Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00050
 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: December 14, 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: VID00050
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text








1# .



Vol. 4, No. 37

Week d
Weather
Planner


FRIDAY


SHO ERS

High Tide: 12:41 p.m.
Low Tide: 5:47 a.m.
VS.ATUY.




1"78 16 ''05IoA
High Tide: 1:25 pm.

SUNDAY
ISOLATED
T-ST RM '


High Tide: 2:13 p.m.
Low Tide: 7;32 a.m.
Source; Weather.com


This Week


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, December 14, 2007


Tree pest infests local palms


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The red palm
mite is here, and it's land-
ed in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
The Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture
issued the first confirmed
report of a red palm mite
infestation in the United
States last week.
The pest, which infests
the leaves of coconut,
date and areca palms, was
found outside the Palm
Beach Gardens Medical


Center on Burns Road.
"While we are disap-
pointed to find the red
palm mite in Florida, we
are not surprised," said
Florida Agriculture Com-
missioner Charles Bronr
son. "We have been sur-
veying for the pest for
over a year because of its
growing prevalence in the
Caribbean over the last
few years."
Department of Agricul-
ture officials were alerted
to the infestation on Dec.
5, when a member of the
Cooperative Agriculture
Pest Survey -Program


found the infestation
while inspecting a fruit fly
trap on Burns Road. This
program combines the
efforts of local agriculture
agencies to detect exotic
plant pests that may
threaten natural plant
resources. The Depart-
ment of Agriculture has
dispersed 56,000 traps
across Florida, with local
officials checking the
traps every three weeks.
"(The infested tree) was
planted about three years
ago. We don't know if it's
I See PEST, A4


City pulls funds


from SBA pool

Financial directors fear impact
from sub-prime mortgage crisis


BY DIZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The city of Palm Beach
Gardens pulled millions in
assets from a state invest-
ment fund last month.
A day after city officials
pulled $21.3 million from
the dwindling State Board


SIGHTS OF THE SEASON


ENTERTAINMENT

'The Boy Friend,' now
playing at the Maltz Jupiter
Theatre, has a bright, breezy
tone, just right for this
time of year B1


HTN
adds to j
team
Meet the
newest
Hometown JimKendall
News management team
member A9


You and
your pet


Tips to keep J
your pet I;
healthy, BirgitEdler
happy while you're away
from home

B7


Index

Business A7
Community calendar .......... B3
Classified 810
Cooking B4
Crossword B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ..................... ..... B2
Horoscopes BI
Police Report ....................... A5
Sports B8
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................. A3


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
David Straley of Palm Beach Gardens takes advantage of the weather to hang Christmas lights along the perimeter
of his roof Saturday, Dec. 1.

Local surfer William '
Campbell, far left, is .
judging a surf competi- n *
tion for Palm Beach
Gardens-based Starting
Teens Over Keeping
Everything Drug-free
Foundation, established
by Seneca Moss- r t
Reynolds in memory of 1 Uit t
her brother, Garret .... -.
Moss.


Staff photo by
Sarah Stover


Foundation aims to give teens


alternatives todrugs, alcohol


Unusual holiday
drive held
BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The family of
Garret Moss wants to give
teens what he never had:
a place to hang out and
be a teenager.
The Starting Teens Over
Keeping Everything
Drug-free Foundation,
based in Palm Beach Gar-
dens, wants to match
teenagers with mentors,
and in the future, provide
a place for them to .gath-


er:
When Mr. Moss origi-
nally came up with the
idea, he envisioned a
foundation that would
allow teens to surf, hike
and skate.
S.T.O.K.E.D. is just get-
ting off the ground, so it
does not yet have a cen-
ter or vans to take teens
in northern Palm Beach
County on field trips, but
it is arriving at its mission
another way for now.
The foundation recent-
ly held a surf and skate
drive. People could drop-
off new or used surf
boards, boogie boards,
skate boards, roller


skates and roller blades
at St. Clare Catholic
School in North Palm
Beach, the Benjamin
School in North Palm
Beach and Palm Beach
Gardens, the Parent Child
Center in Riviera Beach,
the Palm Beach Gardens
Community Center, the
Palm Beach Boys Club
Surf Shop and any of the
Illustrated Properties
offices in the county.
Items collected were
given to teenagers helped
by the Parent Child Cen-
ter in Riviera Beach, the
Boys and Girls Club and
the Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office Cabana


Colony Youth Center.
I "I got the idea for the
holiday drive because I
realized there weren't a
lot of drives in the area
for teenagers," said
Seneca Moss-Reynolds,
president and founder of
S.T.O.K.E.D.
"It will give some kids
in the area items that
they do not have the
means to get," she added.
The total number of
donations was unknown
at press time.
The foundation and its
recent drive are in mem-
ory of her brother. Mr.
Moss struggled with
) See TEENS, A4


of Administration pool,
Gov. Charlie Christ froze
the funds overseen by the
agency.
The SBA pool, which was
designed to allow local
governments to combine
resources and gather inter-
est in a secure state-run
fund, held $27 billion in
I See FUNDS, A7


Ocean

Mall

plan gets

OICd

BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
SINGER ISLAND There
is a light at the end of the
tunnel for residents in Riv-
iera Beach.
The city council voted 4-
1, with Chairman Shelby
Lowe dissenting, to approve
the Ocean Mall Redevelop-
ment site plan for phase I of
construction on the Ocean
Mall. The decision was met
with thunderous applause
from residents who packed
the council chambers to
hear the decision at a meet-
ing on Dec. 5.
"We need to move for-
ward," was the phrase
repeated by the majority of
residents who spoke during
public comments and by
the council members them-
selves.
And that is what the cirvis
doing. Phase I of the project
) See MALL, A3


Stabbing

lands

sheriff in

custody

BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- A Broward County
Sheriff's sergeant was
taken into custody on
Burns Road last week after
stabbing herself in the
stomach.
Three days before her
apprehension, Lisa Dis-
avino filed a false police
report alleging that an
unknown assailant
stabbed her while she was
on patrol in Tamarac. She
later admitted to sheriff's
deputies that she inflicted
the wounds herself.
Sgt. Lisa Disavino fled to
Palm Beach County with
her service weapon and
threatened to commit sui-
cide during a cell phone
call with Broward County
Sheriff's officials.
While there were reports
that deputies had traced
the call to Palm Beach
Gardens, Elliot Cohen,
spokesman for the
Broward Sheriff's Office,
could not confirm how
officers tracked Sgt. Dis-
) See STABBING, A9


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-metownNews INFORMATION SOURCE


Jorge Blanco modeled the
forms in this sculpture
after the movement in
Flamenco dancing. The
piece, 'Andalucia,' will be
installed on Riverside Drive
in the Gardens.Commerce
Park by next April.
















Photo courtesy of
Jorge Blanco


Council agrees on art


to meet ordinance


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
-Soon another large, steel
abstract sculpture will adorn
the streets of Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
City councilors authorized
installing the sculpture dur-
ing last week's meeting, to the
chagrin of one council mem-
ber, who lamented the city's
use of large abstract statues to
fill the Art in Public Places
ordinance.
The ordinance requires that
1 percent of all city construc-
tion funding is set aside in a
city-administered trust fund
to purchase contemporary
artwork.
Pishon Partners, the devel-
oper of the proposed site,
plans to install the piece in
Gardens Commerce Park on
the west side of Riverside
Drive, a block south of Burns


Road. sense of humor but their
The hurricane-proof sculp- streamlined, abstract nature
ture measures 11 feet high, 9 lack any surface detail, which
feet wide and 14 feet in depth. makes them appear to critics,
The work, entitled "Andalu- like many public sculptures,
cia," enlists the talents ofJorge as large conglomerations of
Blanco, aVenezuelan sculptor metal scraps.
and graphic designer who Councilwoman Jody Bar-
incorporates simple geomet- nett voiced her concern that
ric shapes and bright colors in abstract metal sculptures
large formatworks. were being overused through
"My intention is to con- the city.
tribute to the idea that people "It seems to me that we're
should be able to enjoy public using a lot of metal in our
art as they, walk or drive sculptures. I personally find
through their communities that it looks a little cold. In the
and that art should be a part future, I'd like to see us move
of our daily lives," said Mr. toward another medium
Blanco of his pieces. that's a little bit warmer, or a
Mr. Blanco's work is mini- little different for the city."
malist and playful, frequently She cited several abstract
depicting oversized metal statues that have been recent-
smiley faces fashioned from ly installed to meet the Art in
large steel pieces with rudi- Public Places requirement.
mentary geometric shapes. "It's very 'modernistic,'"
His sculptures have been said Councilwoman Barnett,
described as toy-like. in describing "Andalucia." She
They retain a pervasive suggested that, for the next
installation, the Art in Public
Places Committee consider
other works with, "more tex-
S' ture, that look a little warmer."
Lucy Keshavarz, an art con-
sullant for Pishon Partners,
defended the pieces merits.
There's a maintenance
issiB,.'...he responded. "You
Want (fhi piece) to be as low-
maibtenance as possible."
"For the public space, you
have consider many factors:
wind, rain, even vandalism.
You have to do a special piece
for the right location,". said
famond llaM r. Blanco.
Ms. Keshavarz reminded
the council of the positive
reaction the piece elicited
from the Art in Public Places
Advisory Board.
"Almost everybody loved it.
The committee was thrilled
over it," Ms. Keshavarz said.
In April, the Advisory Board
approved '"Andalucia" for rec-
ommendation to council.
"We expect to go into con-
tact with the artist (this
month), and have the piece
installed next April," said Ms.
Keshavarz.
"I always complain, so I got
to tell you, I love this," said
NM-ayor Joe Russo.
Despite her concerns about
the statue's aesthetics, Coun-
cilwoman Barnett and the
rest of the council unani-
mously approved installing
the piece.


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ARTS AND CRAFTS FEST


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Andrea Osborn of Palm Beach Gardens meets with friends Cheryl Lally of Jupiter and Diane Ryan of Tequesta during the
24th annual Arts and Crafts Festival at Burns Road Recreation Center in Palm Beach Gardens on Dec. 1.

Mall
From page Al


includes 60,000-square-feet
of retail shops and restau-
rants, but not the hotel,
which was a problem when
it was proposed last year.
A referendum last year
amended the city's charter
to set a maximum height of
five stories for any buildings
constructed on the Ocean
Mall. The length of the prop-
erty's lease was also amend-
ed to a maximum length of
50 years..
After a tumultuous few
years, the main issue of dis-
cussion at last week's meet-
ing was an item voted on
immediately before the site
plan: an amendment to the
zoning plan.
"In order to accommodate
the development by the
developer, we need to have a
consistent land use," 'said
Ethel Issac Williams, an
attorney representing
OMRD, which consists of
Palm Beach Gardens-based
developer Catalfumo Con-
struction and Boca Raton
developer Norton Herrick.


City officials agreed to
make the changes when
they entered into the dispo-
sition and development
agreement with OMRD, said
city manager BillWilkins.
"It isn't just our site plan,
you'd need to do it for any
plan answering the request
for proposal in 2003," said
Ms. Williams.
The changes did not sit
well with Mr. Lowe, which
was why he voted against
approving the site plan.
However, if making the
changes would get the proj-
ect going, the majority of
people present were in favor
of it, even Singer Island resi-
dent Dawn Pardo, who
played a lead role in getting
the referendums regarding
the project on the ballot in
March.
"Mr. Catalfumo finally
decided to go along with the
rest of Riviera Beach and be'
a neighbor," said Ms. Pardo.
She mentioned that Mr.
Catalfumo attended a
charette held by the Trea-


sure Coast Regional Plan-
ning Council last month.
The planning council was
asked by city council to help
them re-evaluate the city's
redevelopment plan. The
charette was part of the
council's standard process
and lets them hear from the
public about what they
want. Mr. Catalfumo lis-
tened to what the residents
wanted, said Ms. Pardo.
The residents expressed a
desire for tennis and volley-
ball courts at an area on the
beach. In the developer's
site plan, shown Dec. 5, the
courts had been added in
the southeast corner of the
beach area.
"We like the TCRPC. Trea-
sure Coast brings a 'vision
and they opened our eyes to
a couple of design opportu-
nities," said Joey Eichner,
vice president of Catlafumo.
"They brought the opportu-
nity to hear public com-
ments about what they
wanted on the beach, and
we were able to put that


together with what we had."
"I think we have a plan we
all can live with. It is a lqt
better than what we have
sitting over there right now,"
said Ms. Pardo.
If the plan is unanimously
.approved it would send a
positive message not only to
residents, but to developers,
said Riviera Beach resident
Sylvia Blue.
Councilman Cedrick
Thomas agreed.
'"It will recharge the faith
of the citizens. I don't just
want to see Mr. Catalfumo's
money here, but every-
body's money who has
money here," he said.
It might take time to see
the money, but construction
should be underway by
March or April, said Mr.
Eichner.
Although the site plan
won't come back for another
vote, the zoning change will
be up for its second reading
at the next council meeting,
slated for lan. 2.


WEEK IN

REVIEW


PALM BEACH GARDENS

Local tech company supplies
airport fingerprint scanners

Palm Beach Gardens-based Cross Match Technolo-
gies has developed fingerprint scanning systems for 10
metropolitan airports.
The company, which develops biometric identifica-
tion systems, including facial recognition systems, eye
scanners and full-hand scanners, supplied the systems
for airports participating in a Homeland Security proj-
ect that requires fingerprint scans of all non-citizens
entering the U.S.
Cross Match, headquartered on RCA Boulevard, has
played an integral role in developing biometric scan-
ning technologies for use by law enforcement and
businesses. Founded in 1996, the company wias the
first to offer a commercially available line of mobile
finger print scanners.
In 2004, it merged with industry leader, Smiths.
Heimann Biometrics, a company that delivered scan-
ners for the world's earliest nationwide live scan net-
work, operated by the National Police Agency in lapan.
Cross Matchis providing its new 10-print fingerprint
scanning system, Guardian, to airports in Atlanta,
Boston,'Chicago, Detroit, Houston, Miami, New York. ',
Orlando, San Francisco and Washington/Dulles.
The scanning device is compact, only 6 inches tall
and wide, with a neon green center and the appearance
of a miniature copy machine.
It features an "autocapture" function that automati-
cally scans flat fingerprints without an operator, pro-
viding an image quality that exceeds the FBI's specifi-
cations, said Cross Match's Web site.
Homeland Security plans to implement non-citizen
fingerprint scanning in all commercial airports by the
end of 2008 as part of the United States Visitor and
Immigrant Status Indicator Technology project.
The stated purpose of the program is to enhance U.S.
security and worldwide travel through "identity man-
agement."
The government claims it will allow immigration
officials to check fingerprints of international travelers
against a database of known terrorists and criminals.

City pays for unbilled solid waste serv-
ice

Waste Management is billing the city of Palm Beach
Gardens for 3,007 residences that received garbage
service over the past 18 months.
The city budgeted about $297,000 for the services but
had not yet been billed.
At last week's city council meeting, Mike Morrow,
public works operations director reiterated the city's
contract with waste management and explained how
the fees added up.
"(Some units) were not included in the monthly
invoite. Essentially, there were 5,897 container service
units. Of those, 2,887 units are commercial accounts
and rental apartments and have been billed according-
ly by Waste Management. Three-thousand and seven
units received container residential service and have
not been billed by Waste Management," said Mr. Mor-
row.
He provided the council a map of the 35 develop-
) See REVIEW, A8


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hometownn News



HOLI DAY


SCHEDULE


Advertising Deadlines


Deadline

FRI-12/21/07
FRI -12/28/07


the first infestation in the
area," said Denise Feiber,
spokeswoman for the
Department of Agricul-
ture.
"Since the discovery,
we have been continuing
our survey (in the Gar-
dens area). We have some
suspect positives, but no
additional site infesta-
tions have been con-
firmed."
The red palm mites are
visible to the naked eye,
and, according to a
Department of Agricul-
ture press release, cause a
yellowing of the palm
leaf, especially during
feeding times, which
eventually progresses to
tissue damage.
The red palm mites are
distinguishable from
most spider mites ,by
their "red color, long flat-
tened bodies, droplets on
the back and the absence
of the webbing associat-
ed with most spider
mites," the release said.
While the yellowing of
palm leaves associated
with the pest prompt
concerns for the cosmet-
ic effect on local palms, a
serious infestation can
lead to the deterioration
and eventual death of a
tree.
"(The mites are) a cos-
metic concern, but they
can reduce the produc-
tivity of coconuts and a
heavy infestation can


really do a lot of dam
to the tree," said
Feiber.
"It's important to c
trol the mite populat
as soon as possible,"
said.
State agriculture o
cials are developing
protocol for treating
infected trees in Gard
with a specially tailo
pesticide.
However, the long-te
goal is to introduce a b
logical agent to keep
red palm mite populat
under control.
Some possible age
to. control the p
include predatory mi
beetles, lacewings
other mite predators,
press release said.
Ms. Feiber advises t
if residents suspect tl
palms may be infesi
they should refrain fr
moving live .specim
around.
Instead, they sho
scrape the mites int
small container of i
propyl alcohol and s
mit it to the nearest Fl
da Department
Agriculture extens
office.

For more information
visit the Florida Dept
ment of Agriculture
www.doacs.state.fl.us
or 'call the help line
(888) 3971517.


Pub Date

FRI -12/28/07

FRI -01/04/08


Business Office Hours


12/24
12/25


8:00- 12:00p
CLOSED


W 12/26 8:00-6:00p


12/27
12/28


8:00 6:00p
8:00 6:00p


M 12/31 8:00 -12:00p
T 01/01 CLOSED
W 01/02 8:00 -6:00p
T 01/03 8:00 6:00p
F 01/04 8:00-6:00p


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age
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itp"


Teens
From page Al


drugs throughout his
teenage years and early
20s. After he completed a
rehab program in Arizona,.
Mr. Moss had the idea to
create a place where teens
with similar issues could
go.
Unfortunately, he would
not see his dream become
a reality. After Mr. Moss
died unexpectedly in a car
accident in 2005, his sister
made it her mission to
carry out his concept.
Ms. Moss-Reynolds
knew nothing about non-
profits, but started work-
ing on establishing the
foundation immediately
after her brother's funeral.


or' she said.
or Two years later,
S.T.O.K.E.D. is making
hat head-way. Board members
S are currently working out
teir of their homes, and are
eom shopping for office space
onm while beginning to raise
ens funds for the foundation.
They hope someone might
ld either donate the office
o a space, commercial proper-
ubs- ty or land for the center
ub- they plan to build. Ms."
ori- Moss-Reynolds has been
of in contact with the direc-
3ion tor of the Aspen Youth
Center in Aspen, Colo., for
guidance. The state donat-
ion, ed some land for that cen-
art- ter to be built and it would
at be the "ideal situation" if
'/pi that happens for us, she
at. said.
It will take an estimated
$1.2 million to construct
the center, and the foun-
dation is aiming to have it
started within the next two
years, said Ms. Moss-
Reynolds.
"Since Garret knew how
teens try so hard to grow
up, the center will have a
caf6 with a lounge, a cross-
training facility and a DJ
and it will probably host
dances or concerts
(often),"she said.
While that plan is in the
works, S.T.O.K.E.D. is
already receiving calls and
e-mails from parents and
teens.
"We have a ton of people
s e-mailing us right now
S about teens using heroine
in this area," said Ms.
Moss-Reynolds.
She has also heard about
W''; teenagers stealing pre-
scription drugs from their
tln parents' medicine cabi-
nets and having "pharm
A parties," which highlights
the need for a foundation
like S.T.O.K.E.D.
"A lot of parents in the
area don't think it's their
S child, and it may not be,
but it's happening to a
child their child is incon-
tact with," said Ms. Moss-


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Reynolds.
One of the foundation's
goals in handling this
issue is to pair teens with
mentors. S.T.O.K.E.D. is
currently looking for
adults to spend a mini-
mum of one hour a week
or four hours per month
with teenagers who have
contacted the foundation.
Mentors can be adults
who struggled with drugs
and alcohol earlier in life
or just people who have
warm hearts and want to
help, said Rena Toppe, the
foundation's public rela-
tions director.
Mr. Moss felt all kids
need a tutor or mentor
who is not one of their
teachers or parents, and
his sister, and mother, Cris
Anjoorian, agree.
"Garret talked to his sis-
ter, not to me," said Ms.
Anjoorian.
"They (teens) need
someone they can relate
to. If they're interested in
surfing, they're going to
want to talk to somebody
who shares that interest,"
said William Campbell,
who owns Blue Water Surf-
ing in Juno Beach and is
involved with S.T.O.K.E.D.
The foundation will
match mentors with
teenagers based on com-
mon interests.
"I have a few mentors
who are hairdressers, so if
a couple teenage girls
come in who are into
make-up and hair, I would
pair them up." said Ms.
Moss-Reynolds.
Her brother most likely
would have mentored any
'one who liked to surf or
skateboard, which were
two of his favorite activi-
ties, according to informa-
tion on the foundation's
Web site.
In fact, the foundation's
name, S.T.O.K.E.D., is a
term often used by surfers.
"It means 'awesome,' or
'pumped up' or 'excited,'"
said Ms. Moss-Reynolds.
The name is fitting for
Mr. Moss' dream.
"When he was out of
rehab and we were trying
to figure out what he was
passionate about, or what
he wanted to do, when he
was talking about (starting
this foundation) he would
light up," she said.

For more information.
call (561) 622-6531 or visit
www.stokedfoundation.or
g.
Donations can be sent to
S..O.K.E.D. at 4521 PGA
Blvd., P O. Box 404, Palm
Beach Gardens 33418.


r~rr-;m






















































I CARLO PUCILLO




Hospice offers 'coping program


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Holidays and special
occasions can be over-
whelming and magnify
grief issues. The John J.
Brogan Horizons Bereave-
ment Center offers a pro-
gram for all ages to gather
together to learn some
coping strategies to deal
with these special days.
The center, a branch of
Hospice of Palm Beach


County in West Palm
Beach, offers many differ-
ent services and support
to assist people facing life-
changing events. Coping
with the difficulties sur-
rounding these events
may require new skills or
the need to talk with oth-
ers who are living through
similar experiences.
Assistance is available to
anyone in the community
who has experienced a
loss: families, adults,


teens and children. Grief-
related services are
offered at no charge to the
families and friends of
Hospice patients. Reading
materials about the grief
process and mourning are
provided upon request or
as part of a counseling
and group support:
To learn more about
bereavement center pro-
grams or for .more infor-
mation, call (561) 227-
5175.


POLICE REPORT


SToPPS (o001 458 rTIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.



Felony: Organized scheme to defraud; grand
theft
Name: Ezekiel Sanders
S Description: age: 32; race: black; sex: male;
S....height: 5 feet 10 inches; weight: 180: black hair
and brown eyes

. .: [ Identifying marks: Tattoo on right shoulder
S.Last known address: Roan Lane. Lake Park
", Occupation: Barber


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

*Wesley Alred, 20, 11185
Monet Ridge Road, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 30 and charged
with carrying a concealed
firearm, alter identifica-
tion and removal of serial
number on firearm, pos-
session of marijuana (not
more than 20 grams) and
manufacturing and/or dis-
tributing imitation drugs.

Walter Baldeon, 24,
9507 Sunrise Drive, No. 8
West Palm Beach was
arrested on Dec. 1 and
charged with burglary,
damage to property of
$1,000 or more and resist-
ing an offer without vio-
lence.

David Hicks, 18, 9464
San Court North, Lake
Park was arrested on Dec.
1 and charged with bur-
glaand damage to property
of $1,000 or more.

Anthony Galizio, 30,
106 Bamboo Road, Riviera
Beach was arrested on
Dec. 1 and charged with
larceny-retail theft of $300
or more, 1st offense.

Emmanuel Vilbrun, 23,
953 Foresteria Drive, Lake
Park was arrested on Dec.
2 and charged with larce-
ny-retail theft of $300 or
more.

Claudia Francois, 20,
912 Kalmia Drive, Lake
Park was arrested on Dec.
S2 and charged with larce-
ny-retail theft of $300 or
more.
Patti Lynn Stout, 46,
204 5th St., Jupiter was
arrested on Dec. 2 and
charged with resisting an


officer with violence, dis-
orderly conduct and nar-
cotic possession and/or
use.
Kyle Pittman, 37, 3928
Dogwood Ave., Palm Beach
Gardens was arrested on
Dec. 3 and charged with
aggravated battery on per-
son 65 years of age or
older, damage property of
$200 and resisting an offi-
cer without violence.

Tracy Lay, 28, 11921
174th Court, Jupiter was
arrested on Dec. 3 and
charged with burglary,
theft and grand theft.
John Turnier, 45, 4321
Empress St., Palm. Beach
Gardens was arrested on
Dec. 5 and charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without pre-
scription and heroine pos-
session.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

Casey Merritt, 19, 5828
NW Gerald Circle, Port St.
Lucie was arrested Nov. 30
and charged with vehicle
grand theft.
SEllen Pinkleton, 52, 10-A
Cook St., Riviera Beach was
arrested on Dec. 2 and
charged with battery of a
firefighter and disorderly
intoxication.
Jusin Hefferman. 31, at
large, was arrested on Dec.
3 and charged with
unarmed burglary of a
structure, resisting an offi-
cer, fleeing a crime scene
and larceny. .,


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& return-to-work physical
v Radiology suite with x-ray on site.
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Bed Spreads


SPillows


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We guarantee to get you
more insurance money
We don't get a dime
unless you get more money.
We average over $33,000 in
additional insurance money per claim.

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1050 Monterey Road 550 Heritage Drive 1515 N. lagler Drive
Suite 104 Stuart Sukte 105 Jupiter Suite 510 *West Palm Beach
772-283-2020 561-839-2780 561-659-9700


Elizabeth Miller, 39,
1970 Doffer Lane, Palm
Beach Gardens was arrest-
ed on Dec. 4 and charged
with drug possession with-
out a prescription.
Bryant Bates, 39, 2 Tur-
tle Creek Drive, No. C,
Tequesta was arrested on
Dec. 4 and charged with
cocaine possession and
narcotic equipment.
Travis Cassese, 18, 738
Fairhaven Drive, North
Palm Beach was arrested on
Dec. 5 and charged with
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription.
Myrna Lartitegue,, 8891
Okeechobee Blvd., No. 305,
West Palm Beach, was
charged with possession of
a controlled substance
without a prescription,
cocaine possession and
possession of narcotic
equipment.
Jamie Koonce, 26, 2322
Ave. M, Riviera Beach on
Dec. 5 and charged with
armed burglary of a
dwelling, loitering or
prowling,.carrying a con-
cealed weapon and altering
and removing serial num-
ber from a firearm.

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office

Marquavious Powell, 18,
19 Bahama. Road, Palm
Beach Gardens was arrested
on Dec. 3 and charged with
robbery with a weapon and
aggravated battery.


EZEKIEL SANDERS


Felony: Battern on a person 65 years of age or
older
Name: Carlo Pucillo
Description: age: 43: race: white; sex: male:
height: 5 feet 10 inches; weight: 165 pounds;
brown hair and brown eyes
Last known address: Tangerine Lane, Lake Park


OFPAiWJf ieFCwAlnff, MIeG


(800) 458-TIPS


- I 'I








A6


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 2007 + HOMETOWN NEWS + WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Save a pet
If you are considering a new pet, as so many do at this
time of year, consider saving a life and adopting from a
local shelter.
Each year thousands of puppies and kittens are bred. At
the same time, millions of dogs and cats are euthanized
for want of a good home. It doesn't take a genius to realize
that something is very wrong here.
At this time of giving and sharing, save a life and adopt
from a shelter or animal rescue group.

A fashion industry problem
We have a problem in this country. It kind of snuck up
on us and is spreading rampantly across this nation. It is
the problem of lack of clothing.
On top of it, the bras are not fitting anymore, only exac-
erbating the problem. The fashion industry has raised the
price of clothing and is giving us less material to wear.
There is too much skin hanging out.
No one wants to talk about it because it is a delicate sub-
ject and now the children are catching on. Instead of deal-
ing with it, we have just accepted it. So we must talk about
it before it spreads any further, to places such as England
and the queen.
Royalty has class, and if we ever saw the queen with
not enough material to cover her, we would be shocked.
We must protest the fashion industry to make sure that
they give us enough material to cover ourselves, otherwise
we want our money back. I
I.feel badly for grandmothers who wish to cover them-
selves and grew up in times that they did not have to worry
that there was not enough material to cover themselves
properly.
Grammies now have to resort to draping themselves
with the afghans they knit, should they have to appear in
public. It should not be this way. We want our money back.

Senior drivers should take a back seat
In response to Earl's Stewarts column, "In defense of
senior drivers," I would like to state that I totally disagree
with his logic.
If you are no longer physically or mentally competent to
drive, you are a danger to yourself and everybody else on
the road.
Hardly a week goes by without a news story about a sen-
ior driver who has driven through a building, parked vehi-
cle, or worse, a pedestrian.
This is not to say that all younger drivers should be on
the road either. All states need mandatory driver training
for new drivers.
The days of dad or grandpa teaching their bad driving,
habits is over. Traffic school should be mandatory.
In most states there is an affidavit for re-certification for
drivers that have conditions that need to ble reviewed.
Each situation is reviewed and the states consider whether
the driving license should be re-issued.
Because of large groups such as, AARP, this would not be
popular here in Florida.
Which is more important, having grandpa feel free
behind the wheel of a two-ton steamroller, or having your
family come home safe?
Put grandpa's car on blocks in the driveway, make it
inoperable, have him sit in it and let him reminisce about
the good old days.
Earl Stewart responds:
Thanks for your letter disagreeing with my column about
seniors driving.
You write, "If you are no longer physically or mentally
competent to drive, you are a danger to yourself and every-
body else on the road."
I totally agree with that statement. This should apply to
all ages, and our state should be diligent about testing
everybody's mental and physical faculties before allowing
them to have a driver's license.
The media does seem to feature stories of older people


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involved in accidents. And some of them should not possess
licenses. In fact, some of them don't, like the 94-year-old
man I mentioned, in my column.
But, the fact is that younger people cause far more acci-
dents than senior citizens. The 'proof of this is insurance
companies charge older drivers lower premiums than
younger drivers. I'm not sure why the media makes a bigger
deal about old people causing accidents than young people.
Maybe it sells more newspapers.
What motivated me to write my column were the unfeel-
ing and selfish attitudes of a grandson and a stepson who
didn't want their grandmother
/stepmother to lease a new car. This 90-year-old woman is
mentally acute and physicallyfit. She is perfectly capable of
driving her car.
In fact, as a footnote to my column, the stepson filed a
complaint against me with a state agency that protects the
elderly from abuse.
The state sent an investigator and a police officer to inter-
view the woman in her home and found her to be sharp as a
tack, mentally and physically. In my opinion, the grandson
and stepson were more concerned about depleting their
inheritance than the well being of this nice, old woman.
I see a lot ofyounger people who don't have the respect for
their elders that I did when I was young. I hope you're not
one of them. Many young people today seem oblivious to the
fact that they too will be old one day (if they're lucky). They
stereotype all senior citizens as a bunch ofdoddering oldf-
-s, who are mentally and physically incompetent.
We ol folks are not much different than you young whip-
persnappers ... some of us are sharp and some of us aren't.

Send in more rants
My rant is that the Rant and Raves section is almost
gone.
Are people not writing in or have you cut way back on
the space given to the column?
I really looked forward to this section of your paper.
Can't we vent our opinions anymore or are we just bottled
up until we explode?
Come on, people, express yourselves. Hopefully Home-
town News hasn't cut back on the allotted space.
The paper is less interesting to me as a result. Hopefully,
the column will get back to the way it was.
Editor's note: Nope, HTN hasn't cut back on the space.
Readers?

Relating to traffic laws rants .
I love Hometown News because it gives people an outlet
to voice their opinions.
When I read, "Follow all traffic laws," I could completely
relate. There really needs to be a driver school course that
makes you drive around with a DMV staff member for at
least a couple hours, maybe on the weekend, and maybe
even charge a fee for it; not just drive around in the parking
lot for a few minutes and then hand over a license. Contin-
ually, I have people who don't use their turn signals, cut
people off, talk on their cell phones, cross over three lanes
in front of traffic to get over to that turning lane, ride in
passing lanes, and even try to speed up so that you can't


pass.
When I spoke with an officer as to why people aren't ever
pulled over for these things all he could say is that 95 per-
cent of his tickets were speeding. If this is one thing people
are getting penalized for why aren't the other law-breakers
getting penalized as well?

More on traffic rules
Kudos to whoever wrote, "Follow all traffic rules." I
couldn't have said it better myself. The part that sums it up
best is "driving is about courtesy and being predictable."
The sad part is the author of "Obey the speed limit," who
wouldn't know a common courtesy to his fellow man if it
bit him in the face.
The whole, world would be a nicer place if we were all
more courteous to each other, not only on the road, but
everywhere.

Documentary is informative
I wanted to let everyone know that there is a good docu-
mentary out there called "SiCKO." It can be rented at
Blockbuster or any video rental store. It is a film about
health insurance-and what they do to good people in the
U.S.
Not only is it an eye- opening film, but also it is also very
sad to realize how some people are treated here in a coun-
try that is supposed to be so great.

Medical technicians need more training
This is in response to the rant about medical techni-
cians.
I wholeheartedly agree with you, but you have given
them top quality title.
Mostly, they are aides who receive a mere 40 hours of
training and are allowed to administer medication, take
blood pressure, draw blood and perform all kinds of med-
ical and nursing procedures that only qualified nurses
should perform.
This can only happen in Florida because they dare not
do these things in other states. No wonder there are always
outbreaks of infections and other diseases that even the
physicians have a hard time diagnosing.
You see, these aides and assistants, whichever you want
to call them, use stethoscopes around their necks as a sta-
tus symbol. I'm sure they do not even know which end
goes on the patient's !chest. This is what nursing has come
to. What a disaster.

Unfit mothers should not be driving
Some people are not made to be mothers. Iwas driving
side-by-side with this woman who had a baby in a car seat,
the wrong way in the back of the car. She was on a cell
phone, driving with her legs and drinking a Coke. She had
no regard for anybody on the road. I could not believe my
eyes. Where are the police?
This person could get into a car accident. What has hap-
pened to parents? Don't they have any brains?
I pity that poor child.


To save a life

To the editor:

While traveling home from my 25th class reunion in Pitts-
burgh, I had the unique opportunity to help a total stranger
and thought it might be interesting to your readers.
At approximately 10 a.m. on Nov. 28, while at the Delta
Airlines gate waiting to board my flight to West Palm Beach,
I heard the automated external defibrillator alarm go off
and saw the gate attendant at gate B-11 (Brenda) hurriedly
take the automated emergency defibrillator to the gate.
I quickly followed to see if I could assist.


Upon arrival, I saw that one person was performing chest
compressions and another rescue breaths. I noticed that the
AED was not yet being used, so I quickly applied the pads to
the unresponsive man's chest, cleared the patient for analy-
sis and, when prompted by the AED, delivered a shock to the
patient.
Fortunately, one shock was all that was required, as this
patient soon regained a pulse and began to breath on his
own. A few minutes later the paramedics arrived, took over
patient care and I ran to catch my flight.
At approximately 3 p.m. that day I received a call indicat-
ing that the patient was at the hospital. Hopefully, he will
make it.
I am a former Stuart Firefighter EMT and currently I teach


CPR and AED classes for Life Safety Solutions in Jupiter.
This case is proof that AEDs in public places, such as air-
ports, save lives.
For every minute that passes the victim's chance of sur-
vival drops 10 percent.
Without the quick thinking of Brenda and the other peo-
ple who helped, this man may not have been successfully
resuscitated.
I urge everyone to take the time to learn CPR and how to
use anAED and I encourage all business owners to purchase
AEDs to protect their employees and customers.
Keith Murray
Jupiter


Hometown News
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Copyright 2007, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
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4%1;










Funds
From page Al


At Anchor Commercial
Bank's recent grand
opening Faren Silverman,
founder of 'Children's
Books on Tape,' thanked
Keith Spruill, bank vice
president, for a donation
to the program.













Photo courtesy of
Anchor Commercial Bank


Bank donation helps abolish illiteracy


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Anchor Commercial
Bank in Palm Beach Gar-
dens made a donation at its
grand opening celebration
last month to "Children's
Books on Tape," a nonprofit
organization that gives
taped books to low-income
students who need
improvement in reading.
The organization is man-


aged by Faren Silverman, a
co-founder and vice presi-
dent. Its mission is to help
abolish illiteracy. She is a
junior at Jupiter Communi-
ty High School.
"We are so grateful for
the generosity of Anchor
Commercial Bank and
Keith Spruill," Ms. Silver-
man said in a press release.
"This donation will help
buy many books and tape
recorders."


The opening celebration
was highlighted by works of
brt provided by Onessimo
Fine Art Gallery in the PGA
Commons in Palm Beach
Gardens. Onessimo placed
art throughout the office
for 200 guests to view, while
they dined on food and
drinks from C'est Si Bon
Catering and listened to
live music by Charles
Greene.
A full-service bank,


Anchor Commercial Bank
opened its first branch in
March 2005 in Juno Beach.
The new Palm Beach Gar-
dens office opened this
year in March. The princi-
pals of ACB have been in
the community for more
than 15 years.
The new branch office is
located at 11025 RCA Cen-
ter Drive, Suite 100.
For more information,
call (561) 383-3170.


Local designer joins retail team


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Peggy Benton, a
30-year veteran of the
interior design industry,
. has joined the design
team at Robb & Stucky
Interiors in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Ms. Benton began her
design career in the
1970s in New Orleans,
where her projects
included the lobby and
suites of the Chateau
LeMoine Hotel. In the
1980s and 1990s, she


owned design studios in
St. Thomas and St. Croix.
Her work in the islands
included residential
models, hotels, offices for
government officials,
multimillion dollar
homes, condominiums
and yachts.
A South Florida resi-
dent for nine years, she
has designed homes in
Abacoa, Admiral's Cove,
BallenIsles, Jupiter
Island, Mirasol, Palm
Beach, Jonathan's Land-
ing, Mirabella, Old Palm
and PGA National.


"Each interior should
be designed to suit the
client's individual
lifestyle," Ms.Benton said
in a press release. Found-
ed in 1915, in Fort Myers,
Robb & Stucky is a
nationally-recognized
interior design and pre-
mier home furnishings
retailer with showrooms
in Florida, Texas and Ari-
zona.
For more information,
visit the Web site
www.RobbStucky.com. To
contact Ms. Benton call
(561) 904-7200.


/


i ..

,' ' t

Peggy Benton


investment funds from
more than 1,000 local gov-
ernments in early Novem-
ber.
After the SBA reported
that some of its invest-
ments may have exposure
to the sub-prime mort-
gage crisis, city govern-
ment officials across the
state began to withdraw
funds.
Within weeks of the
report, the fund was
diminished by more than
half .its original sum, in
excess of $13 billion.
"The problem stemmed
from this $2 billion of
investment that had either
direct or indirect impact
from the sub-prime mort-
gage securities," said Allan
Owen, financial manager
for the city of Palm Beach
Gardens..
"What it led to was the
rating agencies downgrad-
ing these particular issues
-to, in some cases, junk sta-
tus."
The sub-prime mort-
gage collapse has left
thousands of homeowners
in the lurch.
Before the economic
downturn in the real estate
markets, lenders would
make loans to individuals
who were ill less-than-
ideal credit circumstances.
As interest rates rose
and economic conditions
worsened, those with
adjustable rate mortgages
saw their loaf payments
rise and their home value
drop. Many borrowers saw
their homes foreclosed,
unable to meet their com-
mitment, while many
lenders could not recover
their losses.
Now that the real estate
market has tightened, so
have the restrictions on
loans.
"In looking at all the
information, that led us to,
on Nov. 28, going in and
immediately transferring
the money, to the tune of
about 21.3 million," said
Mr. Owen.
The SBA board suspend-
ed withdrawals from the
pool just a day later, while
enlisting the help of
Blackwater Consulting to
handle the crisis.
"Luckily, because our
money's out, it doesn't
affect us," said Mr. Owen.
The city withdrew all of


its funds from the SBA
pool, including all capital
projects, special revenue
and general funds.
The money withdrawn
from the SBA pool repre-
sented approximately 56
percent of the city's total
investment portfolio, said
Mr. Owen. It was trans-
ferred temporarily into a
government money mar-
ket account at Wachovia
Bank.
The bank is authorized
to act as a public deposito-
ry, meaning the deposits
are fully collateralized.
"The money is safe,"
said Mr. Owen.
The yield on the account
is tied to the Federal Funds
Rate.
"Right now it's yielding
about 4 and 1/4 percent,"
said Mr. Owen.
After the statewide pan-
icked withdrawal, finan-
cial directors aiding city
governments scrambled to
re-evaluate their local gov-
ernment portfolio.
"We are reviewing our
current investment policy.
Hopefully, at the next
council meeting on Dec.
20, we'll come back with
some recommended
changes that will augment
the allowable investments
that we can look at to fur-
ther diversify our portfolio,
without any impact to
safety or liquidity," he said.
"That's our primary
interest: to keep the city's
investments safe and liq-
uid," said Mr. Owen.
After hearing Mr. Owen's
presentation at last week's
city council meeting,
Mayor Joe Russo and
Councilman Hal Valeche
expressed concerns that
city employee pension
funds were in danger of
incurring indirect impact
from sub-prime mortgage
securities, similar to the
that of the SBA's invest-
ment.
While city officials have
no control over specific
department, such as fire
and police, pensions,
Mayor Russo worried that
city employees' retirement
funds were at risk.
"We should be reviewing
any exposure. Obviously,
there was sub-prime expo-
sure (in SBA investment),
and nobody knew how big
it was," said Mayor Russo.


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Earl Stewart is the owner
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is located at 1215N. Federal
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Contact him atwww.earl-
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Editor's note: This is an
updated version of a column
that ran on March 30.

f you don't already
subscribe to Consumer
Reports, you should. I
have been a subscriber for as
long as I can remember. I
rarely buy any product
without consulting this great
magazine. I also subscribe to
Consumer Reports online
edition, which is even more
current than the regular
magazine.
I recently received their
annual auto issue, which no
car buying family should be
without. All libraries would
have this on hand.
Don't be fooled by other
magazines with similar
names purporting to
objectively analyze and
recommend products. There
is only one Consumer


EARL STEWART
On Cars


Reports. They do not accept
any advertising and there-
fore are not beholden to any
companies. They even go
beyond this and will not
allow a retailer or manufac-
turer to use the name
Consumer Reports in their
advertising.
Even if Consumer Reports
gives a product a great
rating, that company cannot
mention this in their
advertising. If they do, they
get sued by Consumer
Reports. No other company
goes this far and is this
"squeaky clean."
J.D. Powers is a company.


that ranks and compares lots
of products, including cars,
but they allow companies to
use the JD Power name to
advertise their products
when they rated them good.
You can understand why a
consumer might be just a
little more skeptical ofJ. D.
Powers' objectivity than
Consumer Reports':
I am not saying that
Constu rner Reports is infalli-
ble. They do make mistakes
and theiy have been success-
fully sued by some compa-
nies that were affected by
their mistakes in testing. But
this is very rare.
As a car dealer for almost
40 years, I have not always
liked what I read about all of
the makes and models of
cars I have sold, but I
grudgingly had to admit that
the reports were almost
always accurate.
In fact, the last issue gave
negative reviews to two
models of the cars I now sell.
I have to confess that with
some make and model cars I
have sold over the years, I
was very thankful that the
circulation of Consumer
Reports is not very large.
Their circulation is growing
as consumers become more


educated and sophisticated.
This annual auto issue
should be a mandatory read
before you buy your next
used or new car.
Here are some of the
articles in this issue: "Top
Picks:"(the best new vehicles
they have tested), "Best and
Worst" (tells the ones you
definitely shouldn't buy),
"Coming for 2008," "Who
Make The Best Cars "(best
manufacturers), "Buy Better
on theWeb" (Internet is the
best place to buy your next
car), "Reliability Trends"
(repair histories on all makes
and models), "What's Next in
Auto Safety" and "Used Cars,
Best and Worst."
Consumer Reports also
offers other car buying
services such as their "new
car price service," which
discloses the actual cost to
the dealers, rebate and
incentive information,
negotiating strategies and
their expert recommenda-
tions.
They also offer a "used car
price service," which
provides an evaluation tool
kit that helps you establish
the right price for most used
cars made from 1995 to
2005.


Review
From page A3


ments that received the
service, but hadn't been
billed for the past 18
months.
"These numbers are not
additional dollars," Mayor
Joe Russo said to clarify. "We
had budgeted for this num-
ber, they just never billed
us."
After Mr. Morrow's' pres-
entation, the council voted
5-0 to accept the charges
and pay the service fees.

Bill filibustered
by Republicans

On Dec. 6, Congressman


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This report is courtesy
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currently listed for sale.


PAID ADVERTORIAL


Tim Mahoney, D-Palm
Beach Gardens, voted to
pass the Energy Indepen-
dence and Security Act, a
bill providing for alternative
fuel reforms.
The bill passed the House
of Representatives 232-181,
but, after reaching the Sen-
ate, was locked in the cogs
of a Republican filibuster.
The Democrats failed to
achieve the two-thirds
majority vote required to
limit the time of debate,
which meant voting on the
bill could 'be suspended
indefinitely until a revised
version is submitted.
Rep. Mahoney helped
iauithor the bill that, among
other mandates, provides
for research funding for cel-
lulosic ethanol, a biofuel
derived from citrus pulp
and peel or sugarcane
byproducts. In addition, the
bill would create tougher
regulations for vehicle
emissions to be enforced
through manufacturing
requirements.
One of the key sections in
the legislation also requires
as much as 100 million gal-
lons of ethanol to be blend-
ed into gasoline by 2009,
with 16 billion gallons to be
blended by 2022.
According to a press
release, the bill will acceler-
ate private industry's invest-
ment in research and devel-
opment as companies work
to meet the markers.
"Florida is the nation's
largest biomass producing
state and this bill mandates


the oil industry to blend cel-
lulosic ethanol into the gas
that fuels our cars and
trucks. This legislation,
combined with the Farm
Bill, creates a new industry
in rural Florida that will give
our children in some of the
parts of the state opportuni-
ties to have jobs with a
future," said Congressman
Mahoney.
The 2007 Farm Bill, also
coauthored by Rep.
Mahoney, promoted invest-
ment in ethanol production
by ensuring loans to poten-
tial producers.

Compiled by staff
writer Izzy Kapnick

SINGER ISLAND

Hardware store hosts
grand opening

Park Center Hardware,
which has been in the
community for almost 50
years, has new owners and
a new location.
The store was run by
Skip Roehrich and his
family until recently and
opened its doors on U.S. 1
in Lake Park in 1958.
Over the years it attract-
ed several loyal customers,
and when Mr. Roehrich
announced his plans to
retire in 2003, the cus-
tomers refused to let him
close, according to a press
release written by Peggy
Scott, an employee at the


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hardware store's new loca-
tion.
Mr. Roehrich had
already sold the original
hardware building to Stu-
art Toyota, so he relocated
to the old Nissan building
on North Lake Boulevard
until 2007 when he finally
retired, as stated in the
press release.
This time he sold the
building to a furniture
company, but the invento-
ry to people who would
keep the legacy going.
Claudia Kahn and Kip
Boyd held a grand opening
for the new Park Center
Hardware, located at the
intersection of 30th Street
and Broadway in Riviera
Beach on Dec. 7 and 8. The
store offers services
including cutting glass,
cables, keys and other
items, as well as sharpen-
ing knives, scissors and
garden tools. It also has an
array of kitchen cabinets
Sand vanities.
Mayor Thomas Masters
cut the ribbon to officially
open the new store and
drawings for free mer-
chandise were held every
hour. Customers were
treated to hot dogs and
sodas.

NORTH PALM BEACH

North Palm Beach
resident, deputy
injured in accident


North Palm Beach resi-
dent Kevin Ring and Deputy
Michael Sclafani of the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
Office were injured when'a
GMC pick-up truck struck
them as they were walking
eastbound on the shoulder
of State Road 710 or Beeline
Highway.
Mr. Ring was a witness to
a traffic accident Deputy
Sclafani was investigating,
said Teri Barbera, a public
information officer with the
Palm Beach County Sheriff's
Office in West Palm Beach.
West Palm Beach resident
Jason Stillwagon drove par-
tially onto the left shoulder,
striking both Mr. Ring and
Deputy Sclafani. Further
information,, such as the
speed Mr. Stillwagon was
traveling at, was not known
or could not be given, as an
investigation regarding the
incident is ongoing, said
Ms. Barbera.
Mr. Stillwagon was ticket-
ed for failing to slow and
yield the right of way to
pedestrians and other traf-
fic at an accident scene, she
said.
Deputy Sclafani suffered
serious injuries and Mr.
Ring had minor injuries,
according to a press release
from the sheriff's office.
Both men were treated
and released. Deputy
Sclafani is still recuperating,
said Ms. Barbera.

Compiled by staff
writer Sarah Stover


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Hometown News


adds to its

management team


STAFF REPORT

Jim Kendall has joined
Hometown News' manage-
ment team as chief execu-
tive officer.
"I have worked with Jim
and/or been associated
with Jim for much of the
past 25 years," said Steve
Erlanger, publisher and
chief operating officer.
"We are very pleased to
have his expertise join
what I believe to be one of
the best management
teams in the industry."
Mr. Kendall was previ-
ously of The Flyer, a
Tampa-based publishing
company specializing in
shopper magazines featur-
ing classified and display
advertising. There he
directed revenue and cir-
culation growth. He began
his newspaper career in
1980 with The Flyer of
Miami. He joined the
paper as a graduate' stu-
dent doing marketing and
feasibility studies for
expansion. After getting
his MBA, he joined The
Flyer as a sales representa-
tive and moved through
the ranks to become sen-
ior sales executive.
"I am very excited to join
the Hometown News team.
In five years the Home-
town News team has
earned significant nation-
al recognition," he said.
"We plan to continue to
build on the success which
has been achieved," said Mr.
Kendall. "I view this as an
extraordinary opportunity to
be associated with
an extremely talented team."
At its spring meeting of
this year in St. Petersburg,
Mr. Kendall was elected


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Jim Kendall


president of the Commu-
nity Papers of Florida for
2008-09. His term begins
Jan. 1. Mr. Kendall has
been actively involved in
industry trade organiza-
tions throughout his
career.
Mr. Erlanger said the
addition of Mr. Kendall
would help the company
further along its path of
aggressive growth
throughout the state.
"Hometowrn News has
grown to be one of the
largest newspaper groups
in the country and the
largest circulated newspa-
per in Florida in only five.
years," Mr. Erlanger said.
"The time was right to bol-
ster the management
team, and Jim Kendall is
the perfect choice. His
understanding of the busi-
ness, his attention to
detail and knowledge of
the industry will go a long
way in helping us accom-
plish our goal of expand-
ing our footprint through-
out Florida," he said.
Mr. Kendall began his
tenure with Hometown
News this month. He and
his wife, Sue, have two
children, Kristina and
Jacqueline.


GOT A RANT?
CALL OUR RANTS & RAVES LINE!

'HometownNews


Stabbing
From page Al
avino to the Gardens area.
After identifying her
vehicle driving down
Burns Road, local police
detained her and brought
her to the station. Gar-
dens officers stayed with
the sergeant until
Broward Sheriff's
deputies arrived to pick
her up.
",We have no clue why
she was up here," said
Ellen Lovejoy, Palm Beach
Gardens Police spokes-
woman.
She described Sgt. Dis-
avino's demeanor as
unaffected. The officers
had "absolutely no prob-
lems with her" while she
was detained.,
"(Sgt. Disavino) has
been Baker Acted. She's
getting help through the
employee assistance pro-
gram. After that, we will
determine what her
future is with the Broward
Sheriff's Office," said
Kayla Concepcion,
spokeswoman for the
Broward County Sheriff's
Office.
No criminal charges
have been filed for the


false police report, said
Ms. Concepcion, and Sgt.
Disavino is on a paid sus-
pension pending the
results of her psychiatric
evaluation.
Sgt. Disavino's saga
began when Broward
sheriff's deputies
responded to a Nov. 25
call reporting an assault
on Commercial Boule-
vard. They found Sgt.
Disavino lying next to a
bus stop with a 6-inch
steak knife protruding
from her stomach.
Grunting in pain, she
described a fictional
assailant: a 5-foot 8-inch
Caucasian male wearing a
Dolphins jersey, number
99. Sgt. Disavino said she
saw the man fleeing
across "West Commercial
Boulevard from the city of
Sunrise side into Tama-
rac."
Police shut down traffic
and a sheriff's office heli-
copter and SWAT team
roved the 9800 block of
Commercial Boulevard in
search of the suspect.
Sgt. Disavino admitted
to police later that week
that she had concocted
the description of the
assailant, and, in fact,
had stabbed herself.


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Coast 101.3 wants you to take an unwrapped toy to any of the businesses below, which are
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hearts and gift giving will make this years Tog Drive a great success. Cheers to you and Happy
New Year.


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Floors For Less 1500 NW Federal Hwy, Stuart
Family Thyme Dinners Nedgewood 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 Blvd, Pt St Lucie
Serendipity Massage 727 Colorado Ave, Stuart
Saturn of Stuart 3131 SE Federal Hwy, Stuart
Honey Baked Ham 2430 NW Federal Hwy, Stuart


Sgt. Disavino had no
history of psychiatric
problems within the sher-
iff's office. Her profile
shows no evidence of
mental disturbance and
Sheriff's Office internal
affairs records show no
"incidents" or public
complaints concerning
her decisions as an offi-
cer.
According to a 1994
Journal of Clinical Psychi-
atry study by Vikram Patel
and Greg de Moore, two
distinct groups exhibit
self-stabbing behavior:
psychotic patients, who
stab themselves while
delusional, and those
with profoundly anti-
social personalities who
engage in self-mutilation
with ambivalent suicidal
intent.
In a 2002 study by Fizan
Abdullah, Amy Neurn-
berg, and Reuven Rabi-


novici, published in
Injury, 74 percent of 23
patients studied with self-
inflicted abdominal stab
wounds had a "previous
psychiatric history," with
41 percent having
attempted suicide previ-
ously.
The Broward County
Sheriff's Office could not
release details of the
sergeant's psychiatric eval-
uation, but, under Flori-
da's Baker Act, Sgt. Disavi-
no could only be held in a
treatment facility for 72
hours following the inci-
dent, after which time she
either submitted voluntar-
ily to further treatment, or
was found by a medical
professional to be mental-
ly ill, posing a serious
threat to herself or others.
As of press time, the
sergeant remained in a
medical facility under
state supervision.


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ANY Supercuts location
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Sonny's BBQ Ft Pierce, PSL, Stuart, on US 1
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TC Harley Davidson 4967 SE Federal Hwy, Stuart
Home Run Liquors Kanner & Salerno Rd, Stuart
Home Plate Liquors Publix Plaza on St James, PSL
Courtyard Marriott- Ocean Drive Hutchinson Island
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(A ) IlometownNews
-_- .Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Taking care of your blood pressure


.B
Before


f you talk too fast, don't
get enough sleep and
are constantly dehy-
drated, you may be more
likely to develop high
blood pressure (hyperten-
sion).
Fast talkers don't breathe
properly, which can result
in elevated blood pressure,
explains Earl Mindell,
author of "Vitamin Bible."
Adults who sleep fewer
than five hours a night
have a significantly higher
risk for hypertension,
according to results of the
First National Health and
Nutrition Survey.
As for drinking more
water, in his book,
"Reversing Hypertension,"
physician Julian Whitaker
says this is hypertension's
most overlooked remedy.
Chronic dehydration is
the cause of many illness-
es, says physician E
Batmangbelidj in the book
"Your Body's Many Cries
for Water."
"If we do not drink
sufficient water, the only
other way the body has to
secure water is through
the mechanics of keeping
sodium in the body...
When diuretics are given
to get rid of the sodium,
the body becomes more


MARGOT BENNETT
Licensed nutritionist

dehydrated," he wrote.
Although salt intake has
declined over the last 50
years, there has been no
comparable decline in
blood pressure, says
physician David Brown-
stein. He recommends
using only unrefined,
whole sea salt, which
provides a balance of
natural minerals and trace
elements.
In his book, "Salt Your
Way to Health," Dr.
Brownstein tells us to add
1/4 teaspoon of whole sea
salt for each quart of water
consumed.
Salt sensitivity seems to
be genetic and occurs in
less than 30 percent of
patients with high blood


pressure. The latest
research indicates that
sodium intake contributes
less to high blood pressure
than the ratio of salt to
potassium. The recom-
mended ration is about
five times as much potas-
sium as sodium in your
diet.
Unfortunately, the
typical American diet is
backward. Increasing
plant food in your diet and
eating up to five servings
of fruits and vegetables
daily supplies ample
potassium and healthy
fiber. Vegetarians rarely
have high blood pressure.
Areas of the country
with "hard" mineral-rich
water tend to have fewer
problems with blood
pressure. The use of "soft"
water increases salt and
decreases potassium and
magnesium.
Hypertension is known
as "the silent killer"
because it may have no
symptoms.
Early warning signs
include: sleeplessness,
nosebleeds and recurring
morning headaches. More
women are likely to suffer
and die from complica-
tions because of late
diagnosis. High blood


)See BENNETT, A12


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561.622.9299 F
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pressure in men is often
related to job stress and
unexpressed emotions.
Greatest risk occurs
among smokers (due to
oxygen shortage), diabet-
ics, obese and sedentary
people and those who
drink five cups of coffee
daily.
Side effects of blood-
pressure lowering drugs
include dry mouth, fluid
retention, mineral deple-
tion and dizziness.
Diet, exercise and
relaxation practices have
proven superior to drugs
in many cases of border-
line- to mild-high blood
pressure. The American
Journal of Cardiology
reports "there is little
evidence those patients
with marginal hyperten-
sion will achieve enough
benefit to justify-the cost
and adverse effects of
hypertensive drug treat-
ment."
Consult with your
physician about the
choices available to you.
Alternatively, many
health experts recommend
eating generous amounts
of garlic, onions and


r -.. &











An alternative to estrangement


At this time of year,
most of us find we
are focusing more
than usual on extended
family relationships,
visiting or at least making.
contact with people we
don't see that often, but
whose roles in our lives
are permanent.
I say "permanent"
because no matter what
happens, your brother is
always your brother, your
mother is always your
mother and there's noth-
ing you can do about it. If
your mother is an axe
murderer or, even worse, a
controlling, manipulative
guilt-tripping banshee,
she's still your mother and
always will be.
The nature and extent of
that relationship, however,
is very much under your
control and, even though
you can't choose your
relatives, you can choose
whether or not to talk with
or see them.
I hear lots of stories
from and about people
who are estranged from
family members. This is
almost always a conscious
choice on the part of one
party and stemming from
an insult, a misunder-
standing, a conflict or a
pattern of abuse.
Not so surprisingly,
perhaps, it's often about
money. Sometimes it's not
a total disconnect, merely
a backing off, a decrease in
contact and connection.
This is what family thera-
py piorieer Murray Bowen
called "emotional cutoff,"
an attempt at a solution
which becomes a problem:
Some might disagree
that this is a problem.
They may feel it's the only
rational, self-affirming
choice open to them when
faced with a disrespectful,
ungrateful, unfair family
member who manipulates
and/or abuses them at
every turn. Life is better
without that contact. Why
should we have to put up
with rudeness, scorn or
envy from another, even if
they are of the same
blood?
Here's why it's a prob-
lem.
Emotional cutoff is a
stopgap response to an
emotionally "fused"
relationship.
In other words, these
estranged individuals are
too highly reactive to each
other emotionally. If they
weren't, they could contin-
ue in a relationship
together without ill
effects. But, in this case,
the actions or emotions of
one trigger an emotional
and/or behavioral reac-
tion in the other.
Normal, you say? Well,
sure, it's not unusual in


S..././




S' ,-



HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


families to be reactive. But
it's not necessarily the best
you can do either. Emo-
tional cutoff inhibits
further personal growth.
You can't move a relation-
ship ahead if there's no
contact. And these are
important relationships.
We take them with us
inside our heads even
after we've cut off contact.
In an important way, they
are us.
What's a better
response?
Tell that person what
you want from the rela-
tionship, how you want
him/her to behave toward
you. Take a firm position
and hold it without
quavering. Don't fight; just
assert yourself clearly and
without malice. Then at
least your side of the
relationship will be
healthy.
Defining yourself like
this is one of the healthiest
things you can do in a
relationship of any sort.
(Except maybe with your
employer. You have too
much to lose in that
relationship, so don't get
carried away with self-
definition).
In your family though,
everyone stands to benefit
when you clearly define
yourself. That's because it
helps everyone to grow
and growth is normal,
healthy and required
(except that many people
refuse to do it).
That's why emotional
cutoff is a bad idea even
though it may seem like a
good one. It prevents, or at
least inhibits, further
growth in that relation-
ship.
This is especially impor-
tant in parent/child
relationships. It is this
primary relationship that
serves as the unconscious,
model for our other close
relationships and,
throughout life, we often
find ourselves re-enacting
aspects of that primary
relationship with other
people.
If, for example, a parent
was characteristically
abusive and demeaning,
we may find ourselves on


the defensive in some way
every time we have a close
relationship. There are a
million examples of this,
all similar, all unique.
Making the required
growth in that primary
relationship as a fully
differentiated adult can
assist us in having healthy
relationships across the
board. It is when we cease
being "reactive" and
instead become "respon-
sive" that we become self-
possessed rather than just
possessed.
In a way, our reactivity
allows others to both
control and define us. Who
wouldn't want to pull away
from that? The liberation
is in deciding not to be
reactive anymore and
determining a response,
one more in keeping with
who you really are or who
you want to become.
I'm not saying this is
easy; only that it's possible
while we keep the rela-
tionship alive. And I'm not
saying it's impossible to
make this growth after a
relationship is cut off, only
less likely, much less likely.
I'm sure there are some
who will say that not being
cut off after all this time is
simply not an option, that
reaching out would only
open the door to trouble.
Well, maybe. On the other
hand, putting up with
someone from a differen-
tiated, unreactive position
is easier than doing so
when they have the power
to determine your behav-
ior and/or your feelings.
This power (may I
remind you) is power you
give them. You could take
it back.

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






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$19.95 lo help us defray our distributions .r
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You will also receive a list of local merchants and all the savings they
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- ............. ..... . .. .
Earl Stewart says...


"CAR DEALER- S a


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART STEWART"

-,TOYOTA
'.I '' '.: 7. .... ... .... . . . ... . .. '


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An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, ii you ,don i
know me I schuld tall you ial I don't proless
to be some "holier Ihan Ihou car dealer who
was always perfecl for the past 38 years.
When I look. at some of ml past adveisiring
and sales tacicl I ar not al's 3v proud
But I have e '.:'i,'ed as my cusicTmers ha,.e
evolved My cust.:.rrers epeCtatiCins le?.el
of educalicrn anid ophi.=-,.ation are muchi
higher todav 'Your customers ae rno; difterenl
Ivly remar.i3 are made sirncerelv and with a
positive intenl lo\vJrd you nrd i',)ou cusiomn
ers I am not Irying to tell you
how Ic run ',.".ur oulj'irnei I "AIy CU
ain suggesltnii a cliage. that
will rewai.d tO'inh vo)I and ,our expectat
cuElollmers
r-J. .


EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
please call us.
561'84434561
We need to add
to our team In all
departments...
sales, service,
parts, body shop.
and accounting.


Virtually every car dealer Of e dua
in Florida sads a ,:iary, t:
the price ..If cars ie sell, a SOplhStli
"dealer fee .dEc le Idealer
pre-p lee ranging from 500i mIIuch lig
10 nearly $1i.000. TMI-s e tra
chll.arg s pr''.irarnmed inl.:
your coilipular II ha-s been made illegal in
man, slaiels ..:ludirnc California but s still
lea.:,l in Flonrd. Tle reascin vou r-hrge tis
Se is llnpi l i. increase ihe price of the car
and y .ir protll in such a manner Ital it is nol
not,:i':1l by ,Our cu.'lolners This is |ilS plain
wrona I used I:, charge a dealer ree ($495i
and *.hen I stopped charging it f.-w years
ago i! ,.as Scary But I did it because I could
nIi lonfle in ,jgoia ,:,ons;.ience. mislead my
cusitcniers Just bcaue e eiervybody else
vas Coirn, the samr- tIhing did not make it
correCt


IS
i(


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 tee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a lair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no 'surpnses'. And the word
spread My volume of car sales began to nse
rapidly Sure I iwas making a few hundred
dollars le.s per car, but I was sellirn a lot
more cars I as and am selling cars to many
r.o your lorrrer customers, My bottom line
has improved not because I eliminated the
dealer fee, but because I was
tOtllers' able to eam the trust of more
customers in buying their new
Ols, level or used car. You can do the
same.


nation and
action are
her today."


Why am I writing this letter?
I'n not going to tell you that
I think of myself as the new
sheriff that has come to
clean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this


letter is, to some extent, self-
serving Many people will read this letter and
learn aliy they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore II or not have the courage to follow my
le.id But nma',e you will be the exception. If
you haw anvy interest in following my lead,
call rrne anytime I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
lca e to chat wilt /ou about this.
S tnce r t-l y.
Earl St. wart-EartSfIwart'Tbyota


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


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THE SEARClttIN


SHometownNews
Classified
'Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


Worship at At


Invites You to Celebrate this Season of Love Holida Seas

"The Littlest Christmas Tree"
Dec. 16th 10'30 am To have your ch

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Fast
home ,- sverrms Service
1095 Jupiter Park Dr., Suite 13, Jupiter IS OUr
Specialty.

561.746.3620
Family owned business serving Palm Beach Counly for over 25 years.


Photo courtesy of Sarah Valencia
Scouts from Troup No. 132 visited Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office Court. From left: Elliott Bell, Taylor Winder, Eric
LaPrairie, Joseph Vazquez, Brian Baker, Matthew Valencia, Austin Maybry and JackBabcock.


Scouts learn about everyday citizenship


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS.
- Boy Scouts from local
Troop No.132 learned the
importance of citizenship
when they visited the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's


Office Court recently.
The troop, was there to
observe the first court
appearance of several
juveniles in West Palm
Beach.
The troop's members,
coming from both Jupiter


and Palm Beach Gardens,
are earning the Eagle
badge for "Citizenship in
the Community."
Scouts were surprised to
see juveniles booked on
various charges and
chained up in the court-


room, as many of the
defendants were only a few
years older than the
Scouts.
The judge presiding that
day, welcomed the boys to
come back anytime, as
"visitors" only.


Bennett
From page A 10


a


VISIT OUR WEBSITE

www.HometownNewsOL.com


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


A


Dr MihelE Sharz*DO
JupterResarc
JupiterFL 33458
56-43-410.o


celery (four stalks daily for
its diuretic effect). Some
people swear by the old
folk remedy, apple cider
vinegar, which supplies
potassium.
Traditional herbs used
for heart health include
cayenne and hawthorne,
however, the herb licorice,
when consumed in excess,
can cause sodium reten-
tion and potassium
excretion.
The American Heart
Association recommends
taking high doses of
Omega-3 fatty acids from
fish oil for blood pressure
control. Deficiencies-of
vitamins C and E and,
especially, CoQ10, have
been associated with


hypertension. A new
proprietary grape seed
extract formula is now
available at better health
food stores. In clinical
trails at the University of
California, Davis,
researchers observed up to
a 10 percent drop in blood
pressure in adults taking
this formula over a four-
week period.
Just losing 10 pounds
can drop your blood
pressure and reduce the
need for medications.
Exercise is known to help
control blood pressure.
New research at Indiana
University reported that
people who took four 10-
minute walks every day
reduced their blood


pressure for a longer
period of time than those
who walked non-stop for
40 minutes.
Slow down, sleep longer,
drink more water, eat lots
of veggies and go for a
stroll; your recipe for daily
maintenance of healthy
blood pressure.
The information in this
article is for educational
purposes. Consultyour
physician ifyou have a
medical condition.
MargotBennett is a
licensed nutritionist at
Mother Nature's Pantry,: '
located in the Garden Square
Shoppes, 4513 PGA Blvd. in
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
her at (561) 626-4461.


TINK thI Inside
THI NK the Box...


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l2assi field 1 1STIO

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises
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Please call for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


Oul





FRIDAY, DEC. 14
*"The Art of Pat Heyd-
lauff" artist opening
reception: 5:30-7 p.m.
Meet the artist. Sponsored
by Friends of the Arts in
Juno Beach at the Town
Center, 340 OceanDrive.
Exhibit runs through Feb.
13
Yesteryear Village
"Old Fashioned Christ-
mas"(through Dec. 16) at
South Florida Fairgrounds.
Historic village festooned
for strolling choirs, home-
made holiday treats,
Santa, craft show, living
nativity and more. Hours
5-9 p.m. Friday, noon-9
p.m. Saturday and Sunday
Many moods of
Christmas travel trip:
Motor coach, dinner and
program at Coral Ridge
Presbyterian Church in
Fort Lauderdale. Registra-
tion in progress for
boomers and seniors at
the Jupiter Community
Center. For more informa-
tion, call Susan Cesarano
(561) 741-2400
S"The Mixed Nut" 8
p.m. A modern version of
"The Nutcracker" by The
Atlantic Dance Theater
(also Dec.15, 16 with
matinees) Tickets $15 for
adults and $12 for stu-
dents and seniors; To
order, call the box office at
(561) 575-4942. The
theater is located at 6743
W. Indiantown Road,
No.34 in Jupiter
Santa's jolly trolley
rides: 6:30-8:30 p.m. $1-
$3 at North Palm Beach
Anchorage Park Activities
Bldg. 603 Anchorage Drive
SATURDAY, DEC. 15
Santa at the pool:
noon-2 p.m. $2 residents/
$8 non-residents. Treats
and swim at the Palm:
Beach Gardens Aquatic
Complex, 4404 Burns
Road : '
SUNDAY, DEC. 16
Steve Solomon: 7:30
p.m. Stand up comedian
brings holiday laughs to
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.
Tickets $30-$35. Box office
(561) 575-2223, (800)
445-1666 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
MONDAY, DEC. 17
"Gypsy" the musical:
8 p.m. Dreyfoos Concert
Hall at the Kravis Center
for the Performing Arts,
701 Okeechobee Blvd. in
West Palm Beach. Tickets
$20-$55. Box office (561)
832-7469, (800) 572-8471
or visit www.kravis.org
FRIDAY, DEC. 21
Charles Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol:" 8 p.m.
(through Sunday) Tradi-


PALM BEACH COLJNTY

mmo-m


'Boy

Friend'

is pure

fun

Maltz presents
its latest
offering
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
JUPITER Fun is not
"that elusive something" in
the latest production at the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre.
And in the end, neither is
a boyfriend.
The theatre premiered its
production of Sandy Wil-
son's "The Boy Friend," the
week of Dec. 3. The play is
about a rich heiress attend-
ing a finishing school in
Nice, France, who pretends
to have a boyfriend until
she finds the real thing in a
messenger boy.
There was hardly an
empty sat in the theater at
the Dec. 6 showing, and
with good reason. "The Boy
Friend," described in the
playbill as "a loving spoof
on 1920s musical comedies
filled with happy flappers,
jazzy music and joyful
dance numbers," trans-
ported the audience to that
era with its costumes and
choreography. The trip to a
European finishing school
for well-to-do teenage
ladies, where the audience
met a range of characters,
was an enjoyable one.
The play, which
launched Julie Andrews'


GET OUI AND

DO SOMETHINII


IrlaY


Saturday


Photo courtesy of the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
From left: Krista Kurtzberg, Kerri Rose, Julie Kotarides and Nancy Renee Braun in
their 'flapper' attire, as part of the Maltz Jupiter Theatre's production of 'The Boy
Friend.'


career when it debuted on
Broadway in 1954, is based
around the love story of
Polly Brown and Tony
Brockhurst.
Polly, played by Natalie
Hall, is forlorn because her
father is a millionaire and
he is worried that any boy
who dates his daughter is
only after her inheritance.
She tells her nosy friends
who are a walking con-
glomerated hen house that
her boyfriend is coming to
take her to the big carnival
in town. The only problem
is, there is no boyfriend. Or
is there?


When Polly's outfit
comes for the event, it's
fate. Tony delivers her dress
and they fall in love at first
sight. The two are delight-
fully happy until Tony runs
off when his parents, Lord
and Lady Brockhurst, show
up looking for him. As it
turns out, their relationship
started on a lie. Polly told
him she was a secretary so
he would not feel bad
about being a messenger
boy, but they both come
clean later in the show, and
with both coming from
wealthy backgrounds,
there are no other pretens-


es for the relationship: it's
love.
Ms. Hall and Mike
Frankey, who plays Tony,
play their parts with
panache and make a
believable couple as Mr.
Frankey's Tony clings to
Ms. Hall's Polly.
The main characters are
not the only ones feeling
the love. Polly's three girl-
friends also have adoring
boyfriends, and her father
who comes into town
reunites with a former
flame in the school's head-


Sunday


) See FUN, B5


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The Arthur Murray Dance Studio in Tequesta presents a


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386-322-5900 321-242-1013' 561-575-5454
Volusia Melbourne Jupiter


tional classic performed
for the fourth season at
The Atlantic Theater, 6743
W. Indiantown Road in
Jupiter. Tickets $15-$12 for
seniors and students. Box
office (561) 575-4942 or
visit www The Atlantic
Theater.com

MUSEUMS

SHibel 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
SJupiter Inlet Light-
house and Museum
operated by the Loxahatch-
ee River Historical Society.
Located in Lighthouse Park,
500 Captain Armour's Way.
History exhibits, day and


sunset tours of the 1860
lighthouse, gift shop,
educational programs,
weddings and special
events. Open Tuesday
through Sunday from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Last tour at
4 p.m. (No flip-flops,
climbers must be more
than 48" tall.) For more
information, call (561)
747-8380, Ext. 101 or visit
the Web site
www.jupiterlighthouse.org
*Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
tenter in Loggerhead Park,
U.S.1 in Juno Beach. For
more information, call
(561) 627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine
Science presents an
underwater photography
exhibit. Includes photo-
graphs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly
Frye-Wayman of Jupiter.


The exhibit is open from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday, at the Perry
Institute for Marine Sci-
ence, 100 North U.S.1,
Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561)
741-0192, Ext. 117

ONGOING EVENTS

J.R. Houbrick art
exhibit: "Personal Tales:
Journeys of the Mind" at
FAU MacArthur campus, SR
Atrium, 5353 Parkside
Drive in Abaco Jupiter. Free
SHistorical walking
tours of wonderful Worth,
Avenue: conducted by
James Ponce. Tours are the
second Wednesday of
every month at 11 a.m. and
begin in the Gucci Court-
yard, 256 Worth Avenue in
Palm Beach. Though
donations are accepted to
the Historical Society of
Palm Beach County, the


tour is free and open to
the public. For more
information, call (561)
659-6909, or visit the Web
site: www.worth-
avenue.com
Yesteryear Village:
Historic and preserved
community with 20
restored buildings, depicts
old Florida, circa 1850-
1950. Open for special
events including the South
Florida Fair in January,
Sweet Corn Fiesta in April,
Pioneer Days in May and
Fright Nights and Hal-
loween in October. Avail-
able 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.south-
floridafair.com


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snazzy costumes...agile orchestra" -Palm Beach Post

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ININdI EINT[EIHINMENI


Local artist exhibition


opens in town hall


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH Local
artist and noted feng shui
expert, Pat Heydlauff will
exhibit a collection of her
paintings at the Juno Beach
Town Center Council Cham-
bers from Dec. 14 through
Feb. 13.
"The Art of Pat Heydlauff"
show, sponsored by Friends
of the Arts of Juno Beach,
will open with an artist
reception on Dec. 14 from
5:30 to 7 p.m.
Considered art with a


message, Ms. Heydlauff was
recently invited by the pres-
tigious Saatchi Gallery of
London to exhibit her work
in its online gallery.
Using the Chinese ele-
ments of feng shui, some
work is spiritual and moody
and intended create a sense
of balance and harmony.
More mainstream pieces
express joy through the
refreshing use of color.
"Painting is the physical
expression of my spiritual
being," Ms. Heydlauff said
in a press release. "It is the
positive 'flow' that starts in


my heart and travels to my
hands ... and continues
onto a two-dimensional
canvas projecting three-
dimensional energy."
Her work has been exhib-
ited at a variety of galleries
and shows including the
City Hall of Branson, Mo.,
the Performing Arts Center
in Springfield, Mo. and the
home of actress ,Barbara
Billingsley.
The Council Chambers
are located in the Town Cen-
ter, 340 Ocean Ave.
For more information, call
(562) 626-1122.


'Garden Gate' by artist
Pat Heydlauff.




















Photo courtesy of
Stephen Winston


FRIDAY, DEC 14

*"The Bethlehem Experience:"
6:30 p.m. Bethlehem marketplace,
petting zoo and street performers.
7:45 p.m. musical performance.
Tequesta's First Baptist Church,
423 Tequesta Drive, 3/4 mile west
of U.S. 1. For more information,
call (561) 746-4447.

SATURDAY, DEC. 15

Bel canto singers: 7 p.m. Hol-
iday choral music from around the
world, both classic and modern,
under the direction of Anne Teeter
Ryan at Episcopal Church of the
Good Shepherd, 400 Seabrook
Road, Tequesta. Donation $10.
Butterfly walk: 11 a.m.
Ranger-led tour through one of
South Florida's last hardwood
hammocks to identify species of
butterflies and learn which plants
attract them. John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park, Singer Island,
10900 SR 703 (A1A) North Palm
Beach. Park admission, $4 per
car.
Live blood cell testing: Blood
cell analysis, cholesterol testing,
blood typing diet test, and body fat
test. $15 to $30 per test at Mother
Nature's Pantry, 4513 PGA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens. For hours
and to sign up, call (561) 626-
4461.
Oranges, cattle, Seminole
Battles and more: 9-11 a.m.
Guided historical walking tour of
Riverbend Park covering-the
1800s to the present. Riverbend
Park, 9060 Indiantown Road,


Jupiter. Free.

SUNDAY, DEC. 16

Birding: EdKawecki will lead a
guided birding expedition. Bring
binoculars and field guides to
Riverbend Park, 9060 Indiantown
Road. Free.
Bluegrass music in the park:
1-5 p.m.Bill Rich and other musi-
cians in the John D. MacArthur
State Park Singer Island, 10900
SR 703 (A1A) North Palm Beach.
Park admission $4 per car.
Christmas Cantata, "Born to
You This Day:" 11 a.m. Central
Baptist Church, 18477 Loxahatch-
ee River Road, Jupiter. For more
information, call (561) 747-1590.
Christmas Tableau: 7 p.m. the
Christmas story with live animals.
Free cookies and hot chocolate.
Bring lawn chairs. (inside in case
of rain) First Presbyterian Church,
482 Tequesta Drive, 1.3 miles west
of U.S. 1.
North Palm Beach Rowing
Club: 10 a.m.-noon. Open house
to learn the sport, view equipment,
meet coaches and other mem-
bers. Rowing facility at Bert Winter
Park in Juno Beach. For more
information, visit the Web site
www.npbrc.com.

MONDAY, DEC. 17

* Robb & Stucky culinary class:
6-8 p.m. Shellfish favorites with
Chef Christian. Admission $50.
R&S Patio at 4001Design Center
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Toregister and for more informa-


tion, call (866) 206-3840.

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 19

Socrates caf6:6 p.m. Facilitat-
ed discussion of life's big ques-
tions in an atmosphere of respect
and encouragement. (90 min.
adult) Preregister. North County
Regional Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 626-6133.

FRIDAY, DEC. 21

Book discussion with Judith
Mann: 1:30 p.m."ln the Time of
Butterflies"by Julia Alvarez.(90
min. adult) Preregister at the refer-
ence desk and receive a copy of
the book to checkout. North Coun-
ty Regional Library, 11303 Cam-
pus Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
Call (561) 626-6133.

ONGOING EVENTS

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


dune trail and rock formations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"
exhibit features large educational
panels that focus on the less-
known species such as horseshoe
crab, white-crowned pigeon, great
barracuda and sundew. Runs
through Jan. 27, 2008, from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.
Guided walks through Blow-
ing Rocks Preserve, 11 a.m.-
noon Sundays. Cost is $3, free for
children younger than 12, $1 for
Nature Conservancy members.
Volunteers needed to work in
the visitor kiosk on the beach side
of The Nature Conservancy's
Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration work-
day, 9 a.m.-noon Thursdays
through Saturdays, Volunteers will
help plant native vegetation at
restoration project sites through-
out the preserve. Call (561) 744-
6668.
Busch Wildlife Sanctuary:
Free wildlife programs with staff:
Feeding the alligators, Mon. 4
p.m. Meet birds of prey, Thurs.
12:30 p.m. View native snakes, Fri.
2 p.m. Pre-register for Night walks
on the first and third Fri. of each
month, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fees $4 to
$6. The sanctuary is on the
grounds of the Loxahatchee River
District, 2500 Jupiter Park Drive.
For more information; call (561)
575-3399.
Creating opportunities,
adventure sports for teens: The
Town of Jupiter-Parks and Recre-
ation, 210 Military Trail, offers the
following activities for teens on Fri-
day nights during the school year:
Terrific night for teens for mid-
dle school age kids at the Jupiter


Community Center gym 6 p.m.-9
p.m.; the cost is $1 per child and
pizza is available for $1 per slice.
High school hoops, 6:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. at the multi-purpose
gym; admission is free and pizza is
available. (561) 741-2400, (561)
741-2328.
El Sol, Jupiter's neighbor-
hood resource center: Day work-
ers for hire for lawn care, land-
scaping, general labor,
housecleaning, furniture moving
and more. Open Mon-Sat. 7 a.m.
to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7 a.m. to noon. Vol-
unteers needed to assist with
scheduling at 106 Military Trail. For
more information, call (561) 748-
5177.
Friends of John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park:
The Friends are dedicated to the
preservation and enhancement of
the Park and provide environmen-
tal education to children and
adults alike. For more information
or to become a Friend, visit the
Nature Center or call the Park at
(561) 776-7449. The park is locat-
ed at the north end of Singer
Island on Route A1A in North
Palm Beach.
Friends of Jupiter Beach:
Help keep the beach clean on the
first Saturday of each month at the
Ocean Cay Park, located at the
intersection of Marcinski and
Route A1A. Stop by at 8 a.m. to
get a nametag and assignment of
a specific area to clean. Following
the cleanup at 9:30 a.m., breakfast
is provided. All are welcome. For
more information, call (561) 512-
9874.
Grassy Waters Preserve in
West Palm Beach: Preserve open


Monday-Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Wednesday, 8 a.m. to dusk; and
Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Bicycle
rentals and guided nature walks
available. For more information,
call (561) 804-4985.
Habitat for Humanity thrift
store: Open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.1635
Old Dixie Highway in Jupiter. Pick
up of donated household 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 walk through the Park's four
distinct habitats and learn about
park ecology and history. Walk is
free with park admission of $4 per
carload, and 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 estu-
ary, Lake Worth Lagoon, and Mun-
yon Island. Stop by the ranger sta-
tion, located at the park's
entrance, for daily tour times,
which vary, depending on tide. Call
(561) 624-6950 for more details.
Single kayak $20 and double
kayak $35. Tours are. on first
come, first served basis. The park
is open daily from 8 a.m. to sunset
and is located at the north end of
Singer Island on Route A1A in
North Palm Beach.


NORTHERN

PALM BEACH COUNTY


I CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


to the Chamber


-NEW MEMBERS


Anne Rakip
Prudential Florida WCI Realty
Blue Cross Blue Shield
Celtic Marble & Tile Design Center
Chick-fil-A of Lake Park
Easy Computing
Floresta Tarragon, LLC
Galeria
Jay Hanley
Prudential Florida WCI Realty
Jupiter Healthcare


Wells Fargo Reverse Mortgage
Venetian Isles
United First Financial
Truth In Lending Associates
Sweet & Sassy
Pre-Pad Legal Services, Inc.
Palm Beach Opera
Money Mailer of North Palm Beach
SMed Speech, Inc.
McCarthy's Irish Pub & Restaurant


Matlock Chiro


Business After Hours


When: Thursday, January 24; 5-7 p.m.

Where: PGA National Resort & Spa

Co-Host: Honda Classic

Cost Members, $10; Future Members, $20;
Goldcard, $0

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AME TIME

YEAR I, 44,
.t,


'-'I,.'3


H ello, smart shoppers.
Today, we will make
my family's tradi-
tional Christmas Eve
appetizer, an antipasto.
Antipasto is not a salad,
but sectioned trays filled
with delectable foods. No
lettuce is used.
Genoa salami, provolone
cheese, roasted red peppers,
pickled mushrooms, pickled
eggplant, marinated arti-
choke hearts, caponata
(eggplant spread), sardines,
anchovies, capers and black
and green olives create a
magnificent display. You can
add tomato wedges, tuna,
hard-boiled eggs and any
other appetizer food that will
fit in.
Each appetizer is pre-
pared separately. The salami
must be sliced paper-thin
and rolled pencil-thin. The
provolone is not the slicing
kind found in supermarkets,
but a strong cheese found in
delis or meat markets. The
domestic is a little milder
than the imported; cut it into
wedges.
Each is placed in its own
section for individual
selection. Crusty Italian or
French bread completes the
feast.
Now I'd like to share with
you a very old and special
family tradition that my
grandfather, Luciano
Camerino, who was born in
Bari, Italy, brought to
America. A creche (a three-
dimensional model of the
nativity with a stable, Mary
and Joseph, a cradle for the
Christ child, kings, stable
hands, animals, etc.) is set
up, but the infant child is
placed elsewhere since he
hasn't been born yet.
At midnight on Christmas
Eve, with appropriate music
in the background, the lights
are extinguished. Everyone
carries a lit household
candle, except the youngest
child, who carries the baby


2 tablespoons extra virgin
olive oil
1/2 teaspoon oregano
2 cloves garlic, cut up
1 teaspoon parsley flakes
Salt and pepper
Drain jarred peppers and
tear into large segments. To
roast fresh peppers, place
washed peppers in pan on
lower rack of oven.
Broil until the skin turns
almost black, turning until
entire pepper is roasted.
Place peppers in a paper
or plastic bag and seal. Let
sit until cool enough to
handle. Peel, seed and tear
into large segments, add
remaining ingredients,
using a little salt and
pepper.

MARINATED:
ARTICHOKE HEARTS
1 (14 ounce) can arti-
choke hearts, drained
2 tablespoons extra virgin
olive oil
1/2 teaspoon each, garlic
powder and oregano
Salt and pepper
Cut artichokes in half,
sprinkle with salt and
pepper and add remaining
ingredients. Mix well,
refrigerate.

PICKLED
MUSHROOMS
Best made with canned
mushrooms.

2/3 cup tarragon vinegar
1/2 cup canola oil
1 medium clove garlic,
minced
1 tablespoon sugar
1-1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon black
pepper
2 tablespoons water
Dash hot pepper sauce
1 medium onion, thinly
sliced and separated into
rings
2 cans mushrooms (7


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ounces), drained; stems
and pieces are fine
1 small lemon, halved
lengthwise and cut into
paper-thin slices
Combine first eight
ingredients. Add onions,
mushrooms and lemon.
Refrigerate. Stir occasional-
ly.

NANA'S EGGPLANT
CAPONATA
Tastes best if made at least
two days before serving. %Ull
keep two weeks in the
refrigerator and can be
frozen.
1/4 cup extra virgin olive
oil or canola oil
1 large onion, chopped
2 large stalks celery, one
thinly sliced, one
chopped
2 medium eggplants,
peeled and cut into 1/2-
inch cubes
1/2 cup pitted black
olives, coarsely chopped
1/2 cup whole pimento
stuffed olives
1 can (8 ounces) tomato
sauce
1 teaspoon sugar
1/4 cup red wine vinegar
1 smalljar capers, drained
1 small or 1/2 large green
bell pepper, coarsely
chopped
1 teaspoon dried basil
Salt and pepper to taste
Saute eggplant in oil until
slightly done. Add celery,
onion and green pepper.
Saute about 10 minutes. Add
tomato sauce, sugar and
seasonings. Cook until
almost dry. Add olives and
capers, heat through. Add
vinegar, heat to simmer and
remove from heat.
Let'stalklArleneBorg, the
Grammy Guru, is available
for talks from south Vero to
Hobe Sound. Call (772) 465-
5656 or (800) 823-0466.
NIB: When a recipe is not
in Mrs. Borg's cookbook, it will
have (NIB) next to the title.
Holiday special: I'll pay
the tax. For an autographed
cookbook, "Romancing the
Stove with the Grammy
Guru,"send $18.50 ($15 for
book and $3.50for shipping
and handling) to: Arlene M.
Borg, 265 S.W Port St. Lucie
Blvd., No. 149, Port St. Lucie,
FL 34984. For multiple books
sent to one address, add $1 for
each additional book to the
$3.50 base shipping cost.
Check, Visa, Master Card or
Paypal accepted or visit
local bookstore.
Web site: www.romanc-
ingthestoio'e. net
E-mail: arlene@'rotnanc-
Singthestove.net.


1 The perfect gift

Sfor that special

Someone who

^ already has

everything...




0o% 01

GTIT fI1R T


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

Jesus on a silver tray. The
oldest family member
navigates the child in a
procession throughout the
home, blessing each room.
The procession goes in
birth order, and guests are
always included. The Christ
child is then placed into the
cradle. Everyone kneels and
prays, after'which the
candles are extinguished and
all embrace and wish each
other a blessed Merry
Christmas. Enjoy. See you
next week.
Reader request: Yvonne
is asking for a recipe for
sweet potato soup. Can
anyone help?
Note: All the following
recipes can be made days in
advance, refrigerated and
served at room temperature.

ROASTED
RED PEPPERS

Sweet red bell peppers
come jarred, but roasting
your own is easy and the
flavor is wonderful. One.
medium-size jar or two
large or three medium
peppers is enough for about
10 people when used in an
antipasto.
1 medium-size jar roasted
red peppers (not
pimentos) or 3 medium
red bell peppers


a


To sum it up, we do it all! So why not trust your skin to
clinical estheticians who have combined experience of20 years,
and who only specialize in skin care.
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WHINING ENIERTHINMENI


Theatre to


offer free


lectures


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Maltz
Jupiter Theatre will pres-
ent a series of five "Free at
Three" lectures to educate,
inspire and engage audi-
ences. The first lecture was
held Dec. 13.
It is a way to make the.
theatre affordable for all
audiences. Lectures are
always at 3 pm.
The lectures scheduled
are:
Feb. 7. Medical and
health lecture, "Wellness
as You Age." A panel of
local experts will feature
Lisa McGuire, doctor of
Oriental medicine, and
Thomas Dean, chiroprac-
tor. Sponsored by Logger-
head Fitness.

Feb. 14. Romance and
ballroom dance. Members
of the Fred Astaire Dance
Studio in Jupiter will
dance their hearts out in
this special Valentine's Day
demonstration. Scottish
professional ballroom
champions, Warren and
Babette Brown, will intro-
duce the rumba, tango,


waltz, bolero and cha cha.

March 6, Teena Cahill.
Nationally acclaimed
speaker, author and edu-
cator, with a doctorate in
clinical psychology, will
present a lively program
rich in content .and humor
on topics such as longevi-
ty, retirement, care-giving
and the value of laughter
and contribution at any
age. Book signing will fol-
low.

SApril 10, Karen Rogers.
"Prima Donna and Other
Wild Beasts." Former Met-
ropolitan Opera soprano,
Karen Rogers, offers an
insider's look at the world
of opera. Coinciding with
the production of "Master
Class," Ms. Rogers will
share her intimate story of
life as an opera singer.

Tickets are free. The
Maltz Jupiter Theatre is
located at 1001 E.
Indiantown Road and
State Road AIA in Jupiter.
For more information, call
(561) 575-2223 or (800)
445-1666.


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'HometownNews is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Fun
From page B)


mistress, Madame Dubon-
net, whom he knows as.
"Kiki." Susan Cella playing
Madame Dubonnet solidi-
fies the setting with the best
French accent among the
cast and a sex drive akin to
"Golden Girls"' character
Blanche Devereaux.
The only area where the
play falters is accents. It is
set in France, yet only Ms.
Cella maintains her accent
throughout, even as she
sings her numbers "Fancy
Forgetting" and "You Don't
Want to Play With Me
Blues." It is possible that
the other girls could be
from America, but Tony is
supposedly English, and
yet there is hardly any hint
of an accent from the Unit-
ed Kingdom when Mr.
Frankey says his lines. Even
his parents, played by Dick
Decareau and Anna
McNeely, do not seem to
have accents. However, the
audience hardly notices
thanks to the endless fun of
the play and the impressive
dance moves by the cast,
which can be attributed to
the work of Denis Jones, a
Broadway choreographer.
The dances include the
tango and Charleston. The
cast performs them so well
some audience members
were caught replicating the
moves as they walked to
their cars at the end of the
night.
The excellent Icostumes
can be attributed to Jose
Rivera. Even if a guest did
not know what era the
show was set in, they could
easily guess given the hats
all the ladies wear, the flap-
per-style dresses and the
one-piece swimsuits worn


F


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irI U


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by both the girls and.their
beaus in a beach scene.
Andrew Kato, the the-
atre's artistic director,
made a wonderful choice
when he opted to show
"The Boy Friend" in
December to give audi-
ences something else to
select from instead of the
typical winter productions,
such as "The Nutcracker."
It is a fun-filled, two-
hour show that will leave
audiences wanting to
dance the Charleston or
two-step with their
boyfriend on the French
Riviera.
"The Boy Friend" plays
through Dec. 23. Show times
are 7:30 p.m. Tuesday-Fri-
day, 2 p.m. on Wednesday,
Saturday and Sunday, with
another showing on Satur-
day at8 p.m.
The Maltz Jupiter Theatre
is located at 1001 E.
Indiantown Road. For more
information or tickets, call
(561) 575-2223.


v - -- '- ---- -
A PERSONAL CHEF SERVICE
MAKE DINNER TIME FAMILY TIME AGAIN! WOULD YOU
ENJOY COMING HOME TO A FRESH, HEALTHY, DELICIOUS
DINNER AT THE END OF A BUSY DAY? ON YOUR COOKDAY,
SCHEDULED WEEKLY OR BI-WEEKLY, I WILL PROVIDE YOU
WITH THE APPROPRIATE NUMBER OF HOME-COOKED
MEALS, PROPERLY STORED AND READY TO REHEAT!
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$6.00 Domestic Pitchers with
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3 Musical Subscription!
(for as low as $961)
Give the gift of live theatre this holiday season!
"i c


ENTREE SIDES
Prime Rib Roast 12.991b Charlie's Stuffed Mushrooms,., :,, ..........7.991b
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Pork Crown Roast 5.991b Pirogues p.:I.Tr,:, Ain.. A. .-i r,, :, ,t,, ...........6.991b
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Polish Kielbasa Fresh 5.991b DESSERTS
Polish Klelbasa Smoked 4.991b The Upper Crust Pies a. :,. tr, ..........................13.99ea
Fresh Colorado Lamb Crown Roast .................19.991b Homemade Strudel ..,n i.ii .: a .. r....................7.991b
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Charlie's Country Sausage Stuffing ...................3.991b Homemade Russian Style Chocolate &
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A In addition to our delicious meats, we have a wide variety
E of European & Eastern European foods and delicatessen.
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m--^'ine European Foods Selections Including:
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Russian Salimon Roe Caviar Sioremade German Style Sauerki'rul Slrem3de Pd:lId Torrimndr Luiumribrs,
Variety of Germaii Breads from Edelwelis Baker (Country kassler ~ D:ubllC Crui.lef Sourdougjh) Rlusils n i
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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 al major credit cards. Not responsible for typographical errors.


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Santa Claus smiles from his new location in Palm Beach Gardens.


Santa 'moves' to new location


. .. .* S *


Great
Holiday
Gift!

,cm


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH. GARDENS
- For the seventh year in a
row, Santa has arrived early
in northern Palm Beach
,County.
In November, Catalfumo
Construction and Develop-
ment lit the 20- by 43-foot
replica of Old St. Nick atop
its Palm Beach Gardens
headquarters building, a
tradition that began in 2001.


The festive red, green and
white icon moved with the
company from its previous
headquarters along Inter-
state-95 to the new facility,
less than a mile north at
4300 Catalfumo Way North.
Santa's new home during
the holiday season became
the PGA Professional and
Design Center in Palm
Beach Gardens on PGA
Boulevard.
"Even in our new locale,


Santa remains a landmark
that people readily associate
with us," said Daniel S.
Catalfumo, president/CEO
in a press release. "Many say,
'Catalfumo, that's the build-
ing with Santa on top.' The
holiday spirit is contagious
and we're delighted to be
passing some of it along to
the community."
The structure has more
than 900 colored bulbs.
When illuminated, the roly-


poly character lights up the
sky and makes people smile
Mr.Catalfumd said.
Gearing up to celebrate its
30th year, Catalfumo Con-
struction and Development
is a single-source provider
of comprehensive construc-
tion, development and
management services.
For further information,
visit www.catalfumo.com or
contact public relation man-
ager Cara Catalfumo at
(561) 694-3000.


Memories of Elvis

Ilockin Birthdayash

'Tuesday, .linuliy S @ 2 pm & 7:30 pm
In a celebration of what would have been Eis' 73rd birthday,
Chii MacDonald )lI par tribute tc an AllAmencan Legend in a tulu
d,namic performance complete with costumes, dancers and high-energy
concert band. Come join us for this birthday celebration of the life and
music of one of the greatest entertainers and pop culture icons of our time
Don't miss this special event'


1001 East Indiantown Road, Jupiter, FL 33477
For Tickets and Information Call
[ H (561) 515-2223 ext. I

All p rgr ornsu. d7r ord Le oare soured rh 6nge


Take a bite out

of your holiday

shopping list.


Celebrate the holidays


with 'Pops' concert


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Palm Beach Pops
with Bob Lappin will open
their 2007-08 season at the
Eissey Campus Theatre in
Palm Beach Gardens with
"The Pops Celebrates the
Holidays" on Dec. 20 at 8
p.m.
This concert will feature
seasonal favorites and
American Songbook stan-


dards, with
special
g u e s t
soprano
Kaitlyn
Lusk, an 18
year-old
Pennsylva-
nia native,
along with
an appear-
ance by The Kaitlyn Lusk
Benjamin
School elementary choir
directed by Andrew Winters.


N2. o09es


FIRA 1r


Ms. Lusk is gaining
nationwide fame following
rave reviews for her sym-
phonic performances
across the United States.
She made her orchestral
debut in 2003 at age 14 with
the Baltimore Symphony.
Her performance high-
lights include a show-stop-
ping New Year's Eve per-
formance with the Boston
Pops and a follow-up
engagement, in which she
performed classic MGM
songs made famous by Judy
Garland.
"To me what makes a
great singer is how well they
express the meaning of a
song to those who are lis-
tening," Ms. Lusk said in a
press release. "When I sing,


I search inside myself to
find my feelings and
thoughts, expressing every
lyric, and tinting every
phrase with my own emo-
tions."
In January, Ms. Lusk per-
formed with Maestro John
Mauceri and the Gewand-
haus Orchestra in her Euro-
pean debut in Leipzig, Ger-
many.
In addition to her live per-
formances, her solo album,
"No Looking Back," was
produced by Kim Scharn-
berg,. an award-winning
composer and arranger.

Single tickets are $55-$60.
For tickets, call (561) 832-
7677 or visit www.palm-
beachpops.org.


Santa's mail goes

in special boxes


TOOJAY'S GIFT CERTIFICATES


JUPITER PALM BEACH GARDENS
561 627-5555 561 622-8131 *TO 2
WWW.TOOJ.AYS.COM



Dockside nSeeaGlleWa teron t ntngm

FREE ABSOLUTE
DRINKS!
"VWith anu entree
order when Itse
pouring rain outside
St Dookside"
WJL^L/laivol'l^H 1.* l*


MARTINI MADNE99 2 FOR 1 DRAFT BEER & HOUgE WINE ALL DAY!


I :tIq ,



BU~LoLA -R0Do
-Unday
Decmbe OS
2:00 fo 6:00i


DINE



froim 4pn tocls
1/2/0


No sharing and not combined with any other offers or discounts.
Catering Available Let us cater your Holiday Party.
766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park, Just West of U.S. 1
561-842-2180 Sun-Thurs 11:30 to 9:00, Fri-Sat 11:30 to 10:00


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The city of Palm Beach
Gardens is assisting with
Santa's mail.
Letters may be dropped at
"Polar Express" mailboxes
located inside the Burns
Road Community Center,


4404 Burns Road and River-
side Community Center,
10170 Riverside Drive.
Letter writers are remind-
ed to include their names
and addresses along with a
stamped self-addressed
envelope.
For more information, call
(561) 775-8270 or 8206.


has moved to a new location

,. SpIiIr~C' 5ipeoiIn Facral c,,,J \Waxinci


Phone: 561.622.5479 Cell: 561.758.6301
Salonz Beauty Suite
11300 Legacy Ave. Building J, Suite 28 0
Palm Beach Gardens FL 33410
Credit Canir Accepted Cif Certificates Available L.vMAo014505

Italian Hero's
Homemade Soups / EAT-IN
Breakfast -TARE-OUT
Fresh Salads DELIVERY
Desserts
IesetaFormerly Reid's
rItalian Fireflgnter Heros
Groceries


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


Photo courtesy of Catalfumo Construction.


V"' 3


OW Sciving


_I w
1r1y,


ll:*










What to do with your pets


when you must travel


A s we come into the
holiday months, we
. ften start to plan a
little getaway. Everything is
arranged and we are very
excited, except for one big
problem: What to do with
the pet?
Today's pets are not just
dogs, cats and birds. They
are family members and to
some of us, the only ones
we have for companion-
ship.
Some are lucky and able
to take their little angels
with them, but others have
to find the perfect solution.
Here are some helpful tips
on pet sitting and boarding.
The most desirable
solution is to leave the pet
at home with a trusted
friend. Your pet will miss
you, but if he or she is at
home with somebody they
know, it is OK.
If you don't have a friend
who can do that, you can
turn to a trusted pet sitter
who is willing to live at your
house for the time you are
away. The charge may be
between $75 and$100 a
day. Talk to your veterinari-
an about recommenda-
tions.
A second choice might be
a pet sitter willing to take
your pet to his or her house.
Inspect the house to make
sure there will not be too
many pets around and, of
course, see if the house is
clean.
A good pet sitter will ask
for proof of vaccination and
a medical history on your
pet. This should cost
between $35 and $45 per
day. If you do this, make
sure you provide your pet


BIRGIT EDLER
You and Your Pet


with its own food, favorite
toy and a T-shirt you have
worn for at least 24 hours so
it has your scent.
If you cannot find either
one of these services, your
next best bet would be a
dog or cat daycare facility.
Within the last couple of
years, quite a few have
opened in our area.
This will be fun for your
pet because most will have
plenty of space to play and
interact with other pets. A
good place will ask for
medical records and a little
behavior evaluation.
Price range anywhere
from $25 to $50 a day,,
depending on size and
special packages such as
pool time, trips to the
beach, grooming, etc.
Last, there is the possibil-
ity of boarding at your
veterinarian or local
boarding facility. It is not
the happiest choice
because of limited space.
The pet will likely spend a
lot of time in a crate.
However, be assured your


pet will have lots of supervi-
sion and proper care at the
doctor's office.
I found it very helpful to
ask one of the caretakers to
take my dog out two more
times than the normal
routine (an extra $50
should take care of that).
The price will be $20 to $35
per day or more, depending
on size or special needs.
You canhelp your pet by
being confident about your
choice of pet sitting. Don't
tell your pet how sorry you
feel about leaving him or
her behind. Our pets are
very sensitive to our
feelings. If you don't feel
good about your choice,
they will pick up on that
and get insecure for no
reason.
It is a good idea to take'
your pet to the sitter a day
before you leave, so the pet
does not get stressed by
seeing you pack and
prepare. Please be assured
pet professionals will give
your pet the best possible
treatment while they are in
their care. After all, most of
us started this because we
love pets just like you.
If you need any help
finding the right place
please feel free to e-mail me
and I will give you free
information on places in
your area.
Have a great holiday.
Birgit Edler is the owner of
Canine College in Juno
Beach, which offers groom-
ing, training and day care
services for dogs and cats.
Call (561) 626-0552 or e-
mail
Caninecollegefl@yahoo.co
m.


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Adults


Who Have:


-' High fear
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, Difficulty getting numb
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* Very sensitive teeth
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Adults Who:
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i Are afraid & embarrassed
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Facts You
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2) It is SAFE with a
proven track record!
3) You have little or no
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4) Work requiring 6-8
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5) People who have
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have no problem when
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'ADVANCED Dwm GRou-p

William S. Bailey, DDS Thomas E Fraser, DDS
David H. Huang, DMD Robert N. Marx, DMD

5651 Corporate Way West Palm Beach, FL 33407 CD
561-689-0872


Religious season


prayers online


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- During the advent season
the Florida Catholic news-
paper is posting download-
able advent wreath prayers
on its Web site.
During December, the
prayers will be posted every
Friday (Dec. 14, 21).
It can be accessed
through the home page at
www.thefloridacatholic.org,
by clicking on the button


"Advent Wreath Prayer."
The Florida Catholic is the
diocesan newspaper of
record for the Diocese of
Palm Beach, which stretches
from Palm Beach to Indian
River counties.
Also newly available
online is a seven-week
series on the theology of the
Mass, which explains the
mystery and meaning of the
Catholic Mass.
Visit the Web site
www.diocesepb.org.


*tlY S ~l~ 'I,

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Long after most holiday presents have been forgotten, a gift of
an investment from Edward Jones can still be valued by those
who received them.
Whether it's stocks, bonds, mutual funds or 529 contributions,
your Edward Jones financial advisor can help you decide
which investment is most appropriate for their needs.
Because when it's the thought that counts, hliiikicng about
their financial well-being means a whole lot.
Contributions for 529 plans are tax deductible in some states for residents who participate in their
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'o learn about all the holiday gift options available, contact
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T s not every day that golf's
| best player and biggest
Lsta r come to visit.
This past week. Tiger
Woods and his friends from
Nike dropped in at the PGA
Learning Center in Port St.
Lucie.
Our sport's No. 1 player
was on-hand to introduce
ers the newest Nike drivers and
u ^answer questions about the
progress of his estate on
Jupiter Island, his game and,
of course, Nike's latest
products.
', "They're slow down here,"
he stated when asked about
* his timetable for moving his
wife, Elin, and their new:
daughter, Sam, to the area.
"I'd like to be here now."
Woods grewup in Califor-
nia near the ocean and wants
Sto be near the seawhile he
S and Elin begin their family
life together.
"That's whywe chose this
area." he continued. "I grew
h up near the ocean and so did'
Elin. It's a great area."
But he %wasn't here to talk
S ; .about his future residence.
S' The reason forTiger's visit
-i was to promote Nike's new,
* second generation of
SasQuatch drivers, the SQ
SUMO2 5900 and SQ SUMO
S5000.
= While.he has no problems
with the look, feel or per-
a formance of the square-
shaped SUMO2 5900, he will
only carry the more tradi-
tiohally shaped SUMO 500 in
Shis bag.
"I hit (the 5900) too
Straightt" Woods explained.
"On tour, I need to shape the
Ball, and I have to change my
swing too much to make the
S square one go anywhere but
:L: i, straight."
Sounds like a stick for us
mere mortal golfers, if you
ask me. Tiger showed us how
well each driver performs,
and we were treated to alot
ARS! of great banter with the
iT i world's best.
I Tiger began his warm-up
with soft, short wedge shots.
From there, he moved to his
S8-iron and then his 4-iron.
After several beautiful shots
'" with his 4-iron, he was asked
about the distance he hits
that club.
IG "I can carryit about 210,"
was his answer. "I can
Loss comfortably hit it from about
oO 185 to'210."
But what about the times
on television that we hear he
has 198 yards to the flag and
he's hitting a 7-irqn? That
s teJ elicited a slight grin.
l 1k *gr eOnly in very thin air or
re downwind would he attempt
. what to hit a 7-iron that far. He said
TeDAY!! he swings at no more than 90
percent, preferring to keep
his tempo and speed at 80
percent.
Properly warmed up and
ready, Tiger moved to the
driver. The results were
incredible.
*I "I can carry my driver 290,"
he said. He made it look
Ise? effortless as he hit draws,
S fades and bombed the ball to
Home, the far reaches of the range.
own "I can hit the square model
ich to 6 or 8 yards farther, but it's
call:


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

difficult to work the ball," he
continued. He then went on
to show us how to hit
different shots, including his
"stinger," and showed us
how, with the same swing, he
couldworkhis driver, hitting
soft draws and fades, while
the new square model simply
wanted to go straight.
Tiger plays all Nike
equipment except for his
putter.With a multitude of
victories behind it, it's
unlikely that his Scotty
Cameron will be replaced
any time soon.
"My putter's been pretty
good to me," he said with a
smile. "I put it in play in the
Byron Nelson in 1999. Twelve
majors with one putter is not
too bad."
Remembering how he
broke his 4-iron on Sunday at
The Masters earlier this year,
I asked him about his backup
clubs and what he brings
with him to an event.
"I have an extra driver,
fairwaywoods, wedges and a
putter," he said. "My backup
putter is a Nike."
He brings the extra driver,
with specs exactly matching
the one in his bag, in case he
cracks the face on the one
he's playing. Judging by how
hard he hit it that day, I can
understand the concern.
Tiger's fairway woods are
slightly different, allowing
him to switch his 3-wood or
5-wood for one that hits the
ball slightly higher or lower
than the one in the bag. He
brings several wedges,
changing them out as
conditions mandate.
Don't look for a hybrid in
Tiger's bag anytime soon.
However, by the time he hits
the senior circuit, he will
likely carry "a 9-wood or an
11-thing."
I don't carry an 11-wood
thing, but I do have a hybrid,
or two, and I know the new
SQ SUMO2 5900 driver will
find a spot in my bag.
Who knows, we may never
play like Tiger, but the new
Nike equipment will help us
close the gap, even if it's just
by a little.
I just need to get him into
my scramble foursome when
he moves here. We sure could
use a ringer.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
Senthusiastfor30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him at
jstammer@yahoo.com.


TELL 'EM You

READ IT IN THE [nVIo1lV1Ni Y


JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE TODAY

It's Easy As 1, 2, 3

7~ ~ Call Classified or

J-" ~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com

~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


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YOUTH



ACTIVITIES


& SPORTS


Tiger Woods pays

visit to PGA

Learning Center


RI11=1 I Incz=


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POWER LIFTERS


Hoble Hiler/staff photographer
Palm Beach Gardens junior Chelsey Hofer, 17, lifts 90 pounds during a power lifting meet at Palm Beach Gardens High
School last Thursday. Gardens placed first in the competition that featured five area high schools.
Melinda Villegas, 17, a
S, Palm. BeachGardens High
School senior bench
presses 105 pounds during
a power lifting meet at
-' Palm Beach Gardens High
SSchool last week.








Hobie Hiler
staff photographer,


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next month


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Polo season in Palm
Beach County gets under-
way on Jan. 13 with the Joe
Barry Memorial Cup.
Seven teams will com-
pete for the Barry Cup,
named in memory of Joe
Barry, an American Polo
Hall of Famer.
In 2008, all eight North
American Polo League
teams will compete at the
International Polo


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Quality Craftmanship in
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ATTENTION
EMPLOYERS!
If you are having
trouble filling your
current positions
i; n ,idownNews
is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
reach quality applicants for
your business.
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.,.. '- /.:.
A

Call
Hometown News
Classified
TODAY


Grounds in Wellington.
They include: Isla Carroll,
Black Watch, Mount Bril-
liant, Crab Orchard, Las
Monjitas, LeChuza Cara-
cas, Bendabout and
Skeeterville.
The grounds are located
at 3667 120th Avenue
South in Wellington.
For more information,
call (561) 204-5687 or go to
www.internationalpolo-
club.com or
www.northamerican-
pololeague.com.


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS

-J ,"


T
H
A.
N by Maria &Yanni
ALONE N
HOW YOUR
HAIRCUT
TAKES SHAPE
One of the primary factors that stylists
take into account when cutting your
hair is the shape of your face. If you
have a square face, you'will look best
with an angled cut with a center part.
Medium to long layers will also help
soften the corners at the top and
bottom of your face. For a round face,
skip the bangs and short styles, and
embrace layered cuts that end at
cheek level or below. This will help
draw focus away from your cheeks. A
long face looks best with smooth-hair
on the crown and blunt, side-swept
bangs or shaggy layers that make an
impact at nose level to create the
Illusion of a wider face.
The way you wear your hair can flatter
your facial construction and reflect
your personality and lifestyle. Have you
been wearing the same hairstyle for
many years? A slight variation in the.
style could bring it up to date. At
JONATHAN T' SALON, a stylist will
evaluate your facial construction, hair
texture and color, and preferences
before recommending a haircut. While
you're here, treat yourself to a manicure
that leaves your hands and nails looking
their best. Call us at (561) 626-1829 to
schedule an appointment, or visit us at
4517 PGA Blvd. Business hours are
Mon., 10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9;
and Fri., and Sat., 9-5. Gift certificates
to our salon make great stocking
stuffers and hostess gifts.
P.S.: Heart-shaped faces are best
served by volume at chin level, and
bobs that end at the chin will help
strengthen the jaw line.


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Hometown News




Classific


1-800-823-0466

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

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


.w -j I "1,_ UI _.- -n i l

Barefoot Bay, Micco. Sebstian. Orchid Ikland, Vero Beuch. Fr Pierce, Hulchin.onl Illand, Port St. Lucie, Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm Cit). Hobe Sound. Seall's Poiont.
Jupiter. Tequetla, North Palm Beach. Juno Beach. Singer Islnd, Palm Beach Garden-. Palm Ba,. Melbouine, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merill Island. Cocoa Beach.
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Please hdL )our da-rlfd .d n rhre first in-ron. Hom.l, rI. Nr,,s in ri I.l;r ,aibhle for rrir ,,airer the i rI 1 da. The publi .her r ,mr. the r eight to edit, cancel, rJlr or rt laj.sifi o ei.-rrim enit withoil prim notice hi publilier a* s .um no finarnia iai penlbilit) m fr rror or for onrmi iun oi1 op) be nd ihe crst of th ad.


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AA Rated Donation.
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CAROUSEL HORSES
All wood, Hand carved &
painted. Full size $2500
each 772-584-1690

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STOVE: G E, Self
cleaning ,1 month old,
b/w extended warranty,
cost $600 will sell
$400neg. 772-224-8687



BEANIE BABIES, TY-
(22), assorted, $9 each,
561-575-7447
BRICK PAVERS 12"
(75) & 3'x5' Weed
cloth. All for $75,
772-747-7052 MC
CAMERA, NIKON- in-
cludes 2 lenses, auto fo-
cus, like new, $195,
561-840-9058
CHAIRS- PARSONS,
(2), light beige, exc con-
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GOLF CART- Walking
electric $130
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.METAL FOLDING table
$10. Leather & wood
cushioned folding chairs
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NORDIC TRACK Pro Ski
Exercise machine Like
new $100. 772-744-0775
or 772-358-8152 MC
RATTAN, Couch Chair-
Side Table and Pillows,
$100, 561-746-0635
REFRIGERATOR
Kitchenaide. 'Off white.
Great cond. Asking $200
561-747-7624
RUG 8 x 10 Floral Border
rug. Tan color, New $75.
561-625-6309
VACUUM UPRIGHT
Eureka $35
561-846-9007



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AD#4406

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and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466



MORE


-EMPLOYMENT


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1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
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DIETARY DIRECTOR
Fora 120 bed LTC.
Must be a CDM, or a
lic. Diet Tech. Prior
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working environment. Exc.
salary & benefit pkg.
Apply in person:
STUART NURSING &
RESTORATIVE CARE CENTER
1500 Palm Beach Road, Stuart.
EOE/DFWP
772-283-5887 o
or fax resumes:
772-781-4563 o
attn: Administrator 'c


HEATING & AIR TECHS
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MATURE ENGLISH
Speaking Certified
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OPEN HOUSE
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one million potential
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TRAINING & EDUCATION

-EsE^^ B 1I3I


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
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NEWS
CLASSIFIED
Newspapersfrom
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond:Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!

S Special Rates
for Private Party I

Give us a call!
You'll be
glad you didl
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


ATTEND COLLEGE ON
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AnMedVance
---INSTITUT E---






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888-7-MEDVANCE


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


HELP FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OWNERS.
Specializing in Quick-
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References Available.
561-775-9263
OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get In-
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1-800-487-1992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol



BATHTUB REFINISH-
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color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Con and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
sponse, Insured. Serving
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"Florida's Tub Doctor"
1-888-686-9005


STEVE'S CARPET RE-
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moved, seams-remade,
burn repairs, power
stretching. Free Esti-
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JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work.' De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lic-Insured



HANDYPERSON. Put up
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561-543-2450 (h)


REMODEL: Bathroom
kitchens & additions. T&F
Construction. New con-
struction. 561-351-9644
Lie CGC57016



HOME CARE I will care
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fee. Good references,
561-776-2305



GUITAR LESSONS: Pop
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.your home. 561-622-9478
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Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
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*ADOPTION A wonder-
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ral Service 800-733-5342
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Property & Debts OK,
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1-800-823-0466


LLC $149 w/Free Single
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$91.95 Both include
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1-877-845-0621
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HUGE NURSERY SALE
Palms, Trees & Plants
Big Quantities=Lower $$
Installs & Gift Cert. Avail.
Open Saturday 8am-4pm
561-745-6450
Lady Bug Nursery
16430 Jupiter Farms Rd.

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


WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
961-8547(Lic#CBC010111)

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


THE GOLDEN DOLPHIN
Will Sea your way to Dr
appts, shopping, running
errands,Light housekeep-
ing. CNA Qualified. Refer-
ences. Call Martha
561-848-0821

Classified 800-823-0466


JENSEN BCH Skyline
Dr Clean 3bd/2ba, car
port, W/D, Kit/Play/Liv/
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$1295 FLS 772-334-7731
772-215-1939

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1.800-823-0466


- ~JSIiJMU moved ___
Opco n Re


W/ Interior' Painting:
All Prep Work

Occupied Homes
our Specialty
C 10 Guaranteed Work
SINCE 1970
0 I11M. 1K pw


Exterior Painting: 8
* Pressure Cleaning
Removes Mildew
* Seal Cracks & Caulk
* Arrvlic Paint


I


EARLY DEADLINES

CHRISTMAS SCHEDULE

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Friday December 21 st
Palm Beach and Indian River 3:30 pin
SMartin Count) -4:30

Saturday December 22nd
St Lucie County- I lam
Brevard County 12 noon

Monday December 24th- Offices will close at 12 noon
Tuesday December 25th Office closed

Wednesday December 26th
Volusia County I1 am deadline

SHappy Holidays from your

Hlomet0owlNews Classified Department.


v1'."'il. vmfflfflpz


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M IAILIL I


'RI~SLirBaaaoPlrlJ~b


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...IC&;---:,,s-. n -m


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BEST IN THE AREA!
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CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

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

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

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

City State ip
Home Phone Daytime Phone;
..... ..- --............- ..... ................Mail or Fax Coupon to the .
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and, only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your.ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!
HOME OFFICE vv:; m BEACH OFFICE JUPITER OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1 1020 Old Dixie Hwy 840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102
Fort Pierce, FL 34950 Vero Beach, FL 32960 Jupiter, FL 33458


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


ACRE NEW SMYRNA
direct waterfrt, closest in-
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bull Bay. Nature lover's
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mmin to local golf courses.
(Daytona Beach MLS #
466511) $658,000
386-409-8208

II Vmmn 9M


--



HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras.
Price slashed $475,000
Chris Ouillette, Keyes Co.
772-607-0015

Classified
800-823-0466

1,-


--


DAYTONA BCH Shores
3Br/3Ba, Corner unit on
ocean. $50K in upgrades.
Owners retreat. $849K,
Rent $2975/mo 407-
721-9674 Owner/ realtor

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


fI


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

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

1Vj(Ii -= =


MELBOURNE, 2/2 re-
modeled Condo, screen
porch, pool, close to
shopping, BCC, park,
OWNER MUST SELL
$110,000 321-427-9833

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


i.-1mm


......--U--
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.
com ad ID #46107

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466

Iin ffi! frl


-- I

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

IVA RIm.m ]S.


VERO BEACH Villamar
55+ 2-br/2-ba 2nd fl
corner unit. W/D in unit
screened patio overlooks
courtyard. Heated pool,
clubhouse, maint $150/
mo.. Near shopping &
beach. $110,000
772-778-1527

BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466

IVA [II


Viera, Riverfront. Gor-
geous remodeled 3/2.5/1
on Indian River, concrete
block, gated community,
pool, tennis. Great 2nd
home, no maintenance
$219K 321-427-9833,
254-8002 eves. Kathy -
owner/agent
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466

1117117:: =


~;t'~'~CJi4R~"""mP""~~


14. ieES~rksJL~ ZC s











2

Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
300-690-90181000.9017
Edgewatar-3b/2b/2cg
large ohom/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, Indoor
grill & more $272,480,
Edgewater. 3h/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood fire,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd, $173,000
Edgewater 3b/2b/2ng
Bargain price for .remod-
eled home, many Im-
provements w/warr, great
locale. $157,800
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1,1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $259,000,
New Smyrna Boh-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.
New Smyrna Bch -
3b/2.5bl1cg .5acre lot,
large furn, home w/ fire-
place In great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$311,750
FORT PIERCE: 5602
Birch Dr. 3br/2ba/2cg,
1200 sq ft $160,000 Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE: 5605
Spanish River Rd,
5br/3ba/2cg, 2465 sq ft
$211,000 Call Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Realty
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE: 5607
Place Lake Dr; Pool
home,3br/2ba/2cg,2103
sqft $199,900 Stan Jack-
son, Van Horn Realty
LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan corn

V e



INDIALANTIC, FL Newer
Beachside pool home
1820 sq ft. Built '03 3/2
split, lowest price in area.
1 block to beach. Must
see! $429K Below value
321-722-2768
Call Classified
800-823-0466


FORT PIERCE: 0629 Ar-
*lr,.jia W ay, irsi.-b,,1 ,'.,j
I ju 5q ft $174,900 Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
wwwe,malstataotan.om


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.ErlPP.IercelSA.com
N. MELBOURNE No
quallfyi 4/2/2 CBS, 1800
sf,.25ac fenced corner lot,
tile & wood firs, stained
trlm,sprlnklers,"A"schools
great arealBeautifull$10K
down and $205K bal. @
7.5%. Call 321-987-8095
PALM BAY NE-Lochmar
Beautiful Inside & outl 3
BR/2 BA hardwood floors.
& tile, Islander's Paradlsel
Make an offer, Call for
appt. 321-724-1809




PALM BEACH
SHORES. $549,900
Renovated Old Florida
Home! 3BR/2BA, Family
Room, Ceramic Tile
Floors Throughouti Eat In
KitchenI Paver Circular
Drivel Near Beach & In-
tracoastall Shown by Ap-
pointment Onlyl LeeAnn
Stierwalt, Prudential Flor-
ida WCI Realty.
561-234-0313


.i,J ; '^ ,- i,

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






PORT ST LUCIE: Large
corner lot w/2br/2ba/lcg
at 2079 Triumph Rd.
Reduced to $115,000!
Robin Metz, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-828-2568


PORT ST LUCIE 1087
SW Mantlla, 4br/3ba/2og
2200aqft $214,900, Call
Stan Jaokson, VanHorn
Realty LLC 772-318.-472
ww.%malaestateatanlQom

WOW
PORT ST LUCIE: 2050
SW Idaho Lane, 3br/2ba
with 2og, $218,000 Stan
Jackson, Van Horn Real-
ly,LLC 772-318-4672
ww.wa.roAlQtatastsaOflMa



PORT ST LUCIE: 541
NW Cornell Ave,
2br/2ba/lcg, 940 sqft,
$124,615 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn Realty,LLC
772-318-4872
www.ral!estatetalfli9
PORT ST, LUCIE 1237
SW Eleuthera Ave, 4/2.5
2340sqft. $239,900. Call
Stan Jackson, VanHorn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.rejalteatestonlpm
PORT ST. LUCIE 2982
SW Glralda, 4/2 1736sqft
$209,900. Call Stan Jack-
son, VanHorn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www reaJestatestan.,om



PORT ST. Lucle: Lease
Option, Rent 2 Own. Call
Todaylll 772-979-6568
VERO BEACH
GREAT BUY
Remodeled CBS, 2 Br/
lba, Florida room. Cor-
ner lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dishwasher, wood
floors, washer/dryer in
separate utility room, car-
port, shed. Convenient to
Route 60 & US1. Rose-
wood School district.
$110,000.772-812-1000.



FLORIDA
OKEECHOBEE
*35ac zoned mixed use,

$2,200,000. *20ac zoned
(28) 1/2-acre homesites,
$960,000. *1.84ac zoned
(14) homes w/docks RIM
canal. Permitted, build
now! $1,200,000.
561-718-7162
MELBOURNE 1/4 acre.
On Legendary Lane off
Parkway. City water, sew-
er & gas. High & Dry.
Ready to build. Asking
$60,000. 321-633-8238
or 321-258-9357


NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER -
New log cabin shell on
secluded mountain,
$99,900, Acreage on
scenic river,,, swimming,
fishing & more, Access
lots $39,900, Rlverfront
$99,900. 028-682-8700
ORMOND MUST SELL
BY OWNER Will sail be-
low current appraised
value. All reasonable of-
fers considered, Nice lo-
cation Prancer Lane. 2,1
Acres, cleared&on paved
road, Brokers welcome,
Debble 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
PORT ST. LUCIE Torino
By SLW, Mete stadium
Collages, new park.
Great for commuters
Low prep cost. City water
& sewer, $64,000.obo
772-879-7400 240-6996
WEST KENTUCKY -
Famous Christian Coun-
ty. 430ac, prime trophy
deer & turkey hunting,
Ground loaded with tim-
ber! Other large & small
parcels available.
270-703-7234




MELBOURNE 1980 3/2
MH w/ 2.5 Car block ga-
rage w/attached 10'x24'
screen porch. New roof,
carpet, vinyl, plumbing,
subfloor & drywall In '04.
48'x16' children's play
area w/wooden playset.-
Quiet dead end street.
MUST SELLI $100,000.
By owner. 321-724-8281
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClasslfleds
.com ad# 46657
PALM HARBOR
4br/2ba Tile Floor, Ener-
gy Package, Deluxe load-
ed. Over 2,200 sq ft. 30th
Anniversary Sale Special.
Save $15,000.
Free Color Brochures.
800-622-2832
PORT ST LUICE: Beau-
tiful furn double wide with
florida room, move in con-
dition 55+, Rent or Own
the land Call Bob @ Haw-
kins Realty 772-485-1038


S : ,
Hirll---Mil
*ELLIJAY GA* (N GA
Mtne) New 3-br/2-ba
manufactured home on
1-2 acres with creek,
large porches, stone
fireplace, 88 appliances,
$139,900 404-612-0789
www,galanjhk!SgoBnm
*Escape to the Moun-
talnsl* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & Investment
acreage, Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
ohian Land Company,
1-800-837-9190, Murphy,
NC, www,appolachlan land-
comn.
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.WesternCarollnaRE
.com
ABINGDON, VA 1795+
ac, mtn prop w/hwy &
lake front, Int. roads,
$4,500 ac. Will divide,
828-292-0365/912-375-6
016 ow@owacc.com
ATTENTION BARGAIN
HUNTERSI Looking for a
great deal on a vacation?
We have fantastic prop-
erties for sale or rent,
Cheaply (866) 722-8958
Call Usl www.
premiertlmeshares.com
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAILII Best resorts &
seasons, Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www.
holldaygroup.com/fller
COLORADO LAND 5-
Acres In Beautiful South-
ern Colorado. Skiing,
Fishing, Camping and
Hunting. Fantastic Mouri-
tain View, Great Invest-
ment Opportunity with
$99 Down / Payments of
Only $149/month.
1-800-564-3530




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


DRASTICALLY RE.
DUCEDI Private Wood-
ed Parcel With Onelto
Boatellp $39,900 Motl-
vated Selle, wants quick
sale, Ideal Climate, sltu-
ated near Watts Bar Lake
just outside Knoxville,
TN,Spectaoular Views,
Privacy, E-Z terms. Call:
866-444-6263
E,TENNESSEE
Near Gatllnburg
Huge homesltes In gated
community overlooking
Douglas Lake, Truly the
very beet view In all the
Smoky Mountains,
From $55,000
with Great Financing.
Photos & Info at
www.GoLandWorks,com
1-865.621-0436
GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
169 acres w/ rlverfrontage
www,routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158

W inB ll I n. .
GEORGIA Schley Co.
50 AC $2,095/AC
Planted pine, frontage
on two roads, great
place to live or hunt.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.streglspaper.com
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 #47688
GEORGIA
Commercial Properties
*5.32acs., 1000' road
frontage: 2,000sf, office
furnished +steel building,
$399,000. *1ac., 7316sf.
+ grocery store equip-
ment. $179,000.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA LAND N.
Oconee Cnty 22.3 acres.
Hardwoods stream paved
frontage. $35,000 Per Ac
By owner, call Bobby
McElroy 770-490-8925
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
aores, 3000 aqft home on
2 acre lake, BBR 3BA 10g.
home, also 11,000 sqft
warehouse, Very Beolud.
ed .$579K 321-501-3077
LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5+ aorea,
ready to build on,
County water, 1 mile to
lakel Close to Geneva,
OH, $47,800, Owner
Financing 330-899-.723
Lovely 4BR/2.SBa, 2400
af 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
386-858-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
Miami 4Bdr/ 3Bath,
$79,500. This Foreclo-
sure Priced to Sell Nowl
800-774-0533
MOTIVATED SELLER
North Carolina Moun.
tains new log cabin shell
on ,86 acre, $89,900, 2-5
acre waterfront home-
sites from $99,900. Easy
access mountain home-
sites $29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966
MOUNTAIN MEADOWS
In Ellljay, GA. 3+ Acre
Level Tracks. Enjoy
Mountain Views and
common Area on Trout
Stream. Starting at
$49,000. Fin. Avail.
1-706-636-2040 www.
creeksandmountalns.com

N CAROLINA. Sylva.
New 3/2 LR w fireplace
DR & kitchen nook. Rear
deck, Tile, carpet &
Hickory floors. SS apple
$275,000 828-645-8516
NC LAND: 43acs. Near
Raleigh. Mile-long huge
waterway, 1100sf
Cedar-sided home, 3
homesites total, deer,
ducks, fish, AWESOME:
$299,990.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE!
Pics: 919-693-8984
).. .., -




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


NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER,
Secluded new log cabil
shell, $99,900, Acreage
on scenic river,,,, Access
lots, $39,900. Riverfront,
$99,900, 828-02-8700
NC MOUNTAINS
2 acres with great view,
very 'private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500,
Call now (886)789-8535
NEW HOMES Greenville,
SC Owner Financing,
4,75%lnt./5%Down/From
$120k.250k, Immediate
Occupancy. Call (888)
862-3672 or
www.towerhomes.com
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
1,956 acres in Jefferson
County. High Quality
Timberland, Planted
Pines, Mixed with Hard-
wood Bottoms & Cutover,
Great Hunting. Road
Frontage, $2340/acre.
Southern Pine
Plantations -
Call 352-867-8018
OKEECHOBEE, FL
36ac zoned mixed use,
4ac commercial, 31ac
residential (40-1/2ac
homesltes) $2.2 million.
20ac zoned for 28 1/2 ac
homesites, $960,000.
1.84ac zoned for 14
homes with docks on
RIM canal. All permits
ready. Break ground w/ln
one month. $1.2 million.
No Impact fees. Call
Stuart 561-718-7162
S. Carolina Acreage
Lake Marion Area.
Ready to build on. Low
taxes, low Property tax
and. no Impact fee.
$24,900, Low Down,
Owner Financing.
803-473-7125
TENNESSEE
Developed 1-6 acre
Homesites. Invest In
America's #1 Real Es-
tate Market. Waterfalls,
Lakes, Golf, Horseback
Riding. Owner financing
homesites from $145 per
month. 1-888-811-2168
Tennessee Mountain
Acreage 20 New Water
View Homesites No
state income tax, low
property tax. Homesltes
from $59,000 to
$99,000. Near Chatta-
nooga. Owner Financ-
Ing Available.
888-358-1020


SOUTH CAROLINA
Gorgeous 3,8 acres with
.a beautiful 3BR/2,6BA
hand-crafted mountain
06ttage on 150' of lake
frontage, Call for more
info. 1.864-353-0363
TENNESSEE MOUN.
TAINS Acreage Breath-
taking Views, Streams,
Cabins, Owner financing,
Call 888-939-2908
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION! 20aores, near
Bloomlngton El Paso,
Good Road Access, Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145per/mo, Money back
guarantee, No credit
checks 1-800-755-8963
www.sunsetranches.com
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way' to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
wwwauyytamsnhare.c m





VA, Stuart Log Cabin,
3BR, 2.9 Acres, back
deck, front porch, exc,
cond., 2 streams, 1 pond,
views. $229,000 UC Lam-
bert RE 276-694-2646
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




VERO BEACH 2 Light
Commercial Lots. Side by
side corner location in
Oslo commercial park.
100x100 total, 100%
cleared/fenced & shell
base. County water
hooked up & paid for on
property. Great new busi-
ness location/storage etc.
Reduced to $139,000 for
both 772-633-2000




Avbid Foreclosure? No
Equity. No problem. Call
Keller Williams Realty.
Call our 24 hour hotline
1-800-681-9751 Ext. 900
treasurecoastshortsale.com


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


PALM CITY: Master
room in waterfront
home,utilities included,
w/d,Long/dist, boat lift
available, quiet,$750/mo.
772-215-5404


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


K1I =116nI M


PGA NATIONAL Large
room with private bath.
Kitchen and, laundry
privileges, parking.
Community pool.
$600/mo 561-627-8625



STUART: MONTEREY
Y&CC 55+ Beautiful
condo 2/2,overlooks lake.
clbhse, pool. UNLIMITED
FREE GOLF. $1800/mo
3 mo min 412-576-8205

S = ^ W n J'[


VERO BEACH "Vista
Royale" 55+. 1/1.5 2nd
fir. walk to pool. Fully
furn. Incl. water, sewer,
trash, cable & electric.
$1700/mo: 772-567-4175




HOBE SOUND: 1br/lba
with -den, spacious, quiet,
well maintained, extras,
util/terms neg. Move in
special. From $770:
772-708-0731

rmi II I Il~ll


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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
kearohne@hotmail 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


RENT NOW
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

S ---, : ,

FOR RENT!
2&3 Bedroom
Condos
In Great -
Location
Port St. Lucie
St. James Area
772-878-0111



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


FERRARI 328 GTS '86
For sale since I upgraded
to larger Ferrari model.
Only 30,500 ml. Major
service done at 27,900
mi. 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



DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children and
Their Families Suffering
From Cancer. Free Tow-
Ing. Tax DeductibleChil-
dren's Cancer Fund of
America Inc. ww.fo .
rg. 1-800-469-8593

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


NORTH PALM BEACH
2bd/2ba, Intracoastal
view, clubhouse, pool,
daydock, tiled through
out, porch, $1250/mo.
FLS 561-743-2442
STUART: 2BR/1BA,
carpeted, private parking.
Includes all util. $850
/mo. plus $850 dep. 640
Bryant Ave 561-254-8754
or 786-201-6691
VERO BEACH Move In
-special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$600. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


WOw
VERO BEACH: 2br/2ba-
in great location w/large
scrn patio. Small pet ok.
$750/mo or Neg. Avail
ASAP 772-538-3682 or
772-299-0931






BEAUTIFUL BREVARDI
3/2/2, 2600 total sq.ft.,
2006 Lifestyle home, with
appl's, fenced yard, sec.
system. Spacious rooms,
modern fixtures. Must
seel Buy/Lease-Option is
yours 407-593-2268
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






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
SOLDIIl
I sold my'04 Kla Optima
the first week my ad was
out In the Hometown
Newsel Thank youl N.M.
Melbourne
TOYOTA SOLARA SLE
'99, V6, 160k ml., loaded,
Silver, leather, 16" Alloy
wheels, sunroof, $5200
772-634-1276
VOLVO V70 Wagon '98
126k ml., A/C, C/D,
sunroof. Very good
condition $3500
772-220-7559



DONATE YOUR CAR *
SPECIAL KIDS FUNDI
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion, Fast, Free Towing.
It's Easy & Tax Deductli
ble. 1-866-448-3866

Afashlsa& Eftlatlra
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


HOBE SOUND: Quiet
Furn 3br/2ba split plan,
vaulted ceilings, fcd yard,
RV/Boat pad, near beach
561-906-4332/772-545-3
273
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
PORT ST LUCIE
Tradition at Heritage
Oaks. Brand new 3/2/2
home for rent. $1200/mo
With option to buy.
561-333-0256
STUART- DOLLHOUSE
On water, dock avail
1br/lba cottage. Great lo-
cation. Riverview. Fur-
nished or Unfurnished.
$750/mo 772-834-6167
VERO BEACH
Nice 2 Br/ lba, Fla rm,
CBS construction. Corner
lot, central ac, ceiling
fans, dw, wood floors,
w/d in separate utility.rm,
carport, shed. Conv. to
Rte 60 & US1 Rose-
wood Schools $700/
mo.+sec. No pets. Rent
to own possible.
772-812-1000
VERO- Rock Ridge 2/2
C/H/A, tile, wall to wall
carpet, Jacuzzi bath, dish-
washer, W/D. $850/mo
F/L/S N/S, No Pets
772-538-5712; 778-8039


FORT PIERCE 55+ The
Grove, Updated 2-br/2-ba
End unit on lake. Gated
comm with pool, tennis,
clubhouse. $900/mo.
F/US 305-393-3230.
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS West Wood Gar-
dens, 3/2 New applian-
ces. Enclosed screened
patio, Swimming pool,
tennis court, all ameni-
ties. $1290/mo. 1-year
lease 561-776-2305
PALM BEACH GDNS:
Garden Lakes Twnhse,
Lease or Purchase,
2br/2.5ba plus den, Re-
modeled. $1500/mo
561-906-4332
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.


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


HOBE SOUND Palm
Beach County living at
Martin County prices.
Spacious, 2/2. Living rm,
separate family room, all
appli,gar,scr patio, W/D,
fenced yard, $975/mo.
neg. 561-302-7227
JUPITER ABACOA FAU
area. 2-br/1-ba newly
tiled. All appliances,
fenced yard. Great neigh-
borhood. Pets OK with
deposit. $950/mo + se-
curity. 772-879-4190


C -,X -..;
Rent To Own
2&3 Bedroom
Condos


Great
Location


Port St. Lucie
St James Area
772-878-0111




STUART: 4000 sq ft
Fenced, 2 double gates,
2 overhead doors 3 phase
electric, 17ft ceilings,
3201 SE Dominica Ter
$2750/mo 352-494-1138


Vacation &

STra vel


BOYNTON BEACH
Nows the time to check
out this 3/2/2 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
Classified 800-823-0466


-- - ..




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


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr
$99nite, Special Xmas
wk/$999 Oceanfrt house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk or
Historic Nites of Lites.
$129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com

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


90I -


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,
Z1-900, 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 772-879-6764




33' JAYCO EAGLE 6TH
Wheel, '05, 2 slides, rear
kitchen, extra clean,
$23K/obo, 772-581-8792
or cell 772-260-9967
CHEVY HI top 1987
Sleeps 2, bathroom,
microwave, cupboards,
good condition $6500obo
561-737-6885


LAWN TRAILER: 16',
Tandem with spare,, tool GOLF CART Palm City
rack & crank tailgate. '99. Custom Club Car.
Excellent condition. Firm Excellent condition.
$1200 Call 772-485-1038 $3800 772-486-4717

* *, Please Tell Them...
*I Saw It In The
WE CAN HELP YOU HOMETOWN NEWS
FIND YOUR PET CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466

Boats I 5
"'""^ WatErcraf


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network




KEYSTONE '02 24.5'
Sprlngdale 5th wheel.
Supersllde, factory up
grades, sleeps 6 dual a/c
$12,500 561-573-7697
AGT



FORD 250 SUPERDUTY
longbed, Clean work
truck, cold A/C, 74k ml,
$6500 obo 772-486-6845


VALUE
GMC '99 Converlson
van Wheelchair accessl-
ble dvd playertow hitch,
ex cond, all paperwork,
$11,000 772-359-2240
1'


11.2' '02 INFLATABLE
QUICK SILVER with
Reinforced hull, Mercury
9.9HP motor, extras
included. $2000
772-219-0832
1999 20.4 ANGLER, cc,
150 hp Yamaha, t-top w/
rocket launcher, Low-
rance color GPS, marine/
cd radio, Great buy
$10,200,772-633-1726

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0468


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

WOW
KEY WEST 17' '01
BImlnl top, 90 Yamaha,
Low hrs, center console,
Great cond, call for info
$12,000 772-794-3725
SEADOO GTX Red/Blk
'01: 3 seater exo oond,
low hrs, garage kept, lots
of extras, $6100obe
772-463-2320 ,


TRANSPORTATION


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-




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