Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00055
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: January 18, 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: VID00055
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text
















Vo..4, No.42


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


S SINGER
ISLAND


eWs




FRIDAY,, Janiuary 18,2008


ENTERTAINMENT
Jupiter Community Center
holds dances for young,
young at heart each month

B1


Property
tax
reform
Part II of a
three-part
series on the M" GUilG#e
upcoming property tax
amendment. This A
week: portability IA7I


Business
profile


Let Chef
Goodner of
Goodner's BOan GoQo
Gourmet whip up your next
meal


A8



Index

Business ........................... A8
Classified ........................... B9
Crossword ......................... B8
Dining & Entertainment .... Bl
Dining Guide ................... B3
Entertainment Calendar ......BI
Fishing ........................................B8
Horoscopes ........................ BI
Police Report .................... A5
Sports ..................... ................. B2
Viewpoint ......... ................ A6
Week in Review .................. A3


I78 HiH 64 LOW
High Tide: 11:33 a.m.
Low Tide: 4:45 a.m.






High Tlde: 12:12 p.m.







High Tld 12:54 p.m.
Low Tide: 6:15 a.m.


Utility 'coaches' water


through treatment process

But growing demands necessitate new system


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Under the sun-baked
streets of Palm Beach Gar-
dens, wells collect ground-
water for treatment and dis-
tribution to city residents.
Each day, 19 million gal-
lons of water rush from
these underground caverns


to Gardens residents, with a
volume greater than that of
a 50-foot deep lake, 500-feet
wide and 100-feet long. It
would take 3,000 semi-
trucks to haul that weight of
water across the city.
The facility tasked with
keeping the city's water as
clean as possible is Seacoast
Utility Authority, Palm
Beach Gardens' water man-


agement company.
Its main plant, located on
Hood Road, handles about
80 percent of the city's daily
water needs, gathering
groundwater 100 feet below
the land surface, in 23 wells
located between Palm
Beach Gardens High School
and Florida's Turnpike.
I See WATER, A2


Fight

prompts

domestic

charge

But councilman
is taking anger
management
classes
BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
JUPITER A Riviera
Beach City Councilman is
regretful after being
arrested and charged with
backhanding his live-in
girlfriend in public, but he
is taking steps to get help.
Jim Jackson, 71, was
charged with simple
domestic battery for hit-
ting Barbara McFadden,
43, at a Taco Bell on
Indiantown Road in
Jupiter last week, police
reports said.
"It was an unfortunate
accident that never
should have happened. I
had an argument," said
Councilman Jackson. "I'm
taking classes at the Veter-
ans Administration for
alcohol and anger man-
agement and as far as my
re-election I still have a
month to think that over."
Mr. Jackson's seat is up
for re-election this March.
One of his often-men-
tioned opponents could
be Singer Island resident
Dawn Pardo. Ms. Pardo
was part of a group of
Singer Island residents
who successfully, blocked
initial redevelopment
plans for the .Ocean Mall
property.
The altercation broke
out when Mr. Jackson
became upset and
believed Ms. McFadden
stole his credit card at the
Taco Bell drive-through
on Sunday, Jan. 6.
Ms. McFadden' told
Jupiter Police that Mr.
Jackson "back-handed
her." She said he was also
angry because of a previ-
ous incident at Sapphire
Place in Jupiter. The cou-
ple went to the nightclub
where they danced and
had drinks that night.
However, Mr. Jackson
feels it was a mistake that
Jupiter Police officers
locked him up. Had it
been anyone else, it
would be different, he
said.
"It (the slap) was wrong,
yes, but it was a mistake
for them to lock me up.
She (Ms. McFadden) said
no to pressing charges
and says sh6 won't be tes-
tifying."
The Jupiter Police dis-
agree that his lock up was
fueled by anything other
than his actions.
"If there is. probable
cause of domestic battery
by a primary aggressor,
then it is up to the officers
to decide whether an
arrest should be made,"
said Sgt. Scott Pascarella,
public information officer
for the Jupiter Police
Department. "In this situ-
ation, they felt it was war-
ranted."
When police arrived on
scene, they said Ms.
McFadden was visibly
upset and sounded nerv-
I) See DOMESTIC, A5


SHoie Hiler/staff photographer
Barry Cheung, 18 months old of Palm Beach Gardens, smiles as he slides. His moth-
er, Sunny, was watching at Burns Road Park in Palm.Beach Gardens last Friday.


Lon Morris, a New York City interior designer stands in the contemplationn room' that
he designed as part of the American Red Cross Designers' Show House at 2700 North
Ocean on Singer Island last week.


New condos are palettes


for home design showcase


Event benefits
Red Cross
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND Visi-
tors can get ideas for their
home's d6cor and help a
charity all in one afternoon


in one place.
The Greater Palm Beach
chapter of the American Red
Cross is hosting its 32nd
annual designer show house
at the newly constructed
2700 North Ocean on Singer
Island from Jan. 17 to Feb. 16.
"It's the first time we've
done a condo in the history
of the (event)," said


Desmond Keogh, who has
served as chairman for the
show house for three years,
in addition to serving as the
special events chairman for
the nonprofit organization.
Every year the Atmerican
Red Cross .brings together
new, young designers and


I See DESIGN, A3


Group


wants


dogs on


beaches

Political action |
committe forms
over issue

BY MICHELLE GENTILE
AND SARAH STOVER
Staff writers
PALM BEACH COUNTY
Life is no day at the beach
for dogs in Florida, but a
political action committee
led by a local veterinarian is
trying to change that.
A Palm Beach County
ordinance states that dogs
are not allowed on area
beaches, unless they are
service dogs for the disabled
or K-9s on patrol.
Dogs are allowed in coun-
ty parks, but must be on a 6-
inch leash and cannot go to
any beaches within the
parks. Some areas in the
county do allow dogs on the
beach, but they are owned
by municipalities, such as
Jupiter, which has a dog-
friendly area on its beach.
People, such as John Pacy,
who runs Healthy Pets
Housecalls in Boynton
Beach, believe dogs should
be as welcome on the
beaches as people.
Dr. Pacy, and those who
commiserate with him,
have formed the political
- action cormmitee.Beaches
Are For K-9s too,' or BA.R.K.
The group is proposing
changes to the county's
ordinance that would allow
dogs to be on at least 25 per-
cent of the current 49 miles
of beach in Palm Beach
County, including, beaches
in county-owned parks, if
certain criteria is estab-:
lished and followed.
There are currently 15
beach parks in Palm Beach
County. Three are in Jupiter,
one is in Tequesta, two are
in Juno Beach and three are
in Riviera Beach, according
to information on the coun-
ty's Parks and Recreation
Department's Web page. -
"I want to point out, that
that still leaves a lot of
beaches for people who
don't like being around
dogs," said Dr. Pacy.
Members of BA.R.K. are
currently collecting signa-
tures to get their petition in
front of the Palm Beach
County Board of Commis-
sioners.
Calls to Cqmmissipner
Karen Marcus, who repre-
sents northern Palm Beach
County, for comment were
not returned by press time.
This battle over beaches
where furry, four-legged
companions can romp with
their masters really began
when a change occurred in
Boynton Beach.
Dr. Pacy had taken his

ple started to complain
about people bringing their
dogs to the beach, he said.
Dog owners who had
taken their dogs to that
beach asked county com-
missioners to set up a differ-
ent beach for dogs, but
when the issue went before
thecommission in 2004, the


0 See DOGS, A7


nre ivnurtygay 0en8it rPaymlent Swempsiyes is pimLion it R riverside National Bank of Flo ui ridtima. it heprfmiot instais i. s cat12 0:1 ,t. t on Jainutay 11, 20uu, indudsiu t 11 :5ff.a9 p.m. on aviacn 3 i, 2U0 Te promotion is open kto aii lega reesinenis otso e uiiieo omtitswo ei1s 8i years ro age or uoder
on January 11, 2008, excluding employees of Riverside National Bank of Florida and their immediate families, No purchase is necessary to enter. Further details, including the official rules, arem available at any Riverside Bank branch location and at vk w.riversidenb.com. Promotion is void where prohibited.
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Friday, January 18, 2008


A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News


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Pilot involved


in crash stable


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
The pilot of a helicopter
that crashed in an area
park last week is expected
to recover from his
injuries.
James Kvilhaug, a Mira-
mar resident, was out on a
training flight when the
Robinson R22 helicopter
he was piloting crashed
into the ocean at John D.
MacArthur Beach State
Park in North Palm Beach
on Jan. 8.
"When we arrived on
scene, he was lying face
down on the sand, but
(was) conscious. He
reported back injuries and
was treated and transport-
ed with this in mind," said
North Palm Beach Police
Chief Steve Canfield.
Mr. Kvilhaug was taken
by Trauma Hawk to St.
Mary's Medical Center in
West Palm Beach.
"The latest report (as of
press time) was that he was
still in the hospital with
back injuries," said Chief
Canfield.


Mr. Kvilhaug is a pilot in
training with Silver State
Helicopters, which is head-
quartered in Las Vegas. The
company has four loca-
tions in Florida. Mr. Kvil-
haug was training from the
Fort Lauderdale location
and was returning to the
Fort Lauderdale Executive
Airport when the incident
happened last Tuesday
afternoon.
He crashed about a quar-
ter mile south of the park's
northern boundary, said
Pat Rash, assistant park
manager.
Nobody was hurt or in
the area, he said.
A representative from
Silver State was at the
scene to speak with offi-
cials from the National
Transportation Safety
Board. The board is inves-
tigating the incident. The
cause of the crash is not
known at this time.
"The (only) witness
noted that the helicopter
lost power and
crashed. The pilot told us
that there was an ignition
problem," said Chief Can-
field.
Calls .to Silver State for
more information were not
returned by press time.


Water
From page Al


So how does Seacoast turn
puddles into drinking water?
Before treatment, the city's
potable water is comprised
of the same stuff as a puddle
on the side of the road, but
by most accounts, it'sa safer
raw source than surface
water in lakes and rivers.
"Groundwater is much
better (than surface water). It
creates a closed system in
which there's less opportuni-
ty for contamination," said
Tim O'Connor, spokesman
for the Palm Beach County
Department of Health.
To reach the well fields,
rainfall percolates through
the ground, sifting through
soil and porous rock into the
reservoirs as part of a subter-
ranean hydrologic cycle that
few understand.
"There's some vertical per-
colation through rainfall. In
addition, there's horizontal
migration whereby the water
will move laterally through
porous formations and lime-
stone," explained Rim Bish-
op, executive director of Sea-
coast.
Before entering the plant's
central filtration system, the
groundwater is dosed with a
chlorine and ammonia com-
pound called chloramine for
preliminary disinfection.
Aerated to remove odor-gen-
erating compounds, the
water is prepped for the
removal of iron and calcium.
Powerful automated
pumps inject the water into


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Hood Road treatment plant
for filtration. Five stories
above the ground, the pri-
mary treatment process
begins.
Thick brown pipes, 3 feet
in diameter, lead up to the
venerable "solids contact
upflow" units. A bitter odor
wafts up as these vats chum
the raw water. By introduc-
ing lime and chemical coag-
ulants, which adhere to iron
and calcium, the mixers
force heavy compounds to
settle at the bottom of the
tank.
"The tanks generate a stir-
ring action that mixes the
water with a chemical poly-
mer. It settles out and softens
it," said water department
manager Vincent Mollo.
"Let's say we have 300 mil-
ligrams of hardness (calci-
um, magnesium, etc.). After
the process, there might be
only 80 milligrams."
In the center of the tank, a
thick muddy effluvium is
hedged away from the clear
water as it heads off to the
polishing stage. The byprod-
uct of this separating
process, called "lime sludge,"
is produced in vast amounts
every week. Glistening
brown piles of the sludge are
stacked by the ton along the
side of the plant, to be recy-
cled as a stabilizer in road
construction.
After softening, the water
flows onto a rectangular
sand, pit for the final filtering
stage. Still high above the
ground, it trickles down
through compressed grains
of gravel and anthracite. The
bitter odor by then turns
thick.
"It's very serene up here,"
said Mr. Mollo, describing his
days as a plant operator. The
seasoned manager has been
.helping the plant run for 26
years.
",That thing will outlive all
of us," he said, looking out at
the 750,000-gallon water
storage tank.
In a control room lined
with vintage analogue
gauges, Seacoast monitors
the outgoing water to make
sure the disinfectant levels
are calibrated correctly.
Almost everything thing is
automated. Though the
plant's 11 full-time opera-
tions employees play an
integral role in managing
and maintaining the facili-
ties, the place resembles a
self-perpetuating machine.
Bright blue iron pumps
hum in unison as they gener-
ate pressure for the plant's
pipes.
The Hood Road facility
submits water quality tests
mandated by the Depart-
ment of Environmental Pro-
tection on a monthly or
quarterly basis, but, for
detailed parameters, moni-
toring is completed every
fewyears.
In fact, the DEP only
requires monitoring of syn-
thetic organic compounds
such as pesticides every third
year, unless a plant previous-
ly exceeds the maximum
contaminant level.
The Hood Road well fields
have never had a problem
with pesticide or serious bio-
logical contamination, but,
according to Mac Powell,
laboratory supervisor, small
leaches of vinyl chloride and
dichloroethane have been
identified in isolated por-
tions of the reservoirs,
prompting the plant to
increase monitoring fre-
quency.
Levels were first detected

I) See WATER, A4


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A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News












ria.Januar 18 2008________ ww____________ ___.HomeownewsO___ Palmlll. Beac Gardens Nort PaL^.Lrlm-- Beach SingerL.III. Isan A3.


Exchangette club members
prepared holiday gift
baskets to raise funds.
From left: Char Willile, Fran
Hancock, Joan Mills,
Marian Lewis, Elaine
Ryckaert, Jo Paladini and
Patsy Saunders.





Photos courtesy of
Exchangettes of
Northern Palm Beach



Club women raise funds for teachers


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
The Exchangettes of the
Northern Palm Beaches
raised more than $1,000 at


design experts to work with a
residence as a fundraiser for
the nonprofit..
"I fought a lot of pessimism
about doing a condo, but I
thought why not, because it's
such ahuge area," he said.
The tower. suite, which
serves as the show house,
measures 9,180-square-feet,
and includes four bedrooms,
six and a half bathrooms, a
separate catering kitchen,
laundry room, library and pri-
vate elevator entry to the unit.
The size of the space
allowed 16 designers to be
involved in the event. The
designers chose a few rooms
they were interested in work-
ing on and the event commit-
tee then made selections, said
Jennifer Garrigues, who has
offices in Palm Beach and
NewYork.
She has participated in the
Red Cross Show house for 20
years.
"It's always nice to give back
to society. It's fun working


its annual Christmas dinner
at Old Port Cove Yacht Club
in North Palm Beach.
Sixteen holiday gift bas-
kets put together by mem-
bers were raffled to fund the


with the other designers, too.
It's like putting the acts of a
play together," said Ms. Gar-
rigues.
She designed the unit's
library, which has an ocean
view. She created a woman's
library that is eye-catching,
with deep purples and various
hues of browns, and green.
"I picked out the colors
from a fashion palette after
looking through the current
editions of 'Vogue,' 'Elle' and
other magazines," said Ms.
Garrigues.
"It's calming, but full of
color."
A 1930s Chinese art-deco
rug bursting with fall colors
lines the floor, and the room
has a hint of Asian flare and a
Moroccan lamp that keeps
the lighting serene. One spe-
cial touch is the "Literary
Horse," a painting specifically
made for the event by one of
Ms. Garrigue's dear friends,
she said.
Just down the hall from the


club's Teacher of the Month
program to aid individual
classroom teachers with
supplies often under funded
in their schools.
Club members also


assembled gift stockings
filled with books, teddy
bears and school supplies
for young children at the
Hispanic Human Resource
Council in West Palm Beach.


library is the master bedroom, The shades and headboard
which was designed by Kristi in the master bedroom are a
Lei Bryan of Kristi Lei Interiors Lilly Pulitzer pattern in navy
located in Juno Beach. blue and white. An enlarged
She does a lot of work on photo of the designer hangs
Singer Island, and specializes on a wall in the room, also
in renovations and new con- outfitted with a vanity table
struction projects for high- and plasma TV Ms. Lei was
rise condominiums, she said. also responsible for. designing
The theme of this year's the foyer leading into the bed-
event is Palm Beach style, and room and the walk-in closet.
she got her inspiration from The foyer follows suit, with
the event's honorary chair- navy blue and white details
woman, Palm Beach resident for a polished look and the
Lilly Pulitzer. closet holds vintage and cur--
"Palm Beach style is a mix of rent Lilly outfits.
sophistication, very classy, yet After viewing the citrus-like
simple, but at the same time, colors, if viewers have an
when you walk into the room, appetite, they should check
you know what it's about," out the dining room, which
said Christina D'Eugenio, Ms. was designed by Stephen
Lei's senior design assistant. Mooney of Richard Plumer
Mrs. Pulitzer is known for Design in West Palm Beach.
her lively clothes, including Mr. Mooney has been
pinks and greens that became chairman of the Red Cross
must haves for affluent resi- show house in the past, and
dents after she donned the has been involved with. the
original outfit when .working event since the 1980s, he said.
at her juice stand onVia Mizn- With his expertise, it only
er in Palm Beach in the 1960s. ,
-Z., ^ ^^


WEEK IN

REVIEW

PALM BEACH GARDENS

Teenager killed in highway collision

A 17-year-old Palm Beach Gardens High School student
died on Jan. 8 in a four-car crash on Interstate-95.
The accident occurred near the 6th Street exit in Lake
Worth amidst road construction that merged three lanes
into one.
Brian Davis was crushed between two cars after being
rear-ended in the crash. He died before authorities reached
the scene.
According to Florida Highway Patrol officials, Mark Best's
2004 Chevy Silverado rear-ended Brian as lanes merged.
Brian, in turn, struck the back of Roger Myers' Dodge van.
The Lake Park resident was taken to JFK Hospital in Atlantis
with serious injuries.
Brian was wearing his seatbelt at the time of the collision
but his 1992 Toyota Camry was not equipped with airbags.
FHP is investigating the details of the crash.
The Gardens High School senior was the captain of his
swim team and ran varsity track. Excelling in academics as
well as athletics, he was enrolled in several Advanced Place-
ment classes during his final semester. He worked at the III
Forks Steakhouse off PGA Boulevard in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.

Developer spreads word about good deeds

Dan Catalfumo garnered attention recently after delay-
ing payment of a $50,000 donation to a local nonprofit.
Citing a lack of a business plan to implement the funds,
Mr. Catalfumo, who owns and operates Catalfumo Con-
struction, based in Palm Beach Gardens, stalled delivery of
his donation to the Paragon Foundation, a nonprofit
organization created to aid small-business owners in the
biolife sciences among the county's African American com-
munity.
Last week, Mr. Catalftimo released details of his, 2007
contributions.
According to a press release, the developer's daughter,
Cara Catalfumo, raised $141,000 for Leukemia and Lym-
phoma Society in 2007. The company says it donated
$280,000 to nonprofit organizations in 2007.
According to the South Florida Business Journal, Catalfu-
mo is ranked seventh in Florida for corporate philanthropy.
In addition, the Catalfumo Family Foundation donates
funds and supplies to a wide range of organizations that
provide food, shelter and emergency assistance to those in
need, the release said. Funds are also contributed to sup-
port abuse prevention for families in crisis.
According to the release, the foundation has raised near-
ly $2 million for family support since its inception five years
ago.
Calls to Catalfumo were not returned by press time.

Campus opens new tech center

On Jani18, Palm Beach Community College leaders will


Certified Green Home construction by Guy DiVosta's GMD Construction Co.
Lie. #CBC038941


Free Mortgage/Rent Payment Sweepstakes is a promotion of Riverside National Bank of Florida. The promotion
starts at 12:00:01 a.m. On January 11, 2008, and ends at 11::5:59 pm. on March 31, 2008. The promotion is
open to all legal residents of the United States who are 18 years oft age or older on January 11, 2008, excluding
employees of Riverside National Bank of Florida and their immediate families. No purchase is necessary to enter.
Further details, including the official rules, are available at any Riverside Bank branch location and at wwvw.riversidenb.com.
Promotion is void where prohibited.


Design
From page Al


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


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Friday, January 18, 2008












A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, January 18, 2008


Design
From page A3


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took a week for him to put the
room together.
"We took it from the point
of it's Palm Beach style, and
when you think Palm Beach
style, you think parties, and
when you think parties, you
think food, so we did a ladies'
luncheon set-up," said Mr.
Mooney.
And if anyone wants to
check their make-up, they can
do so in the master bath-
rooms designed by Melissa
Ziober and Scotty Rawley of
RZ Design Group in West
Palm Beach.
"We did sort of a 'green'
room. The paint is eco-friend-
ly, the chandelier is made out
of recycled glass, and. we
added some touches with
items from Publix Green-
wise," said Ms. Rawley, who
added that several clients
request eco-friendly touches.
Publix Greenwise is located in
Legacy Place in Palm Beach
Gardens.
After guests view the


rooms, they can visit the five
boutiques, which are also part
of the event. On Saturday,
there will be a lecture given by
a design expert. Topics range
from antiques to weddings to
parties and designing dilem-
mas.
Mr. Keogh expects more
than 10,000 to attend the
show house, which is the sec-
ond largest fundraiser for the
American Red Cross, he said.
'A lot of people don't under-
stand that the Red Cross is
more than hurricane relief. It's
amazing the amount of
efforts they're involved in,"
said Mr. Keogh.
The American Red Cross is
a nonprofit organization,
whose volunteers provide
relief to disaster victims, as
well as train people for emer-
gency situations.
All the money raised at the
event will go to the greater
Palm Beach chapter, said Mr.
Keogh.


Water
From page A2
in 1984. Seacoast immedi-
ately shut off the Lilac Street
well that was most severely
contaminated.
Seven years passed and
the company put the well
back into operation to pre-
vent migration of the chemi-
cals to neighboring reser-
voirs. The company installed
special filtration devices
called "air strippers" to
remove most of the harmful
compounds.
In 1997, the contamina-
tion was discovered and
traced to an industrial chem-
ical source (tetra-
chloroethene or PCE) in a
recreational field above the
well. A report by consulting
firm Geo Trans outlining the
problem attributed the ele-
vated presence of these
industrial chemicals to "mid-
night dumping."
Four years later, remedia-
tion began and, between
2001-05 more than a half-
ton of PCE was removed
from the site.


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Currently, only small
traces remain. The remedia-
tion process is complete, and
the contamination is unlike-
ly to adversely affect human
health, Geo Trans' reports
said. The company stated
that the removal action
"should provide reasonable
assurance that the drinking
water supply is protective of
human health."
The remnants of the leach
still concern water man-
agers, though, as enhanced
monitoring stays in effect.
"Yes, it's still going on,"
said the lab supervisor.
Aside from the PCE
source, Seacoast hasn't had
to deal with any major water
quality issues in the past few
years.
The company's 2007 water
quality report shows that
during the yearly monitoring
cycle, the city's treated water
satisfied all basic criteria set
forth by the Department of
Environmental Protection.
Still, to meet growing
water demands, Seacoast
will have to convert to a
more complex treatment
process consisting of
nanofiltration and reverse
osmosis.
The city's water needs are
growing, and to keep up with
the expanding populace,
Seacoast is driving a drill into
an aquifer 1,000 feet below
the land surface. However,
the current treatment
process is not equipped to
filter the salty brackish water
which lies that deep under-
ground, so, by necessity, the
facility will have to convert to
nanonfiltration.
According to a preliminary
design evaluation by West
Palm Beach-based LBFH
consultants, the transforma-
tion would cost anywhere
from $88 million to $92 mil-
lion, which could translate to
a $5 or $10 hike in monthly
bills.
The new system would,
however, deliver superior
water to the city's residents,
the LBFH report shows.
Currently, the lime soften-
ing process leaves a relatively
high portion of dissolved
organic material in the
water, frequently measured
in "total organic carbon."
Much of this nonspecific
organic substance consists
of decaying natural material
(plant matter, for example),
and, when combined with
the disinfection chemicals, it
produces potentially car-
cinogenic byproducts.
Nanofiltration would yield
a 30- fold decrease in total
organic carbon, filtering out
98 percent of all organic mat-
ter and effectively nullifying
the problem.
Mr. Bishop said construc-
tion of the new filtration sys-
tem could begin in early
2009.
"Of the mid-size to large
public water supply utilities
along the southeast coast,
only Seacoast, Riviera Beach
and West Palm Beach have
not yet considered moving
away from lime softening
toward membranes," Mr.
Bishop said in a staff memo-
randum. "Diligently, skillful-
ly, and with unfailing con-
cern for public health, the
environment and customer
cost, Seacoast has extracted
a half century of service from
its lime softening facilities. It
is now time to move on."


Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach

SIHometownNews Classified
A A/i--l/LvVY 1-'IvV uVjQSSTIGI ffifi^fiiifffl ^^*^^"^^^^'"""'^rM~lflifT' rB^


Friday, January 18, 2008


A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News











Friday. January 18.___________________________ 2008______________. --------------------Pal-Beac-Garde s,-Norh-Pal -Beach-Sing rIsla d _--A


(11001 458 TIPS


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

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Angela Andriolo Stuart,
28, 6020 Edgemere, Palm 00)458-TIPS
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed and charged with battery assault on Jan. 6. Gardens wa
on an officer and disorderly charged wit
conduct on Ja. 4. Barbara Haller, 56, 8688 session and
Doverbrook Drive, Palm ment on Jan
Robert Donelian, 44, Beach Gardens, was arrest-
3504 Gardens East Drive, ed.and charged with battery John IN
Palm Beach Gardens, was on an officer/firefighter and 10th Court,]
arrested and charged with resisting an officer with vio- dens, was
cocaine and marijuana pos- lence on Jan. 8. charged wit
session, no more than 20 session anc
grams on Jan. 4 North Palm Beach Xanax on Jai

Jason Cromwell, 21, 642 Police Department Jett Giln
Holly Drive, Palm Beach 26th St., Riv
Gardens, was arrested and Steven Quinn 21, 1525W. arrested an
charged with robbery by 15th St., Riviera Beach, was robbery by
sudden snatching without a arrested and charged with ing withoi
firearm or weapon and lar- cocaine possession, narcot- weapon ai
ceny grand theft 3rd degree ic equipment and posses- and false in
of a dwelling of $100 to $300 sion of a controlled sub- Jan. 10.
on Jan. 6. stance on Jan. 5.

Patrick Cielo, 40, 11027 Chris Brady, 45, 816 Palm Be
Legacy Place, Palm Beach Lighthouse Drive, North Sheril
Gardens, was arrested and Palm Beach, was arrested
charged with assault on, a and charged with grand
officer/firefighter, posses- theft in third-degree and Peter Ek
sion of a weapon or ammo, burglary of a dwelling on arberry Dri
resisting an officer with vio- Jan. 5. arrested an
lence, improper exhibit of aggravated
firearm or dangerous John Hammond, 36, deadly we
weapon and aggravated 4952 S Kay St., Palm Beach intent to kill


'a


as arrested and
1h cocaine pos-
narcotic equip-
. 6.

Torth, 37, 1014
Palm Beach Gar-
arrested and
th cocaine pos-
l possession of
n 10.

lore, 22, 1145W.
iera Beach, was
d charged with
sudden snatch-
ut firearm or
nd kidnapping
imprisonment on


each County
ffs Office

blad, 38, 13 Sug-
ve, Jupiter, was
d charged with
assault with a
'apon without
on Jan. 1.


Domestic
From page Al 1


ous when she spoke.
This is not the first time
this tumultuous couple has
had a run-in with the law.
Their first altercation was
last June, when Ms. McFad-
den was ordered not to have
contact with Mr. Jackson
after they argued and she
struck him. He has also been
told to have no contact with


her and has been served a no
contact order.
His re-election is up in the
air, he said.
"I still have a month to
think it over," said Mr. Jack-
son. "I've had calls support-
ing me and some who are
against me. It was conduct
unbecoming of an official. It
just happened and I'm trying


to move past and learn from
it.",
Mr. Jackson feels he can
still do his job as a council-
man, but wants to get his per-
sonal life in order. His col-
leagues have said they feel he
should get counseling
instead of focusing on the
election.
They have also speculated


that his problems began after
his wife, Geri, of 40 years,
died in 2006.
"Everyone has skeletons in
their closet, but in my opin-
ion, a person's personal life
should remain personal,"
said Mr. Jackson.
Mr. Jackson maintains that
if he rtms again, his record
should speak for itself.


"I instigated the referen-
dum for the Ocean Mall
height restriction, I've been
working against gang vio-
lence and even helped to get
the barriers on Blue Heron
Bridge up," said Mr. Jackson.
His largest platform, he
says, will be on integrating
island and mainland resi-
dents.


Singer Island, which is pre-
dominantly white, is physi-
cally separate from the city of
Riviera Beach, which is pre-
dominantly black.
"I'm an ardent integra-
tionist and one of my main
objectives is to eliminate seg-
regation," said Councilman
Jackson. "Some people are
very racist over here."


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Jupiter, FL 33458
561-694-7827 -
Fax: 561-745-6460
email: annedc@bellsouth.net :
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dirF ay, January 18, 2008









Friday, January 18, 2008


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?
Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(321) 242-1276
or e-mail brevnews@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements of fact will be checked for
accuracy.


We have trouble, right here in our town
As a business owner in Jupiter for 20 years on
Indiantown Road, I am disgusted with the deterioration
of our area since Jupiter has invited illegals to join us
here as a "sister city."
I don't understand why illegal doesn't seem to mean
prohibited by law to the mayor and town councilors. I
have called the police many times in 2006-07. Last
week, my curiosity got the best of me, and I got our actu-
al police reports for our business property.
We have called the police 49 times for drunk persons,
unwanted guests, trespass; person down, beverage vio-
lation, disturbance, fight, suspicious incident and pub-
lic urination.
We even had a murder on the block. When will Jupiter
wake up?
Businesses will leave town. Without businesses you
won't have a town. Tourists won't want to come to
Jupiter because they don't want to deal with the element
that Jupiter is attracting. I'm sure I'm not the only busi-
ness that is disgusted with Jupiter. Wake up. Our taxes
should benefit Americans, not illegals.

Jupiter slogans
I hear Jupiter is looking for a town slogan. I would like
to add the following to those being considered:
No code violations for illegals
Sanctuary city
We kill neighborhoods
Twenty to a home is OK
Laws not obeyed here
Free hiring hall for illegals
Lawbreakers welcome here
Councilors oath is a joke
See our slum areas
Businesses break hiring laws
Editor's note: Jupiter officials were contacted, but did
not respond to these suggestions.

Check for ethanol
For the past three or four weeks, my van was cutting
off, acting sluggish. I did not think of the possibility that
it was because of the gasoline I was buying.
A friend told me to just fill it up the last time it became
half empty with a supreme gas just to see if my van
stopped stalling out. The WalMart gas stations have
added ethanol to the gas, so pay attention folks. Maybe
that's your problem, too.

Everyone should take responsibility
Civil servants need to stop getting away with crimes


SNOOK AT 'l1





--^


just because of their profession.
I was in a car accident with the son of a fireman. He hit
me while I was on my bike. Someone told me that
because he was the son of a fireman, the police would
see it his way and that the accident was clearly my fault.

Turn it down or turn it off
This is an agreement with the rant about TV back-
ground music so loud that it drowns out the dialog. I
agree. I have a solution: change to another channel. If
enough of us do this, then the broadcasters and advertis-
ers will feel it in their wallets. This should get their atten-
tion.

Free ticket home
The United States is going to hell in a handbag; we
need someone in office who stops giving away every-
thing to people that are here illegally. We pay taxes; they
don't. Let's give them something else free, a free ride
back to their country..

Give Pete Rose a chance
For those who closely follow baseball (I don't), it is sad
to find those who many look up to going down the wrong
path.
Those taking steroids and performance drugs have
given those who are now playing, and those who have
made their mark on the sport, a disadvantage..
In Mr. Mitchell's report we find that many more play-
ers than Barry Bonds are guilty of using drugs to
enhance their performance.
What a shame to young athletes, who seem to know
more than the general public, as to what it takes to be
successful.
Mr. Mitchell said, "We cannot be engaged in a never-
ending search for every player who ever used perform-


* *


Ab t BELOW!


ance- enhancing substances."
It's massive and where do you start?
It has gone back too far to root out all who have taken
advantage of those who looked the other way. How many
would we have to remove from the Hall of Fame?
Let's now go back a few years when Pete Rose was not
to be considered for the Hall of Fame. Between 1963-86,
he was the all time Major League hitting champ. He was
a major part of winning three World Series.
He was known as "Mr. Hustle." He never walked to a
base, even when he was walked. Homeruns were not his
style. He preferred to drop in a single or double to get a
score.
Since that time, gambling has become acceptable.
Although I see no reason to give a state or casino my
money for the chance to win millions, those in the busi-
ness are not charitable institutions.
"Numbers" and even bingo were once considered
criminal activities.
But if the state sanctions gambling, it is now said to be
good for our schools, etc.
If enjoyment is gotten by throwing away expendable
income, have a blast. I'm not going to stand in your way.
Gambling, however, is not in the same league with drugs
that may destroy our national sport, not only for those
involved,,but for kids who look up to their heroes who
are known drug users.
So what happened? Did Pete Rose take drugs? No. He
was an inspiration to those who knew his whole heart
was in the game.
.There was a flaw, however. He gambled on teams he
thought could win.
Certainly he was always on the side of the (Cincinnati)
Reds. If he bet against his own team, it would be horrific.
It never happened. His crime was betting, and not drugs.
If, according to Mr. Mitchell, there is too much of a
tangled web to sort out drug offenders, let's have a closer
look at Pete Rose, whose crime was betting.
The BBWAA should give him another shot at the Hall
of Fame.


We welcome your opinion


To send your letters to the editor, e-mailto pbnews@hoetownnewsolcom or FAX us at
(561) 575-5474. Or you can send letters to:
Letters to the editor, 840 Jupiter Park Drive Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458

Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. Letters sent without phone
Numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.




Call the Hometown Rants & Raves
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Published weekly by Hometown News, LC., Tammy A. Raits Mercedes Lee-Paquette AdriennTiffany Ne Harris oel
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A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News











Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


.Frida- ,


Dogs
From page Al
board ruled against letting
dogs on the beach, said Dr.
Pacy, who adds that this
effort is not an attempt to
open that area back up for
dogs.
BA.R.K. members have
worked out details for a fea-
sible plan if their amend-
ments pass.
Among the proposed
amendments, only dogs
whose owners had pur-
chased a license from the
county for them to be beach
dogs would be allowed on
the sand, and owners would
be responsible for picking
up after their pets, as well as
showing proof of annual
fecal testing and other
treatments for the animals.
Although he does not
have a specific cost in mind,
and has not talked with
county officials about it yet,
Dr. Pacy has gone over the
amendments with his attor-
ney, who suggested adding
"for a reasonable fee" to the
part about the licenses, said
Dr. Pacy.
The .proposed amend-
ments also say that the
Palm Beach County division
of Animal Care and Control
would establish the rules for
and issue the licenses.
The committee could
'take a page from the
Friends of Jupiter Beach's
book.
Historically, the 2.5 mile-
stretch of beach in Jupiter
where dogs are allowed
wasn't created as a dog
beach, because most
beaches around the county
were, at one time, dog
friendly. In the 1990s dis-
cussions came up about not
allowing pets on the beach
and a handful of people
who were avid beachgoers
wanted to prevent that from
happening.
That group was Friends of
Jupiter Beach. They had a
groundswell of local sup-
port, pulled together some
money and approached
Town of Jupiter officials.
"We are committed to
preserving our right to have
our dogs on the beach," said


Lynne Gibbons, managing
director of Friends of
Jupiter Beach.
"We made a promise to
the town that Friends of
Jupiter Beach would pay for
and make available dog
waste pick-up bags, we
would provide education to
dog owners on responsible
education and we would
every month hold a beach
cleanup."
They got their way. Cross-
overs, numbering two
through 24, from Jupiter to
Juno Beach, from south to
north, make up the area
that is considered "dog
friendly."
In return, the Friends
have kept their part of the
bargain.
"Every single month we
clean from south of the
Juno Beach Pier to just
north of Carlin Park," said
Ms. Gibbons.
A group of about 150 vol-
unteers clean for about an
hour and a half, removing
between 500 to 650 pounds
of garbage every month.
They have collectively
cleaned more than 10,000
cumulative pounds in the
last 18 months. Although
some people were skeptical
that dogs might cause a
mess, ironically they are not
the problem.
"Dogs don't leave behind
beer bottles, broken chairs
and hygene items," said Ms.
Gibbons. "It's mostly
human trash that we are
cleaning up."
She advises BA.R.K. and
similar groups to follow
their lead.
"If someone is trying to
establish a dog-friendly
beach, they should consider
throwing a bone. Offer to
clean up the beaches, edu-
cate the public on how to be
responsible dog owners and
provide cleanup utensils,
such as bags and dis-
pensers," she said.
"We have a great relation-
ship with the town and the
county for that matter, and
we consider having this
beach a privilege," she said.
While BA.R.K.'s mission
is plausible, many people
are against it. Mainly it's
those who are against hav-


ing dogs on the beach or
anywhere else period, said
Dr. Pacy.
Sanitary reasons and pos-
sible injuries to humans or
other dogs are the objec-
tions he's heard.
"People say it is unsafe,
but I would like point out
there's not one activity cur-
rently (done) in the water
that isn't unsafe. Every year
there are deaths from boat-
ing, scuba and swimming
accidents," said Dr. Pacy.
Others have voiced con-
cern about getting bitten by
dogs. He thinks it's a moot
point since people could be
bitten by dogs anywhere
else in the county. Still oth-
ers have raised concerns
about dogs hurting each
other or getting hurt while
at the beach.
"There's no Utopia. If a
person wants to take their
dog to the beach, they have
to accept they can get bitten
by a shark or jellyfish or
hurt by another dog," said
Dr. Pacy.
The Friends of Jupiter
Beach have faced similar
issues.
"There are still people
today who would prefer the
dogs not be there. We aren't
able to talk to every single
dog owner and there are
people who don't act
responsibly," said Ms. Gib-
bons.
"(They) let (their dog)
run over someone, (or do
not) clean up after their
pets, but those people are
usually one-time visitors
and not members of our
organization. Our goal is to
spread the word people
need to clean-up and be
responsible. We know this is
a privilege and not a right,
and could be taken away at
any time," she said.
While some are against it,
others still try to bring their
dogs to non dog-friendly
beaches.
"It is an ongoing issue
(here). People either don't
see the signs, or just decide
to bring their dogs on the
beach anyway," said Juno
Beach Police Chief Skip
Clark.
0 See DOGS, Al10


What does portability


really mean?


ortability is going to
cost local govern-
ments a lot of
money."
"Portability is going to
shift a lot of taxes from
homesteaded property to
non-homesteaded property
(business, etc.)."
How can portability cost
governments anything?
Unless you cut spending,
you haven't lost any fund-
ing or cost anyone a dime.
So portability can't cost
local governments money
because it doesn't take
anything away from them.
Portability allows people to
keep what they've rightfully
accrued through Save Our
Homes without losing it if
they decide to move.
What may well cost local
governments money is the
new law (passed last spring,
FS200.065) restricting the
rate of spending increases
by local governments from
year to year.
Florida's new law dictates
that increases in property
tax spending will be limited
to the per capita income
levels of its' citizens each
year (plus new construc-
tion). What may well cost
taxpayers money is the way
funding may be shifted
from property taxes to
other "non-ad valorem"
funding sources. That's not
happening because of the
January amendment, it's
happening because local
governments are trying to
preserve additional funding
sources.
The January amendment
is designed to save people
money by allowing them to
keep Save Our Homes
through portability. Porta-
bility saves taxpayers
money and doesn't take
away anything government
currently has.
Does portability cause a
dramatic shift of taxes from
homeowners to non-


MORGAN GILREATH
Volusia County
property appraiser

homeowners (business,
etc.)? Portability doesn't
create a decrease in any-
one's value that would need
to be made up by a tax
increase on anyone else. It
does allow homeowners to
keep what they already
have. It encourages people
to move into new homes
without penalty. There is a
tremendous amount of
economic activity in Florida
directly tied to the real
estate market. Do oppo-
nents want to see people
continue to be bound in
their homes, faced with no
possibility of buying again
in Florida?
At the present time, we
have virtually no new
residential construction
because the real estate
market is frozen due to the
lack of portability. Having
portability will enable
people to move and more
new homes will be built as
the market returns to
normal. New homes
created through people
having portability will
create additional taxable
value and additional taxes.
Portability will have a
positive impact on tax rolls,
not a negative one. Any new
value on the tax roll means
more money for local


governments, not less.
The only time a real shift
in existing taxes paid will
occur is when a Floridian
who had homestead in
another county moves into
a home inVolusia County
where the new taxable
value is less than that of the
preceding Volusia occu-
pant.
So what's the bottom
line?
Portability may well
create additional taxes, not
fewer taxes as new homes
are constructed and
occupied. Taxable values
on existing homesteaded
properties will not go down,
they will continue to rise at
3. percent or the consumer
price index, whichever is
less. The real estate market
will be released from the
stranglehold of property
taxes keeping people from
moving within the state.
Additional taxes will be
generated from the new
homes sold to those people
now free to move without
property tax penalty.
With the already enacted
spending cap in place and
the amendment's value cap
for non-homesteaded
properties, local govern-
ments will not be able to
receive additional revenues
through millage magic
(keeping the rate the same
and claiming to have no
additional revenues).
Portability, simply put,
allows Floridians to be able
to move to new homes. It
has potential for kick-
starting a severely
depressed real estate
market and enabling all
Floridians to safely remain
homeowners in existing or
new homes. It is a positive
move in negative times.
Morgan B. Gilreath, r. is
the Volusia County property
appraiser His third install-
ment on tax reform will
appear in next week's paper


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www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF ay January 18, 2008











A8* Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer IslandHom etown News Friday, January 18, 2008


Local chef makes


it easy to entertain


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer


Photo courtesy of Brian Goodner
Personal chef Brian Goodner prepares gourmet cuisine
for special events, dinner parties and weekly in-home
cook days.


g............... -- -..-.........-........- - .- I




Si ; Help Girl Scouts say "Thank You" to our Military! ,
For all they do for us,
i don't you think they deserve a cookie?
;iyi ; unt Donate a box of our famous Girl Scout Cookies
ent to our servicemen and women serving our country overseas.
Simply fill out the form and return to the address listed below.
I Girl Scouts of Palm Glades Council ATTN: Janice Henn
I 1224 West Indiantown Rd. Jupiter, FL 33458
? ., "Questions? Call 561-427-0180 ,.

I Name: __

I Address: -I

I City: State:___ Zip: -

YES!I would like to donate boxes to "Cookies for the Military." I
Please find my check for ($3.50 per box).
Please make check out to: Girl Scouts of Palm Glades Council, Inc.

Girl Scouts builds girls of courage, confidence and character
who make the world a better place.
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GOT A RANT?
CALL Oun RANTS & RAVESw LiNiE

HometownNews


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Personal chef Brian Good-
ner's menu reads like that of a
five-star restaurant.
Burgundy beef roast, mus-
tard-crusted rib eye. and
chicken marsala are among
the multitude of dishes Mr.
Goodner prepares for his
clients.
He's been cooking in local
restaurants for 15 years, and,
after honing his skill and
compiling a diverse menu,
Mr. Goodner wanted to share
his passion for food on a more
personal level.
The Florida Culinary Insti-
tute graduate and longtime
chef offers his talents for din-
ner parties, special events and
weekly visits. In addition to
his eclectic menu, Mr. Good-
ner can cook anything his
clients request.
"There isn't, a food I can't
cook, and, if I haven't heard of
it, I'll find it and cook it to per-
fection," he said.
Mr. Goodner's palette
ranges from traditional to
exotic. His lime-chive risotto
and parsnip potato latkes
have stimulated the salivary
glands of dozens of clients,
and his orange soy country
ribs and pineapple-glazed
scallops would inject some
tang into any dinner party.
Clients don't have to break
the budget, either, to enjoy
Mr. Goodner's services.
"When you add up the cost
of what you are currently
spending in groceries, restau-
rants, gas and tine, my serv-
ice is no more expensive, and,
you have the added bonus of
no more stress."
For special events, Mr.
Goodner arrives early with
fresh ingredients to prepare
the gourmet cuisine of his
client's choice. He said he
remains until the kitchen is
"sparkling clean."


"There are no more dirty
pots and pans to wash," he
said.
Clients with busy sched-
ules frequently hire Mr. Good-
ner for home visits, in which
he prepares individual or
family meals.
He schedules weekly, bi-
weekly and monthly "cook-
days" which include a five-
hour, in-house culinary
excursion. On request, he
cooks up some ready-to-heat
meals for storage in the cus-
tomer's refrigerator, so,
instead of giving in to fast
food after a long day of work,
clients come home to a care-
fully prepared, balanced
meal.
"Imagine driving home
from work, having to stop at
the grocery store, then head-
ing to your kitchen to try to
prepare a balanced meal for
your family. Everyone is hun-
gry, cranky and you need a
shower," said Mr. Goodner.
"With my personal chef
service, this is a thing of the
past. As your personal chef, I
will do your shopping, come
to your home one day a week,
and prepare five nutritious,
delicious meals, which will be
waiting in your refrigerator or
freezer for you to just pop in
the oven or microwave and
serve."
The concept certainly
appeals to those who, after
hours slaving over a stove,
gobble up their hard work in a
few minutes.
For those looking to eat
healthy or lose weight, Chef
Goodner tailors his menu to
the client's nutritional needs.
Recently, the chef's been
cooking himself wild rice and
plantains alongside some
plump Cornish hens..
He highly recommends the
dish for clients.

For information or to book
a visit or special event, call Mr.
Goodner at (561) 512-0800.


Developer names


new official


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS





T

H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
5ALON

THE FLIP SIDES
OF BLOW-DRYING
Blow-dryers are like double-edged
swords. On the one hand, they can be
a indispensable styling tools. On the
other, they can damage hair if not used
correctly. To maintain the delicate
balance between proper use and
abuse, allow your hair to partially air
dry before turning on the blow dryer.
Use a moderate or low heat setting.
Using less heat may take longer, but it
will not damage hair nearly as much as
using high heat. It also helps to keep
the nozzle about nine inches or so
from your hair. Avoid stretching wet
hair with a brush, which leads to hair
breakage, and turn the blow-dryer off
when hair is just short of completely
dry.
If you are like most people, you have a
limited amount of time to get ready in
the morning. Setting a blow dryer on
high heat dries hair quickly, but
moderate or low heat is better for your
hair. At JONATHAN T' SALON, we can
help you achieve and maintain
healthy, luxurious hair. Our stylists
believe that hair design is a creative
process based on am understanding
of your needs achieved through careful
consultation with you. Call us at (561)
626-1829 to schedule an appointment,
or visit us at 4517 PGA Blvd. to pick up
i-bella hair care products that protect
hair from thermal styling damage.
Business hours are Mon., 10-4; Tues.,
Wed., Thur., 9-9; and Fri. and Sat., 9-5.
P.S.: Move the blow dryer around while
styling your hair. Directing it at one
spot on your head for. more than a few-
seconds may fry hair.


ers as an
assistant
project
manager.
He moved
up the
ranks to
become a
project




was named
senior project manager in

"I joined the company
because of its' excellent
reputation, the project's
prime location, and
because I had an opportu-
nity to work at French-
man's Reserve from the
time of ground- breaking,"
Mr. de Chabert said in a
press release.
"It is very exciting to be
part of the design and con-
struction process, and to
see this magnificent com-
munity come to life."
Approximately 350 fami-
lies live in the community.
The developer recently
released sites in the final
section, with homes
basepriced from $1, mil-
lion.
At Frenchman's Reserve,
Mr. de Chabert is in charge
of all site operations,
including managing the
sales and construction
staffs, production, settle-
ments and customer serv-
ice for the 423-acre proj-
ect.
He graduated from the
University of Vermont with
a bachelor's in
business/marketing and
earned his associate's
degree in drafting/design
I See OFFICIAL, A9


4- ~i \
/


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


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Alex de Cliabert was
recently named assistant
vice president of French-
man's Reserve by Toll
Brothers, developer of the
country club community
in Palm Beach Gardens.
With six years of indus-
try. experience, Mr. de
Chabert moved to Florida
in 2001 to join Toll Broth-


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

I am very impressed with the affordability of
advertising in the Hometown News. The staff
is helpful.and informative. I received a lot of
calls and new leads after placing my ad in
the Hometown News and I know it is perti-
nent to utilize such a source that will pene-
trate our local community.
Karen Russo, Realtor


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




iiometownNews

Call Your Local Classified Office Today

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BUiNESSf


Friday, January 18, 2008


A8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News













wesPay,l a e N layisn A


dirF a Januar 18 20 8


Should you buy a car through a broker?


Earl Stewart is the
owner and general man-
ager of Earl Stewart
Toyota in North Palm
Beach. The dealership is
located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him atwww.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.c
om.

If you aren't familiar
with car brokers,
they are third
parties, mostly individu-
als, but some companies,
who act as intermediaries
between you and the car
dealer, supposedly to get
you a better price than
you would be able to
obtain by yourself.
Most dealerships,
including mine, deal with
brokers. Virtually all
brokers are paid a fee by
the dealer and some also
charge the customer. A
"double dip" you might
say.
The fee the brokers
charge range all over the
map. I don't remember
paying a broker less than
$500 and have paid up to
$5,000. The charges to the
customers range from
$250 to $750. If the broker
is charging you a fee, you
can be almost certain he
is also charging the dealer
at least as large a fee.
Another way brokers do
business is to actually buy
the car and then sell it
again to you. To do this
they must have a dealer
license, otherwise they
would have to pay sales
tax on the transaction.
Buying the car allows
them to mark the car up
to you as their compensa-
tion. They may charge
you a fee too.
As you can.see, the
price of going through a
broker raises the price of
the car you buy. The only
question is, does it raise
the price above what you,
could buy the car direct-
ly?
The answer to this
question depends entirely
on your buying skills. If
you are of average intelli-
gence and follow the
advice that I've given in
these columns, you
should be able to buy
most cars at as low a price
as a broker can.
This means you will
save anywhere from $500
to $5,500 in fees that you
don't have to pay. I don't
care what a broker may
tell you, a dealer will
always sell you the car at
just as low a price as he
charges a broker,. if you
are a skilled buyer and do
your homework.


II


advise you to get at least
three competitive prices
from three dealers,
including the one that
your credit union referred
you to.
If you are accustomed
to going through a broker
to buy your cars, I suggest


EARL STEWART
On Cars


Of course there are
reasons other than price
that car buyers seek out
brokers.
As I've often said,
buying a car can be a very
unpleasant experience.
One of my columns is
entitled, "Should I Buy a
Car or Have a
Colonoscopy?" If you go
about buying a car the
right way, you minimize
the unpleasantness. Don't
ever go into a dealership
without doing your
homework about the
exact year, make and
model you want, acces-
sorized exactly as you
wish. Always get at least
three competitive prices.
If at all possible, do your
shopping in the comfort
of your home on the
Internet. If you're not
cyber-savvy, ask for help
from a friend, son,
daughter or grandchild
who is. You will get your
best price on the Internet
without ever having to
leave the comfort of your
home.
Two excellent Web sites
you can consult are
www.kbb.com and
www.edmunds.com. They
have vast amounts of free
information on dealer
cost, quality ratings,
trade-in values, etc.
A lot of people rely on
their credit unions for
advice on which dealer
they should buy a car
from. It sounds like a
good idea, because your
credit union handles
thousands of these
transactions and has
experience with lots of car
dealers.
I must warn you that
there are employees in
credit unions who are
paid by the car dealers for
referrals not any different
than a broker's fee. Also,
many credit unions sell
extended warranties on
cars that they finance and
may refer you to dealers
who agree not to offer to
sell you their extended
warranty.
This is a potential
conflict of interest. I


that on your next pur-
chase, you also get prices
directly from two other
dealers. Compare those
prices with your broker's
price and be sure you
don't pay him his fee
unless you buy the car
through him.


Official
From page A8
technologies from Sante
Fe Community College in
Gainesville.
A native of Sarasota, Mr.
de Chabert was raised in
Connecticut, and current-
ly lives with his wife in
West Palm Beach.
Toll Brothers began


business in 1967 and
became a public company
in 1986.
The Fortune-500 compa-
ny serves move-up, empty-
nester, active-adult and
second-home buyers and
operates in 22 states.

For further information,
call (561) 799-5660 or visit
the Web site Frenchman-
sReserve.com.


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Teach kids financial


responsibility


by being a good example


ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

| HometOWnNeWS is here to help you!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


Few topics are as hard
to talk to kids about
as money, maybe
because most of us aren't
confident about the subject
ourselves.
Instead, we avoid topics
such as how much we earn,
what food and housing cost,
and our financial arrange-
ments for the future. By
dodging these subjects, we
set our kids up to be as
financially confused as we
are.
Just because we aren't
teaching our kids about
money, doesn't mean they
aren't spending it.
According to a 2007 CBS
News story, kids between 8
and 12 spend $30 billion of
their own money every year.
Fortunately, the biggest
influence on how kids
spend is not advertising,
friends, or TV program-
ming, it's you.
If you want your children
to be financially responsi-
ble, show them how.


I


JEFF ATWATER
Financial columnist
Start with an
allowance
An allowance is an
opportunity for your child
to learn about income and
budgeting and a way for you
to get some relief from their
requests for money and
purchases.
Generally, if a child is old
enough to ask you to buy
things, he or she is old
enough for an allowance.


Even preschoolers can
handle small amounts of
money for personal pur-
chases.
Now, how much?
Depending on you and your
family's financial situation,
try 50 cents a week for each
year of age (an 8 year old
would receive $4 a week).
Or, give your child an
amount equal to his or her
grade in school ($3 a week
for a third grader).

Set a budget
Help your child learn to
manage money by setting a
budget. List all of the
expenses you have
approved and how much
money should go to each,
balancing savings, charity
and gifts with fun items.
Whatever budget you set,
stick to it. Children are less
likely to hold onto their
money if they know you will
help them when they run
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Dogs
From page A7


The signs stating no dogs
allowed are posted at all
beach access points, he said.
Despite the signs, and the
fact that in addition to the
county's ordinance, the
town has an ordinance ban-
ning animals from the
beach, the police depart-
ment still gets at least a cou-
ple calls every weekend, said
Chief Clark.
When visitors or residents
are spotted with animals on
the beach, they are given a
warning, and that usually
keeps them from returning,
he said.
Dr. Pacy and B.A.R.K. sup-
porters are not going away
without a fight. There is still
a lot of work to be done
before the petition goes in
front of the commissioners,
if it does. The group must
collect signatures from at
least 7 percent of the people
who were registered to vote
in last general election,
which means the members
have approximately 56,000
signatures to collect, said Dr.
Pacy.


They started collecting
signatures after Thanksgiv-
ing, and although he has not
counted them yet, Dr. Pacy
estimates they probably
already have a few thou-
sand.
BAR.K. members are also
working on raising $10,000,
which will help them spread
the word about BAR.K. The
committee was established
and paid for out of a few of
the main participants' own
pockets, he said.
The group needs funding
for printing costs for peti-
tions, flyers and other
informative miaterials,as Well
as the cost, of, hoapngsthe
Supervisor of Elections office
review the signatures, which
is 10 cents per signature, said
Dr. Pacy.
If enough signatures are
verified, the petition will
make it in front of the com-
mission. If the commission
then votes against it, it will go
on the following general elec-
tion as a referendum for the
people to vote on it.
For more information visit
www.bark2pac.org.


Friday, January 18, 2008


Hometown News


ATO* Palm Beach Gard d











Friday, January 18, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al 1


Healthcare foundation


makes grants in millions


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY -
The Palm Healthcare Founda-
tion, Palm Beach County's
leading public healthcare
foundation, distributed $4
million in grants during fiscal
year 2007.
One of its key initiatives is to
strengthen the healthcare
workforce in Palm Beach
County, particularly nursing.
According to a 2007 study by
the Florida Center for Nurs-
ing, demand for nursing per-
sonnel in Florida is expected
to grow by one-quarter
through 2014, equating to
36,428 new jobs for registered
nurses.
At the same time, the aver-
age age of nurses is rapidly
increasing, indicating a large
wave of retirements during
the next 10 years and increas-
ing the need to drive interest
and support new nurses
entering the field.
Significant programs fund-
ed in part by Palm Healthcare
Foundation to help close the
nursing shortage gap includ-
ed:
Novice Nurse Leadership
Institute, $149,000. A three-
credit university course at
Christine E. Lynn College of
Nursing at Florida Atlantic
University consists of work-
shops and activities over 12
months for Palm Beach
County RNs in the first year of
practice.
The project is designed to
ease the transition gap


between nursing education
and entry-level practice and
help develop the next genera-
tion of nurse leaders at all lev-
els of practice.
Florida Nursing Resource
Center, $72,000. Developed
through the collaboration of
Palm Healthcare Foundation
and the Nursing Shortage
Consortium of South Florida,
the NRC is a centralized,
online system that links nurs-
ing faculty who schedule stu-
dents needing clinical train-
ing and clinical facilities with
available openings. It also
allows schools to post vacant
faculty positions and interest-
ed nurses to post profiles to fill
the vacancies.
In addition to strengthen-
ing the healthcare workforce,
Palm Healthcare Foundation's
funding priorities include
access to healthcare, health-
care quality and safety,
healthcare technology and
healthcare policy. Grants sup-
porting these initiatives dur-
ing the fiscal year 2007 includ-
ed:
MorseLife monitoring
technology through continu-
um of care, $139,381. Funding
provides.. MorseLife to con-
duct a research project in col-
laboration with the University
of Virginia to determine the
most efficient way to provide
care to senior populations
remotely, using effective, yet
noninvasive methods.
Palm Beach County Med-
ical Society, healthcare disas-
ter preparedness and
response initiative, $119,000.


With seed funding and ongo-
ing support from Palm
Healthcare Foundation,
HERC has developed a series
of hospital protocols on
preparing for and responding
to mass-casualty incidents,
including those that result
from terrorist attacks and
naturally occurring public
health emergencies.
Glades Healthcare Foun-
dation startup grant, $70,750.
Funds were designated to
start the foundation and pro-
vide administrative infra-
structure to allow it to focus
on fund-raising efforts for a
new hospital in the Glades
region. argely underserved
population.
Caregiving youth partners
project, $100,000. The pro-
gram supports children and
adolescents 18 and younger
who provide significant assis-
tance and care to relatives or
household members with
physical or mental condi-
tions. The program provides
education and support servic-
es to ease the stress of caregiv-
ing, including home visits by a
social worker, linking the fam-
ilies to existing resources and
assistance from volunteers.
Florida Health News,
$11,100. A free online news
service (www.FloridaHealth-
News.org) to better educate
the public on state and local
health policy and financial
issues as they develop.
For more information about
the foundation, visit the Web
site www.palmhealthcare-
foundation.org.


New home expo event set


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Toll Brothers, a leading
builder of luxury homes,
will host a New Home
Expo on Jan. 26 and 27, to
feature its new communi-
ties in Southeast Florida.
Open to prospective
homebuyers from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m., the event will
enable the public to meet
Toll Brothers' construc-
tion professionals at vari-
ous locations.
"We welcome the public
to ask questions about the
construction of our
homes, townhomes, and
luxury condominiums,"
said Mike Donnelly, divi-
sion president in a press
release. "This is a rare


opportunity to be with
industry experts and
speak with them first
hand."
The New Home Expos
are being held at these
local area Toll Brothers
communities:
Ocean's Edge at Singer
Island, between the ocean
and Intracoastal Water-
way, east of PGA Boule-
vard. The event will be at
the off-site Ocean's Edge
sales center in Palm
Beach Gardens, on the
northeast corner of PGA
Boulevard and U.S. 1 in
the Oakbrook Square
Shopping Center, Suite
80, within the courtyard
shops.
*Frenchman's Reserve,
on Alternate A1A, 1 mile
north of PGA Boulevard in


eastern Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
*Jupiter Country Club,
just west of Florida's Turn-
pike on Indiantown Road
in Jupiter.
Admission is free.
Refreshments will be pro-
vided, and visitors will
receive information pack-
ets.
Toll Brothers is the only
publicly traded national
home building company
to have won all three of
the industry's highest
honors: America's Best
Builder, the National
Housing Quality Award
and National Builder of
the Year.
For additional informa-
tion, visit the Web site
www.TollNewHomeEX-
po.com.


Atwater
From page A 10


out. If your child runs out
of money, use it as an
opportunity to talk about
the consequences of
overspending.

Teach saving

Once they live with a
budget, kids quickly
discover they don't always
have enough money to buy
what they want when they
want it. Helping them work
toward bigger purchases
can be a great introduction
to saving.
Start with a piggy bank or


children's account at your
personal bank. Show your
child how to keep track of
deposits and interest by
looking at their account
online. You Mnay also want
to help your children find
ways to earn extra money
*to reach their goals faster.

Practice, practice,
practice

By starting young, kids
have a chance to practice
financial skills they'll need
as adults. Besides budget-
ing and saving, you can


introduce them to "grown-
up" tools such as checking
accounts and debit cards.
Many banks offeryouth or
teen checking accounts that
allow kids to learn how to pay
bills, balance accounts and
use ATM and debit cards ,
wisely all with your oversight.
With a little help from you,
your kids will develop good
financial habits now thatwill
last them a lifetime.

This article was submitted
byJeffAtwater, Riverside Bank
president in Palm Beach
County.


THE)

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Friday. January 18, 2008











A12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, January 18, 2008


Review
From page A3
join Mayor Joe Russo in a rib-
bon-cutting ceremony to
unveil the new $15 million
BioScience Technology Com-
plex.
The 91,000-square-foot
complex includes laborato-
ries and classrooms tailored
to studies in biology, anato-
my, physics and chemistry,
designating separate rooms
for biotech labs. The school's
environmental studies and
horticulture programs have
relocated to the complex,
which also provides students
with a wellness center, lecture
halls and meeting rooms, a
press release said.
"(After the opening of the
facility), students will have
the opportunity to lead and
participate in cutting-edge
scientific reseach," said Patri-
cia Anderson, campus
provost, in a press release.
According to the release,
the college collaborated with
local companies and research


centers to ensure that the
facilities was outfitted with
the latest tools to meet bio-
science industry standards.
Kenneth Kirby, president of
TransDermal Technologies, a
North PalmBeach -based
purveyor of spray-on drug
delivery technologies, will be
the keynote speaker at the
event. Mayor Russo and
PBCC president Dennis Gal-
lon will join him to cut the
ribbon.
Guided tours of the facility
will be available after the cer-
emony, which commences at
3p.m.
Compiled by staff writer
IzzyKapnick

NORTH PALM BEACH

Incumbents to fight
for seats
Ed Eissey, North Palm
Beach mayor, announced
that he is running forre-elec-
tion of his council seat at the
council meeting on Jan. 10.


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That same sentiment was
followed by Vice Mayor Bill
Manuel and Councilman
Darryl Aubrey, who also
announced their intentions
to run for re-election.
.Mayor Eissey has served on
the council since 1998 and is
currently in his fourth term as
mayor.
Mr. Manuel is completing
his first term on the council
after being elected in 2006.
Mr. Aubrey was also elected
in 2006, in a special election
after former Councilman
Manny Grinn died suddenly.

Two charter school
students finalists
in bee
Two students from Bright
Futures International School
in North Palm Beach have
advanced to the next round of
the National Geographic.
Society's Geo Bee.
The contest starts with bees
held in schools in each state.
Students in fourth through
eighth grades are allowed to
compete.
Megan Primavera, a fourth
grader, and Drew Shannon,
who is in Bright Future's fifth
grade/sixth grade split, won
the bee held at the school in,
December, said Allison
Sanders, the school's enrich-
ment teacher.
The split classes allow stu-
dents who accelerate at their
grade level to go into the next
grade, she said.
In addition to the split
classes, the school offers an
enrichment program, which
compliments the curriculum
with an hour of expanded
study, she said.
The school's participation
in the Geo Bee is part of the
school's mission to put forth
global thinkers, said Ms.
Sanders, who added it is the
first year the school has
entered the bee.
The students will take a test
from the society, which exam-
ines ,their mapping skills,
knowledge of land-forms andc
cultures as the next step. The
society will pick the top 100
scorers, who will then go onto
compete at the state level.
Florida's Geo Bee will be held
in Orlando in April, said Ms.


Sanders.
If either of the students
goes onto the state bee, they
have a chance at going to the
national bee in Washington,
D.C., in May, she said.
Regardless of how the stu-
dents perform at the next lev-
els, she is proud of them for
their achievement.
"I was very impressed with
these two students because
they knew more than some
people who are older than
them," said Ms. Sanders.

SINGER ISLAND

Accident fatal
for driver

Singer Island resident
Michael Linehan, 48, died as
a result of a motorcycle acci-
dent on Jan. 8.
Mr. Linehan was riding his
2008 Harley along South
Ocean Boulevard in Manala-
pan when he lost control of
his motorcycle going around
an "S" curve, said a press
release from the Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office in
West Palm Beach.
He struck a guardrail,
which he rode until he came
to rest, the release stated.
Palm Beach County Fire
Rescue workers pronounced
Mr. Linehan dead at the
scene.

Resident, visitor
in fatal accident.

North Palm Beach resident
Edwin Price and Toledo, Ohio,
resident Ronald Herb died in
a car accident on Jan. 11.
Mr. Price, 91, was driving
north on Prosperity Farms
Road in his Lincoln Town car,
and Mr. Herb, 55, was going
south in his Chevrolet Subur-
ban.
"For unknown reasons,"
Mr. Price veered into the
southbound lane and struck
Mr. Herb's vehicle head-on.
Both men were pro-
nounced dead at the scene,
according to a press release
from the Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office.
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover.


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"CAR DEALERS -


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who
was always perfect for the past 38 years.
When I look at some of my past advertising
and sales tactics, I am not always proud.
But I have evolved as my customers have
evolved. My customers' expectations, level
of education and sophistication are much
higher today. Your customers are no different.
My remarks are made sincerely and with a
positive intent toward you and your custom-
ers, I am not trying to tell you
how to run your business. I "My Ca
am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your eX eCtatf
customers. p
Virtually every car dealer ofeduca
In' Florida adds a charge to
the price of cars he sells, a Sophistic
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer ,
prep" fee ranging from $500 much higi
to nearly $1,000. This extra
charge is programmed into
your computer. It has been made illegal in
many states including California, but is still
legal in Florida. The reason you charge this
fee is simply to increase the price of the car
and your profit in such a manner that it is not
noticed by your customers. This is just plain
wrong. I used to charge a dealer fee ($495)
and when I stopped charging it a few years
ago it was scary. But I did it because I could
no longer, in good conscience, mislead my
customers. Just because everybody else
was doing the same thing, did not make it
correct.


S


It


h


To find out more about what Earl th
www.earlstewa
561*844
Earl Stewart Toyota o
1215 North US-1, North Palm Beac
earls@earlstew


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises". And the word
spread. My volume of car sales began to rise
rapidly, Sure; I was making a few hundred
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the
dealer fee, but because I was
tomnefs' able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
On, level or used car. You can do the
same.
tion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
ition 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,
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Friday, January 18, 2008


A12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News












Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


S[ THNB


FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS


ouia





FRIDAY, JAN. 18

MacArthur under the
moonlight concert: 7-9 p.m.
Sonny Russell performs his
blend of musical styles with
an island feel at MacArthur
Beach State Park, AIA on
Singer Island. Admission $5,
free under age 10. Tele-
scopes will be setup on the
boardwalk during intermis-
sion. For more information,
call (561) 624-6952
Music Downtown at the
Gardens: 7-9 p.m. Singer/12
string guitarist Alex Cash
entertains in the South
Court. No charge. Lake Victo-
ria Ave., Palm Beach Gardens
"Resolution: Comedy:"
8 p.m. Presented by Gated
Community Comedy at the
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road, No. 34, in
Jupiter. (Continues Jan. 19)
Tickets $12 and $15. Call the
box office at (561) 575-4942
of visit www.theatlanticthe-
ater.com

SUNDAY, JAN. 20

Sunday movie matinee:
1:30 p.m. "Xizao"(shower) a
Chinese film. A business-
man goes home to
Beijing when he thinks his
father has died, but finds
him working in an old- fash-
ioned bathhouse. In Man-
darin with English subtitles.
(PG 13, 94 min.) North
County Regional Library,
Palm Beach Gardens

TUESDAY, JAN. 22

"Smokey Joe's Caf6"
Broadway's longest running
musical revue features the
songs of Leiber and Stoller.
Runs through Feb. 10 at the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001
E. Indiantown Road. For
more information and tick-
ets, call the box office (561)
575-2223, (800) 445-1666
or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 23

Golden dragon acro-
bats: 8 p.m. Leading Chinese
acrobatic company returns
by popular demand to the
Eissey campus theatre at
Palm Beach Community Col-
lege, PGA Boulevard, Palmrr
Beach Gardens. For more
information, visit www.pbc-
cedu/eisseycampustheatre
I See OUT, B4


PALM BEACH COUNTY



\mh FM-NMN


Residents 'get down'


at community center


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
JUPITER The teak
floors of the Jupiter
Community Center
auditorium have taken
a beating over the last
15 years.
The second Wednes-
day of every month,
Jupiter residents have
gathered to shake their
money-makers at the
center on Military
Trail.
The dances started
small, attracting only a
dozen or so visitors,
but over the last
decade, residents itch-
ing to get down have
amassed in larger
numbers at Jupiter's
dance.
The monthly event,
which invites all active
adults age 55 and older
to attend, features a
different band every
month.
Susan Cesarano,
event coordinator, said
the dance regularly
attracts upwards of 150
people.
"There are residents
who've been coming
for more than a
decade," she said.
This month's band
features the diverse
repertoire of the Les


Jupiter residents gather for the monthly
um on Military Trail.


Mac Trio, an ensemble of
seasoned musicians that
play any tune with styles
ranging from 50s classics
to modern pop music. The
trio has proved a favorite
among the ballroom
dancers in the crowd.
"They play everything
from cha-cha to swing to
waltzes. They know how to
get the floor moving," said
Mrs. Cesarano.
The event director at the
Jupiter Community Center
has hosted the monthly
dance since its outset.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 01-18-2008

Aries-March 21-April 19
There is much change happening around you.
Your job is to stay cool when the storms of life hit
and refuse to allow effects not of your making toss
you around. Stay focused. Your judgment is
sound. Use it when making decisions. Ask, "Will
this make me happy?" When you hear a big, "yes,"
it's time to take action. Now success is guaran-
teed.

Taurus-April 20-May 20 .
Act decisively on your immediate goals and plans.


Photo courtesy of Sue Cesarano
dance at the Community Center auditori-


Over years, she's seen it
blossom to its currently
popularity
As the event gained
momentum, some of, the
county's most experienced
dancers convened to trot
and sway their way around
the dim yellow light of the
center's makeshift ball-
room.
"Some of the guests real-
ly dance well. I hope I can
dance like that, even at
their age," Mrs. Cesarano'
said.
Recently, the Communi-


ty Center decided to offer
Jupiter singles their own
dance night.
Once event planners
recognized that some
dancers who were flying
solo felt a little out of
place, they created the
Jupiter Singles Dance to be
hosted on the second
Tuesday every month.
"We're hoping to get a
great turnout," said Mrs.
Cesarano. "It's pretty new.
it only the second time

i See CENTER, B5


Your inherent sense of responsibility will guide
you as needed. Try to keep a lighter touch. Face
life's challenges straight on when they happen
and use them as stepping stones to forge tighter
bonds and greater understanding with family,
associates and friends. Now watch your results
soar.

Gemini-May 21-June 21 ,
Stay strong in your own beliefs but continue to lis-
ten to trusted advisors as well. When you ask for
advice from someone capable of giving it, you
honor them. It also shows that your heart rules,
not your ego. It brings respect. Your courage in the
face of adversity is one of your strongest qualities
and greatly admired by others.

Cancer-May 21-June 21
Your strong belief in doing things right is a major
factor in your life and growth. It is an old fash-
ioned value called conscience. When you get that
"right feeling" nothing can slow you down or stop
you in the pursuit of victory over life. You have an
awesome reservoir of love and desire to help oth-
ers. For this you deserve all of life's greatest


EIOUlTiN


00 SOM[IHINB


FiidaV


Saturday


Sunday


rewards.

Leo-July 23-Aug.22
Your natural competitive spirit is always ready to
take on challenges your vision tells you to pursue.
Decisive action, quickly taken on top priorities, cre-
ates positive results that leave more fearful souls in
the wake. Keep your eye on your main goals Claim
your higher good. Your judgment is strong. Yours is
a winning formula in the game called life.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept.22
You function best when you are doing what you
love. You are a high-hearted person. Sometimes it
is hard to deal with earthly matters but they too,
are a part of life. Your spiritual growth is bearing
fruit. You have many new friends. Stay focused on
your priorities. This strong inner focus is what
brings you the best in life. Bring it out and set it
free.
Libra-Sept. 23-Oct.22
You are a remarkable sign. You bring balance to
the rest of us and good judgment. You just know
instinctively what to say and do to help others

I See SCOPES, B5


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Friday, January 18, 2008


B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News


YOUTHACIIVII & SPORTS



Local resort hosts pro boxing event


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Boxing returns to North
County on Jan. 25.
At the PGA National
Resort grand ballroom,
local talent will face off in
a head-bludgeoning box-
ingshowcase featuring the
skills of some of South
Florida's up-and-coming
professional fighters.
Moe Malacarne, presi-
dent of Event Co. Sports,
brought the pieces togeth-
er for what promises to be
a premier boxing event.
Hometown News is co-
sponsoring the event.
Mr. Malacarne has been


promoting professional
boxing for six years, organ-
izing events spanning
from Orlando's Hard Rock
Live venue to Miami's Har-
riet Hotel. Close friend and
legendary boxing trainer
Angelo Dundee helped
persuade him to start
Event Co. Sports to pro-
mote boxing in the area.
The PGA Ballroom event
realizes Mr. Malacarne's
desire to bring boxing back
to Palm Beach County, he
said, and the timing was
perfect given the hype sur-
rounding IBO/IBF heavy-
weight champ Wladimir
Klitchko's decision to train
at the PGA Resort for his
Feb. 23 match against WBO


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Event Co.'s Ballroom
Boxing features some of
South Florida's most
promising talents, includ-
ing light heavyweight
Dyah Davis (10-1), light-
weight Abi Santizo (9-0),
super middleweight I.B.
King (1-0), and Kaseem
"The American Dream"
Howard in his first profes-
sional fight.
"There's really a lot of
talent in the area. We're
well-equipped from Vero
Beach down to Miami. We
want to show people that
boxing is alive and well in
Florida," said Mr.
Malacarne.
Brawlers from out of'
town include headlining
heavyweights Elieser
Castillo (29-6), a former
IBO Intercontinental
Crown holder, against for-
mer IBO cruiserweight
champ Kelvin Davis (24-7),
alongside WBO flyweight
contender Domingo
Guillen (36-9) and his
opponent Yair Jimenez.
Featured local boxer
Dyah Davis of Coconut


Creek will take on Theo
Kruger in a bout that will
showcase the young fight-
er's mounting tenacity.
Ready for professional
fights with no amateur
experience, Mr. Davis% son
of Olympic gold medallist
Howard Davis, has the
chops to take himself to a
higher level, Mr.
Malacarne said.
"He has the potential to
be a champion. He's got
raw talent and he gets bet-
ter every fight. He has
everything it takes, includ-
ing a great personality,"
said Mr. Malacarne of the
young fighter.
The Jan. 25 event also
features undefeated local
boxer Abi Santizo of West
Palm Beach, a balls-to-
the-wall fighter with a fist
of steel and a rock-hard
chin.
"You don't want to get
into the ring with him,"
said Mr. Malacarne. "He's
all heart."
Ballroom Boxing should
be an action-packed


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B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


el,;-r l,1 rl i i / V I, [ ............................................................................


.. .............. .


g















C 0MINCOMING


Photo courtesy of Molly's House
Molly's House Golf Tournament Committee members are swinging into action for the
14th annual tournament to be held at the Yacht and Country Club in Stuart on March
28. Seated: Kate Wiegerink, Bernice Broughton, Jessica McLain and Kim Glass. Stand-
ing: Jeff Endriss, Steve Brown, Jules Armellini (co-chairman), Peter Navaretta, Wayne
Sloat, Kevin Sharkey (co-chairman), Anthony Casamassa and Mark Brechbill. Commit-
tee members not in photo: Ed Bee, Joe Duerr, Joe Duerr Jr., Barry Grant, Laurie Rusk
Sewell and Ken Geary.


Annual golf tournament on tap


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

STUART Golf carts
are being charged, clubs
shined and practice
swings are swooshing.
The 14th annual Molly's
House Golf Tournament
Committee is in full
swing. This year's event
will be held at the Yacht
and Country Club in Stu-
art on March 28.
"Last year's tournament
raised a record setting
$105,000 for Molly's
House," said Kevin
* Sharkey, committee chair-
man. "I am pleased to be
chairman of this event
working with Jules
Armellini, co-chairman
and oatd member and
Ed Bee, former board
member of Molly's House.
"Our goal this year is to
surpass last year's success
so we can continue to pro-
vide family and friends of


Molly's House the security
to know that the House
will be there when they
need it in the future," he
said.
The tournament is open
to both women and men.
Prizes will be awarded for
longest drive, closest to
the hole and hole in one.
The tournament sold out
last year and is expected
to sell out once again.
On Thursday, March 27,
tournament golfers will be
wined and dined at the
Yacht and Country Club
during an evening recep-
tion that includes a live
and silent auction. Com-
mittee members are
actively seeking donations
for the auction.,
Proceeds from the event
go directly to supporting
Molly's House, which pro-
vides temporary lodging
for outpatients and fami-
lies of patients receiving


healthcare at medical
facilities on the Treasure
Coast.
Through the generosity
of donors and fundraisers,
Molly's House is able to
continue to ensure that
this worthwhile service
will be available for fami-
lies in need. The Victori-
an-style home opened as
a tribute to Molly Sharkey
in 1996. The home is
located within walking
distance of Martin Memo-
rial Hospital North, The
Cancer Center and down-
town Stuart.
Keeping families togeth-
er during difficult times,
Molly's House is a mem-
ber of the National Associ-
ation of Hospital Hospi-
tality Houses.

For more information on
Molly's House Golf Tour-
nament, please call (772)
223-6659.


Dwyer's Kyandra Le (20)
puts a shot up against
Jupiter's Shannon Casper
(3) in the first half of their
game at Dwyer High
School in Palm Beach
Gardens last Wednesday.
Dwyer lost, 42-51


Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


BoxingeB
From page B2


evening.
The event will boast a
diverse demographic,
drawing all ages, both men
and women, said Mr.
Malacarne.
"Anyone who attended
our shows at the Harriet
Theatre in City Place


understands we're com-
mitted to high-quality
entertainment," said Mr.
Melacarne.
"You never know. You
might be watching a future
world champion." I

Tickets start at $25. Ring-


side seats are priced at $55
and "Golden Ringside"
seats are $75. For tickets,
call (770) 220-2035) or con-
tact the PGA National
Resort and Spa, located off
PGA Boulevard and Flori-
da's Turnpike at (800) 633-
9150.


NORTHERN;

PALM BEACH COUNTY


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE to the RITam er


Patron Society Hottest Ticket to ArtiGras
"Ultimate ArtiGras Experience"
This year the hottest ticket to the 2008 ArtiGras Fine Art Festival is the 4
Patron Society pass sponsored by PGA National Resort and Spa. Not only
do Patron Society members have access to ArtiGras during the whole Fine Arts Festival
festival from February 16-18, but they are treated to a Private Art
Preview on Saturday, February 16 and an invitation to the ArtiGras Kickoff Party on January 31.
In addition, Patron Society members receive collectible beads, VIP parking onsite and complimentary admission to the
"Art of Music" concert at the FAU Honors Campus on February 12. Also, on February 2, Patron Society members are
invited to a private reception at the newly-renovated PGA National Resort and Spa.
So if you are a true art lover and looking for the "Ultimate ArtiGras Experience" you need to join the ArtiGras Patron
Society.
The 2008 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival produced by the Northern Palm Beach
County Chamber of Commerce and presented by Abacoa Town Center, will be
held February 16, 17, and 18, 2008 at Abacoa in Jupiter. The outdoor arts event
showcases a juried exhibition of outstanding fine art and crafts along with activities
which include live entertainment, artist demonstrations, children's interactive art
activities, celebrity art doodles, Youth Art Competition Gallery and the
opportunity to meet more than 250 of the top artists from around the world. Listed
as one of the top 50 festivals in the country, ArtiGras 2008 expects more than
150,000 guests over the three-day period.
For additional information on ArtiGras, visit
www.artigras.org or contact the Northern Palm Beach Patron Society
County Chamber of Commerce at (561) 694-2300. Sponsored by:


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
Invest in your business today and receive
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
JoinChamber committees, councils and specialinterestgroups
Representation on local community committees
For more information, or to join the Chamber, pease call
(561) 694-2300 or (561) 746-711!




YOUNG PROFESSIONALS MIXER
When: Tuesday, January 22; 5:30-7:30pm
Where: The Grape
Cost: YP Members, $10; future members, $20
BUSINESS AFTER HOURS
When: Thursday, January 24; 5-7 p.m.
Where: PGA National Resort & Spa; cosponsored by The Honda Classic
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20
WOMEN IN BUSINESS ANNUAL TEA
When: Wednesday, January 30; 4-6 p.m.
Where: Frenchman's Reserve Country Club
Cost: Members, $25; future members, $35
Program: Palm Beach County Clerk and Comptroller
Sharon Bock; hats and gloves are optional


mo m= ....


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Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


permanent exhibit of the
actor's memorabilia from
sports and film careers and
collection of awards. Located
at 100 N. U.S. I in Jupiter
Hibel Museum of Art
permanent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus
of FAU. No admission charge.
For hours and more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-5560 or
visit the Web site www.hibel-
museum.org
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 flipflops; climbers must
be more than 48-inches 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


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THURSDAY, JAN 24

'Catch 22:' 8 p.m. Aquila
Theatre Company presents
Joseph Heller's stage adapta-
tion of his classic novel.
(Contines Jan. 25) Tickets
$35. Rinker Playhouse at the
Kravis Center, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd. West Palm
Beach. Box office (561) 832-
7469, (800) 572-8471 or visit
www.kravis.org
A tribute to the music
of Frank Sinatra: 8 p.m. Bob
Lappin and the Palm Beach
Pops in concert with singer
Steve Lippia to interpret the
Sinatra style at Eissey cam-
pus theatre at Beach Com-
munity College, PGA Boule-
vard, Palm Beach Gardens.
For more information, visit
www.palmbeachpops.org

FRIDAY, JAN. 25

'Resolution: Comedy:' 8
p.m. Presented by Gated
Community Comedy at the
Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road, No. 34, in
Jupiter. (Continues Jan. 26)
Tickets $12 and $15. Call the
box office at (561) 575-4942
of visit www.theatlanticthe-
ater.com

MUSEUMS

Burt Reynolds Museum


70 i ip X. -i


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. Exhib-
it runs through Feb. 13.
Weekdays 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Burt Reynolds Institute
acting, production classes
and auditions with Ralph Vil-
lani, Frank Eberling and Marc
Zatorsky at the Museum, 100
N. U.S. 1 in Jupiter. For more
information, call (561) 743-
9955 or visit
www.burtreynoldsmuseum.o
rg
*Celebration of diversity:
women artists exhibit: 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Monday-Thursday.
Tuesday until 9 p.m. Fabric,
collage, three dimensional
painting, porcelain clay. Con-
tinues through Feb. 22.The
gallery of Eissey campus BB
building, Palm Beach Com-
munity 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
Mute Utterances art
exhibition of oil and acrylic
paintings by Daniel Petrov at
the SR Atrium, 5353 Parkside
Drive on the FAU MacArthur
campus in Jupiter. Continues
through Feb. 29. Free. For
more information call (561)
799-8105
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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Friday, January 18, 2008


B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


II
*











HNINmyE, H IRIH


Fine arts festival


coming to town


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The 23rd
annual ArtiGras Fine Arts
Festival is slated as a three-
day event at Abacoa Town
Center on Feb. 16 from 10:30
a.m. to 6 p.m.; Feb. 17 from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Feb.
18 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
This nationally-recog-
nized festival, sponsored by
the. North Palm Beach
Chamber of Commerce, fea-
turing 280 artists, was
named one of the top 50 fine
art festivals in the country
by Sunshine Artist maga-
zine. It attracts more than
150,000 visitors annually.
Local as well as national
artists from more than 30
states and Canada will show
and sell their work, includ-
ing paintings, sculptures,
photography, ceramics, jew-
elry, mixed media and more.
A highlight of the week-
end is the Celebrity Art Auc-
tion that benefits the Ameri-
can Lung Association, with
the opportunity to bid on
"doodles" drawn by celebri-
ties.
Previous "doodlers" have
included Donald Trump,
Richard Petty, Dustin Hoff-
man and Arnold Palmer.
There is more to ArtiGras
than art. Festival events
include wine tastings on
Saturday andSunday from 1
to 5 p.m. ArtiGras caters to
families and offers diverse
children's activities, too.
An ArtiKids area features
interactive activities that


include an ArtWall that pro-
vides children with a blank
canvas to exhibit their cre-
ativity; ArtiTown, where
boxes are converted into
playhouses; Resource Depot
Imagination, a station
where imagination and
ordinary objects are used to
create innovative master-
pieces; and Tiny Treasures,
an art boutique where chil-
dren, ages 3 to 13, can pur-
chase artwork for up to $25
and meet the artist who cre-
ated it.
Another event is the
"Youth at Art Competition,"
which showcases more than
250 students' artwork from'
45 area schools.
"It's our goal to regularly
bring new and exciting
events to Abacoa Town Cen-
ter, and ArtiGras is certainly
a highlight," said Stephanie
Scambler Young, marketing
director at Abacoa Town
Center in a press release.
Abacoa Town Center is
located at the intersection
of Main Street and Town
Center Drive.

Tickets are $6 in advance
and $10 at the gate, children
12 and under are free. They
can be purchased at Abacoa
Town Center, Roger Dean
Stadium, the information
desk at the Gardens Mall, the
North Palm Beach County
Chamber of Commerce, via
phone at (866) 444-7623 or
visit the Web site: www.tick-
ets.completeticketsolu-
tions.com/onlineart.


Scopes
From page BI


bridge their challenges. Your
words are powerful and
strong. ;The New Year will
bring new opportunities to
learn, serve and grow. You
have strong guidelines in life.
Expect positive results.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
At the last minute when all
seems lost, things just seem
to work out for you. The past
few months have tested your
faith. If you just persevere a
little more you will be
rewarded for your patience
and time. Your understand-
ing and use of spiritual and
universal laws is serving you
well. You are a blessing and
light to others. They grow
from your example.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
As Venus continues in Sagit-
tarius, your emotional edge
continues to boost you in
your pursuits. It gives you a
broader view of possibilities
and a wider course of action.
This edge along with your
natural strong instincts will
result in favorable outcomes.
Your strong decisive nature
leaves little to chance and is
the primary reason you excel.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan 19
Live each day like there is no
tomorrow and make the best
of what you have been given.
This is the most reliable way
to insure that more will
always be on the way. When
you see the good in others
and affirm it, they see it in
you as well. This is the true
meaning of life and one of


your most priceless posses-
sions. Believe this in your
heart and so it will be.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb.18
The moon, Mercury and Nep-
tune in Aquarius gives you a
super new year's boost in
energy. This causes life to go
so well that occasional chal-
lenges are met with ease.
Why? Because you plan
ahead but live a day at a
time. This is strong medicine.
It gives hope to those around
you and says that if you can
do it, we can do it. You are a
great leader.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Your love of life, nature and
the universe is evident in the
increased happiness of
recent months. You are at
your best when you set lofty
goals and work steadily to
bring them into reality. You
are never content with medi-
ocrity. You were born to
excel. Your cup will soon be
overflowing with new oppor-
tunities and adventures. Are
you. ready to take action?

Star visions

This column is on the Web at
www. myhometownnews.net.
Click on Star Scopes. For a
personalized astrology or
compatibility chart, call (772)
334-9487 or e-mail jtuck-
xyz@aol.com for details. I will
be doing readings Jan. 18 to
Feb. 3 in Ekhibit Hall 9 at the
South Florida Fair. Have a star-
ty week everyone.


Chinese acrobats


to perform at


campus theatre


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Back by popular
demand, the Golden Drag-
on Acrobats, will take the
stage at Palm Beach Com-
munity College's Eissey
Theatre on Jan. 23 at 8
p.m.. This company of 21
Chinese acrobats from the
Cangzhou, Hebei,
province is a renowned
Chinese troupe, which
performs more than any
other company.
The troupe combines
award-winning acrobatics,
traditional dance, spectac-
ular costumes, ancient


and contemporary music
and theatrical techniques
to present a show of skill
and beauty..
The theatre is located at
11051 Campus Drive (off
PGA Boulevard) in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Tickets are $30 orches-
tra, $25 balcony at the the-
atre ticket office, open
Monday through Friday
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

For more information,
call (561) 207-5900, or visit
the Web sites
www.pbcc.edu/eisseycam-
pustheatre and www.gold-
endragonacrobats.com.


$3 MARTINI MADNE99 2 FOR I DRAFT BEER &
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Center
From page B1
we've done it. Hopefully,
we can get enough interest
to continue."
At the pilot event, nearly
30 residents showed up for
the dance. $
This month's affair will


feature a DJ who will spin
classic rock, disco and pop.
Anyone with a request
can contact Mrs. Cesarano
in advance to ensure the
tune gets dropped on the
decks.

For more information,
call the Jupiter Community
Center at (561) 741-2310 or
741-2400.


- James Tucker


dirF a Januar 18 2008


ATTENTION EMPLOYERS!
If you are having trouble filling your current positions...

H0metownNews is here to help you!
Advertise in our dynamic employment section & reach quality applicants for your business
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


7 7im, oat MI


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com













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Anniversary gala recognizes supporters


Photo courtesy of Terri Neil
Gala supporters: David Mack, Kelly Green, Leslie Sacks, Sarah Bethea-Kuhn and Mindy
Horwitz.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Supporters of
and donors to the Maltz
Jupiter-Theatre gala recently
gathered for a holiday party
at the home of Ed and Leslie
Sacks in the Bear's Club
Estates at the Jupiter Ritz
Carlton to say thank you to
those who support the gala,
the theatre's biggest
fundraiser of the year. This
was the gala's fifth anniver-
sary.
This year's gala was held
Jan. 17 Admiral's Cove
Country Club in Jupiter and
was chaired by Roberta
Golub. Grand benefactors
were: Roberta and Harvey
Golub; VIP sponsors, Jane E
Napier, Dianne and Jim
Perella; platinum sponsors
were Seymour "Zoom"
Fleisher, Betty and Rodger
Hess, Joan ,and Alan Safir
and Bonnie and Tom
Strauss.
Sponsors were JPMorgan
Private Bank, Smith Barney,
Tiffany and Co. and Mont
Blanc.
Grand auction chairs
were Bel Miller and Leslie
Sacks; silent auction chair-
woman, Pattie Light and
event chairs Irene Good-
kind and Leslie Sacks.


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B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, January 18, 2008


I i 1 1


We Have MOVED!
Come See OUr
NEW Showroom
THE TUX SHOP
P, 5540 PGA Btvtl.. Stift 104
ach Gardens. Flonda 33,118
,38;.,gj
561-626--8899


all











Frdy Jaur 820 w.oeonesLcmPl ec adnNrhPl ecSne sad*B


Thai favorite with native curry


Panang curry is a
popular dish at most
Thai restaurants,
sometimes mistaken for red
curry, but with a much
deeper flavor and spicy kick
at the end.
Usually this dish is made
with beef, but chicken, pork
or in this case fish, all work
well. Thai curry dishes are
usually a meal in them-
selves, but it is not uncom-
mon to eat curry alongside
other Thai dishes, such as
pad Thai or papaya salad.

THAI FISH PANANG
CURRY WITH FRESH
VEGETABLES AND
TOASTED COCONUT
Serves four
1 pound grouper
2 tablespoons canola oil
2 carrots, peeled and


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

thinly sliced on an angle
2 stalks of celery, thinly
sliced on an angle
1 large yellow onion,
julienned
6 ounces bamboo shoots
1/2 a cup of basil,
chopped
3 cans of coconut milk,
(chaokoh) 13.5-ounce


cans
3 ounces of panang durry
paste (maesri)
1 tablespoon brown sugar
4 tablespoons of fresh
coconut
Salt to taste
First, wash the grouper
really well, then cut it into
bite-size cubes and pat dry
with a paper towel. Get a
large saut6 pan hot and add
oil. When the oil is hot,
place the fish cubes in the
pan and cook until they are
almost done, about 4
minutes. Remove from pan
and set to the side.
Next we will add the
vegetables to the saut6 pan
and use the canola oil and
the natural oils that came
out of the fish to cook the
carrots, celery, bamboo
shoots and onion, over
medium heat. Cook the
vegetables for 8 minutes,


then add the sugar and cook
for 1 minute more. Add the
coconut milk and cook for
10 minutes over medium
heat.
Whisk in the panang curry
until it is evenly distributed,
replace the grouper and cook
5 minutes more. Season with
salt Finish with the freshly
chopped basil and toasted
coconut and you are done.

Tips and techniques
If you don't like spicy food
cut the amount of panang
curry paste in half.
A non-stick pan would
work well with this dish.
Have fun with it and serve
mai tais for the beverage.
Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Catering at (561)
351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.co
m.


Club seeks rowing


enthusia

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH The
North Palm Beach Rowing
Club welcomes those who
are looking for a group
activity to share with friends
or co-workers, interested in
rowing with a spouse, friend
or child, to get on the water
solo or meet new people
while enjoying the out-
doors.
The club will offer intro-
ductory learn to row classes
during February at its facili-
ty in Bert Winters Park in
Juno Beach.
"The classes are designed
to teach beginners the
basics of the sport in a fun
and challenging team envi-
ronment," said Noelle Smith


its

club spokeswoman, in a
press release.
Students can choose from
the following courses:
Sweep rowing is designed
to teach one oar per person,
sweep-style rowing in eight-
oared shells, the largest and
fastest boats in the sport.
Weekend immersion classes
(on two consecutive week-
ends) will begin Feb. 1
Sculling classes cover the
fundamentals of rowing
with two oars. in smaller
boats than the sweep class.
Various classes will be
offered during February.
For details and more
information on these and
other classes, call (561) 799-
1185 or visit the Web site
www.npbrc.com.


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1784 N. Congress Ave., Ste. A-100
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Meetn I


Ihcf G i ecr


4/3/2 All Cbs, tile roof, hurricane shutters, 2764 Sq Ft under air. On a lake
with large back yard, pie shaped lot 90x150, plans for a pool under 30k,
easy to add on off the back of the house. Newer A/C unit, tile floors through-
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North Palm Beach, FL 33403

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Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach

IHometown News Classified


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF ay January 18, 2008












B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, ianuary 18, 2008


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Conference
Tables


p Tl he latest regulation
pamphlet from the
Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission just landed at
my doorstep this week.
As a general rule, I skim
the content and focus on
any new regulations for
saltwater marine species.
However, on this occa-
sion, I found a very timely
and important article. The
FWC included a page
discussing the damages
chemicals and fish carcass-
es can do to water quality
around our docks.
These pollutants directly
contribute to lower levels of
dissolved oxygen available
for marine creatures. It is
always important to be a
steward of the seas and
protect the environment for.
S future generations. In the
estuaries and canals, where
currents and water
U exchange may be minimal,
our responsibility increases
tenfold.
Make a point of reading
the label of any products
you are using on the boat or
around the dock to ensure it
is environmentally friendly.
Your fish carcasses should
* be either ground for chum
or used for garden fertilizer.
If you must discard your
carcasses whole, take them
out to sea. The junior
anglers appreciate your
efforts providing for their
fishing future.
Offshore report: The'
- forecast for this week calls
for winds in the 5 to 10 knot
range from the Northeast.
The seas should cooperate
and offer even smaller boats
the opportunity to venture
offshore.
A good bet for anglers is to
drift over wrecks and reefs
with a chum block and
frozen sardines or ballyhoo.
Use a 3-foot fluorocarbon
leader with a 4/0 circle hook
and always use the lightest
weight possible to get down
to the bottom,
There have been a few
keeper muttons, black
grouper and gag grouper
around the 80 to 120 foot
mark. The bigger fish are
holding at deeper depths.
The sailfish bite is certain
to get better and better as
we approach February. This
time of year it is crucial to
work the entire water
column. Sailfish may be at
the surface feeding on


ROB FIELDING
Fishing columnist


schools of bait, but they
may also be feeding 20 to 40
feet below the surface. Be
prepared with a rod in case
dolphin appear next to the
boat. They are in the area
with fish averaging in the
10- to 15-pound range.
Inshore report: The bite
inshore is unpredictable in
these types of conditions.
Bluefish, ladyfish and
sharks are primarily feeding
at night on frozen sardines
and cut bait. The pompano
have been along the
beaches from Jupiter Inlet
to Lake Worth Inlet sporadi-
cally. The pompano are in
small schools and pass at
,various times in the morn-
ing. Using sand fleas is the
best method.
Mackerel are very hard to
find on the beaches. Look
for fish actually jumping
out of the water or birds
working the surface. As the
full moon approaches, it is a
fantastic time to toss out a
crab on the bottom and
hope for a big permit. They
have been running the
beaches near the Lake
Worth Inlet and average in
the 25- to 35-pound class.
Permit are spooked by
boats. It is best to fish for
them in the early morning .
and evening hours. Jan. 23
would be a great night to
fish with a moonrise at 7:17
pm.
Tight lines, crystal clear
waters and sunny days to
all. Is there something niore
you would like to see in this
article? Send me an e-mail
with your suggestions.

Rob Fielding is an addict-
ed angler and the owner of
Sharkey's Tackle in Jupiter.
For more information call
(561)630-3100 or e-mail
Rob.Fielding@SharkeysTack
le.com.


Dess Cedeza eBokcaes* ffie hars9 Etetanmet ener
Seeto. o r ok iigSaiese o ptrArmoire- 5 -s More


561.615*5640''"" ..
HOURS: M-F 10-7, Sat 10-6, Sun 12-5 w ow.,.




561.844.2226 'selected items



TELL 'EM YouT.


READ IT IN THE ..11meown.ews


I Th ,o u l ,I, t,'il:


IM I m .A maA kANg..A
PARS &SER ICN.PL BE H


B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, January 18,2008


. .


. .


* *














dirF ay January 18 20 8


I1i T1-800-823-0466

-l ometown Ne ws St. Lucie County 772-465-5551 Fax 772-465-5696
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Serving ri /! ebastian, Orchid Island, Vero Beach, Ft. Pierce, Hutchinson Island, Port St. Lucie, Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City, Hobe Sound, Sewall's Point,
aim Beach, Juno Beach, Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches, Rockledge, Cocoa, Merritt Island, Cocoa Beach,
tusvile, Port St. John, Port Orange, South Daytona, New Smyrna Beach, Edgewater, Oak Hill, Daytona Beach, Holly Hill, Ormond Beach
I insertion. Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day. The publisher reserves the right to edit, cancel, reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for on


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Boys PJ's $1ea, 20 Boys
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HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


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


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


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


QUALITY

BEDROOM SET boys
locker room style w/ loft
bed $400obo. Armoire
french prov, girls $125.
Daybed w/ trundle, white
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1 Jatropha Tree-15 gal
Total Package $299
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16430 Jupiter Farms Rd.

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I a I26 59Fax,72-59-668,Fx.51M 547


. ,.,``NO
POW**IS


m


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


www.HometownNewsOL.com















Bi0 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, January 18, 2008


~4


- EMPLOYMENT


HAIR COLOR
SPECIALIST and a
HAIR STYLIST
For busy salon in Jupi-

Rated #1 SOhOo U


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l DRIVERS NEEDED!
Great Pay & Benefits.
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Assistance available ifqualified. Rited #1 School in U.S.
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Call the best
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HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS!
800-823-0466
It, M = $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


NOW HIRING!! TRAVEL,
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Must be able to travel
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NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS
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for delivering
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Must have dependable
car & Fla Insurance.
Fax Kim:
772-575-5474
email circjup@
HometownNewsOL.com
772-342-0576


Director of Sales DRIVERS New central PEST CONTROL: Seek-
$115,000 $225,000 FL local & ORT positions ing L&O Cert. Oper, for LOOKING FOR Work?
No travel, available CDL-A w/ tank- company based in North- We can assist you nowl CNA WITH experience
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CLASSIFIEDSI relocation. CLASSIFIED! Hometown News
1-800-823-0466 1-800-432-3502, M-F 8-4. Classified 800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466



-TRAINING & EDUCATION,


"CAN YOU DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
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Job Placement. Start dig-
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ATTEND COLLEGE ON
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cal, Business, Paralegal,
Computers, Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement as-
sistance. Financial aid
and computer provided if
qualified. Call
www.OnlineTidewaterTeach.
om

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
INA
HURRY TO
SELL?
Call the best
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section
on the east
coast!
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS!
800-823-0466

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


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in 6-12 weeks. Tuition
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1-800-470-4723 Visit
website: ami.diploma


COUNTER-ASSAULT
TRAININGI Protect over-
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upto $220K/yrl 80% Tax
E x e m p t i o n !
Military/Police experience
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Bodyguards. PAID Train-
ing available. Up to $400
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cutivesnet 615-885-8960
ext.233
DRIVERS: A Great Ca-
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No Contract. No Down
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AD#3110
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now offers on the job
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ltari: on a new career

in the New Year.

We'll show you how.




AlMedVance
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CAREER PROGRAMS:
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Medical Assistant, Practical
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888-7-MEDVANCE

STUART CAMPUS
851 SE JOHNSON AVE


WWW.MEDVANCE.EDU/HT


S-BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


ADVERTISE TO millions
totally free- check it out:
www.hits2u.com/?486003

BECOME PART OF
THE TENNESSEE
LAND BOOM
No Investment! Great
second income. Well es-
tablished developer will
train on how to earn thou-
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1-888-452-6386

COOL JOBS Now Hir-
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Call Garyl-866-298-0163
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diendo Productos De
Cama Y Bano. Presti-
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1-877-426-2627 Catalo-
go Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com
MARATHON: Updated
Restaurant on US 1. Est
in 1998. Assign lease till
10/2018. Full menu & liq-
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Paradlse4Saleaamnall.com
RESTAURANT in Port St
Lucle very neat & cozy.
Brand new cooking equip-
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$50,000 obo. (772)
607-0089/781-308-4431


FIRE YOUR BOSS.
Learn to earn SIX figures
$$$ from home. Call me
772-224-8687
STARBUCKS TYPE.
Local Distributorship.
Guaranteed Accts. Huge
Profit Potential. Free Info.
24/7, 800-729-4212



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWIII As seen
on TV. Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48/
hrs? Low rates. Apply
now by phone!
1-866-386-3692
wwwlniurvadvances.com


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Purchase & Refinance.
Residential and Com-
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Get Immediate Appro-
vals @
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MORTGAGE PROB-
LEMS? Want to save
your home? Legally post-
pone foreclosure without
selling your home and
make no payments for
12-24 mos while living in
or renting out your prop-
erty (ies). 305-888-8205
x201 Call Now.


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


ACCIDENT VICTIMS.
Cash advances against
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BANKRUPTCY Let -our
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call now. 800-878-2215
info bankruptcvlawversonlin
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ness Bureau accredited.


DEBT ELIMINATION.
Too many bills/ credit
cards? Financial dis-
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866-7 09- 1 0 0
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Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


__________ I 4 4 4 4 4 4


- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


NO DOWN PAYMENT?
PROBLEM CREDIT? If
you're motivated, and fol-
low our proven, no non-
sense program, we'll get
you into a New Home.
Call 1-866-255-5267
www. American Home


PAYMENTS GONE UP?
In foreclosure? Mortgage
upside down? Problems
refinancing? Government
assistance available Free
consultation 24hr Rec'd
message 866-495-3863
www.USAForeclosureBailOut
.com Se Habla Espanol

Call Classified
800-823-0466
h


AVOID/STOP FORE-
CLOSURE Federal Pro-
grams Bring Mortgage
Current. Service Guaran-
teed. Toll Free
800-274-7143 Ext. 3.
www.almaohr.com

STRESSED OUT and
Concerned about your
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Card Debt? Stop the har-
assment! Call and Get
Help Now! 800-373-8515
WE PAY CASH NOW
For future payments from
annuities, lawsuit settle-
ments, lottery winnings,
andi seller held notes.
Also! cash now for pend-
ing settlements.
ww w.lumpsumcash.com
800-509-8527


Nn -P f si


Ifyouwwork or need a break
,.Whether you need an expert in the care of
multiples ot\just an extra pair of hands.
Nanny Fish ca<.be the caregiver that meets
your needs. The primary role of a Nanny
Fish as a baby nurse is to provide assistance
during the post-delivery recovery period
and help you transition your baby into a
regular schedule.
a CPR certified


hh *


Bonded and Insured
( FL560318)1 I


* Former RN -
* Generations
of experience
* References
upon request


I ('61)308


HELP FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OWNERS.
Specializing in Quick-
Books Pro, QuickBooks
Point-of-Sale, Monthly
Accounting & All Taxes.
References Available.
561-775-9263
OWE THE IRS or
State??? Haven't filed
tax returns??? Get In-
stant relief. Call Mike
1-800-487-1 992.
www.safetaxhelp.com
Hablamos Espanol



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


CUSTOM SEWING &
ALTERATIONS
by Martha
Any type of sewing from
clothing to curtains. Over
30 yrs exp. Licensed &
bonded 561-324-4103




BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING Renew / change
color. Tub, tile, sink &
chip repair. Corn and Res
5 yr warranty. Quick re-
sponse, Insured, Serving
Florida for over 10 yrs.
"Florida's Tub Doctor."
1-888-686-005
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


STEVE'S CARPET RE-
PAIR- Wrinkles removed,
seams-remade, burn re-
pairs, power stretching.
Free Est. 772-828-6073
Lici CNS5564



JM Electrical .Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lic-Insured



GUITAR LESSONS: Pop
Rock & Classic, Day &
Eves openings. In-Studio/
your home. 561-622-9478
Wymondquitarlessons.net


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerllawyer.com or call
Toll Free. (800)603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
SpIegel, Esq., Miami.
*ADOPTION A Won-
derful Choice. Pregnant?
Loving, stable, financially
secure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants.Expenses paid. Call
24hours. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan FL
Bar# 0875228

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
Statewide... 24 Hours.
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service 800-733-5342
Protect your rights.
DIVORCE $175-$350, 2
hr service available!
*Covers children, etc.
Only one signature req.
Excludes govt. fees.
800-522-6000' ext 70.
8am-6pm/M-F est 1977



*Divorce Bankruptcy*
*1 Signature Divorce
Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
Covering All Areas Low
As $65. 1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"


CREDIT REPAIR Le-
gally remove negative in-
formation from credit re-
portsl Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo's,Medical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com
HIGH SPEED INTER-
NET $9.95 per month.
.100% Satisfaction Guar-
anteed. 1-800-495-9293
www.zspeedy.com

LLC $149 w/Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement. CORP
$91.95 Includes State,
Attorney Fees & Corpo-
rate Kit. Attorney Nick
Spradlin, Tampa/ Orlan-
do. 1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


PAINTING. Winter Sale.
Inside/outside walls, ceil-
ings, doors, trim, win-
dows, etc. Save 20% off
with mention of this ad.
Credit cards accepted.
Call for specials
561-799-1026

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




FLAT ROOFS WANTED
Model Homes Needed
for Lifetime Roof System
Call to See if you Qualify
Lic/Ins CCC1237406,
C B C 1 2 5 5 5 2 5
877-572-1019


- 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 walking closet, dock,
prlv yet close, paved rd. 5
min to local golf courses.
Daytona Beach MLS #
466511 $658,000
386-409-8208

AOrabkl& Effectiv
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


CORAL GABLES: Ocean
Access Lot. Old- Cutler
Bay 540 Solano Prado,
No bridges to bay. Ap-
proximately 1/2ac, Sea
Wall, Davits. $3.5 mil
Firm 305-898-8648
soto8922dibellsouth.net
HUTCHINSON ls:1br/lba
condo, totally remodled,
1st fi, Docks, Storage,
Pool, Tennis, Suffle
board. 55+ $185,000
owr/agent 561-313-7940
HUTCHINSON ISL: Har-
bour Is., Gated 2br/2ba,
Heated Pool, Club House,
& Tennis. Dock Avail.
$239,000 Owner/Agent
954-593-0146/708-9387


LAKE OKEECHOBEE
Owner financing. Water
front with dock. 2005 2
story 2/1.5bath upstairs
lovely apt downstairs. 2
cg. Wood floors, mexican
tile vaulted ceilings
workshop storage sheds.
$345,000 772-215-1860
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
SOUTH- Cedar Island
Club Condos 2br/2ba
1250sf, Intracoastal,
boat dock, full remodel,
gar. $450K 407-340-6310
see photos online at www.
hometownnewsOLcom ad
4864ss7fied 800-823-0466

Classified 800-823-0466


HUTCHINSON ISL: Mira-
mar Royale, Direct Ocean
& Intracoastal view
3br/2ba on Corner. Moti-
vated! Offered @
$629,900 954-249-3062
PALM CITY Rustic Hills
3 or 4 bedrooms 3.5
baths. Newer roof. 40' on
ocean access, canal with
dock. $375,000
772-283-5185
PALM CITY: Townhouse
with 45' marina slip,
3br/3.5ba/2cg, office, den
Gated golf comm,
$599,500 Dockside Real-
ty Grp, Ida 772-215-3561
Classified 800-823-0466


HOLLY [tILL- A MUST
SEE! RELOCATING,
MUST SELL! 3br/2ba,
carport, many upgrades,
close to shopping &
schools. $113,000
609-709-0068
NORTH PALM BEACH
Intracoastal / golf course
view. Bright & spacious
lbr/lba with den. Park
like setting. Fishing dock,
pool, picnic area & tennis
$245,000 561-630-8666

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


WATERFRONT
PALM BEACH Gardens
Great Location Woodland
Lakes. Easy access to
shopping, & restaurants.
2/2 Waterfront 3rd fl.
$169,900 561-622-8767
PALM BEACH. St. An-
drews. 1/1, 1st floor end
unit. 600 sq ft. Great lo-
cation. $137,500. Molly
Bunshaft
561-516-1682. PGA Nat'l
Realty Illustrated Prop

Affdkahiba& Effactie
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


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.
PGA. DIVosta Oakmont.
3Br/3Ba, + den. Oversize
scrn patio. Maple floors In
living areas. Lot of space
to entertain. $339,000
Ann Quinn, Owner/ Agent
561-313-6708. PGA Nat'l
Realty Illustrated Prop

BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


MELBOURNE, BEST
BUYI 2/2 remodeled,
screen porch, pool, close
to shopping, BCC, park.
Owner pays closing cost.
$110,000 321-427-9833


STUART. 2/2, Boaters
Dream: Immac. & updat-
ed adult condo w/ view of
water. Up to 36 ft. dock
for $1.50 per ft. Ocean
access minutes away.
Heart of Stuart. $169,000
Pat Zangre, Exit Realty
772-559-3412


-705 ondo
for Sale^^


OIuTrmU ClRUL bay
Yacht Club. Gorgeous
2BR Riverfront w/ Dock-
age & Ocean Access In
beautiful boating com-
munity. Walk to down-
town Stuart. From
$175,000. 772-475-0456.
Sylvia Salenetri. Realty
Executives Treas Coast

NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


ATTENTION



EMPLOYERS!

If you are having trouble filling
your current positions



IHometown News

is here to help you!

Advertise in our dynamic employment section

and reach quality applicants for your business

Call Hometown News

SClassified TODAY!

772-475-5551 1-800-823-0466


I


510 Sc^hol


510 Schol


510 School


I


I













Friday, January 18, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach,, Singer Island B11


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018/690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $272,480.
Edgewater- 3b/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd. $173,000
Edgewater 3b/2b/2cg
Bargain price for remod-
eled home, many im-
provements w/warr. great
locale. $157,800
Oak Hill 4b/2.5b/2cg+
1.1 acre lot, 3 levels
w/basement $259,000.
New Smyrna Bch-
4b/3.5b/2cg, 2 story on
2.5 acres, in-law suite,
pool, best of country liv-
ing $399,000
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
townhomes, never occu-
pied, $268,000 ea.
New Smyrna Bch -
3b/2.5b/lcg .5acre lot,
large furn. home w/ fire-
place in great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$304,500


ron rnerce 1 / acre on
golf course 3/2/2 over
2100sqft u/a. Pristine
condition. New heated
tropical pool, new A/C.
$274,900 Coldwell Bank-
er, Debbie Stenmark
(772) 332-1950


Fort Fierce 'antner
woods 3/2/2 CBS pool
home on preserve lot,
golf cart & equity incid
fully furnished $255,000
Coldwell Banker, Debbie
Stenmark 772- 332-1950


Fort Pierce Wow 6
bdrms 3 baths on 3/4
acre private yard. Scrnd
pool & patio, over 3,100
sqft u/a. $315,000 Cold-
well Banker, Debbie
Stenmark 772-332-1950

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


71 H


rou riBPirce- uuiiii ,CO
+ den. Excellent condi-
tion! New A/C, Roof &
Appliances 2110 Donald
Ave. $109,000. Coldwell
Banker, Debbie Sten-
mark 772-332-1950
HOBE SOUND: 3br/2ba
split plan, vaulted ceil-
ings, fcd yard, RV/Boat
pad, near beach. $315K
or $2000/mo (561)
906-4332 / 772-545-3273
HOBE SOUND: The Re-
treat, Divosta Oakmont,
3br/2.5ba/2cg, Den, Scrn
heated pool on preserve.
Resort amenities. Re-
duced $20K! $359,000
Owner/Agent Randy Wis-
niewski 772-349-2889
IBIS. QUAIL MEADOW.
3/2/2. Priv. corner loc. Lg.
Scrn Prch. Best Price.
$349,000. May lease
$2,000/mo. Jill Gemino,
561-801-0199 PGA Nat'l
RE Illustrated Props
Melbourne Beach, 3/2
oceanside, pool home,
river & beach access, out-
standing cond. Ready to
move in. Under $300K
Re/Max Beach Towne.
Norm Nault 321-480-4869
ORMOND BEACH-
Perfect family home! 4br/
2.5ba + study, formal LR
& DR, Ig family room, eat
in kitchen, mined. occu-
pancy, 2344 sf, Loca-
tion, LocationI Excellent
schools. Priced to sell!
386- 677-6233/ 290-1276
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
`slMavN M1W


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! Open House
Sunday, Jan. 13th from
1:00-3:00 pm. Otherwise
shown by appt. only.
LeeAnn Stierwalt, Pru-
dential Florida WCI Real-
ty. 561-234-0313

Classified
800-823-0466
1IM- I .


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 Gardens.
2/2. Tile throughout, new
appls. 20x30 screen pa-
tio. Between 195/turnpike.
$205,000. Consider lease
option. 561-252-7385





PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golf
view, scrnd pool, Jacuzzi,
vaulted ceilings no
membership rqd. $499K
FSBO/agent Call Pat
561-876-1885
PBG, GARDEN OAKS.
Overlooking long view of
lake. 3/2 finished scrn
porch. $359,900. Pat
Scott 561-346-6184 PGA
Nat'l RE Illustrated Prop-
erties
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
BY OWNER
PGA 3/2/1 single level, .
Furnished, Split floor
plan, 404 Sabal Palm
Lane, Palm Beach Gar-
dens.$299,900 own-
er.561-386-9966 photos
@ owners.com, wta9329
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
Srn patio w/spa. Linda
Baughman 561-346-5105
PGA Nat'l Realty, Illus-
trated Prop
PGA- WINDEMERE.
Water & Golf views. 2/2+
loft,ICG. Scrn patio. Fully
furnished. Priced right!
$339,000. Babs Rhyne
561-379-6519. PGA Nat'l
RE, Illustrated Properties.
PGA. GLENGARY. 12
Saint Giles Rd.. 3br/2ba,
CBS. FP, Scrn Pool.
Priced to sell! $364,850.
Linda Baughman
561-346-5105 PGA Nat'l
Realty, Illustrated Prop


PORT St Lucie- TRADE
a large 2/2/1 CBS Tiled
throughout, newer roof,
C/A/H. for Jacksonville
or Palm Beach property
$179,000 772-621-9848
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
SEBASTIAN Highlands
2-br/2-ba 1 car garage.
All appliances, screen
porch. Move in condition.
Fenced yard. $141,500 or
best offer 772-388-2720
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




JUPITER VILLA reduced
$10,000 2-br/2-ba all new
appliances. New laminate
floors, kitchen & entry.
Corner lot. Garden view
screened patio. $195,000
negotiable 561-339-5838
PGA RESORT VILLA
3BR/2BA on one floor.
Lg. Corner lot w/fence.
$399,000. Carol Ruth-
field 561- 762-4844 PGA
Nat'l Realty, Illustrated
Prop
PGA. PATIO home. Priv.
corner lot. 2/2/1. One
level, end unit. Upgraded
kitch. Tile& granite. FP.
Live the life! $299,900.
Linda Baughman
561-346-5105 PGA Nat'l
Realty, 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




NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log Cabin shell on 2
wooded acres only
$99,900. FREE BRO-
CHURE of Mountain &
Riverfront acreage. E-Z
Financing. For free info
1-828-652-8700
PALM CITY- 1/2 acre
Cobblestone, On lake &
golf green, high/dry with
existing building pad.
$199,000 FSBO/agent
Pat 561-876-1885


MELBOURNE, Lakefront
2bedroom/2bath spacious
home with a large family
room and wet bar. Re-
duced to SELL at
$28,900. 55+ community.
Amenities include pool,
spa, tennis, computer ctr
and miniature golf. Call
for details 321-254-8788
CODE:149
PALM HARBOR 4br/2ba
Tile Floor, Energy Pack-
age, Deluxe loaded. Over
2,200 sq ft. 30th Anniver-
sary Sale. Special. Save
$15,000.
Free Color Brochures.
800-622-2832
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




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


12 ARESnco LArMi-
ETTE CO. FLA. Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage & Great
Hunting. $3700/acre.
352-867-8018
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
AAHI COOL MOUNTAIN
Breezes. Murphy, North
Carolina. Affordable
Homes and Mountain
Cabins, Land, River,
Mountains, Streams, or
call for Free Brochure.
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com





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

I]Qfi -i|^


BIG OHIO Acreage By
Owner, 21+acres, beau-
tiful, gently rolling
property. Partly wood-
ed, scenic, comes with
old two story farm-
house. House not liva-
ble, needs work Near
Zanesville, OH $64,900.
Owner Financing.
740-489-9146.

BUY PARADISE!
FLORIDA Land -
Wholesale Prices
Starting at $8,500.
Build Now or Hold for
Retirement.
Easy Guaranteed
Financing!
1-877-983-6600
For Pictures,
Sizes & Maps:
wwFloridaLotsUSA.com
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
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Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
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CENTRAL GEORGIA
5 AC $16,900
15 AC -$35,900
Wooded tracts,
county roads,
easy commute to 1-16
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
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
DAWSON, GEORGIA 25
Acres with 3bdrm/lbath
brick, w/30x50 steel
building, paved driveway,
$149,500. Additional
acreage available, $2500
per acre. Good Hunting.
Call 229-679-5165 or
352-638-3039
DRASTICALLY
REDUCEDI
Private Wooded Parcel
with onsite Boatslip -
$39,900. Motivated Seller
wants quick sale. Ideal
Climate, situated neat
Watts Bar Lake just out-
side Knoxville, TN, Spec-
tacular Views, Privacy.
E-Z terms. Call
866-444-5253 .
FREE NORTH FLORIDA
LAND LIST 1 to 350AC
low as $6,200/ac. Wood-
ed, cleared, restricted/
Unrestricted. Close to riv-
ers, springs, NatIl Forest.
Owner financing.
800-294-2313 X 2373
A Bar Sales Inc.
7-days 7am-7pm

I ij^BRS


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


Ii .


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


I i


GEORGIA BLUE RIDGE
10 acres, 3-br/2-ba frame
house, 12 years old.
Great garden & mountain
view, $375,000. Mt. Town
Realty 1-800-488-2815
see High Definition slide
show @ www.Hometown
NewsOL.com ad # 48637

701OpenHoses


71IHussfo Sl


di , V


REAL ESTATE


FOR SALE.

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B12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, January 18, 2008


GEORGIA MINI FARMS
5 acres to 50 acres
Washington Co. The
best investment plan: buy
land! LOW TAXES!
Beautiful weather year
round! Financing. Starts
$4400/ac. 706-364-4200


GEORGIA, Folkston 3br/
2ba/2cg. DW on lake.
acre, quiet, affordable
living. 3hrs from Titus-
ville. Many extras,
$99,500. 321-269-8186
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
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
New Ranch w/4 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, in dry-
wall stage. Sits on 2
acres near Athens, OH.
$79,900. Owner Financ-
ing 740-260-2282


IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
JUDICIAL SALE: 2/5/08
10:00am. Open House
2/4/08 from lpm-4pm,
2203 Drake Drive, Orlan-
do FL, 32810. Lot 110,
Whispering Pines. Shar-
on W. Sullivan
954-423-7743
www.irssales.cov
KENTUCKY
*3 acres w/pond $24,900.
*35 acres riverfront
$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
LAKEFRONT SALE 3.2
acres $44,900 w/ deep
dockable water. Huge
winter savings on gor-
geous wooded acreage.
Boat directly to Gulf of
Mexico! Must see! Excel-
lent financing. Call about
"No Closing Costs" spe-
cial 800-564-5092, x 957

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


LAND FOR SALE -
Middle GA Area.
Hunting, Timber & Farm
Land. Small & Large
Tracts Available.
www.OconeeLandandTimb
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

N. FLORIDA Pickett
Lake 2 lots for sale. Deed
restricted subdivision.
Lafayette county, 1.75 &
1.87 acres, $32K & $36K
772-446-7598


NC LAND: 7.6acs. Near
Raleigh/Durham. Huge
creek. Perks, state road.
Buy now, retire later. By
Owner: $49,990.
WE'LL FLYYOU HERE!
Pics: 919-693-8984;
owner@newbranch.com


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


............... .....ce.


| C -\ ol ina / y :,.,
NORTH CAROLINA
Charlotte & surrounding
areas. Invest in a growing
market. FREE Charlotte
DVD. 704-564-0807 (ritr)
www.RichFerretti.com

Call Classified
800-823-0466


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on 2
wooded acres, only
$99,900. FREE BRO-
CHURE of Mountain &
Riverfront acreage. Fi-
nancing. 1-828-652-8700
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
& HOMES LAKE CITY,
Wide range of properties,
30 miles North of Gaines-
ville. Beautiful area. For
complete information
packet, 800-754-4531
northfloridahomeland.com
Sewanee/Monteagle Ten-
nessee Fall 2007 price
reduction sale! Gated
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
Acreage, Magnificent
Country LivingI Low
Taxes, No Impact Feel
*Warranty Deed *Clean
Title *Good Survey.
What could be better?
Financing for Everyonel
Call Harold Anytime
803-473-7125.

Call Classified
800-823-0466


NC MOUNTAINS Owner
Must Sell! 1232sf Log
Cabin Only $79,900 in-
cludes land, decks,
porches, paved access,
views and ready to finish.
828-286-1668
TENNESSEE 5 to
3000+/- AC With Majestic
Views and Creek Front-
age Atop the Beautiful
Cumberland Plateau. Ex-
cellent Development
Property Starting at
$5000 Per Acre
931-946-2697.
TENNESSEE
Developed 1-6 acre
Homesites. Invest in
America's #1 Real Es-
tate Market. Waterfalls,
Lakes, Golf, Horseback
Riding. Owner financing
homesites from $145 per
month. 1-888-811-2168
TENNESSEE
Near Gatlinburg
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 MOUN-
TAINS ACREAGE
Breathtaking Views,
Streams, Cabins. Owner
financing. Call
888-939-2968
TENNESSEE: 287 acre
farm, Barns & Out build-
ings. Old farm house cur-
rently rented $500/mo Ri-
ta, Hillside Realty
866-915-0535
TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION! 20acres, near
Booming El Paso. Good
Road Access. Only
$14,900. $200/down,
$145per/mo. Money back
guarantee. No credit
checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranchescom





VIRGINIA, 300 acre+
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

BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


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

WATERFRONT estate
lot, Orangedale Florida.
52 acres. Equestrian and
St. Johns River activities.
Upland pasture and wet-
lands forest. Permitted
for walkway and dock.
$3,160,00. 904-860-4500

www.acreageinv.com
866-550-5263 Afforda-
ble Country Acreagel
Sell Land in Ohio, Ten-
nesse, North & South
Carolina. *Warranty
Deed *Clean Title
*Good Survey. We Take
The Worries Out!





Turn Your Timeshare In-
to Cash! Buyers and
renters love your unused
weeks. Call the trusted
source. Condo Trader
800-715-4693.


FORT PIERCE
Industrial/ commercial
Warehouse for sale,
2700 sqft, w/ 4 overhead
doors, 1 ac of parking, in
the heart of Fort Pierce.
One block US1 & Dick-
son Drive. $699,000.
772-521-5111




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

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


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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

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

S,. '', ^11 t,
InMTM


DAYTONA BEACH
Shores 2bd/2ba direct
ocean frt. condo. See
website for details/rates.
www.sherwincondorental.
com 386-295-6737



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


FORT PIERCE: Furn
2br/2ba, Updated in pvt
golf comm, Ann. $1000 or
Seas.$2000/mo. IncI ca-
ble & some utilities. (772)
464-9879/954-232-8407
HOBE SOUND: lbr/lba
with den, spacious, quiet,
well maintained, extras,
util/terms neg. From $770
2br/lba available also.
772-708-0731

Crssor Sluion


04% 0B 0* O




Co0pyrighted Material


Ki Syndicated Content hi :: .


Available from Commercial News Providers"
a.4 *- 900 __A


JUPITER Abacoa Town
Center near 1-95, 1/1,
assigned parking, pool,
gym, basic cable, W/D,
close to shopping $1150
FLS 561-371-8402
NORTH' PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 year lease,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets. (561)
627-1731



Palm Beach Shores
Furn 2br/2ba Oceanview
w/heated pool. $2300/mo
Seasonal or Annual
$1100 561-842-7795
561-319-8924



FOR RENT!

2&3 Bedroom
Condos

In Great
Location t
Port St. Lucie

St. James Area
772-878-0111

STUART: 55+, Kings-
Wood, 2br/2ba, 1st floor,
end unit, encl patio, near
clubhouse & pool. East-
ern exposure. $799/mo
772-221-1865


FLAGLER BEACH: Sug-
ar Mill Plantation, Execu-
tive 4br/3ba/3cg on 1/2
ac,w/heated pool,on cul
de sac & Preserve.
$2,200/mo Lease or Pur-
chase. Avail Now! 1/2 off
mo w/lyr lease. Ms Ben-
nett 386-439-6692 or Mr
Embrey 954-303-2327
PGA NATIONAL
SEASONAL w/ full golf
privileges. 2Br/2Ba, (2)
scrned patios. $5500/mo
Connie Premuroso 561-
309-1049 PGA Nat'l RE,
Illustrated Prop


AFFORDABLE
PORT ST LUCIE 3br/2ba
w/1cg, Large yard, corner
lot. New paint & tile.
Great location, near shop-
ping. $925/no. 1st & Sec.
772-340-5028/359-3283
PORT ST LUCIE Brand
New Windy Pines. Avail
furnished or unfurnished
3-br/2-ba 2 eg. $900 +
sec. 786-587-0209
PORT ST. LUCIE
Lakefront 3 or 4 br/2-ba.
Large screened porch.
LR, DR, tile throughout.
Includes all appliances.
Newly Renovated.
Moringside schools.
$975/mo + security.
772-971-5420
PORT ST. Lucia:
Rent 2 Own, 3/1's Airoso,
Prima Vista area. Rent to
Own, Lease Option For
Sale. Call Todayll!!
772-979-6568


TEQUESTA: 3/2 Great
location, totally remod-
eled, w/d, scr sunroom/
porch. Walk to downtown
& parks. A must see!
$1295/mo (good credit
discount) 561-694-1704

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




VERO BEACH: Enjoy
vacationing in a two story
Twnhse exquisitely fur-
nished. Sleeps 7, with 2.5
baths.772-569-4210/581-
8829




FORT PIERCE Clean &
quiet, 2/br/lba/lcg.
Freshly painted walls,
newly tiled throughout,lrg
yd,screened lanai,across
from horse farm, ,small
pets ok, W/D, N/S
$800/mo. + utilities
772-229-8625




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


(. i -.

RentlTo Own
2&3 Bedroom
Condos

Great
tLocation
Location 5


SEBASTIAN. 2/2/1.
Screen patio, Washer/
Dryer. Close to schools
and shopping. On canal.
Perfect for small family or
2 roommates. $900/mo.+
Sec or buy for $170,000.
Call 321-729-9862


Port St. Lucie FORT PIERCE Fenced
St James Area parking in the heart of
772-878-0111 Fort Pierce Up to 1 acre,
772-878-011 1 blkUS1 772-521-5111


Vacation &


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

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


- I


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Call
for last minute specials!
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com

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


PALM CITY: Industrial
Park 14,000 sq ft Ware-
house 1,300 sq ft office
space plenty of parking
Low Low Rate.
772-528-3232



STOP YOUR Foreclo-
sure Now Stay in Your
Home 100% Guaranteed.
We Negotiate with Your
Lender and Save Your
Home. Never Too Late
www.HomeAssure.com/offer
or 1-866-371-0721









DAYTONA 500 WEEK-
Luxury Daytona 2br/2ba
oceanfront condo. 5 mi.
from Speedway, 4 peo-
pie max $400/night
386,334-7888
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, Oceanfront house
fr.$199nite/$1399wk,
Ocean frt. wedding $349
or Historic Dist. fr $129nt
9 0 4- 8 2 5 1 9 1 1
www.sunstatevacation.com
Warm Winter specials at
Florida's Best Beach.
Stay a week or longer.
Plan a beach wedding or
family reunion.
www.NSBFLA.com


- TRANSPORTATION



Keep ahead of the pack! NASH METROPOLITAN
1954, restored, show
S7stopper, sharp! $15,500
Sell your AUTO FAST in 772-388-4806


Classifeds BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the Art 2-part
carbon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
18 Separate Local Editions 100% guaranteed.

Serving N. Palm Beach through Volusia County. www.RXHP.com
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YOUR LOCAL NEWS & INFORMATION SOURCE window & cover. New
tires, new paint &
www.HometownNewsOL.com convertible top. Have all
receipts for work done.
1-800-823-0466 $10,500 772-263-0529
2See pictures at
www.picasaweb.google.
com/capttony5000
/ MERCEDES BENZ E
320 '98 72kmi. White,
/ "'. mint cond. Must see,
Take a drivel $11000
772-285-1050
PORCHE BOXSTER S
'01, 8k mi, green. All
..leather,original owner
; iK $29,000 561-301-6278


TIRES: Bridgestone Du-
eler AT: (4) 265-70-R17
Chevrolet 6 lug steele
rims. $675 8OO Ask for
Greg 860-250-4826




DONATE YOUR CAR -
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
DONATE YOUR CAR-
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help Those
Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing. Tax
deductible.
1-800-835-9372 w.cfoa




HONDA GOLDWING '06
Black & chrome, many
extras & options, low
miles. $15,900 obo
772-335-1177


WANTED JAPANESE
MOTORCYCLES KA-
WASAKI,1970-1980,
Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000,
H2-750, H1-500, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. CASH
PAID. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726




CAMPING MEMBER-
SHIP LIFETIME!
Camp Coast to Coast
USA/Canada Year
Round. $10 per night (full
hook-up) Paid $2595, ill-
ness forces sale $595.
800-236-0327

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


WORLD
#1 RV Dealer Network

;II ;. 'IbO^rne
(80) 80-03


ITASCA 1995 29' 58k
mi., sleeps 6, 2 tvs, no
slides, Runs good,
$18,000obo


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


wow
'99 COBIA 220- Walk
around, low hours, '05
Tandem axle trailer,
Yamaha OX66 saltwater
series, MUST SELLI
$19,500 386-299-1462
21' CENTURY BAY 2004
150HP Yamaha 4 stroke,
only 50 hours. 8'4" beam.
Lowrance GPS, EZ
loader trailer. Warranty
2008. Asking $22,800
772-528-1411

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


CHEVY BLAZER '99
Clean in and out. Well
maintained, 70k mi.,
alarm, loaded! $6,000
772-284-6295

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


24' STINGRAY '99 Cabin
Cruiser with trailer, radar,
GPS, Mercruiser 5.7 EFI,
Loaded $18,000
772-221-3434
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
www.picasaweb.google.
com/capttony5000
GTI WAVERUNNER &
Trailer '97 85HP
w/performance pipe &
cover. New rebuild last
year. Asking $3200/obo.
Michelle 321-288-4284


VALUE
GMC '99 Conversion
van Wheelchair accessi-
ble dvd playertow hitch,
ex cond, all paperwork,
$10,500 772-359-2240

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


KAWASAKI 900 STX
Red, Includes trailer,
vests, cover & anchor.
Only 26 hrs. Good cond.
$4500obo 772-225-2685
PORTA-BOTE: 10', 3.3
Mercury gas and. 40#
thrust Minn-Kota elect.
motors. Oars, battery,
cart, life jackets. $1500.
772-286-3299



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


+


Boats &
~Watercraft


&MR




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