Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00051
 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 21, 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: VID00051
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com FRIDAY, December 21, 2007


Weekend
Weather
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FRIDAY
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SATURDAY
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This Week


Preventing the crime of


the century'

Identity thieves are getting creative


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
NORTH PALM BEACH,
- Sometimes, a stray
thought, such as "wouldn't
it be nice to have that per-
son's money or live that
person's life" pops into
mind.
For most it's fleeting, but


for others, identity theft is
a way of life.
The downside is, you
may not know until much
later that you, Ms. Plain
Jane in Goodesville, Fla.,
have a "twin" 'somewhere.
You wouldn't be alone.
However, some people
find out sooner rather
than later. This was the
case with a neighbor of


former San Francisco
49ers player Donald Dou-
glas Dubose in North Palm
Beach.
Mr. Dubose, 43, had
been allowed into a neigh-
bor's apartment and stole
one of his credit cards. He
was arrested and charged
with fraud/using another
) See CRIME, A2


Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
Members of the Florida
Senate Republican Caucus
recently celebrated the
announcement that Sen.
Jeff Atwater, R-North Palm
Beach, is the senate presi-
dent-designate for the next
term.


by the faith and trust you,
have shown me today and
am grateful for your kind
expressions of confidence
and support," Sen. Atwater
told his colleagues at the
ceremony held in Tallahas-
see on Dec. 11, a press
release said.
Florida Gov. Charlie
I See ATWATER, A5


Former

I P Benjamin

.... student


SPORTS


Rachelle Renaud of Palm
Beach Gardens is training
for the 2008 Paralympic
Games in Bejing, China
B8


Business m
profile

Richard Z
Faro is a
cardiovascu- Dr. Far
lar surgeon at Gardens
Medical Center with more
than 25 years' experience

A7"


Seasoned
chef

If you're
cooking a
turkey this


Chfis Kennedy


holiday season, brining
delivers a moist, flavorful
bird

B4


Index

Business A7
Community calendar .......... B4
Classified B12
Crossword B11
Deaths A12
Dining & Entertainment .... 'B
Dining Guide ....................... B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report ........................ A5
Sports B8
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review ................ A3


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Chris Ingoglia, a prepared foods team member for Whole Foods Market in Palm Beach Gardens, prepares a pizza
at the store last Saturday.


Organic groceries give holiday

shoppers healthier options


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS With several
health-conscious grocery
stores open in the Gar-
dens area, ,consumers
have new options for an
organic holiday feast.
As the organic food
industry grows, enjoying
a larger market share of
food sales, local busi-
nesses carrying certified
organic products have
been able to drop their
prices. A discrepancy still
'exists however, and,


while Gardens shoppers
now have access to high-
quality natural foods,
they'll have to decide if
it's worth the extra dollar
this holiday season.
Whole Foods offers
time-starved holiday
shoppers can pick up
"all-natural" (but not
necessarily USDA certi-
fied organic) prepared
meals, "everything from a
complete dinner, to rib
roasts, cooked turkey to
appetizers and desserts,"
said Russ Benblatt,
regional marketing coor-
dinator for Whole Foods,


which anchors the
Downtown at the Gar-
dens shopping venue in
Palm Beach Gardens.
Families can buy "an
entire holiday meal with-
out turning on the oven
(except to heat it up, of
course)."
Whole Foods also car-
ries one of the most
extensive varieties of
organic produce in the
industry. Having worked
with the USDA to estab-
lish organic certification
standards, the company
has the experience to
ensure their products


0


Keeping the holidays


merry, bright and safe


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter
NORTH PALM BEACH
- It's a time of giving,
gathering and sharing,
but unfortunately, also a
high season for crime.
As residents prepare
for the holidays, North
Palm Beach Police Chief
Steven Canfield wanted
to offer the gift of his
wisdom on how they can
stay safe this season.
"Most of our crimes
are crimes of opportuni-
ty," said Chief Canfield.
The village had an
increase in crime last


year around this time,
which included break-
ins to cars and houses,
he said.
There were 15 car bur-
glaries, four larcenies,
two robberies and a total
of five burglaries in
December 2006, said
Chief Canfield.
The North Palm Beach
Police Department has
put a holiday plan in
place that includes extra
patrols and some plain-
clothed officers.
However, people can
limit their chances of
becoming crime victims
during the holidays by


taking extra time to find
a well-lit parking area at
the mall or shopping
center, limiting what
they take with them
shopping and not leav-
ing purses or packages
in cars, he said.
"Buy your gifts for
your loved ones, not for
crooks. People will break
into cars for as little as
the change in an ash
tray," said Chief Can-
field.
He also advised to
keep wallets or purses
close to the body while
) See HOLIDAYS, Al 1


have high-quality ingre-
dients, According to Mr.
Benblatt, Whole Foods
even employs quality
experts to travel to local
farms to ensure that crop
standards are met.
Nutrition S'mart on
Northlake Boulevard is
another option for those
looking for a healthy hol-
iday feast, offering all-
natural produce and a ,
more holistic health-food
environment than larger
chains. The store distin-
guishes itself by carrying
0 See ORGANIC, A4


Web site

for

divorcees

launches

BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
-With the thousands of
sites on the Internet,
ones with information
on divorce were hard to
find.
This led Cotter Cun-
ningham, a former chief
operating officer for
North Palm Beach-

) See WEB, All


missing

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Across the country,
friends and family of Kyle
Fleischmann gathered to
honor his memory and
muster hope that he may
still be found.
The 24-year-old former
Benjamin School student
and longtime Jupiter resi-
dent disappeared last
month after partying with
friends at a bar in Char-
lotte, N.C.
On Dec. 9 a memorial
ceremony was held at Car-
lin Park in Jupiter. Several
of Mr. Fleischmann's class-
mates from the Benjamin
School attended to pay
their respects and offer


P See MISSING, A12


Council


debates


height


limits

BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The PGA Corridor has
undergone a drastic
makeover in the last few
years, leaving some resi-
dents wondering whether
they'll wake up with a high-
rise looming over their
homes.
Residential height restric-
tion is a polarizing issue for
the upcoming municipal
elections, and, while city
council has been locked in
the preliminary stages of
discussion since last Janu-
ary, they've scheduled an
ordinance for consideration
for early next year.
The matter first arose dur-
ing a 2004 construction pro-
posal of the Landmark Tow-
ers, a series of
condominiums that were
built next to Downtown at
the Gardens.
According to Council-
woman Jody Barnett, when
Menin Development pro-
posed construction of the
three towers, many resi-
dents agreed to the project
on the condition that the
buildings would be the only
high-rises in the area.
After lying dormant for
two years, the issue
reemerged, as Kolter
) See LIMITS, A3


Sen. Jeff Atwater is

State Senate

president-designate
BY SARAH STOVER "T am cnrtainlv humhled


i;


I


Val. 4, No. 38






















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From page Al


person's ID without their
consent, forgery of a public
record, fraud/uttering a
false instrument, larceny,
fraud/illegal use of credit
cards, and shoplifting on
Nov. 6, just a couple of days
after taking it, when he was
making a purchase of less
than $100 at a store with
the card, said North Palm
Beach Police Chief Steven
Canfield.
Other victims of identity
theft are not so fortunate:
."(Some) people don't
even know whether or not
they've been compro-
mised," said Shula Feuer, an
identity theft specialist with
Identity Theft Business
Solutions, a Royal Palm
Beach-based company that
helps businesses and
organizations comply with
federal safeguards and pri-
vacy laws when it comes to
personal information.
Ms. Feuer has helped
clients who did not know
for up to three years that
their identity had been
compromised.
For example, one client
was an affluent housewife
who wanted a job for fun
and applied for a position at
Target only to find out "she"
had been working there for
years already, said Ms.
Feuer.
"(Identity theft) is a
white-collar crime and it is
an epidemic. It's sometimes
referred to as 'the crime of
the century,'" she said.
Ms. Feuer and her busi-
ness partner, North Palm
Beach resident Denise
Mullen, attended a discus-
sion on identity theft given
by Palm Beach Gardens-
based attorney Paul Auer-
bach at the North Palm
Beach Library earlier this
month, which is identity
theft prevention and aware-
ness month.
Although Mr. Auerbach


gave some good tips and
information regarding iden-
tity theft as it relates to
financial matters, he did not
touch on the other four
types of identity theft, they
said.
The other areas of identi-
ty theft include: Social
Security, driver's license,
character and criminal, and
medical, said Ms. Mullen.
"Financial accounts for
only 27 percent of identity
theft," said Ms. Feuer.
She described the other
types of identity theft at a
presentation at the Mae
Volen Senior Citizen Center
in Boca Raton on Dec. 13.
Driver's licenses can be
stolen and that's usually
how they are obtained, but
all that's needed is a name,
address and other informa-
tion, which is readily
obtainable, to create one,
said Ms. Feuer.
If the identity thief leaves
a bar or restaurant, gets
pulled over for driving
under the influence and
later does not attend court,
so there is an open warrant
for his/her arrest, you could
wind up getting arrested
instead if you got stopped at
a later date, said Ms. Shula.
She also reminded sen-
iors that it doesn't have to
happen here. Someone in
California could get and use
their identity information,
she said.
In addition to driver's
licenses, identity thieves
can take or find Social Secu-
rity numbers.
"Last year alone 400,000
bank accounts were opened
with Social Security num-
bers of people who are no
longer with us," said Ms.
Feuer.
Illegal immigration has
increased the problem
because people need Social
Security numbers to work,
she said.


"They can be bought at
$60 a pop. There's more
money to be made to get
your identity than in the
drug trade; that's how big
it's gotten," said Ms. Feuer.
As for medical theft, that
is an issue because there are
many people in the U.S.
without insurance, she said.
Ms. Feuer read a few
excerpts from an article in
the November 2006 edition
of Reader's Digest magazine.
The article was about a Col-
orado resident, Joe Ryan,
who fund out his identity
had been stolen when he
received a bill for $41,188
from Littleton Adventist
Hospital near Denver for a
surgery he never had.
Although the hospital
worked with him and
absorbed the cost, the inci-
dent still hurt Mr. Ryan's
credit, which made it
impossible for him to
obtain financing for his
sightseeing business.
One senior in the audi-
ence disputed what Ms.
Feuer was saying by claim-
ing Mr. Ryan would not be
responsible because his
records would have infor-
mation on his DNA and the
hospital would know from
that whether or not it was
him.
Ms. Feuer told the group
about a situation where a
man and a woman shared
the same name. "Randy
Smith" went into a hospital
in California and gave birth.
Shortly afterward, a male
"Randy Smith" received a
bill for the baby he had, so
trusting medical records is
not foolproof.
Other scenarios involving
medical identity theft can
be deadly.
For instance, if someone
steals an identity and the
thief is diagnosed with dia-

0 See CRIME, A7


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Attorney Paul Auerbach
spoke about identity theft
at the North Palm Beach
Library on Dec. 5.

















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer

Crime


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Santa pulls kids along the edge of the pool with a float during his special appearance at the Burns Road Community
Center's pool in Palm Beach Gardens last Saturday.


limits
From page Al


Homes, developer of San
Matera apartments next to
the Gardens Mall, forward-
ed plans to the council to
build a 12-story condo
called Gardens Pointe.
Numerous developers
showed up at an October
2006 council meeting to
support the project, pub-
licly offering the city a
$500,000 donation as part of
the deal.
Though many attendees
cried foul after more devel-
opers showed up than resi-
dents, the city approved the
project by a vote of 4-1.
Councilwoman Barnett
dissented on the grounds
that residents' concerns
were being overshadowed
by developer interests.
S"To me, (the $500,000
donation) had the same
effect as a bribe," she said.
Other members of the
council, including Eric
Jablin, who pushed the
project, were unavailable
for comment despite
attempts to contact them.
Entertaining fears of over-
building, the developer's
initial zeal languished and


the Gardens Pointe project
fell through.
Palm Beach Gardens
returned the $500,000
donation
The condo controversy
mobilized residents to cre-
ate a "height petition" in
late 2006 that limited what
the council could do in the
way of waivers, said Ms.
Barnett. The petition, simi-
lar to hometown democra-
cy, restricted the council's
ability to grant waivers to 25
percent of what's allowed by
code.
Both Councilman Hal
Valeche and Councilwoman
Barnett voted against
waivers for residential
height, limiting the coun-
cil's power to grant exemp-
tions to the code.
"The public had lost faith.
They wanted to take more
control of the city," said
Councilwoman Barnett.
As a reaction, the council
came out with an ordinance
to pacify residents. It
included stipulations that
would limit the height of
residential buildings to four
stories.


The language, while
essentially restating the
existing code, includes afew
important exceptions that
were brought to light at the
Dec. 3 council meeting.
First, the council is per-
mitted to grant exemptions
for "transit oriented devel-
opments," or "TODs," an
acronym that was mouthed
repeatedly at the December
meeting.
TODs are defined.loosely
as developments that lie
within a certain radius of a
train or bus station. Since
proposals for a Tri-Rail train
station on PGA Boulevard
have been in the works for
some time, certain zoning
designations for tracts of
land, near the old
Loehman's plaza, just off of
PGA Boulevard, can be bent
to .accommodate high-rise
construction. This means
that, even if the train station
isn't built, tracts of land
around the proposed site
won't have height restric-
tions.
According to sources
) See LIMITS, A5


Correction,


The position of deputy
building official fqr the Vil-
lage of North Palm Beach
was eliminated on Sept. 28
as per a letter received by
Hometown News from
Jimmy Knight, village man-
ager.
Robert Phoenix previous-
ly held that position. A
Hometown News Web site
story, posted on Oct. 26,
reported that Mr. Phoenix
resigned.


Lookikg ho'

S t eect ow#e?
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE




hdometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


WEEK IN

REVIEW

NORTH PALM BEACH

Councilman completes training
North Palm Beach Councilman Darryl Aubrey received
a certificate for completing The Institute for Elected
Municipal Officials at the council meeting on Dec. 13.
The institute is a three-day intensive program for new
council members as well as those who want a refresher.
Councilman Aubrey was elected in March 2006.The John
Scott Dailey Florida Institute of Government and the
Florida League of Cities started the institute in 1992 and
currently hold three sessions of it annually.
Councilman Aubrey attended a weekend seven-ses-
sion course in Fort Lauderdale in October. It consisted
of: structure and function of cities in Florida, effective
council member techniques, taxes and other sources of
revenue, accounting and budgeting for cities, intergov-
ernmental challenges in Florida, understanding ethics
and Sunshine Laws.
Speakers are provided through the League and the
Florida Institute of Government, according to a press
release from Chris Wilcott, deputy village clerk.
"I would encourage any relatively new council person
to undertake that endeavor. It was worth it," said Mr.
Aubrey.

Flags free to fly higher in village
The North Palm Beach Village Council unanimously
voted in favor of increasing the maximum height
allowed for flag poles at its meeting on Dec. 13.
The Village received an application from the property
owners association of Old Port Cove asking if it could
replace the neighborhood's existing 20-foot flag pole
with a 35-foot one last month.
The application would have been denied under the
current ordinance, which stated that 20-feet was the
maximum height allowed for flagpoles. A review of the
area along U.S. 1 showed several poles that were over the
limit, as stated in a memorandum from village manager
Jimmy Knight to Mayor Ed Eissey and the council.
"Initiating an enforcement campaign on an issue
which is likely to stimulate a national outcry would be
ill-advised and fraught with problems at all levels," Mr.
Knight wrote.
Staff and council decided to amend the ordinance to
maximize the height for flag poles for apartment com-
plexes and non-residential zoning districts to 35 feet.
Maximum heights for single- and multiple-family
dwellings remain at 20 feet.

SINGER ISLAND

Organizations hold first toy drive
The Singer Island Civic Association and Citizens for
'Responsible Growth held the first annual Singer Island
toy drive this month.
SICA was formed by a group of citizens to foster a spir-
it of goodwill and cooperation for island residents in
1967. Citizens for Responsible Growth, a nonprofit cor-
poration comprised of volunteers, was formed to pre-
vent the over development of Singer Island and the
mainland of Riviera Beach.
"There's always been a divide between the east and
west sides and we wanted to reach out and see how we
) See REVIEW, A13


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Advertising Deadlines


Deadline

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


From page Al
only organic products,
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cide-free feeds.
These immaculate birds
haven't been juiced up
with growth hormones
either, making them a
smart choice for families
with youngsters at the hol-
iday dinner table.
"People are seeing that it
does make a difference
what they put in their bod-
ies, and they want the
fastest easiest way to do


it," says Renee Oswald,
who holds a weekly health-
conscious cooking class at
Nutrition S'mart on Tues-
day nights.
The class, which teaches
quick ways to prepare
healthy meals, regularly
attracts more than 80 local
residents. Last week's class
taught attendees how to
mince up some all-natural
sauerkraut as a Christmas
side dish..
"I wish people were a
bit-more open minded,"
said Ed Gruvman, store
owner, describing his
struggle to draw "ordinary"
grocery store shoppers to
his location. "It is a sad
reality. Most of us go
through life doing the
things we're taught or
shown when we are chil-
dren," he said.
Publix Greenwise in
Legacy Place has been
open since Sept. 27, pro-


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viding some healthy com-
petition (no pun intended)
in the area.
"Publix Greenwise is our
vision of a traditional Pub-
lix grocery store that car-
ries natural and organic
products," said Dwaine
Stevens, media and com-
munity relations manager
for Publix.
"(In addition to organic
products), you'll find your
Oreo cookies, your Lean
Cuisine. Our mix is going
to satisfy every member of
a particular family."
It remains to be seen
whether the popularity of
organic foods will furl out
as it has over the last
decade. It's possible that
the growth in organic sales
is limited by the number of
health-conscious con-
sumers willing to dish out
the extra dollar for natural
products. After all; an
organic turkey can cost
almost three times the
price per pound of a pre-
servative-soaked, premi-
um bird (Nutrition S'mart's
turkey is $3.49 a pound'
versus the typical price,
which lingers around a
buck).
If consumers knew the
substances to which their
food was exposed, there
would probably be more
converts.
Numerous pesticides are
applied to produce and,
while eating a few apples
won't deliver a hazardous
dose, studies have shown
that the cumulative effect
of pesticide exposure can
be toxic, especially to the
developing neural systems
of young children.
Ms. Oswald thinks that'
the frequency of many dis-
eases is attributable to
rampant pesticide applica-
tion.
"Anytime you put a toxin
into your body, it's stored
in your fat cells for years,
sometimes. (This buildup
of toxins) is why there are
so many autoimmune dis-
eases and an increase in
cancer," she said.
Perhaps the least known,
but most disturbing ele-
ment of the farming
process is the fertilizer in
which fruits and vegeta-


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bles are grown.
Since late 1994, the gov-
ernment has distributed
dried, pressed and chemi-
cally treated sewage sludge
to farmers across America
at no cost.
According to the Envi-
ronmental Protection
Agency Web site, approxi-
mately half of all sewage
sludge is treated and
applied to farmlands.
The disposal of the
sludge has always been a
problem for wastewater
plants, and giving it to
farmers seemed like a win-
win situation.
However, this com-
pressed stew of waste has
questionable health effects
on consumers, since a
good portion of the pro-
duce Americans eat is
grown out of the sludge.
The sewage not only
contains treated human
excrement, but industrial
waste, chemical byprod-
ucts and anything else a
business or residence
flushes down the drain.
Ms. Oswald confirmed
that organic certification is
the only means to ensure
that food was not grown in
"biosolids," EPA's term for
treated sewage.
These controversial
farming practices may still
be insufficient motivation
for consumers to go organ-
ic this.holiday season.
After buying gifts, holi-
day shoppers may not be
willing to bend their budg-
et an extra $10 for an all-
natural chunk of holiday
meat.
Mr. Elias, Nutrition
S'mart manager, says that
while prices are higher, the
food quality pays divi-
dends for nutrition-con-
scious shoppers.
"An educated customer
is our best customer. You
pay for it now, or you pay
for it later when you go to
the doctor," he said.
If organic food sales con-
tinue to excel at their cur-
rent rate, however, the
price discrepancy between
the pristine, all-natural
turkey at Nutrition Smart
and that juiced-up super-
bird at your local grocei's
store may shrink ever still.


Before After


All fo
ONLY
3





























































Limits
From page A3


within the council, develop-
ers have planned to exploit
the TOD clause to build a
hotel near the old Loehman's
Plaza.
"To me, (the exemptions)
turned what was a good
ordinance into a carte-
blanche to developers to
build up to a certain height
so (the council) won't have
to do waivers," said Council-
woman Barnett.
At the council meeting,
Mayor Joe Russo voiced his
support for the TOD exemp-
tion clause.
"I was concerned about
eliminating the TODs,
because I didn't want to have


that Tri-Rail station elimi-
nated," he said.
Councilman Valeche's pri-
mary concern was the
restrictive nature of the ordi-
nance in its current form.
"This seems overly formu-
laic to me," he said at the
meeting.
"I'm not one for blanket
restrictions. Some business-
es are going to need (exemp-
tions for building height).
But we should do it where it's
appropriate and we should
show some restraint,"
responded Councilwoman
Barnett.
A preliminary, public
meeting with the PGA Corri-


dor Resident's Coalition is
slated for Jan. 12 at the
Woodland Lakes Clubhouse.
On Jan. 18, at the second
council meeting of the
month, the council may
finally outline the details of
the ordinance.
"I want to see this ordi-
nance get adopted in Janu-
ary, because it's been a year. I
think it needs to be done.
"We told the residents:
we're going to do this.
Although I don't think there
(are) people knocking down
the doors to build high-rise
condominiums, it still needs
to be done," said Mayor
Russo.


'* ' *. i f- I i ;- 4 l i
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TOPPRS (1100) 4 511 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.



Felony: DUl: driving without a driver', license

Name: Andrew BrTd

Alias: Andy Moore

Description: age: -14; race: white: sex: male:
height: 5 feet, 7 inches: weight: 135 pounds;
blond hair and blue eyes

Last known address: Acapulco Lane, I ake Park






ANDREW BYRD




Felony: Failure to redeliver hired vehiclee
Name: Cynthia Janet

Alias: Cynthia Mietzner; Cynthia Boi.sert; CNyn-
thia Cyp-hers

Description: age: 54; race: white: sex: female;
height: 5 feet, 7 inches; weight: 140 pounds; gray
or dyed hair and hazel eves

Identifying marks: Tattoos on righlu shouldder,
middle finger and right ankle

', Last known address: PGA Boulevard, Palm
Beach Gardens

IJNET Occupation: Waitress
~YMIA JANET


, : "'' . ..


(800) 458-TIPS


(800) 458-TIPS


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

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Sarah Nicole Van
Gundy, 18, 4741 Kelley
Drive, West Palm Beach,
was arrested Dec. 7 and
charged with possession of
cocaine.

Kingston Lucien, 26, 380
NE 8th Terrace #22, was
arrested Dec. 7 and charged
with burglary and larceny.

Wilson Petiot, 19, 1415
NE 147th St., Miami, was
arrested Dec. 7 and charged
with burglary and larceny.

Todd Mauney, 45, 861
Hawthorne Drive, Lake
Park, was arrested Dec. 9
and charged with bu rgla r
and larceny.


North Palm Beach
Police Department

Judith Collins, 37, 2312
Wabasso Drive, West Palm
Beach, was arrested Dec. 7
and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office

Scott Salazar, 46, 14326
Ardel Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, was arrested Dec. 10
and charged with kidnapping.


Atwater
From page Al


Crist, current Senate Pres-
ident Ken Pruitt, R-Port St.
Lucie, Speaker Marco
Rubio, R-Miami and
Speaker-designate Ray
Sansom, R-Fort Walton
Beach., were among th' e
party's members present
at the ceremony.
Sen. Dennis Jones, R-
Seminole, moved the
nomination.
"Sen. Atwater has the
integrity, passion and
determination to carry on
the tradition of the colle-
gial, hardworking Florida
Senate," he said in a press
release.
"With Jeff as our leader,
I am confident that the
future of our state is in
good hands," Sen. Jones
added.
Sen. Carey Baker, R-
Eustis, seconded the
.nomination.
As. president: of. the
Florida Senate, Sen. Atwa-


Sen. Jeff Atwater


ter will preside over ses-
sions, manage its opera-
tions, select a majority
leader, appoint senators
to committees, appoint
chairs of the committees
and appoint citizens to
several boards and com-
missions.
The position is a consti-
tutional office that comes
with a two-year term. Sen.


Atwater will serve from
2008-10.
He is looking forward to
the challenge.
"Rep. Sansom is a leader
with a brilliant mind and
deep personal integrity,"
the senator said. Together,
we will form a 'results-ori-
ented' team."
Current President Sen.
Pruitt, also expressed his
thoughts on his successor.
"I have worked with Sen.
Atwater over the years,
and have seen first-hand
his commitment to his
family and community.
"I believe his policy
experience, his under-
standing of the process,
and most importantly his
heart of service will enable
him to lead the Florida
Senate with great suc-
cess," he said.

Por more information,
visit www.flsenate.gov.


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etownNew OUR LOCAL NEWS &
INFORMATION SOURCE


Brian Kenneth Doyle,
41, 408 10th St., Lake Park,
was arrested Dec. 9 and
charged with larceny.

SNorma Hall, 52, 337
Balsam St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Dec.
11 and charged with pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion. -

Gina Magwood, 22, 391
W 22nd St., Riviera-Beach,
was arrested Dec. 14 and
charged with fraud.


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 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.


Thanks, police
I wanted to take a moment to extend a thank you to the
Jupiter Police department for taking the time to crack down on
speeders and illegal turners on Toney Pena Drive at Jerry
Thomas Elementary (School).
I can't count how many near misses I've seen when people
illegally make U-turns into the "parent drop off lane" and cut off
those who have gotten in the line appropriately. And I am dis-
tressed to see how many drivers ignore the flashing school zone -
speed limit signs. If you can't afford to lose 60 seconds of your
day by driving the 20 mph limit, choose a different route.
I know I speak for most parents when I say thank you for
keeping our children safe as they go to and from school.

Get paper, please?
I have a rant. About three months ago I called the number to
subscribe to Hometown News, but no paper came. So, two
months ago I called the number to subscribe and still nothing
came. Then a month ago, I got a call asking if I'd like to sub-
scribe to the paper. I said, "Yes I would, and have been trying for
months to get it." I was told that the paper would arrive in two
weeks. Well, it still hasn't arrived.
Could someone maybe get me the paper without an act of
Congress involved?
Editor's note: If the caller would please contact us here at the
Jupiter office by calling (561) 575-5454 we will get our circula-
tion department to resolve this. Converting 500,000 newspapers
to subscriptions has been a major project for us and we have
experienced few challenges. Thank you for your patience.

Stop the calls
I would like to know why Hometown News continually calls
at least three times a week to ask me to get free delivery. I don't
want the newspaper. I have told every one of your callers that I
do not want delivery. I am an old lady. I am not well and they
still don't stop calling.
I recommend that everyone who doesn't want your newspa-
per calls, and gets them more than once, to contact the adver-
tisers and inform them.
Please stop calling. It is unsolicited and once is enough.
Editor's note: We're sorry you have been inconvenienced by pur
calls. Again, afew glitches. We will work to get this one corrected
ASAPI

Dogs everywhere
In answer to the rant, "Events are not for dogs' (Nov. 30), hur-
rah for the writer. S/he is absolutely on the mark But there is
one thing I disagree with. We have two dogs and like to take
them with us to places early in the morning. We put them in a
special dog carriage and by the time we're finished with the
show, it is too crowded and we are happy to go. home.
But writer, keep up the good work. Dogs are taking over. They
should be contained in some sort of equipment instead of
allowed to go on their leashes wherever they please and pee
whenever they please, especially at the green markets on Satur-
day.

Boat parade photos
I want to thank you for the beautiful picture of the boat
parade. I had to go routing through the newspapers in the
lobbyto get enough pictures to send to my friends overseas. I
thought it was super. I had tried to get them from other papers
and couldn't. Nobody seems to take pictures and unfortunately,
I didn't have a camera. I think you did a marvelous job and
should get a gold star. Thank you very, very much and a Merry
Christmas.

Choose wisely
Leading up to the primaries, there seems to be many people
who are looking for someone to vote for.
Should religious belief qualifyyou for the highest office in the
land? Probably not.
Should the candidate be considered above others because of
gender or color of skin? Certainly not.
We want someone who will do what is necessary to carry us
through the next four years. I feel sorry for women in general,
and black women in particular.
Should Oprah be the guide as to the best candidate, or follow
others who believe it would be nice to have a woman in the
White House?
I still have a lot of faith in people choosing on merit. With all
who are running, it's a tough decision.

Vick's sentence should open eyes
MichaelVick received a miniscule sentence of just 23 months
for torturing innocent pit bulls to death while taking part in the
fighting ring, which he bankrolled and participated in.
With his own hands he drowned, electrocuted and hung
dogs that didn't perform well.
Why was such a light sentence handed this celebrity for tor-
turing the many pit bull dogs and "bait" animals on his proper-
ty inVirginia?
Where were the wellknown U.S. animalgroups in this notori-


"Copyrighted Material


r [.SyndicatedQContent j

Available from Commercial News Pro

-mow




In


ous and highly-publicized case?
.These groups seemed to be hiding in the shadows, doing little
for the months awaiting sentencing of Mr. Vick. Apparently they
may have been hoping some judge would hand down at least a
five-year sentence.
. Why weren't these humane groups protesting at such an
opportune time, while the case was in the headlines and on TV?
Why weren't they out in front of the capitol marching for jus-
tice for animals, and for the legislation they claim to want,
namely, a law for penalties for arjmal abuse and cruelty that are
equal to penalties for crimes against humans?.
Mr. Vick's gruesome torture of animals deserved profound
protest from the so-called humane organizations, and present-
ed a very suitable opportunity for the groups to alert the public
and lawmakers that it is time to pass a meaningful national ani-
mal protection law.
The groups had the media available to them during this case.
They had the chance to give animals national attention for alaw
protecting their bodies.
But no, the big animal groups failed in their job and aban-
doned their supposed purpose of preventing animal abuse.
Now, with just 23 months in jail, Mr. Vick and all pit bull rings
can continue animal torture without so much as a deep breath.
So what can animal-loving citizens do to get the judges and
politicians to pass sensible laws to stop rampant animal cruelty,
and pass laws to protect pit bull dogs, bait animals and all ani-
mals?
Now that Mr. Vick and his animal torture businesses have
been given the green light from our courts, what can we do to
protect our home, family and animals?
How can we elect judges and lawmakers who aren't afraid to
pass stronger laws against criminals?
We will have to find out what these elected lawmakers will do
to make life safer in our communities.
Will the mayor and commissioners stop the local pit bull
fights and incarcerate the criminals among us who torture ani-
mals?
It's important for people who run for office to answer this
question before they get our vote.

'Happy holidays' is a safe bet
To the writer who says he is not offended when someone
wishes him "Merry Christmas," I can agree with him.
But there is a difference between being offended, which some
non-Christians may be, or taking the attitude I have always
taken; accepting that some people pre either insensitive or
ignorant but no offense is intended, therefore none is taken.
However, people who believe in the reason for Christmas
should realize that the entire world is not Christian and when in
doubt, "Happy Holidays" can be a greeting without ignoring the
fact that the other party mayhave different beliefs.
To show how little the greeting really means, last year when
shopping, a cashier in a store said automatically to me, "Have a
Merry Christmas," and I smiled and said, "I will if you will have a
happy Hanukkah."
She looked at me and then laughed, as I didn't sound offend-
ed, but at howlittle it meant.
Ten minutes later, another purchase, same cashier, and she
repeated the original, as did I. Boy was she surprised. My point
was just to make people realize we aren't all from the same
mold.
I have many Christian friends who send me Hanukkah cards
and I'm impressed with their thoughtfulness. I have many who
send me "Happy Holiday" cards to be sensitive to the fact that
they know I celebrate a different holiday than they do.
And then there are those who unthinkingly send a Merry
Christmas card, and I take it in the spirit it is meant. But those
who disagree ought to try putting themselves in the shoes of
people of other religions and stop and think how would they
feel if people automatically wished them a happy Hanukkah or,
a peaceful Ramadan?
The world is getting smaller all the time and we need to learn
more and be sensitive to other people.
When in doubt, "Happy Holidays" is always safe.


Driving 101
For merging onto the expressway: as the ramp straightens
into the acceleration lane, speed up.
Try to adjust your speed so that you can move into the traffic
when you reach the end of the acceleration lane. Merge into
traffic when you'can do so safely. You must yield the right-of-
way to traffic on the expressway.
You cannot always count on other drivers moving over to give


you room to enter, but do not stop on an acceleration lane
unless traffic is too heavy and there is no space for you to enter
safely.
Now here's the big one: Drive in the right lane and pass oh the
left. If there are three lanes, use the right lane for lower speed
driving, the left for passing.
If you stay in the right lane, watch for cars entering the
expressway.
Adjust your speed or move into the center lane so they can
enter safely.
This is straight out of the "Florida Drivers Handbook" If you
would like to catch up on some reading here is the Web site
www.dmv.org/fl-florida/manuals.php.
I'm sure that you can get one from your local DMV
I'm hoping that this might clarify the subject. Even though
now that you know this, you still might not abide by it, because
maybe sometimes you are only paying attention to what's in
front of you, not behind you or around you.
Please people, open your eyes and exercise your brain a bitby
paying attention to everything when you are driving.
Get off the cell phone, stop eating or balancing your check-
book, and by all means, use your turn signal. We cannot read
your mind.
To the police: please pull these people over and ticket them. I
know it might take some time to fill out that paper work but it is
a part ofyour job.
Another usefulWeb site: www.motorists.org/speedlimits.
Q. Isn't slower always safer?
A. No. Federal and state studies have consistently shown that
the drivers most likely to get into accidents in traffic are those
traveling significantly below the average speed.
According to an Institute of Transportation Engineers Study,
those driving 10 mph slower than the prevailing speed are six
times as likely to be involved in an accident.
That means that if the average speed on an interstate is 70
mph, the person traveling at 60 mph is far more likely to be
involved in an accident than someone going 70 or even 80 mph.
I encourage everyone and anyone to read all of the questions
on the Web site.

Only a few issues with working immigrants
I wanted to reply to one of the topics regarding illegal immi-
grants.
I have absolutely no problem with an immigrant working
here and I'm sure that other people will agree with me as well.
As long as they are paying wage taxes here, paying for a mort-
gage, paying their property taxes, etc.
I have no problem with them giving back to oureconomyjust
like we do if they are living and working here. It's when they are
using our resources'to send the money elsewhere so that it is
not being used in this economy; getting wages "under-the-
table" so that they don't pay taxes, or even possibly living off the
government as far as food stamps and Medicaid that I have a
problem. I would hope that our government would be capable
of finding out if all of the immigrants that we have here do con-
tribute to our economy by doing those things that I listed just
like everyone else in this country. I have always paid my taxes
and dues where needed and I think that they are of no excuse to
do so either.

Christmas concerns

In this Christmas season, there are those who don't want to
offend those who are not Christian.
Our country was founded on Christian beliefs. Those who
cannot tolerate the observance of mbst of the nation should go
where the Muslim, or the Jewish faith is predominant
It's unfortunate that merchants feel it is necessary to call it
something other than Christmas. Some of the expressions of
the Christmas season have spilled into the workplace. I had a
personal experience with a Jewish boss who would not allow
Christmas ornaments in our personal workspace.
A menorah wouldn't bother me a bit, but apparently, our
savior's birth was too offensive.

Horrified by hunters

The gun lobby never rests. Buy your little kid a little gun.
Today on local TV smiling granddad gave us the thrilling news
that his 5-year-old grandson, who, on a hunting trip, just'killed a
400-pound bear. And last year the little tyke killed three deer.
What is grandpa planning for next year for this little kid, a
kindergarten massacre?


hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2007, Hometown News, LC.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
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CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

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IA i '4 A.


Crime
From page A2


Senior surgeon has rarely matched


roots in community


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
After 25 years performing
cardiovascular surgery in
the Palm Beach Gardens
area, Richard Faro's expert-
ise is rarely matched in his
field.
Before he founded the
cardiac surgery program at
the Gardens Medical Center
in 1982, patients in the area
had to drive as far as Fort
Lauderdale or Miami for
heart-related procedures. In
the burgeoning Gardens
medical community of the
early '80s, Dr. Faro laid the
foundation for what was to
become one of the country's
top-tier cardiac surgery pro-
grams.
Dr. Faro earned his med-
ical degree from the School
of Medicine at Creighton
University in Omaha, Neb.,
after which time he con-
ducted his fellowship in car-
diac surgery at Chicago's
Rush Presbyterian Hospital,
earning a Special Residents
award in 1981 and 1982.
After serving in the Air
Force for two years, Dr. Faro
was invited to the Gardens
to head the fledgling cardiac
surgery program at the hos-
pital. He opened his medical
practice on Burns Road
shortly thereafter, in an
office in which he's
remained for almost a quar-
ter century.
Dr. Faro's vast experience
with cardiovascular proce-
dures offers him a unique
understanding of surgical
methods and, since his
practice was established in
1983, he's participated in the
S gradual evolution of cardiac
surgery.
As techniques progressed,
Dr. Faro has been able to
S reduce the potential for long
rehabilitation, in some


cases, by employing less
invasive procedures.
"We're going to minimally
invasive approaches to
repair valves, rather than
replacing them," he
explained.
Several studies have cited
advantages to minimally
invasive heart valve repair
versus traditional methods.
According to a 1997 study of
100 patients published in
the Annals of Surgery, mini-
mally invasive techniques,
when compared to "stan-
dard operations," required
longer operating time, but
yielded greater patient satis-
faction, shorter rehabilita-
tion, and lower costs.
Over the years, Dr. Faro's
surgical methods have
adapted to the changing
demographic in the Gardens
area. As patients age, the
complexity of their heart-
related health issues may
increase, and, while new
treatments may provide
greater longevity, cardiac
surgeons have had to devel-
op means for treating more
intricate illnesses.
"The patient population is
getting older," Dr. Faro
explained. "We're seeing a
lot of a lot of older patients
with more complex prob-
lems than we did 20 years
ago. We would rarely put
valves in patients at the age
we do now, 20 years ago.
"We sort of stepped it up a
notch. We're embarking
upon a lot of (procedures
for) 80-year olds and older,"
he said.
In addition to performing
cardiac procedures, Dr. Faro
has had extensive experi-
ence in treating veinous dis-
ease. His experience as a
vascular surgeon allows him
to address the underlying
causes of problematic veins,
whereas aesthetic centers
only fix the outward appear-


Staff photo by Izzy Kapnick
Dr. Richard Faro stands in the Burns Road office that has
been home to his medical practice since 1983. He's head-
ed the cardiac surgery program at the neighboring Palm
Beach Gardens Medical Center for nearly 25 years.


ance, often with laser treat-
ment or cosmetic scle-
rotherapy (the injection of a
hardening solution to col-
lapse a prominent vein).
"We have patients with
veinous ulcers, swelling,
what's called lymphoedema.
All these manifestations of
veinous disease have to be
treated."
"What happens with most
sclerotherapy that's done in
the community at all these
aesthetic centers (is that)
they're not addressing the
underlying the cause of the
problem, so they have a lot


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of failures and a lot of com-
plication. That's what needs
to be done first: the evalua-
tion and treatment (of the
cause), before you do the
sclerotherapy."
"If you go to a vascular
surgeon, there's a fuller
understanding of the dis-
ease process," he added.

Dr Faro and his colleague,
Dr Joseph Motta, are cur-
rently accepting rew
patients. Their office at 3370
Burns Road, Suite 206, in
Palm Beach Gardens can be
reached at (561) 626-1314.

TELL 'EM You
READ IT IN THE

HometownNews


betes, that information is
recorded in his/her med-
ical files. So, if a person
whose identity was stolen
later is brought in uncon-
scious to a hospital, and
the staff sees in "her"
records that she has 'dia-
betes and gives her insulin
she didn't need, it could
be fatal, said Ms. Feuer.
One, aspect that has
made medical identity
theft harder to deal with is
the Health Insurance
Portability and Availability
Act.
Although HIPPA was
created to protect a
patient's privacy, when
someone's identity is
stolen they cannot get all
of "their" medical records
after they find out,
because the information
can only be given to who it
pertains to, said Ms.
Feuer.
In Mr. Ryan's case, he
went to the hospital where
the thief posing as him
had the surgery, and there
was a record on file, but
hospital personnel would
not give it to him because
the signature on his ID
was different from the one
on file, he told the maga-
zine.
Nobody is safe from the
possibility of having their
identity stolen, especially
from someone they work
with or an acquaintance,
which is.shown to account
for half of the identity
thefts that occur each
year, said Ms. Feuer, who
has been a victim of iden-
tity theft twice.
Someone stole her
purse out of her car while
she was paying for gas at
the pump one day last
year.
"I did everything I knew
to do afterwards," she
said.
Ms. Feuer filed a police
report and cancelled her
credit cards. Her Social
Security card was not in
her wallet, but a few
weeks later, when she
returned from a trip, Ms.
Feuer came home to
"three cancelled checks
from Wachovia to the tune
of $8,000," she said.
The thieves had made
out other stolen checks to
cash from her account,
but her account number


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was not on the checks; her
Social Security number
was. They had found it
somehow, she said.
Since Ms. Feuer had
taken the appropriate
steps and reported the
theft within 60 days, the
bank, like most financial
institutions, reimbursed
her account.
The only thing she
would say about the other
incident is that someone
purchased a house and
took out a mortgage in
Texas posing as her.
"The good news is, there
are things you can do to
protect yourself from
identity theft," Ms. Feuer
told the group of seniors.
People should treat
their insurance cards like
credit cards and protect
them accordingly, she
said. Watch out for free
offers for medical servic-
es, read the explanation of
benefits after doctor or
hospital visits, check
insurance benefits yearly
and review credit reports,
which can be done for free
once a year.
Other ways to protect
yourself from becoming
an identity theft victim:
opt out of getting offers in
the mail, check personal
information that is on
record with the state,
remove yourself from
direct marketers' lists, use
a post office box instead of
San actual address and use
shredders, said Ms. Feuer.
Another interesting tip:
only put your initials on
checks when you order
them, because a thief will
not know if you sign them
with just your initials or
your full name.
Another key preventa-
tive tool is an identity
theft shield offered by Pre-
Paid Legal. The service
monitors its members'
credit information and
sends them alerts when-
ever a credit card or other
account or activity is con-
ducted in their name. It
also helps restore a per-
son's identity if they
become a victim.
For more information,
call Ms. Feuer at (561) 827-
1537, or visit
www.idtbs.com.


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The sub prime crisis and car sales


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of Earl
Stewart IToyota in North
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him at www.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call (561)
358-1474, fax (561) 658-0746
or e-mail earls@earlstewart-
*toyota.conm.
Editor's note: This column
originally appeared in the
Aug. 3 edition.
YT u have read a lot
about the sub prime
crisis, especially if you
invest in the stock market.
All the talk so far has been
about its effect on the
housing market, which
continues to decline, more
so in South Florida than just
about any other place in the
U.S.
Sub prime loans are those
made to those with poorer
or lesser credit. When
lenders get overly aggressive
and careless in making
these kinds of loans, it
causes huge losses by the
lenders, institutions that
buy packages of these kinds
of loans and investors.
I can already see this
affecting the retail automo-
bile business.
With the exception of a
few imports such as Honda,
Toyota and Hyundai, most
car sales are way off. This is
partly due to the plunge in
the home building market,
but it is also due to lenders
tightening their credit reins,


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS



S i'
A


A
N by Maria &Yanni
'SALON
HOW YOUR
HAIRCUT
TAKES SHAPE
Whether your hair is short or long, the
current focus is on a full look that is
both sexy and sophisticated. Adding
volume to hair begins with the right
cut. Instead of having the ends of your
hair feathered, which can look wispy
and limp, it is best to go with long
layers and blunt ends. Layering should
also be avoided above the ears, which
can lead to "helmet head" Blow-drying
hair with a medium-size round brush
gets the most out of a volumizing cut.
Avoid the dated look of height at the
crown by brushing under your hair and
out to the side at a 90-degree angle
while running the dryer's nozzle along
each section from root to tip.
Hair that is full and healthy can give
you a polished, individualized look that
fits day and evening activities. At
JONATHAN T' SALON, our stylists
believe that hair design is a creative
process based on an understanding of
your needs achieved through careful
consultation with you. We provide tips
on how to maintain beautiful body and
shine in your hair between visits. Do
you want to add fullness to your hair?
We offer partial perms, spiral perms,
and specialty perms. Call us at (561)
626-1829 to schedule an appointment,
or visit us at 4517 PGA Blvd. to pick up
holiday gift certificates. Business hours
are Mon., 10-4;Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9;
and Fri., and Sat., 9-5. Happy Holiday
Season!
P.S.: Chin-length hair is best served by
skipping layers everywhere but the
ends, where a bit of choppiness
creates movement.

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EARL STEWART
On Cars

which affect the sub prime
market first and most.
Those manufacturers of
cars and dealers selling
those makes whose sales are
way off sometime resort to
desperate measures to prop
up their sales. The sub
prime customer is an "easy
sale." In fact, the sub prime
customer requires very little
selling at all, just the ability
to find someone to make
him a car loan. The dealer
can "sell" that kind of
customer any car at any
price. The customer is just
grateful that the dealer was
able to get him financed.
Dealers have a nickname for
these kinds of customers
..."get-me-dones."
There are a number of
things that those with
marginal or bad credit
should be very careful about
when buying a car. Often-
times, dealers will falsify
credit applications in order


%]


to get the loans approved.
The customer signs the
credit application, testifying
to the truth of all of the
information. You are
breaking a federal law if you
obtain a loan by lying to the
bank about your credit.
More often than not, the
car salesman or finance
manager actually fills out
the credit application and
the customer just signs it.
You should read your credit
application very carefully
and be sure all of the
information is accurate.
Another thing you should
verify before signing a
finance contract with a
lender is that the options
and accessories on the car
you are buying have been
accurately represented to
the lender.
Dealers will often repre-
sent non-existent acces-
sories to the lender, such as
leather, sunroofs and CD
players and even misrepre-.
sent the model of the car to
make the bank think their
collateral is worth more.
This allows the dealer to
obtain a larger loan than the
bank should be making and
also allows the dealer to
make a larger profit.
You will notice more ads
today aimed at those with
credit problems. Dealers
will advertise, "no credit-no
problem" or "no credit
application refused."
Another favorite is, "We're
looking for good people
with bad credit."


Luxury RV storage units planned


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- High-end recreational
vehicle owners can now
breathe a sigh of relief
when it comes to housing
their investments.
. Fully-equipped, secure
and air conditioned RV
storage units are being
built at Haverhill Business
Park on Haverhill Road in
West Palm Beach by Signa-
ture Storage.
Signature's owner, Tom
Rucker of Palm Beach Gar-
dens, said the facility will
offer only first-class
amenities, such as 18-foot
high ceilings turning
space in front of each unit,
16-feet high doorways, a
coded security gate with


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If you require a treatment for
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To participate, you must be
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Qualified participants will
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and travel.


I


24-hour access and securi-
ty cameras covering the
outside and even the
insides of the units, if the
owners so desire, he said,
In addition, owners will
be able to monitor their
"babies" via the Internet. A
closed circuit TV monitor
will allow viewing access
from any computer, any-
where in the world.
"These expensive land-
yachts need protection
from the Florida elements:
sun, heat and humidity,"
Mr. Rucker said. "You can't
get that at existing facili-
ties in the area. We have
engineered the building to
withstand hurricane winds
in excess of 140 mph,
should the owner wish to
hangout in the comfort of
his coach while in the safe-


ty of his unit, until the
storm blows over."
The facility will contain
at least 40 units measuring
50-feet deep and 17-feet
wide. Each unit will have
its own air conditioning
unit and heating system, a
100-amp electrical service
with separate metering,
should owners wish to use
their RV's amenities, a
metered fresh water sup-
ply to refill tanks or clean
their coaches, fire protec-
tion sprinklers, exhaust
fans and carbon monoxide
and smoke detectors.

Pre-construction pricing
for the units is currently
underway. Call (561) 656-
2858 or go to www.signa-
turestorage.com for more
information.


Financial support

firm adds to its roster


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- A company with nearly
40-year-old roots in Palm
Beach County has
announced an addition to
its staff.
George Fekete was named
senior vice president and
director of branch develop-
ment for Mutual Service
Corporation, headquartered
inWest Palm Beach.
Mr. Fekete brings 15 years'
experience in the
broker/dealer industry plus
a successful track record of
financial advisor recruiting.
He joined MSC from LPL
Financial Services, the par-
ent company of MSC, where
he was vice president of
recruiting for the Southeast


region for the past eight
years.
In his new role, he'll direct
recruiting and branch
development efforts.
MSC offers support to
more than 1,000 independ-
ent financial representatives
across the country. It spe-
cializes in providing branch
support, training, commu-
nication and technology.
Mr. Fekete's 32 years of
residence in Florida make
him the right person for this
key role at MSC, a press
release said.
He graduated from the
University of Central Florida
and served in the U.S.
Marine Corps.
For more information, call
(800) 749-8900 or go to
www.mutualservice.com.


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

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planned for Jupiter Country
Club, is under construction by
Toll Brothers.
The new community, situ-
ated west of Florida's Turnpike
on Indiantown Road in north-
em Palm Beach County, has a
playable Greg Norman Signa-
ture Golf Course that opened
in November.
Designed by Douglas Root
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561-743-4160 or
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m


a


These ads are to target
desperate buyers who are
easy to sell cars to and are
likely to be very careless
about verifying that their
credit application is accu-
rate. In fact, some buyers
are desperate enough that
they will join in the decep-
tion of the lenders.
The sub prime crisis,
which has been underway
in the housing market for
almost one year, is just
getting started in the retail
car market. There are a lot of
bad sub prime loans being
carried by sub prime
-lenders. They are already
tightening up in their credit
requirements and being
much more careful about
verifying the accuracy of
credit applications and
accessories that are repre-
sented to be on the cars
they finance.
Lenders are calling the
customers directly to ask
them if they have leather or
a sunroof on the car they
just bought. More sub prime
lenders will be either going
out of business or switching
to conventional lending
only.
All of this will hurt the
sales of those makes and
dealers who relied heavily
on sub prime customers. I
wouldn't advise you to buy
stock in Ford, GM, Chrysler
or any other struggling auto
manufacturer at this time.
In my opinion, their sales
will be dropping a lot more
due to the sub prime crisis.


.~i.
''
-~~










Bank launches electronic deposit services


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Seacoast National Bank
recently announced the
release of remote deposit
capture which provides
the capability to image-
capture check payments at
a business location and
electronically deliver the
images to a business
account at the bank.
A safe and secure Inter-
net connection allows
customers to make
deposits without leaving
the office. The service
requires a business check-
ing account with Seacoast,
a computer, Internet con-


nection and a scanner to
process the deposits.
"While there is a lot to
be said for the personal
service our clients receive
when they visit us, RDC is
an ideal solution for busi-
ness customers who han-
dle checks and credit cards
and not a lot of cash," said
Ed Kurt, bank senior vice
president, in a press
release. "Saving valuable
time and allowing for
faster access to funds top
the list of benefits for busi-
ness customers. RDC does
that and provides extend-
ed same-day credit on
deposits up to 5 p.m."
Good candidates include


CPAs, medical profession-
als, property management
companies, real estate
firms, municipalities and
government agencies, Mr.
Kurt said.
June White, owner of
Gardens Title in Palm
Beach Gardens, has been
in the title business for 20
years and looks forward to
the advantages the new
products will provide, both
her title company and her
family's property manage-
ment business.
"The convenience of
being able to make check
deposits from my desktop
is a definite benefit and
having quicker access to


the credit is also
helpful," Mrs. White said.
She added that they
receive a high volume of
checks from the property
management business and
emphasized.that RDC will
save them from having to
make multiple trips to the
bank.
RDC is available to quali-
fying bank business clients
for a $75 monthly service
fee and a one-time $1,200
purchase price for the
scanner, which includes a
three-year warranty.
.For more information,
contact Seacoast National
Bank's Customer Service
Center at (800) 706-9991.


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New


directors


named


at club

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER James "Bud"
Taylor has joined the Ritz-
Carlton Golf Club & Spa in
Jupiter as director of golf.
Peter Lang is the newly-
named director of catering
and banquets
A 15-year veteran in the
golf industry, Mr. Taylor is
responsible for the 285-acre
property's golf operations,
which include a Jack Nicklaus
Signature Golf Course, a 10-
acre learning center with
seven target greens, as well as
private tee and putting areas.
He manages all resident
and non-resident member-
ship programs for the course
and oversees the golf
concierge program.
Prior to joining the club,
Mr. Taylor was director of golf
for the PGA Country Club and
Golf Club in Port St. Lucie. He
is a member of the Club Man-
agers Association, a certified
Professional Golf Association
Master Professional and was
the 2001 recipient of the
Golfweek "Top 40 under 40"
honors. He received his bach-
elor's degree from Morehead
State University in Kentucky.
Mr. Lang handles market-
ing and new business devel-
opment for catering and ban-
quet services. Previously, he
was senior manager and
regional beverage manager
for Ruth's Chris Steak House
in North Palm Beach and
owner and operator of Louie's
Ristorante in Reading, Pa.
He earned his bachelor's
degree from Villanova Uni-
versity in
Pennsylvania and master's
from St. Joseph's University in
Philadelplia.
The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club
& Spa, Jupiter is the first pri-
vate country club community
built by the Ritz-Carlton
organization. It features four
home ownership options, an
Audubon-certified, Jack Nick-
laus Signature Golf Course, as
well as the Ritz-Carlton Spa. It
primarily serves residents of
the property, although a lim-
ited number of non-resident
memberships are available.


Tax help available from


United Way


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- People often want their
tax returns completed as
quickly as possible, and
pay to have it done in
December.
Some services use 2007
paycheck stubs to file an
early return for a rapid
refund. Beware. This move
may cost more money in
advanced loan payments
and fees than the amount


refunded.
United Way of Palm
Beach County and the
Internal Revenue Service
are looking for volunteers
to work at Volunteer
Income Tax Assistance
sites during the 2007 tax
season.
VITA sites offer free tax
preparation for those who
earn $40,000 or less a year.
Two hundred volunteers
are needed.
VITA sites will be open
from Jan.'22 to April 15


holiday Centerpieces


across Palm Beach County.
More than 10,000 .resi-
dents use the service each
year.
Volunteer training ses-
sions are planned for
December and early Janu-
ary.
To volunteer or for more
information, visit the News
and Events section at the
Web site at www.united-
waypbc.org.


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Photo courtesy of Place of Hope
Brenda Nocera, Venus Williams and Mickey Nocera at the private reception and toy
drive held for Place of Hope supporters at Saks Fifth Avenue in the Gardens Mall on
Dec. 8


Christmas toys donated


to foster children
i -- !,,i-!! ", : : ., '





.,,. i,,i -sE7--T ". ,., " ",





Christmas toy donated


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS unwrapped toys to benefit
the foster children who live
PALM BEACH GARDENS in the residential-style
- Toys valued at more Place of Hope in Palm
than $3,000 were donated Beach Gardens and other
during Place of Hope's local children in the child
"Hands of Hope" Christ- welfare system.
mas toy drive at a private Hosted by Place of I-ope
reception at Saks Fifth and VStarr Interiors, tennis
Avenue in the Gardens champion Venus Williams
Mall recently. was a special guest.
Guests brought "We are so delighted to


partner with Place of Hope
and help give back to the
children of our community
this holiday season," said
Meighan Coger of VStarr
.Interiors in a press release.
VStarr Interiors, a full-
service interior design firm
Ms. Williams launched in
2003, also presented a
showcase of its designs
during the reception.


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Sas AS ~ 1 CalIClassified or
S ~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
S~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


Editor's note: Due to
space constraints, only the
A-M lisitngs will appear in
this edition. Look for N-Z in
next week's issue.
*American Red Cross:
First aid basics, adult CPR
with first aid basics and
babysitter training classes at
the American Red Cross,
North County Branch, 9121
N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens. Call (561) 622-
8003.
*AI-Anon & Alateen: For
information, call (561) 882-
0308.
*American Association
of University Women,
Northern Palm Beach
Branch: Meets at 6:30 p. m.
on 3rd or 4th Monday each
month in the Obert room of
the North Palm Beach
Library, 303 Anchorage
Drive. Open to all college
graduates, those who have
attended college and
friends. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 630-0612.
*American Business
Women's Association,
Northern Palm Beach
chapter: Meets at 6 p.m. the
second Wednesday of the
month for networking, din-
ner, program and meeting at
Doubletree Hotel, 4431
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. Cost $30. Guests
welcome. For information,
call Diane Smith at (561)
745-7979.
*American Orchid Soci-
ety classes: For more infor-
mation, visit www.aos.org or
call the AOS Visitors Center
and Botanical Garden in
Delray Beach at (561) 404-
2000. Open Tuesday-Sun-


day, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
*Art of belly dance: For
ages 16 and older, Tuesday
and Thursday evenings at
the North County Senior
Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Call Salomeh Azar at (561)
622-6178.
*Break up support
group: Meets at 10 a.m.
Wednesday. Sponsored, by
the Counseling Center,
which provides free Christ-
ian counseling at various
meeting places. The free
meetings are led by minis-
ters. Call (561) 624-4358.
*Burns Road Communi-
ty Center: 4404 Burns
Road, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Call (561) 630-1100
or (561) 775-8206. Classes
include: fine art, open yoga
and yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship
groups: in Palm Beach
Gardens. Groups include:
AWANA (grades k-5), NExT
(single/married 20s-30s),
believers in recovery, men's
power breakfast and student
ministry. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 799-7603.
Christian Women's
book club: 7-8 p.m. First
Thursday at Barnes and
Noble, Legacy Place in
Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (561) 799-
7600, ext. 3016.
Contra dance: 3:30 p.m.
to 7 p.m. the third Sunday of
the month at the Mirror Ball-
room in Lake Park. Live
music, casual attire, no part-
ner required, bring a snack.
Admission at the door; $5
for ages 5-15, $8 for adults.
Located at 535 Park Ave.


Sponsored by Lake Park
Community Affairs (561)
881-3338.
*Cuore d'ltalia; Sons of
Italy in America: 7-9 p.m.
first Wednesday at the
Jupiter Community Center,
210 Military Trail. For infor-
mation, call Vito Martino at
(561) 626-3113 or Vito Gae-
tano at (561) 746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror
Ballroom: 7:15 p.m. les-
sons, 8 p.m. to midnight
dancing the fourth Saturday
of each month. West Coast
swing, cha-cha, country,
Latin and two-step. No part-
ner required, all ages wel-
come. For information, call
Michele at (561) 248-1455
or visit the Web site
www.dtydpros.com.
Gardens Presbyterian
Church groups: all teens,
Bible study, kingdom kids
and lone lively ladies. All at
4677 Hood Road. Call (561)
625-5970, e-mail gpcp-
bg@bellsouth.net or visit
www.gardens-pres.org.
The Gator Snow Ski
Club: Meets 7-9 p.m., sec-
ond Thursday of the month,
at the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott. The meetings are
free and open to the public.
For information, call (561)
691-0062.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's 'Club: .
Meetings and/or dinner
events are held at 7:30 p.m.;
third Wednesday, at the
Palm Beach Gardens Lake-
side Community Center. For
more information, callDoris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or
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Divorce
From page Al


Holidays
From page Al


based Bankrate, a Web site
that offers free financial
information, to design
www.Divorce360.com.
"Watching family and
friends struggle with it, I
know first-hand the pain
divorce can cause, and I
felt like a new site was
needed that would pro-
vide information to peo-
ple dealing with divorce,"
said Mr. Cunningham,
Divorce360's CEO.
It aims to serve the esti-
mated 1.3 million people
who go through divorce
annually, according to a
press release.
"The site is designed
along the time line of
divorce, from deciding (to
get a divorce) to begin-
ning, then onto the
process itself, then ongo-
ing issues post-divorce
and then moving on,
which is about the next
stage of your life," he said.
Each of the areas on the
time line has sub lines of
financial, emotional, legal
and child-related issues
that usually accompany
each period.
The site offers articles,
commentary from
lawyers, therapists and
financial experts, calcula-


tors, worksheets and a
social networking com-
munity. It will soon have a
directory of divorce-relat-
ed professionals.
Although the company is
based in North Palm
Beach, it has links to
information for all states.
"We work with a variety
of contributors, both pro-
fessional journalists we
have worked with in the
past, or experts we knew,
or have met in during
our seven months of
research into the topic,"
said Mr. Cunningham,
who started planning the
Web site in May.
Divorce360.com also
offers its users a private
journal that cannot be
viewed by anyone else.
Prior to the site's
launch, the company
received feedback from a
focus group.
Susan Gold, a Welling-
ton resident, was asked by
someone she knew who
was working at the com-
pany, to be part of the
group. Ms. Gold had been
married for eight years
and divorced for two, she
said.
The site would have
been helpful for her when


she was going through the
process, said Ms. Gold.
"I think it just covers a
broad range of topics. It's
really all inclusive," she
said.
The supportive network
of people, especially other
people who are in the
local area going through
it, would have definitely
been helpful, said Ms.
Gold, who has used the
site and finds reading
other people's blogs and
the advice columns to be
helpful as she continues
to deal with her divorce.
"It's never really over.
There are always issues to
deal with," she said.
West Palm Beach resi-
dent Annie Cutcher has
also found the site to be
helpful.
The mother of three was
married for 12 years and
started going through the
divorce process a year
ago.
"I wish I had (had this
site) a year ago," said Ms.
Cutcher.
The glossary of legal
terms usually associated
with divorce proceedings
has been a great aid, as
have the clips of what
other people have done or.


are doing when they face
certain issues that arise
during the break-up of a
marriage, she said.
The Web site's team has
also found out over the
past few months that the
site is not only helpful to
those going through a
divorce.
(In addition to those
thinking about or going
through a divorce), we
have also heard from a
number of people that are
not divorced, but read the
site to allow them to bet-
ter discuss issues with
their own friends that are
going through this," said
Mr. Cunnigham.
Divorce36 0. com
launched a few weeks ago,
but is already doing well
for a new Web site, "with
current traffic levels of a
few thousand people vis-
iting the site a day," he
said.
It is also doing well
financially.
The company has
gained $2.5 million from
selling an undisclosed
amount of stock to Austin
Ventures, a venture capi-
tal fund based in Austin,
Texas, and private
investors, said Mr. Cun-
ningham.


shopping.
"Women especially
should carry as little with
them as possible. Bigger
purses are easier to steal
or steal things out of if a
team of people distract the
carrier," said Chief Can-
field.
Parents should also keep
their children near them
and not get distracted
while shopping, he added.
Residents should also be
on guard.
"Criminals will pose as
couriers and people deliv-
ering or collecting gifts, so
if someone seems suspi-
cious, residents should
call the local police
department," said Chief
Canfield.
Residents need to
remember to lock their
doors.
During a routine patrol
last week, an officer
noticed door that was
unlocked and had been
blown open by the wind.
Nothing happened, fortu-
nately, the chief said.
If residents are traveling,


they should set an alarm
system, have automatic
timers on lights or have a
neighbor occasionally go
over and switch different
lights on and off to make it
seem like someone is
there, said Chief Canfield.
Also, have mail and
newspaper delivery
stopped, or have a neigh-
bor pick it up.
And homeowners can
ask the police department
to check on their house
free of charge.
Homes are checked at
least once each shift, said
Chief Canfield.
As on overall reminder,
the chief asked that every-
one celebrate responsibly.
"We have a zero toler-
ance on drinking and driv-
ing. We don't want people
getting hurt because they
didn't use good sense,"
said Chief Canfield.

For more information or
to request house checks,
call the North Palm Beach.
Police Department at (561)
848-2525.


. e.-'ye .. :-. -z.- ....:i., *... .- "-. :, ,.-*: :*. *, ,....; ......i,...,,: -*.. t-i..7.,


cut~9nudte'.c
to CELEBRATE
1'. the Birth of Christ
Christmas Christmas
Eve Day

Family Worship Christmas Eve at 5:30p.m.
Candlelight Worship Christmas Eve:
i 7:30 & 11:00p.m.
S Feast of the Nativity, Christmas Day:
10:45 a.m. '
: ."' tire Irt gr lvi' H lhrt I: e inme
Js .IusU b'Lsaeii e t it, A'lll e. C Ht i
1sPuhicn I. b r
M-wuhe, 1.21 ,

S848-4737
S www faithnpb.com
iA. Ii 555 US Highway One .
S.' 'LNorth Palm Beach ,
'' S~ ^.i. ';i'- '.-.- i'^ ^ *** .1.. -** .* ...* **. *:..r,.ti:'-- -- -''': w


f Come Celebrate A Real Christmas!

SJoin Us Christmas Eve for

Candlelight and Carols.


Celebrate with the children as they ask "Have you Seen Christmas?" 5pm
To feel the deeps spirit of this holy season come at 7pm for
candlelight and carols.
Looking for a new beginning? Share candlelight & communion at 1 Ipm
Rev. Brette Sanford, Pastor


There's a place for you at Oceanview United Methodist Church in Juno ,
Beach 701 Ocean Drive, just south of Donald Ross Rd. Look for our tower.

Telephone 561-626-2500


i `i*
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Missing


From page Al
their prayers to his fami-
ly.
"He was a generous,
outgoing, people-person.
He loved his life, his fami-
ly and friends," said
Daniel Scagnelli, a close
friend and classmate at
Elon University, who was
with Mr. Fleischmann
just hours before his dis-
appearance.
"At this point, we all
assume the worst, while
hoping for the best," said
Mr. Scagnelli.
Mr. Fleischmann was
last seen walking out of
the Buckhead Saloon in
Charlotte on Nov. 8.
He called his sister a
few minutes later, at
around 2:20 a.m., and


phoned Mr. Scagnelli at
3:30 a.m. Both calls were
missed, and Mr. Fleis-
chmann left no message,
leaving his whereabouts
and well being in ques-
tion.
His cell phone has been
turned off ever since.
Mr. Scagnelli says the
night went smoothly and
there were no confronta-
tions with anyone from
the bar.
According to witness
reports, other friends left
some time before Mr.
Fleischmann.
They don't know
whether he took a cab
home, or sought a ride
with an acquaintance.
From the time of his


disappearance, there has
been no use of his bank
card.
Nationwide, vigils were
held in 12 cities, from
Denver to Atlanta, New
York to Raleigh.
More than 150 people
attended the proceedings
held outside the Char-
lotte bar from which Mr.
Fleischmann disap-
peared.
"We passed on our
thoughts and prayers to
Kyle and to his family,"
said Mr. Scagnelli,
describing the solemn
event.
"Everyday he is gone,
we miss him even more,"
his family said in a state-
ment.
"We will never give up
until we find him," they
said.

Anyone who had con-
tact with Kyle Fleis-
chmann the night of his
disappearance, or can
provide information
regarding the case can call'
Crime Stoppers at (704)
334-1600. Calls can be
anonymous.


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CH iY, ,Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
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OR P'AN'i, f *r .ri CT-iTHR 'r-. Ct tr.ltN. ,Tlo~ .. jT,.P itrT ill- I ir rt,.F.;',,.SCL. FSnI O, rrJV ',TlrHlI ;.:hOt.HPS
OF RESPONDING TO THEADVERTISEMENT FOR- ,, PiE E D, ttJ' OiP, REE ') LliU. It[ 'Li E hERviCu EKs,,IN'.Ijr-i C>tREEnA. IENT


School di


model ai


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The School District of
Palm Beach County was
recently honored with the
U.S. Environmental Protec-
tion Agency's 2007 Indoor
Air Quality Tools for Schools
Model of Sustained Excel-
lence award for its efforts to
improve indoor air quality
for students, teachers and
staff.
The award recognizes U.S.
school districts that show
ongoing commitment and
achievement in maintaining
healthy educational facili-
ties, while institutionalizing
comprehensive practices for
IAQ management. The
School District of Palm
Beach County previously,
received the excellence
award in 2003.
EPA created the program
in response to studies draw-
ing attention to the increas-
ing age of the nation's school
buildings, a range of indoor
air quality and related prob-
lems iri school buildings, a
rise in asthma and allergies
among schoolchildren and
the knowledge that indoor
air pollutants can bring
about a variety -of health


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- As part of Rotary Inter-
national's "Dictionary Pro-
ject," the Rotary Club of
Palm Beach Gardens
teamed up with other area
Rotary clubs to give out
more than 1,000 dictionar-
ies to school children in
Palm Beach County.
Club members personal-






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district honored for


r quality program


effects, from respiratory
problems to headaches and
nausea.
Twenty-four percent of
Americans, or 63 million
people, spend their days
inside 126,000 elementary
and secondary school facili-
ties. Poor indoor air quality
in these buildings can lead
to poor student perform-
ance, low attendance rates
and test scores, as well as
health problems such as
asthma.
Asthma accounts for 14
million annual missed
school days and is the third-
ranking cause of hospital-
ization among those
younger than age 15.
"The School District of
Palm Beach County is
demonstrating national
leadership through its com-
mitment to promote good
indoor air quality in their
community's schools," said
Elizabeth Cotsworth, direc-
tor of EPA's Office of Radia-
tion and Indoor Air in a
press release. "Their work is
helping to protect the health
and support the perform-
ance of students, faculty
and staff. We are proud of
their valuable efforts, and
commend them on this out-
standing accomplishment."


Since receiving the 2003
award, the district devel-
oped an IAQ training pro-
gram for teachers and
school-based staff, adopted
a policy banning deodoriz-
ers and scented candles
from schools and district
facilities, created a building
commissioning program
and building envelope
maintenance program and
are in the process of con-
structing their first certified
"green" school.
These programs not only
improve IAQ, but ensure
that buildings last longer,
are more energy efficient,
maintained properly and
provide a healthy environ-
ment for students and staff;
district officials said.
The award was presented
Dec. 6 at the eighth annual
IAQ TfS national sympo-
sium at the Grand Hyatt
Hotel in Washington, D.C.
For more information
contact Chris M. Skerlec,
school district environmen-
tal control officer at (561)
684-5154.
For more information
about the EPA's Indoor Air
Quality Tools for Schools
Program, visit the Web site
www.epa.gov/iaq/schools.


ly distributed dictionaries
to each third-grade stu-
dent at Dwight D. Eisen-
hower, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, North Palm Beach,
Allamanda and Timber
Trace elementary schools.
The dictionaries were gifts
for the children to keep
and use for years to come.
The Rotary Club of
Palm Beach Gardens meets
every Tuesday morning for


facilities in Florida (including
the Mizner Country Club).
This facility was designed to
create an architectural feel
that is "old world Tuscan" dat-
ing back to the 14- and -1500s,
rather than "contemporary
Tiscan."
A courtyard entry will lead
to the pool area featuring a
family swimming pool, adult-
only swimming pool, chil-
dren's pool, elaborate water.
feature and casual outdoor
bar and grill to serve sun-
bathers as well as golfers and
tennis players. Inside, there
will be a grill and kitchen, fit-
ness area with an exercise stu-
dio and weight, circuit train-
ing and cardiovascular
equipment, separate aerobics
room and men's and women's
locker facilities with mas-
sage/treatment rooms.
In addition, the facility will
have a sports shop with fit-
ness and tennis merchandise
and six lighted clay tennis


breakfast at 7:30a.m. in the
DoubleTree Hotel located
on the corner of Military
Trail and PGA Boulevard.
Those interested in
becoming a Rotarian can
attend a breakfast or visit
the club's Web. site
www.rotarypbg.org.
For more information
about Rotary International
visit the Web site
www.rotary.org.


Deaths


:Sheila Ann Hartig

Sheila Ann Hartig, 49, of
North Palm Beach, died
Dec. 4, 2007. Born in
Philadelphia, she had been
a local resident for two
years, coming from Virginia.
She was an accountant
and known for her passion


for tennis.
Survivors include her
mother, Nora Sheila Zadd of
Vienna, Va.; brother, Patrick
Zadd of Norfolk, Va. and sis-
ter Laurie West of Annapo-
lis, Md.
Arrangements were by
Taylor & Modeen Funeral
Home in Jupiter.


courts.
Clay Cameron, Toll Broth-
ers assistant vice president
said in a press release that he
anticipates completion of the
health and fitness center by
winter 2009.
At JCC, full membership is
included with the purchase of
a single-family home.
Upon completion there will
be 362 detached single-family
luxury homes and approxi-
mately 166 attached, two- and
three-story townhomes. All
home sites have lake, preserve
or golf course views.
Prices are from $1 million to
more than $1.5 million.
Smaller townhomes range in
price from the low $600,000s.
To visit the sales center
from Interstate 95, take Exit
87B west to West Indiantown
Road. Continue past Florida's
Turnpike entrance, enter the
left lane and make the first U-
turn. The entrance to Jupiter
Country Club is on the right.


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OVER 35 HAS SOME FORM OF GUM DISEASE.
SYMPTOMS INCLUDE:
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Rectlinng gums (t th appe-' ar hm r) Persistent haId hreth
Obvious plaque, tnttim o iltldeIs Senoitive teeth
Space developing betIweeC your IteIth Teeih anr Iseis or miolhlo
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CALL NOW: ?:
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Local Rotary clubs give


dictionaries to students


Clubhouse
From page A8


.:-:--- -----:- ---;; -:-:.r- .. . . . . ,st i~:r; -- -- -:;-:r t, s-5s .r- ~ r ~..


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Review
From page A3


could come together. We
realized there was a need
and one way to help out this
time of year is by giving
toys," said Mike Sloser, a
SICA member.
The amount of
unwrapped toys the two'
organizations gathered was
unknown at press time. Peo-
ple could drop off or ask
members of either group to
pick up items and take them
to 1251 Singer Drive.
The toys were given to
children who attend the R.J.
Hendley Christian, a private
elementary and secondary
school in Riviera Beach on
Dec. 22.
For more information,
visit www.rg4rb.org or
www.sicasingerisland.com.
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover

PALM BEACH
GARDENS

Local pizza place
honors TV anchor

On Dec. 10, a newly-
opened Palm Beach Gar-
dens pizzeria presented Kel-
ley Dunn, an anchorwoman
at WPTV Newschannel 5, a
community leadership
award for her "work pro-
moting positive news," a
press release said.
Ms. Dunn's "Kelley's
Heroes" segment profiles
members of the community
who've participated in
notable acts of charity and


goodwill.
In a cross-promotional
effort, the restaurant,
Anthony's Coal Fired Pizza
on PGA Boulevard, invited
Ms. Dunn to accept the
award at its afternoon open-
ing.
As part of the ceremony,
Anthony's Coal Fire donated
$1,000 to the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation, in addition to
the proceeds from the $15
event admission.

Fledgling filmmaker
wins art award

On Dec. 12, a North Palm
Beach resident and budding
filmmaker won a YoungArts
award for his portfolio of
four short films.
Dreyfoos School of the
Arts student Daniel Satinoff
submitted the films last
month, entering a pool of
more than 8,000 applicants
for a chance to win a cash
award of $10,000.
His work was judged to be
in the top 5 percent of the
registrant pool, "demon-
strating extraordinary tal-
ent," a press release said.
The recognition earned
him a $250 cash reward.
"It comes through that we
spent a lot of time perfect-
ing the craft. We made sure
the story flowed, that the
images and sound worked
well to create a cohesive
product," said Daniel,
describing the judge's reac-
tion.
The premise for the short


films sounds like plots from
the early films of surrealist
Luis Bunuel.
"(One of my films) is
about a man who lives a
field. He goes into people's
houses and takes little trin-
kets, and that's how he
makes his home -in the
field," said Daniel.
"Another is about a man
who thinks he's trapped in a
room with a dead person,"
he said. Eventually, the pro-
tagonist realizes that he is
hallucinating.
He made a point to
acknowledge his collabora-
tors and classmates for the
project: Joseph Gerbino of
Lake Worth and Joseph
Poach of West Palm Beach.
Joseph, who contributed
Daniel'sportfolio by collab-
orating on lighting and cam-
era techniques, was also a
finalist in the YoungArts
competition.
According to the founda-
tion, YoungArts was estab-
lished in 1981 by Carnival
Cruise Lines creator, the late
Ted Arison and his wife Lin,
to "identify uniquely gifted
young artists and assist
them both financially and
educationally."
This year's competition
concludes Jan. 13 in Miami,
where finalists will gather
for YoungArts week, the core
program of National Foun-
dation for Advancerent in
the Arts.

Compiled by staff writer
IzzyKapnick


Clubs
From page Al10


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Arline Kiselewski at (561)
694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business
and Professional Women:
5:30 p.m. for networking; .6
p.m: for meeting on the first
Wednesday of the month at
the Palm Beach Gardens
Marriott on RCA Boulevard.
For information or reserva-
tions, call Mary Sue Patchett
at (561) 753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all levels.
Meets every Tuesday and
Thursday at 6 p.m. at Unity
in the Gardens Church, 6973
Donald Ross Road. For infor-
mation call Pauline Minton
(561) 627-0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
Jewish School of the
Arts: offers full-time and
after school programs includ-
ing Hebrew school. Located
at 844 Prosperity Farms
Road in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For information, call
Chabad Palm Beach head-
quarters, (561) 624-7004, e-
mail chanipb@aol.com. Or
visit www Chabadcenter-
palmbeach.com.
*Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno/
Palm Beach Gardens
Republican Club: 5:30 p.m.
meets the fourth Thursday of
each month at Abacoa
Country Club 105 Barbados
Drive. Call Royce Hood (561)
339-7623.
*Kabbalah lunch and
learn for women: Meets
each Monday in Palm Beach
Gardens. For information
and reservations, call Lauren
at (561) 543-6261.
*Lighthouse camera


club: Meets at 7 p.m., third
Tuesday, at the North County
Senior Citizens Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens. For information,
call Jim at (561) 776-1747.
*L.I.F.T: for widowed men
and women meets the fourth
Thursday for lunch, 11:30
a.m., at Mangrove Bay, U.S.
Highway 1 in Jupiter. $12.
For reservations (two days
prior), call (567) 746-5124.
eLupus Foundation sup-
port group: Meets 6:30-8:
p.m. the second Monday of
the month, except July and


August at St. Mary's Hospi-
tal, Cypress or Banyan
Room 901 45th St., West
Palm Beach. Facilitator is
Fredda Steidle, MPS. Call
(561) 279-8606 or (800) 339-
0586.
Military Officers Assn.
of America- Palm
Beach/Martin County
Chapter: 6 p.m. the last
Tuesday of the month at
the PGA National Hotel,
1000 Ave. of Champions in
Palm Beach Gardens.
RSVP by the previous Fri-
day to (561) 622-7010.



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S- 3M FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 2007 HOMETOWN NEWS


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


OuT l





FRIDAY, DEC. 21
The Boy Friend"
musical comedy: 7:30 at
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
(through Sunday) Saturday,
2 and 8 p.m., Sunday, 2
p.m. For tickets, call (561)
575-2223 or (800) 445-
1666
Charles Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol:" 8 p.m.
(through Sunday) Tradition-
al 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
Cheese and wine
event: 6-8 p.m. Chef
Christian presents an
informative evening explor-
ing the facets of the cheese
world. Sample cheeses and
wine at the Robb & Stucky
culinary center, 4001
Design Center Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. Admission
$80 per person. For reserva-
tions, call (866) 206-3840
Gated Community
Inprov: 8 p.m. (also Dec.
22) Improv, sketch and
musical comedy at The
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
Tickets $15. Box office
(561) 575-4942 or visit
www.The Atlantic
Theater.com

SATURDAY, DEC. 22
*.Loose Ends rock 'n roll
band concert: 7 to 9 p.m.
Amphitheater at John D.
S MacArthur.State Park,
10900 SR 703 (A1A). Rain
or shine. Admission $5

TUESDAY, JAN. 1
Capitol Steps: New
Year's Eve: 5 p.m. and 8
p.m. Political satire comedy
group with a new show.
Tickets $40, $50 and $75 at
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre,
1001 E. Indiantown Road,
Jupiter. Box office (561)
575-2223, (800) 445-1666
or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
Salute to Vienna New
Year's Eve concert: 8 p.m.
Music of Johann Strauss
celebrated by a cast of 75
musicians, singers and
dancers directed by a
Viennese Maestro at the
Kravis Center, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach, For tickets, call (561)
832-7469, (800) 572-8471
or visit www.kravis.org

MUSEUMS
Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus


PALM BEACH COUNTY



uN7. i AINMI N





Laugh in the New Year


Improv troupe
to poke fun
at holidays,
resolutions
BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
JUPITER Looking for
a new way to ring in. the
New Year? Some improvi-
sational comics have lit-
erally set the stage for
you.
The Gated Community
Improv troupe will pre-
mier their latest sketch
comedy at the Atlantic
Theater in Jupiter on
Dec. 31, which pokes fun
at New Year's resolutions,
stale holiday parties and
family get-togethers
gone bad.
Their brand of comedy
can be described as sort
of "Saturday Night Live"
meets "Mad TV," with a
little Drew Carrey's
"Whose Line is it Any-
way" thrown in for good
measure.
The New Year Spectac-
ular is the brainchild of
Jesse Furman, Frank
Licari and Travis Thomas,
founders of Gated Com-
munity.
"Our goal is to cross the
lines of comedy. We don't
just do improve or song
parody, but we also
develop ,the. stoiv and
create pre-written
sketches," said Mr. Fur-
man. "A lot of times
improve has a stigma of
like, five guys who think
they are funny, but


s,': -,., s/"*', -.a 'B ii <4
bomb," he said "Ours is
such a fast-paced and
tight show that people
come and it's lights,
sounds, action."
The performance is
derived from the humor
of the holidays and cer-
tain New Year's resolu-
tions that usually don't
come to fruition.
"We came up with the
idea of making fun of the
resolutions, which, to be
honest, only last till Feb-
ruary," said Mr. Furman.
The Atlantic Theater is
home to Gated Commu-
nity Improv, who pro-
duces and presents many
of their pieces.
The eclectic group
came together in 2004.
Mr. Licari, from NewYork


City performed for four
years in the hit theatrical
show, Blue Man Group.
Mr. Thomas, a sketch
comedy artist from
Boston, also came on
board, along with theater
professional Mr. Furman.
The group has per-
formed locally at the
Kravis Center in West
Palm Beach, Duncan
Theater at Palm Beach
Community College in
Lake Worth, the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre and
throughout Florida, from
Orlando to the Ke) s.
"We are still in the
stages of piecing our cur-
rent project together,"
said Mr. Furman. "But we
thought ivith something
like resolutions and holi-


The Gated Community
Improv group, Danielle
Bouloy, Jesse Furman,
Travis Thomas and
James Todd performing
one of their hit improve
shows.












Photo courtesy of
Gated Community

day parties ... we are at
no loss for humorous
material."
An exclusive preview
they shared from New
Year's Spectacular is a
skit about the most com-
mon song sung on New
Year's Eve: "Auld Lang
Syne," an old Scottish
tune published in 1796,
which is one of the most
popular songs about the
New Year that nobody
knows the lyrics to.
"No one knows the
words, and/or partly
what the song means,"
said Mr. Thomas. ,
The show will have a
five-member male and
female, cast : who will
) See LAUGH, B3


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Rock 'n roll in


the park


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
Tired from all the holiday
shopping and need a break?
The local band Loose
Ends will play classic rock 'n
roll at John D. MacArthur
Beach State Park on Dec. 22
from 7 to 9 p.m. Feet can
move to the music of the
Beatles, Bob Marley and
Rolling Stones.
Loose Ends is a four-piece
band that has played at such
local venues as the Tiki Bar
in Riviera Beach and the
Blue Note Caf6 in Jupiter.


Enjoy the music under the
cover of the amphitheater,
and bring lawn chairs and
picnic baskets. Rain or
moonlight, the show will go
on.
Telescopes will be set up
on the boardwalk over the
estuary for stargazing dur-
ing intermission.
Admission is $5 for adults.
Children under age 10 are
free. The park is located at
10900 State Road 703 (A1A).

For more information, call
(561) 776-7449 or visit
www.macarthurbeach.org.


Volunteer


applications for


arts festival online


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The Search
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Palm Beach Gardens thru
Ormond Beach
HometownNews
Classified


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The 2008 ArtiGras Fine
Arts Festival, produced by
the Northern Palm Beach
County Chamber of Com-
merce and presented by
Abacoa. Town Center in
Jupiter, is accepting volun-
teer applications online at
www. artigras. org.
It takes more than 1,200
volunteers to produce the
three-day fine arts festival
scheduled for Feb. 16
through 18 at Abacoa Town
Center in Jupiter.
Volunteer applicants can
choose one of three shifts
per day in the following
areas: ArtiKids area, park-
ing/transportation, artist
relations, site security, vol-
unteer check-in, informa-
tion booths and merchan-
dising.
In return for their time
and effort, volunteers
receive a T-shirt, admis-
sion to ArtiGras before or
after their shift, special
parking, beverages and
food in the volunteer area.
"We take pride in the
fact that many of our vol-


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unteers return year after
year, because they really
enjoy their experience
with ArtiGras," said
Suzanne Neve, vice presi-
dent of programs and
services for the Northern
Palm Beach County Cham-
ber of Commerce in a
press release. "Due to the
growth of ArtiGras each
year, we are always looking
for more volunteers."
Listed as one of the top
50 festivals-in the country,
ArtiGras 2008 expects
more than 150,000 guests
during the three-day peri-
od. The outdoor arts event
showcases a juried exhibi-
tion of outstanding fine art
and crafts along with
activities which include
live entertainment, artist
demonstrations, children's
interactive art activities,
celebrity art doodles,
Youth Art Competition
Gallery and the opportuni-
ty to meet more than 250
of the top artists from
around the world.
For those not volunteer-
ing, now is the time to buy
tickets in advance and
save money.
Advance general admis-
sion tickets to ArtiGras will
be available at all Palm
Beach County Wachovia
Bank branches beginning
Dec. 12 for $6 compared to
$10 at the gate. A donation
of $1 per ticket sold at
Wachovia Bank branches
will be presented to art
education in local public
schools.

















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MINING [NIRAINMEINI


Team wins top prize



for sandcastle


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH The
Loggerhead Marinelife
Center team won top hon-
ors at Karma Kastles Sand
Sculpture Competition
and Beachfront Festival
held recently at Jupiter
Beach.
The team built a larger-
than-life sea turtle, named
it "Sandy" and walked off
with the trophy. They will
also enjoy a private dance
party, pizza parties and


food from Macaroni Grill
and The Hurricane in Palm
City. The trophy is on dis-
play at the center.
Karma Crew was joined
by hundreds of other con-
cerned citizens on Jupiter
Beach to help support the
mental and physical well
being of abused children
living in shelters from
Boca Raton to Vero Beach.
Karma Krew is a non-
profit, charitable organiza-
tion whose mantra is "Do
Good Things." Their mis-


sion, with everyone's help,
is to infuse the world with
more positive energy by
promoting acts of kind-
ness, service and commu-
nity outreach.
The Loggerhead
Marinelife Center, a non-
profit organization, is
committed to the conser-
vation of marine life
through public education,
research and rehabilita-
tion, with a focus on
threatened and endan-
gered sea turtles.


Laugh
From page BI


spread their time between
interacting with the audi-
ence, singing original
comedy tunes and per-
forming prewritten
sketches.
"The great part about
our team is we use what-
ever our strengths are to
make the best show," said
Mr. Furman.
"If someone is a great
singer they belt out the
tunes. If another has a
quick wit, they work more
on improve" he said. With
only. three years in the
business, the members of
Gated Community are
attracting more than 100
people per show.
When asked where their
ideas come from, their
response: "fact is always
more amusing than fic-
tion."
"We're all inspired to
Write at various times. It
comes from life. Whatever
hits you at that time or
what inspiration comes to
you at that moment," said
Mr. Furman. "We sit down
together and brainstorm
which usually relates to


some interesting conver-
sations!"
An example of their wily
humor was seen in one of
their previous perform-
ances, "The 80s Show,"
when they parodied a
classic '80s song "Pour
Some Sugar on Me," with
"Pour Some Splenda on
Me," a bit of sarcasm
about recent times.
In August, they per-
formed "Cellulite and Cell
Phones," and over the
Thanksgiving holiday the
rowdy three came to the
table with "Thanks: For-
giving."
"Our shows are catch-
ing on," said Mr. Furman.
"Some groups just do
sketches, some just do
improve and some sing
song parodies. We use it
all."
The success of their
work is directly related to
their theater backgrounds
and the payoff for the
audience is that they're
able to fervently develop
characters, which
becomes more meaning-
ful for spectators.


Gated Community
Improv recently per-
formed at the 2007 Miami
Improv Festival with The
Groundlings from Los
Angeles and Upright Citi-
zens Brigade from New
York City.
"We were very excited
we got to kick off a show,"
said Mr. Furman. "This
particular festival only
accepts 30 groups, so it
was a big honor."
On Dec. 31, the Atlantic
Theater will present the
"New Years Eve Spectacu-
lar," a live feed of the ball
dropping from New York
City's Times Square, Dj
"Big T", a Champagne
toast and food from
Duffy's and Jersey Mike's.
"People will be able to
bring in the New Year with
laughter and entertain-
ment and also celebrate
the holiday; it's the best of
both worlds."

For more information
visit www.gcimprov.com.
Space is limited to 150
people.


Photo courtesy of Loggerhead Marinelife Center
'Sandy' the winning sand sculpture at Karma Kastles' benefit event on Jupiter Beach on
Dec. 1.


Out
From page B1


of FAU. No admission
charge. For hours and more
information, call (561)
622-5560 or visit the Web
site www.hibelmuseum.org
Jupiter 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 wwwjupiterlight-
house.org
*Loggerhead Marinelife,
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in Loggerhead Park,
U.S.1 in Juno Beach. For
more information, call
(561) 627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine
Science presents an
underwater photography


exhibit. Includes 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
S*"The Art of Pat Heyd-
lauff" Sponsored by
Friends of the Arts in Juno
Beach at the Town Center
Council Chambers, 340
Ocean Drive. Exhibit runs
through Feb. 13. Weekdays
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Historical walking
tours of wonderful Worth
Avenue: conducted by
James Ponce. Tours are the
second Wednesday of every
month at 11 a.m. and
begin in the Gucci 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 informa-


tion, call (561) 659-6909,
or visit the Web site:
www.worth-avenue.com
"Time and
Space/Mood and Place"
art exhibition by Marilyn
Muller. Landscapes,
seascapes, and plein air
pieces depicting the local
area and Tuscany in oil and
acrylic at Northern Trust
Bank Heritage room, 11301
U.S. 1, North Palm Beach.
Weekdays 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.
through Jan. 29
H 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 South
Florida Fair Web site,
www.southfloridafair.com


to te Chamf er


YPs take a Behind-the-Scenes Tour at Roger Dean Stadium
As Roger Dean Stadium gears up for another
action-packed season, YPs received the exclusive
opportunity to take a private YP Tour of the
stadium. The group was taken on a behind-the-
scenes guided tour, including the dugout, the
Cardinals clubhouse and locker room and a VIP
suite. After the tour, YPs took advantage of the
unique opportunity to take batting practice in the
cages at Roger Dean Stadium.
Roger Dean Stadium is kicking off the 2008 season
with a FunFest on January 26, the first day single
game Spring Training tickets are available. For the
first time ever, fans will be able to purchase both Spring Training and Florida State League tickets
on the same day. 'Admission to the FunFest is free and will include free food and soda for the first
1,000 fans along with! several fun-filled activities including National Anthem tryouts, bounce
houses, picture opportunities with Hamilton R. Head and Robbie the Redbird and more! Roger
Dean Stadium is offering ticket packages for Florida State League games this year as low as
$45 which will guarantee your seat to the July 3rd and July 4th fireworks spectaculars! Ticket
sales begin at 9:00 a.m. with the FunFest running from noon to 3:00 p.m.


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and roetwe:e
NETWORKING & BUSINESS CONTACT OPPORTUNITIES
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
SBusiness Seminar Series.
MARKETING S BUSINESS EXPOSURE OPPORTUNITIES
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
Advertising discounts with local media
REWARDING COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT
Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
representation on local community committees
For more information, or to join the Chamber, please call
(561) 694-2300 or (561) 746-7111





Business At Lunch
When: Thursday, January 10; Networking, 11:30 a.m.; program,,;12:00 p.m.
Where: Embassy Suites Palm Beach Gardens
Cost: Members pre-registered, $25;
Members at the door and future members, $35
Program: Protecting the Environment is in Your Hands
Business Before Hours
When: Wednesday, January 16; Networking, 7:15 a.m.; program, 8:00 a.m.
Where: Jupiter Beach Resort & Spa
Cost: Members pre-registered, $15; Members at the door
and future members, $25
Program: State of the County, presented by Commissioner Karen Marcus


'NORTHERN

PALM BEACH COUNTY


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


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An unforgettable, moist roast turkey


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If you plan to prepare a
turkey this holiday
season, I highly suggest
you try this recipe.
A few years back, we
came across brihing bags
at Williams-Sonoma,
which are basically heavy
duty, double zip lock bags
that you marinate your
turkey in overnight.
When I say the flavor is
incomparable, I truly
mean it. I will never cook a
turkey any other way. The
bags are sold as a set of
two and there is ajar of
brining spices that you
will also need. Each bag
will hold up to a 23-pound
turkey.
Following this procedure
will give you a most
memorable holiday
dinner. The flavor and
moistness of this roasted
turkey is second to none.

ROASTED TURKEY
1 12-14 pound turkey
(wing tips, neck and
giblets reserved for gravy)
3 tablespoons of unsalted
butter, softened
1 brining bag
2 1/2 cups of brine spices


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.. KITCHEN CLEAN-UP





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CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

1 1/2 gallons of filtered
water

The preparation will
start 24 hours before you
begin cooking the turkey.
First, clip the wing tips,
remove the neck and
giblets and store them in
the refrigerator until
needed.
Next, wash the turkey
thoroughly, both inside
and out, under cool water
and place it inside the
brining bag.
On the box of the
brining bags, the instruc-
tions say to boil the
brining spices in water


SEAT-IN
FARE-OUT
DELIVERY


tfllin ........ [ __[ iForm iel y RePld .
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first, then let cool and
pour over the turkey. But I
think it is better if you just
mix the brining spices
with cool water and pour
over the turkey. I have
tried both ways and think
boiling the brine first is a
wasted step.
I also think the best way
to store the turkey
overnight is to empty one
of the drawers at the
bottom of your fridge and
place the bag with the
turkey in it into the
drawer. Then mix the
brining spices with the
water, pour it over the
turkey, seal the bag and
close the draw. Coming
from experience, this is
the easiest way to handle
this project.
Pre-heatyour oven to
400 degrees. Remove the
turkey from the bag and
pat dry with a paper towel.
Place the turkey in a
large roasting pan and rub
it all over with softened
butter. Put the pan in the
oven, cook for 20 minutes,
turn the oven down to 325
degrees, and cook for 4 to
4.5 hours (about 20
minutes per pound).


To ensure that ultimate
golden brown color, do not
cover with foil until you
have achieved that per-
fect-looking turkey.
When the turkey is done,
your meat thermometer
inserted in the thickest
part of the thigh should
read 175 degrees. When
this internal temperature
has been met, remove the
turkey from the oven. Let
it sit for 30 minutes with a
loose foil cover to allow
the juices to distribute
evenly back into the turkey
and serve.
Enjoy and have a great
holiday.

Tips and Techniques

Rotate the turkey
about 12 hours into the
marinating time.

Serve this dish with a
French red Burgundy, such
as Richebourg or
Echezeaux.

Contact Chris Kennedy
at Seasoned Catering at
(561) 351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.c
om.


IOMMUNIIY IAL[NDR!


FRIDAY, DEC. 21

Book discussion with
Judith Mann: 1:30 p.m."In
the Time of Butterflies"by
Julia Alvarez.(90 mmin. adult)
Preregister at the reference
desk and receive a copy of
the book to checkout. North
CoLnty Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens. Call (561)
626-6133.

SUNDAY, DEC. 23

Birding at MacArthur
Park: 1:30 p.m. Ranger led
walk identifying many
species of birds that make
their home in the park. Bring
binoculars or rent them at
the nature center. Admission
$4 per car. Reservations rec-
ommended at John D.
MacArthur State Park. Call
(561) 624-6952. Park location
is 10900SR 703 (A1A), North


Palm Beach.


WEDNESDAY,
DEC. 26

Lighthouse sunset tour:
Visitors have an inside look at
the nuts and bolts of a work-
ing lighthouse. Tour time 75
min. Admission, $15. For time
and reservations only, call
(561) 747-8380 ext. 101 orvisit
www.jupiter lighthouse.org.

THURSDAY, DEC. 27:

Busch Wildlife Sanctuary
at Grassy Waters Preserve:
1:30-3 p.m. Touch live, native
animals while learning about
their habitat and how to pro-
tect them. at the South Side
outdoor classroom. Reserva-
tions 24 hours in advance.
Admission $5 for adults, $1 for
child. At the preserve's south
side outdoor classroom, 8264


) See CALENDAR, B5


Memoiries of Elvis

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For aTicbhet nd Information 011
Aq I -I I* (561) SJS .7223 e-'. I
0 9 11 CIE I ic d ot (800) 445c c, t. I
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$6.00 Domestic Pitchers
$10.00 Buckets of Domestic
Bottled Beer
$2.00 Mako Vodka Drinks
$5.00 for 10 Piece
Chicken Wings
$9,00 Large Pizza


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Ice Cream
MARIA'S Frozen Yogurt
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Hot Dogs
Soft Pretzels


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NFL GAMES
ON

29" CLAMS& NFL CHANNEL
290 OYSTERS
Raw or Steamed *Party Room Available
561-775-7556
10800 N. Military Trail Suite 102 Palm
. "The Orange and Brown"


WE HAVE GONE HI-DEF
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FOOTBALL GAMES.


WdEICAN FIESTA
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4pm-llp.
Special
Cantina Menu
All Entrees
$7.95
with complimentary
chips & salsa
$2 OFFallTex Mex items
$12 Buckets (5 bottles)
Corona or Corona Light Beer
$10 Buckets (5 bottles)
Landshark Beer
$2 OFF ALL Margaritas
$2 Margaritville Shots!

Beach Gardens


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Feng shui workplace strategies for December m


year when your work-
place is extremely
hectic and overloaded
with work or is it business
as usual? Or is this the
time of the year when
everything seems to grind
to a halt? You cannot get
an answer from anyone for
anything and seem to be
unable to close a deal or
make a sale.
December can be a very
strange, even difficult
business month. If you are
in the retail marketplace
or are a service-oriented
business, you can find
yourself so busy you can't
think straight.
If you are in the medical
field, it can be very busy
because the weather has
changed so more people are
getting sick and/or over-
consuming foods and
beverages that make them ill.
In the investment arena,
it can be very busy if
clients want to shift
investments at the last
minute or it can be totally
quiet depending on the
stock market.
And, in real estate, it can
be a really devastating
month for sales.
Even if your workplace is
one of the millions that are
totally immune to business
fluctuations that occur in
December, you are still
impacted by the additional
activities you must do and
participate in, plus the
many distractions and
additional stress that
occurs this month. Even
shifts in working relation-
ships with others fn your
workplace are often
strained to say the least.


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


Strategies to make
December productive

Your first objective
should be to stay "in-
control" during the month
of December and your
second should be to
remain productive while
dealing with the addition-
al demands and inter-
relationship shifts that
occur this month.
The strategies listed
below are based on feng
shui principles that will
serve you well during this
often hectic month of the
year.
If you feel you are
losing control, especially
in a stress-filled situation,
take 15 deep breaths. Start
by drawing in air through
your nose, filling your
diaphragm, and then
slowly blow the air out
through your mouth. This
energizes you to re-
balance your thinking and
eliminate stress..
If you are annoyed
because co-workers are
distracting you, make a list
of the 10 most important


.ndYB~L


Calendar
From page B4


things you have to accom-
plish this month, rank
them in order of impor-
tance and then do them.
This becomes your inten-
tions board and should be
referred to every time you
feel distracted or annoyed.
It will energize the ability
to remain focused and stay
productive.
If you are in invest-
ments, real estate or other
marketplaces that drop
during December, this is
the month you organize
your thinking and client
lists and develop your
game plan for the coming
year. It is also the time to
thank your clients by
sending them notes of
appreciation for their
support and wishing them
prosperity, good health
and abundance for the
New Year. Sincerity and
gratitude will energize
prosperity for your New
Year.
If you are in medical
and service-oriented fields,
this is the time to take care
of yourself physically.
December time commit-
ments and the illnesses of
others can create much
unneeded stress and wear
on your personal health.
Do as much positive health
maintenance as possible
such as eating better (not
worse), getting extra sleep
and using your intentions
board list to relieve person-
al distractions. Self-care
and prevention leads to a
healthier abundant life.
Start each morning by
mentally planning for a
productive success-filled
day. Place the following
note on your calendar at


work or on your mirror at
home: I will have an in-i
control, productive and
prosperous day today.
Then smile.
Every time you smile
throughout the day, you
will remind yourself of the
subliminal message you
gave yourself first thing in
the morning. It will
energize being balanced
and productive.
Staying in-control and
productive are the most
important gifts you can
give yourself in December.
At a time when chaos,
distractions and over-
stuffed schedules are the
norm, maintaining bal-
ance in your personal
world is difficult at best.
Using feng shui balanc-
ing tools, such as deep
breathing, removing
distractions, planning for
the New Year, taking care
of your health and starting
each day on a positive
note, will help you stay on
your in-control and
productive game plan.
Plus it will help you start
the coming year with a
competitive edge.
Attend Pat Heydlauff's
art exhibition through Feb.
13 at the Juno Beach Town
Center, 340 Ocean Drive.

Ms. Heydlauff is a feng
shui consultant, public
speaker, columnist and
artist. For feng shui
consultations and energy
design work in the home or
office call her at (561) 799-
3443, e-mail her at bal-
ancingenergy@bellsouth.n
et or visit her Web site,
www.energy-by-
design.com.


Oscar,',. Grarnmy' and Golden Globe winning
song writer performs all the favorites:
"We'.'ve Only Just Begun," "Rainy Days & Mondays,"
"An Old Fashioned Love Song" and "Evergreen."


Artie Shaw
Orchestra
featuring
Dick Johnson .

January 730
at 7:30pm


This Big Band will have
swinging all night long


you tapping and
to the classics!


.11M6
-1w ui t a o


I., L.


Northlake Blvd. For informa-
tion and reservations, call
(561) 804-4985.


ONGOING EVENTS

Area on Aging foster
grandparent program: Seek-
ing seniors, ages 60 and older,
to volunteer at local elemen-
tary schools 20 hours per
week Volunteers work one-
on-one with children in a
classroom setting to improve
reading skills and language
development. Stipend includ-
ed for those who qualify. Free
training provided. Call (561)
684-5885 or (800) 773-1895.
*Blowing Rocks Preserve:
574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter.
Boardwalk and education cen-
ter, butterfly garden, native
plant nursery, dune trail and
rockformations.
"Florida's Unhuggables"
exhibit features large educa-
tional panels that focus on the
less-known species such as
horseshoe crab, white-


*iatiur s


crowned pigeon, great bar-
racuda and sundew. Runs
through Jan. 27, 2008, from 9
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Guided walks through
Blowing Rocks Preserve, 11
a.m.-noon 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 Con-
servancy's Blowing Rocks.
Nursery and restoration
workday, 9 a.m.-noon Thurs-
days through Saturdays, Vol-
unteers will help plant native
vegetation at restoration proj-
ect sites throughout the pre-
serve. Call (561) 744-6668.
Busch Wildlife Sanctuary:
Free wildlife programs with
stafE 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


Wayf Cafe


>S ^ ^aff, e ilf0(( f)
420 US Hwv One
NORTH PALM BEACH o

561.882.0211
Gift Certificates Now 1/2 Off at www.hometownnesol.com



For complete MENU go to natureswaycafe.com


FREE Delivery
11am 2pm


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
Recreation, 210 Military Trail,
offers the following activities
for teens on Friday nights dur-
ing the school year:
Terrific night for teens for
middle school age kids at the
Jupiter Community Center
gym 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; the cost is
$1 per child and pizza is avail-
able 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-
I See CALENDAR, B6


Martin County's Only

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Friday, Saturday, Sunday & Monday
Complimentary Glass of Wine, Champagne, or $3 Martini
Choice of: Dockside House or Caesar Salad, or Lobster Bisque
Choice of Appetizet: Escargot or Crab Stuffed Portabello
Choice of Entree
DRUNKEN GROUPER
Fresh Florida Grouper served over black beans, topped with smoked banana
sauce and jalapeno relish finished with dark rum syrup beans
STEAK DIANE
12oz New York Strip pan seared with garlic, shallot, scallions, and
parsley in cognac cream sauce
SURF AND TURF
5oz Filet and 5oz African Lobster Tail
RACK OF LAMB
3 Double cut lamb chops pan seared with rosemary and cracked black pepper
topped with garlic, diced tomatoes, and rosemary in red wine sauce
LOBSTER TAIL
8oz South African Lobster tail baked with lemon white wine and butter
CHICKEN MARSALA
Fresh Florida Grouper served over black beans, topped with smoked banana
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Regular Menu Available


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THE LYRI Asleep at


THEATRE Te Be"


59 SWFlagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart


Call 772-286-7827 i


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


Cirque USA
"A Taste of the Orient"

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Saturday & Sunday
December 29th & 30th
at d4fi & 7:flnm


Thursday, December 27th
at 5:00pm & 8:00pm


1 ~' Y


T'*r-mdhos moved to o newr location


BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
www.lyrictheatre.com


_r______ _____~


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Phone: 561.622.5479 Cell: 561.758.6301
Salonz Beauty Suite
11300 Legacy Ave. Building J, Suite 28
Palm Beach Gardens FL 33410
Credit, Card Aeceed Gift Ceirificates Available Lie. MAo001405






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Hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormand Beach


Traditions abound at Christmas


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Tust in case you haven't
noticed, it's that time of
year again.
Just like last year and the
year before, everybody and
their mother did the turkey
and gravy thing in Novem-
ber. I hope your ritual meal
was satisfying and that
,your family showed up for
it.
After all, it is a tradition
and tradition means a lot in
families. It's one way we
remember ourselves, who
we are, where and to whom.
'we belong and what we're
supposed to do.
When I was a kid I
thought "tradition" was a
crock. To me it was a tool
"the establishment" used to
control me and make nme
one of them.
SAnd, you know, I think I
was right. I just don't
necessarily see it as a bad
thing anymore. In fact, it's a
good thing. Funny how
perspectives change as we
grow older.
Sometimes it occurs to
me that these annual
events ought to be spaced
out a little more. Seems like
one Christmas follows right
on the heels of the last one.
And I have to listen to all
that hackneyed, dated and
formulaic music again
because they haul out the
same old tunes every year
and some of them are
horrible. Winter Wonder-
land? Jingle Bell Rock?
Please, no, not again!
But then I stop to think.
That's an old man's point of
view. The older I get, the
faster life goes by. To a kid it
seems as if it takes forever
for Christmas to get here.
And I suppose those old
tunes sound fresh to
someone who hasn't heard
them for 60 years.
When I was a kid, I didn't
want anyone to tell me
what to do. Color outside
the lines? Heck, I wanted to
scribble all over the page
and maybe then tear the
pages out and eat them.
Now that I'm older I've
become a little more
conservative. At least I can
see why the lines are there,
I just don't want them to be
rigid. I still want people to
be free to express their
,individuality and I really


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HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist

believe we should treasure
the diversity we have in our
society, even though it
doesn't make things any
simpler.
We used to think we lived
in a great melting pot.
These days it seems more
like a tossed salad.
Europeans like to say we
don't have any culture. I
disagree. We have a lot of
cultures. And not all of
them are toxic. We have so
many choices in America
it's almost too much. The
danger is in getting so
unfocused and dispersed
you don't know who you
are. It's important to know
who you are and what you
stand for, eventually.
Fortunately, these things
are revealed in time.
People need guidelines
in order to grow with any
-kind of coherence. They
shouldn't always be forced
to adhere to them, but the
guidelines need to be there,
as a reference point, for
orientation purposes. That
way a kid can tell how far
outside the line he may be
scribbling at any given
time.
It's up to parents to lay
downthe guidelines. Kids
may seem to ignore them
but they don't, really. They
just want to find their own
way, to become their own
person. And they must do
this in opposition to you,
the adult. This is one thing
many adults don't seem to
remember. Maybe it's
because many of us never
really rebelled much, so we
can't understand it when
our kids do.
Well, even if you never
rebelled, many of your
cohorts did, and they're
still around. We call them


a.m. to 5 p.m. Bicycle rentals
and guided nature walks avail-
able. 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)

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Boomers. Even though
most of the booming we do
is now done in private, we
had quite a voice back in
the day. I thought it would
never end and that it would
be peace and love from
now on. But what did I
know?
I still think some of the
guidelines are bull...
I guess I haven't com-
pletely outgrown my own
rebellion (thank God, or
whatever).
Holiday traditions help
cement the guidelines in
place. The place, of course,
is in the kid's head. Holiday
rituals, repeated every year
and associated with fun
times, presents, good
things to eat and visits with
important family members,
find their way into kids'
memories. They carry
messages about the right
way to live.
Many healthy and useful
traditions have taken a
beating in our day. "Family"
is dispersed, communities
are disorganized and ethnic
distinctions are blurring,
gradually. The global media
has replaced religion as the
most powerful unifying
force, or whatever.
Yet people crave belong-
ing. Loyalties are changing,
but people still need to feel
loyal to something or
someone.
Keeping the holiday
rituals makes the family a.
little stronger, the forces of
chaos a little weaker.
So, be of good faith and
spell out the ways life
should be lived. Your
children may not buy it
hook, line and sinker.
Challenge them to find
their own explanations for
the "big questions."
Most of the important
questions do have answers
and "whatever" is not
usually the best choice.

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


Calendar
From page B5
hood resource center: Day
workers for hire for lawn care,
landscaping, general labor,
housecleaning, furniture
moving and more. Open Mon-
Sat 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Sun. 7
am. to noon. Volunteers
needed to assist with schedul-
ing at 106 Military Tail. For
more information, call (561)
748-5177.
SFriends of John D.
MacArthur Beach State Park:
The Friends are dedicated to
the preservation and
enhancement of the Park and
provide environmental edu-
cation to children and adults
alike. For more information or
to become a Friend, visit the
Nature Center or call the Park
at (561) 776-7449. The park is
located at the north end of
Singer Island on Route A1A in
North Palm Beach.
Friends of Jupiter Beach:
Help keep the beach clean on
the first Saturday of each
month at the Ocean Cay Park,
located at the intersection of
Marcinski and Route ALA.
Stop by at 8 a.m. to get a
nametag and assignment of a
specific area to clean. Follow-
ing the cleanup at 9:30 am.,
breakfast is provided. All are
welcome. For more informa-
tion, 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








St. Mark's students in I ., ,,
teacher Gail Ladd's fourth
grade class are among ... II U
those who read books to t l -. .
help others. From left, first "
row: Val Christian, Jamie [ '
Maignan, Tyler Wilkinson, '
Nicholas Riceputo, Madi-
son Machata and Kather- ': ::
ine McCann. Second row:
Emily Weiss, Kieran.
Agarwal, Hamilton Long, '
Gail Ladd, Emily Fore, R '
Frances Mattlin (media ::. .,. ..
specialist), Elizabeth Faber, -- "; : .
Erin Snyder and Emma .' ''
Powers. "'
, :. .



Photo courtesy of
St. Mark's Episcopal School



Giving the gift of reading
"~~~ 1 "0 r


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Fourth-grade students
at St. Mark's Episcopal
School in Palm Beach Gar-
dens helped others while
they helped themselves
this school year. They par-
ticipated in Scholastic
Book Clubs "Classroom-
sCare" program, a philan-
thropy-based literacy cam-
paign designed to teach
children about the joys
and importance of reading
and giving.
From the beginning of
school through Dec. 12,
students in Cindy
Filomio's, Gail Ladd's and
Gloria Shuford's class-
rooms read 300 books (100


for each class) in support
of this program.
With the help of Nancy
Yonkers, fourth grade
teacher assistant, students
kept a color-coded chart of
their reading progress. For
each 100 books read,
Scholastic Book Clubs,
through their literary part-
ners, will donate 100 books
(for a total donation of up
to 1 million new books) to
disadvantaged children
nationwide.
"My class was very excit-
ed to know that other chil-
dren would be given books
to read if they met their
goal," said Ms. Ladd.
The initiative is open to
all classrooms nationwide
through the Scholastic
Book Club catalogues and


the Scholastic Web site.
To learn more about the
program, teachers, along
with their students, can
visit the Web site
www.scholastic.com/class


roomscare,
For more information,
contact St. Mark's Episco-
pal School at (561) 622-
1504 or visit the Web site
www.stmarkspbg.org.


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A Tradition of Compassion


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Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Elder Law
Guardianship
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Estate Planning
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Real Estate Closings
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480 Mlaplewood Dr. Suite A-3 Jupiter, FL 33458
5h1-694-7827
Fax: 561-745-6460
e-mail: annedc@bellouth.ner
wvw.adclaw.net
Tr ,,I I I e, ..i... [ .. . 1. ul :r : -t 1: n 1 r.



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How Heall

Are Your

Vitamins?


Photo courtesy of Littky, Smith, Phipps, Casas and Phillips,
Front row, from left: Alex Casas, attorney, represents his
law firm to congratulate Kyle Morales, the holiday card
first place winner. Back row: Tara Orton, homeroom
teacher, Nancy Benyon, exceptional special education
teacher and Iris Norris, art teacher.


Challenged youths

compete to create

holiday greeting card


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


JUPITER A fifth grader
from a Royal Palm Beach
school created the winning
holiday card contest run by
a Jupiter-based law firm.
Kyle Morales, from the
exceptionality program at
Royal Palm Beach Elemen-
tary School, won the 16th
annual holiday art contest
run by the West Palm
Beach/Jupiter law firm of
Littky, Smith, Phipps, Casas,
and Phillips. He was reward-
ed with a $500 U.S. savings
bond.
Run in conjunction with
Very Special Arts Florida,
Palm Beach County, the law
firm asks Palm Beach Coun-
ty elementary students,.
S enrolled in grades K-5 in
various exceptionality pro-
grams, to participate in cre-
ating an illustration for the-
cover of its holiday cards.
The firm sends 3,000
cards each year to their
clients and various mem-
bers of the county's .legal
community.
The law firm donated
more than $2,000 in savings
bonds and cash prizes for
the five best entries in this
year's contest.


HAPPY

HOLIDAYS


During this holiday season. and every day of
the year, wepwish you all the best.


*5 0 'I


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


www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


www.edwardjones.com


Which of these Costly Homeseller

Mistakes will you make when you

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BY Liz BACALL

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If you are having trouble
filling your current positions

Hometown News
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Classified TODAY


YOUTHACIVIVfES & SPORTS


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Financial Advisor
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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Rachelle Renaud, 20, of Palm Beach Gardens trains for the
Paralympics at Palm Beach Lakes High School in West
Palm Beach.


Lookiuj 1o1
tkat 7ei4ect o.me
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE



HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


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;I I vil i :-mir, r.i:ll ftre i 1-f ti.- Il -ildro Fdnin l l Iia,r i *, I.i, vred 4.". Illi0.ii. ri Fin i i frI .1it, rf l i itor Ff1'i


BY STEVE ZIMMERMAN
Sports writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Rachelle Renaud from
Palm Beach Gardens
accomplished much before
she even reached her 18th
birthday.
She has cerebral palsy
after suffering a stroke prior
to her birth that left her left
side weak.
She has been training hard
since 2001 to become one of
the top paralympians in the
world, competing in 2002 in
the International Para-
lympic World Track and
Field Championships in
France, where she placed
fifth in her heat of the 100-
meter dash.
In 2005, Renaud won four
medals at the Cerebral Palsy
World Championships, held
at assorted sites in Con-
necticut and New York, win-
ning the long jump, placing
second in the 100-meters
and third in the 200-meters.
She has been idle from the
track most of this season
due to injury, but recently
returned to competition by
winning a bronze medal at
the 2007 Parapan American
Games in Rio de Janeiro,
Brazil.
"It was a lot of fun and
interesting. It was definitely
an experience to remem-
ber," she said. "There were
4,000 people in the stadium
and it was a big event."
Renaud is in the process of
qualifying for the 2008 Para-


lympic Games in Beijing,
China, in the 100-meter
dash and shot put.
"My best time in the 100 is
14.6 seconds and I have
already qualified for the
2008 games," she said.
Renaud is currently a
freshman at Palm Beach
Atlantic University in West
Palm Beach, playing on the
school's tennis team, while
training' during the week
after school at Palm Beach
Lakes High School with her
coach, Jerome Groover, who
is also the Lakes High
School track coach.
"I have been working with
Rachelle since she was a
freshman in high school,"
he said. "The one area
where she- has really
improved is her consistency.
One race she would run well
and the next race would not
be as good. As she gets
stronger, that consistency
has paid off."
The key to Renaud's suc-
cess, according to Groover,
is eliminating injury.
"If she can go through the
season without any injuries
or setbacks, and we can
work hard, she can be very
successful," he said.
He said she needs to be
healthy to be successful in
running the 100-meters.
"We want her to be 100
percent in the 100," Groover
said. "If you lose 10-15 per-
cent of it, you are out of the
race, because the 100 is very
competitive."
Renaud works with
Groover to compensate for
the lack of strength in her
left side.
"In a technical manner,
that does affect her per-
formance," he said. "But we
worked on her balance until
we made adjustments in her
running style."
Renaud said she has been
working hard to get back to
full strength.
"I am doing a lot of run-
ning and playing tennis and
doing some weightlifting,"
she said. "The tennis has
helped with my condition-
ing."
Renaud wants to be a
physical education teacher
and chose Palm Beach
Atlantic for its education
program.
She said illness and injury
have set her back this sea-
son. She has spent a great
deal of time rehabilitating
two torn quadriceps mus-
cles.
"I have been doing water
therapy and a lot of stretch-
ing," she said. "I think the
injuries were from over

See PARALYMPIAN, B9


-3 from


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MAKING GOALS
Dwyer's Jocco Di
Giovione (5)
celebrates with
Trevor Monroe (7)
after scoring the
first goal in their
game against
Jupiter at Dwyer
High School in Palm
Beach Gardens last
Wednesday. The -
teams tied, 1-1. .






S"








Hobie Hiler i
staff photographer ... .


Paralympian


From page B8
training. I had to stay off it
while I was rehabbing the
injury."
Renaud said Groover has
helped her stay focused on
the track during training
and meets.
"He keeps me in my lanes
and helps me to pay atten-
tion to my arms and run-
ning straight and fast," she
said.
Having full use of just one
of her arms does not affect
her on the track.
Renaud, who -also ran on
her high school track team
at William T. Dwyer in Palm
Beach Gardens, hopes she
can inspire others with dis-
abilities to see that they can
do just about anything they
set their minds to.
"I just entered a track meet
(at age 14) to help me with
my tennis game and they
found out I was fast. Andre
Agassi (former tennis star)
used sprinting in his train-
ing," she said. "I won the
meet and won five gold


medals and one silver."
Renaud ran on the Dwyer
High School track team. She
did not find the experience
intimidating or frustrating.
"It was always fun and the
rest of the team treated me
well," she said.
Renaud hopes to inspire
others to follow her and do
what they want.
"I want them to never give
up and never surrender,"
she said. "My boyfriend is
very proud of me and my
friends think it is really
cool."
Renaud loves playing ten-
nis and is enjoying playing
on the Palm Beach Atlantic
tennis team.
"It is fun for me and I just
love playing tennis," she
said. "I have been playing
tennis for 15 years."
Renaud has not had any
coaches in high school or
college tell her no when she
expressed an interest in par-
ticipating in a sport in
school.


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we want to express our sincere appreciation ror your loyalty ana patronage
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wonderful holiday season, filled with much happiness and love!
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Groover said working with
Renaud has been very
rewarding.
"The fact is, we are able to
travel and see different
things. When you are
around the paralympians,
you see a lot of things you
wouldn't normally see," he
said. "They are just like any
other athletes. They are very
competitive. Rachelle does
everything in training the
other athletes do."
Groover said one thing
about Renaud that amazes
him is her focus.
"She is very focused and
stays with it," he said. "Each
year, she gets better and bet-
ter. From the ninth-grade to
now, being in her first year
of college, she is still at it.
That is, one thing I admire
about her."


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$7 F, ^/ te pfo uro/)e I. '
S In addition to our delicious eats. wehave a wide variety
of European & Eastern European foods and delicatessen.
SStop by our store for a little taste of Europe.
Fine European Foods Selections Including: Luir nnurirn. L .ii .lj,ioni* F:,.:n. iErm.,. o e s
Wines from: Rririnesitr. *- Frc Wrna,,:r, "
Also featuring: i iti Crnmi., e a eirc Gir,, t j i, w .i'i. ir,ii r w,1n'.r: v mei ,,in w,.i *, Li.ia n ii'uri
Purl li,' Soinnl, l 0* iOHoerfest Saui.igej Brarwursi Wefswurti We~rtalian Meiruri; Blood Tongue usage
Wfl:naladn Srrmoied HRamn Lver 3ujage (Fine( of Course) Germn Bolognar M iili Barrell Pi.el Heainrg ng
Russian Salmon Roe Caviar Storermdae German Srle Sauerirjut Storemarle Plei] fomlatoej d L Cuumrbers ,
Vanery o0 German Breids from Edelwivess Baker I(Cunrry Kassier & Double Crule0rd Sourdugni Ruj.suin
Linuanian Breads Cibbage. Potl.l0. Cnese Criici r, Veal & Me.il PieroQleis All Natural Bl nrrei Puoiao &
Mushroom Meal. Cheese & Cherry Sltranerr; Blueberry & Criitrryl RufTm Siilvn Aad-ni Slilleni
Marzipans Vucden Meuster Mar:ipan Fruu(rite Zipronre Siracciaiilla d normPleer Ju !u"ist
Variety of German Ornaments lor Ime Tree and lor ine Planer "
Holiday Hours: Sat, Dec 22nd 8-7 Sun, Dec 23rd 9-6, Dec 24th 8-4
As* Abo Our ',
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Mon. Sa. 8am 7pm Now Open Sundays 0om.3pm c;s
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just south of PGA Boulevard in Abbey Road Plaza
www.CharliesGourmetMarket.com
We accept all major credit cards. Not responsible for typographical errors
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s you read this, I
hope that you and
your loved ones are
enjoying the very best of
this holiday season.
However, if Santa hap-
pened to miss your house
this year, or you wound up
with a lump of coal instead
of that new putter, I have
just the gift with which to
treat yourself.
Here in Florida, we are
blessed with a plethora of
places to escape to for a
couple of days of golf and
relaxation. Wanting to treat
my better half to a special
weekend, I chose an
exceptional place.
The Inn on Fifth in
downtown Naples, an
elegant boutique hotel
complete with its dwn spa,
signature restaurants,
fitness center and a dazzling
pool was my choice. Judging
from my wife's wonderful
mood, I chose well.
Located in the heart of old
Naples, the Inn on Fifth isn't
close to everything, it's the
centerpiece of it. This lavish
hotel was originally a bank
building built in the late


Give your art The Edge.


t- * I ,-I

14111-


Valentine Designs, Inc.
4 1 BIS R P I'- iI

-: Specializing
E in the
unique and
oversized.

Valentine Designs, Inc.

-1 d4127 BURNS R .,OA PALMrn BE- .;.unr r _. r E e6 69 ,3r 5
if r- 4127 BURNS ROAD* PALM BEACH GARDENS 561 691.1544 ,
F ,. f f '*f^^ r* -^i ,- -ol. i ua- irur ff .rrl iB-. -i^ii itffrfin TTT'n^ -~ rw u'wvipiLu.i^^iflal~f~ii^^A;~iniwf1Yic^^^.^rwrrrrt^'Tv-^rfffift^-****1^"^W


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

1940s. In 1998, work was
completed to turn the 50-
year-old building into a
hotel fashioned in the spirit
of popular 1920s Palm
Beach architect, Addison
Mizner.
Elegantly decorated for
Christmas, the inn not only
attracted plenty of guests
the weekend we stayed
there, but locals and other
tourists dropped in to enjoy
the beautiful tree, orna-
Inents and flowers beauti-
fully arranged to celebrate
the season.
The inn features 87 rooms
offering an assortment of
views from the sparkling
pool and courtyard to
fabulous Fifth Avenue.
There are also oversized
suites* with walkout bal-
conies, Jacuzzis, Italian
marble baths and separate
living rooms. Each room
comes decorated in rich,
relaxing tones and classic
European art.
The doors open to a
celebrated collection of
upscale boutiques, shops,
gourmet restaurants,
sidewalk cafes and art
galleries. Just a short, sunny,
five-block stroll away is the
white sand beaches of the
Gulf of Mexico. Everything
needed to enjoy a relaxing
stay is within a stone's throw
of your room.
After enjoying the sunset
and a hand-in-hand stroll
along the beach, we found
the best place for an
evening of casual dining
and lively entertainment to
be McCabe's Irish Pub and
Grill on the first floor of the
inn. The pub offers great
food, cold draft beers from


~sla~a,


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Studs, inside outside Hoops,

Chandeliers, Martini settings,

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Manufacturing Jewelers & Goldsmiths

Garden Square Shoppes ~

Next to Starbucks Coffee

Corner of PGA Blvd. Military Trail


561-624-4490
!sWiflW'iat2 **
ives. r


Earl Stewi'art sa is...
.4. .'.- '


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART s

3)TOYOTA


EARL ,-
TEWART"


~*


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud.
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
I,, iiie intent toward you and your custom-
.-: I am not trying to tell you
tI-,, to run your business. I "Al 'II
ain suggesting a change that
.vil reward both you and your expectat
. u-.r..mars.


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


t.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 fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises". And the word
spread. My volume of car sales began to rise
rapidly. Sure, I was making a few hundred
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the
dealer fee, but because I was
tonlerS' able to eam the trust of more
customers in buying their new
Ons, level or used car. You can do the
same,


Virtually every car dealer of education and Why am I writing this lett
In Florida adds a change to I'm not going to tell you t
Ii; price of cars he sells, a Sophistication are I think of myself as the r
dJeaer fee/doc fee/dealer "sheriff that has come
prp. fee ranging from $500 much higher today." "clean up South Florida".
T.:. ni-arly $1.000, This extra fact, I am well aware that
.-,i -,.e is programmed into letter is, to some extent, s
, .:u computer. It has been made illegal in serving. Many people will read this letter a
w,.irv states including California, but is still learn why they should buy a car from i
I.1 -i in Florida. The reason you charge this and not you. And, I am also aware that m
r.:: i simply to increase the price of the car dealers who read this will either get angry
Ir.JL our profit in such a manner that it is not ignore it or not have the courage to follow
1, -,: erd by your customers. This is just plain lead. But maybe you will be the exception
'.or.g. 1 used to charge a dealer fee ($495) you have any interest in following my le
.n-J vhen I stopped charging it a few years call me anytime. I don't have a secretary
ii. was scary. But I did it because I could I don't screen any of my phone calls. I we
I... Singer, in good conscience, mislead my love to chat with you about this.
-i.-mlers. Just because everybody else Sincerely,
d., oing the same thing, did not make it
,t. Earl Stewart- EarlStewart Toyota
To find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on
www.earlstewartoncars.com
561*844*3461
Earl Stewart Toyota of North Palm Beach
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located in Lake Park, Florida
earls@earlstewarttoyota.com


er?
that
new
to
In
this
self-
and
me,
lost
and
my
n. If
ead,
and
ruld


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~~~~rrruu.raEsr*l~-~;a~ '-11


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se~~;A~p~,Yq~*r~~ha~~~;;~~T;lrr;iC1~1~ ~h~`~~~Pi* ~1~W17~Y~YX ~IIPIS~I~R ~ii~PIRY~II~JIIYeL~LI ~;
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around the world, live
music and one-of-a-kind
ambiance. It is easily the
most popular spot on Fifth
Avenue for a fun evening.
After taking care to see
that the love of my life was
being properly pampered
by the inn's superb staff, it
was time for me to play golf.
The inn offers several golf
packages that include many
of the courses in the Naples
area. My course of choice
was Hammock Bay Golf &
Country Club between
downtown Naples and
Marco Island.
Designed by PGA and
Champions Tour star Peter
Jacobsen and his partner,
renowned designer Jim
Hardy, Hammock Bay is
truly a spectacular golf
experience.
The course, developed by
WCI Communities, features
one of the highest golf
course elevations in south-
west Florida and was
named one of the top 10
new private courses in the
world when it opened in
2004. Golfers at Hammock
Bay experience a variety of
environments, as the course
winds through rolling
terrain, natural dunes,
native lakes, mangroves and
beach-like areas.
"We set out to create a
memorable golf experience.
at Hammock Bay and the
finished product has, -
frankly, surpassed our own
expectations," said Mr.
Jacobsen.
I found the course
immensely enjoyable.
Jacobsen and Hardy's
design offers a constant
variation in difficulty, taking
full advantage of the unique
environment and forcing
golfers to use nearly every
club in their bag as they
travel the course.
The diverse visual
experience brought on by
the contrast between the
white sand and shells, and
the fairways and greens,
along with the elevation
changes and mangroves,
provides a most beautiful
setting for great golf.
Hammock Bay's signature
hole may be the shortest
I See STAMMER, B11


.3.Pam


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*~~~ ;-~











Stammer
From page B10


hole on the course. The par-
3 11th is visually spectacu-
lar with native grasses, shell
rock and sand framing the
elevated green. Depending
on the wind and pin
location, the hole can play
as much as 40 yards differ-
ent from one day to the
next.
To make up for the gift
that Santa forgot to put in
your stocking or just to give
yourself a well deserved
treat, contact the Inn on


Fifth at
www.innonfifth.com or call
(888) 403-8778..
For information on
Hammock Bay, visit
www. hammockbaygcc.cor
or call (239) 259-1100.

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


Calendar
From page B6


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 histo-
ry. 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 pro-
vides an informative explo-
ration of the estuary, Lake
Worth Lagoon, and Munyon
Island. Stop by the ranger sta-
tion, located at the park's
entrance, for daily tour times,
which vary, depending ontide.
Call (561) 624-6950 for more
details. Single kayak $20 and
double kayak $35. Tours are
onfirstcome, first served basis.
The park is open daily from 8
a.m. to sunset and is located at
the north end of Singer Island
on Route A1A in North Palm
Beach.
Locks of Love: Needs vol-
unteers to assist with data
entry, thank you notes and
processing donations at the
S Lake Worth headquarters. Call
(561) 963-1677 or visit theWeb
site www.LocksofLove.org


Kosher caffeine radio
show: noon, sponsored by
Chabad of Palm Beach on
radioWBZT 1230AM andWeb
site www.wbzt.com
Our Sister's Place: Dona-
tions needed at 283 U.S. 1 in
Tequesta. Women's, men's and
children's clothing and furni-
ture, appliances, and dry
goods are needed to support
victims of domestic violence.
Call (561) 744-6997.
Palm Beach County Divi-
sion of Senior Services: Needs
volunteers to assist senior citi-
zens in the Jupiter/Tequesta
area one hour per week. Jobs
include adult day care helpers
and friendly visitors. Call Dot-
tie Little at (561) 355-4683.
The Paw Spa, located at
715 Commerce Way in Jupiter,
will accept food and supply
donations for pets at Safe Har-
bor Animal Sanctuary from 7
a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. on Saturday until Jan.
15.
* Toys for Tots donations can
be made at Taylor & Modeen
Funeral Home, 250 Center St.
in Jupiter, Monday through
Friday between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m.,
Unused eyeglasses needed
for people of the Third World:
Various drop-off locations
offered by the Jupiter Tequesta
Juno Beach Lions Club. Call
Bob Hall at (561) 743-4674.
Yoga on the beach: 9 am.
each Saturday at Marcinski
Road, Jupiter. Fee $7. Call Carol
at (561) 743-0469.


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Hometown News



Classified


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


Seinrinrg the.following commurntieu'
Barefoor Bay. Micco, Sebastian, Orchid Island, Vero Beach. Ft. Pierce, Hutchinson Island, Port St. Lucie. Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City. Hobe Sound, Sewall's Point,
Jupiter. Tequesta, North Palm Beach, Juno Beach, Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens. Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merrin Island, Cocoa Beach.
Suntree, Viera, Titusville, Port St John, Port Orange, South Daytona, New Smyrna Beach, Edgewater. Oak Hill, Daytona Beach, Holly Hill, Ormond Beach --
Please chech )aor clarified ad In the firl inerton. Hometown News is not responsible for errs after the fira da). The publisher resent Ihe righl to edit, cancel, rejt or rechassif) adherbsea ots wiltout prior notice. Ib publisher assumes no fmancial responsibility for errors or for omission of cop) beyond dth cos of the ad.


as~


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~` ?-Tb
-~ f9*


"My resume writing and career coaching
business has grown as a result of advertising
in the Hometown News. "I have placed a
number of ads in the Hometown News with
great success. Thanks, Hometown News!!!"
Syndee Feuer, President
Career Tactics, LLC


Adoption 888-812-3678
Living Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving, FI-
nancially Secure family
for your child. Caring &
confidential. (24 hours /
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Hickman. (LIc. #832340)
Reach over 30 million
homes with one buy.
Advertise in NANI for only
$2,795 per week
1-800-823-0466



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


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privilegedd Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911
OLD GUITARS WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, D'Angeli-
co, Stromberg, Ricken-
backer, and Mosrite. Gib-
son Mandolins/ Banjos.
1930s thru 1970s. TOP
CASH PAID These
brands only please.
1-800-401-0440
Affordable& Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


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

OPEN HOUSE
Reach over
one million
potential
buyers from
North Palm
Beach
thru Ormond
Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
S1-800-823-0466


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
CAMERA, NIKON- in-
cludes 2 lenses, auto fo-
cus, like new, $195,
561-840-9058
DOOR KNOBS- Vintage
Crystal on latch with key,
$45, Zenith Tube caddy,
$50, 561-741-1907


I am very impressed with the affordability of
advertising in the Hometown News. The staff
is helpful'and informative. I received a lot of
calls and new leads after placing my ad in
the Hometown News and I know it is perti-
nent to utilize such a source that will pene-
*t trate our local community.
Karen Russo, Realtor

We sold our car and Thanks Homeown I Sold mypianoand
News! Jeep sold the first I Sold my piano and
our boat using the day ad appeared! Tried bench only 2 days after
classified section, other papers with no placing my ad in the
Mike & Julie success. Your ad worked paper
(MS Satellite Bch!) JR




Hometown News

Call Your Local Classified Office Today

772-465-5551 or 1-800-823-0466

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IN A HURRY TO SELL?
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OVEN, CONVECTION-
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REFRIGERATOR
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561-747-7624
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561-744-5355
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Rod, $40, 561-339-5838
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cycle, black leather $140,
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wood $50, 561-846-9007
VACUUM, Hoover like
new $55. Color Tv &
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concrete patio blocks $30
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WHEELCHAIR- Breezy,
$25, Jack LeLaine Juicer
$25, very good condition,
561-747-9763 Jup



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$139 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still in plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver
$89 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011Can Delivr
BEDROOM 5PC CHER-
RY. New in boxes. Must
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Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad e
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls


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


Your Name
Address
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone
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.
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And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


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


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


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


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can deliver.561-296-2396
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CLASSIFIED
Newspapersfrom
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for Businessesl
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for Private Party I
Give us a call
You'll be
glad you didl
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NEWS
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TOFOLO


-TRAINING & EDUCATION

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Need some
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- ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!

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.. ... ..... T.w



0 IometownNews

." L A, I I E.

':^ Great Service Great Rates!
I. -


772-465-5551

1-800-823-0466


Classified@HometownNewsOL.com
'. .,


^^j L.r Call Does

|It All0!0

Whether You Have...

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A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

A Business to Promote


Our Classified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!


f.


- EMPLOYMENT


I ',',. 2 n!


-----


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MINAMMAINAMOMM














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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!

Special Rates
Private Party I

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


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


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




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ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lie-Insured



FREE WEIGHT LOSS.
Call to get your free bot-
tle w/ hoodia. Please,
limit 1 per household.
800-420-1842


GUITAR LESSONS: Pop
Rock & Classic, Day &
Eves openings. In-Studio/
your home. 561-622-9478
.Wymn9n.Ial.t.its..8o.nsanet



$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.

*ADOPTION A wonder-
ful choice. PregnanIt?Lov-
ing, stable, financially se-
cure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar# 0875228

ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
Statewide...24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.


CIGARETTE CAUSED
ILLNESS / DEATH?
CANCER? COPD?
Must have 1st illness
before November 1996.
You May Have Valuable
Legal Rights. Free Con-
sultation, Attorney Den-
nis Lopez, 877-333-3676




*Divorce Bankruptcy*
*1 Signature Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
Covering All Areas Low
As $65.1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"


HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
100% Satisfaction Guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zspeedy.com
INJURED in an ACCI-
DENT? Claim may be
worth $250,000+ Heart
Attack/Stroke/CHF from
Avandia $250,000+ Diag-
nosed with Mesothelioma
One Million Dollars+ Call
toll-free 1-866-546-2729
(24 hours)

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Both include
State, Attorney Fees &
Corporate Kit. Attorney
Nick Spradlin, Tampa.
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com




WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
961-8547(Lic#C8C010111)


I.
08II 0r laS 5


Vt/ Interior Painting:
SAll Prep Work

Occupied Homes
Sour Specialty
SINC 1970 Guaranteed Work
SINCE 1970


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


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


ACRE NEW SMYRNA
direct waterfrt, closest in-
tracoastal access Turn-
bull Bay. Nature lover's
dream. Beautiful 3-4bd /
2b/2cg bonus rm. vaulted
ceiling, oak spiral stairs,
fireplace, granite & stain-
less apple w/warrs, wa-
terfrt master bd w/lg tiled
ba, Ig walking closet, dock,
priv yet close, paved rd. 5
min to local golf courses.
(Daytona Beach MLS #
466511) $658,000
386-409-8208





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




ABACOA. Downtown
Manhattan Living. 2 Units
Avail. 1/1.. Large units.
$174,900, or for rent
$975/mo. Jill Gemino,
561-801-0199 PGA Nat'l
RE Illustrated Properties.

Call Classified
800-823-0466

Ii m-H


--U705-no

DAYTONA BCH Shores
3Br/3Ba, Corner unit on
ocean. $50K in upgrades.
Owner's retreat. $849K,
Rent $2975/mo 407-
721-9674 Owner/ realtor
FT. PIERCE Island
House- large 1/1, lake
views, gated comm. All
appliances including full
size w/d whirlpool bath,
new carpet, Possible
owner financing, $82,700
772-349-7345
MELBOURNE, 2/2 re-
modeled Condo, screen
porch, pool, close to
shopping, BCC, park,
OWNER MUST SELL
$110,000 321-427-9833
PALM BCH GARDENS,
LEGACY PLACE, 111 1st
fi, on lake, gar. 1051 sqft
Priv patio. Gated
$239,000. Molly Bunshaft
561-516-1682. PGA Nat'l
Realty Illustrated Prop
PALM BEACH Gardens.
Fiore. Owner will pay one
yr of homeowners assoc
fees Gated comm. 2/2
2nd floor overlooking
lake. $219,000. Babs
Rhyne. 561-379-6519.
Illustrated Properties.

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


Al


STUART Montego Cove
1st floor 2-br/2-ba 1506
sqft. on lake. many
upgrades gated, tennis
pools. 55+ active comm.
$182,000 772-283-8919
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn ad ID#46107
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
Vlera, 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
WPB DOWNTOWN liv-
ing! Intracoastal Views,
Downtown Activities 2/2
loft Asking $418,000
Connie Premuroso
561-309-1049. PGA Nat'l
RE, Illustrated Prop
WPB Emerald Dune
Resort-style living in gat-
ed comm. Central loc w/
all amenities. 2/2 w/ car-
port $192,900 Ann Quinn
561- 313-6708. PGA Nat'l
RE Illustrated Prop

Imi ,, .


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $272,480.
Edgewater- 3b/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd. $173,000
Edgewater 3b/2b/2cg
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 Bch-3b/2b
'02 home, 1+ fenced
acre, cabana w/spa, pole
barn, private oasis
$275,000
New Smyrna Bch-
4b/3.5b/2cg, 2 story on
2.5 acres, in-law suite,
pool, best of country liv-
ing $399,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b/lcg .5acre lot,
large furn. home w/ fire-
place in great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$311,750
Classified
,800-823-0466

mman Mff


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

Affordable

& Effective

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from
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thru
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I-m


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 com



.
i :. .., > -

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

* -



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

Call Classified
800-823-0466

13 3=


FORT PIERCE: 6259 Ar-
lington Way, 3br/2ba/2cg,
1378 sq ft $174,900 Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www, realestatestan.com

MELBOURNE, Lake
Washington area, 4/2/2,
custom built to hurricane
codes, 2 bay workshop,
barn, pasture, custom
stone fireplace, 1+ acre,
too many extras to list.
$359,900.321-752-6854

N. MELBOURNE No
qualify 4/2/2 CBS, 1800
sf,.25ac fenced corner lot,
tile & wood firs, stained
trim,sprinklers,"A"schools
great area!Beautiful!$10K
down and $205K bal. @
7.5%. Call 321-987-8095





PALM BEACH
SHORES. $549.900
Renovated Old Florida
Home! 3BR/2BA, Family
Room, Ceramic Tile
Floors Throughout! Eat in
Kitchen! Paver Circular
Drive! Near Beach & In-
tracoastal! Shown by Ap-
pointment Only! LeeAnn
Stierwalt, Prudential Flor-
ida WCI Realty.
561-234-0313


a I -g


PALM BAY NE-Lochmar
Beautiful inside & out! 3
BR/2 BA hardwood floors
& tile. Islander's Paradise!
Make an offer. Call for
appt. 321-724-1809

PALM BAY S.E. City wa-
ter, 3/2/2 CBS on canal,
built '99 new, Fla. room,
completely updated, se-
curity sys., quiet neigh-
br'd. Artesian well & pond.
Appraised $210K, sell
$159,900.321-727-7786



.- :

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
PGA 2BR/2-1/2 ba CBS
home, 2 story, upgraded,
private, walled yard, crnr
lot. $350,000. Call -Barry
J Hallet, 561-626-7900x
150 PGA Nat'l Realty, Il-
lustrated Prop
PGA Custom 4br/2.5 ba,
tranquil lake & golf cse
view. New gourmet kit,
italian marble & hard-
wood floors. $659,900
Call Barry J Hallet ,
561-626-7900x 150 PGA.
Nat'l Re, Illustrated Prop

Fallpfflifl'm


PGA EAGLETON, Dia-
mond Head, 4900 sq ft, 2
story 4br/5.5ba, $999,000
Linda Baughman 561-
346-5105 PGA Nat'l Re-
alty, Illustrated Prop
PGA MONTEREY
Pointe, master & guest
rms on 1st fl., loft & 2 br
w/ba on 2nd fl. For sale/
Rent. Carol Ruthfield.
561-762-4844 PGA Nat'l
Realty, Illustrated Prop
PGA-WINDEMERE.
Water & Golf views. 2/2+
loft & 1CG. Scrn patio.
Fully furr. Turnkey.
$339,000. Babs Rhyne
561-379-6519. PGA Nat'l
RE, Illustrated Properties.
PORT ST LUCIE 1067
SW Mantilla, 4br/3ba/2cg
2200sqft $214,900. Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com


--C,,


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

BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
cbLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


IVBUM7












1- I I


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



PORT ST LUCIE: 541
NW Cornell Ave,
2br/2ba/1cg, 940 sqft,
$124,615 Stan Jackson,
Van Horn RealtyLLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan com
PORT ST. LUCIE 1237
SW Eleuthera Ave. 4/2.5
2340sqft. $239,900. Call
Stan Jackson, VanHorn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan com
PORT ST. LUCIE 2982
SW Giralda, 4/2 1736sqft
$209,900. Call Stan Jack-
son, VanHorn Realty LLC
772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com

KEEN=mWf-


-. .


|UJ= I *
PORT ST. LUCIE Lease
option. No Money Downl
No Closing Cost! New
const '07. 3/2/2 appraised
$250K will sell $225,000
954-401-4815




PGA PATIO home, Crnr
lot, 2Br/2Ba, 1 level, end
unit, 1-car gar. upgraded,
fp, tile, $299,900 Linda
Baughman 561-346-5105
PGA Nat'l Realty, Illus-
trated Prop




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


Ka~FnRHEBS


NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER -
New log cabin shell on
secluded mountain,
$99,900. Acreage on
scenic river... swimming,
fishing & more. Access
lots $39,900. Riverfront
$99,900. 828-652-8700
ORMOND MUST SELL
BY OWNER Will sell be-
low current appraised
value. All reasonable of-
fers considered. Nice lo-
cation Prancer Lane. 2.8
Acres, cleared&on paved
road. Brokers welcome.
Debbie 386-341-7531
Owner/Realtor
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing bldg pad. $199K
call Pat 561-876-1885

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


I ~li~


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g


*ELLIJAY GA* (N GA
Mtns) New 3-br/2-ba
manufactured home on
1-2 acres with creek,
large porches, stone
fireplace, SS appliances.
$139,900 404-512-0789
Mwwalandttheomecom

A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
SEstate we offer the best
Mountain Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635 www.
WesternCarolinaRE.com

ABINGDON, VA: 6.8 Mil-
lion, 1795+ Acres, Mtn
Prop w/hwy & lake front,
Int. roads. Development
Potential 828-292-0365
or 912-375-6016.
ow(taowacc corn


PORT ST. LUCIE Torino
By SLW, Mets stadium
Collages, new park.
Great for commuters
Low prep cost. City water
& sewer. $64,000.obo
772-879-7400 240-6996




FORT PIERCE: Furn &
clean 2br/2br 55+ in gat-
ed pool comm. All appli-
ances. $9,500 50% owner
financing. Best deal In
area. 772-579-6703
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


ftu'' '_


BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAILII Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www.
holldaygroup.com/flier
CAROLINA LOTS &
LAND. 1-160 acres for
relocation or investment.
Mountain, lakes, woods,
& creeks.' Countrytyme
1-866-603-5263
COLORADO LAND 5-
Acres In Beautiful South-
ern Colorado. Skiing,
Fishing, Camping and
Hunting. Fantastic Moun-
tain View, Great Invest-
ment Opportunity with
$99 Down / Payments of
Only $149/month:
1-800-564-3530
DRASTICALLY RE-
DUCEDI Private Wood-
ed Parcel With Onsite
Boatslip $39,900 Moti-
vated Seller wants quick
sale. .Ideal Climate, situ-
ated near Watts Bar Lake
just outside Knoxville,
TN,Spectacular Views,
Privacy. E-Z terms. Call:
866-444-5253
E.TENNESSEE
Near Gatllnburg
Huge homesites in gated
community overlooking
Douglas Lake. Truly the
very best view in all the
Smoky Mountains.
From $55,000
with Great Financing.
Photos & info at
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435
GEORGIA (CENTRAL)
riverfront, hunting land,
country homes, farm land.
159 acres w/ riverfrontage
www.routhrealtors.com or
Call 229-868-0158
GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years old.
Great garden & mountain
view, $375,000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 47688

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


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 Farm 140
acres, 3000 sqft home on
2 acre lake, 5BR 3BA log
home, also 11,000 sqft
warehouse. Very Seclud-
ed $579K 321-501-3077
KENTUCKY LAND
Blow Out Salel
Special Interest ratesI
*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
LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5+ acres,
ready to build on.
County water. 1 mile to
lake! Close to Geneva,
OH. $47,500. Owner
Financing 330-699-5723
Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
sf home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, Fla.- a
small rural town approx.
50 miles SE of Tallahas-
see. Beautiful pool & pa-
tio area w/tall privacy
fence, gazebo w/hottub.
Reduced- $239,000. Call
386-658-3378 or cell
386-208-2589. (fsbo)
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.
creeksandmountains.com
N CAROLINA Sylva.
New 3/2 LR w fireplace
DR & kitchen nook. Rear
deck, Tile, carpet &
Hickory floors. SS appls
$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 Newl
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $175,000

NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN & RIVER.
Secluded new log cabin
shell. $99,900. Acreage
on scenic river.... Access
lots, $39,900. Riverfront,
$99,900. 828-652-8700

NORTH FLORIDA LAND
1,955 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

OHIO RIVER VIEW 83
Acres w/5 bay building.
St. Mary's WV.
$189,900. 260 Acres
mostly wooded w/ 1/2
mile of frontage on the
Muskingum River.
$549,000 Owner Financ-
Ing. 740-260-2282

OKEECHOBEE. FL
35ac zoned mixed use,
4ac commercial, 31ac
residential (40-1/2ac
homesites) $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/in
one month. $1.2 million.
No Impact fees. Call
Stuart 561-718-7162


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

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

I I 11iM


I


kJH


-


SINGER ISLAND Resort
Living. Lakefront home.
100ft fishing dock. Fur-
nished private BR & BA.
Utilities incl'd $250/wk.
Reduced rent for help in
house. 561-844-8505



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


Classified 800-823-0466

1wM n.MU


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



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

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

i II *';t},[11I il


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


~eLb ILE~L~


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
kgesrhna@hotmalI&acm

HUTCHINSON ISLAND
Tennis Villas at Indian
River Plantation. 2/2, end
unit. 1st fl, no pets,
furnished. $1300/mo. Call
Joanne 772-232-1367
JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center near 1-95, 1/1,
assigned parking, pool,
gym, basic cable, W/D,
close to shopping $1150
F/L/S 561-371-8402


ENT HOW
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



FOR RENT!
2&3 Bedroom
Condos
In Great '


Location
Port St. Lucie

St. James Area
772-878-0111

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
S1-800-823-0466


FORD FALCON 62 7600
original miles garage kept
Runs, in good cond,
some new engine parts.
$5900 772-873-9417
FORD MUSTANG '66 All
original 2-dr hardtop 289
V-8 44K. Red/red, auto,
factory air. Exc cond.
$19,500 772-299-0570



BLOWN HEAD GAS-
KET? State of the art
2-part carbon metallic
chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaran-
teed. Repair shops need-
ed for Authorized Service
Center. 1-866-780-9041;
www.RXHP.com
DONATE AUTO'S.
Boats, RV's, Garage,
Junkers, Property. Tax
Deductible. Free Re-
moval, Serving America's
Homeless Random Acts
Ministries. Email:
iaendaiicslLaaiZm msncom
800-903-4483
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

wow
I SOLD MY CAR IN ONE
DAYI Thanks Hometown
Newsl BG


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: 2b1/2ba
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
see! Buy/Lease-Option is
yours! 407-593-2268
HOBE SOUND: Quiet
Furn 3br/2ba split plan,
vaulted ceilings, fed yard,
RV/Boat pad, near beach.
Lease or Sale Option
561-906-4332 or
772-545-3273

JENSEN BCH Skyline
Dr Clean 3bd/2ba, car
port, W/D, Kit/Play/Liv/
Fla rms. No smk-pets
$1295/mo FLS
772-334-7731
772-215-1939








DONATE YOUR CAR
SPECIAL KIDS FUND
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, & Easy Free 3
Vacation Certificate.
Call Before Tax Year
Ends # 1-866-448-38651
DONATE YOUR CAR -
VETERANS LODGING,
INC. Help Support Home-
less Veterans and Vic-
tims of Natural Disasters!
it's Fast & Easy. Receive
a 3 Vacation Certificate.
Call before the Tax Year
Ends. 800-841-6225



WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAK 1,970-1980,
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 MAJESTY 400
2005 Mint Cond. tall
Windshield, headlight
modulator, cruise cont.
$4200 772-344-1691




33' JAYCO EAGLE 5TH
Wheel, '05, 2 slides, rear
kitchen, extra clean,
$23K/obo. 772-581-8792
or cell 772-260-9967


SPECIAL
JENSEN BEACH 2/1
1 Month Rent Free! Up-
dated 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
JUPITER HAMPTONS
Lakefront, 3/2/2 Close
to beach & 1-95. Spa-
cious, clean & quiet,
fenced yard, cable & lawn
service included, all
appliances, pets ok,
$1750/mo. 561-222-1478

PORT ST. LUCIE East
3/2/2 + office. Fireplace,
screen porch, hot tub,
huge new granite kitchen,
Must see. $1300/mo
407-394-5427
772-486-3137

PORT St. LUCIE West
3/2, carport, large yard,
totally renovated. Near
schools, 1-95 & tpke.
$1050/mo + security.
772-879-2830




PORT ST. Lucie: Lease
Option, Rent 2 Own. Call
Today!!!! 772-979-6568
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563


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

8 I ITonHue
VillasforRen


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

^MI ^t.-. ai m


FORT PIERCE 55+ The JUPITER ABACOA FAU
Grove, Updated 2-br/2-ba area. 2-br/1-ba newly
End unit on lake. Gated tiled. All appliances,
comm with pool, tennis, fenced yard. Great neigh-
clubhouse. $900/mo. borhood. Pets OK with
F/US 305-393-3230. deposit. $950/mo + se-
PALM BEACH GAR- curity. 772-879-4190
DENS West Wood Gar- THANKS
dens, 3/2 New applian- HOMETOWN
ces. Enclosed screened NEWS!
patio, Swimming pool, Rented my property in
tennis court, all ameni- Hobe Sound from the ad
ties. $1290/mo. 1-year in your paper!
lease 561-776-2305 RK Boca Raton
PALM BEACH GDNS:
Garden Lakes Twnhse,
Lease or Purchase, BEST IN THE AREA
2br/2.5ba plus den, Re- HOMETOWN NEWS
modeled. $1500/mo CLASSIFIEDSI
561-906-4332 1-800-823-0466


Vacation &

rPakveI


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

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


.. rp -


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


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


DAYTONA 500 RACE
WK 2/16-23 Studio avail.
Sleeps 4, qu bd & sofa
sleeper, fully equip. kit,
pool, hot tub & fishing.
$950/wk 317-485-6179

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


:..' -.i5,? Lg, .'.


YUKON XL 2003 Fully
CHEVY HI top 1987 loaded. Onstar, Moon LAWN TRAILER: 16',
Sleeps 2, bathroom, roof, XM radio,DVD Tv Tandem with spare, tool GOLF CART Palm City
microwave, cupboards, combo, parking sensors rack & crank tailgate. '99. Custom Club Car.
good condition $6500obo all power, heated seats Excellent condition. Firm Excellent condition.
561-737-6885 $18,000 772-359-6691 $1200 Call 772-485-1038 $3800 772-486-4717



Boa Waterr


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network




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



CHEVY 1500 1993
Fullsize P/U. 8 ft bed w/
topper, good condition,
$1800/obo 772-320-8395


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


11.2' '02 INFLATABLE
QUICK SILVER with
Reinforced hull, Mercury
9.9HP motor, extras
included. $2000
772-219-0832
17' TROPHY '06 Center
Console, Like new, Less
than 10 hrs. 90hp Merc
Optimax ob. Trailer GPS,
$16,500 321-961-4251
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




i^S&B ... .
26' SAILFISH '06 CC 16
hrs, new cond. fully load-
ed, 60 gal. livewell, full
custom cover, yellow hull,
lift kept. Twin 200HPDI
Yamaha power w/ 5 yr
factory warranty $64,000
Cell 917-440-6959 MC


COBIA 220 Walk Around
'99 200 hrs Yamaha,
under 500 hrs. '05 Tan-
dem axle alum. trailer
included. Super clean,
many extras! Must sell
$21,000 386-299-1462
GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284
HUNTER SAILBOAT,
1981, 22', good condition,
$2300 or' best offer. Call
for details 321-632-3093
or 321-243-9216


WOW
KEY WEST 17' '01
Bimini top, 90 Yamaha.
Low hrs, center console.
Great cond, call for info
$12,000 772-794-3725
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


LIFETIME BOAT club
membership for sale.
NPB area. Variety of
boats, unlimited usage.
Call 561-624-7501
PONTOON 22' '98
Smoker Craft, Party &
fishing boat, Mariner
75hp w/ trailer, Inside
stored, excellent cond.
$10,000 772-359-6671
SEADOO GTX Red/Blk
'01: 3 seater exc cond,
low hrs, garage kept, lots
of extras, $5100obo
772-463-2320




STUART: Protected
Dockage $8.00 per foot
near Palm City Bridge.
Water & Electric Availa-
ble. 772-834-6167
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


S TRANSPORTATION


Is


~ ----- --


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

Sewanee/Monteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 1.0
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com

ST AUGUSTINE 2br/2ba
in Palencia. Luxury Span-
ish Style. Lowest Price
$161,900 904-669-4272
Nancy, St Johns RE Grp
www nefl-beach-homes com

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

TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS Acreage Breath-
taking Views, Streams,
Cabins. Owner financing.
Call 888-939-2968

TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TIONI 20acres, near
Booming El Paso. Good
Road Access. Only
$14,900. '$200/down,
$145per/mo. Money back
guarantee. No credit
checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com

TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
877-494-8246 or go to
.www.buyatimeshare,com

TN, 30+ Acres w/ creek &
40x60 Pole Barn, 88+
/Acres gently Rolling
Land w/ 2 Ponds,Tim
Spencer, GMAC Home-
front RE (800) 459-8516
or cell 931-242-5149


I


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




TIMESHARE RESALES
Save 60% 80% off re-
tailll Best Resorts & Sea-
sons. Call for free Time-
share Magazinell
1-800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.com/ifpa





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 $129,000 for
both 772-633-2000




1-HOUR REFINANCE
"We lend on equity, not
credit" Cash-Out Refi-
nance Specialistl Low
rates, No Pre-Pay, No
Points avallablel Se Hale
Espanol 800-764-0035
www.LowerOurRate.com

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

SELL Your Investment
Property & pay no tax on
the capital gains. Rich-
land Capital Financial
Services. Call for a Free
booklet on 1031 ex-
changes. 561-744-3066




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