beach Gardens police
on patrol operations.
He also mentioned that
the volunteers could use


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donations to supplement
the Police Explorer Pro-
gram, a workshop spawned
from a partnership with Boy
Scouts of America, aimed at
educating youths about law
enforcement.
"We take children and
youths who are interested
in a law enforcement career,
and we break them in a little
earlier, so they understand
what police life is all about,"
Mr. Murphy explained.
Funds may also be used
for other volunteer commu-
nity programs, including
substance abuse programs
and youth crime prevention
programs.
Gardens Police Volunteers
was formed shortly after a
Nov. 1 council meeting,
when police volunteers rec-
ognized the need for a
means to receive private
donations to expand the
police volunteer program
beyond the scope permitted
by the city's funding.
Mayor Joe Russo chimed
in to applaud the establish-


ment of the organization.
"This is something we
desperately need, especially
with these economic times.
If we're going to continue to
have these services, we're
going to need some of them
funded by private donors,
and this is the perfect vehi-
cle," he said.
Police volunteers perform
various functions for Gar-
dens Police. In addition to
the Citizens' Mobile Patrol,
many volunteers work with-
in the department,
researching possible leads
for unsolved cases, per-
forming administrative
duties and working for the
crime scene unit to examine
fingerprints and other
crime scene paraphernalia.
According to Mr. Murphy,
the newly incorporated
organization enlisted the
help of two Palm Beach
Gardens Police officers to
ensure that "the expendi-
ture of the funds is to the


) See FBI, A7


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other publicized reports that
the buyers are simply trying to
get out because of a down-
trend in the real estate mar-
ket.
"That is the trend," said Mr.
Eichner.
While he would not com-
ment on the number of buy-
ers trying to rescind contracts,
Mr. Eichner did say it was only
a small amount of the approx-
imated 150 units that have
been sold since 2005.
Even if it's a small number,
it could still be costly for the
developer. Mr. Nagle's clients
want their contracts cancelled
and their 20 percent down
deposits returned, he said.
With the resort units going
for $800,000 to $1.6 million,
and other units going for $1.4
million up to $7 million for
the penthouse, that's not
chump change.
Whether the contracts will
be cancelled and the deposits
returned remains to be seen.
The lawsuits were filed after
the Thanksgiving holiday, said
Mr. Nagle.


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Theft
From page Al


unwrapped gift or their
purse," said Ms. Lovejoy.
"We sent out the newsletter
so people don't become that
victim."
In the newsletter, Chief
Stepp warns resident to be
wary this holiday season, as
gated communities aren't
immune to crime.
"We have made arrests of
teenagers who live in the
area and go out at night u-y-
Singcardoors," said the chief.
;He 'added, 'People think
They are immune from
crimes (in places) such as
Palm Beach Gardens, and in
particular, gated communi-
ties."


Break-ins, however, rarely
result in vehicular theft,
police officials said.
Since the beginning of
2007, there have been only
14 reported arrests for third-
degree vehicular theft by
Palm Beach Gardens Police.
Car break-ins are more
often a thief's quick stab at
grabbing some valuables,
police said.
"Nearby cities, are even
experiencing -gas station
burglaries- x hik a -victim is
standing at the gao. pump,
leaving their 'vehicle
unlocked," Chief Stepp
wrote in the newsletter.
The Gardens. Mall has


been fortunate not to expe-
rience any serious break-ins
in the last few years, mall
security officials said.
Gary Frechette, director of
security at the Gardens Mall,
attributes the lack of burgla-
ries to heavy holiday patrols.
"We've been pretty fortu-
nate," he said. "We operate
six vehicles and four bicycles
that patrol the parking lots."
If mall security guards see
laptops, cell phones or other
valuables, Mr. Frechette and
his team leave a crime pre-
vention brochure on the
vehicle's windshield, outlin-
ing tips similar to those in
Chief Stepp's newsletter.


POLICE


SIPPES (11800) 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.



Felony: Grand thetl: dealing in ttolefn property:
iolation otf uperised own lecogni/za.nice

S Name: lo.ieph ,\l

b ry. f Alias: Brian White

Description: age: 31: race. white: ':: mal.e;
height- 5 feet. 10 inches: weight: 190 pounds;
bald and brown eve'

Last known address: Capendon .\\AnLCL-, Palm
S. Beach Gaidens
",..* ,r Occupation: Self-employed


,''-







(800) 458-TIPS


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

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

*AnthonyWalker, 27,6186
Kendrick St., Jupiter, was
arrested on Nov. 17 and
charged with possession of
a controlled substance with-
out a prescription.

Robert McKee, 58, 9118
Old Dixie Highway, Lake
Park, was arrested Nov. 22
and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine.

Joshua Gary, 28, 2600:
North Treasure Drive, was.
arrested Nov. 23 and
charged with larceny.

Desmond Smiley, 30, 113
27th St., West Palm Beach,
was arrested Nov. 23 and


sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office

Carla Presto, 39, 64331
Rocking Horse Road,
Jupiter, was arrested on
Nov. 16 and charged with
larceny.

Darryl Fleming, 41,
17704 Cynquez Park,
Jupiter, was arrested Nov. 18
and charged battery.


Claims
From page Al


the firm.
The plaintiffs took action
against Merck when it was
found that the company's
anti-inflammatory arthritis
drug, VIOXX, doubled the
rate of heart attack in users.
A 2004 study by the Food
and Drug Administration
found that high-dose rofe-
coxib (VIOXX) increased the
risk of serious coronary dis-
ease and cardiac death by 3.7
fold compared to users of
celecoxib (an anti-inflamma-
tory drug with a similar func-
tion).
"We (represented) some
individuals where death
occurred: some strokes, heart -
attacks or other heart-related
injuries," said Mr. Leopold,
describing the range of sever-
ity of his clients' ailments.
Merck officially
announced the multi-billion
dollar settlement on Nov. 9,
but Mr. Leopold could not
comment on a specific sum
negotiated for his clients. If
they obtain a proportionate
sum of the total settlement,
the firm will have argued for
at least $15 million in restitu-
tion.
Mr. Leopold stressed, how-


ever, that the settlement
remains in its preliminary
stages, and that the severity
of injuries will ultimately
determine the sum allotted
to his clients.
"It's a little premature to
understand all of the issues
involved," he said.
In a statement, Merck said
payment could begin as early
as August 2008. The compa-
ny has allotted $4 billion in
settlement money for heart
attack sufferers and $850 mil-
lion for stroke victims.
"This agreement is the
product of our defense strat-
egy in the United States dur-
ing the past three years and is
consistent with our commit-
ment to defend each claim
individually through rigorous
scientific scrutiny. Under the
agreement, there will be an
orderly, documented and
objective process to examine
individual claims to deter-
mine if they qualify for pay-
ment," said Bruce Kuhlik,
Merck vice president in the
:same statement.
As of Oct. 9, Merck had
been named a defendant in
roughly 26,600 lawsuits per-
taining to VIOXX.


Since VIOXX was volun-
tarily pulled from the mar-
ket in September 2004, the
company has reserved
roughly $1.9 billion for
defendingVIOXX litigation.
The $4.85 billion settle-
ment includes a few impor-
tant stipulations
First, all plaintiffs had to
have taken at least 30 Vioxx
pills. This minimum regi-
men had to have been con-
sumed no less than 14 days
before the injury.
Second, all plaintiffs had
to provide medical proof of
a heart attack or stroke.
In addition, Merck's
statements make clear that
"this is not a class action
suit." Their statement
stresses that "claims will be
evaluated on an individual
basis," rather than com-
bined in a collective pay-
ment.
Under the agreement,
"Merck reserves the right to
terminate the (payment
process) at any time and to
defend each daim individu-
ally at trial if any of the partic-
ipation conditions are not
met," a company statement
said.


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charged with possession of
cocaine with intent to sell.

STara Price, 33, 8278 Vir-
ginia Avenue, West Palm
Beach, was arrested Nov. 23
and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

Joel Bunsie, 34, 1815
Juno Road, North Palm
Beach, was arrested on Nov.
21 and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and posses-


JOSEPH ALT


,i-Wei k rITAO1'


Felony: Driving while licen-e revnk od, habitual
offender

Name: A.eel Araque

Description: age. 35: race: white : .sex: male:
height: 5 feet. 7 inches; weight. 2-20 pounds; black
isha\edi hail and brown eyes

Identilving marks: Tattoos on both arrnm and
left shoulder: scar on head

Last known address: Woodbine Way, Palm
Beach
Gardens


Occupation: Sales


AEXEL ARAQUE


- .













FRIDAY, NOVEMBER.30, 2007


HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


iRants. Al


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Events are not for dogs
I have a both a rave and a rant.
First of all, what a nice craft show they had at Juno Beach.
Keep up the good work.
Now for a rant. Why do some people feel that a craft show
is a place to bring their dogs? I have a dog and I'm smart
enough to know that he knows nothing about the beautiful
artwork and the crafts on display at these shows.
We actually saw one person with a pit bull that almost
dragged him through the show.
There were many dogs on leashes, in baby carriages, in
arms and brought there in many different ways.
I wish one of these people who brings their dogs to these
events would write back as to why they feel that a craft show
is a place for their dogs.
Nobody comes to a craft show to watch your dogs walk
around and do whatever they do.
Love your dog, but spare the people who like crafts and
arts. I'm sure you will not even think about this because you
will only think about your dog. You need a life.
About the air show. It is amazing how many dogs like to
see airplanes. Enough said. But will it sink in?

Lifeguard tower lost at sea
Why didn't the Palm Beach County Parks and Recreation
Department save our Jupiter lifeguard house? They were
informed a week before that if the lifeguard house was not
moved back, it would be washed into the ocean.
The person in charge simply ignored all warnings.
The guardhouse fell in the water.. Even then, the same
day, it could have been saved, said beach cleaners who were
there that morning cleaning the beach with big machines.
They were capable of pulling it off the water, but they need-
ed authorization.
They even called the county to get authorization, but the
person in charge did not give them authorization to save
the guardhouse.
Why? Why? Why?
One guardhouse costs more than $50,000 to build. Can
we believe it? Then people have to work on it, bidding, etc.
That is approximately $100,000 of our tax money.
Now, who is responsible for this? I found out that Don
May is in charge of our Jupiter beaches. I hope the county
commissioners will question him. This is how cities and
county employees waste out tax money.
Instead of finding ways of saving money and reducing the
problem of property taxes, they spend it like there is no end
to it. They bring their friends to bid on the jobs and they all
make money. In the end, high property taxes run people
away from our beautiful towns.
Don May, ocean rescue chief Palm Beach County Parks
and Recreation Department responds: The Carlin Park
tower in question was in the sand and had settled into 3- to
4-feet ofsand. When we became concerned about it and dug
it up, it was in too deep to pull it out.
We had called the wrecker to come and get it, but the
weather got worse faster than we were told it would and he
was at 45th Street and Interstate-95 when the tower fell over.
A 5-foot wide section of sand washed away and the towerfell
over.
We were fully aware of the situation and planned to do
something, but the wind and surf picked up quicker than we
were anticipating.
The tower may be replaced, but we do have a smaller fiber-
glass tower in place at Carlin Park. It is a nice, comfortable
tower.

Game sponsors, organizers should pay band
My comment has to do with the Jupiter High School
Band raising money for their trip to the Sugar Bowl.
It is great to read about the JHS Band being invited to the
Sugar Bowl. However, I don't feel the kids should have to
raise $200,000 to send themselves to the game. All of these
bowl games today are big business. Each of the college
teams in these bowls are going to make in the neighbor-
hood of $4 million apiece. The NCAA is going to make mil-
lions of dollars on each bowl game, and the sponsors of
these bowl games are going to be making millions of dol-
lars.
So why should the JHS Band, or any other high school
band, provide free entertainment to a business enterprise?
The organizers of the Sugar Bowl should be paying for JHS
Band's expenses.
I hope the kids have a great time in New Orleans. They
earned the money, and should spend it anyway they want. I
am just wondering if, after they have had their ten 10 min-
utes of fame on the football field at halftime, they will one
day wish they had spent this large sum of money closer to
home to help their school program or the less fortunate in
our community.

The economy is getting worse
We have a national debt of more than $9 trillion with a
trade deficit of more than 5 trillion (goods we trade around


h


'* '.

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


1 4. -


world). Only China sells us junk and buys very little in
return. Instead, they use our dollars to buy "one" corpora-
tion in the U.S. everyday. How much longer can this go on
with our dollar worth 75 cents and falling?
With more than 50 percent of our industry moved to for-
eign countries (the most recent being Hershey's Chocolate;
laying off 10,000 workers and moving to Mexico) I thank
Hometown News for letting us view our opinions and good
news shows such as "Lou Dobbs," "Beck" and "C-span" on
TV This once great country must move back from third
world status.

Don't panic about prices at the pump
Every day there is a consumer, usually at a pump, com-
plaining about the high price of gasoline. If it weren't so
pathetic, it would be amusing. Some have said they can't
afford to feed their family because of the skyrocketing
prices.
One said she is using money from her grandson's college
fund to fill her tank. Let's get back to reality.
If gas jumped 10 cents from last week, filling your 10-gal-
lon tank, and getting 30 mpg, you would have spent $1 more
Going 3 miles would cost an extra penny (hardly worth
stooping over to pick up). I don't like the trend, but let's look
at the expense of owning a car.
Having the privilege of ownership will cost you at least
$600 a month.
Insurance, car payment, tags and maintenance con-
tribute a great deal more than what we pay at the pump.
Possibly, the hype is that the evening news leading story is
that oil is approaching $100 a barrel. It is also the fact that
we pass gas stations every day with a new higher price. If
tomatoes were shown to be three times what they were last
week (they are), with such a display, we might be more
aware of other factors in our economy.
We're spending our way into oblivion. Both federal and
private individuals are to blame. As to the lady spending her
grandson's college money at the pump: we need to look at
our more serious problems.

Follow all traffic rules
To the author of "Obey the speed limit:" You want to talk
about obeying the law? The law also says "Keep right except
to pass." The sign doesn't say, "Keep right except to pass,
unless you're already doing the speed limit," so practice
what you preach.
Just because the speed limit is 70 mph and a motorist is
driving 70 mph, it still doesn't give him the right to stay in
the left lane yes, the passing lane and then complain
about people coming too close to his rear bumper because
he refuses to move over.
Whether there is a sign posted or not, if there's more than
one lane then the left lane is always the passing lane. There
can be no exception to this unless clearly posted by signs.
Otherwise, you are promoting chaos.
And make sure to use signals.
You are not the police, neither are you deputized to
enforce traffic law each time you get behind the wheel. You
are to keep right except to pass at all times to facilitate traffic
flow and for everyone's safety.
You do not have the right to impede the flow of traffic;
you're not allowed to play 'block that car." It is attitudes and
actions like these that generate road rage in some people.
For your information, while you're holding up "speeders,"
cars that want to go faster are stacking up behind you, I'm
sure, often enough, a bit too close together. This is a poten-
tially dangerous situation and you would be the one directly
causing it.
I'm not condoning speeding at all, but neither do I con-
done driving in a manner that exacerbates the problem and
can cause accidents itself.
If someone is exceeding the speed limit, that's their indi-
vidual decision to make and quite frankly, in any given situ-
ation, you have no idea why this person is driving faster
than 70 mph. It could be for any number of reasons where
people would say, "Well then I understand, just be careful."
And we all know that we can "safely" exceed the speed limit
by a few miles without threat of a speeding ticket, so I fear
your position is untenable.
The bottom line is: driving is about courtesy and being-


I





r


Abe'


predictable. We know what we're supposed to do, the prob-
lem is when people don't do it because they think they're
some kind of enforcer.

Stop stealing cans
Who is the someone going around stealing cans out of
the recycle bins? They are, or think they are, clever. They
take them at night. They must be pretty hard up.

The news is depressing

It is depressing to read the stories in the newspapers
and see them on TV about abuse of children and ani-
mals. Just this week, two stories were about a 25- year-
old female with three small children living in filth with
many animals, including a pig, and animal feces.
The taxpayers, in many cases remove children from
these situations.
Unfortunately, in lieu of the taxpayer's expenses, some
of these children are given over to a grandparent, which
is arguable since the grandparents haven't interceded to
help the children previously. That doesn't make sense.
As for the animals, the problem is being solved by
some states, including California, which finally is work-
ing to pass a mandatory spay/neuter law. This is the
honest and reliable way to prevent much animal abuse
in Florida and in all our states.
A mandatory spay/neuter law will reach into the..dark
recesses, rescuing animals from situations in which it is
difficult to do anything without this type of law.
The deliberate breeders, and back-yard breeders, and
snake breeders who rely on kittens as food for their
snakes, and all those who don't show concern for ani-
mals, will find the spotlight on them with a mandatory
spay law. Such a law is not a license fee law.
A license fee law is very limited in its scope to prevent
over-breeding and animal abuse.
Citizens in Florida should have elected their lawmak-
ers based on their compassion for children and animals.
Don't you agree?

A response to PETA

This is in response to the rant about PETA. First of all,
many times, I find out that people really don't know
about the organization, People for the Ethical Treatment
of Animals, and it is the same with this letter writer,
because she didn't even know what the acronym PETA
meant.
I really encourage people to learn about this wonderful
organization that is on the front lines fighting worldwide
animal abuse and slaughter for profits.
. As for animal rescue, no, PETA's focus is not on shelter-
ing animals, because the last thing we need is another
animal rescue organization. We need to seek out the
existing ones and check that they haven't turned in to
theocracies that rely on more animals coming through
their doors. A system that makes money on animals that
comes through their doors isn't the one that we want to
stop the flow. One of PETA's missions is to stop the cur-
rent need for animal shelters.
Follow the flow of money, and you'll see who truly
profits.

What happened to remembering Kennedy?
I do not wish to sound critical, but it is often said that we
are the country that never forgets. Nov. 22 is the anniversary
of the day that President Kennedy was assassinated.
Our local newspapers should be reprimanded for not
even having a column about it. They are too busy telling you
what stores are open. About Hannah Montana. And don't
forget, all the stores are open at 4 a.m., wasting gas that is
too expensive and buying shirts that are made in Pakistan,
India, El Salvador and China.
Most of the American flags are made in the same places.
The shirts with flags on the front are made there. Keep up
the good work America. Some day you'll be working for
them. Rest in peace, John Kennedy. Some of us remember.


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


Steven E. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
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VP/Director of operations
and production
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VP/Managing Editor
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General Manager/CFO
Circulation Managers
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Philip MacMonagle
Advertising Director
Linda Dover
Sales Manager
Advertising Consultants
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Office Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
Sarah Stover
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Hoble Hller
Staff Photographer
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Paginator
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News Clerk


Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager
ed # 1 Community Newspaper in America
2005, 2006, 2007 .,


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
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Kim Jenks
District Circulation Manager

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
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V.IEIWOINT










Therapy social services extended

to northern communities


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Alpert Jewish Fami-
ly and Children's Services
is now offering its services
to residents in northern
Palm Beach and Martin
counties through a part-
nership with Michael
Tuchman and Jeffrey
Brown of the Palm Beach
Neurological Center, locat-
ed at 4520 Donald Ross
Road in Palm Beach Gar-
dens in Donald Ross Vil-
lage.
Marcia Grobman,
licensed clinical social
worker, is available on
Tuesday and Wednesdays
to provide individual and
family therapy. She also
facilitates an Alzheimer's
caregivers support group
that meets monthly at the
site. In addition, the full
range of services provided
by the Alpert Jewish Fami-
ly and Children's Services
is available to residents in
northern Palm Beach and
Martin counties through


the agency's referral serv-
ice. Services are available
to the public regardless of
religious affiliation.
Ms. Grobman is certi-
fied in substance abuse
recovery counseling, and
has experience working
with mature adults and
others addressing issues
related to grief and loss,
lifestyle adjustments and
care giving. Prior to her
affiliation with AJFCS, she
provided psychotherapy to
residents at a locarnursing
home.
"This kind of collabora-
tion, between private
physicians and a nonprofit
social service organiza-
tion, is very exciting," said
Neil Newstein, AJFCS
executive director.
"Thanks go to the forward
thinking of Drs. Tuchman
and Brown, who have gra-
ciously offered us a loca-
tion that will help us
accommodate clients in
the north of our service
area."
Ferd and Gladys Alpert
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Services is a nation-


ally accredited social serv-
ice agency serving Palm
Beach County.
Among the services the
agency provides are: infor-
mation and referral; coun-
seling and support groups;
geriatric and child psychi-
atry; guardianship; case
management and com-
panions for the elderly; a
domestic abuse program;
children's services; a men-
toring program and resi-
dential services for adults
with special needs.
The agency's mission
also incorporates special-
ized services for the Jewish
population, including a
project that addresses the
unique needs of Holocaust
survivors.

To make an appoint-
ment, call AJFCS at (561)
684-1991. For more infor-
mation about the agency
visit the Web site:
www.JFCSonline.com. For
more information about
Palm Beach Neurological
Center; visit the Web site:
www.pbneuro.com


Review
From page A3


ders, ports and beaches."

Compiled by staff
writer Izzy Kapnrick


SINGER ISLAND

Company with
project on island
cuts workforce

Bonita Spring-based
WCI Communities, a lux-


ury home builder and real
estate services company,
plans to cut 21 percent of
its workforce or 575
employees because of the
downslide in the real
estate market, the South
Florida Business Journal
reported last week.
Whether the cuts will
impact the company's
One Singer Island, a
building with only 15 resi-
dences, located at 2655
North Ocean Drive, is not
known, as requests for


comment from WCI were
not returned by press
time.
However, the cuts will
save the company an esti-
mated $46 million a year,
the Business Journal
reported.
Its board of directors
has agreed to forego com-
pensation, which ranged
between $160,332 and
$238,790..


Compiled by
writer Sarah Stover


staff


'~al ~.1 I" -


Secure savings, securing


your future

rom racing cars to
skydiving, baby
boomers are an
adventurous bunch when it
comes to recreational activ-
ities.
But when it comes to
investing and planning for
the future, Bob and Betty
Boomer are much more
conservative.
In fact, in a 2006 poll by
the National Association
of Variable Annuities,
more than 30 percent of J,
respondents said they Fir
would not put any money
into stocks, and 64
percent would not put onyou
more than 30 percent of dog-ea
their money into equities. passbo
Even the youngest of the record
boomers surveyed insist deposit
their investments have to paper
be secure, with more than job.
50 percent saying they Now
would not put more than stocks,
30 percent of their money and co
into stocks. like sex
So how is a savvy but mulate
safe investor supposed to heart,
ensure an ample retire- know t
ment income? to save
It turns out that financ- of a ba
ing your retirement isn't Ther
so different from the way said fo
you planned for special security
purchases when you were Deposi
a kid: by saving, ration
Whether you saved your door, p
allowance and ice creain ease am
money in a ceramic pig or your m
collected coins in a glass Far f:
jar, chances are someone place y
taught you early on that day tra
your money was safer check:
under the protection of accour
youbfriendly, local holiday'
banker. From that point


'



5, .^




EFF ATWATER
nancial columnist


probably had a
.red navy blue
ook where you
ed the money you
ted from your
route or babysitting

that you're older,
bonds, real estate
llectibles may seem
xier ways to accu-
wealth, but in your
you probably still
hat the safest way
Sis with the security
nk.
e is something to be
r the comfort and
:y of that Federal
it Insurance Corpo-
logo on the bank
putting your mind at
nd telling you that
loney is'safe.
rom being just the
you head for every-
.nsactions, such as
ng and savings
its, starting a
y club, getting a


notary's signature or
sending a money order,
your local bank is a
veritable treasure trove of
investment ideas that will
help you use your money
wisely, and ensure it's
there when you need
access to it.
Ask your banker to help
you select the best invest-
ment vehicles for you
based on how much
flexibility you need, the -
interest rate you want and
how long you want to
invest your money.
You're in the driver's
seat with your local bank,
and you still get all the
benefits of the guidance of
trusted banking profes-
sionals to help you make
informed decisions.
Whether you opt for a
CD, money market
account or an IRA, your
local bank will help you
find the best rate to help
grow your money without
raising your heart rate and
will make sure you're not
penalized if you need to
gain access to that money
sooner than originally
expected.
In no time at all you'll
be enjoying the benefits of
compounded interest
without losing sleep every
time the stock market
hiccups.
This article was submit-
ted by JeffAtwater, River-
side Bank president in
Palm Beach County.
Contact him at (561)848-
6129, Ext. 68513.


FBI
From page A4


benefit of the police
department."
Police Chief Steven Stepp
and Maj. Rick Facchine
both serve on the board of
directors of the organiza-
tion.
Recounting the volunteer
organization's progress,


Chief Stepp showed his
appreciation for the FBI's
donation.
"(The organization) is all
set to kick off. They've
come up with a board of
directors. Everything's
good to go. We're sending
away the papers to the state


and to the federal govern-
ment to kick this off. The
only thing we're missing are
some dollars.
"We're fortunate that this
year the Florida FBI
National Academy held
their conference here," he
said.


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toyota.com.
Y ou may have read
in the newspaper
couple of weeks ago
about a 94-year-old man
who hit a woman riding a
bicycle. It wasn't the man's
fault; the woman, in her
50s, ran a stop sign.
They put the old man in
jail overnight and he was
given probation because
he was driving with no
license. It had been taken
away because he failed his
driver's test. He said he
had to drive because he
had to take his wife to the
doctor and pick up medi-
cine for her.
There is another reason
that a lot of younger
people don't seem to
understand why this old
man still owned a car. If
you are one of these
people, think back to the
first time you ever drove a
car. Think back to the time
you owned your first car.
Can you recall that won-
derful feeling of freedom?
No longer did mom or dad
have to take you to school,


Solution for Home Sales


In this real estate
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with "for sale" signs on
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"If your home is listed
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Whether you are re-
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On Cars

work, the store or a
friefid's house.
Or, you didn't have to
take the bus, streetcar or
impose on a friend who
already owned a "freedom
machine."
If you are a guy, do you
remember how you felt
when you first picked your
girlfriend up at her home
in your very own car? I
don't know about you, but
I still feel a tingle when I
think about it. I really can't
think of a more memo-
rable experience in any
young person's life. Your
first kiss is probably a
close second. (My first car
was a 1951 Pontiac Chief-
tain and my first kiss was
from Mary Ann Riggle
during a "spin the bottle
game.)
If you are one of those
younger people who curse
at that gray-haired driver
in front of you because she
is driving too slowly, just
remember that she is
probably a safer driver
than you.
Newspapers like to
feature stories of senior
citizens having accidents
and questioning their

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-


mental and physical
faculties for driving, but
insurance companies
charge senior citizens
lower premiums than you.
That means they have
fewer accidents and cause
fewer injuries.
Admittedly, that is partly
because we seniors drive
fewer miles but it's also
because most of us drive
slower and more carefully
than you.
My Uncle Charlie died
eight years ago. He was 94.
My Aunt Marion died
within a year of Uncle
Charlie. They lived in the
same very modest, small
house on Valencia Drive in
West Palm Beach for 50
years. But they always
owned a Cadillac and it
was always parked outside
in their driveway. Up until
the time they were in their
'late 80s, the highlight of
their week was to take a
Sunday drive in their shiny
Cadillac.
Uncle Charlie always
drove. When his eyesight
got too bad to drive, he
still kept that Cadillac in
their driveway, always
clean and shiny. His
eyesight was still good
enough so that, from his
rocking chair in his living
room, he could see that
big Cadillac sitting outside
(and so could his neigh-
bors).
My father died when he
was 86 and he drove a
Pontiac TransAm up until
the very last. He had
cataracts removed from
both eyes and back then
you had to wear "Coke
bottle" style glasses to see
after this operation. He
had no peripheral vision
and there were a lot of
scrapes, dings and dents
that appeared on both
sides of that TransAm.
Thank God he never had a
serious accident. I saw dad
every day and I would see
that the dents and scratch-
es were regularly repaired.
He always said he didn't
know where they came
from, and I never ques-
tioned him about that.
Maybe I was wrong, but I
didn't have the heart to ask
him not to drive anymore.
I knew how important that
car was to dad and I knew
how devastating it would
be to him if he couldn't
drive anymore.
You may have heard of
George Greenberg, aka,
the "Mayor of Clematis"
Street. He died a few
months ago at age 91. He
owned Pioneer Linens on
Clematis Street in West
Palm Beach, a store
founded by his father,
Max, in 1912.
George and I were close
friends and I delivered a
eulogy at George's funeral
at the request of his
grandson and daughter.
George always drove an
old Buick station wagon,
although he was a wealthy
man and could have
bought any car he waited.
A couple of years ago,
George finally treated
himself to a new Mercedes
Benz SLK-Class convert-
ible. Boy did George look


good in that car and he
was always smiling when
he drove it. When he was
diagnosed with brain
cancer and given only
months to live, he finally
had to stop driving his
freedom machine. His
grandson drove him to our
monthly dinner at
Carmine's Ocean Grille
and picked him up. It
never was the same for
George after that.
At my Toyota dealership
in North Palm Beach, we
have a lot of older cus-
tomers. It's just the demo-
graphics of northern Palm
Beach County. My average
customer is 55 and I have
lots of customers in their
70s, 80s and 90s. Maybe
it's because I'm a senior
citizen too, but I especially
like talking to my older
customers and I've
become personal friends
with some. I can tell you
from personal experience
how important their cars
are to them in their latter
years.
During your middle
years, when you have so
much more going on in
your life, your car
becomes more utilitarian
and you take it for grant-
ed. But when you retire
and your life is not as
hectic your car returns to
the importance it had
when you were 16 ... your
"freedom machine."
We recently leased a new
Camry to one of our very
good customers. This was
the third car that she got
from us over the last seven
years and she had just
turned 90. One of my
managers, who has
worked for me for 20 years
and is a neighbor of hers,
handled the lease. About a
month after she took her
new Camry home, her
grandson learned of the
transaction and demand-
ed that we rescind the
lease. When we spoke to
our customer, she let us
know thatcher grandson
was very upset with her for
leasing the car. He didn't
think she should be
driving a car anymore and
that she wouldn't live long
. enough to make all the,
payments on a four-year
lease.,
We offered to refund all
of the profit on the lease
(about $850), but the
grandson insisted that we
take the leased car back.
This would cost my
Company thousands of
dollars because of the
depreciation a car takes on
as soon as it is titled as a
used car.
Yesterday afternoon, my
customer's grandson and
stepson visited me in my
office. They continued to
demand that I rescind the
lease (only the leasing
company, Southeast,
Toyota Finance, can
rescind the lease) and
absorb the thousands of
dollars in depreciation on
one-month-old used car.
They suggested that I may
have broken laws by

See STEWART, A12











Read computer screen like a


page, from left to right


Sere do your
\/\l eyes go when a
V V window opens
on your PC?
I ask this question
because of a phenomenon
that I've noticed while
instructing new computer
users.
Usually, the answer is, "I
don't have that," a short
pause and then the
inevitable, "Oh! Here it is!"
Why is it that many new
computer users are unable
to find things that are
present on any given
system, even when the
items in question are right
there on the screen?
The answer lies in where
people's eyes tend to go
when a window opens.
Most of the time, the
users' eyes are hovering
around a 4-inch circle in
the center of the screen. If


SEAN MCCARTHY
Compute This

they don't see what they
are looking for there, the
response is usually "I don't
have that."
Then, after realizing that
maybe they should have
whatever it is they can't
find, they will broaden the
search a bit, move their
eyes around and locate


what they were missing.
If you are having trouble
finding things on your
desktop, pay attention to
where your eyes go when a
window pops open. If you
tend to focus on a small
area in the center of the
window, try shifting your
view to the top left of the
screen and work your way
to the lower right through
the center of the window.
This will usually allow
you to see what's what in
any given window in the
order of importance.
By the time you get to
the lower right portion of
the window, you will
typically have enough
information to complete
whatever it is you are
trying to do.
Have I lost you? Let's


) See COMPUTE, A12


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SALES OFFICE M-F 9-4 : SAT 1-4 SUN 1-4
IR sales AvailaOlel


Taxpayers due IRS refunds


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The following residents
are owed refunds from the
IRS. The refund checks
were sent, but were
returned to the IRS as
undeliverable. Those listed
below should contact the
IRS to receive their refund.
Abelman, Arthur,
Jupiter, 33458
SBowden, Larry D & Elba
A, Jupiter 33458
Burch, Keith, Jupiter,
33458
Byland, Brenda, Jupiter,
33458
Capers, Shardi, Jupiter,
33458
Christianson, Ian,
Jupiter 33458
Costolo, Robert, Jupiter
33458
Cunningham,
Stephanie, Jupiter 33458



New


leaders


elected

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
---Marilyn Lew-Jacobs was
elected president and Debo-
rah Diaz vice president of
the board of supervisors of
the Northern Palm Beach
County Improvement Dis-
trict during its Nov. 14 board
meeting at its offices in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Ms. Lew-Jacobs became
the first board supervisor to
be elected by popular vote in
the November 2006 election.
She is a certified public
accountant with more than
25 years' experience.. As
director of taxation and
partner in Goldberg-Jacobs,
she specializes in the taxa-
tion, audit and financial
review aspects of account-
ing.
She is actively involved as
a volunteer with numerous
organizations as director
and treasurer. Ms. Lew-
Jacobs served on the Palm
Beach Gardens Blue Ribbon
Panel. She is recipient of the
Leah Pillar of Community
award, a member of the
Florida Institute of Certified
Public Accountants and the
American Institute of Certi-
fied Public Accountants. She
is also on the board of direc-
tors at Riverside Bank.
Ms. Lew-Jacobs has been a
board supervisor since 2004,
when she was appointed to
fill the vacant seat of Hal
Valeche, now a Palm Beach
Gardens councilman.
Ms. Diaz is a certified pub-
lic accountant and a princi-
pal at Rampell & Rampell, in
Palm Beach. She has been in
private practice since 1982
in Palm Beach County.
The Northern Palm Beach
County Improvement Dis-
trict is an independent spe-
cial district created by the
Florida Legislature in 1959.
Its role is to provide services
related to water manage-
ment and infrastructure for
properties in Northern Palm
Beach County.


Diaz-Granados, Gilbert
Michael, Jupiter 33458
Farmer, Steven, Jupiter
33458
Forman, William &
Linda, Jupiter 33477
Gonzalez, Anastacio &
Cristina, Jupiter 33458
Hall, Kimberly E.,
Jupiter 33458
Landers, Kevin S.,
Jupiter 33477
Lemeh, Dorotha G.,
Jupiter 33458
Letcher, Ernest A. &
Joanne, Jupiter 33469
McGrath, Thomas J. &
Margaret M., Jupiter 33477
Moyo, Domisane,
Jupiter 33458
Ott, Dolores, Jupiter
33477
Ryan, Thomas Jr.,
Jupiter 33458
Santucci, Anthony J. &
Colleen C., Jupiter 33458
S Soli, Robert, Jupiter


33468
Soriano, Gregory,
Jupiter 33458
Tacquard, John R.,
Jupiter 33458
Terrill, Mark K. & Debo-
rah A. Nielson, Jupiter
33458
Trahan, Robert E. &
Lucille R., Jupiter 33477
Untracht, Zachary,
Jupiter 33458
*Ventura, Michael J.,
Jupiter 33477
Welch, Leo B., Jupiter
33477
Fry, Tara L., Palm Beach
Gardens 33410
Hendrix, Mikei R. &
Patricia M., Palm Beach
Gardens 33418
Shafiq, Zubila H., Palm
Beach Gardens 33410
Sima, Helen E., Palm
Beach Gardens 33418

Source: IRS


Earl Stewart says...


SMARTEN UP",

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


EARL STEWART

< TOYOTA


'e .e'ts


"EARL
STEWART" -;


S AG.R- aEMERF


AI' LL~S AR~~l
:~ n la~ r~~r


999.49

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
ir.. scals tactic:, I am not alwa-s proud
Butl I I i.cc .'l'.'id my cu tiL'om er:, hi.'.E
e'i lu-e MN, cuEl':n"ers. eUpe&iallions l's11,
o0 eduucaiiorn and sophlsrication are rmuln
h rhar i'Co;: li''ur customers are. no daiffi'-nt
MIly 'erearks are mid-d. sirer.-ly and 'nIh
posI irIv Inini.t oward y:,u and ycour custorm
Cr- I am nI.:.irr.ing Cto tl-i you
howj to run v'jur business I "A"Mi C
arm sugges'ling change that
,ill reward both ,'uu and your expectat
Cu7torr-'iC,


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


Virtually every car dealer OJ educa
in Florida adds. a c.hniar to
lhe price of cars he .0ll a SOplliSti
'i i ,-i f lee ',J',:,L fe dealer
plep IkE rarngqi.,, lim 350u muchlI Ilig
1o narlii $1 001(-' Th,'- e',.ra
-haigaE is picdjrarrmi-id into
your ':xmputc'r II hals bTiin iTmaci ll egal in
iTany latles including California but is 1ll
lag.il in Frlidi The ieaz.E n you cnar3- his
ete is iSimply t.l i~.criiCe ire pr:e jof the car
arim yvr.ji pr-Ol In r-,u.:l a Imanne t l.l-t it I not
noliedd by vour cusloniers Thi; is just plain
wrr.nj I u.d 1', ch arqe a dealer i Ce -$4t)51
and l'hEli I ll.'.[.ed l'.Iarging a it le w ;,ears
a3go 1t wvas, al,' Bu't I did II t cause I could
no longer iri q d o s,-enl mile ad my,
customers Ju;l because everybody elke
was doing the sarne thing. did nrA make it
corre.':


71
tir


at
ih
h


Now, here Is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises" And the word
spread f I;.'.olume ol car ales began to rise
rapidly. Suie I was making a few hundred
dollars leas per car out I was selling a lot
movie cars I was and am selling cars to many
clt ,our forme i cu;trriers My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the
dealerle t ut because I was
t0olnerT able to earn the Irusl of more
customers in bu/ing heir new
s, levlor se ud car You can do the
on, ietel


01ion nlld Why am I writing this letter?
I m not going to tell you that
Lion Tre I think 1 m rrself as the new
shenff that 13as come to
er today:" clean up South Florida". In
Itci I am well awacE that this
S letlcr i, to some extent, self-
serving Many people will e id this letter and
learn why Ihey should 6uy a car from me,
and nol you And I am also aware that most
dealers wh,. rcad this .'.ill either get angry and
igno-e i or not haie Ihe courage to Iollow my
lesd Bul rravb.e you wiIl be the exception. If
.,'..u iha~ e any interest in tollowingg my lead,
call mfe asr,nime I don I have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls I would
I.'- I. cnhat irith y,:u a3t'u[ thI
Sincerely
Earl Silewart f.,rl wi',.iri T ylora


each
a kind community.








m,1
I'






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


i. .--r--:--...; ..i-:
-~--s,..,


r I i


All


i


.;~w~


-,Row" ~A sald~
-,nor, ~ u .











6th Annual


Toy Drive
To benefit children of the Treas-
ure Coast


ch~idren'~s


So4 ciety


Coast 101.3 wants you to take an unwrapped toy to any of the businesses below, which are
participating, in our Annual Toy Drive for the Children's Home society. Your warm goenrous
hearts and gift giving will make this years Toy Drive a great sueen. Cheors to you and Happy
New Year.


All The Wheel Toys 1540 NW Federal Hwy, Stuart
Floors For Less 1500 NW Federal Hwy, Stuarl
Family Thyme Dinners Wedgewood Commons Ctr
Rugs and Floors Wedgewood Commons Ctr
Brickhouse Pizza 4535 SW Dixie Hwy, Salerno
Day of Delight 206 Atlantic Ave, Stuart
Day of Delight 250 NW Peacock Blvd, St Lucie West
Spa on The Boulevard 1981 SE PSL 3lvd. Pt St Lucie
Serendipity Massage 727 Colorado Ave, Stuart
Saturn of Stuart- 3131 SE Federal Hwy, Stuart
Honey Baked Ham 2430 NW Federal Hwy, Sluarl


NORTHERN

PALvM BEACH COUNT-I


CH..\\ I L-K [(', ()N t1R CLF


ANY Supercuts location
ANY Participating Big Apple Pizza location
ANY Riverside Bank in Martin & Port St Lucie
Sonny's BBQ Ft Pierce. PSL, Stuart, on US 1
Davy Jones' Locker Room -10457 US 1 PSL
Jewelry Design Studio 927 Jensen beach Blvd, JB
TC Harley Davidson 4967 SE Federal Hwy, Stuart.
Home Run Liquors Kanner & Salerno Rd, Stuart
Home Plate Liquors Putlix Plaza on St James, PSL
Courtyard Marriott Ocean Drive Hutchinson Island
Vivid Hair Design Studio 1625 St Lucie West Blvd.


//


to the Chamber


ARTTGRFAS SELECTS VIKI REGAN AS CHAIR

AND INAUZES STEERING COMMITTEE
February 16, 17 & 18, 2008 m Presidents' Day Weekend Abacoa Town Center, Jupiter, Florida


2008 ArtiGras Steering Committee. Seated (front row from left to
right):Jenna Wales, Cinde Martin, Dan Ganzel. Maureen Magee, Alishia
Parenteau, Viki Regan, JoAnn Richelson, Rob Evans, Stacey White, Skip
Miller. Standing (back row from left to right): Tim McDulin, Sherra Sewell,
Connie Christman, Jim Steiner Troy Holloway, Shari Jesteadt, Noel
Martinez, Suzanne Neve, Stewart Auville, Laurie Steele, Barbara Cottrell,
Brian Cottrell. Not pictured: Rebecca Seelig, Kelly Fanelli, Rudy Chacon,
Joanne Demaras, Mat Forrest.
PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. The 2008 ArtiGras Fine Art Festival
proudly announces Viki Regan, the general manager of WPBF-TV in Palm Beach
Gardens, as Event Chair for the 2008 Festival which will be held February 16-18,
2008 at Abacoa in Jupiter, Fla.
In addition the selections for its 2008 Steering Committee have been


finalized. The following is a list of all the committees and their chairs: Event Chair:
Viki Regan; Chairs Emeritus: Brian and Barbara Cottrell; ArtiKids: Connie
Christman; Artist Relations: Alishia Parenteau; Celebrity Art and Kick-Off Party:
Laurie Steele; Concessions: Tim McDulin; Entertainment: Mat Forrest; Finance:
JoAnn Richelson; Hospitality: Skip Miller; Information: Maureen Magee;
Marketing: Rob Evans and Sherra Sewell; Merchandise: Jim Steiner; Parking &
Transportation: Troy Holloway; Private Art Preview: Kelly.Fanelli; Public Gates:
Stacey White; Public Relations: Rebecca Seelig; Security: Dan Ganzel; Site
Operations: Noel Martinez & Rudy Chacon; Sponsorships: Cinde Martin;
Volunteers: Joanne Demaras; Youth Art Competition: Jenna Wales; and staff:
Suzanne Neve and Stewart Auville.
The 2008 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival produced by the Northern Palm
Beach County Chamber of Commerce and presented by Abacoa Town Center,
will be held February 16, 17, and 18. 2008 at Abacoa in Jupiter. The outdoor
arts event showcases a juried exhibition of outstanding fine art and crafts along
with activities which include live entertainment, artist demonstrations, children's
interactive art activities, celebrity art doodles, Youth Art Competition Gallery and
the opportunity to meet more than 250 of the top artists from around the world.
Listed as one of the top 50 festivals in the country, ArtiGras 2008 expects more
than 150,000 guests over the three-day period.
Advance general admission tickets to ArtiGras are available at The
Gardens Mall, all Palm Beach County Wachovia Bank branches and online at
www.artigras.com for $6 compared to $10 at the gate. A donation of $1 per
advance ticket sold at will be presented to art education in local public schools.
In addition, ArtiGras Patron Society passes are available for purchase. ArtiGras
Patron Society members enjoy a special VIP private art preview with champagne
on Saturday, February, ArtiGras collectible beads, admission to ArtiGras for all
three days and exclusive invitations throughout the year.
For additional information, visit www.artigras.org or contact the
Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce at 561.694.2300.


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

Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, December 12;
Networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15;
Members at the door and future members, $25
| Program: Holiday Program


All behavior is


communication


A at is the essence
f a relationship?

Maybe you have your
own theory and I'd truly
love to hear it someday.
But today you're reading
my column and I'm going
to tell you mine.
To me, the core of any
relationship is what
happens in the space
between the individuals. It
is that which defines and
delineates any relation-
ship.
And just what is it that
happens between the
individuals? What is it that
goes back and forth
between them? Is it some
feeling, some label pro-
claiming who we are or
what we mean to each
other? Is it what others
think of us or what we
think of ourselves?
Well, not in my opinion.
To me it's something
simpler and more con-
crete.
The essence of each
relationship is behavior, in
particular, that behavior
without which the rela-
tionship would not even
exist: communication.
Whenever we are
together in space and time
we send messages back
and forth constantly. Some
of this is voluntary and
some is not. Some is
conscious and some is not:
Some is verbal and some is
not.
In fact, if we're in a
relationship, even when
we're not together, it is
impossible not to commu-'
nicate. Even an attempt to
ignore each other and not
communicate is commu-
nication, carrying infor-
mation about our relation-
ship at that particular
time.
This is as true for
strangers on an elevator as
it is for a married couple at
home. When you ride on
an elevator with a stranger,
you might say, "good
morning" or something
polite and prescribed, but
then you usually look away
and face the front. Maybe
you watch the numbers.
What you're saying is,
"We don't have a relation-
ship other than one of
riding on this elevator
together and being polite
strangers in a public
place."
To realize that all behav-
ior is communication
allows us to take responsi-
bility for the messages we
Send, and makes us more
conscious of them. That's
not to say that we can ever
master ourselves to the
point where all our com-
munication is voluntary
and conscious. I'm afraid
we're just a little too
complex and subtle to
accomplish that, even if
we were to try, which, of
course, we won't.
Add to that inherent
complexity, subtlety and
the fact that there are
always at least two of us
involved, and we can
understand why a relation-
ship, once it transcends
the superficial level,
becomes hard work, at
least sometimes.
Keeping all the messages
straight requires a bit of
attention. And when we
don't pay the strictest
attention, we can be
surprised by the responses
we get. It can lead to a
"pseudo-disagreement."
Here's an example from
real life:
A husband, while alone
at home, received a long-
distance call from a friend
who said he'd be in town
for a few days. The hus-
band immediately invited


% r



; ,


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


the friend to stay at their
home, certain that his wife
would also welcome this
friend and, therefore,
would have extended the
same invitation. When she
got home, however, a
bitter squabble broke out.
As the problem was
explored in a therapy
session, both agreed that
the invitation was entirely
appropriate and natural.
They were puzzled as to
why they were disagreeing
and agreeing on the same
issue. Ultimately, it came
to light that they were not
arguing about the invita-
tion at all. The disagree-
ment was really about
another message, one that
was neither clearly stated
nor acknowledged: "I did
not feel I needed to
consult with you about
this."
Naturally, the wife was
insulted by this communi-
cation glitch. The unspo-
ken message she received
was, "you don't matter."
But that was certainly not
what her husband had in
mind to say to her. What
he meant to say was, "I'm
so sure you'll agree with
this decision that I don't
even have to ask you about
it."
And now he's gonna' get
spanked when he didn't
even mean to do anything
wrong.
This sort of misunder-
standing happens all the
time and is the cause of
many spats between lovers
and friends and especially
between spouses. It comes
from taking something for
granted or making an
assumption. That in itself
is communication. It says,
"I think I know what you're
thinking."
Unfortunately, it's more
often perceived as, "I don't
really care what you're
thinking." Here we go
again.
All this reminds me of a
great little book I want to
recommend to you. It's
"The Four Agreements" by
Don Miguel Ruiz. It's in
every bookstore and is an
easy and cheap little book.
If you'll make even a half-
hearted attempt to follow
the four agreements, I can
guarantee you that your
relationships will go better
in the future.
Not only that, but you'll
feel more peaceful and less
confused in the world at
large.
Meanwhile, don't forget
that everything you do
tells your lover what they
mean (or don't mean) to
you, whether you meant to
say so or not.

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


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JOlY THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and receive:
Networking and business contact opportunities -
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
Marketing and business exposure opportunities -
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
advertising discounts with local media
Rewarding community involvement -
Join Chamber committees, councils, and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees
Fore more information, or to join the Chamber, please call (561) 694-2300 or (561) 746-7111,


_I I-I I-- -- --- -- -ILI I -IIIIL- -









Students advance to

county science fair
co n\^*'-',% Jtii v


.'
S ,r r :.
'.~ ~ -'


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The St. Mark's Middle
School science fair was
held on Oct. 25. All sev-
enth- and eighth-grade
students were required to
complete individual or
team science fair projects,
which resulted in 79 proj-
ects submitted in 12 differ-
ent categories.
Forty-two of the 79 proj-
ects were judged at a score
of 90 percent or above.
The top 20 projects will
advance to the Palm Beach
County Science Fair, held
at the South Florida Fair-
grounds from Dec. 3-5.
At the beginning of the
school year, each student
chose a question to
research. Students worked
with the help of school
faculty: Cheryl Hyatt, sev-
enth- and eighth-grade
science, Laura Shellhorse,
English and Frances Mat-
tlin, media specialist, to
follow the steps of the sci-
entific method to com-
plete their projects.
"The students learned
about the process of pro-
ducing a project using an
instructional process,
which encompassed sci-
ence principles, writing
and research techniques,"
said Donna Bradley,
school director.
St. Mark's was pleased to
have judges from varied
scientific and engineering
backgrounds including
doctors, biologist,
chemists, and engineers
who volunteered their
time to judge and discuss
the students' projects with
the participants. They rep-


resented organizations
such as Scripps, FPL, the
South Florida Water Man-
agement District and Bel-
can.
"This type of interaction
with science and engineer-
ing professionals provides
a unique opportunity for
middle school students to
grow as student scientists
and enrich their scientific
studies," said Ms. Hyatt.
The first-place winner
was Jake Williams
(physics), followed by
Nicholas Fonseca, second
place (medicine and
health) and third-place
winner Chris Nissen
(behavior science).
The other top scoring
students' projects ranking
fourth through 20 includ-
ed: Jamie Wilkinson (zool-
ogy), Hannah Cassatly
(behavioral science),
Michael Buckland
(physics), Luke Waldron
(physics), Alyssa Allem
(medicine and health),
Claudia Martinez (bio-
chemistry), Elizabeth
Purvis (biochemistry),
Carly Erickson and
Samantha Hagar (team
medicine), Alyssa Marov
(physics), Andrew Michols
(physics), Sidnee Ragofsky
(physics), Heather Doan
(physics), Robert Faber
(physics), Hailey Cunning-
ham (physics), Molly Faris
(behavioral science),
Derek Mitchell (zoology)
and Peter Whittelsey
(physics).
For more information
about St. Mark's School,
call (561) 622-1504 or visit
the Web site www.stmark-
spbg.org.


Photo courtesy of St. Mark's School
St. Mark's Middle School science fair winners, from left, first row: Alyssa Marov, Chris Nissen, Jake Williams, Derek
Mitchell, Andrew Michols, Luke Waldron and Nicholas Fonseca. Second row: Michael Buckland, Sidnee Ragofsky, Alyssa
Allem, Claudia Martinez, Robert Faber and Hannah Cassatly. Third row: Hailey Cunningham, Elizabeth Purvis, Carly
Erickson, Molly Faris, Heather Doan, Peter Whittelsey and Samantha Hagar.


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along with his talented staff and
craftsmen are dedicated to fine
design, furnishings, and accessories
in a fully-stocked showroom.
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1201 U.S. Highway One, Suite One
North Palm Beach, Florida
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Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


At Ashton Vein Center, we specialize in oblebology the medical discipline devoted to the
advanced, effective treatment of varicose and spider veins. In addition, no other team in all of
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"We knew Alexa was going to
come early but we had rro idea
it would be this early..."


Every baby has a story.
Tell us yours at marchofdimes.corn/everybaby


ii.~~~~Fyt You, talt W~.ff 'A to PMIi I, i'
h-. *t -d Ciri- ,- O!- i.tiiv a I k o tiMN
-*5:. '41 ,l. nwl oii l ,t wDIA I th arlhRk C~TY BltCnlht
'i-l'' '~ ff!t ir~( L tBi4b~I~~f .iI~ at r~t-


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Stewart
From page A8


exploiting the elderly,
and that if I did not
succumb to their
demands, they would sue
me. They had already
called Toyota to complain
about my actions. Not so
politely, I asked them to
leave my office.
This experience
troubled me for the-rest
of the day and even last
night and is what
inspired this column.
Now I understand why I
was so angry at the
actions of my customer's
grandson and stepson.
They didn't seem to
understand how much
that car meant to their
grandmother/stepmoth-
er's happiness and what
an important thing her
"freedom machine" was
to her. I have to wonder
how much of their ire was
due to genuine concern
for her or the potential


financial impact on her
estate. Her grandson told
me that she had put only
1,500 miles on her last
car and what does she
need a new car for?
He just doesn't get it. A
new car is a lot more than
just a way to get to the
drug store. To a senior
citizen, it's a source of
pleasure, pride and
comfort, knowing that it's
in their driveway for
everyone to see and it's
there if they need it.
One of my sons just
called me to double
check on the correct time
for him to come over for
Thanksgiving dinner. I
told him that I was
writing this column and
we discussed the subject.
I also told him that I
hoped that neither he,
nor his two brothers
would ever take away my
"freedom machine."


has joined... WOJM MIFIlT .S-.' at= JIFBN A i
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56184.11688 or 561.882.4991 '
450 Northlake Blvd., Suite 8, North Palm Beacn FL 33408 .
M F 10 to 5 & Sat I to 2 Graduote Gem o ois (GIA)
.vww PaimBaoriWQrld ri mpunl i r llh Ia on Staff

.Cl -8 el Satllniaie:







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The Arthur Murray Dance Studio in Tequesta presents a


1.


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Compute
From page A9
look at it another way.
When someone hands
you a piece of paper or
you open a page in a book,
where do your eyes go?
Well, they certainly
don't hover around the
center of the page (or at
least they shouldn't).
In Western civilization,
we begin reading from the
top left and work our way
to the lower right. If we
were to just focus on the
center of the page, we
would end up just reading
a small chunk of what's
written and miss the
beginning and the end.
Without thinking, we
know to start at the top
left of the page and,
working from left to right,
line by line, moving our
way down the page.
We need to develop the
same habit when we use
the computer because the
same rules apply.
Starting ih the middle of
the screen and then
wandering around will
leave us feeling lost and
out of control, and we will
most certainly miss
things.
When we look at the top
left corner, we will usually
see an icon representing
whatever program is
running followed by the
title bar. These are good
things to know: the name
(and icon) of the program
running and its title.
The next line we will
usually encounter is a line
of pull-down menus.
That's where we can find
all the commands that are
available within that
particular window
grouped again in logical
sections.
All of the filing-related
commands are grouped
under file, all the editing
commands are grouped
under "edit" and so on,
with the final pull-down
menu usually being
"help."
They arranged in this
way, so that if people don't
find what they are looking
forby going through each
menu from left to right,
they can look in the help
menu as a last resort.
Beneath the pull-down
menus your window may
or may not have a row of
buttons. Many programs
use this space to make
some of the commonly
used functions available
in the form of buttons.
For instance, Microsft
Word uses this space to
give you buttons for
formatting text, opening
files, copy, cut and paste
functions and more.
Internet Explorer uses
this area for the back,
forward and home but-
tons. Hold your mouse
over it until a little
description appears. After
the toolbars some
programs have many -
the body of whatever
document or file is usually
next.
However, all programs
are different; you won't
see all of the items listed
above in every window.
The point is to start
from the top left. That way
you can usually find
whatever it is you are
looking for.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers and protects
against identity theft. He
can be reached at (772)
418-6139 or help@tci-
plaza.com.


Casiiai Livirng l




SANDI

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748.3433


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Teak Umbrellas All Sizes in Sunbrella Fabrics
Fountains & Outdoor Lighting Outdoor Plants
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Corne Visit Our
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fo FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises
561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremationservces.com


SATURDAY, DEC. 1
SBYOB 8 p.m. Live
standup comedy with
comics who have appeared
on leading TV comedy
shows. (Yes, bring your own
beverage.) Atlantic Theater,
6743 W. Indiantown Road in
Jupiter. Tickets $20. Box
office (561) 575-4942 dr
visit the Web site www.The-
AtlanticTheater.com
*Jewish film festival at
Cobb Downtown 16
Theater, 11701 Lake Victoria
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens,
Runs through Dec. 9. For
more information, call
(561) 253-0819 or visit the
Web site www.palmbeach-
jewishfilm.org
Holiday concert
Riverwalk Events Plaza: 7
p.m. the Jupiter High School
Chorus and O.P.M. Band
will perform to launch
season
Christmas tree lighting:
6 p.m., boat parade; 6:25
p.m. Santa arrives; 6:45
p.m. tree lighting at Kelsey
Park, Lake Park. Free. Bring
a chair or blanket
MONDAY, DEC. 3
Israel Philharmonic
Sting Quartet 7:30 p.m. VIP
reception and tickets $200,
others $50 at Maltz Jupiter
Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown
Road. Call (561) 575-2223
or visit the Web site
www.jupitertheatre.org
TUESDAY, DEC. 4
"The Boy Friend" 1920s
musical 7:30 p.m. (through
Dec. 23) $37-$45 Maltz
Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown
Road. Call (561) 575-2223
or visit the Web site
www.jupitertheatre.org
FRIDAY DEC. 7
"ChrisNukazah"Gated
Community 8 p.m. (also
Dec. 8) Improv, musical
comedy, sketch. Atlantic
Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
Tickets $20. Box office (561)
575-4942 or visit the Web
site www.TheAtlanticThe-
ater.com
SUNDAY, DEC. 9
Hanukkah festival, 1-5
p.m. Family event featuring
Klezmer music, children's
amusements including
slide, rock wall, bounce
houses, games, arts and
crafts, chanukah activities,
Israeli food. Celebration will
culminate in a Grand
Menorah Lighting. at The
Abacoa Town Center. Free
Admission. For more info:
call, (561) 694-6950 or visit
the. Web site www.jew-
ishjupiter.com


r


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ET OUT


DO SOMETHING


Friday


LADY LUCK


Saturday


Sunday


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Marie Wilson rolls the dice as her husband, Randy, and craps dealer, Rossi Boyanova of Palm Beach Gardens
watch, at the Hobe Sound Hoedown at St. Christopher's Parish Nov. 17. The Wilson's are Hobe Sound residents.



Concert for music lovers set


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS In William
Shakespeare's "Twelfth
Night," Duke Orsino
pleads for more music to
cure his obsessive love
for Countess Ophelia in
the way that eating too


much removes an
appetite for food.
The duke was desperate
in his delusion, as music
can equally be an obses-
sion for those who love
it.
An evening of festive
music performed by
young singers and
instrumentalists, who


play for the love of their
art and to hone their
craft, has been in
rehearsal for months at
the Palm Beach Commu-
nity College's Lake Worth
campus.
The music department
will bring its semi-
annual choral and
instrumental concert of


- 4 a
4 m w .. * *r


light classics and mod-
ern selections to the
PBCC Eissey Campus
Theatre in Palm Beach
Gardens on Dec. 6 at 8
p.m.
The Concert Band,
under the direction of
Dave Gibble, associate
I See CONCERT, B2


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Monday |DeeBi3, 2007


is your opportunity to join a FREE
introduction lecture about
THE POWER OF KABBALAH
( >)v\ i5 million i VIA,.- have, discovered Kabbalah f and


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For Information and reservations call 561-488-8826
...., www.kabbalah.com


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OINIG & ENJERINMENT


Concert
From page BI


professor and music
department chairman,
will perform symphonic
themes from "Star Wars"
and "Indiana Jones" by
John Williams, "Short
Ride on a Fast Machine"
by John Adams along
with "Danse Baccha-
nale" from Samson and
Delilah by Camille
Saint-Saens and the
"Gum-Suckers March,"


an ode to gum trees, by
Australian composer
Percy Grainger.
The Concert Chorus,
led by associate profes-
sor Mike MacMillan, will
perform a variety of
choral music from the
Renaissance through
modern including Allen
Webber's "Oratorio"
endowed by Sunfest, a
contemporary work by


C. Stroupe, "T(
Tournez" and
Dickau's setting
Shakespeare's
Be the Food of
Play On."
The theater i.
3160 PGA Blvd
Beach Gardens
are $5.
For more infi
call (561) 207-


ournez,
Dave
g of
"If Music
SLove,

s located
I. in Palm
s. Tickets

formation,
5900.


4txpternv Davtona Bea&\Omtovl t
Starting At $79 per night

Bring in or mention ,lrln \\ I Nzews Ad for the Special Fall Getaway Rate!*

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WEATHERPROOF St s ,
YOUR VACATION!

YEAR AFTER YEAR FAMILIES FLOCK BACK TO


7,--S -Q H -tB(S". 03B. 7 -


Children at migrant school


rewarded for holiday art


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
-The Hope Rural School
was founded more than 25
years ago with the help of
Ed Ricci, a partner in the
Palm Beach Gardens-
based law firm, Ricci-
Leopold, and his wife,
Judge Mary Lupo. the
school's mission is educat-
ing immigrant children of
migrants and farm work-
ers in an environment of
love and encouragement.
On Nov. 7, as they have
done each year for the past
decade, the law firm hon-
ored students with a Thanks-
giving luncheon at the
school. Students requested
pizza for the menu.
Mr. Ricci, along with
Bishop Gerald M. Barbari-
to of the Diocese of Palm
Beach, announced the
annual art contest winner,
and revealed that stu-
dent's design of this year's
Thanksgiving card for the
law firm.
"For 28 years we have
been giving thanks for the
wonderful children at
Hope Rural," said Mr.


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Ricci. "They enrich our
lives and remind us of our
many blessings. We are
honored to have them
create our Thanksgiving
cards. We also think they
have a great sense of
what's as American as
apple pie: pizza."
"This event produces a
reciprocal giving that is
evident in the children's
creativity and imagination
and in Mr. Ricci's caring
and compassion," said
Sister Mary Dooley, school
director. "The Thanksgiv-
ing art contest sparks the
children's interest as well
as their sense of competi-
tion. It is an upbeat
event."
Since 1980, after provid-
ing the initial gift that
helped found the school,
the Ricci's have stayed
actively involved at Hope
Rural. He serves as a
member of the board of
directors and acts as
voluntary counsel to the
school.
Hope Rural is a private
Catholic elementary
school (pre-K-5) with a







ft mm4 *tmo R


501 (C) status. There are
currently 114 students
enrolled. In order to keep
the program affordable,
the school charges $200
annual tuition per family.
The operating income
comes from private gifts,
grants and donations from
civic and church groups,
employers' matching
funds, foundations,
memorials, trusts and
individual donors.
The faculty and staff
provide a full education
that encompasses the
academic year, summer
school, after care, break-
fast, lunch and snacks.

To learn more about the
school and how you can
help, call (772) 597-2203,
write to 15929 SW 150th
St., Indiantown 34956 or
visit the Web site
hopesch@gate.net.

For more information
about Ricci-Leopold, visit
the Web site at www.ric-
cilaw.com or call (561)
684-6500. Their offices are
located at 2925 PGA Blvd.





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You TRIED THE REST Now TRY
THE BEST IN GOURMET COFFEE.
ESPRESSO Joe's uses 100% Arabica in all
of our coffee.
,Take advantage of our 1st month incentives:
FRE. use of our brewing equipment
FREE sugar, creamer, cups, & stir sticks
We service & provide coffee to doctors
offices, lawyers, restaurants, cafe's,
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retail at the following locations:
* Glorgio's Italian Market Butcher Shoppe
* Isabella's Italian Market Gallery Gourmet
* Hutchinson Island Pantry Billy G's.
* Joe's Meat Market Gigi Italian Restaurant.


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OININGI aNIERIHNMENI


OHMMUNItY HI[ 1NHR


FRIDAY, NOV. 30

Basic computers: 2:30
p.m. (Lecture) Learn the
basics about computers,
including hardware, soft-
ware, files, and networks.
For beginners. (90 min.)
Preregister. Tequesta
Branch Library, 461 Old
Dixie Highway North.
(561)746-5970.
Reverse mortgages:
10:30 a.m. Larry Merwin
from Wells Fargo will talk
about what they are and
aren't, how the process
works and what factors to
consider. (60 min.) Prereg-
ister. Jupiter Branch
Library, 705 Military Trail.
(561) 744-2301.

SATURDAY, DEC. I

Jingle bells Christmas
cookie sale: 11 a.m. Pur-
chase a cookie tin for $8
and fill it with a variety of
homemade cookies and
holiday treats. Grilled hot
dogs, soda and live Christ-
mas music at Tropical
Sands Christian Church's
12th annual sale, 2726
Burns Road, Palm Beach
Gardens. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 622-
S2726.
Juno Dunes natural
area workday: 9 a.m.-
noon. Located off U.S. 1,
north of Donald Ross
Road. Sponsored by PBC
Environmental Resources
Department to clear
perimeter along the Intra-
coastal Waterway. Long
pants and old shoes rec-
ommended. No restroom
facilities. Equipment arid
refreshments provided. To
register, call (561) 233-
2426.
Mousing around: 10:30
a.m. Practice using the
mouse in a self-paced set-
ting. For beginners. (60
min. adult) Preregister at
North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
Teacher appreciation
day: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Palm Beach County
Resource Depot. Door
prizes, refreshments and-
free supplies to the first
200 attendees. Located at
3560 Investment Lane in
Riviera Beach. For more
information, call (561)
882-0090.

MONDAY, DEC. 3

Election kickoff holi-
day party: 6-8 p.m. Spon-
sored by the North County
Democratic coalition at
Abaco Golf Club in Jupiter.


Bring a toy for Toys for
Tots. Food, music and
entertainment. All Democ-
ratic Clubs welcome. For
more information, call
(561) 622-7863.

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 5

Beginning computers:
10:30 a.m. Hands on class
to introduce, computers:
use, parts and how to
begin. (90 min. adults)
Preregister at North Coun-
ty Regional Library, 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens.

THURSDAY, DEC. 6

Small claims/media-
tion clinic: 6:30 p.m. Attor-
neys teach how to file a
claim and present a Claim
to a judge. Learn about a
free pre-filing mediation
program where cases may
be settled without a' filing
fee or lawyer. (60 min.
adult) Preregister at North
County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens.

FRIDAY, DEC. 7

Genealogy online:
10:30 a.m. Hands on class
with expert Phyllis Kramer
for tips on using the Web
for research. Some knowl-
edge of genealogy and Web
experience necessary.
Space is limited. (90 min-
utes; adult) Preregister at
North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens.

ONGOING EVENTS,

Area on Aging foster
grandparent program:
Seeking seniors,, ages 60
and older, to volunteer at
local elementary schools.
20 hours per week. Volun-
teers work one-on-one
with children in a class-
room setting to improve
reading skills and language
development. Stipend
included for those who
qualify. Free training pro-
vided. Call (561) 684-5885
or (800) 773-1895.
*Blowing Rocks Pre-
serve: 574 S. Beach Road,
Jupiter. Boardwalk and
education center, butterfly
garden, native plant nurs-
ery, dune trail and rock
formations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"
exhibit features large edu-
cational panels that focus
on the less-known species
such as horseshoe crab,
white-crowned pigeon,
great barracuda and sun-


dew. Runs through Jan. 27,
2008, from 9 a.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
a.m.-noon Sundays. Cost
is $3, free for children
younger than 12, $1 for
Nature Conservancy mem-
bers.
Volunteers needed to
work in the visitor kiosk on
the beach side of The
Nature Conservancy's
Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration
workday, 9 a.m.-noon
Thursday through Satur-
days, Volunteers will help
plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites
throughout the preserve.
Call (561) 744-6668.
o Busch Wildlife Sanctu-
ary: Free wildlife programs
with staff: Feeding the alli-
gators, 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 sanctu-
ary is on the grounds of the
Loxahatchee River District,
2500 Jupiter Park Drive.
For more information, call
(561) 575-3399.
Creating opportuni-
ties, adventure sports for
teens: The Town of Jupiter
Parks and Recreation, 210
Military Trail, offers the
following activities for
teens on Friday nights dur-
ing the school year:
Terrific night for teens
for middle school age kids
at the Jupiter Community
Center gym 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;
the cost is $1 per child and
pizza is available for $1 per
slice.
High school hoops, 6:30
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the
multi-purpose gym;
admission is free and pizza
is available. (561) 741-
2400, (561) 741-2328.
El Sol, Jupiter's neigh-
borhood resource center:


Day workers for hire for
lawn care, landscaping,
general labor, houseclean-
ing, furniture moving and
more. Open Mon-Sat. 7
a.m. to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7 a.m.
to noon. Volunteers need-
ed to assist with schedul-
ing at 106 Military Trail.
For more information, call
(561) 748-5177.
Friends of John D.
MacArthur Beachh State
Park: The Friends are ded-
icated to the preservation
and enhancement of the
Park and provide environ-
mental education to chil-
dren and adults alike. For
more information or to
become a Friend, visit the
Nature Center or call the
Park at (561) 776- 7449. The
park is located at the north
end of Singer Island on
Route AIA in North Palm
Beach.
Friends of Jupiter
Beach: Help keep the
beach clean on the first
Saturday of each month at
the Ocean Cay Park, locat-
ed at the intersection of
Marcinski and Route A1A.
Stop by at 8 a.m. to get a
nametag and assignment
of a specific area to clean.
Following the cleanup at
9:30 a.m., breakfast is pro-
vided. All are welcome.
For more information, call
(561) 512-9874.
Habitat for Humanity
thrift store: Open Mon.-
Fri. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sat.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.1635 Old
Dixie Highway in Jupiter.
Pick up of donated house-
hold goods available. For
information, call (561)
3660.
John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park:
Nature walks and tours:
Daily at 10 a.m. Join a staff
naturalist for a 1-mile waldk
through the Park's four dis-
tinct habitats and learn
about park ecology and
history. Walk is free with


) See CALENDAR, B8


f





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Soup, curry are two things do with leftover turkey



Soup, curry are two things to do with leftover turkey


Hello, smart shoppers.
We celebrated
mom's 99th birthday
and granddaughter Zoe's
first birthday as well as this
Thanksgiving. What a mad-
house!
Today, it's all about
leftovers. Place some
stuffing and gravy in small
zippered freezer bags and
tuck them in a large bag
with turkey. Then, you can
just take it out of the freezer
and thaw. You'll have a
dinner in no time.
Another great quick
dinner for those leftovers is
my version of curry.
After that turkey frame is
cleaned; let's make soup.
Many make turkey soup
just like chicken soup, but
take my word for it, once
you've tried it my mom's
way, you'll never like it any
other way.
Tiny meatballs and
noodles make it a one-dish
meal. It's a kid's favorite
and, according to my
grandson, Addison, has


magical healing powers.
He's 18 now, but from the
time he was a little tyke, an
upset stomach, a cold, a
headache, a scraped knee,
even a burned finger would
surely get better if only I
would make him some
turkeyy soup."

LEFTOVER TURKEY
OR CHICKEN CURRY
Serves four to six
Regular or low-fat

This curry is a simple
variation of the real thing.
It's a winner and takes
almost no time to prepare.

1/2 cup each onion and
celery, finely chopped
1 tablespoon canola oil or
water
2 cups chicken broth,
homemade or canned
1/2 cup tomato sauce
and 1/2 cup water
1/2 teaspoon Worcester-
shire sauce


Italian Hero's E
Homemade Soups / EAT-IN
Breakdas t TAME-OUT
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Desserts Formerly Reid's
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Groceries
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OPENING SOON
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(Next to Dockside Grill)
Also will be doing
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ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stov
with the Grammy Gu

Several sprigs fresh
Italian parsley, cho:
or 1 tablespoon dri
Salt and pepper
1 teaspoon to 1 tab
spoon curry powder
depending on how
a flavor you want
3-4 cups cooked tu
chicken, cut up
1/4 cup flour
3 to 4 cups cooked
noodles
Cooked broccoli sp
Lightly brown oniol
celery in oil, adding v
necessary. Add the br
reserving 1/2 cup. Ad
tomato sauce and wa
little salt and pepper,
Worcestershire sauce
parsley and curry pov
Cook covered abou
minutes. Add turkey
cook 10 minutes long
Shake remaining bro
flour and add to the p


stirring until thickened,
adding more water or flour
and water if necessary.
Serve in individual dishes
or any way you choose. I
place broccoli spears over
rice or noodles, then ladle
on the curry.

TURKEY SOUP,
ITALIAN STYLE

To make soup, nothing
beats a pressure cooker.
The soup will take 1/2 hour
e compared to two hours in a
ru pot.

1 turkey frame
e 1 large onion, 3-inches in
pped diameter, peeled and
ed sliced
3 large stalks celery with
le- leaves, cut up
Er 1 teaspoon salt
strong 1/2 teaspoons black
pepper
rkey or 2 tablespoons chopped
fresh parsley or 1 table-
spoon dried
rice or Half of an 8-ounce can
tomato sauce (adds nice
)ears color, very little flavor)
6-quart stock pot or
a and pressure cooker
vater if
roth, Wash turkey frame,
.d the remove traces of skin and
ter, a stuffing. If the turkey frame
is very large, you might
have to do this in two
wder. batches. (Leftovers freeze
t 10 great.)
and Place all ingredients in the
;er. pot and fill two-thirds with
th with water. Cook two hours in
)ot, pot or as instructed with


pressure cooker. Pour soup
into large colander that has
been placed over a large
container.
Let cool. Remove meat
from bones and add to
soup.
Too much meat? Freeze it
for a casserole.
Mash vegetables with fork
or hands and add to soup.
Return soup to pot and
bring to a boil. Drop raw
baby meatballs into boiling
broth. Cook about 10
minutes. Chill soup. When
ready to serve, remove
congealed fat. Bring soup to
a boil, add medium-size
noodles that have been
cooked halfway and cook
until tender. Serve with a
sprinkling of grated Italian
cheese.
Note: My family always
used Mueller's Kuluski
noodles for this soup.
Although not easy to find,
they're sure worth the
search. I have recently found
that linguini broken up
works great.

BABY MEATBALLS/
COCKTAIL
MEATBALLS
Make them 3/4-inch in
diameter for soup and a
little larger for cocktail
meatballs.

1 pound "fat-free" fresh
ground beef or brand-
name ground turkey*
1/2 teaspoon garlic


powder
2 eggs or egg whites or
equivalent egg substitute
1/2 cup breadcrumbs
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon pepper
1 tablespoon parsley
flakes
Handful grated Romano
cheese

Mix all together with your
hands, shape and proceed
as explained above.
* Beware of store-ground
turkey. It can contain quite
a lot of fat.

* Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
availablefor talks from
south Vero to Hobe Sound.
Call (772) 465-5656 or
(800) 823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cookbook
it will have (NIB) next to
the title.
Holiday special: I'll pay
the tax. For an auto-
graphed cookbook,
"Romancing the Stove with
the Grammy Guru," send
$18.50 ($15 for book and
$3.50 for shipping and
handling) to: Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S.W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd, No. 149, Port St.
Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, Master Card
or Paypal accepted or visit
a local bookstore.
Web site: www.romanc-
.ingthestove.net
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove.net.


Out
From page B1


MUSEUMS
Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus of
FAU. No admission charge. For
hours and more information,
call (561) 622-5560 or visit
the Web site www.hibelmuse-
um.org
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and Museum: Operated by
the Loxahatchee River
Historical Society. Located in
Lighthouse Park, 500 Captain
Armour's Way. History
exhibits, day and sunset tours
of the 1860 lighthouse, gift
shop, educational programs,
weddings and special events.
Open Tuesday through


Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Last tour at 4 p.m. (No flip-
flops, climbers must be more
than 48" tall.) For more
information, call (561) 747-
8380, Ext. 10, 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
photographs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly Frye-
Wayman of Jupiter. The


exhibit is open from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m., Monday through
Friday, at the Perry Institute for
Marine Science, 100 North
U.S.1, Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561) 741-
0192, Ext. 117
"Four footed friends of
Kate VanNoorden and
Paintings by Anthony
Alonzo," exhibits sponsored
by Friends of the Arts of Juno
Beach: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays through Dec. 12 at
Juno Beach Town Hall, 340
Ocean Drive. Free admission

ONGOING EVENTS
Historical walking tours
of wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.


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


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RNIN EN1EBTIIN MENI


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


881-3338.
*Cuore d'ltalia; Sons of
Italy in America: 7-9 p.m.
first Wednesday at the
Jupiter Community Center,
210 Military Trail. For infor-
mation, call Vito Martino at
(561) 626-3113 or Vito Gae-
tano at (561) 746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror Ball-
room: 7:15 p.m. lessons, 8
p.m. to midnight dancing
the fourth Saturday of each
month. West Coast swing,
cha-cha, country, Latin and
two-step. No partner
required, all! ages welcome.
For information, call Michele
at (561) 248-1455 or visit
the Web site www.dtyd-
pros.com.
*Essential tremor support
group: in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call Joan Robbins at
(561) 622-3065.
*Gardens Presbyterian
Church groups: all teens,
Bible study, kingdom kids
and lone lively ladies. All at
4677 Hood Road. Call (561)
625-5970, e-mail
gpcpbg@bellsouth.net or
visit www.gardens-pres.org.
*The Gator Snow Ski Club:
Meets 7-9 p.m., second
Thursday of the month, at
the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott. The meetings are
free and open to the public.
For information, call (561)
691-0062.
*GFWC Pailm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club: Meet-
ings and/or dinner events
are held at 7:30 p.m., third
Wednesday, at the Palm
Beach Gardens Lakeside
Community Center., For
more information, call Doris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or
Arline Kiselewski at (561)
694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business and
Professional Women: .5:30
p.m. for networking; 6 p.m.
for meeting on the first
Wednesday of the month at
the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott on RCA Boulevard.
For information or reserva-
tions, call Mary Sue Patchett
at (561) 753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all levels.
Meets every Tuesday and
Thursday at 16 p.m. at Unity
in the Gardens Church, 6973
Donald Ross Road. For infor-
mation call Pauline Minton
(561) 627-0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the
Arts: offers full-time and
after school programs
including Hebrew school.
Located at 844 Prosperity
Farms Road in Palm Beach
Gardens.
For information, call
Chabad Palm Beach head-
quarters, (561) 624-7004, e-
mail chanipb@aol.com. Or
visit www Chabadcenter-
palmbeach.com.
*Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno/
Palm Beach Gardens
Republican Club: 5:30 p.m.
meets the fourth Thursday
of each month at Abacoa
Country Club 105 Barbados
Drive. Call Royce Hood
(561) 339-7623.
*Kabbalah lunch and
learn for women: Meets
each Monday in Palm Beach
Gardens. For information


and reservations, call Lauren
at (561) 543-6261.
*Lighthouse camera club:
Meets at 7 p.m., third Tues-
day, at the North County
Senior Citizens Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. For information,
call Jim at (561) 776-1747.
*L.I.F.T: for widowed men
and women meets the fourth
Thursday for lunch, 11:30
a.m., at Mangrove Bay, U.S.
Highway 1 in Jupiter. $12. For
reservations (two days prior),
call (567) 746-5124.
*Lupus Foundation support
group: Meets 6:30-8: p.m. the
second Monday of the month,
except July and August at St.
Mary's Hospital Cypress or
Banyan Room, 901 45th St.,
West Palm Beach. Facilitator is
Fredda Steidle, MPS. Call
(561) 279-8606 or (800) 339-
0586.
Military Officers Assn. of
America- Palm Beach/Martin
County Chapter: 6 p.m. the
last Tuesday of the month at
the PGA National Hotel, 1000
Ave. of Champions in Palm
Beach Gardens. RSVP by the
previous Friday to (561) 622-
7010.
*The National Association
of Retired Federal Employ-
ees: North Palm Beach, Chap-
ter 1088. Meets on the sec-
ond Tuesday of each month.
Membership fee is $25. For
information, call A. Murray at
(561)622-6137.
*Ortists of North Palm
Beach County: Has 16 chap-
ters from Boynton Beach to
Jupiter supporting the ORT
program. For information, call
the North Palm Beach County
Region office' at (561) 964-
4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous:
7 p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step
meeting, literature study for
anyone with eating disor-
ders at St. Mark's Episcopal
Church, 3395 Burns Road,
room 317. For more infor-
mation, call Elizabeth at
(561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach County
Library Beginning Comput-
ers Class: This hands-on
class, offered once a month,
will introduce attendees to
what computers can be used
for and how to begin using
one. Beginning at 2:30 p.m.
at the North County Region-
al Library, the class lasts for
90 minutes with pre-regis-
tration required.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Democratic Club: Meets 7
p.m., fourth Thursday of the
month, at the North County
Senior Center,15217 North-
lake Blvd. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Garden Club: meets 7:30
p.m., second Monday of the
month, September to June,
at Lakeside Community Cen-
ter. Speakers cover garden-
ing topics from plant care to
landscaping. Visitors are
welcome. For information,
call Carol at (561) 776-0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Lions Club: meets the sec-
ond and fourth Tuesday of
the month at Abbey Road
Grill and Raw Bar, 10800 N.
Military Trail. Meetings on
the first Tuesday are at 11:30

U,.,,,


a.m. The fourth Tuesday
meeting is a dinner begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. Visitors
are welcome. For more
information, call (561) 744-
9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Moms Club: for stay-at-home
moms to meet. For informa-
tion, call Loren Phin at (561)
352-6573 or visit the Web site
www.momsclub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin Coun-
ty Military Officers Associa-
tion: 6 p.m. social, 7 p.m. din-
ner. Meets the last Tuesday of
the month at PGA National
members club, 1000 Ave. of
Champions in Palm Beach
Gardens. Make reservations
by Thursday before the meet-
ing. Call (561) 626-8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae
Association of Palm Beach
County: Meets at 10:30 a.m.
the second Saturday of the
month from October through
May at area playhouses, art
museums, restaurants and
members' homes. New mem-
bers are welcome. For more
information, call Mary Ann at
(561) 748-4845 or Carol at
(561) 776-9408.
*Parents of multiples: 7
p.m., third Tuesday of the
month. Support for the raising
of twins; triplets or more at
Palm Beach Gardens Medical
Center cafeteria, Call (561)
863-8477.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration;
9:30 a.m. sitting and walking
meditation, instruction avail-
able; 11:30 a.m. reading and
discussion of Sakyong
Mipham's book, "Ruling Your
World!' 12:30 p.m. potluck
luncheon. Donations accept-
ed. Meets the first and third
Saturday of the month.
Come for all or part of the day
to Unity Church of the Gar-
dens, 6973 Donald Ross Road
For information, call (561)
747-5845 or visit the Web site
www.palmbeachshambhala.o
rg.
*Single Gourmet: Meets
every Friday at some of the
finest area restaurants for sin-
gles to dine, meet and mingle
in northern Palm Beach
County and surrounding
areas. For upcoming events,
call (561) 276-2595.
*Singles Boating Club of
the Palm Beaches: 5-8 p.m.,
first Friday of the month at
Sullivan's Restaurant and. Pub,
639 N. Federal Highway,
North Palm Beach. Boat own-
ership not required. Call (561)
632-5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m.,
first Sunday of the month at
Jupiter Medical Center meet-
ing rooms. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 745-0400.
Suicide survivors support
group: Meets first and third

) See CLUBS, B9


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ARROU*
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S ust West of U.S. 1 561-842-2180
Sun-Thurs 11:30 to 9:00, Fri-Sat 11:30 to 10:00


THE BEST DEALS ARE MADE
AFTER A GREAT LUNCH.
WITH THESE COUPONS,
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you can deide whih meal is he best deal for yeu!


VISIT OUR WEBSITE

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LIll1U4~4~~jAIIU1Ln


I-I





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Eu~


Charlie's Old Fashion Butcher Shop, family owned and operated, serving
Palm Beach County with PRIME MEATS for the past 30 years.
When we say "PRIME MEATS," we mean PRIME MEATS NOT Certified Angus,
NOT Choice, and NOT Select.




In addition to our delicious meats, we have a wide variety
of European & Eastern European foods and delicatessen.
Stop by our store for a little taste of Europe.
Fine European Foods Selections Including:
Latvian Lithuanian Russian Bulgarian Polish German
Pork for Schnitzel Oktoberfest Sausage* Bratwurst* Weiswurst* Westfalian Metwurst Blood & Tongue Sausage
Westfalian Smoked Ham Liver Sausage (Fine or Course) German Bologna Matjas Barrell Pickled Herring
Russian Salmon Roe Caviar Storemade German Style Sauerkraut Storemade Pickled Tomatoes & Cucumbers
Variety of German Breads from Edelweiss Baker (Country, Kassler & Double Crusted Sourdough), Russian &
Lithuanian Breads Cabbage, Potato, Cheese, Chicken, Veal & Meat Pierogies All Natural Blintzel (Potato &
Mus'oo0 Meat, Cheese & Cherry, Strawberry, Blueberry & Cranberr) Chrisimas-Sollen
,> '. International Wine Selection s, o,. u
(561) 622-9988 ___A
Mon Sat. Sam 7pm Now Open Sundays 0Iam-3pm
10800 North Military Trail, Suite 116, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
Just south of PGA Boulevard in Abbey Road Plaza
www.CharliesGourmetMarket.com
We accept all major credit cards. Not responsible for typographical errors.


CLUBS I CLASSES


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uty t6973 Donald Ross Road
CHURC Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
IN THE GARDENS (561) 721-1267

A Little Church with a Big Heart

NOWTWO SUNDAY SERVICES
9:00am &- 11:00am

Sunday, December 2, 2007
The Annunciation or,
You Want Me To Do What?
Diane Robinson, Spiritual Leader
Uniteens ages 11-13 at 9.00am service
Sunday School & Nursery care offered
only at I -00am service.
E)
Everyone Welcome! 3

For0 i nfor ai o i


SCOSMEDIC & LASER CENTRE
I Mhele Nicol CME DAAM, FAAM
NonSurgical Solutions for a Mote Beautiful You!


ph: 561.545.HAIR (4247)
Michele Nic61 has more than 30 years experience in the art, beauty, and
medical professions as a clinical medical electrologist, as well as a
renowned international instructor. Founder of Electrolysis & Laser
Center of New York and Nic61 International Permanent Cosmetic
Institute, Michele employed a staff of 40 before relocating to Florida.
She presently owns the CosMEDIC and Laser Centre at the River Place
Plaza in Jupiter, Florida in a beautiful spa like setting overlooking the
river. Cosmedic and Laser Center offers complete services including:
Laser Hair Removal, Electrolysis, Photo Rejuvenation, Thermage,
Fractional Resurfacing, Vein Therapy, Anti-aging facials, Permanent
Make-Up, Massages, Radiesse, Silikon, Restylane, and more.


COMPUTER MEDIC CENTER
Computer Repair- Spyware and Virus Removal
Onsile or in our ihop.

ph: 561.844.0707
www cmunpb.com
When you have computer problems, Computer Medic Center has been
there to help for more than 13 years in the North Palm BeachlLake Park
area. They are located at 958 Northlake Blvd., in the Cardello's Plaza
between Alt. A1A and Prosperity Farms Rd. The owners, Dan and Elena
Bukowski, have been bucking the trend by offering fast friendly and
reasonably priced computer services to the area. Whether your
problems are with a virus, a Trojan or spyware, slowness, or a system
that is just not working, their professional staff is always ready to help.
Have a problem? Need tutoring? Give them a call at 844-0707, they are
open 9-5:30 Monday-Friday and 9-Noon on Saturday.


ADVANCED FITNESS & THERAPY
Abacoa Town Center
Advanced Fitness & Therapy provides the many amenities
of a full-service fitness facility and rehabilitation center.
ph: 561.694.1243 1\ iL
www.advancedfitnessandtherapy.com"
Advanced Fitness and Therapy @ Abacoa strives to be a leader in the
educational and therapeutic approach to fitness and functional training.
With a staff of experts in the fields of physical therapy, exercise physiology,
and personal training, we work to provide the most scientific approach to
improving the'minds and bodies of our members and patients.
AF&T offers the only Cervical and Lumbar Medx units in the Jupiter area.
Services include Physical Therapy; Occupational Therapy; Vestibular
Rehabilitation; Massage Therapy; and a full service fitness center with
personal trainers on'staff.
To learn more, visit our website at www.advancedfitnessandtherapy.com
or phone 561-694-1243


COOPER ENTERPRISES
EBAY Seller Assision Consignmenrs Tuotring* Worlshops "


ph: 561.627.7535
wwwils-sold.net


.i :."A ,


Loli Cooper has been selling on Ebay since 1999, and has been an
official Ebay Trader's Assistant since 2001, for the past 6 years she has
been teaching others through her "How to Sell On Ebay" workshops
given at both the North Palm Beach and Jupiter Community Centers.
Loli is also available for private lessons.
In addition, she will buy or sell your items for you, from 1 piece to an
entire estate.
Whether you are a retiree who wants to downsize, or a stay at home
mom that would like some extra income, using Loli's services could be
fun and financially rewarding for you.


INDEPENDENT LIVING USA
Safety* Dignity* Independence
DON'T LET BATHING BECOME STRUGGLE

ph: 800.996.8195...
As we age day to day living can become more hazardous, and one of the most dangerous
issues we face is bathing. Just getting in and out or getting up and down in the bathtub
can become painful, difficult and risky.
There is a viable solution to these problems which is becoming increasingly popular with
the senior community. Simply replace an exciting shower or bathtub with a walk-in bathtub.
This is a revolutionary bathtub that you can safely step into, rather than dangerously try to
climb over. With a walk-in bathtub, bathing becomes a relaxing, enjoyable and beneficial
experience once again, providing the bather with safety, dignity and independence.
A quality walk-in bathtub provides the ultimate in a deep soak bathing experience. It is more
S than 3-feet tall and has a high comfort built-in seat. According to Alan Aaron and Keith
Buttrick, owners of the nationally acclaimed company Independent living USA, today's
walk-in bathtubs are also beneficial, relaxing and enjoyable, while improving circulation
and reducing pains and stiffness.
For more information on walk-in bathtubs or call Independent living USA at 800-996-8195.

ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
If you are having trouble filling your current positions...
HometownNews is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Eat more fruits, veggies to lose the bruise


SIthough long-term sun
exposure makes skin
ore fragile and prone
to bruising, we can't blame it
all on the Florida sun. The
tendency to bruise easily
increases with age, when
collagen breaks down and
our capillaries, the small
blood vessels beneath the
surface of the skin, grow
weaker.
Bruises not caused by
injury may be a side effect of
prescription medications,
anti-coagulants, anti-
depressants, .anti-histamines,
anti-inflammatories, asthma
medications or penicillin.
Heavy smokers, drug
abusers and alcoholics often
have bruising problems,
along with nutritional
deficiencies. Frequent,
unexplained bruising may be
related to underlying health
disorders and may require
medical attention.
Even a minor deficiency of
vitamin C can lead to
increased bruising: capillar-
ies break, wounds heal slowly
and gums bleed.
Blood leaks into the
surrounding skinto create
your own black-and-blue
"tattoo." Vitamin C speeds up
healing and increases the
production of collagen and
elastin for better tissue repair.
Eating more fresh fruits and
vegetables can improve
vitamin C intake.
When buying supple-


.*;. ,' ,



i1.v.







MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist


ments, look for the combina-
tions of vitamin C with
bioflavonoids, known as
vitamin C complex. Adding
bioflavonoids to vitamin C
improves its absorption and
increases its effectiveness.
Bioflavonoids, vitamin-like
substances found in the skin
of citrus fruit, support tissue
repair and strengthen weak
capillaries.
In her classic book, "Iet's
Eat Right to Keep Fit,"
nutritionist Adelle Davis
Wrote: A bruise shows
brittleness and loss of
elasticity in the blood vessel
walls; it is usually the first
visual evidence of a vitamin C
deficiency, especially in
women and children."
"Pink toothbrush," caused
by bleeding gums when
brushing, may be the first
symptom in men, who bruise


infrequently because their
muscles are generally harder
than women's.
Bruises and bleeding gums
are both important danger
signals. When adequate
vitamin C is added to the diet,
the capillary walls may
become strong within 24
hours.
In his newsletter, "Self
Healing," physician Andrew
Well discussed easy bruising:
"Frequent bruising may
result from taking certain
blood-thinning dietary
supplements, such as fish oil
and vitamin E, as well as
ginkgo biloba, ginger (dietary
ginger and garlic are fine) and
some medications, such as
Coumadin and cortisone. If
you're taking a full-dose
aspirin every day for preven-
tion, I suggest you first switch
to a low-dose or'baby'
aspirin to see whether this
makes a difference and, if
not, you might also need to
experiment with reducing
your dose of vitamin E and
omega 3s."
A tendency to bruise too
easily also seems to run in
families, is more noticeable
on fair skin arid is more
common in women, who
naturally have thinner skin
than men.
"Other reasons for frequent
bruising may be diseases of
the bone marrow or blood,
liver disease or a deficiency in
vitamin C or F," wrote Dr.
Well, director of a program in


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


Academy of
General Dentistry

American Dental Association

Atlantic Coast Dental
Research Clinic
Academy of
Cosmetic Dentistry
International Congress
ofOral linpanto og.

ACI.S Accredited
Sedation Licensing

Academy of Laser Dentisut
L( J


Facts You
SShould Know:
1) It works!
2) It is SAFE with a
proven track record!
3) You have little or no
memory of the
experience and
you will not remember
any sounds or smells
4) Work requiring 6-8
appointments may be
done in 1 or 2 visits!
5) People who have
difficulty getting numb
have no problem when
relaxed.


A~vA~cD D.1 Is I I GROU



WiliamS. laley DD rhma F.FraerDD


integrative medicine and
clinical professor of internal
medicine at the University of
Arizona inTucson.
Vitamin F is another name
for essential fatty acids,
which must be supplied
through the diet or supple-
ments such as fish oils,
flaxseeds and evening
primrose oil. Alow-or no-fat
diet will eventually lead to
dry or easily damaged skin,
along with a host of other
health problems.
Bruising, swelling and
discoloration after cosmetic
surgery may be reduced or
avoided with a protective
vitamin C complex, the
mineral zinc, homeopathic
arnica Montana, grape seed
extract and bromelain (anti-
inflammatory enzyme).
Topically, arnica gel, aloe
vera and squalane speed
recovery, and may also help
reduce age spots.
Whatever the cause,
bruising is never pretty. It's a
call for help.

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




Holiday


concert


to start


season

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Intra-
coastal Waterway will create
a backdrop to celebrate the
holidays with a free concert
at Jupiter's Riverwalk Events
Plaza.
At 7 p.m. on Dec. 1, the
Jupiter High School Chorus
and O.P.M. Band will per-
form to launch season.
Concert goers should
bring their own lawn chairs
to enjoy the music, festive
food and beverages. Local
restaurants and vendors,
including Annie's Italian
Ices, Bobby Z's Beach Cafe,
Jupiter Ale House and Maui
Wowi will have refresh-
ments for sale.
To get to the Riverwalk
Events Plaza, take
Indiantown Road east over
the Indiantown Road
Bridge. Take a left or a right
at the base of the bridge,
then turn onto Coastal Way.
Parking is available along
Coastal Way, or in the park-
ing garage at the south end
next to Jupiter Yacht Club.
The Events Plaza is located
under the east span of the
bridge.



GOT NEWS?
CALL Us TODAY!


met0wnNews


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YOUTH ACTIVITIES &


Dwyer's Rueben Atwater
(No. 13) runs the ball as
West Boca's Joseph Trebitz
(No. 25) tries to make the
tackle in the first half of the
regional semifinal game at
Dwyer High School in Palm
Beach Gardens last Friday.
Dwyer won, 38-17












Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


Dwyer advances in state football


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Gardens-
based William T. Dwyer
Community High School
won its Class 4A semifinal
playoff game Friday night
over West Boca Raton, 38-
17.
The game was a rematch
of a 9-0 Dwyer win three
weeks ago, in a game
played in a steady rain and
on a wet field in Boca
Raton.
. Dwyer's win pits them
against Miami-based
Booker T. Washington in
Miami, a rematch of the
past two season's playoffs.
The difference in the two
games the teams played
was the weather, according
to coach Jack Daniels.
"Our running backs were
slipping and sliding
around, and we missed
some key tackles in that
game," he said.
Dwyer opened the scor-
ing in the game with a field
goal from 36 yards by


Dwyer wrestlers
compete
in Kissimmee
The William T. Dwyer
wrestling team finished 3-2
at the Marvin Haven Duals
at Osceola High School in
Kissimmee.
The Panthers finished
behind Osceola and Hialeah
based-Miami Lakes, both
Class 3A powers. The Pan-
thers posted wins over Cele-
bration, Orlando Freedom
and Deltona.
Sophomore Bobby.Nunn's


"I told them this week that if they looked
ahead to Washington and didn't get ready for
West Boca, we wouldn't be playing them Friday.

Jack Daniels
Football coach, Dwyer Community High School


Daniel Riddle with 24 sec-
onds left in the quarter.
Junior quarterback
Bradley Wallace led the
Panthers to a touchdown
on the next possession,
finishing a 53-yard drive
with a 1-yard run.
Wallace scored again on
a 12-yard run on the next
Dwyer drive, giving the
Panthers a 17-0 lead.
Just before halftime,
Zachary Richman kicked a
32-yard field goal for Boca
Raton to cut the lead to 17-
3.
Dwyer opened the sec-
ond half by forcing a West
Boca fumble deep in their
own territory. After the
fumble, Brandon Railey,
subbing for the injured
Donald Russell, scored on
a 7-yard run.


pin in the final match at 140
sealed the win against Del-
tona. Nunn was one of 10
freshmen and sophQmores
starting for Dwyer, with sen-
ior Harrison Suggs (130) and
sophomore Chris Thomas
(215) posting team-best
records of 4-1.
The JV wrestling team at
Dwyer was also in action at
Fort Pierce Central last Sat-
urday. Freshman James
Jenkins (135) won his
weight class, while several
others earned third-place
medals.
0 See CAPSULE, B8


Stacy M. Lenehan
Financial Advisor
EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING
818 U.S. Highway One
Suite 1
North Palm Beach, FL 33408
Bus 561-776-0846
Toll Free 877-822-8672 g
Fax 877-781-2294
stacy.lenehan @edwardjones.cornm
www.edwardjones.com
Call today for your FREE portfolio review.


Gardens

Urgent Care
"You Don't Have To Wait For
Hours In An Emergency Room
For Treatment..."
GARDENS URGENT CARE
provides friendly care
S. with little ar .no wait in
-- our elegant facility.


Hours: Mon-Fri 8-7pm
Mj'!he. rl.on.as. ,LD St&Sun 9-5pm
Board Certified Sa Sun 9pm
Emergency Medicine
' Treatment for most illnesses or injuries in adults &
children.
, More affordable than the Emergency Room
, Splinting of broken bones, sprains, & dislocations
v Stitches for deep cuts & other minor surgical
procedures
v Respiratory treatment, bloodwork, Labs, EKG, & urine
testing performed on site
v Immunizations, tuberculosis testing, & work-related !
injuries/evaluations
' Annual, sport, pre-employment, school, )
& return-to-work physical
SRadiology suite with x-ray on site.
561-626-4878


3555 Northlake Blvd. PBG


Russell received a hip-
pointer injury on a run-
ning play in the first quar-,
ter. It is not known if he
will return for the Wash-
ington game.
Dwyer added to its' lead
late in the third quarter
after an interception by
Chris Cameron -that he
returned close to the goal
line. The Panthers scored
on a 6-yard run by Railey,
giving them a 31-3 lead.
Kevin Hamlin then
scooped up a fumble by
West Boca on their next
drive and lateraled the ball
to Bruce Stone as he was
being tackled.
Stone ran the ball into
the end zone, giving Dwyer
a commanding 38-3 lead.
West Boca closed the
scoring with two touch-


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Dwyer's quarterback Bradley Wallace (No. 5) sets up to
throw a -pass in the first half of the regional semifinal
game against West Boca at Dwyer High School in Palm
Beach Gardens last Friday.


downs in the final five
minutes of the game as
Marquis Jones ran one in
from 5 yards and another
from 52 yards.
Daniels was scratching
his head after his defense
broke down late in the
game.
"Our defense played
really well until the end,"
he said. "I am not sure
what we were doing there
at the end."
Daniels credited his sen-
iors for keeping the players
ready for the task at hand
this past week.
"We have got some great
senior leadership on this
team and they kept the rest
of the team focused," he
said.
Dwyer travels to Miami


tonight to face Booker T.
Washington. The Panthers
are hoping the third time is
the charm.
"I told them this week
that if they looked ahead
to Washington and didn't
get ready for West Boca, we
wouldn't be playing them
,Friday," Daniels said.


-ii-


J0KN




H
A


A :
N by Maria &Yanni

SALON
ARE YOU HIDING
SOMETHING?
Do family and friends often ask you
to "stop hiding behind all that hair?".If
so, it is likely that you've had the same
length and/or style for some time. It
is also quite possible that your hair is
more of a habit that makes you feel
comfortable than a hairstyle that
beautifully complements your skin and
facial features. Many women (and men)
find it easier to stay within a particular
comfort zone when it comes to their
hair, even though a change could
actually make them feel better about
themselves. Many times,, an exterior
change in appearance can lead to
inner changes. Trusting a stylist and/or
colorist enough to make changes can
lead to a pleasant surprise.
With the new year around the corner, it
is a good time to evaluate your
personal style. At JONATHAN T'
SALON, we are here to provide
extraordinary service to all of our
clients in a professional and relaxing
environment that guarantees our
clients' satisfaction. Please call
us at (561) 626-1829 to schedule an
appointment. A stylist will recommend a
hair design based on your facial
construction, personal preferences,
and lifestyle. While you're here, pick up
an i-bella hydrating conditioner or
intensive nourishing treatment. We
are located at 4517 PGA Blvd. Will
you be attending a holiday gathering?
Bring your hostess a gift certificate
to our salon.
HINT: Very often, women who get their
long hair cut short ask for an even
shorter cut the next time.

GOT NEWS?
CALL Us TODAY!
Hometown News


I A Tradition of Compassion


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Capsule
From page B7
Mitchell Gulledge (112),
Rickey Chieppa (125) Jacob
Pegg (119) and Ode Osborni
(130) all placed third.
Randy Presad and Justin
Hall took fourth. Ten Pan-
thers competed in the tour-
nament, nine competing
for the first time ever.

Dwyer soccer
team wins

Palm Beach Gardens-
based William T. Dwyer
Community High School
defeated Lake Worth 3-0 in
Palm Peach Gardens. The
Panthers got two goals from
Ricardo Yeverino and one
goal from Santiago Rojas in
the win.
SIn'a game played Nov. 14,
Dwyer (2-0) defeated South
Fork 2-0 on goals from Yev-
erino and Luca Galasinni
St. Lucie West Centennial
defeated Palm Beach Gar-
dens 5-2 in a game played in
Port St. Lucie. David Mar-
tinez and Jason Wellington


scored for the Gators.
Palm Beach Gardens
rebounded to win 5-1 over
Pahokee Nov. 14 in Pahokee.
Wellington scored twice to
lead the Gators (2-1). -
West Palm Beach-based
Cardinal Newman defeated
The Benjamin School, 4-0, in
Palm Beach Gardens.
In games played on Nov.
19, Dwyer got three goals
from Trevor Monroe as they
defeated Martin County, 5-1
in Stuart.
Yeverino also scored for the
Panthers (4-0).
Benjamin (2-2-1) defeated
Riviera Beach-based Sun-
coast, 2-1, behind two goals
from Corey Chaplin.

Benjamin girls
basketball team
loses first game;
Gardens, Dwyer win

After making a big come-
back in the third quarter, the
Palm Beach Gardens-based
Benjamin girls basketball
team fell to Delray Beach-
based American Heritage 42-
32 at the Benjamin School


Nov. 13.
Benjamin fell behind 19-9
at halftime, but rallied to nar-
row the score to 27-24 with
three minutes left in the third
quarter. But the Stallions
scored the last seven points
of the quarter to regain a 10-
point lead heading into the
final quarter of play.
Each team scored eight
points in the fourth quarter
to give the Stallions their
final margin of victory.
Jamie Burke led the Bucca-
neers in scoring with 12
points, eight in the third
quarter. Kirby Kempe added
seven points for the Bucca-
neers in the game.
Other Benjamin scorers
were Kristen Emelson, four
points, Lindsey Nevins, three
points and Kathy Ohun,
Christina Campbell and Jen
Wallshein each added two
points for the Buccaneers,
who fell to 0-1 on the season.
Clare Hasack scored 17
points and pulled down 17
rebounds, while Precious
Bridges added 11 points to
lead Palm Beach Gardens-
based Dwyer (2-0) to a 59-40
win Nov. 14.
On Nov. 19, behind the


scoring of Brooke Borden,
Lesandra Powell and Jas-
mine Whitehurst, with nine
points each, Palm Beach
Gardens (1-1), defeated Palm
Beach Central 53-42 at the
Gator's gym.
In a girls game played in
Belle Glade Nov. 20, Ben-
jamin defeated Glades Day,
47-27.
Kirby Kempe scored 18
points to lead Benjamin.
Jamie Burke scored 15 points
for the Buccaneers (1-3).

Palm Beach Gardens,
Benjamin boys win

The Palm Beach Gardens-
based Benjamin basketball
team traveled to Belle Glade
and defeated Glades Day, 47-
42.
Brett Bitone scored 15
points and Quinard Jackson
12 to lead the Bucs (1-0).
Palm Beach Gardens
defeated Palm Beach Cen-
tral, 75-67, at Palm Beach
Gardens.
Chris Minor scored 15
points for the Gators (1-0),
while Sean Bemardeau
scored 14.


DOUBLE TEAMED


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Mitch Kloorfain/chief photographer
LaShay Lettingham (No. 13) tries to make a lay up for
Dwyer High School while being double-teamed by Jessie
salera (No. 23) and Brett Benzio of Jensen Beach High
School during the final game of the Suncoast Thanksgiving
Tournament Saturday, Nov. 24. Jensen Beach won the
game, 42-32.


Calendar
From page B3


park admission of $4 per
carload, and reservations
are not required. Nature
tour rides are available for
those unable to walk;
reservations are required
and should be made one
week in advance. For
information,, call the
Nature Center at (561)
624-6952
Guided kayak tours:
once daily at high tide, two
hours. This ranger-led
program provides an
informative exploration of
the estuary, Lake Worth
Lagoon, and Munyon
Island. Stop by the ranger
station, located at the
park's entrance, for daily
tour times, which vary,
depending on tide. Call
(561) 624-6950 for more
details. Single kayak is $20
and double kayak $35.
Tours are on first come,
first served basis.
The park is open daily
from 8 a.m. to sunset and
is located at the north end
of Singer Island on Route
A1A in North Palm Beach.
Locks of Love: Needs
volunteers to assist with
data entry, thank you
notes and processing
donations at the Lake
Worth headquarters. Call
(561) 963-1677 or visit
www.LocksofLove.org
Kosher caffeine radio
show: noon, sponsored by
Chabad of Palm Beach on
radio WBZT 1230 AM and
Web site www.wbzt.com
Our Sister's Place:


Donations needed for Our
Sister's Place, 185 E.
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
Women's, men's and chil-
dren's clothing and furni-
ture, appliances, and dry
goods are needed to sup-
port victims of domestic
violence. Call (561) 744-
6997.
Palm Beach County
Division of Senior Ser-
vices: Needs volunteers to
assist senior citizens in the
Jupiter/Tequesta area one
hour per week. Jobs
include adult day, care
helpers and friendly visi-
tors. Call Dottie Little at
(561) 355-4683.
The Paw Spa, 715 Com-
merce Way in Jupiter, will
accept food and supply
donations for pets at Safe
Harbor Animal Sanctuary
from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday and 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday
until Jan. 15.
Toys for Tots donations
can be made at Taylor &
Modeen Funeral Home,
250 Center St. in Jupiter,
Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Unused eyeglasses
needed for people of the
Third World: Various drop-
off locations offered by the
Jupiter Tequesta Juno
Beach Lions Club. Call Bob
Hall at (561) 743-4674.
Yoga on the beach: 9
a.m. each Saturday at
Marcinski Road, Jupiter.
Fee $7. Call Carol at (561)
743-0469.


SEASON'S GREETINGS


We have enjoyed helping Pahn Beach Gardens
:residents achieve their financial goals over the
past year. It is a pleasure to be a member of this
community!
Please join us for a holiday open house to meet
and greet friends and neighbors.

Date: December 06, 2007
Time: 4:30 7:30 PM
Place: 4590 PGA Blvd, Ste 200

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


Edwardone


www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


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Senior golfers look forward to winter series


If you're older than 40 and
looking to play some
serious competitive golf
this winter, the Florida State
GolfAssociation's 2007-08
Winter Series may be for
you.
The popular series has
already closed entry for its
first event at Lake Jovita
Golf & Country Club in
Dade City. Last year, every
individual event sold out, so
if you're thinking of playing,
it would be best to get your
entry in early.
The series divides golfers
into three age groups,
calculated as of April 1.
The three divisions are:
mid-senior (40-54 year
olds), playing approximate-
ly 6,700 yards; senior (55-
64), approximately 6,400
yards; and super senior (65
and over), approximately
6,100 yards.
For some reason, I'm not
comfortable being in the
mid-senior division already!
Throughout the series, the
FSGA maintains a points list
that will determine which
competitors win their age
divisions. At the conclusion
of the series, each series age
division winner will receive
a commemorative award.
The overall point winners


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


in the 40-54 age division
and the 55-64 age division
will also receive an exemp-
tion into the 2008 State
Amateur at Jupiter Hills
Club in Tequesta.
Also, individual event age
group winners of the senior
and super senior age
division, along with top 10
and ties of the senior and
top five and ties of the super
senior age division 2007-08
Winter Series points list as
of Feb. 27, will gain exemp-
tions into the 2008 Senior
Championship at Old
Corkscrew Golf Club in
Estero.
The winter series will
conduct each event at 36


holes of gross scoring. There
will be no net division. Each
age division will be flighted
after the first round, based
on the number of competi-
tors and the range of scores.
The list of events on the
2007-08 schedule follows.
Orange County National:
individual event, Dec. 17-
18, Winter Garden. Entry
closing Dec. 5.
Timacuan Golf and
Country Club: individual
event, Jan. 7-8, Lake Mary.
Entry closing Dec. 26.
Country Club of Ocala:
four-ball team event, Jan.
21-22. Entry closing Jan. 9.
Southern Hills Planta-
tion: individual event, Feb.
4-5, Brooksville. Entry
closing Jan. 23.
Queen's HarbourYacht
and Country Club: individ-
ual event, Feb. 18-19,
Jacksonville. Entry closes
Feb. 5.
Santa Lucia River Club:
final team event, March 3-
4, Port St. Lucie. Entry
closes Feb. 20.
Duran Golf Club: final
individual event, March 17-
18, Viera. Entry closing
March 5.
Bent Tree Country Club:
54-hole finale, March 30 to
April 11, Sarasota. Entry


deadline is March 19.
Age group champions at
each event will receive a
commemorative award and
gift certificates will be
awarded for players in each
group.
A player and his partner
can be of any age, but the
team will compete in the
division for the youngest
player's age as of April 1.
Points earned by each
competitor will remain in
their actual age group. Both
team members must play
from the same tee.
Entry fees for individual
events are between $190-
'$210. Team events have an
entry fee of between"$350-
$390 and the series cham-
pionship entry fee is
between $250-$270.
For information or an
entry form, visit the
Florida State Golf Associa-
tion's Web site at
www.fsga.orgor call (813)
632-3742.

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


BETTER INVESTMENT FLORIDA ART



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Clubs
From page B5


Wednesday in Jupiter with an
American Foundation for Sui-
cide Prevention facilitator. For
more information, call Kathy
at (561) 427-3330 or 575-
4735. *Sweet Pea and Me
ongoing classes: Cheerlead-
ing, Mommy and me and pre-
natal yoga at 11682-A U.S.
Highway 1, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Reservations: (561)
630-3840.
*Tinnitus support group: 7
p.m. American Tinnitus Asso-
ciation chapter serving North
Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie
and Okeechobee counties
meets on various evenings the
second week of each month
at the North Palm Beach
County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion call (561) 625-4514,
Mon.-Fri.
-Trinity small groups: For
single seniors, moms, couples,
men, etc., and bible study
groups at Trinity United
Methodist Church, 9625 N.
Military Trail. For a complete
list of groups, call (561) 622-
5278 or visit
www.trinitypbg.org.
*Unity Church in the Gar-
dens offers: 9:30 a.m. -
10:30 a.m. Qigong class, Tues.
and Thurs., call Sheila at (561)
339-4493. Healing circle,
7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. second
Friday of each month. Call Car-
olyn at (561) 746-
4599.Church location is 6973
Donald Ross Road.
*Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches
meets at 7 p.m., second Tues-
day of the month at the Lake
Park Public Library's Schuyler
Room. For information, call
Carolyn Foster (561) 622-
2460.
*The Woman's Connection
of the Northern Palm Beach-
es: Meets at 10 a.m. on sec-
ond Friday at the Doubletree
Hotel. Cost is $16 inclusive,
and babysitting is provided.
Reservations must be made
by the Monday before the
meeting. For information, call
Marilyn at (561) 743-4082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-
based support group to assist
women in various circum-
stances. Meets at 10 a.m.
Tuesday and 7 p.m. Thursday
at Covenant Center Interna-
tional, 9153 Roan Lane, Palm


Beach Gardens. For more
information, call Sandy Well-
man, (561) 262-8315.
*Widowed persons support
group: Meets from 10 a.m. to
noon every Wednesday at the
St. Ignatius Loyola Cathedral,
9999 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion, call (866) 832-3755.


Ongoing activities
just for seniors
*Area Agency on Aging's
foster grandparent program:
Seeking seniors, ages 60 and
older, to volunteer at local ele-
mentary schools 20 hours per
week. Stipend included for
those who qualify. Free train-
ing provided. Call (561) 684-
5885 or (800) 773-1895.
-Coquettes 55-plus dance
group: Features tap and show
dance routines, Osborne'Park,
North Palm Beach. Call Mary
Mazetta at (561) 747-0231.
*North County Senior Cen-


ter: 5217 Northlake Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens. Offers
computer classes, painting,
supervised bridge, woodcarv-
ing, tap dance, ballroom
dance, mah jongg, exercise.
classes and more. Call (561)
627-6470.
*Palm Beach County Divi-
sion of Senior Services needs
volunteers to assist senior citi-
zens in the North Palm Beach
area for one hour per week.
Jobs include adult day care
helpers and friendly visitors.
Cal Dottie Little at (561) 355-
4683.
*Serving the health insur-
ance needs of the elderly:
Counseling and assistance for
elders andtheir caregivers, 10
a.m. to noon, Thursdays, at St.
John's Evangelical Lutheran
Church, 241 Cypress Drive in
Lake Park, and 10 a.m. to
noon Tuesdays at the North
County Senior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. Free. Call (561) 848-
5275 or (561) 627-6470. Vol-
unteers needed; call (561)


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561.776.5656
REFERENCES FROM SATISFIED CUSTOMERS IN YOUR
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688-1211 or 686-9002.
*Weight training: For
women 50 and older, 8-9:30
a.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays;
or 10:30 a.m.-noon, Wednes-
days and Fridays, at the River-
side Community Center,
10170 Riverside Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. Class limited
to six students. Call Kathy
Andio at (561) 627-1386.
To submit a Clubs & Class-
es listing, e-mail
pbnews@hometownnewsol.c
om or fax (561) 575-5474.
Items must be sent at least
two weeks prior to publica-
tion. Include the name of the
club/class, date of the event
location and a contact name
and phone number. Call
(561) 575-5454, Ext. 222.


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Jupiter, Tequesia. North Pulm Beuch, Juno Beach. Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens. Palm Bay, Melbourne. The Blechc. Riockledge. Cjcuu. Merrin Islaind. Cocoa Beach. L
Suntree, Viera, Titusville, Pon Sr !ohn. Port Orange, South Dayvona, New Smrnma Beach, EdgewaieOr, Oak Hill DaYtin a Beach. Holl) Hill, Ormond Beach
Pla w checwk ,ul, rl.ilfne lad In Ih, flr n. o.nl O l Nelo ln Hon lou l N o If.nul bl e iL p dble or rr llr l lMr n l dal y I da h plhlht rgiai t h I l'.u1 ll. go ril. i.aitI,. rcij l r at Ial;r iir, ,,dl..i ll ll.tnls llhhouu l prir police The publlbhir ,assav.t ro Onunnial aispolep blll} for r rs or fg or mission of cop) beyond the cost of IhC ad.


*ADOPT* Athletic suc-
cessful Mom & Dad,
strong values, beach
house, unconditional
Love...happily awaits for
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arms. Anna/David Ex-
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AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
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up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privilegedd Children.
outreachcenter. org
1-800-693-7911
OLD GUITARS WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
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BLING FOR SUV!!!
Fender Trim, New in Box,
Stainless Steel, No Drill,
$65, 561-622-0484 PBG
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rescue, Reprint, by Chap-
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CARDS, ROOKIE- NFL,
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DRUMS, Pacific- 8 piece
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HOMETOWN NEWSIIII


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- 1

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I


DEDI


ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!

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reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY!
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I


Add[L'SS


--- -


1 20Pe Srv


Itlvvmm I I


1 510Scho


Please fax
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- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


ACRE NEW SMYRNA
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Daytona Beach MLS #
466511 $658,000
386-409-8208




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ROCKLEDGE, Water-
front. Gorgeous remod-
eled 3/2.5/1 on Indian
River, concrete block,
gated community, pool,
tennis. Great 2nd home,
no maintenance $215K
321-427-9833, 254-8002
eves. Kathy owner/agent
STUART Montego Cove
1st floor 2-br/2-ba 1506
sqft. on lake. many
upgrades gated, tennis
pools. 55+ active comm.
$182,000 772-283-8919
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn ad ID#46107
MELBOURNE, 2/2 re-
modeled Condo, screen
porch, pool, close to
shopping, BCC, park,
OWNER MUST SELL
$119,500 321-427-9833
TEQUESTA 55+ Comm
2br/2ba, Screened Lanai
w/shutters New A/C,
garden view, close to
heated pool, clubhouse
plus, quiet, located near
dining & shopping,
$119,000 561-301-8458


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


0 mIIM I


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
'386-690-901.8/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St.,, spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $272,480.
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 $270,000.
New Smyrna Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$275,000
New Smyrna Bch-
4b/3.5b/2cg, 2 story on
2.5 acres, in-law suite,
pool, best of country liv-
ing $399,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.

Why not use
the Bestl!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses/
Special Rates
Private Party I
Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


&I -MM


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.





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.

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


mmIEB3-


OUR
HIGH
DEFINITION
SLIDE SHOW
CAN
GET YOUR
PROPERTY
SOLD!

This is a powerful
tool now offered
exclusively at the
Hometown News!

For a low monthly fee,
you can load unlimited
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ty, choose your back-
ground colors, music
and provide a profes-
sional slide show of
your property. It's easy
and affordable.

Both owners and
agents can benefit
from this product.

CALL 1-800-823-0466
For more Information
and a link to our
sample show.


.'.I;- ..
~ :'


LAKEWOOD PARK
Short Sale, 2/2/1 w/Pool
$124,900 Randy Chap-
man, ReMax Connection
772-532-2121 Free list of
foreclosures at:
www.FortPierceUSA corn

II hm^I;,.


PALM BAY City water,
3/2/2 CBS on canal, built
'99 new Fla. room, com-
pletely updated, security
sys., quiet neighbr'd. Ar-
tesian well & pond. Ap-
praised $210K, sell
$159,900.321-727-7786
PALM BAY NE-Lochmar
Beautiful inside & out! 3
BR/2 BA hardwood floors
& tile. Islanders Paradise!
Make an offer. Call for
appt. 321-724-1809
PALM BAY SE CBS pool.
home on 1/2 acre. 3/2/2,
1832sf. all.tiled. Screen
porch. Better than new!
$198K. 321-728-3457
See photos online
www.HometownNewsClass
fleds.com Ad#46385





PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $514K
Call Pat 561-876-1885
PALM CITY- SALE OR
RENT Newer 2/2/1 CBS
Fenced yard, quiet street,
great schools, nr 95, turn-
pike. $1,200/md./ or sell
$210,000 863-467-4128
772-260-7689
No Realtors

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

S1 ll- M


PGA NAT'L. Prestwick
Chase, 2 story. 2Br, den,
3.5 ba. Great rm with ca-
thedral ceiling. ElK, Ten-
ant in place till spring of
'08. Call Carol Ruthfield,
561-227-1944. PGA Nat'l
Re Illustrated Prop
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: Large
corner lot wl2br/2ba/lcg
at 2079 Triumph Rd.
Reduced to $115,000!
Robin Metz, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-828-2568

wOW
PORT ST LUCIE: 2050
SW Idaho Lane, 3br/2ba
with 2cg, $218,000 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real-
ty,LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com



PORT ST LUCIE: 541
NW Cornell Ave,
2br/2ba/lcg, 940 sqft,
$124,615 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty,LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan com

Classified
800-823-0466

I1m-


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 Jack-
son, VanHorn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan com
VERO BEACH Majestic
Oaks, Gated community
3br/2ba/2cg, Brand new
appliances. Community
pool. Sale or rent.
772-569-4210/581-8829


OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million
potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond
Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
I1 i --


PGA NAT'L. Sale or
Rent, Monterey Pointe in
E'ton, 2 story, 4 Br/3Ba,
furn, pry fenced yrd, walk
to pool. Call Carol Ruth-
field, 561-227-1944.PGA
Nat'l Re Illustrated Prop


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-
mentl Only $307/mo
$29,900 352-215-1018
land-owner-financing com
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER -
New log cabin shell on
secluded mountain,
$99,900. Acreage on
scenic river... swimming,
fishing & more. Access
lots $39,900. Riverfront
$99,900.828-652-8700

ORMOND MUST SELL
BY OWNER Will sell below
current appraised value. All
reasonable offers consid-
ered. Nice location Prancer
Lane. 2.8 Acres, cleared &
on paved road. Brokers
welcome. Debbie 386-341-
7531 Owner/Realtor
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885
,1 I a [ M


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




LANTANA: 5 Star Park
2/2 +carport, large FI rm,
shed, new appliances &
carpet. Pool & clbhse.
Reduced Only $8,000
obo. 561-244-5892
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


TERRIFIC
STUART: ELEGANT
Pinelake Gardens Ests
2/2, 55+ comm lakeviewl
New roof, cent. AC, Cent
vac, 18" tile. 2000+ sf u/a
$125,000 Or best offer.
772-287-1600
914-261-1021




*Escape to the Moun-
tainsl* 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.
4-HOME FOR SALE
GREENVILLE, SC Own a
beautiful, new 3BD/2BA
home for only 5% down &
Owner Will Finance.
Monthly Pmts. from $711.
Call 864-752-5500
A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
Estate we -offer the best
Mountain Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.com
ABINGDON, VA 1795+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, int. roads,
$4,500f ac. Will divide.
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
Bankrupty Auction
#07-BK-04394-KRM 40+
Homes, Condos, Lots
Selling to highest bidders
in Sarasota area 12/13/07
and Chipley, FL 12/15/07.
3% Broker Cooperation.
For terms:
www.fisherauction.com
800-331-6620x16 LFisher
AU220;AB106;


Lake Balboa, 120'x140' &
142'x101' $60,000 neg
Retirement comm w/Am-
mentles. 561-386-5456
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
RETAILI Best. resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www.
holldaygroup.com/flier
Commercial Property -
Top tourist Destinationl
Great Values in Branson,
Missouri Waterfront
Resort/RV w/home
$595,000. Motels, Re-
sorts, & Marinas... @
waterfront homes w/dock
$325,000. Rex
866-879-6961.
www.bransonland.com
DOCKABLE LAKE-
FRONT w/ LOG CABIN
only $89,900. Front porch
fishing (2,100 sq. ft log
home package) Wooded
lakefront park-like set-
ting. Gorgeous Tennes-
see lake in private com-
munity. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now
888-792-5253 x1651
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


S",'," .


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
GA Land 147ac Great
Horse Farml 30ac,
Coastal Bermuda/50ac,
pasture. Bal pine/hdwds.
2 Ponds/yr-round Branch/
Fenced. Mins to Lake
Oconee. Below Mkt!
$885k Ed 706-817-9314
Classified
800-823-0466


GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land;
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years old.
Great garden ,& mountain
view, $375,000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 46111
GEORGIA MINI FARMS
5 acres to 50 acres
Washington County.
The best Investment
plan: buy land LOW
TAXESI Beautiful weath-
er year round Financing;
Starting $4400/acre.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA PARADISE
3ac. Riverfront & 3ac. iiv-
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
ILLINOIS 240 acres
Hunting/tillable farm land.
Pond, barns, Big oak &
walnut trees, 1/2 mile of
creek running through
property. 217-357-4254

KENTUCKY LAND
Blow Out Salel
Special Interest rates
*1AC. Beautiful tract
$500/down, $96/mo
(7%). *5ACS. $900/down
$199/mo (7.5%) *3ACS.
Beautiful pond,
$750/down, $168/mo
(7.5%). 270-791-2538

KENTUCKY Farm 140
acres, 3000 sqft home on 2
acre lake, 5BR 3BA log
home, also 11,000 sqft
warehouse. Very Secluded
$579K 321-5011-3077
LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5+ acres,
ready to build on.
County water. 1 mile to
lake! Close to Geneva,
OH. $47,500. Owner
Financing 330-699-5723
LAKE WALES
55+ Resident Owned
MH Community,
No Lot Rent.
Open House 12/8/07
$10,000 Discount.
Clubhouse, pool, hottub,
shuffleboard & horse-
shoes, many amenities.
1-866-273-5290
www.OrangeAcresRanch
.com C588@Clayton.net
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)


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


PGA NATIONAL Large
room w private bath.
Kitchen & laundry priv
parking. Comm pool;
$600/mo 561-627-8625
Salerno & US 1- 3/2
$550 all inclusive, No
smoking, No pets, No
drugs, Ref req $300 sec
dep 305-206-2769
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







DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2br/1ba. 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 appli, 1 mile to
beach, close to shopping,
$800/mo., FLS
772-263-2066

Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


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
keorohneahotmall corn
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Tennis Villas at Indian
River Plantation. 2/2, end
unit. 1st fl, no pets,
furnished. $1300/mo. Call
Joanne 772-232-1367

JUPITER: 2br/2ba,Prof
decorated, 2nd flr, corner
unit, cath ceilings. Incl
some utilities. Clubhouse
& Pool. $925/mo FLS
NSNP 781-254-3345 or
waldemar-1alrcn,com

NORTH PALM BCH:
Exclusive Intercoastal life-
style, Beautiful gated, 2nd
flr 2br/2ba, pool. Close to
Marina & Yatch Club.
$1250/mo LP Real Estate
Svcs, Leo 561-254-3855

NORTH PALM BEACH
2bd/2ba, Intracoastal
view, clubhouse, pool,
daydock, tiled through
out, porch, $1250/mo.
FLS 561-743-2442
Palm Beach Shores
Furn 2br/2ba Oceanview
w/heated pool. $2300/mo
Seasonal or Annual
$1100 or $299,000
561-842-7795/319-8924

Call Classified
,800-823-0466


PALM BEACH. GAR-
DENS $900/mo Country
Village, Avail: until May.
2/1.5 W/D in unit, 2-story,
pool. No Pets. N/S. Near
Downtown. Marie Messi-
na 561-676-3534 Realty
International
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



JENSEN BEACH 2/1
Updated with extra large
family room, LR. Kitchen
with newer appliances.
Privacy fencing with fruit
trees, sprinkler system on
well. Invisible fence with
collar, shed with elec,
Hurricane shutters, new
generator, Great schools
Walk to downtown/ river.
$1095/mo annual,
$2500/mo seasonal,
561-214-3544 Craig

HAMPTONS Lakefront
3/2/2, Close to beach &
1-95. Spacious, clean &
quiet, fenced yard cable
& lawn service included,
all appliances, pets ok,
$1750/mo. 561-222-1478


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
HOBE SOUND: Quiet
Furn 3br/2ba split plan,
vaulted ceilings, fed yard,
RV/Boat pad, near beach
561-906-4332/772-545-3
273
PORT ST LUCIE
Tradition at Heritage
Oaks. Brand new 3/2/2
home for rent. $1200/mo
With option to buy.
561-333-0256


PORT ST. LUCIE West
"The Cascades" 55+
2/2/2 + Den, furnished,
on lake, W/D, clubhouse.
$1,250/mo. or $2,000/mo
Seasonal 772-873-8077

STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail
Ibr/lba cottage. Great lo-
cation. Riverview. Fur-
nished or Unfurnished.
$750/mo 772-834-6167
VERO BEACH Near
Sebastian Inlet. New
3-story, 3/2.5/2. 3,400sqft
Ocean/River Front. Ca-
thedral ceilings. Appl's
$3,000/mo 860-395-4122


VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563

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

AAAAAAt
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
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
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466

Ie I ,-.- l I


W. PALM BEACH Wa-
terside Townhomes. Vil-
lage Blvd. Area. Spa-
cious 2bdrm 2-1/2ba.
fenced courtyard.
w/garden. Extra storage.
Near shopping, 1-95 &
WPB activities. $1,175/
mo. 561-676-3534 Marie
Messina, Realty Interna-
tional
I .., I ri ,


HOBE SOUND Palm
Beach County living at
Martin County prices.
Spacious, 2/2. Living rm,
separate family room, all
appliances, patio, W/D,
fenced yard, $975/mo. neg.
561-302-7227
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466

sag 6IMIMI


vacanwf,:A&


BOYNTON BEACH
Nows the time to check
out this 312/2 In gated
55+ comm. on private rd.
Golf, club house w/pool,
tennis. $ 1550. mo. Long
term. Call Lu at
561-577-6730 or Howie
386-871-2080

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


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Spe-
cial for Dec & Jan.
1-888-564-5800
amerlean-paradisecom

Afforlable& E1ffiftv
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


ST AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, Xmas wk/$999
Oceanfrt house fr. $199 ,
nite $1399wk Historic
Dist. fr $129nlte
9 0 4 8 2 5 1 9,1.1
www.sunstatevacation.com
.WINTER VACATION
rentals, available Enjoy
the beautiful mountains
of North Carolina. Call
Foscoe Rentals now at
1-800-723-7341 or e-mail
reservatlons@foscoerentals.
com. You may view all our
properties online at
www.foscoerentals.com


"Copyrighted Material

?W Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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HometownNews
YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE
ww.HometownNewsOL.com

1-800-823-0466


FERRARI 328 GTS '86
For sale since I upgraded
to larger Ferrarl model.
Only 30,500 ml. Major
service done at 27,900
ml. Including timing belt,
water pump & valve
cover gaskets. Recent
new clutch assembly.
Cold A/C, upgraded to
new refrigerant. $44,900
negotiable. Financing
Avail. Call 772-285-3304
FORD FALCON 62 7600
original miles !garage kept
Runs, In good cond,
some new engine parts.
$5900 772-873-9417
MERCEDES '74 4505L,
2 top convertible, under
restoration, $4950
772-828-2291

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


DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children & Their
Families Suffering From
Cancer. Free Towing.
Tax Deductlble.Children's
Cancer Fund of America
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593
DONATE YOUR Car to
American Association for
Cancer Research-Saving
Lives Through Research,
Fast/ Free Towing,
Non-Runners Accepta-
ble. Please Call
800-728-0801
GMC '99 Conversion
van wheelchair accessi-
ble dvd player, ex cond,
ill paperwork, $11,000
firm 772-359-2240


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wwwHometownNewsOL.com
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Definition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466


JEEP '89 CJ5 4X4
Black, Brand new 40 In
Super Swampers, wheels
& tires 9 in lift, runs great
$5500 321-777-6664
SOLDIII
I sold my car. using the
Hometown News.
R.B. Satellite Beach
SUBARU SVX SPORT,
Loaded, red, 2-dr, new
tires, well maintained
$4000 772-781-3741
TOYOTA SOLARA SLE
'99, V6, 160k ml., loaded,
Silver, leather, 16" Alloy
wheels, sunroof, $5200
772-634-1275

WHEEL DEALS!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-.00-823-0486
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RATES


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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



WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,1970-1980,
ZI-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726
YAMAHA V -STAR 650
'2005 500 miles, garage
kept, many extras, $6200
obo 772-879-8754

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


1 nv 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.
362-347-4470.,
Call Classilfled
800-823-0466


FORD 250 Superduty
XLT 4x4 '0 6700 ml, V8,
tow package, fully loaded,
shortbed, toolbox,
$34,000 772-233-1127
FORD 250 SUPERDUTY
longbed, Clean work
truck, cold A/C, 74k ml,
$6500 obo 772-486-6845


GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover, New rebuild last
year, Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-2884284
PORTA-BOTE: 10', 3.3
Mercury gas and 40#
thrust Minn-Kota elect.
motors. Oars, battery,
cart, life jackets. $1500.
772-286-3299


RACING GO KART-
2001 RM250 2 stroke
motor, 100mph $1750
772-224-1483
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


SOUTH SEAS 1999 17",
Center console, motor &
trailer, $3500 firm
772-224-1483



STUART- Hurricane
Boat lift, 24' catwalk,
16,0001b cap, remote
gear driven, s/s motors
$5400 772-286-5012


? j~~BL ~L- r


BoatsJ
18 --A


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N CAROLINA Sylva. j-x TENNESSEE VERO BEACH 2 Light
New 3/2 LR w fireplace L Developed 1-6 acre Commercial Lots. Side by
DR & kitchen nook. Rear Homesltes. Invest In side corner location In
deck, Tile, carpet & America's #1 Real Es- Oslo commercial park.
Hickory floors. SS apples e ". ate Market. Waterfalls, 9. 100x100 total, 100%
$275,000 828-645-8516 NC, BOSTIC 5/3 Moun- SOUTH CAROLINA Lakes, Golf, Horseback VA, Stuart Log Cabin, cleared/fenced & shell
N. Georgia 1 AC Mtn. taln retreat. Private gated Wllllamston. Ranch style Riding. Owner financing 38R, 2,9 Acres, back base. County water
Lot Hlawassee GA. Lake community. 1.8+acres w/ all brick 2206sq ft 3/2 homesites from $145 per deck front porch, exc hooked up & paid for on
View. Owner Financing option of 3.5acres. 90ft 1+ acre corner lot Family month, 1-888-811-2168 cond., 2 streams, pond, property Great new busl-
Avail. $125,000 Owner waterfall, Beautiful views. room, office, C/H/A New E ws$229,00ness location/storage etc.
Agent. 70-435-902 $499,900407-230-3600 aTENNESSEE MOUN- v.Reduced to $139,000 for
Southern Heritage Land NORTH CAROLINA $145,000 561-685-8574 TAIN Acreage 20 New bert RE 276-94-246 both 772-633-2000
Water View HomealtesW
N. GEORGIA 4-13ac MOUNTAINS T.N. lac. Mountaintop. No state Income tax, WEST KENTUCKY -
Mtn. Lots In Jasper. Mtn. E-Z to finish Log Cabin 3BR/1.5BA, metal root, low property tax. Home- Famous Christian Coun-
Views. Owner Financing with .69 acres $89,900. red brick, hardwood & sites from $59,000 to ty. 430ac, prime trophy
Avail. $9,500/AC Owner- Mountain homesites 1-18 ceramic floors. Near Fall $99,000. Near Chatta- deer & turkey hunting.
Agent 706-635-2654 acres w/dramatic views, Creek Falls State Park. nooga Owner Financ Ground loaded with tim- MORTGAGE LATE?
Southern Heritage Land Waterfront homesites $97,000.321-452-3108 Ing Available. berl there large& small Have an Unwanted
with 2-5 acres. E-Z fl- parcels available. Home? In foreclosure?
nanclng. 828-247-9966 TAX DEED LAND 888358-1020 270-703-7234 Divorced? Estate sale?
NORTH FLORIDA LAND available. Lots from Cookeville & Nashville. Ugly? You get cash, All
1,955 acres in Jefferson $8,500 Low Down, Low 40 acres with Stream, problems solved. Guar-
County. High Quality Monthly No Qualifying! Home, barn & farm anteed offer We care
Timberland, Planted Call 1-877-983-6600 or equipment. 6 Arabian-d 12
NC LOG CABIN Pines, Mixed with Hard- wFJ.EoddJIatelA& m Horses Available. L. U (7-days/24hrs)
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully wood Bottoms & Cutover, TAX DEED LAND $440,000 By owner. Jupiter: Great Location (888)336-9842 (Joe).
furnished w/ wrap-around Great Hunting. Road Great deals In Florida www.tennfarm.com Office/Warehouse,1250
deck & hot tub. Like Newl Frontage, $2340/acre. available. Lots from 931-520-4080 sqft, Iba, Corner unit off ,
Rental Incomel Great Southern Pine $8,500 Low Down, Low 931-858-3504 Indiantown Rd, Wood &
investment-Smoky Mtns. Plantations Monthly No Qualifyingi Tile Floors, 2 AIC Units & Highlight your
321432-1557 $175,000 Call 352-867-8018 Call 1-877-983-6600 or THE BEST VIEWS IN Te Foors,2 ts & Highlight your
www.YFB1ddI.eLaul S &Am THE SMOKIESI zones. $228,000 Myleco ad and
NC LAND: 43acs. Near Are At Emerald Pointe, RE, Royce 561-339-7623
Raleigh. Mile-long huge NW GEORGIA Ellijay Miami 4Bdr/ 3Bath, Located 1/2 way between. See ad# 46388 for more pho- get it sold fast!
waterway, 1100sf 19-72ac. tracts. Pastures, $79,500. This Foreclo- Asheville NC & Gatlln- toe HometownNewsOLcom. Whether Buying
Cedar-sided home, 3 horse farms, creeks, sure Priced to Sell Nowl burg TN. At Douglas
homesites total, deer, huge springs, abundance 800-774-0533 Lake. Tremendous or Selling we are
ducks, fish, AWESOME: of wildlife. Paved road. Views water, sewer, gat- NORTH PALM BCH ir ttal S
$299,990. Great for development. TENN CROSSVILLE ed community. Lots from Sale By Owner. your o or
WE'LL FLYYOU HEREI 72ac. Joins US Forrest New cottage on 5 acres $55,000. 865-621-0435 Finished Office Condo w/ for classified!
Pics: 919-693-8984 Service 3/4 mile. Starting $69,900. Double lake lots www.GoLandWorks.com bathroom. Move In To- HOMETOWN NEWS
at $12,500/ac & up, on 65 acre lake $44,900. day. $359K For info.
NC LOTS & LAND 706-273-9501 or Nickle at Realty 1 Group please call 561-371-3941 800-8230466
NEAR CHARLOTTE. 706-635-7867 1-877-892-8787 TIMESHARE RESALES
1to 10 acres. Lowtaxes. OHIO RIVER VIEW 83 nheidle@multlpro.com The cheapest way to Rfl i I,'a
Starting $22K. Country- OHIO Buy, Sell and Rent Time- | -
tyme 704-483-1457 Acres w/5 bay building TENNESSEE COSBY Sell and Rent Time-
St. Mary's WV. TENNESSEE COSBY shares. No Commissions
NC MOUNTAIN $189,900. 260 Acres Newport area 3/2 2000 or Broker Fees. Call a a a
CABIN & RIVER. mostly wooded wl 1/2 model doublewide on 1.6 877-494-8246 or go to
Secluded new log cabin mile of frontage on the ac Fantastic views of www.buyatimeshare.com
shell. $99,900. Acreage Smoky mtns. Furn or
Acreage Muskngum River. unfurn ready for quick TN, Neat country 2BR
on scenic river.... Access $549,000 Owner Financ- home on 3 acres ofi river- RH
home on 3 acres of river-
lots, $39,900. Riverfront ng. 740-260-2282 closing. Only $99,000. front property in beautiful
$99,900. 828-652-8700 ng Owner 423-608-5687 or Blue Ridge section of the
NC MOUN S S. Carolina Acreage 2.5 clearcreektn@planetc. Great Smoky Mountains,
NC MOUNTAINS acres beautiful site. Roan Mtn, TN. Old horse
2 acres with great view, Nice-N-Level Ready to N ED TO barn & several out build-
very private, big trees,, build onl Lake Marion NEE ings w/ a small stream
waterfalls & large public AReal Must See HIRE? through back yard. Suita-
lake. nearby, $69,500. $24,900 Low Down, CALL CLASSIFIED ble for making nice pond. E--B:- . L 7[! Bocge Court
Call now (866)789-8535 Owner Financing. A $179,900 Cal Ifor details .C .:-CE .; FL 721 Boce Cort
803-473-7125 800-823-0466 423-725-2117 .P 6 ;.";3 ,1 :.:. r,. ::,-.
approx S9590 ('06). Evergrne subdivision.
plliM.=,K. 1 ll ,;. ~.[ '. B FL 10768 Grande Blvd
WEF: 25-I Il1I Built 1998. Approx A 2ac lot.
... T &.i 1B. 1 .3ACH, FL 7296 130th Ave North an
I- L ; 1 .i.. 1 Buit 1998. Approx .2ac lot.

Opening Bids: S5,000 each "
Inspections: 14 ,pm Sat. Dec. Ist & 8th and 2hrs prior
UCT O Mto sae.
Atove prJperties eil- 10:M.am, Wed.. Dec. 12th at
-WATERFRONT H E LBEA CH GARDENS, FL

3 WATERFRONT HOMESlorida Auctions:
BOCA RATON PALM BAY
J L :' N -11 .1r, :- E .rE
Deep Water Access To Rivers & Ocean ,:," I ,:.":EN B ICL 1l L-' -" E q E
BOYNTON BEACH PORT ORANGE

Satellite Beach 12/1/07 Saturday 2-4pm FORT ERE PT ,LUIE
1P'l 3 1.i DrI.E l-.' ,-; :J'T i

For details: DebrasRealEstate.com or ME2LBOURN
321-432-1557 NEW SMYRNA BEACH
-0*,j : A]lc. .L Sse ~nb for deraili

Coquina Reef Realty, Inc (Owner/Agent) wi Iliarnsauction.com 'n'

Auction held at 360 N. Lakeside Dr., Satellite Beach 800.801.8003 w,.t.wM
*All properties subject to pre-auction offers and sale and min. reserves* B .--


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940 RVfrra
Trailers/Cam




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