Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00053
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: January 4, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 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: VID00053
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text

















Vol. 4, No. 40


Weekend
Weather
Planner




SHOWa .4


15 HIGH 6 Low
High Tide: 6:40 a.m.
Low Ti1de: 12:28 p.m.


PART5Y1


16 HIGH B4LOW
High Tide: 7:28 a.m
Low Tflde: 1:13 p.m


Wringing out the water

District's new restrictions go into effect Jan. 15


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The dry season has
been just that: dry.
Lack of rainfall has
caused several lakes in the
areas under the jurisdic-
tion of the South Florida
Water Management Dis-


trict, which stretches from
Orange to Monroe coun-
ties, to be at record low
levels.
Lake Okeechobee has
especially been an area of
concern. The low level
there has led the district
to put modified phase III
restrictions into place
starting Jan. 15.


The modified restric-
tions mean that residents
can only water their lawns
once a week. Golf cours-
es, such as the Jack Nick-
laus-designed course at
the North Palm Beach
Country Club, have to
reduce their allotted
I See RESTRICTIONS, A4


SINGER
ISLAND







FRIDAY, January 4, 2008


City funds in limbo

Officials look for ways to reinvest


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- After pulling more than
half of its public funds from a
state investment pool, the
city of Palm Beach Gardens
is scrambling to re-evaluate
its portfolio.
The city withdrew $21.3
million from the State Board


BALANCING ACT


of Administration fund last
month, fearing that its
investments could be
exposed to the sub-prime
mortgage crisis.
Now, as part of a compre-
hensive re-evaluation of the
city's investments, financial
directors are managing the
redistribution of approxi-
0 See FUNDS, A7


Residents

upset lake

drained


Proximity to
Seacoast Utility
wells blamed


4, ww&VwM
I8HIGH 65tOW
High Tide: 8:13 a.m.
Low Tide: 1:56 p.m.
SourceWeather.cok


This Week


ENTERTAINMENT
Celebrate 'The King's'
birthday with Elvis tribute
artist Chris MacDonald at
the Maltz Jupiter
Theatre BI


Feng
shui


Get un-
finished
business Pat Heydluff
finished to start the New
Year off right B6


One-
minute
Lrtappist
Childhood
Sgaes have 'y
the place in I fuel
adcithood, but you may not
recognize them





Index
Business ..................................A8
Classified ............................. B10
Crossword ......................... B8
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes ........................ B
Police Report ....................... AS
Seasoned Chef........................B6
Sports ................................. B8
Viewpoint ...................... A6
Week in Review................... A3'


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Julie Schreiibeof Palm Beach Gardens makes sure her daughter, Tyler 5, doesn't fallas she climbs and play on a
rope 'spider web' at the Burns Road Community Center park last Friday. Tyler's grandfather, Allen Schreiber, keeps
an eye on things as well.


City spends almost $500K on new vehicles

City Councilors debate the use of hybrids


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS The city of Palm
Beach Gardens plans to
buy $448,000 in new vehi-
cles this year.
At the final city council
meeting of 2007, Mike
Morrow, public works
director, announced the
city will purchase 21 vehi-
cles, including 12 new
police vehicles, three fire
department vehicles and
three vehicles for use by


the planning and zoning
department.
The police department
will bulk up its fleet with
the addition of five Ford
Crown Victoria patrol
cars, totaling $106,000
and six Dodge Chargers,
priced at $120,000. They
are also adding a Ford
Expedition priced at
$23,000.
"All of the (Chargers and
Crown Victorias) are going
to be used for patrol. As a
test, we ordered one
Charger last year. The fleet


guys said it ran really
well,"' said Lt. Glenn
Brown of the Gardens
Police Department.
"We believe the Charg-
ers will be quick enough
for, our needs and better
on gas than the Crown
Victorias," he added.
The lieutenant esti-
mates that the Gardens
fleet has approximately 70
cars, consisting of Charg-
ers, Impalas (including an
unmarked white sedan for
radar) and the unmistak-
able Crowns. He added


that none of the new cars
will be used for undercov-
er patrol.
"They'll all be black-
and-whites," he said.
As part of the city's
"going green" initiative,
the Fleet Committee,
which reviews the acquisi-
tion of all of the city's
vehicles, bought five
hybrid cars for the fire
department and planning
and zoning. The hybrid's
motor drastically increas-


I See VEHICLES, A2


Ancestry is not just for adults


Library invites
children
to group
BY SARAH STOVER
. Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
It's been said nuts do'
not fall far from the tree,
and now area children can
find out how true that
statement is for them.
The staff at the North
Palm Beach Public Library
is inviting children to a
take part in a new pro-
gram, Genealogy for Kids,
on Jan. 12.
Sue Holmes, technical
services manager at the
library, founded the
Treesearchers Genealogy
Club with her husband,


"To make it fun for kids you have to make it
interesting, so I'm going to trea it like a mys-
tery, because kids like to figure things out."

Sue Holmes
Treesearchers Geneaology Club co-founder


Walt, six years ago, after
she asked the reference
librarian at the time if res-
idents would possibly be
interested in researching
their family histories.
The reference librarian
suggested that Mrs.
Holmes start the club, and
it has been an adults-only
venture until recently. The
club currently has 25
active members and a few
of them asked if their chil-
dren or grandchildren
could come to the meet-
ings, which are held once


,a month, said Mrs.
Holmes, who began her
work at the library in the
children's department
eight years ago.
Mrs. Holmes thought it
was a wonderful idea,
especially since teachers
usually assign some sort
of family history project
in elementary school, she
said.
Genealogy for Kids will
be geared toward children
9 and older.
"I think it's a good age
to get children started in


it," said Mrs ; Holmes, who
started compiling her
family's history 10 years
a g o .. .. .
During Treesearchers
meetings, members listen
to guest speakers or
experts, participate in dis-
cussions and the Holmes'
occasionally give hand-
outs that help members
find more information.
At the initial Genealogy
for Kids meeting, Mrs.
Holmes will hold an
informative discussion on
where the childrens' fami-
lies came from, how they
got to the U.S. and give
them a list of questions
and resources to help
them get information, but
it will have a twist, she
said.
I See ANCESTRY, A5


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- John Calia's backyard is
disappearing.
After groundwater levels
sunk, the banks of the Bent
Tree community's pond
began to collapse, and his
land is going with them, he
said. According to Mr.
Calia, the erosion could
impact the land around 30
to 40 nearby homes.
Bent Tree is located off
Hood Road, adjacent to
the Palm Beach Gardens
well fields. The wells col-
lect groundwater in under-
ground reservoirs and sup-
ply it to local residents and
businesses' through Sea-
1 See LAKE, A3



A legacy


of


learning

Nancy Pew
dies at 85
BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
Local philanthropist and
longtime North Palm
Beach resident Mary Pew
died on Dec. 23 at age 85.
Mrs. Pew and her hus-
band, Robert, established
the Pew Public Education
Fund in an effort to assist,
financially disadvantaged
children in Palm Beach
and Martin counties. By
targeting schools that had
the highest rate of poverty
in the student population,
/Mrs. Pew sought to ensure
that youngsters in poorer
communities had access
to quality education.
Mr. Pew said the couple
was drawn to North Palm
by temperate winters and
the chance to be at 'sea.
Fifteen years ago, they
adopted the community
as a home, and felt com-
pelled to support the area,
he said.
"We wanted to do some-
thing for public educa-
tion. We knew that there
were a lot of disadvan-
taged children in the com-
munity, and we wanted
them to get a good start. If
they don't, once they get
into high school, they
I See LEGACY, A5


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Hiren Patel, 3, leans over as he works on a number puzzle with the help of his mother,
Tina, and his brother, Sahaj, 2, during the open craft day at the North County Regional
Library in Palm Beach Gardens last Friday. The Patel's are Gardens residents.

Vehicles
From page Al


es fuel economy by includ-
ing an electrically-pow-
ered motor in the engine.
"It's part of our effort to
be more environmentally
responsible," said Mr.
Morrow.
Councilman Hal Valeche
voiced his opposition to
the purchase, citing the
higher price tag.
"The technology is still


not developed enough. If
you look at two compara-
ble vehicles of the same
model, one is a hybrid, one
(is not), the cost differen-
tial is nearly $10,000. Over
the operating life of the
vehicle, unless the mileage
is increased by a factor of
three or four, you're not
goingto make up the cost
differential." ,


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IJS.A & Doors, Inc.


office: 561-361-1110 Fax: 561-361-18881

g A


In the staff report, the
public works director
included a breakdown and
cost comparison that
showed no cost discrepan-
cy over an extended time
period.
"We have done the eval-
uation. It's appropriate for
the use and the cost of the
lifecycle," Mr. Morrow
responded.
"It's a feel-good thing to
do, and I'm certainly in
favor of being green, but
we're using taxpayer
money here, and I really
don't think it's justified to
(purchase) hybrids at this
point," Councilman
Valeche said. "A lot of
times the mileages are
overstated, and they don't
test out when people actu-
ally- use the vehicles.-it's a
nice gesture, but I'm: not
happy about it."
Mayor Joe Russo
acknowledged Council-
man Valeche's stance, but
maintained that the hybrid
purchases were a step in
the right direction.
"I think it's a good mix.
We do have to go green,"
he said.


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Beach Gardens attorney.














Photo courtesy of l
Place of Hope


Foster care organization receives gift

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS children and their families, The faith-based and state- Lane in Palm Beach Gar-
but also one that truly licensed Place of Hope pro- dens, Place of Hope will cel-
PALM BEACH GARDENS brings hope and healing to vides emergency and long- ,!ebrate its seventh anniver-
PLocal attorney RichardEN these children," said Mr. term, family-style foster saryin May.
- Local attorney Richard Slawson in a press release. care, family outreach and For more information on
Slaw8on recently donated A graduate of the Univer- intervention, transitional Place of Hope, contact
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port of the family-style child Notre Dame Law School in recruitment, and support or visi
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"I am honored to be able Beach Gardens firm of Slaw- neglect throughout South -Gaspari, call (800) 681-8882
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Lake


From page Al
coast Utility, Palm Beach
Gardens' water manage-
mentcompany.
When the city's demand
spikes, Seacoast draws
more water from the wells,
which causes the water
table to drop, especially in
areas near the wells.
This is common knowl-
edge to the city's water
managers, but to many res-
idents of Bent Tree Drive,
the fluctuating pond levels
and collapsing banks
remain an inexplicable
n u i s a n c e
"When people move in,
they usually .don't investi-
gate the regional hydrolo-
gy," said Rim Bishop, exec-
utive director at Seacoast
-Utility. "'They fldesetve' to
know that if they dig a lake,
the water level fluctuates


more in the area (near the
well fields). We insisted
that the developer advise
buyers that water levels
might fluctuate because of
the proximity (to the
wells)."
Mr. Calia visited the
Palm Beach Gardens City
Council last week in an
attempt to coax city-owned
Seacoast Utilities into
engaging in a dialogue to
start repairs to the pond.
"We've hired a hydrolo-
gist as an expert, who've
used Seacoast's own mod-
els to demonstrate that the
damage was, indeed,
caused by the excessive
draw-down (of well
water)," he said.
"During a review of Sea-
,coast's application for per-
mit renewal, the South


Florida Water Management
district's staff and council
agreed that Seacoast is
responsible for the damage
and should be responsible
for it's mitigation," Mr.
Calia added.
Mr. Bishop maintains
that while he's eager to
help, there's little the utility
company can do.
At Seacoast's insistence,
the developers included a
statement in ownership
documentation that
warned residents about the
fluctuating water levels,
asserting' that Seacoast
can't be held responsible
for periodic shifts in the
water table.
In order to restore stabil-
ity to the lake, a crew
would have to reconstruct
the original slope by


pulling up the soil and
installing a shelf made of
underwater plants to
reduce the risk of erosion.
According to Ron Ferris,
vice, chairman at Seacoast,
Bent Tree has asked for
$160,000 in reparations for
these repairs.
As a response, the com-
pany hired hydrologists at
the engineering firm
Arcadis. They found that
since the damage is on one
side of the lake, the well-
water draw-down did not
cause the erosion.
Mr. Calia said he believes
the Arcadis report to be
"fallacious."
"The whole matter is in
the attorney's hands. It
looks like it's going to end
up in litigation," said Mr.
Ferris.


WEEK IN

REVIEW


PALM BEACH GARDENS

PGA National Resort certified 'green'

Management at PGA National Resort is acknowledging
the need for environmental conservation.
Last week, hotel officials announced they will partici-
pate in the Florida Department of Environmental Pro-
tection's Green Lodging Program.
To meet the criteria for certification, PGA National's
hotel installed energy-saving appliances and low-flow
plumbing.fixtures to save water.
Management also pledged to provide recycling oppor-
tunities and purchase hotel supplies made of recycled
materials in bulk.
"Our entire staff and management team is committed
to environmental conservation," said managing director
Joel Paige in a press release.
The PGA National Resort is the third hotel in Palm
Beach County to attain the "green lodging" certification.
The program began in 2004, and since has recognized
66 hotels across Florida for their efforts to reduce unnec-
essary use of water and electricity. As a reward for the
designation, the state recommends the hotel or motel to
environmentally-conscious companies seeking lodging
in the area.
The criteria for certification are fairly basic, aimed at
reducing unnecessary expenditure of resources without
interfering with customary hotel operations. However,
Gov. Charlie Christ signed an executive order that
requires state agencies to seek lodging only at "green-
certified" hotels when possible.
According to the FDEP, this represented a "bold first
step" for the industry's conservational efforts.

Holiday DUI checkpoint halts drivers

On NewYear's Eve, Palm Beach Gardens Police set up a
sobriety checkpoint on the southbound lanes of Alter-
nate A1A and PGA Boulevard.
From 11 p.m. to 1 a.m., unsuspecting partygoers
siphoned into the intersection, and those who had a few
too many drinks going to or coming from their respec-
tive NewYear's bashes were stopped.
When asked if officers tend to be more lenient at the
checkpoints, attorney and DUI specialist Michael Cohen
recounted his experience.
"My finding is that (the officers) are 100 percent more
strict. The whole point of these checkpoints is to arrest.
you. Even if you've had one drink, they subject you to
these (sobriety) tests, which are designed for failure," he
said. "Most of the arrests are found to be invalid because
the drivers are not being stopped for a legitimate rea-
son." Mr. Cohen practices law at Essen, Essen, Susaneck,
and Cohen in West Palm Beach.
According to Florida's 2007 highway safety budget, the
Palm Beach Gardens Police Department receives $18,000
in overtime fees for participating ,in.the "sustained
enforcement" initiative. Gardens police were unavail-
able for comment at press time.

Gardens veteran publishes memoir

A Palm Beach Gardens resident and seasoned avia-

) See REVIEW, A7


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Regulations

From page Al
water usage almost in half.
Once a week may not
seem like enough, espe-
cially in Florida, but dur-
ing the dry season, home-
owners should not need to
water their lawns more
than that, and if it rains,
they should not have to do
it all, said Jesus Rodriguez,
a public information offi-
cer for the SFWMD.
"People tend to grossly
over water their lawns," he
said.
Over the course of an
average year, residents
should not water their
lawns more than 15 to 20
times because Mother
Nature will take care of the
rest, he said.
However, Mother Nature
has not taken care of her
child, Earth, this year.
"We've got water levels
across the district that
we've never seen before,"
said Mr. Rodriguez.
SFWMD follows a regu-
lation schedule put forth
by the Army Corp of Engi-
neers, and lakes and water
conservations areas are
below regulation levels, he
said.
Lake Okeechobee is
about 2 feet below where it
should be and 5 feet below
historic levels for this time
of year, said Mr. Rodriguez.
. In Palm Beach, Broward
and Miami, the problem is
the areas are built out so


much there's no water
storage, so water from
-lakes and canals is what
residents use, said Mr.
Rodriguez.
Having no storage has
played into the call for
restrictions.
"It's a decision to try and
stretch the supply we
already have because we
don't have a back-up or a
back-up to our back-up,"
said Mr. Rodriguez.
Even water conservation
areas to the west, such as
the Loxahatchee National
Wildlife Refugee, are all
well below their prescribed
elevations, he added.
The supply will most
likely need to be stretched
until May, which marks the
end of the dry season.
If conditions do not
improve, the restrictions
may possibly get tighter,
said Mr. Rodriguez.
A full phase III includes
restricted water use for
washing cars and boats
and other recreational
activities, as well as pres-
sure cleaning. The district
started with lawn water-
ing, since it's an area
where reduced use can
have a significant impact.
"(Landscape irrigation)
is by far the single largest
water usage category," said
Mr. Rodriguez. "As much as
50 percent of each house-
hold's potable (drinking)
water winds up on their
lawns,"
As an example of how
much water is used for irri-
gation purposes alone, Jeff


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Natal, town manager of
Juno Beach said the town
uses 106,000 gallons per
year. The town also has
unmetered wells, he said.
Residents and business-
es in Palm Beach, Okee-
chobee, St. Lucie, Martin,
Broward, Miami-Dade,
Monroe, Hendry and
Glades counties will have
two "watering windows"
starting in mid-January.
Odd-numbered street
addresses can water lawns
on Mondays between 4
and 8 a.m. or 4 and 8 p.m.
Even-numbered street
addresses take their turn
during the same hours on
Thursdays.
Although the start date
was arbitrarily chosen, the
days and times for the
addresses have been
worked out for years as
part of the district's com-
prehensive water shortage
plan. The plan was derived
from conversations with
stakeholders, such as
nurseries and utilities.
For instance, utilities
officials were concerned
about usage during peak
times, and the possibility
that if everyone was water-
ing their Idwns between
four and eight on a given
day and there was a fire,
there would not be enough
water to fight the fire with,
said Mr. Rodriguez.
Another aspect of the
comprehensive plan
allows for extra watering
time for new lawns and
landscaping when modi-
fied phase III restrictions
are in place.
"It's a perfect example of
working with nurseries,
because how are people
going to sell plants if resi-
dents can only water them
one day a week?" asked Mr.
Rodriguez.
"We don't want to dis-
courage anyone from buy-
ing new plants," he added.
Residents who have new
installations can water up
to six days a week. If the
new installations have
been in place for 30 days
or less, and the area is less
than 5 acres, they can
water every day except Fri-
day between 2 and 8 a.m.
If it's more than 5 acres,
they can start watering at
midnight.
Installations that were
put in between 31 and 60
days beforehand can be
watered Monday, Wednes-
day, Thursday and Satur-
day with the same hours as
above.
"Code enforcement offi-
cers will be out looking for
people breaking restric-
tions, so people with new
installations should be
ready to show the docu-
mentation that the land-
scaping is new if need be,"
said Mr. Rodriguez.
Municipalities' code
enforcement units will be
in charge of fining resi-
dents who do not comply,
he said.
Residents in Juno Beach
will be given one warning
before receiving a citation
for noncompliance, said
Mr. Naftal.


As for businesses, such
as golf courses, that hold
permits from the SFWMD,
they answer to the district.
Golf courses have been
given an allotted water
usage per month, which
varies at each course. The
modified phase III restric-
tions calls for all golf
courses in the affected
areas to decrease their
usage by 45 percent.
"That really is a substan-
tial cutback if your busi-
ness is about keeping the
lawn green," said Mr.
Rodriguez.
It's especially substantial
for the course at the North
Palm Beach Country Club
because its reduction is
actually more than 45 per-
cent, based on a scale on
the district's Web site
regarding soil type and
other factors, said village
manager Jimmy Knight.
The course currently
uses any where between
400,000 and 700,000 gal-
lons a day, and will have to
cut back to about 57,000
gallons a day, he said.
. Since the courses are
permitted by the SFWMD,
their staffs have to report
water usage on a weekly
basis. At the end of the
month the district tallies
the reports to make sure
they are complying, said
Mr. Rodriguez.
In North Palm Beach's
case, the maintenance of
the country club was out-
sourced to International
Golf Maintenance based in
Champions Gate, Fla., in
October, so IGM will have
to observe the course's
water use, said Mr. Knight.
It can be rather expen-
sive for courses that do not
follow the restrictions.
Municipalities charge
fines ranging between $25
and $125 for people who
do not comply. Since the
golf courses are the permit
holders, the state allows
the district to seek up to
$10,000 per offense, per
day, said Mr. Rodriguez.
The only residents or
businesses somewhat off
the hook for the time being
are those that use 100 per-
cent reclaimed water,
which is recycled waste
water that has been highly
treated. This kind of water
is predominatelyl used' by
golf courses, said Mr.
Rodriguez.
Courses or neighbor-
hoods that use reclaimed
water, such as the Semi-
nole Golf Course, Sea Oats
and Oak Harbour in Juno
Beach, do not have to fol-
low the restrictions.
However, even these res-
idents and busiriesses
should not get out of hand
with their use.
Others living in areas
where the restrictions
apply should also try to
conserve water by only
running their dishwashers
and washing machines if
they have a full load, said
Mr. Rodriguez.
"I think part of the mes-
sage (of the restrictions) is
to use your water wisely,"
he said.


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POLICE REPORT


IWAN-D-_ S-- FI D E -2-


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.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

*Christina Bertram, 21,
3174 Grove Road, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed Dec. 23 and charged with
possession of cocaine and
possession of narcotic
equipment.

*Francis Marvil, 43, 145 W.
28th St., West Palm Beach,
was arrested Dec. 28 and
charged with possession of'
cocaine, possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams,
and possession of narcotic
equipment.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
*Kimberly Manos, 26,
1600 Kanner Highway, No.
209, Stuart, was arrested
Dec. 21 and charged with
possession of heroin with
intent to sell and possession
of narcotic equipment.


*Juana Icon, 18, 700 W.
34th St., Riviera Beach, was'
arrested Dec. 21and,charged
with larceny.
., Juan Almazan, 28, 5745,
'Albet "Road, West Palmng
'1Beach; was arrested Dec.23'
and charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion and possession of
narcotic equipment.
*Michael Remy, 28, 418
San Marino Blvd., Apt. 106,
West Palm Beach, was
arrested Dec. 23 and
charged with fraud and lar-
.ceny.


*Carl Heigaad, 71,
16th Court, Jupiter,
arrested Dec. 23


1612
was
and


charged with
crimes.


public, rQder


S*John. Turnier, 45, 4321
Empress St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested Dec.
23 and charged with.posses-
sion di herf6;n wit'ihtent to
sell. '" o'

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office
*Carol Lubinski, 54, 120
Sherwood Circle, No.9A,
Jupiter, was arrested Dec. 26
and charged with aggravat-
ed assault.
*Laura Tiedemann, 21,
6701 Mallards Cove Road,
No. 39D, Jupiter, was arrest-
ed Dec. 27 and charged with
aggravated assault.


AncestryAl
From page Al


"To make it fun for kids
you have to make it inter-
esting, so I'm going to
treat it like a mystery,
because kids enjoy figur-
ing things out," said Mrs.
Holmes.
Thanks to the
Treesearchers' research
efforts, the children will
have plenty of resources
to help with "clues" about


their own mysteries.
The library was already
using Heritage Quest, a
database full of genealog-
ical information, before
Treesearchers began, but
this past year, the staff
added Ancestry.com
Library Edition, and is
building from there, said
Mrs. Holmes.
Although Treesearchers


has been a success, she is
uncertain how the chil-
dren's program will do,
but is optimistic.
"I've had a lot of good
feedback already, so we'll
see where it goes," said
Mrs. Holmes.
For more information,
call the North Palm Beach
Public Library at (561)
841-3383.


Legacy
From page Al
have no chance," said Mr. maintained its own board who rarely left their com-
Pew, who celebrated his of directors to ensure the munities to be exposed to
60th wedding anniversary resources reached the a broader world. It's
last summer. schools. important that they under-
According to Shannon "The Pew's were very stand that they're part of a
Sadler Hull, president of clear in delineating their whole," said Ms. Hull.
the Community Founda- target," Ms. Hull said. Even after her death,
tion of Palm Beach and She added that the Pew those close to Mrs. Pew
Martin counties, the Pew Public Education Fund seemed eager to honor her
endowment was directed helped provide teaching humility and anxious that
at children in kindergarten supplements such as her generosity may be
through fifth grade. The books, classroom projec- over,-publicized.
Community Foundation,-"tors and-lab equipment. .- "She wished'-no- public
which provides a vehicle Their contributiop.s94o- r:e6g iioio ,She did Olot
for local donations, helped supported field trip ors ; ticu iar want her
channel the Pew Public elemeity ~E 1flst r name-' ihpaper," skid
Education Fund into local, dets i di|(is to 1 1
schools. Lake keechobee and Dis- Wlen asked about ler
While the fund operated neyWorld. 2 under the umbrella of the _'--'These --: field .. 'trips.r-' eluctant: to summarize
Community Foundation, it allowed many children her character in brief.


......AI I.. .. -... ...
I TL 'in V(J


Hometown News


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OUTSTAND'NIAL
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Where's the justice?

I am a 44-year-old woman who was married for 20
years to a man who abused me in every which way pos-
sible.
Due to my Catholic upbringing, I stayed in the mar-
riage "for better or for worse," and because I had three
sons, whom I thought I would harm if I got a divorce.
One day, I woke up and realized that I did not want to
spend the rest of my life with this horrible man and I
wanted to be free of the misery. I also did not want my
sons to follow the example their father was setting when
it came to women, so I filed for divorce in April 2006.
My husband and I never got along, and I knew that I
shouldn't have married him, but I went through with it.
If I had known then what I know now, I would never have
married him.
The best thing, of course, that came out of my mar-
riage are my three sons who are the loves of my. life.
Through the years, we discussed divorce and child
support, and he always said, "I would rather go to jail
than pay child support." My ex is a foreigner who has
been in this country for approximately 35 years.
He always was in the restaurant business, and I always
worked for attorneys. My ex was always paid in cash, so
his earnings were never provable. It was his dream to
open an Italian deli, and honestly, I was afraid to take
the chance, because opening a new business is always
risky. But I finally said OK, because I figured that would
make him happy and if he was happy, we all were happy.
The deli opened in 2001, with an increase of revenue
every year. Of course, again, being the type of business
this is, there is cash that can be easily hidden and not
easy to prove.
We went to trial this fall because we couldn't resolve
any issues because he didn't want to pay me child sup-
port, plain and simple.
He took the stand and portrayed himself as a poor
immigrant with a third-grade education, and the judge
awarded him alimony, even though I have the three chil-
dren living with me, feed them, clothe them, take care of
their every need, etc.
He contributes nothing. Now, I have been ordered to
pay him alimony, even though my financial affidavit
shows that I am in the red every month by at least
$1,000, and I use credit cards to take care of the deficit.
Additionally, my ex now lives with an immigrant with
her three children, whom he supports, although he
claims she helps with the rent, but I seriously doubt her
income is more than minimum wage. Now, basically, I
have to take away from my children, to give to another
woman and her three children.
My ex' s famous quote, "Only in American can things
like this happen." Well, it looks like he benefited after all
from living in this country.
So would you please tell me, where's the justice?

Lighten up, please

I don't usually get upset about the lunacy that has
been going on in this country for the past few years, but
this is beyond lunacy. We, in this country, and in many
places around the world, have been wishing each other a
"Merry Christmas" for eons. It is a social gesture and a
greeting of goodwill. It has almost become generic at
this time of the year.
How can you possibly be offended when someone
takes'the time to wish you a "Merry Christmas" and in
doing so is wishing you goodwill? .If you don't celebrate
the holiday of Christmas, then greet them back with
whatever it is that you do celebrate. This is supposed to,
be a country where we have freedom.
I can say Merry Christmas and you can say "happy
whatever," and no one should be offended. It is not only,
Christians who celebrate Christmas, but anyone who-
considers this time of the year a joyous occasion and a,
time to pass on feelings of goodwill and happiness.
People need to lighten up and be less abusive and
intolerant of those around them.
Enjoy the holidays and celebrate whatever it is you:
celebrate and let others do the same before your antics
cause us to lose the freedoms we so cherish in this coun-
try.

Everything is 'made in China'
With all of the items being recalled from China, you
can't be too safe. Since most of the items in the media
are children's toys, and my children are all grown and on
their own, I should double-check all the items that I buy
for my other children (chihuahuas).
I was in for a great surprise as my husband and I went
from store to store and almost everything was stamped
with made in China.
From dog treats to dog toys, you are highly unlikely to
find more than one item in each store that isn't made in


China. After even asking for assistance from store clerks,
we found that they were as surprised as we were that the
items for our four-legged loved ones aren't American
made either.
What a wake-up call for an American who lives in the
U.S. not to be able to purchase American-made prod-
ucts. I've never been so disappointed, to not find more
than one item for our doggies that wasn't made in China.

Turn down the background music

I am getting to the point of no return when it comes to
listening to almost every program on TV. For some rea-
son, they all seem to have their background music tuned
up so high that most times you can't even hear what the
main characters in the movies have to say.
The old-time movies rarely if ever had this problem,
and never had did it interfere with what the actors were
saying. Are the musicians so hard-of-hearing that they
can't hear how loud it is, or am I' the oddball when it
comes to loud music?

Let's talk about the AMT

One rather major political item didn't get much play in
the mainstream news this past week.
Congress passed a bill reforming the alternative mini-
mum tax. This measure had been enacted years ago to
make it more likely that very wealthy taxpayers would
not escape paying taxes by way of various deductions
and loopholes. Reform to that law was needed, as infla,
tion had the AMT imposing substantially more taxes on
the middles class.
Reform of the AMT had only one issue: how to deal
with the shortfall in revenue it would cause; $50 billion.
The Democrats proposed a solution: remove the loop-
hole that allows hedge fund managers to pay taxes on
virtually all their earnings at the 15 percent capital gains
rate.
These ultra-wealthy managers have designed the com-
pensation for their services, so they are considered par-
ticipants in the funds by investing not capital, but their
services.
Normally, their compensation would be taxed at the
much higher ordinary income rates that the rest of us
pay. There aren't many of these managers, but their pay
is so high (many are paid in the billions) this tradeoff
would work.
This seemed like a win-win. Middle class taxpayers get
the break they need and it is paid for in fairness, and
aimed at the very people the AMT was meant to affect.
Without paying for removing the tax on the middle class,
the debt that has the U.S. borrowing $1 billion per week
from China would explode further.
One problem. The Republicans, including the presi-
dent, were unwilling to remove the loophole for their
6super-wealthy friends. ..
Because of filibustering in the Senate and the threat of
veto from the White -House, we now have AMT reform,,
but the perfect way to pay for it is gone and we are bur-
dened with more debt.
When I was growing, up I remember asking my father
what Dembcr4s stood for (we were Democrats). He told
me Democrats tried to help ordinary working people.
I asked him what, Republicans stood for. He told me
they tried to make the rich richer and the poor poorer. I
thought that was a terribly mean thing to say about a
group of people and could not possibly be true.
I am now 55. Whether it is the issue of taxes, the mini-,
mum wage, workers rights, trade union legislation or
seeking cheaper labor overseas, I have never found a bit
of evidence indicating my father was wrong.

Respect everyone's religious beliefs

Our country was founded on the belief of religious
freedom, not Christian beliefs.
There is a difference.
Jews and Muslims and athiests and agnostics need not
go anywhere. We are where we belong.


Bible-thumping Christians need to look in the mirror
and reflect on their very hurtful comments. This country
is not a Christian country. It is a country where respect
and religious freedom are afforded to all law-abiding cit-
izens.

Casinos would bring big bucks to Florida

I'm writing this in response to the person who wrote
"Florida should get into the gambling business." I agree
with you 100 percent.
Florida is missing out'on a golden opportunity here.
We should open up two or three gambling zones here in
Florida, one in south Florida, one in central Florida and
one in northern Florida. There's little doubt the industry
would flourish here.
However, I don't agree that it should be run by the state.
Casinos should be run by private companies, just as
they are in Atlantic City and Las Vegas. Just as in Vegas
though, they should be taxed heavily, with the proceeds
being used to offset and/or eliminate our currently out-
of-control property tax burden and to fund education, as
well.
Think about it.
Vegas is a popular destination, even though it's a city in
the middle of the desert. Florida has a whole heck of a lot
more to offer than the desert. It's a destination in and of
itself.
Throw in true Vegas-style gambling with the world-
class resorts and recreation we currently have, and sud-
denly Florida becomes the destination of all destinations.
The economy would boom, residents would be relieved
of their heavy tax burdens and plenty of needed mid-level
jobs would be born.
I believe it's something our top brass should seriously
consider. I've written in to Gov. (Charlie) Crist's office on
the subject multiple times over the last year, but have yet
to receive a response. My only hope is he and his staff are
too busy too respond, but that they are listening, and lis-
tening intently, as I believe this could be the answer to
many of the financial problems plaguing Florida at the
moment.

Quit blowing the grass into the water

How do the lawn services get away with blowing all the
cut grass and other landscaping into the surrounding
waterways?
Isn't there a law against this? And when the waterways
become non-navigable because of this build up, will the
landscapers pay?

Sad about loss of dog

Our family dog was mauled to death by two pit bulls while
my 10 year old walked her on a leash.
These two dogs came up behind my son as he was walking
down our street, and .they proceeded to kill our dog as my
son screamed for help.
Animal control came out and put them down. I would just
like to make sure that this story is going to be told. This was
the fourth situation with these sa ie dogs, and meanwhile,.
my son is traumatized and our familydog, who was a 1-year-
old shitzu-yorkie mix, had no chance.

Vick should get more

The article in the rants and raves titled "This sentence
should open eyes" was a great article. It stated that Michael
Vick got 23 months for pit bull fighting and how he should
have got more. It said that we need more judges who would
give harsh sentences.
I couldn't agree more. We must do things to protect our
animals. I believe in an eye for an eye. We should have some
public executions or electrocutions to the people who do
cruelty to animals. I'd be honored to pull the switch on any-
one who hurts animals. I'd be happy to hang Michael Vick.
I'd run up to anyone who was hurting an animal and have a
long harsh talk with them and would probably take their
animal away.


hometown News
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CRAFTS MAKE LEARNING FUN


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Ladonna Griffin of Palm Beach Gardens smiles as she watches her daughter, Sarah, 5, play with a craft that she col-
ored and put together during the open craft day at the North County Regional Library in Palm Beach Gardens last Fri-
day.


Funds
From page Al


mately 54 percent of munic-
ipal assets.
At the last city council
meeting, financial adminis-
trator Allan Owens outlined
possible targets for new
investments.
For "short-term operating
funds," Mr. Owens suggest-
ed the city distribute its
assets into two Wachovia
money market funds: a
treasury money market
fund, which invests only in
short-term U.S. Treasury
securities, and a U.S. gov-
ernment money market,
which invests in other gov-
ernment agency bonds and
notes.
Treasury securities are
government bonds issued
by the U.S. Department of
Treasury to finance debt.
According to Mr. Owen, they
represent one of the most
secure short-term invest-
ments.
At the time of the council
meeting, Wachovia's treas-
ury money market yielded
3.88 percent per annum,
while the U.S. government


money market yielded 4.4
percent. Both are AAA-rated
by Standard and Poors,
which prov ies financial
intelligence on investments.
Mr. Qwen suggested that
for long-term investment,
the city consider the Florida
League of Cities pool. Like
the SBA pool, the FLC fund
was designed to allow
municipal governments to,
combine their resources to
gather interest in a secure
trust. It differs from the SBA
pool in that the FLC invests
exclusively in securities
guaranteed by the govern-
ment or government agen-
cies.
"These portfolios do not
invest in securities backed
by sub-prime mortgages,
which is what got the SBA
into trouble," Mr. Owens
added.
The FLC pools city funds
through the Florida Munici-
pal Investment Program.
Unlike the SBA, it's moni-
tored closely by rating com-
panies and its portfolio is
subject to a monthly review.


Fitch Ratings gave the Flori-
da Investment Program its
highest AAA score based on
the portfolio's strength and
liability.
According to Dustin
Heines of the FLC, the
league's board of trustees
consists mostly of city offi-
cials, meaning that the fund
is closely monitored by the
local governments whose
money is pooled.
"(The FLC) was created
by cities, with the intent of
offering high-quality invest-
ments. The board of trustees
(is made up of).elected offi-
cials, mayors and council
members. They're required
to pass any changes in the
investment trust," said Mr.
Heines.
The FLC's intermediate
bond fund yielded 4.85 per-
cent last year, according to
Mr. Owens.
While the finance admin-
istrator's presentation high-
lighted several strengths .of
the FLC when set against the
SBA's portfolio, Mr. Heines
conceded that the league


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does charge a significantly
higher administrative fee.
The FLC applies a .23 per-
cent charge of total funds,
compared to the SBA's .02
percent. If the city.were to
invest half of its funds in the
FLC, the difference in fees
would be relatively insignifi-
cant (about $22,000 out of
$10.65 million).
After hearing Mr. Owens'
suggestions, the council
held off on making any final
decisions, but they did
amend the city's investment
policy to allow for the new
investments. The resolution
to amend the policy passed
5-0.
"I want to stress that these
are just options. We're not
obligating ourselves in any
way to deposit a specified
dollar amount into either
one of these funds," said Mr.
Owen. "Again, the point is to
try to diversify, give our-
selves more options.
* "All of our funds are in one
place, in one bank, right
now. I don't think it's very
prudent," he said.


'Greenf school to


convert donated car


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The School District of
Palm Beach County's new
"green school," to be located
at the Pine Jog Environmen-
tal Educational Center on
Summit Boulevard, was
recently presented with a
Mercedes Benz car by owner
Nicky Lerner, physician and
wife of Richard A. Lerner,
president the Scripps
Research Institute.
Students at Park Vista's
Automotive Academy in
Lake Worth will convert the
car to run on recycled veg-
etable oil and use it as an
educational tool to show


Review
From page A3
tor has published an
account of 7,000 hours of
Air Force missions in three
different wars.
Col. Howard "Scrappy"
Johnson flew 'more. than
100 missions in Vietnam,
and served in both World
War II and the Korean
War.
He recounts his days of
service in the recently
published, "Scrappy: A
Memoir of a U.S. Fighter
Pilot in Korea and Viet-
nam," co-authored by fel-
low Air Force veteran Ian
O'Connor.
Col. Johnson, a recipi-
ent of the Collier Award,
the military's highest avi-
ation honor, published
the memoir through Mac-
Farland and Company.
I His publicist describes
the book as a "fast-paced,
larger-than-life story that
reads like fiction."
The colonel and his wife
own True Treasures, an
antique consignment
store in Crystal Tree
Plaza.
On Jan. 26, they will
host a book signing and
discussion at the North
Palh Beach store, located
at 1201 U.S. 1, Suite 15.

Compiled by staff writer
Izzy Kapnick


that there are many options
for using alternative energy
sources to power our auto-
mobiles.
They will test the car's emis-
sions to see if it is greener than
burning regular diesel fuel
and eventually create a name
and logo for the car to repre-
sent its green theme.
"This vehicle will help to
shed light on the importance
of using alternative fuels,"
said Dr. Lerner. "This is just
one way to reduce green-
house gas emissions while
demonstrating the many ben-
efits of alternative fuel vehi-
cles."
For more information about
the project, call Fred Barch at
(561) 434-8199.


SINGER ISLAND

Condos near
completion

Ocean's Edge at Singer
Island, the 18-story, 40-unit
condominium developed, by
Toll Brothers, has residences
ready now.
Ocean's Edge is located at
5050 North Ocean Drive.
Although a lanai town-
house suite with a private
ocean-front swimming pool
and the penthouse unit have
been sold, others are still on
the market, according to a
press release from the Adler
Network in Boca Raton,
which handles public rela-
tions for Toll Brothers.
The units range from 2,800-
to 5,000-square-feet in size,
and go from $1.6 million to
$3.7 million.
The third level will feature a
lobby, full-time concierge,
activity room and fitness cen-
ter.
Ocean's Edge has won three
industry awards in the Flori-
da's Best Awards competition,
including a first-place plat-
inum award for architecture,
a gold award for overall build-
ing and another gold award
for builder's overall product,
the release said.

Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover


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Happy Birthday Suzanne!!!
i61-799-7752,mariemjones@eaarhli/ik.net
www.Suzanne24.com/Marie


j'UZANNE, a. social networking company founded by Suzanne Somers,
6s one year youngi!Suzanne formed the company for enterprising women
."o have their own small business under heri umbrella of 'exciting and
wholesome products. Marie Joones, former teacher and Realtor, is a team
leader, -markets, and sells from Suzanne's large collection. Find sparking.
jewelry and beauty products to delicious and easy gourmet foods;,even
yum desserts with no refined sugarsf You will find an assortment of products
and price points .for everyone, including YOU!
Marie can be reached at 561-799-7752


Shop financing,


trade-in when buying a car


W&W ,De-sigps, Inc.

Let's Make a Date...For an UPDATEIII N
9089 N. Military Trail, St. 26, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
561-776-5656 '

W&W Designs, Inc. is a full service interior design firm who recently
opened a brand new office in Palm Beach Gardens. We have been your
"Walls and Windows" specialists in Palm Beach and on the Treasure
Coast since 1981. Our expertise includes custom draperies, shades,
blinds, verticals, plantation shutters, wallpaper, upholstery, flooring, fine
furnishings and bedding. Our designer is happy to consult with you in
your home to update, refresh or redesign your interior. From fabric
choice, and paint color, through fabrication and installation, our staff will
assist you with every detail to create a beautiful home that
complements YOU!


EARTH, WIND FLOWERS |c

Innovative Designer Creates Home Butterfly Gardens
Debbie Lee Ridge, Designer 561-779-0030
www.earthwindandflowers@gmail.com
Butterflies have long held a mystical place in myths and legend. Psyche's symbol, for
example, is the butterfly, a delicate reminder of her transformation from mere human
to magical immortal. What better way to transform your own life and living space than
with a beautiful, custom-designed butterfly garden, right in your own home?
Debbie Lee Ridge is an artist who creates garden masterpieces, Ridge utilizes native
flowers, shrubs, plants, vines, herbs, fountains and even live lady bugs, for natural
pest control to design a restful and restorative oasis in a client's backyard or by a
sparkling pool. "Just about any yard has a place for a butterfly garden," she said. Or, if
living space is limited, a butterfly garden can be created in beautiful pots. Ridge also
uses unique and decorative pots to create gardens inside and out, integrating design
that complements and enhances architecture.



Jonathan T's Salon

Beauty Trends & Secrets
4517 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33403
561-626-1829
Hair that is full and healthy can give you a polished, individ-
ualized 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
S consultation with you. We provide tips on how to maintain beautiful
body and shine in your hair between visits. Do you want .to add full-
ness to your hair? We offer partial perms, spiral perms, and spe-
cialty perms. Call us at (561) 626-1829 to schedule an appoint-
ment, or visit us at 4517 PGA Blvd. to pick up gift certificates.
Business hours are Mon., 10-4; Tues., Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri.,


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of Earl
Stewart Toyota 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@earlstewarttoyota.co
m.
Editor's note: This column
appeared in the June 16,
2006 edition.
f you have read my
earlier columns, you
know how important it
is to get several competitive
prices from different car
dealers on the car you are
buying.
Equally important is to
get at least three prices/bids
on your financing and the
true value of your trade-in.
The absolute worst thing
you can do is to tell the
dealer "all I care about is
keeping my payments
under $X per month" and
not know the interest rate,
terms or products included
in the payments.


have the lowest finance
rates. Even if you don't
belong to a credit union,
there are several you can
join for a nominal fee. You
should also get a financing
quote from the bank you do
business with.
Also, give the dealer that
you are buying from an
opportunity to beat the
rates you were quoted.
Sometimes he can.
When you are taking
delivery of your car, you will
be asked to consider buying
products, such as extended
warranties, maintenance
plans, road hazard insur-
ance, GAP insurance,
roadside assistance, credit
life insurance, etc.
My suggestion is that you :
not make snap decisions on
these products'at the last
minute. You should get
complete information on
each product and deter-
mine if it has value for you.
You may have coverage for
some insurance products in
policies you already own.
With extended warranties
and maintenance, be sure
you understand what is


Local Agent Guarantees Home

Sale in Tough Florida Real Estate

Market


What if, when you
listed your home for
sale, you could receive
a guarantee from. the
Realtor that your home
would be sold? In this
real estate market where
so many homes are
,languishing with "for
S.ale" signson the lawn,
some for riore than two'
years, Liz Bacall at
J;eller' Williams has a
program to get homes
sold fast and for top
"dollar.,
e i.When I lIist a home,
I o ffer the'Sellers
guarantee that, if their,
home does not sell, I
will buy it," Bacall said.
Isttiive to be the'kind of
Realtor I would want if
I were selling and buying"
a home."
But guaranteeing, the
sale of a house? "Yes,'"


said Bacall, "Because it
enables people to get on
with their lives."
We all know how it
works when' we'want to
buy our next home, but
the old onehas no, sold.
Even though we make an
offer, if another iBuyer
comes along who has no
contingency, we lose. '
Bacall guarantees the
sale of the home so
that the Seller has a
solid offer to purchase
their next home. This
Guaranteed Sale Program
works for new construc-
tion home purchases, too.
Builders can refer their
new home, .buyers to
Baall for her to ist- and
guar;antee', tih te bl of
their old home, and the
sale can be completed
on time.
"I follow, the Realtor


Code pf Ethics, so if a
Seller has their home
listed with another agent,
it is not ethical for me to
talk with them," Bacall
states. "However, if
someone's listing has
expired and the home is
no longer on the market,
then :I; .can .work with g
them .. . ..
'Whether they, are re-
",listing'b tr listing' forr the
first time, I'm delighted
to offer my services to
anyone who is serious
about selling their home."
Information about Bacall's
program is available 24-
hours a day at both a hot-
line and a website. Go to
www.guaranteedpbg.com
or call 1-800-895-1037
and enter #4066. Not
intended to solicit
property currently for sale.
PAID ADVERTORIAL


covered and what is not
covered and what the
deductibles are.
You should get at least
three bids on the value of
your trade-in. You can get
some prettygood guidance
from Kelly Bluebook,
www.kbb.com and
www.edmunds.com. Make
an appointment to drive
your trade-in to show the
used car manager at a ,
dealer that is franchised to
sell the make you own.
A Chevrolet dealer will
likely pay you more for a .
Chevrolet trade-in than a
Ford dealer. That's because
people generally will shop
for a used Chevy from a
Chevrolet dealer. Get one or
two more bids from other
dealers in the same make. If
you are near a CarMax store,
you should take your car
there, too. They regularly
buy cars like this for their
inventory. The price you will
be quoted is referred to as
the ACV, which stands for
"actual cash value." This is
the wholesale value of your
trade in.
Don't confuse the ACV
with the trade-in allowance
that the dealer you are
buying from gives you.
The trade-in allowance
includes part of the markup
on the vehicle you are
purchasing. Ytouhave
probably read ads saying
"Minimum $4,000
allowance on all trades."
It's hot hard:.to Offer '
thousands more on a trade-
in than its ACV (true
Wholesale value) when you
mark up the new car several
thousand dollars more. Be
sure that you explain that
want to compare theACV of
your trade-in. Tell them you
want the markup on the
price of the car you are
buying discounted, not
' added-On tothe'ACVofyour
trade. / ..
Remember, however, that
if you sell your trade-in to
another party, you lose the
advantage of deducting the
trade-in from the price your
sales tax is calculated on. At
6 percent, you would pay an
extra $600 in sales tax for a
trade-in with a $10,000 ACV
With competitive bids on
the car you are buying, the
interest rate on your
financing and your trade-in
ACV you are sure to mini-
mize the total cost of that
new otiused car.


Quality Craftmanship in Palm Beach County

561-624-0149 www.qualitybuilder.com

Bill Free & Associates has been building in Palm Beach County for over 25
years to meet the growing demand of our specialized hands-on expertise
and execution of our client's specific needs.
Bill Free & Associates know owners demand a professional experience
that meets their needs for design, quality workmanship and trust. Bill
Free and Associates strive to satisfy every challenge with a smile and a
determined spirit.
Our dedication is to provide detailed construction services available at the
right price and insure that your home will fulfill your expectations and
become the experience you desire.
Bill can be reached at 561-624-0149.



Beu-/ Ba dsun &. &ay Y Sp

Combining quality services in a Relaxing Ambience
3980 Northlake Bvld., Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33403
561-627-6969 www.beaubandys.com
At Beau Bandy's whether you come to us for hair, nails or spa services, our
first consideration is to preserve the good health and condition of your hair,
nails and skin,
We are noted for our hair coloring and our highly trained stylists are unsur-
passed for the quality of their coloring and cutting.
Our caring professional estheticians and massage therapists ensure that
every spa service is enjoyable and therapeutic.
Our aim is to exceed your expectations. Most of our clients come to us
through recommendation and we are proud of our outstanding reputation.
Come in and see for yourself why our clients think so highly of us!
561-627-6969









0metown News


Modular Home Office
Groups


L ALL Executive Chairs
NOW on SALE from $149!


Many Executive &
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DeksaCrdezs- Bocse fic his o*Enterainmntaener
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EARL STEWART
On Cars

Part of the profit a dealer
makes on his cars is called
F&I income and averages
from $500 to as much as;
$2,000 per car sold. You can
do your homework and buy
your car at a very good
price, but by not shopping
your financing, you can pay
the dealer thousands of
dollars in finance profits.
Credit unions are often
the best source of funds for
buying a car. Because they
get special tax breaks from
the government not avail-
able to banks, they usually


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County employees


donate to charities


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Sharon R. Bock, clerk of
Palm Beach County, pre-
sented donations totaling
more than $39,000 to 26
different charities on
Dec. 19 at the county
courthouse assembly
room in West Palm Beach.
Money raised annually
through the clerk and
comptroller's "Dress Down
Friday Charity Program,"
gives employees the
option of contributing $2 a
week from their paychecks
to dress casually on Fri-
days.
Charities are selected by
approximately 400
employees who participate
in the program. One huf-
dred percent of funds are


split equally among the
nonprofit organizations.
The clerk's office has
donated almost a half mil-
lion to charities since the
dress down program began
in 1994.
Charities that received a
check include:' Aid to Vic-
tims of Domestic Abuse,
Alzheimer's Community
Care Association of Palm
Beach County, American
Heart Association, Ameri-
can Lung Association,
American Parkinson's Dis-
ease Association, ARC of
Palm Beach County, Asso-
ciation for Abused Women
and Children, Busch
Wildlife Sanctuary, Chil-
dren of Purpose, Children's
Place at Home Safe, Com-
prehensive AIDS Program
of Palm Beach, Florida


Resource Center for
Women & Children, Hos-
pice & Home Care by the
Sea, Hospice Foundation
of Palm Beach County,
Make-A-Wish Foundation,
National Center for Miss-
ing & Exploited Children,
Paralyzed Veterans of
America, Peggy Adams
Animal Rescue League,
Red Cross, Greater Palm
Beach County, Safe Harbor
Animal Rescue & Clinic,.
Shriner's Children's Trans-
port Fund, Special
Olympics of Palm Beach
County, St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital and the
Susan G. Komen Founda-
tion.


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Benefit slated for


church member


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
A benefit for a fellow
church member down on
his luck will be held
tomorrow, Saturday, Jan. 5
at Unity Church in the
Gardens in Palm Beach
Gardens from 6 p.m. to 9
p.m.
A chili cook-off and
square dance will be held
at the church, located at
6973 Donald Ross 'Road,
on behalf of John Kilian, a
self-employed contractor
and church congregant.
Mr. Kilian is in need of
an additional operation to
make sure all the bad tis-
sue has been removed
from a melanoma in his
leg. He had the melanoma
removed six weeks ago,
said Diane Robinson,
church spiritual leader. .
Fred Barr, his surgeon,
,has agreed to donate his
services if Mr. Kilian can
raise ,the $10,000 to
$12,000 it will take for the
operating room and hospi-




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tal expenses at Good
Samaritan Hospital in
West Palm Beach.
Mr. Kilian has no health
insurance and because of
his leg, has not been able
to work as much, said Ms.
Robinson. He's been a
church member for four
years, is vice president of
the church's board of
directors, a prayer chap-
lain and heads up the
buildings and grounds
committee, she said.
His daughter, Sarah, 25,
died on Dec. 9 from com-
plications associated with
Proteus syndrome, more
commonly known Ele-
phant Man disease. He
also has two sons, John, 29
and Aaron, 27.
The benefit is being held
to help defray his medical
costs. Up to now, church
members have helped
support Mr. Kilian and pay
his medical expenses, Ms.
Robinson said.
For more information
about, the benefit or to
donate, call the church at
(561) 721-1267.


Trust your remodeling
and repair projects to
an experienced builder

Quakty CrafansAp in
Palm Beach County
for over 25 years ,
Is-
(561) 624-0149
www.owners-reps.com
www.aquahtyIlnder.com
General Contractor COC 031483


HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens
thru Ormond Beach


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the activities you love? Varicose veins can also produce symptoms such as fatigue, pain,
swelling and may signal more serious medical conditions. Diagnosis and treatments require
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Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Editor's note: This is the
remainder of listings, carried
over from the Dec. 21 issue.
* National Association of
Retired Federal Employees:
North Palm Beach, Chapter
1088. Meets on the second
Tuesday of each month. Mem-
bership fee is $25. For informa-
tion, call A. Murray at (561) 622-
6137.
* North Palm Beach Rowing
Club offers introductory rowing
classes on a monthly basis. For
details, a schedule and pro-
gram descriptions, call (561)
799-1185 or visit the Website
www.npbrc.com.
*Ortists of North Palm
Beach County: Has 16 chap-
ters from Boynton Beach to
Jupiter supporting the ORT
program. For information, call
the North Palm Beach County
Region office at (561) 964-
4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7
p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step meet-
ing, literature study for anyone
with eating disorders at St.


Mark's Episcopal Church, 3395
Bums Road, room 317. For
more information, call Elizabeth
at (561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach County
Ubrary Beginning Comput-
ers Class: This hands-on
class, offered once a month,
will introduce attendees to what
computers can be used for and
how to begin using one. Begin-
ning at 2:30 p.m. at the North
County Regional Library, the
class lasts for 90 minutes with
pre-registration required.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Democratic Club: Meets 7
p.m., fourth Thursday of the
month, at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd. For more information, call
(561) 622-7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens Gar-
den Club: meets 7:30 p.m.,
second Monday of the month,
September to June, at Lake-
side Community Center.
Speakers cover gardening top-
ics from plant care to landscap-
ing. Visitors are welcome. For
information, call Carol at (561)


776-0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Lions Club: meets the second
and fourth Tuesday of the
month at Abbey Road Grill and
Raw Bar, 10800 N. Military Trail.
Meetings on the first Tuesday
are at 11:30 a.m. The fourth
Tuesday meeting is a dinner
beginning at 6:30 p.m. Visitors
are welcome. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Moms Club: for stay-at-home
moms to meet. For information,
call Loren Phin at (561) 352-
6573 or visit the Web site
www.momscdub.org
*Palm Beach/Martin Coun-
ty Military Officers Associa-
tion: 6 p.m. social, 7 p.m. din-
ner. Meets the last Tuesday of
the month at PGA National
members club, 1000 Ave. of
Champions in Palm Beach
Gardens. Make reservations by
Thursday before the meeting.
Call (561) 626-8964.
*Panhellenic Alumnae
Association of Palm Beach
County: Meets at 10:30 a.m.
the second Saturday of the
month from October through
May at area playhouses, art
museums, restaurants and
members' homes. New mem-
bers are welcome. For more
information, call Mary Ann at
(561) 748-4845. or Carol at
(561)776-9408.
*Parents of multiples: 7
p.m., third Tuesday of the
month. Support for the raising
of twins, triplets or more at
Palm Beach Gardens Medical
Center cafeteria, Call (561)
863-8477.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration; 9:30
am. sitting and walking medita-
tion, instruction available; 11:30
a.m. reading and discussion of
Sakyong Mipham's book, "Rul-
ing Your World" 12:30 p.m.
potluck luncheon. Donations
accepted. Meets the first and
third Saturdays of the month.
Come for all or part of the day
to Unity Church of the Gar-
dens, 6973 Donald Ross Road
For information, call (561) 747-

S.See CLUBS, All1


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T rg:g~


Clubs & Classes


I










From left: Richard Busto
Autism Project president
received funds raised by
Barbara and Martin
Krauthamer's gourmet
dinner event








Photo courtesy of the Autism
4 Project of Palm Beach County


Celebrity chef event benefits autism project


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Martin and Barbara
Krauthhamer recently pre-
sented a check for $7,500 to
the Autism Project of Palm
Beach County.
The funds were raised at a
"Celebrity Chef" event at
Ballenlsles Country Club in
Palm Beach Gardens.
The Krauthamers, Palm
Beach Gardens residents,


hosted a four-course gour-
met dinner, as well as a silent
and live auction featuring
wines, restaurant gift certifi-
cates and a chef-prepared
dinner at the winner's home.
"The APPBC is delighted
to accept this check from
Barbara and Marty," said
Richard Busto, APPBC presi-
dent. "We are so grateful that
we live in a community
where our friends and
neighbors in Ballenlsles give
so generously to help chil-


, '*;'


dren with autism spectrum
disorders."
The funds will be used to
help build a new campus to
house the Renaissance
Learning Center charter
school in West Palm Beach,
which is currently over
capacity and has a waiting
list of students.-
A new charter high school
for students with autism
spectrum disorders, the
Renaissance Learning Acad-
emy, will also reside on this


new campus, as well as other
agencies "and programs that
support individuals with
ASD in Palm Beach County.
Contributions to APPBC
may be sent to: 5800 Corpo-
rate Way, West Palrh Beach
33407.
For more information
about the Autism Project 'of
Palm Beach County or the
Renaissance Learning Center,
contact Richard Busto at
(561) 748-3299 or e-mail
appbc@comcast.net.


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Clubs
From page A10


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ree Plaza
North Palm Beach


N










Cancer coalition announces new president


GUMS AN 'ID MO'
U I


Wide Selection:
*Guns
* Ammo
* Accessores


* We Buy Guns *


FLORIDA
CONCEALED
WEAPONS
CLASS
EVERY SATURDAY


w
Specilizn
in ARffim5fs
Dr^


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS -
The Cancer Cure
Coalition recently named
Charles Reinwald Jr. as presi-
dent of the organization
headquartered in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Charles A. Reinwald of
Jupiter Island, current presi-
dent and chairman of the
board, made the announce-
ment.
Mr. Reinwald Jr., an officer
and director of the foundation

Clubs
From page Al11
4493J, ling circle, 7:$0 p.m.
to .m second FIdav of


"CAR DEALERS


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


since its
inception,
has played
an impor-
tant role in
the fomunda-
tion's work.
He is an
engineer
with Lincoln
Electric in
Cleveland CharlesA.
and a mem-
ber of the Reinwald Jr.
American
Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers and the Society of Man-


ufacturing Engineers. He is
also a member of Tau Beta Pi
and PiTau Sigma, engineering
honor societies.
The not-for-profit
coalition is a national organi-
zation formed to share its col-
lective knowledge and experi-
ence in the treatment and
prevention of cancer.
Mr. Reinwald Jr. is also a
vice-president and member
of the board of directors of
Town House Condominium
Estates of Euclid, Ohio.
He is a member of Green
Energy Ohio, a nonprofit


Church location is 6973 Donald
Ross Road.
*Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm Beaches
meets at 7 p.m., second Tues-
day of the month at the Lake
Park Public Library's Schuyler
Room. For information, call
Carolyn Foster (561) 622-
2460.
*The Woman's Connection
of the Northern Palm Beach-
es: Meets at 10a.m. on second
Friday at the Doubletree Hotel.
Cost is $16 inclusive, and
babysitting is provided. Reser-
vations must be made by the
Monday before the meeting,
For information, call Marilyn at
(561) 743-4082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-
based support group to assist
women in various cirlcum-
stances. Meets at 10 a.m.Tues-
day and' 7 p.m. Thursday at
Covenant Center Intemational,
9153 Roan Lane, Palm Beach,
Gardens. For more information,
call Sandy Wellman, (561) 262-
8315.
*Widowed persons sup-
port group: Meets from 10
a.m. to noon every Wednesday
at the St. Ignatius Loyola
Cathedral, 9999 N. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call (866) 832-
3755.

Ongoing activities
just for seniors

*Area Agency on Aging's
foster grandparent program:
Seeking seniors, ages 60 and
older, to volunteer at local ele-
mentary schools 20 hours per


organization dedicated to
promoting environmentally
and economically sustainable
energy usage.
He has an interest in wind
energy development in the
Lake Erie region and engi-
neering improvements for
wind towers.
His earlier career included
teaching with the United
States Peace Corps in Mali,
Africa, and scientific research
at Yale University in Connecti-
cut and Lehigh University in
Pennsylvania.


week. Stipend included for
those who qualify. Free training
provided. Call (561) 684-5885
or (800) 773-1895.
*Coquettes 55-plus dance
group: Features tap and show
dance routines, Osborne Park,
North Palm Beach. Call Mary
Mazetta at (561) 747-0231.
*North County Senior Cen-
ter: 5217 Northlake Blvd. Palm
Beach Gardens. Offers com-
puter classes, painting, super-
vised bridge, Woodcarving, tap
dance, ballroom dance, mah
jong, exercise classes and
more. For more information,
call (561) 627-6470.
*Palm Beach County Divi-
sion of Senior Services:
needs volunteers to assist sen-
ior citizens in the North Palm
Beach area for one hour per
week. Jobs include adult day
care helpers and friendly visi-
tors. Call Dottie Little at (561)
355-4683.
eServing the health Insur-
ance needs of the elderly:
Health insurance counseling
and assistance for elders and
their caregivers, 10 a.m. to
noon, Thursdays, at St. John's
Evangelical Lutheran Church,
241 Cypress Drive in Lake
Park, and 10 a.m. to noon
Tuesdays at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Free. Call (561) 848-5275 or
(561) 627-6470. Volunteers
needed, call (561) 688-1211 or
686-9002.
*Weight training: For
women 50 and older, 8-9:30
a.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays;
or 10:30 a.m.-noon, Wednes-
days and Fridays, at the River-
side Community Center, 10170
Riverside Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. Class limited to six
students. Call Kathy Andio at
(561)627-1386.


I Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
/ to be some "holler 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.
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
l of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are, no different..
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your custom-
ers. I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business. I "'ty cu
am suggesting a change that "
will reward both you and your expectat
S customers.


fei-'. J Virtuall
1 .In Flori
S .'"'' the pric
Sealer
S prep" fi
to near
charge
l1 your co
r' .many s
!i i legal in
fee is si
EMP LOYMIEN T and you
noticed
If our cuIture wrong.
sounds ike one and wh
that fits your ago it w
Ideas onoh no long
b~uines odld customs
be was do
please us. correct.
561*8 341 To



,and acco r, ntig.


y every car dealer of edua
ida adds a charge to
ae of cars he sells, a Sophisti
fee/doe fee/dealer
ee ranging from $500 much hig
ly $1,000, This extra
is programmed Into ,i
computer. It has been made illegal in
tates including California, but is still
Florida. The reason you charge this
mply to increase the price of the car
ir profit In such a manner that it Is not
by your customers. This is just plain
I used to charge a dealer fee ($495)
en I stopped charging It a few years
Nas scary. But I did it because I could
er, in good conscience, mislead my
ers. Just because everybody else
ing the same thing, did not make It


ca


ion aMid Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
ttion are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
er today." "clean up South Florida". In
& fact, I am well aware that this
; letter is, to some extent, self-
serving. Many people will read this letter and
learn Why they should buy a car from me.
and not you. And,. I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
Ignore It or not have the courage to follow my
lead. But maybe you will be the exception, If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart- Earl Sltmart Toyota


find out more about what Earl thinks about buying a car, click on
www.earistewartoncars.com
561*844*3461
Eaa StowartToyota oftNorth Palm Beach
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beach Located In Lake Park, Florida
earl8@earlstewarttoyota.com


At Ashton Vein Center, we specialize in phlebology, the medical discipline devoted to the
advanced, effective treatment of varicose and spider veins. In addition, no other team in all of
South Florida is as experienced with these disorders or their resolution as Thomas Ashton,
MD, FACPh, and Susan Collins, RN. In fact, together they have some of the highest volume of
experience with state-of-the-art varicose vein procedures in the nation. They've also trained
hundreds of other medical professionals in advanced treatment methods. And they're known for
achieving consistently excellent outcomes.... which is just what you expect from leaders in the field.


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THE PAfIENT ANDANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED
FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS
Of RESPONDING TO THIE ADVERTISEMENT FOR TIHE FREE. DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT


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It's Easy As 1, 2, 3
1 ~ -Call Classified or
~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com
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lassified

iag~fc~lla


SUNDAY, JAN. 6

Nell Sedaka: 8 p.m. The
legendary pioneer of rock
and pop performs his great-
est hits at the Kravis Center,
701 Okeechobee Blvd. in
West Palm Beach. Tickets
$15-$100. Call(561) 832-
7469, (800) 572-8471 or
visit www.kravis.org

MONDAY, JAN. 7
Artie Shaw Orchestra:
7:30 p.m. Features Dick
Johnson directing an evening
of Big Band classics at the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 101 E.
Indiantown Road. Tickets
$30 and $35. Call (561) 575-
2223 or (800) 445-1666 or
visit: www.jupitertheatre.org
"Rodgers and Hart to
Rodgers and Hammer-
stein:" 7 p.m. Musical per-
formance and lecture by
Marlene and Chet Solender.
Tickets $20 for members,
$25 for non-members. Spon-
sored by the Lifelong Learn-
ing Society at FAU's
MacArthur campus at the LLS
complex, 5353 Park Ave. in
Abacoa. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 799-8667

TUESDAY, JAN. 8

*Celebration of diversity:
women artists reception: 5
to 8 p.m.at the gallery of Eis-
sey campus BB building,
Palm Beach Community Col-
lege, Palm Beach Gardens.
3160 PGA Blvd.
Memories of Elvis in con-
cert: 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. A
memorial tribute presented
by Chris MacDonald to
honor Presley's 73 rd birth-
day at the Maltz Jupiter The-
atre, 101 E. Indiantown
Road. Tickets $32 and $40.
Call (561) 575-2223 or (800)
445-1666 or visit:
www.jupitertheatre.org

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 9

Legends of Doo Wop with
a twist: 7:30 p.m. Features
Joey Dee who brings doo
wop classics to life at the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre 101 E.
Indiantown Road. Tickets
$45. Call (561)1 575-2223 or
(800) 445-1666 or visit:
www.jupitertheatre.org

MUSEUMS

Hibel Museum of Art per-
manent exhibit features
Hibel's art. 'Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus
of FAU. No admission charge.
'For hoursanid. more0informa-
tion, call '561) 622-5560 or
visit the VWebsite ww.hibel-
museum.org


P See OUT, 2


Performer comes to Malt


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


JUPITER The man
who caused an uproar in
the 1950s for swiveling his
hips would have turned 73
on Jan. 8.
Elvis Presley, also known
as "The King of Rock 'n'
Roll," died from heart fail-
ure, which resulted from
overdosing on prescrip-
tion drugs on Aug. 16,
1977. But he lives on in the
memories of fans and per-
formances by folks, such
as Chris MacDonald.
Mr. MacDonald brings


his show,
Elvis, to th
Theatre on
an imper
someone w
ural resem
black-haire


Photo courtesy of
Chris MacDonald



uteto 'The 'King

z for Elvis' birthday
Memories of. sit me down when I was lit- love to sing and entert
e Maltz Jupiter tie kid and we'd watch the I said OK, gave it a s]
Jan. 8. He is not old movies on television. and it kind of took off. ]
rsonator, just Elvis would always beat up been oing this' for aim
rho bears a nat- the bad guy and get the girl 15: years now.
iblance to the or girls (laughs). He was a Q : How do youdeal'
d, blue-eyed, hero, so he was cool, and the pressure 'of perfor


curl-lipped heartthrob,
who maintains his oWn
identity while paying trib-
ute to 1. Pr'esley,'scaree
he said.
Mr. MacDonald *spoke .
about his career honoring
Elvis.
Q: How did you get into
this career?
A: Well, I got into Elvis
because of my mom. She'd


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker

Week of 01-04-2008


around for a Halloween
party and someone asked
if I'd want to do a show. I
just thought they were
crazy, but I said I do sing. I


ain.
hot
I've
ost
ith


BET oU M


Friday


Saturday


r .a


There's a lot of stuff out
there that I need to fight


I See KING, B3


vails. You have so many new ideas inside that
want to be released and become fruitful. It all
comes down to priorities and action. Stay true to
yourself, but listen to trusted advisors who have
your best interests at heart as well, and you will
always head in the right direction. Two thousand
eight will be a very good year for you if you listen.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
It's time to take your life to the next level. Begin
the New Year with positive expectations for your
major dreams and goals. Just be sure your heart is
in them before you begin starting any project. The


Aries-March 21-April 19 heart is what helps see things through to comple-
Much change is happening around you now. Your tion. Also, keep a lighter touch. Are you having any
job is to stay calm when the storms hit and ride fun in life? Happiness is the surest sign of success.
things through. Your courage and decision- mak-
ing powers increase, and you experience overall Cancer-June 22-July 22
good results when you follow this plan. Refuse to Attention to details continues to bring positive
Sget sidetracked on whimsical ideas. You are a results. Sometimes it is a challenge to find motiva-
'mister at handling life's challenges. You do it so ti&o and 'changewhile taking care of the small
well. stuff. You caildo it. The whole idea is to pace your-
self and trLuta your instincts. You have so many
Taurus-April 20-May 20; worthwhile goals. You will be tested. You are up
Your spirit is stronger than ever. Your heart pre- for it. You will emerge victorious again. It's your


VA)


destiny.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your very truest nature is to listen to, act on and
follow through on your first impressions. You are
born of fire and vision. When you feel the passion
in your soul firing up, you are irrepressible. When-
ever you feel yourself slowing down it is because
you are moving sideways instead of forward. Stay
on track and this year will be one of your best ever.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept.22
The moon in Virgo gives you an emotional edge
this week. There isn't much holding you back
these days. Saturn in retrograde just makes you
more selective on where you place your energy.
Begin to make new plans for the next three
months. By spring you will be moving forward at a
steady clip. New and better results are on the hori-
zon.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
When you are rested and feeling good your life

0 See SCOPES, B4


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises

561-640Q-909
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


S EiHO H


FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS


PALM BEACH COUNTY


ssL U L JL --_AJL_,., 1 _BB- _jL~i

Chris MacDonald,
who will perform a
tribute to Elvis at
the Maltz Jupiter
Theatre on Jan; 8,
has costumes for
his shows, 'Memo-
ries of Elvis,'
custom-made by a
woman in Pigeon
Forge, Tenn.


Custom Design & Redesigning of Existing Pieces Jewelry Repairs
Fine Watch Repair Pearl & Bead Restringing Engraving Appraisals
* Buying & Sellinca of Fine Jewelry Restoration of Antioue & Estate J.ewelrv











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o.- ^has joined... WORLD IMPORTS CUSTOM JEWELERS
Loose Colombian s, ,
25% to 50% Emeralds starting at 4
e .OF $,,Yn$25 oo0 .
a corat and up
561.841.1688 or 561.882.4991
450 Northlake Blvd., Suite 8, North Palm Beach, FL 33408
M F 10to5 & Sat 11 to 2 Gr Gerotegs (G)
www.PalmBeachWorldlmports.com on staff


reate ye 1:Ao Salad&
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Eat right "Lettuce" cook for you tonight!
Call ahead and pick up dinner
Visit our new location in
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4665 PGA Blvd, Palni Beach Gardens, Florida
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* Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and Museum operated by
the Loxahatchee River Histor-
ical Society. Located in Light-
house Park, 500 Captain
Armour's Way. History
exhibits, day and sunset
tours of the 1860 lighthouse,
gift shop, educational pro-
grams, weddings and special
events. Open Tuesday
through Sunday from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Last tour at 4 p.m.
(No flip-flops, climbers must
be more than 48" tall.) For
more information, call (561)
747-8380, Ext. 101 or visit
the Web site
www.jupiterlighthouse.org
Loggerhead Marinelife
Center: Sea turtle rescue
center in' Loggerhead Park,
U.S.1 in Juno Beach. For
more information, call (561)
627-8280
* Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The
Perry Institute for Marine Sci-
ence presents an underwater
photography exhibit.
Includes photographs from
around the Caribbean by V.
Kimberly Frye-Wayman of
Jupiter. The exhibit is open
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Mon-
day 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
*"The Art of Pat Heydlauff"
Sponsored by Friends of the
Arts in Juno Beach at the
Town Center Council Cham-
bers, 340 Ocean Drive.
Exhibit runs through Feb. 13.
Weekdays 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
*Celebration of diversity:
women artists exhibit: 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Thurs-


day. Tuesday until 9 p.m. Fab-
ric, collage, three dimension-
al painting, porcelain clay.
Continues through Feb.
22.The gallery of Eissey cam-
pus BB building, Palm Beach
Community College, Palm
Beach Gardens. 3160 PGA
Blvd.
* Historical walking tours of
wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.
Tours are the second
Wednesday of every month
at 11 a.m. and begin in the
Gucci Courtyard, 256 Worth
Avenue in Palm Beach.
Though donations are
accepted to the Historical
Society of Palm Beach Coun-
ty, the tour is free and open
to the public. For more infor-
mation, 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
* Yesteryear Village: His-
toric and preserved commu-
nity with 20 restored build-
ings, depicts old Florida, circa
1850-1950. Open for special
events including the South
Florida Fair in January, Sweet
Corn Fiesta in April, Pioneer
Days in May and Fright
Nights and Halloween in
October. Available for school
and group tours and facility
rental. Located on the South
Florida Fairgrounds, off
Southern Boulevard in West
Palm Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 795-6400
or visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com


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Out
From page Bl


ArrENTION EMPLOYERS!
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7'1A E ROAD


READ IT IN THE ometow News
i ,.,IT I H











NI aNI R HNM NI


Learning Society


hosts performing


arts wee

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Lifelong
Learning Society at Florida
Atlantic University's John D.
MacArthur Jupiter campus
will celebrate its 10th
anniversary, "The Year of the
Student and Faculty," dur-
ing a performing arts week,
scheduled for Jan. 7 through
Jan. 12.
Beginning in 1997 with
120 students, the Lifelong
Learning Society has grown
to more than 5,000 mem-
bers by offering stimulating
liberal arts classes and spe-
cial one-time events.
The performing arts week
will consist of a variety of
performances and lectures:
Jan. 7, at 10 a.m. Virginia
Newmyer, noted lecturer on
British social history and lit-
erature, will guide the audi-
ence into the world of "Jane
Austen Goes to the Movies"
as she explores the dramati-
zations of Jane Austen's nov-
els.
Jan. 7, at 7 p.m. Musical
duo Marlene and Chet
Solender will conduct a lec-
ture and performance,
"Rodgers and Hart to
Rodgers and Hammerstein."
Jan. 8, at 2 p.m. Pianist
Joe Scott will present a con-
cert featuring his eight-
piece jazz ensemble.
Jan. 9, at 11 a.m. Kit
Stewart will perform "A
Salute to the Greatest Song-
birds," featuring the songs
of female vocalists Billie
Holiday, Rosemary Clooney,
Patsy Cline and Karen Car-
penter.
Jan. 9, at 7 p.m. Robert
Milne, French horn virtuoso
and pianist, will perform a
variety of ragtime classics in
"From Chopin to Boogie
Woogie."
'ai. 10, at 11a.m. Myrna'
Goldberger, educational
1: '.*


k

entertainer, will present her
one-act play, "The Vander-
bilt Vignettes." The play
focuses on three Vanderbilt
women: Alva, Consuelo and
Gloria.
Jan. 10, at 3:30 p.m.
Robert Edsel, author of
"Rescuing Da Vinci, will
speak about the "monu-
ments men" and their
exploits during World War II
while rescuing and safe-
guarding many of the
world's greatest artworks.
Jan. 11, at 1:30 p.m.
"India and China: Asia's
Emerging Giants" will be the
topic of a symposium con-
ducted by Elliot L. Tepper of
the Asian studies depart-
ment at Carleton University
in Ottawa, Canada, Ambas-
sador Karl Inderfurth and
author and Asian affairs
consultant Bonnie S. Glaser.
Jan.12, at 1:30 p.m. A
performance by the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre's 2006-07
Palm Beach Idols winners
and the Maltz youth travel-
ing group singing today's
top hits and Broadway
favorites.

All events take place in the
Lifelong Learning Society
complex, located on FAU's
Jupiter campus at 5353
Parkside Drive in Abacoa.

For more information, to
purchase tickets for the 2008
performing arts week or to
receive a free 2008 winter
catalog, contact the Lifelong
Learning Society at (561)
799-8667 or (561) 799-8547.
The Lifelong Learning
Society atFAUjupiter is ded-
icated to enriching the lives
of mature students by offer-
ing non-credit, university-
level courses that are taught
by qualified professors and
guest lecturers.


King
From page B1
image-wise. I don't call
myself an impersonator
because most of them are
over-the-top. My show's a
little classier. The way I do
the show, it's a tribute. Dur-
ing the show I never say I'm
Elvis.
I have a lot of people
come up and say, "we didn't
know what to expect,. but
you do an honor to Elvis'
music and his memory,"
and that's a good thing. I'd
rather remind them of Elvis
and still be me rather than a
carbon copy.
Q: Describe your show.
A: I actually do a story of
the career. We've got a full
production band, horn sec-
tion, back-up singers and a
couple of girl dancers. I wear
similar clothing for the eras,
like for the early '50s music
like "Blue Suede Shoes" and
"All Shook Up" and that kind
of stuff.
We also do some of the
songs from the movies, such
as "Return to Sender" from
"Blue Hawaii." Then we
move into the black leather,
which was from a special
with Elvis back in 1968 after
the movies and people
weren't sure if he could still
rock and roll and "be Elvis."
We also do the white-fringe,
early 1970s stuff when he
was still lean and looked
good, songs like "Suspicious
Minds" and "Burnin' Love." I
try to present him at his
best.
I also talk about the histo-
ry of the music. For
instance, when we're doing
"Heartbreak Hotel" I say
that they used to cut Elvis off
at the waist when they
filmed the "Ed Sullivan
Show," because they felt he
was moving too much.
Q: What are some of your
favorite Elvis movies and
songs?
A: Movie-wise, one of the
earlier ones, which was kind
of a silly one, called "Girl
Happy." It's a fun movie and
some parts were filmed in
Fort Lauderdale (where Mr.


MacDonald is from). (I also
like) "Jailhouse Rock" and
"King Creole."
Music-wise it's hard to
pick. He recorded more than
300 songs. One of my
favorites is a lot of peoples'
favorites: "Can't Help Falling
in Love." That was a beauti-
ful song.
Q: With so many songs,
do you know all of them if
there's a request?
A: No. Of course, people
love the music from the '50s
and '60s, but I do have peo-
ple (at the shows) come up
with requests for obscure
songs from the movies or
ones he did in concert.
There are a few songs I
don't think Elvis wanted to
remember (laughs). One of
them that comes to mind is
"Yoga is as Yoga Does." I
know the title, but I didn't
learn it (chuckles).
Q: According to your Web
site, you are the only tribute
artist who has been asked
by Elvis Presley Enterprises
to perform at Graceland's
Heartbreak Hotel. What was
that experience like?
A: I've done (Las) Vegas,
been in the Legends show
and I've gone all over the
place with the show, but that
is the greatest honor. Being
asked to do it for six years to
me just proves the enter-
tainment value (of my
show).
It's amazing to see how
many people come from all
over the place. It just proves
that Elvis is part of our pop
culture. '
(Mr. MacDonald per-
formed at Graceland from
2000-06 in January, which is
Elvis' birthday month and
August, which is his memo-
rial. He will be back in Mem-
phis, Tenn., this August for
the memorial.)
Q: Have you, ever met
Priscilla (Elvis' ex-wife) or
Lisa Marie (his only child)?
A: I've never met them.
I've been near them and I've
seen them, but they stay
away from that kind of stuff.
I have met Elvis' stepbrother
and I have worked with D.J.
Fontana and the Jor-
danaires, his original back-
upband.
. ;: .. . ,,:


Q: Are there any anec-
dotes you want to share
from your experiences in
Memphis?
A: I had an interesting
thing happen when I was
setting up for a show at the
Peabody Hotel in downtown
Memphis.
I was doing a sound
check, and this nice looking
older lady came up to me
while I was singing "Can't
Help Falling in Love" and
asked me if I was lip-synch-
ing. I said no, I'm singing, I
have a show here later, and
she goes, "I thought you
were lip-synching. That's
amazing and I should know,
I was his mother-in-law."
She was Priscilla's step-
mother. I verified it with the
office, arid she was staying
at the Peabody Hotel.
Q: I imagine you've
toured Graceland (the 13.8-
acre estate where Elvis lived
for 20 years, which is now
where he is buried and a
museum for his fans). Did
you see anything there that
surprised you or gave you a
different perspective on
Elvis?
A: The house is frozen in
the '70s. The amazing thing
is the racquetball court area
where all his records and
awards are. You can see his
body of work and you just
know it will no doubt stand
the test of time. His home,
even though it was big, also
showed that he was still a
down-home kind of guy.
Q: Do you have followers
that come to every show or
travel to see you?
A: I do have a lot of very,
very nice people who come
out to see the shows all over,
the country. I do have fans
that travel or come back
every time we're near their
area.
Q: In addition to your
tributes to Elvis, you are
also working on some origi-
nal country music and have
written and recorded some
of them. How do you bal-
ance the two?
A: The tributes, of course,
pay the bills, and allow me
to do the country music. I
was doing country covers
when I started doing the


Elvis tribute shows, but real-
lygot into the country music
about four or five years ago.
I have lyrics written all over
napkins, envelopes and lot-
tery tickets that didn't win. I
also dream a lot of songs,
which I know doesn't make
sense, but I will be dreaming
and see a video of the song
in my head and wake myself
up and write down the
words.
I actually have recorded.
four songs in Nashville. I
used the Jordanaires for a lit-
tle bit of flavor on them, and
actually RayWalker from the
Jordanaires is my producer. I
have six more songs I've
written that I need to record,
but right now it's a timing sit-
uation. I plan on completing
the record by February or
March.
Q: Are there any current
country singers that influ-
ence you?
A: There's a lot of great per-
formers. The edgier side of
me likes Toby Keith, and of
course, there's the king of
country music George Strait.
Tim McGraw's also had
some good songs, and Brad
Paisley. I actually have
become a Nashville BMI
writer and as much as I
would like to do some of
these songs (I've written), I
would love for them to do
them as well.
Q: What do you think it is
about Elvis that has kept
him alive for so many peo-
ple?
A: He's kind of the Ameri-
can dream, but at the same
time, it ended in tragedy, as
so many have. It's that Cin-
derella-story kind of thing;
he had nothing and became
the king of rock 'n' roll. He
was cool, which is a word I
know that's used a lot, but
that's what he was.

Chris MacDonald will per-
form his tribute to Elvis Pres-
ley on Jan. 8 at 2 p.m. and
7:30 p.m., at the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre located at
1001 East Indiantown Road.
Call (561) 743-2666 or 575-
2223 for more information.
Visit www.chrismacdon-
aldelvis.com for more infor-
matiornon Mr MacDonald.,


"PROTECTING THE ENVIRONMENT IS IN YOUR HANDS"$
The Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of
. Commerce will present "Protecting the Environment is
in Your Hands" at the next Business at Lunch on
Thursday, January 8. Learn about the Florida Power
& Light Company renewable energy program,
Sunshine Energy and how FPL incentives can pay for
Business Sunshine Energy@. Take a lesson from The
Berijamin School, the first FPL customer to reinvest
its savings from participating in FPL's Business
On Call@ program to purchase enough blocks
'of Sunshine Energy to offset a portion of its
carbon footprint.
Each block of 1,000 kWh of 100% Green-e certified renewable energy you purchase though Sunshine
Energy plays ant important role in preventing C02 emissions nationwide; supporting renewable
sources of energy, such as bioenergy and wind, across the country; and conserving non-renewable
fossil fuels, such as oil, coal and natural gas.

The Business at Lunch will be held at Embassy Suites Palm Beach Gardens. Registration begins at
ll:30am and program begins at 12:00pm. To register for the Business at: Lunch, please visit
www.npbchamber.com. For more information, please call 561.694.2300.


J0I THE* CiHAMBER!
'Yteest ut r y Mr O b ess today andn V t i4:
NETWORKING & BUSINESS CONTACT OPPORTUNITIES
Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
MARKETING & 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
Formore irmatio n, r t aoin the Chmer, pe lease' .
(061 ) 44 er T 4.6714 1





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 Mare dus

Business After Hours
When: Thursday, January 24; 5-7 p.m.
Where: PGA National Resort & Spa
Co-Sponsored by: The Honda Classic
Cost: Members, $10; Future Members, $20


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Also will be doing
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OMI B R I TEI NI[ME


Local artist


creates official


poster


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Joe LaPierre of Palm
Beach Gardens was recently
named the official Hobe
Sound Festival of the Arts
Commemorative Poster
Artist.
After judging the submis-
sions of many talented
artists, poster judges
declared his design best
overall.
"Mr. LaPierre's artwork
truly captured the character
of Hobe Sound," said Bette
Evans, president of the Hobe
Sound Women's Club in a
press release.
As an award-winning
acclaimed artist, he is also
very popular throughout
Martin County and has been
commissioned to create sev-
eral works of art.
"Working with a palette
knife and thick, full-bodied
golden acrylic paint keeps
my paintings very loose and
bright. This also adds to the'
cheerful, lighthearted and
optimistic feelings of the


every day life portrayed in
my work," Mr. LaPierre said
when describing his style.
He will unveil and sign
his poster on Jan. 23, during
the Hobe Sound Chamber
of Commerce meeting
social hour.
Originally from New
Hampshire, Mr. LaPierre
received his formal art edu-
cation at the New England
School of Art and the
Boston Museum School of
Art. A veteran of the Viet-
nam era, he painted murals
for the United States Army.
While continuing to devel-
op his skills in the 70s and
80s, he worked as an art
director for corporations in
California, New Hampshire,
New Jersey and Florida.
The festival is slated for
Feb. 2 and 3, along Dixie
Highway/AlA. Show times
are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily
and admission is free.
The event is co-spon-
sored by the Hobe Sound
Chamber of Commerce and
GFWC Hobe Sound
Women's Club.


Artists sought

for 'Art in Public

Places Program'


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Palm Beach County's Art
in Public Places program
recently issued a call to
visual artists in the county
to submit artwork for con-
sideration in the Palm
Beach International Air-
port winter exhibition.
Themed "Sky's the
Limit," exhibition dates are
Jan. 30 through May 7 at
one of the county's most
visited locations.
Artists are encouraged to


submit works inspired by
the ever-changing weather
and skyscape of the coun-
ty.
To be considered, the
content must reflect the
exhibition theme.
To obtain a copy of "Call
to Artists," -send a self-
addressed, stamped enve-
lope to: Palm Beach Coun-
ty Art in Public Places, 2633
Vista Parkway, West Palm
Beach 33411 or visit the Art
in Public Places Web site
www.pbcgov.com/fdo/art.
Click on "Calls to Artists."


Scopes
From page BI


works so much better. You
are always doing good for
others. Make it a promise
that this year you will prac-
tice balance in your own life
as well. There is no reason
to burn out now. Take care
of yourself and the universe
will continue to reward you


A
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Melbour


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ne Jupiter


S I |


with so many new opportu-
nities. You are so deserving.

Scorpio-Ocd.23-Nov.21 .
Venus in Scorpio gives you an
emotional edge. Scorpios
have a strong will. But your
heart tells you the truth more
than the head. Save yourself a
lot of time and wasted energy
by letting go and going with
this flow of inner light and
truth without trying to always
figure things out Let your pas-
sion guide you and all will be
well.

Sagit arius-Nov. 22-Dec.21
Say this out loud each day
upon awakening: "Mine is a
great life. I begin each new
day thankful to be alive and I
rejoice in the endless possibili-
ties. I will make the most of
my day. When I stop my labor
I will make time for pleasure,
joy and sharing my good with
those I love." I have the
courage to face tomorrow
with more of the same. I give
thanks for all these great
blessings."

Capricom-Dec. 22-Jan.19
You are truly amazing. You
have a reservoir of energy and
skills that never runs .dry. Why?
Because you never quit trying.
You are a winner. You always
get the job done. This is why
the universe chose you to
start the New Year off right
You are an inspiration for all
of us. You are the greatest
teacher of the old-fashioned
time honored values. Thanks
for being there.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your strong efforts in life con-
tinue to bring positive results.
The New Year will bring more
of the same. Your time is
becoming more valuable.. You
are a true pioneer who reach-
es out and does things most
others only dream about Your
values are strong. Your vision
is dear. You know what you
want Now all that is left is to
take action. What a magical
life.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Rise up each morning from
your slumber and continue to
transform yourself into the
beautiful, free spirited soul
that you were born to be. You
are unique in all of creation.
Remove anything from your
life that would diminish this
awesome inner beauty. You
are so dose to your purpose
and passion. Go for it now
and the year ahead will bring
you life's richest blessings ever.

Star visions

Star Scopes is available at
www.myhometownnews.ne
t. Click on Star Scopes. For a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart, call
(772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com. I will be
at the South Florida Fair
again from Jan. 18 to Feb. 3
in exhibit hall 9. Would love
to see you there. Have a
starry week everyone.

James Tucker


(561) 622-9988
Mon. Sat. 8am 7pm Now Open Sundays 10am-3pm


Ask AboutOwr
DeIveryiShipping
Services


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Charlie's Old Fashion Butcher Shop, family owned and operated, serving
Palm Beach County with PRIME MEATS for the past 30 years.


10800 North Military Trail, Suite 116, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
Just south of PGA Boulevard in Abbey Road Plaza
www.CharliesGourmetMarket.com M
We accept all major credit cards. Not responsible for typographical errors.


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INI% a ENTEHRINMNT


Reception


honors 'Heart


Ball' benefactors


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
Benefactors of the
American Heart Associa-
tion's Northern Palm
Beaches Heart Ball recent-
ly gathered for an evening
of festive music and holi-
day delicacies at an exclu-
sive event in their honor.
Sponsored by UBS Pri-
vate Bank, the cocktail
social, the premier event
leading up to the gala, was
held at The Bear's Club in
Jupiter and attracted an
estimated 100 supporters.
Julie Shrewsbury, North-
ern Palm Beaches Heart
Ball chairwoman wel-
comed guests, thanking
them for their generosity
and commitment to
ensuring the success of the
Heart Ball and in turn,
paving the way for future
advancements in heart
and stroke research, edu-
cation and programs.
"It's going to be another
'great year," said Mrs.
Shrewsbury. "As you know,
it takes an army of people
to pull off the event."
Special recognition went
to John Castronuovo, a
longtime American Heart
Association supporter and
UBS Private Bank employ-
ee, who helped make the
benefactor reception pos-
sible.
American Heart Associa-
tion leadership in .atten-
dance included Greg
Leach, immediate past
chairman of the organiza-
tion's greater Southeast
affiliate.
The event also highlight-
ed Kevin and TerriJustice,
co-chairs of the Northern
.Palm: Beaches .Heart.Ball,
as well as John and:
Jeanette Staluppi honorary
chairs and Richard Faro of
Palm Beach Gardens Med-
ical Center, medical hono-
ray chairman.
The hospital is serving
as the medical presenting
sponsor of the ball. The
Staluppi's are the. patron
presenting sponsors.
Guests had the opportu-


nity to learn more about
the American Heart Asso-
ciation's American Heart
Heroes program when two
members of the program
shared stories about their
battles with cardiovascular
disease and offered thanks
to the Staluppi's for the
funds they contributed
and helped raise during
last year's Heart Ball.
The program, which
provides enrichment to
children living with heart
disease, offers year-round
recreational activities as
well as regional confer-
ences and family week-
ends.
Summer camp at Camp
Boggy Creek is the premier
activity, an experience for
the children made possi-
ble by contributions
throughout the year.
The Northern Palm
Beaches Heart Ball with be
held Feb. 2 at "Cars of
Dreams Museum &
Gallery," a private muse-
um in North Palm Beach.
Themed "Heart &'Soul -
An Evening in New York,"
the 14th annual event will
offer entertainment, an
assortment of live and
silent auction items, a
cocktail hour with multi-
ple hors d'oeuvres stations
and beverages, formal din-
ing and dancing.
The event will honor the
25th anniversary of Palm
Beach Gardens Medical
Center's Heart Institute
and area firefighters and
paramedics for their serv-
ice to the community.
In addition to the pre-
senting sponsors, other
sponsors include Florida
Power & Light, Gabriel
Breuer, First Southern
KBank, Tire Kingdom,
Jupiter Medical Center,
Rogers Design, Fifth Third
Bank, Merrill Lynch, Lee
Turmail, Pepsi, Wacken-
hut, Decorators Show-
place, Menin Develop-
ment and Stonehill Capital
Group.

For further information,
call (888) 355-1060.


AfatureS "V/aW C/aOe


420.US Hwy One
NORTH PALM BEACH

561.882.0211
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CALL ahead for quick pick-up!

"EatWell Be ell


Photo courtesy of American Heart Association
Northern Palm Beach County Heart Ball benefactors.
From left: John and Jeanette Staluppi, patron honorary
chairs and Eileen and Richard Faro, medical honorary
chairs.


Phone: 561.622.5479 Cell: 561.758.6301
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Healthy twist on a great


southern dish


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BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS





T
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
'SALON I
PUTTING NORMAL
SKIN AGING
INTO REVERSE
The topical vitamin A-based drugs
called retinoids are known to address
the effects of premature skin aging
due to ultraviolet-light exposure
(photoaging.) New research shows
that retinol (a retinoid compound) also
helps counter the signs of skin aging
that are unrelated to sun exposure.
Retinol was found to eliminate .the
fine wrinkles, roughness, and skin
looseness that are associated with
aging skin. Retinol may also increase
aging skin's durability and its
ability to heal. Use of retinol was
associated with increased production
of glycosaminoglycan (which helps
retain water) and procollagen (a
precursor to collagen, which provides
the skin's main support,) The increase
in procollagen in particular suggests
that retinol may strengthen the
underlying tissues, countering age-
related thinning of the skin,
Many people seek an answer to aging
complexion. Research shows that
retinol can diminish the signs of aging
not related to exposure to UV ays, At
JONATHAN T SALON, we know the
world can sometimes be a hazardous
place, and we wart to prmteot and
maintain your skins natural beauty by
discovering a regimen specfic to your
skin. Our skin care services are
designed for women and mena and
include ultrasonic microdermabrasion
skin resurfacing, a variety of facials,
and face, neck, and decollete.
Call us at (561) 626-1829 to schedule
an appointment. We are located at
4517 PGA Blvd. Business hours are
Mon., 10-4; Tues, Wed., Thur., 9-9;
and Fri. and Sat., 9-5.
P.S.: Retinols anti-aging effect on skin
is not permanent.


ROASTED PORK
TENDERLOIN
WITH PEACH
BARBECUE SAUCE,
BAKED YUKON GOLD
CHEDDAR FRIES AND
GARLIC BROCCOLI

Makes 4 servings
1.75 to 2 pounds pork ten-
derloin, center cut
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon paprika
1/2 teaspoon white
pepper
1/2 teaspoon garlic
powder

Coat the pork with a mix-
ture of olive oil and the dry
ingredients and marinate for
eight hours.

BARBECUE SAUCE
2 peaches, peeled and
sliced
1 yellow onion, chopped
1 cup water, filtered
3/4 cup ketchup
1 tablespoon Worcester-
shire sauce
1/2 tablespoon cider
vinegar
1 tablespoon honey
Salt and pepper to taste

YUKON CHEDDAR
FRIES
2 1/2 to 3 pounds Yukon
gold potatoes, cleaned
and cut into wedges


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water, Worcestershire sauce,
honey and ketchup and cider
vinegar. Cook for 10 minutes.
Then place pork back in the
pan and cook for 20 minutes
on medium heat for a perfect
medium temperature (145
degrees).
Turn the pork over three to
four times throughout the
cooking time, adding 1/4 cup
of water each time you turn
it.
Now for the broccoli.
In a large saute pan over
high heat, add 2 tablespoons
of olive oil, then the broccoli
and cook for 2 minutes. Add
chopped garlic and cook
until garlic turns brown, then
add chicken stock, salt and
pepper. Cover and continue
cooking for 10 minutes over
low heat.
To bring this dish together,
slice the pork tenderloin into
20 slices, sprinkle the ched-
dar cheese on top of the fries
and bake for 1 more minute,
then distribute them evenly
onto four plates.
Put five slices of pork
around the fries on each
plate, then three spears of
broccoli on each plate as
well. Spoon the barbecue
sauce over the sliced pork
and serve.

TIPS & TECHNIQUES

Boil the potatoes before
baking to give then a
crunchy exterior.
You can use bottled bar-
becue sauce instead of mak-
ing your own, but the home-
made is much healthier.
Substitute turkey tender-
loin for the pork for a healthi-
er alternative.
Always cook turkey and
chicken to 165 degrees inter-
nally.
Always let meat rest for at
least 10 minutes before slic-
ing..
Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Catering at (561)
351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.co
m.


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

4 ounces Cheddar
cheese, shredded
Salt and pepper to taste

GARLIC BROCCOLI
2 pounds of broccoli
spears
2 tablespoons olive oil
1 tablespoon garlic,
chopped
3/4 cup chicken stock
Salt and pepper to taste
First we will start with the
fries because they take the
longest.
Clean and cut your pota-
toes in half, then cut each
half into 3 to 5 wedges,
depending on how big the
potatoes are. Bring a half gal-
lon of water to boil in a large-
stock pot and cook the pota-
to wedges for 7 minutes on
high heat.
Drain the potatoes into a
strainer then place them
back in the pot, cover and
shake well (10 to 20 seconds).
Then, lay them out on a bak-
ing tray, season with salt and
pepper and place in a pre-
heated oven at 400 degrees
for 30 to 35 minutes or until
golden brown.
In a medium large saute
pan over medium to high
heat, sear the pork on all
sides until golden brown
(about 7 minutes). Remove
pork from the pan, turn heat
down to medium, add sliced
peaches and cook for 30 sec-
onds. Then add 1/4 cup of


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ith 2008 here,
have you started
thinking about
what's ahead? Will your
New Year be better than
2007 or at least as good?
Will your relationships,
health and income improve
or at minimum, not get
worse? And can you do
anything to make it better?
Or do you find one year
melting into the other and
nothing changes?
If nothing changes in
your life for the better year
after year, this article is for
you.
Positive change comes
not only from using feng
shui in your surroundings,
but also with your thinking.
This year, rather than
looking forward to the New
Year and wondering just
what you should do about
resolutions and changes in
your life, take a look back
first.
Have you resolved the
issues you wanted to
resolve in the past 12
months, such, as relation-
ships that are not working
or a job that is not fulfilling
or paying what you
deserve? Have you made
decisions or completed
things you've been working
on that should have been
done several years ago, or at
least completed by the end
of this year? Do you have a
pattern of holding over one
decision or another year
after year?

Resolve unfinished
things first

Before you look forward
to the New Year, look back
over the past year to see
what has been left unfin-
ished. When there are many
unfinished projects, issues
or decisions left at the end
of the year, you will take
their energy into the New
Year as clutter. And that
clutter will prevent you
from having a new year that
begins with new energy,
new thinking, new ideas
.and new results.
The first step to creating
positive, new energy in the
New Year is to eliminate as
much old stagnant energy
as possible. Re'iew and
evaluate the past 12 months


to see what needs to be
resolved, then try some of
the following positive
energy solutions:
If you are agonizing
over making a long-term
investment, come to a
decision and get on with
your life. If you don't, you
will transfer that same
agonizing energy into the
New Year and it will reside
there as clutter until you
finally make your decision.
If you are in a relation-
ship that simply is not
working, make a decision
today to move on and then
do it. It does not serve you
or the other person well to
continue a relationship that
is not what you want or is
not going anywhere. This
type of negative energy can
be very suffocating and
even result in poor health
over a long period of time.
If you are looking for a
new long-term relationship
then quit talking about it
and do something about it.
If you have been unsuc-
cessful in finding the right
person to sharelyour life
with in the places you've
been looking, find other
activities to participate in
that would provide you new
opportunities to meet
people. You will find the
relationship you are looking
for only when you com-
pletely focus positive
energy on finding an
appropriate relationship for
you.
If your health is an issue
and you used to feel better
when you worked out or did
yoga on a weekly basis but
quit because of a time
crunch or an emotional
I See HEYDLAUFF, B7


4


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Childhood games mimic relationship patterns


f life sometimes seems a
little hard to understand,
maybe it's because life is
so often a paradox.
This quality in ourselves
occasionally surprises us.
Equally often, we surprise
and confound our loved
ones when we change from
expressing one aspect to
another, perhaps its'
seeming opposite.
A normally calm person
becomes suddenly agitated.
A kind and respectful
partner unleashes a cruel,
heartless comment. Or how
about this one: a loving and
supportive spouse abruptly
decides to take some
distance and express his
independence.
Hanging in there with
another human being
demands flexibility and
self-possession that can be
hard to conjure and main-
tain.
We usually don't have
much warning when the
shift appears. Taken aback,
we shoot from the hip,
reactively, feeling wounded
and resentful of the uncer-
tainty introduced by a
whimsical or deliberate
change in our partner's
demeanor. This can be
especially disconcerting
when the shift is along the
dimension of belonging and
separation. Our love partner
has the unique power to
make us feel lonely and
unimportant. Alternatively,
they can make us feel
overwhelmed and burdened
by demands.
Much of this is nothing
more than an adult version
of a game we've played
since we were children:
peek-a-boo, the original
game of loss and recovery.
In peek-a-boo, the child
ducks out of sight and
temporarily loses the
mother's image, delighting
in the knowledge that he's
not really fused with her, i
but has the ability to exist
independently. He doesn't
want too much separation
though. He's just playing a


(-~ -

,* /


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


separation game. He quickly
re-establishes visual
contact. He's practicing a
real-life skill: the ability to
be separate and together, to
go away and come back, to
tolerate isolation and
renegotiate contact. It's the
primal rhythm of relation-
ships.
A slightly later version is
the runaway game. The
child takes off in a random
direction. He has no
intention of leaving perma-
nently. He knows what will
happen. Mother will run up
behind him before he gets
into any danger and scoop
him up in her protective
embrace. He's just playing,
at being free.
Of course, at that age, the
child has no understanding
of what freedom means or
the dangers that await him
in the street or at the top of
the basement stairs. He's
also testing mother's
reliability. Mother, aware of
the cars rushing by just
beyond the yard, has her
own agenda; nothing to do
with the separation game.
It's the child who starts this
and he'll play it when it suits
him. His purpose is to flirt
with independence and
then achieve reconciliation.
Adults do this, too. People
have differing appetites for
togetherness and separa-
tion, that is, they have
varying abilities to tolerate
them.


Heydlauff
From page B6


setback, make a decision to
get back into the habit of
participating in weekly
physical activity. Don't just
think about it. If physical
activity makes you feel
better, do it. Your spirits
and health will both
improve.
If you hate going to
work because you are
under appreciated and
underpaid, research your
options. Find all the
possible opportunities
available that will pay you
or can lead to the income
you want and will also
provide a sense of accom-
plishment and recognition.
If you do not find-many
options in your field, look
into other fields of work
that can use your talents.
Staying indefinitely at a job
you hate is very stressful.
Once you find all of your
options take action so you
can be in-control of your
lif6, not your current
employer.


Plan now for a successful
2008. Eliminate as much
unfinished business clutter
as possible before the end
of this year so new energy
will be your only compan-
ion as you transition into
the New Year.
The most successful new
beginnings are ones where
the old energy has been
shifted out of your life,
making room for positive,
new energy that is support-
ive of tle new future you
are creating.'
If you plan for a better
new year, you will have a
better new year.
Pat Heydlauff is a feng
shui consultant, public
speaker, columnist and
artist. For fengshui consul-
tations and energy design
work in the home or office
call her at (561) 799-3443 or
e-mail her, balancingener-
gy@bellsouth.net or visit
her Web site, www.energy-
by-design.com.


IT'S BETTER TO REVIEW


YOUR ANNUITY

THAN RETHINK YOUR


RETIREMENT.
If you own an annuity, it just makes sense to
review it every now and then. That's why we
offer complimentary annuity reviews. Then
you can make sure your annuity stays in sync
with your goals. Plus, there may be features
your current annuity simply doesn't offer.
So regardless of where you purchased
your annuity, call today to schedule your
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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


A person who has too
much of togetherness will
make a play for separation.
One who has had too much
separation longs for con-
nection. It's entirely normal
for a couple to continually
adjust themselves along this
dimension. But as they do
so, they threaten each other
by introducing too much of
one quality or the other.
The partner is likely to
feel abandoned (or maybe
relieved) when their mate
seeks separation; then
crowded (or maybe delight-
ed) when they seek close-
ness. Most of the time, when
they go far enough one way
it triggers an urge to go back
the other way.
The partner, meanwhile
and unfortunately, lacks the
confidence the mother
takes for granted in the
game of peek-a-boo; that
baby will reappear before
long because he never really
went away. He's just playing
his "freedom" game.
We are creatures who
continually establish and
dis-establish our homeosta-
sis. We seek equilibrium, but
almost as reliably, we act to
unbalance ourselves. We
don't always do this on
purpose but we do it fairly
regularly. So, we have to
keep making adjustments.
Those who love us may not
always understand or
appreciate the gestures we
make either to stay in
balance or to un-balance
(when we get too bored or
anxious.) And yet, those
who are close to us are
forced to accommodate us
even when they don't really
want to.
Let's suppose, for exam-
ple, that we find ourselves
in a "committed" relation-
ship. Perhaps we've already
stood up in front of God and
everyone else and said that
we mean to stay together
until one of us is carried out
on a slab.
Nevertheless, each time
we have a bad fight one of
us calls an end to the


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marriage. This may be a
reasoned response to a
genuinely unworkable
relationship. More likely, it's
an emotional over-reaction
to a felt need for distance.
We've simply had too much
closeness, perhaps in the
form of honest confronta-
tion.
What we'd really like is to
take a few days off, get away
from each other for a while.
But maybe that's not
possible (because we don't
allow that; it makes us too
scared or it's not convenient
for one of us). So we call the
whole thing off. Thus, a play
for distance turns into a
"life-threatening" catastro-
phe.
If we later make up, then
this whole drama was likely
an adult game of peek-a-
boo and runaway. Whee!
Isn't this fun?
Hugh R. Leavell has been a
marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
County for 18 years. He
offers free seminars on
couples communication and
conflict management. The
next one will be Jan. 6 at 4
p.m. in Palm Beach Gardens.
Call him at (561) 471-0067
or visit his Web site
www.oneminutetherapist.c
om.


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Saturday, January 5, 2008
Chili Cook-Off & Square Dance Benefit for
John Kilian who needs to have melanoma removed from his leg
Prizes, Dancing, Fun for All, and Auction
Call for more information 561-721-1267


Sunday, January,6, 2008
The Power of Power
Diane Robinson, Spiritual Leader


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(561) 575-5454 (772) 465-5656


Brevard County
(321) 242-1013


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Indian River County
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YOUTxHACTIVITIES & SPORTS



Tongue-in-cheek golf books a must-have for shelves


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In her book, the Stanford
University freshman
explains the nuances of
obtaining exemptions into
events no matter the state of
one's golf game. Included is
a chapter on how to grace-
fully declare yourself
injured during any round
where you may not break
90. The introduction,
written by her father, Bo,
explains how best to cling to
your child and her money.
John Daly's new and yet
untitled book will reach the
shelves without a conclu-
sion. He wrote the first half
or so of the book and then,


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist

without notice, quit. Fans


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S.
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A s we are now in the
NewYear, I feel it
would only be fitting
to take a look into my
crystal ball and see what's in
store for us golfers in the
coming 12 months.
I forsee 2008 will become
known as "The Year of the
Book."
Books written by many of
golf's stars and want-to-be
stars will soon arrive at
stores. Here are a few
choices to consider at your
next Book of the Month
Club meeting.
Michelle Wie's first book is
aptly named "Entitlement."


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will line up at bookstores to
read the published few
chapters, but be left won-,
dering what could have
been.
A new book from Rory
Sabatini will teach golfers
how to "Win Friends on the
Golf Course." The six-page.
book was written in about
three minutes and-must be
readjust as quickly before
the ink, like Rory at the
Target World Challenge,
disappears. If you purchase
the book in the special gift
pack, you will also receive a
"Keep Up" T-shirt for your
spouse, autographed by



* *






*


Rory's wife.
On the other side of the
coin, Ben Crane's long-
awaited book, "Golf My
Way," is still incomplete.
Crane began work on the
book while a senior in high
school. The publisher hopes
to have the book on the
shelves in time for the 2010
holiday season.
A compilation book,
written by many of today's
PGA players, is finally ready.
The book, "How to Stretch
the Rules to Your Advan-
tage;' covers how to proper-
ly apply the rules of golf to
your greatest benefit. There
minutes exploring the pond
guarding the 16th green.
Who knows, you may save a
few shots and find a couple
ProVIs.
Sergio Garcia's new book
deals with proper whine
selection. "El Diablo's Guide
to Whining" instructs the
golfer on the fine art of
which whine goes with
which poor shot. Golfers
need to know that the same
whine used for a bad
bounce is not the same as
the one used when the*
caddie gave him or her poor
advice or read the putt
incorrectly. This could be
the "must read" of the year;
Jim Furyk's long-awaited
book "Starting Over and
Over AgaiY' ..will hiopefully
hit the shelves by su inir.
Mr. Furyk has yet to find
the book quite to his liking.
He seems to be stuck in a
constant loop of reading the
book, re-reading the book,
getting ready to send it to
the publisher, then re-
reading it again and starting
over.
Greg Norman's latest
book is not about golf. In
"How to Get Divorced for
Less Than $60 million," he
uses his personal experi-
ence to help others cope
while struggling through a,


ometown News


Voted the I1 Community Newspape

Great Photos now available from the Profes


and p



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is a wonderful chapter on
how to best lift, clean and
place your ball when
conditions are wet. Another
explains how to get a free
drop from atop a clubhouse
roof or from under a bush
when a television cable is
within 50 yards.
"Aquaman's Guide to
Sand Saves and Snorkeling"
is Woody Austin's latest
foray into the world of
instructional books. Austin's
book, filled with fabulous
pictures and diagrams,
details how to hit those
pesky greenside bunker
shots and enjoy a few
difficult time in their lives.
A book that should
inspire millions was
penned by Nick O'Hern. In
"How to Hunt Down a
Tiger," he tells of how he
has taken down the world's
No. 1 golfer in match play
the past two years. Mr.
Sabatini's attempt to write a
similar book was thwarted
when Tiger Woods took his
pen from him.
Finally, I believe that
Tiger must have given that
pen to his trusty caddie,
Steve Williams. In the pages
of his book, "A Caddie's
Guide to Photo Etiquette,"
Williams gives would-be
paparazzi tips on how to
prevent their cameras from
winding up at the bottom of
' lake.
As for me;,I have yet to
begin my book. Parts of it
are somewhere in my head.
Perhaps some day they will
make it to the bookstore.
Until then, keep reading
my column, right here,
every week. Happy New
Year!
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM-
radio station., Contact him
at jstammer@yahoo.com.


JOUR P OFESoNAL

SERVICE GUIDE TODAY









It's Easy As

1,2,3

1 Call'Classified or
~ 2 ~ E-mail: Classified@hometownnewsol.com

~ 3 ~ And Start Getting New Customers Tomorrow


.11


or-


* *









Wrestling event

comes to Cocoa

Expo Stadium


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
BREVARD COUNTY In
what is being billed as the
largest independent
wrestling event on the East
Coast, the World Wrestling
Association has announced
the wrestling card for Bash
at the Ballpark, which will
be held at the Cocoa Expo
Stadium in Cocoa on Satur-
day, Jan. 19.
Scheduled to start at 1
p.m., the WWA event pres-
ents a "Who's Who" of the
wrestling world.
Feature matches will
include: Buff Bagwell vs.
Frankie Capone; Scotty 2
Hotty vs. Vic Creed; and The
Honky Tonk Man vs. The
Japanese Nightmare Kaha-
gas.
The evening will start with
an eight-man tag team elim-.
ination match. Later in the
show, a revenge tag team
match will feature WWE
rivals, Demolition Ax and


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Smash against "The Powers
of Pain," Warlord and Bar-
barian.
The main event will fea-
ture "Sycho" Sid Vicious vs.
"Native American" Tatanka.
The legendary "Rowdy"
Roddy Piper will host
"Piper's Pit." "Superfly"
Jimmy Snuka will also be
featured.
Hometown News is the
presenting sponsor of this
event.
Tickets are on sale now
and range from $30 to $35
for ringside-reserved seat-
ing and from $18 to $22 for
stadium seating. Special $15
early bird tickets are also
available.
A free concert, performed
by Green Day tribute band
American Idiot, will follow
the matches.
For a list of all matches
and to purchase tickets, visit
www.BallParkBash.com,
call (321) 751-2583 or e-mail
info@BallParkBash.com.


rt The Edge.


F ;-1


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EMPLOYERS!
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74"7'5527


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BETTER INVESTMENT FLORIDA ART


H GHWA Y MEN
PAMIT;N GS

"BAMBOO BEACH GALLERY"
608 COLORADO AVE STUART 772 359 6221 z


Designs, Inc.
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ACH GARDENS 561.691.1544


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Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Elder Law
Guardianship
Wills & Trusts
Estate Planning
Estate & Trust Administration
Real Estate Closings
Landlord Tenant Law
Lien Foreclosures








Anne Desormier-Cartwright
480 Maplewood Dr. Suite A-3 Jupiter, FL 33458
561-694-7827
Fax: 561-745-6460
email: annedc@bellsouth.net
www.adclaw.net
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should nor be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.


6 months no
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Am"IffiRl'o










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Jupiter, Tequesta,
S Suntree,'
S Please check your classified a



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Serving the following communities:
icco, Sebastian, Orchid Island, Vero Beach, Ft. Pierce, Hutchinson Island, Port St. Lucie, Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City, Hobe Sound, Sewall's Point, ;,
North Palm Beach, Juno Beach, Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merritt Island, Cocoa Beach,
Viera, Titusville, Port St John, Port Orange, South Daytona, New Smyrna Beach, Edgewater, Oak Hill, Daytona Beach, Holly Hill, Ormond Beach
d in the first insertion. Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day. The publisher reserves the eht to edit, cancel, reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy bi


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Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

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

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
r--------------------------- ------------
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R 'I III[T I I I'"FT 1 "Your Name__________________________


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.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank-you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWS!!II


HOME OFFICE
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JUPITER OFFICE
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--------------------------- L------


-----------------------------------------------------------------------


"My resume writing and career coaching
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Mike & Julie success. Your ad worked paper
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Hometown News.

Call Your Local Classified Office Today

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


Fax 772-465-5696 Fax 772-569-6268 Fax 561-575-5474















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-l PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


-4


If you work or need a break
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Bonded and Insured
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* CPR certified
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HELP FOR SMALL
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Specializing in Quick-
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OWE THE IRS or
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Hablamos Espanol




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Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.

*ADOPTION A wonder-
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Call Classified
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- 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/Ig tiled
ba, Ig walkin closet, dock,
priv yet close, paved rd. 5
min to local golf courses.
Daytona Beach MLS #
466511 $658,000
386-409-8208
CORAL GABLES: Ocean
Access Lot. Old Cutler Bay
540 Solano Prado, No
bridges to bay.
Approximately 1/2ac, Sea
Wall, Davits. $3.5 mil Firm
305-898-8648
soto8922@bellsouth.net


HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras. Price slashed
$475,000. Chris Ouillette,
Keyes Co. 772-607-0015
HUTCHINSON ISL: Har-
bour Is;, Gated 2br/2ba,
Heated Pool, Club House,
& Tennis. Dock Avail.
$239,000 Owner/Agent
954-593-0146/708-9387
Ill ll : i : [l^.'l:^.


HUTCHINSON ISL: Mira-
mar Royale, Direct Ocean
& Intracoastal view
3br/2ba on Corner. Moti-
vated! Offered @
$629,900 954-249-3062



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.
FORT 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, BEST
BUY! 2/2 remodeled,
screen porch, pool, close
to shopping, BCC,. park.
Owner pays closing cost.
$110,000 321-427-9833
PBG FIORE. Gated con-
,do comm. Owner will pay
1 yr Assoc. fees! 2/2 2nd
fl, lakeview. $219,000.
Owner/Agnt Babs Rhyne.
561-379-6519. PGA Nat'l
RE Illustrated Properties.

MIIi[,TiT M'


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/wbod 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/1cg .5acre lot,
large furn. home w/ fire-
place in great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$311,750
IBCTll iI i : ,] "M$


REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE!


Line Ad Promotion

Buy 1 week get 3 weeks FREE

Over 480,000 Circulation on

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Doayto Ms Volusia County (Port Orange/
S. New Smyrna/South Daytona;
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Brevard County (Palm Bay/
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P, Indian River County
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9 zones $109
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hometown News

1-800-823-0466
--------------i- ---


FORT PIERCE: 5602
Birch Dr, 3br/2ba/2cg,
1200 sq ft $160,000 Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com
FORT PIERCE: 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
HOBE SOUND. 8522 SE
Royal. Beautiful water-
front home on deep wa-
ter. Boat lift, new roof,
CBS $949,000. Pat Scott
561-346-6184 PGA Nati'
RE Illustrated Properties





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
ORMOND BY The Sea
Remodeled 2-br/2-ba w
garage. Separate laundry
rm. Lg. backyard & pool.
Steps to Ocean. 20
Berkley Rd. $239,000,
386-334-8268
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 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
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

OPEN HOUSE
PGA 3/2/1 single level,
Furn. Sunday 1pm-4 pm,
'404 Sabal Palm Lane,
Palm Beach Gardens
$299,900 owner.
561-386-9966 photos @
owners.com, wta9329

Why not use
the Best!!


HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS

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


PGA Custom 4br/2.5 ba,
tranquil lake & golf view.
New gourmet kit, italian
marble & hardwood fl.
$659,900 Barry J Hallet
561- 626-7900x 150 PGA
Nat'l Re, Illustrated Prop
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 OAKMONT 3Br/
3Ba + den. Divosta built.
Lge Scrn patio, maple
floors, $339,000 Ann
Quinn, Owner/ Agent
561-3136708. PGA Nat'l
Realty Illustrated Prop
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
PGA- WINDEMERE.
Water & Golf views. 2/2+
loft,1CG. Scrn patio. Fully
furnished. Priced right!
$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
PORT ST LUCIE: Don't
miss out. Totally remod-
eled 3br/2ba/2cg. New
granite kitc,& bath Home
warranty $144,000 owner-
agent 772-485-2287
PORT ST. LUCIE Lease
option. No Money Down!
No Closing Cost! New
const '07. 3/2/2 appraised
$250K will sell $225,000
954-401-4815
STUART: Affordable
3br/2ba/lcg at 5807 SE
Wilsie Dr. Totally re-
modeled on nice lot.
Price Reduced $159,900
Ownr/Bkr 561-827-6508




PGA RESORT VILLA- 2
story TH, 3BR/2.5BA,
scrned patio. Long water
& golf views. $535,000.
Carol Ruthfleld 561-
762-4844 PGA Nat'l Re-
alty, Illustrated Prop
Viera, Old Florida charm
Riverfront. Gorgeous re-
modeled 3/2.5/1 on Indian
River, concrete block,
gated community, pool,
tennis. Great 2nd home-
Vacant easy to show
$219K 321-427-9833,
254-8002 eves. Kathy -
owner/agent




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




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
STUART 55+ Own your
own land. Hidden
Harbour- Marina availible.
2/2, carport, shed, Florida
room. Clubhouse, & pool,
Utilities included. $99,900
772-220-9686


STUART beautiful
ACKEL Estates 55+ 1 mi
west of 95 on Kanner
Hwy to 1714 SW 'Diana
Terr. 2-br/2-ba 12 x 60
W/D. Well maintained
quiet park, 20min to
beach. No pets $19,700
330-323-7622
7 Ibul f .


*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
www.aalandhome.com
*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* WESTERN NC
MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES Cabins, homes,
acreage & investment
acreage. Views and
creeks. Free information
& color brochure. Appala-
chian Land Company,
1-800-837-9199. Murphy,
NC. www.appalachian land-

A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real
Estate we offer the best
Mountain Properties in
North Carolina. Homes
and Land available. Call
1-800-924-2635 www.
WesternCarolinaRE.com
ABINGDON, VA: 6.8 Mil-
lion, 1795+ Acres, Mtn
Prop w/hwy & lake front,
Int. roads. Development
Potential 828-292-0365
or 912-375-6016.
owfowacc.com
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAILI! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/fller

CHEAP LAND in N. Fla.
1 Acre $14,900
5 Acres $28,000
Debi Henderson, Access
Realty 386-288-5678
Toll Free 877-882-2894





GEORGIA MINI FARMS
5 acres to 50 acres
Washington Co. The
best Investment plan: buy
landl LOW TAXES
Beautiful weather year
round Financing. Starts
$4400/ac. 706-364-4200
Georgia, South Caroli-
na, North Carolina -
Land for sale. Hunting
tracts, equestrian farms,
mountain property with
50 mile views. Lake front-
age. Call Owner @
404-520-2100
KENTUCKY
*3 acres w/nice pond.
$24,900. 35 acres river-
front $99,000.
*56 acres riverfront,
$116,000.
*1500 acres hunters
paradise, Incredible tro-
phy deer & turkey hunt-
ing. $1895/acre.
1-270-791-2538
www.actionoutfitter.com

Classified
800-823-0466


LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Beautiful 5+ acres,
ready to build on. Coun-
ty water. 1 mile to lakel
Close to Geneva, OH.
$47,500. Owner Financ-
Ing 330-699-5723

LAND FOR SALE -
Middle GA Area.
Hunting, Timber & Farm -
Land.,Small & Large
ract s Available.
www.OooteeLandandTImb
er.com 478-290-6435 or
478-984-4447

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 SELLERI
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

NC LAND: 43acs. Near
Raleigh. Mile-long huge
waterway, 1100sf
Cedar-sided home, 3
homesites total, deer,
ducks, fish, AWESOME:
$299,990.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE
Pics: 919-693-8984


NC LOG CABIN
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Incomel 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

NEW HOMES Greenville,
SC Owner Financing.
4.75%int./5 % Down/From
$120k-250k. Immediate
Occupancy. Call
888-576-0275 or
www.towerhomes.com

I II I I^


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

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

SewaneelMonteagle
Tennessee Fall 2007
price reduction sale!l Gat-
ed community w/ utilities
& roads, 16 interior & 10
bluff lots, 5 acre & up
size tracts.
1-800-516-8387 or visit:
www.timber-wood.com

SOUTH CAROLINA
Gorgeous 3.8 acres with
a beautiful 3BR/2.5BA
hand-crafted mountain
cottage on 150' of lake
frontage. Call for more
info. 1-864-353-9363
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-hornes.com

Tennessee Mountain
Acreage 20 New Water
View Homesites No
state income tax, low
property tax. Homesites
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

TENNESSEE
Near Gatllnburg
Huge homesites in gated
community overlooking
Douglas Lake. Truly the
very best view in all the
Smoky Mountains.
Only $457/month
w/$8250 down.
Photos & info at
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435
TENNESSEE: 287 acre
farm, Barns & Out build-
ings. Old farm house cur-
rently rented $500/mo'Ri-
ta, Hillside Realty
866-915-0535

CroswodSlui


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.corn

TIMESHARES: Vacation
Now!! It's summer in
Costa Rica.
www.oentlemaniimsorivatetra
v e I c o m .
bob@oentlemaniimsorivatetr
avelcom. 24/7, Bookings
for Jan. 8, 2008 and Feb.
8, 2008, 5-Star Hotel.
Spring Break 'is coming.
Reserve now.
888-320-0296
TN, 30+ Acres w/. creek &
40x'60 Pole Barn, 88+
/Acres gently Rolling
Land. w/ 2 Ponds,Tim
Spencer, GMAC Home-
front RE (800) 459-8516
or cell 931-242-5149


VIRrIIAM, oWu aure
horse farm w/ 5br, 3.5ba
house, 3 barns, 2streams.
Foothills of Blue Ridge
Pkw $4.2 mill. UC Lam-
bert RE 276-952-5502




1-HOUR REFINANCE!
"We lend on equity, not
credit!" Cash-Out Refi-
nance Specialist! Low
rates, No Pre-Pay, No.
Points available! Se Hala
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

MORTGAGE LATE?
Have an Unwanted
Home? In foreclosure?
Divorced? Estate sale?
Vacant? No equity?
Ugly? You get cash, All
problems solved. Guar-
anteed offer We care!
(7-days/24hrs)
(888)336-9842 (Joe).
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

II I I


:'Copyrighted Material


** Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


g 4e


2 zones $39 6 lines
3 zones $49
4 zones $59
5 zones $69'
6 zones $79


E


if/^ Interior Painting: Exterior Painting: 8


fd)-3


I


I












7 I10 HouIes


710 Huses orSle


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


SINGER iSLAND Resort
Oviing. Lakefrorit hore.
100ft fishing dock'. Fur-
nished private BR '& BA.
Utilities incl'd $250/wk.
Reduced rent for help in
house, 561-844-8505



HOBE SOUND: lbr/lba
with den, spacious, quiet,
well maintained, extras,
util/terms neg. Move in
special. From $770
772-708-0731.
JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center near 1-95, 1/1;
assigned parking, pool,
gym, basic cable, W/D,
close to shopping $1150
F/L/S 561-371-8462
NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 -year lease,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets.
561-627-1731

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


FOR RENT
2&3 Bedroom
Condos
In Great
Location
Port St. Lucie

St. James Area
772-878-0111
VERO BEACH: Move in
speciall Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$600. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches,: parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013



HOBE SOUND: ; Quiet
Furn 36r/2ba split plan,
vaulted ceilings, fcd yard,
RV/Boat pad, near beach.
Lease or Sale :Option
561-906-4332 or
772-545-3273


JENSEN BEACH 2/1
M1 Month .,Rent. Freel. U0-
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
PGA NATIONAL
SEASONAL w/ full golf
privileges. "2Br/2Ba, (2)
scrned patios. $5500/mo
Connie Premuroso 561-
.309-1049 PGA Nat'I RE,
Illustrated Prop
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

Call Classified
800-823-0466


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

V.ERO BEACH Eagle
STrace. Gated, 3/3/2
Screened in porch. Many
custom features,
*$1200/mo, Call Owner
860-395-4122
VERO .BEACH Ocean/
River Front. Near Sebas-
tian Inlet. New 3-story,
3/2.5/2. 3,400sqft Ca-
thedral ceilings. Appl's
$2,500/mo, 860-395-4122
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
Walk. to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563

Classified 800-823-0466







FORD MiUSTANG 66 All
original 2dr hardtop 289
V-8 44K. Red/red, auto,
factory air. Exc cond,
$1.9,500 772-299-0570
Start the new year .off,
right ln a FERRARI 328.1
.GTS '86. Fo6r sale since I
upgraded to larger FerraTi.
model. Only 30,500 mi.
Major belt service at
27,900 mi. Recent new
clutch assembly. Cold
A/C, upgraded to new
refrigerant. $42,900 neg
Financing Avail. Call
772-285-3304



BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the Art 2-part
carbon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed.
866-7 80-9038;
www.RXHPRcom

DONATE A CAR TO
American Association for
Cancer Research Sav-
ing Lives Through Can-
cer Research. Fast/ Free
Acceptable. Please call
800-728-0801,
MERCEDES 380SL '85
convertible 2 tops,
storage rack, hoist for
hard ,top with new rear
window & cover. New
tires, new paint &
convertible top. Have all
receipts for work done.
$10,500 772-263-0529
See pictures at
capttony5000@yahoo.com


VERO LAGO Brand
new 5-br/3-ba 2 cg. 2
story. Gated comm
Clubhouse with pool &
tennis. $1300/mo Call
305-992-3170



FORT PIERCE 55+ The
Grove, Updated 2/2 End
unit on lake. 24hr guard
gated comm w/pool, ten-
nis, clubhouse. $900/mo.
+ security. 305-393-3230
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



PALM: BAY next to Har-
ris, professional address
starting as low as $75/mo
w/ conference room.
Rockledge US1 starting
@ $850 Broad Realty,
Chris Marcelle
321-258-5916
www.allflrealestate.net


MERCEDES BENZ E
320 '98 72kmi, White,.
mint con,. Must see,m
Take a drivel $11000
772-285-1050



SDONATE YOUR CAR -
SPECIAL KIDS FUND
Help Disabled Children
with Camp and Educa-
tion. Fast, Convenient,
Free Towing. Tax Deduc-
tible. Free 3-Vacation
Certificate. Call Special
kids fund 866-448-3865
DONATE YOUR CAR -
Veterans Lodging, Inc.
Help Support Homeless
Veterans and Victims 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 I, 1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, .S3-400. CASH
PAID; 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726
YAMAHA MAJESTY 400
05 Mint Cond. 68mpg,
tall Windshield, headlight
modulator, cruise cont.
$4200 772-344-1691see
photo online at
www.HometownNewsOL,
corn ad #26557


PORT ST LUCIE: From
$650/mo includes all utilit-
ies but phone in The Vil-
lage Square Shopping
Center. Call Pat
772-618-5673






RentlTo Own
2&3 Bedroom
Condos

Great
Location

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

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


CHEVY HI top 1987,
Sleeps 2, bathroom,
microwave, cupboards,
good condition $6500obo
561-737-6885










GIANT RECREATION






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

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


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


17' TROPHY '06 Center
Console, Like new, Less
than 10 hrs. 90hp Merc
Optimax ob. Trailer GPS,
$16,500 obo.
321-961-4251
24' STINGRAY '99 Cabin
Cruiser with trailer, radar,
GPS, Mercruiser 5.7 EFI,
Loaded $18,000
772-221-3434





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


Park 14,000 sq ft Ware-
house 1,300 sq ft office
space plenty of parking
low low rate.
772-528-3232

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


30' 1985 CENTURY 300,
Grande, twin Merc V
drives. To many options
to list. Must sell due to
personal Injury. For more
info 772-263-0529 pics
capttony5000@yahoo.com
COBIA 220 Walk Around
'99 200 hrs Yamaha,
under 500 hrs. '05 Tan-
demn 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


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


Vacat& __n&
Jyg w l ,/-;'.:: I l :


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

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


VALUE
GMC '99 Conversion
van Wheelchair accessi-
ble dvd player.tow hitch,
ex cond, all paperwork,
$10,500 772-359-2240
Call Classified
800-823-0466


835Vaat


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


"YUKON XL', I,;Fqlly
loaded. Onsta' ,.Mdon
oo6f, ,XM radlbo'DDTv
combo, parking 'esor ,s
all power, heated seats
$18,000 772-359-6691

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


S'IDAYTOkA, 500 RACE
WK 2/16-23: Studio avail.
Sleeps .4q 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


GOLF CAR. Palm City
'99. Custom Club Car.
Expellent condition.
$3800 772-486-4717

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
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, .'xcellent cond.
$10,000 772-359-6671
SEADOO GTX Red/Blk
'01: 3 seater exc cond,
low hrs, garage kept, lots
of extras, $4999obo or
trade 772-463-2320




STUART: Protected
Dockage $8.00 per foot
near Palm City Bridge.
Water & Electric Availa-
ble. 772-834-6167


4-


Boats &
UWatercraft


Houses for Sal


710 ouss fo SB


1.7101oss-fo Sle;


I 'B I 710Houesfor Sal e I


7I Houses for'a


r10 N] H-M^"^


70Ilr Hose fr Sale




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