Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00058
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: February 8, 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: VID00058
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Police: shooting death


is probable homicide


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ARTIGRAS PREVIEW
Meet local artist Russell
Gulick. He and thousands of
other artists will display
their works at the
annual Artigras B I
festival


Senate
speak

Florida
Legislators
continue to Sen. Atwater
investigate insurance
companies A7
A7 S


You and
your pet


Successful
animal
training is BirgitEdler
based on consistency


B6


Index
Business A8
Classified B9
Clubs & classes......................B2
Crossword B8
Deaths A12
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide .................... B2
Horoscopes B1
Police Report .... ............. A5
Sports B7
Viewpoint A6
Week in Review .................... A3


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS -, The gunshot
wound that killed Gardens
resident Brian Whipp may
not have been self-inflict-
ed.
Last week, the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's
Office revealed that the
Dec. 4, death of the 37-
year-old Gulf War veteran


to be a homicide.
"When deputies arrived
at the scene, they thought
it was a possible suicide.
The medical examiner
looked at (the deceased),
and it became apparent
that he had been shot to
death," said Paul Miller,
spokesman for the Sher-
iff's Office.
The absence of a gun at
Mr. Whipp's home con-
firms that finding, Mr.


Miller said. He added that
the weapon used was
probably a small handgun.
The victim lived alone in
a house on Red Bank Road
off PGA Boulevard.
Overgrown brush and a
stack of loose bricks lay
next to his home. A pair of
spray-painted trash cans
were toppled next to win-
dows boarded over with
0 See SHOOTING, A5


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Last week, local
attorney William Boose
was sentenced to two
years in prison for his
involvement in a $1.7
million public land pur-
chasing scandal.
According to court
documents, Mr. Boose


set up a secret land trust
for former County Com-
mission Chairman Tony
Masilotti to conceal his
ownership interest in a
Martin County tract
known as the Nine Gems
plot.
Mr. Masilotti used his
position on the commis-
sion to drive a land deal
I See SCANDAL, A7


FRIDAY, February 8, 2008


Circus is coming


to town

Event is fundraiser for Rotary clubs
BY SARAH STOVER masses. The Rotary Clubs
Staff writer of Palm Beach Gardens,
Jupiter, Tequesta, Sunrise
NORTH PALM BEACH and Singer Island are
Come one, come all to the sponsoring the event to
circus and help out the raise funds for their chari-
community. table efforts, said Carol
When the Walker Bros. Sutton, secretary' of the
Circus stops in the Village Palm Beach Gardens club.
of North Palm Beach this Money raised will be


weekend, it is not just
there to entertain the


SNOW FUN


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Summer Scott of Palm Beach Gardens, standing atop 10 Liam Fitz of Palm Beach Gardens jumps off a mounta-
tons of snow, packs a snowball during snow day at the ian of snow during snow day at the Batt School. Both
Batt Private School in Juno Beach last Friday. Summer and Liam are kindergartners at the school.



Getting families talking

New campaign urges parents, kids to talk about senior issues


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Families across northern
Palm Beach County might
be thinking about it: Does
dad have a will? Should
mom still be driving? Are
they OK living by them-
selves?
But, if northern Palm
Beachers are like most fam-


lilies, those questions are
going unanswered.
A new public service
campaign, "The 40-70
Rule," aims at getting
answers with the idea being
that if someone is 40 or
older and has a parent who
is 70 or older, they should
start having these kinds of
conversations. Lack of these
discussions stems from
people either not wanting


to have them or not know-
ing how to approach them.
That's the concept behind
the campaign launched by
Home Instead Senior Care,
which provides non-med-
ical companion services, in
January.
"The biggest reason (this
campaign is needed) is that
we find ourselves in a situa-
tion, more often than not,
where the senior or parent


needs more help at the
point we get involved than if
they came to us earlier,"
said David Florance, fran-
chise owner of the Lake
Worth-based Home Instead
"The situation could have
been better. It's like preven-
tative medicine in a way."
Nurse Gerri Kucharik, exec-
utive director of Source

I See TALK, A3


District searches

for new supervisor


BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS After losing a
veteran board member,
the North County
Improvement District is
trying to fill its final seat.
The district, a state-
mandated body that
maintains and manages
infrastructure from Palm
Beach Gardens to West
Palm Beach, has to elect


an interim replacement
for Pamela Rausch. The
eight-year board member
and area attorney
resigned last week after
accepting a promotion at
Florida Power and Light.
Ms. Rausch stated that
she didn't want her new
responsibilities as presi-
dent of external affairs to
interfere with her deci-
sions with the district.

I See DISTRICT, A3


) See CIRCUS, A2 ,


Students


shadow


workers

Program lets
kids experience
work for a day
BY IZZY KAPNICK
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
Palm Beach Gardens
High School students dis-
persed across the county to
shadow community busi-
ness leaders recently.
One-hundred eighty
.magnet program partici-
pants took part in the annu-
al "Groundhog Day" shad-
owing program, which pairs
students with local entre-
preneurs to give the kids a
picture of a typical working
day.
In Gardens, a handful of
juniors visited die Marriott
Hotel on PGA Boulevard.
They showed utp at 9 a.m.
and endured eight hours of
hospitality.
Dressed in professional
attire, the students blended
in seamlessly with hotel
staff.
Mary Pascal, 17, donned a
sleek black business suit
and carefully applied make-
up that made her youth vir-
tually invisible to guests.
"Palm Beach Gardens
High School approached us,
but we're very actively
involved in the community
Our human resources direc-
tor, Amy Mangold, sits on
numerous local school
boards. We always try to
educate kids on our busi-
ness when we can," said
hotel manager Joel Darr.
After touring the hotel
grounds, the students were
broken into groups that fol-
lowed employees from the
front desk, restaurant and
house-cleaning depart-
merients.
The majority of them
answered phones and fold-
ed envelopes.
A few were stationed at
the front desk to observe
first-hand front-desk atten-
dant Jessica Bailey's interac-
tions with guests.
"One guest was unhappy
with the condition of the
room and threatened to
leave immediately, even
after paying," said pre-med
student Jenny Hamberg.
"Jqssica smoothed it over.
She explained the hotel pol-
icy and showed her the
other rooms to prove that
they were clean."
The experience might not
have imparted her with
managerial skills, but at
least now she's seen that to
succeed in the business of
0 See SHADOW,


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Vol. 4, No. 45


Gardens attorney

sentenced in land

corruption scandal


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Paulo, 9, is the youngest
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Photo courtesy of
Walker Bros. Circus


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Circus
From page A I


used for various projects.
Each of the clubs partici-
pates in the dictionary
project in which they dis-
tribute dictionaries to
third-graders at schools in
their respective communi-
ties.
In addition, the Palm
Beach Gardens clubb
adopts a family in its com-
munity during the holi-
days and gives them gift
cards to grocery and
department stores, and
supports Rotary's Camp
Florida, an 18-acre camp
in Brandon for children


with special needs. The
Jupiter/Tequesta/Sunrise
club hosts a Christmas
party for Families in Crisis
to benefit children who
would not get anything
otherwise, and supports
the Angel Donor program,
which donates glasses to
the poor in Peru.
The Singer Island club
awards college scholar-
ships to three students
from Suricoast High
School in Riviera Beach
each year and sends high
school students from the
area to the Rotary Youth


ForYYour Special someone

'Al



"We Treat You Like Royalty"

PLO.0it Blvd 4.10 Norhilke Blvd.
(561) 627-4200 ~ PalmBeachGardens,FL 33410I
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Sunday, February 10, 2008

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Leadership Assembly in
Port St. Lucie annually.
The clubs joined togeth-
er last year to buy a water
tank for the village of
Jalpa, outside San Miguel
de Allende, Mexico. The
tank gives residents
potable water. They also
provide collaborative sup-
port for the Guatemala
Tomorrow Fund, said Ms.
Sutton.
The fund helps keep pro-
grams going for the 25,000
Q'eqchi Mayan people
who live in Guatemalan
villages and make an aver-
age income of $500 a year,
according to its Web site.
The clubs decided to
host the circus as their one
big fundraiser for the year,
instead of doing numerous
events, said Ms. Sutton.
The Sarasota-based
Walker Bros. Circus will set
up its 35-foot tent at the
Village Shoppes, on the
southwest corner of U.S. 1
and Northlake Boulevard,
for three days of shows.
Those who attend will
see Lucio, a clown from
South America who prom-
ises to have audiences in
stitches, an aerial ballet
where female artists per-
form contortion tricks in
the air, Miss Sashi, who
performs a choreographed
presentation with Navarro,
her Friesian horse, and a
juggling act performed by
the circus' youngest per-
former, 9-year-old Paulo,
who is Lucio's son, said Lit
Droguett, a spokesman for
Walker Bros.
The show also includes
an array of camels, llamas
and zebras, he said.
Each club will get a por-
tion of the money raised at
the event, said Ms. Sutton.
"We're hoping this ends
up being a great commu-
nity service event, one we
can do again," she said.
Showtimes are: 5:30 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 8, 3
p.m. and 5:30 p.m. on Feb.
9, and 3 p.m. on Feb. 10.
Tickets are $12 for adults in
advance and. $14 at the
door. Each adult can bring
in two children un!er 14
for free.


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561-84 -550


Friday, February 8,-2008


A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News








Frdy eray8 08wwHmtwwO._ am ec adnNrhPl ecSne sad*A


CULTURALLY AWARE


Talk
From page Al


-'4 'z ,.


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Jenna Byrne, 6, of Palm Beach Gardens, a first-grade student at St. Mark's Episcopal School in Palm Beach Gardens,
works on making a Greek worry bracelet with friend Noah Forgione, 7, also of Palm Beach Gardens during Interna-
tional Day at the school on Jan. 25. The day teaches students about other cultures through crafts, food, music, games
and dance.

District
From page Al


According to board
member Marilyn Lew-
Jacobs; engineer Ronald
Asch, who's term expires in
November, has applied to
fill the vacancy, which
would essentially negate
the odd-numbered vote
and nullify an open seat
until an end-of-the-year
election.
Ms. Lew-Jacobs has
denounced Mr. Asch's
attempts to fill the vacancy
without resigning his own
seat.
"If the appointment
committee is dumb
enough to propose that he
fills Pam's seat, I will go
crazy. It will not be pretty,"
she said.
Still, she doubts his sub-
mission will be accepted.
Mr. Asch was unavail-


able for comment.
Currently, three out of
five seats of the NCID
board are appointed by a
majority vote of landown-
ers in north county. The
more acreage a proprietor
owns, the more powerful
his or her vote (one acre
equals one vote in the
proxy system).
Ms. Lew-Jacobs finds
herself in frequent opposi-
tion to her fellow board
members regarding the
board's structure.
As the only publicly-
elected official on the
board, the Ballenlsles resi-
dent argued that since resi-
dents of the communities
under the district's juris-
diction pay assessments
that fund infrastructure
projects, they should be


electing the officials.
The NCID constructs
and maintains the roads
and drainage systems in
Gardens communities
such as Mirasol and PGA
National, as well as the Vil-
lages in West Palm Beach.
"The process to appoint
the officials is less-than-
stellar," she said.
Both Mr. Asch and for-
mer board president Hugo
Unrhu. have agreed with
that assessment in the
past, but criticized Ms.
Jacobs attempts to drasti-
cally revamp the board,
declaring it a personal cru-
sade rather than a cam-
paign for constituents.
As a BallenIsles resident,
Ms. Lew-Jacobs pays
$1,500 in yearly fees to the
NCIP. The district provides


public services (landscap-
ing, -utility construction,
etc.), and, as such, com-
munity members should
elect the majority vote of
the NCIP board members,
she said.
Ms. Lew-Jacobs has
commended the NCIP's
staff for its work, but main-
tains that "politics are only
at the board level."
"My goal is to get that
over with," she said. "The
good ol' boys have been in
control since John D.
MacArthur owned most of
the area. That has to end,"
she said.
At next NCIP meeting,
the board will consider Mr.
Asch's application to fill
the open seat, and subse- .
quently vote on a replace-'
ment.


Finders and Care Finders has
seen the results of lack of
these conversations over her
career, especially when the
caregiver in the relationship
gets sick or dies.
"We get the calls when
(families) are in a crisis situa-
tion," she said of Tequesta-
based Source Finders.
"It's best to initiate these
conversations before a catas-
trophe."
When they started work on
the campaign, Mr. Florance
and his staff looked at results
of surveys and research con-
ducted as part of the Boomer
Project of Richmond, Va..The
project collected informa-
tion from Baby Boomers, or
people born between 1946
and 1964, about their
thoughts on various subjects.
The data used by Home
Instead showed that children
have the most trouble talking
with' their parents about
independence issues, which
makes it difficult to discuss
health and money aspects, a
press release on the cam-
paign stated.
Carole McCoy, assistant to
the administrator of New
Day Adult Care Center in
North Palm Beach, frequent-
ly hears from caregivers or
children coping with having
to decrease their parents'
independence, during the
center's caregivers support
group.
"Driving is a major issue
among adult children and
aging parents that I've seen
in both my professional and
personal life," she said.
"Unfortunately, it is often not
faced until there is a major
incident, such as a car crash
or getting very lost while
driving. The reality is, driving
is one of the clearest symbols
of an 'adult's freedom and
independence.
"More often than not,
they're faced with a double-
edged sword," Ms. McCoy
said.
"The child doesn't want to
tell mom or dad that they
can't drive anymore < and
mom, or dad will rile at the
idea of the person they raised


Live ne
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trying to take away their
independence, especially
dad," she said.
In addition to indepen-
dences issue, Home Instead's
staff also used their experi-
ence and expertise to figure
out why these conversations
were not happening.
"(One main reason) is
either the parent still treats
the child like a child instead
of a peer, or when the parent
gets older the child starts
treating (him/her) like a
child," said Mr. Florance.
Denial is also part of the
equation.
"I find this to be- very
apparent when, the parent
has developed Alzheimer's or
dementia," he said.
Another issue is parents
who are unwilling to discuss
these issues with their chil-
dren, choosing to talk with
someone else, said Ms.
Kucharik.
This is where professional
care managers can be help-
ful, she said.
Ms. McCoy agreed, and
advises her caregivers to seek
assistance from others, such
as their parents' doctor,
especially when it comes to
issues such as driving.
"If there is a good medical
reason why they should not
drive, it takes the burden off
of the child. The doctor can
sit down with the parent and
explain the reasons why driv-
ing is no longer to their bene-
fit," she said. "Oftentimes,
you will find that the senior is
willing to take the advice of a
licensed physician over any-
one else.".
Yet another reason these
conversations do not happen
is that talking about these
issues is unsettling.
"People are uncomfortable
discussing finances with
their parents, and death and
dying," said Ms. Kucharik.
Or, maybe the problem is
figuring out how to start a
conversation.
Home Instead has put
together a booklet with tips
on' communicating with
I See TALK, A4


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.--,. a.1 .,' *





Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island A3


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


fFriday, February 8, 2008


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Friday, February 8, 2008


A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News


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College celebrates


Black History


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Community
College will commemorate
Black History Month with a
series of musical perform-
ances, displays and other
events highlighting the
contributions of African
Americans to society.
Events will be held at all
PBCC locations. They are
free unless otherwise
noted.
Highlights from the Palm
Beach Gardens Eissey
Campus include:
The library will have a
display on African Ameri-
can inventors throughout
the month, with details on
their inventions. Among.
them are Garrett Morgan
whose many inventions
included the gas mask and
the first traffic signal;
Madam C.J. Walker who
invented several hair-care
products and George
Washington Carver, who
invented peanut butter.
Hours are from 7:30 a.m. to
4 p.m. Monday through
Thursday, 7:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Fridays and 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. on Saturdays.


On Feb. 14, Black Violin,
a "violin strolling duo"
comprised of classically
trained violinists Key Mar-
cus and Wi-B, will perform
from 4 to 5:30 p.m. at the
Meldon Lecture Hall.
Friends since middle
school, the two enrolled at
Florida State University
after graduating from
Miami's Dillard High
School Performing Arts
Center. Since its debut,
Black Violin has played to
standing ovation crowds
nationwide. The duo capti-
vated an audience in
Harlem and clinched the
Showtime at the Apollo
2005 Legend title. They also
accompanied Alicia Keys at
the 2004 Billboard Awards
and have performed on the
same bill with some of the
industry's biggest artists,
including Aerosmith, The
Eagles, Stevie Nicks, Linkin
Park, 50 Cent, Lloyd Banks,
Nas, Fabolous, Ciara, Fat
Joe, Lil Wayne, Tony Touch,
and Miami's Iconz and
Wrecogniz.
For a complete listing of
all PBCC campuses' Black
History Month events, visit
the Web site www.pbcc.edu.


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Talk
From page A3


aging parents, and how to
approach conversations in
various scenarios that might
arise, such as a widowed par-
ent's change in health, a car
accident or observing the
parent's house is in disarray.
When initiating these con-
versations use "if" instead of
"when," said Mr. Florance.
"You don't want to see it as
being inevitable, and people
seem to be willing to accept
'if.'"
It's also important how
children approach these sen-
sitive conversations with
their parents, especially after
incidents, such as a driving
accident, occur.
"If (having a parent speak
with his/her doctor) does not
work or is not an option, the
child should sit down with
the parent and explain their
concerns," said Ms. McCoy.
"(They should) not say that
they will take their parents'
car away or their license.
(They should) wait to see if
the parent agrees and gives
them up of their own
accord.".
If not, children can offer
parents the option of taking a
driving test. If they pass, the
problem is solved, or if not,
the problem is solved, she
said.
"This topic actually came
up in this month's support
group and one caregiver
mentioned that they solved
the problem by giving the car
to a grandchild who had just
turned 16," said Ms. McCoy.
Another family of a New
Day participant was able to
solve a similar issue by talk-
ing it out.
Jupiter resident Michele
Auchter and her husband,
Glen, moved her parents in
with them last year. Her
father, who is now 73, was
diagnosed with the onset of
dementia, and after he disap-
peared for 30 hours while
driving home from church,
Mrs. Auchter discussed it
with her parents.
"I didn't want to embarrass
them or have them lose their
dignity. I broached (the con-
versation) as, 'we love you,'"
she said.
"It was so difficult taking
his keys away, because it was
the loss of their independ-
ence since my mother did


not drive, but what people
have to understand is, you're
also protecting (your par-
ents) and other people," she
said. "If anything had hap-
pened when my dad disap-
peared for 30 hours, I
would've felt primarily
responsible."
It was difficult for her par-
ents too, but she wants oth-
ers facing similar situations
to know that "they will
adapt," said Mrs. Auchter.
Before children talk with
their parents they should
know what they are talking
about and that they cannot
take keys away without offer-
ing alternatives for getting
around, she added.
It's also, a good idea to dis-
cuss what to do if someone
gets sick, she said.
They learned that first-
hand, when an uncle in Jack-
sonville got ill and the family
had a hard time getting any-
thing done because nobody
had medical power of attor-
ney, she said.
However, a child may try to
have these discussions and
the parent may still be unco-
operative. If this happens,
don't try to force it, said Mr.
Florance.
In a scenario where's there
more than one child, the
family should try having the
child who gets along best
with the parents talk with
them, he said.
"You have to be persistent,
but don't be short or angry
with them," he advised.
The family should then talk
with each other so everyone's
on the same page, said Mr.
Florance.
While the campaign's main
focus is to get these conver-
sations started between 40-
year-olds and 70-year-olds,
over the long-term, hopefully
the 40-year-olds will put
plans in place and initiate
these conversations with
their children, he said.
"The earlier people start
talking about these things
the easier it is. I think it's a
loving thing for children to
do for their family," said Ms.
Kucharik.
For more information, call
Home Instead at (561) 357-
9346, or visit
www.4070talk.com.


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* I.


A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


619tst' slecton atth bst ries


alj









9 a m-"-I, m .- -


#TIIPPERS
OF PALM BEACHII COUNTY, INC.


WILLARD NORTON


Shadow
From page Al


(00145) 458 TlIPS



Felony: Burglary of a structure of conveyance;
grand theft; dealing in stolen property
Name: Steven Holton
Description: Age: 51; race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet, 7 inches; weight: 150 pounds;
brown hair and blue eyes
Identifying marks: Scar on abdomen
Last known address: Walker Avenue, West
Palm Beach; Sun Court, Palm Beach Gardens
Occupation: Carpenter






Felony: Possession of cocaine; possession of
paraphernalia
Name: Willard Norton
Alias: Bill
Description: age: 50; race: white; sex: male;
height: 6 feet, 2 inches: weight: 190 pounds;
brown hair and brown eyes
Identifying marks: Tattoo on left arm; scar on
forehead
Last known address: Center Street, Jupiter


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

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department /
Roberto Mojica, 22, 265
Ranch Lane, West Palm
Beach was arrested on Jan. (800) 458-T0 %
27 and charged with failure
to obey an order to stop and arrested on Jan. 31 and 20, 901 10t
eluding police officer. charged with drug posses- Beach was
James Piekkola, 20, 2906 sion of a controlled sub- 27 and cha
SE Paramount Court, Stuart, stance without a prescrip- possession
was arrested on Jan. 30 and tion. substance
charged with fleeing and David Segui, 34, 10007 scription,
eluding police at high NW4th St., Pembroke Pines, session no
speed. was arrested on Feb. 2 and grams and
Katie Jacksonhall, 21, no charged with fraud-imper- Stepha
address*given, was arrested donation attempt and fraud- 4112 W Bli
on Jan. 30 and charged with swindle property under 20K. Riviera Bea
cocaine possession and
marijuana possession of no North Palm Beach on Jan 29
more than 20 grams. Not alm eac drug posse
Kane Christopher Police Department trolled subs
Wheeler, 22, 1315 13th Trail, prescription
Palm Beach Gardens was Kenyetta Marie Baker, soma and n


Shooting
From page Al


plywood.
Neighbors claimed Mr.
Whipp was quiet and kept
to himself. None of them
said they heard gunshots,
commotion or signs of a dis-
turbance the night of mur-
der.
According to a Red Bank
Road landlord, who asked
not to be named, Mr.
Whipp may have been
involved in dealing pre-
scription pills.
He said the neighbor-
hood had experienced


problems with small-time
Oxycontin distributors, and
that he recently evicted a
tenant for that reason.
The Sheriff's Office said
the condition of Mr.
Whipp's apartment was
unremarkable after the
shooting, acknowledging
that there were no signs of
forced entry.
Suspects have not been
named, and, according to
Mr. Miller, Mr. Whipp did
not have any known ene-
mies, but the Sheriff's


Office is pursuing links to
persons of interest on Red
Bank Road.
"We're starting to make
progress. We think there are
people out there who know
what happened. Detectives
are looking for input," Mr.
Miller said.
Anyone with information
on the case can call Detec-
tive Sean Oliver of the Vio-
lent Crimes Division at-
(561) 688-4069 or Crime
Stoppers at (800) 458-TIPS.


hospitality, the customer is
always right.
Other students shadowed
server Rosanne Kim.
"They made reservations
and acted as hostesses for a
few hours," she said. "No
serving though. We don't
want any spilt coffee."
Their duties at the hotel
were a welcome change for


the Gardens juniors.
Used to the daily high
school grind, the students
savored the chance to wake
up an hour late and leave
campus.
They agreed, with wide
smiles, that it felt like a day
off.
Other participants in the
shadowing program visited


Palm Beach County hotels,
including the Ritz Carlton in
Manalapan, local veterinary
offices, restaurants and
Roger Dean Stadium in
Jupiter.
Marriott staff said that the
program was a good oppor-
tunity foi the students to
network and explore possi-
bilities for summer jobs.


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.h St., West Palm
arrested on Jan.
arged with 'drug
of a controlled
without a pre-
marijuana pos-
t more than 20
ecstasy.
ne Halkett, 40,
ue Heron Blvd.,
ach was arrested
nd charged with
ssion of a con-
stance without a
n, oxycodone,
methadone.


STEVEN HOLTON


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island AS


wwvv.HometownNewsoL.com


Fridav, Februarv 8, 2008









A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island



VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008


HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Riants .4


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Giving away our Social Security

A problem with your rant and rave people is they don't bother
to read.
If they would go back to 1957 when (President Dwight) Eisen-
hower gave our Social Security money away to Europe because
we had such a surplus, they would know, how about every
other politician who has come along, has sacked our fund.
What a wonderful thing the Democrats did when the Cubans
came and they gave them free housing, food stamps, hospital-
ization; free everything on our dime.
I'm tired of uneducated, ill-knowledged people blaming
everything on President Bush. He isn't responsible for every-
thing.
God help us. Just think what a situation we'd be in if he
weren't our president.
And another thing, the woman with her sickness and every-
thing else? Too bad. Go to your congressman. Go to your
Democrats. They're the ones who have held you up at every sin-
gle push. Every single judge in this county is a Democrat, every
politician in this county is a Democrat. I'm a Democrat and I'm
disgusted with it and I'm ashamed of it.
Thank you very much for letting me rant and rave.

We need educators who know history

I'd like to address the letter from DanielVahab of Florida State
University that appeared in the Jan. 25 issue.
In the last 30 years, the education for our children has
dropped through the bottom because of people like this. These
aren't educators and they don't know how to educate. If they
did, they would go back and start reading history.
As for the Clinton administration, before Mr. Clinton left
office. with all his pardons, what about leaving Mr. Rains in
charge of Freddie Mae with the statement of, "I want you to give
lots of loans to minorities?"
And there is why we have the debacle we have today with the
housing market. Mr. Clinton had his way. Four more years of
the Clintons? Please. Give me a break.
As far as other politicians are concerned, it's about time we
had civics lessons back in school. We have to educate our chil-
dren to read, read, read. You can tell that to the Florida Universi-
tyin Tallahassee and everywhere else in this state.
Thank you very much.

Lighthouse weather station goes online
The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse had the first weather bureau on
the east coast of Florida built by the U.S. Army Signal Service in
1887. The first reading was Jan. 1, 1888. In 1911, it was decom-
missioned and ultimately moved to Miami where it is known
today as NOAA.
Last year, a weather bug station was installed at the Jupiter
Inlet Lighthouse & Museum and once again, folks can get local
weather information from the site.
Get up-to-the-minute weather information online by going
to the Web site: Weatherbug.com and typing in the zip code:
33458
You can get temperature, wind speed, humidity readings and
more.

Why treat dogs and neighbors badly?

I have a neighbor, an inconsiderate neighbor, who ties his
dog outside nights and weekends and it barks and howls and
barks and howls and barks and howls.
Whatever happened to consideration for others? In this case,
it's not just a lack of consideration for the neighbors, it's a lack of
consideration for the dog. I'm assuming a barking, howling dog
is an unhappy dog. Why would someone want a dog just to


Citizen action needed
for lighthouse protection

To the editor:

The Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse Outstanding Natural Area
Act, which will enhance federal protection for our 148-year-
old lighthouse and 126 acres around it, is making its way
through Congress. With the final session of the 110th Con-
gress soon to begin, it is critical that progress be made now to
complete this designation as an Outstanding Natural Area.
Sen. Bill Nelson and Rep. Tim Mahoney, along with others,
deserve thanks for their help, but further action is urgently


keep it unhappy? Baffling to me.

Stop dividing the races

Any group of people has a right to call itself something which
is meaningful. It is, however, a discredit to those of the n\Negro
race to be called "African-Americans."
I don't know where it started, but there was a time when the
"proper" terms were negro, caucasian, oriental, etc. Somewhere
along the way, we seemed to need to define the negro race with
Africa. Those who came on slave ships have been here longer
than those who were white. So why now the connection?
It started with the emancipation proclamation under Presi-
dent Lincoln. It really didn't take hold until Martin Luther King
Jr. and Lyndon Johnson made the big step to give all of us equal
rights.
It was a long struggle that is still going on. We (I emphasize
we) are a nation indivisible, not one that is divided between the
continent of Africa (not all black) and America that includes
North/Central/South America.
It doesn't define a race that is so engraved in our country.
Once, in the recent past, negroes rejoiced in proclaiming "black
is beautiful." It surely still is.
The military uses United States on the uniform of our fine
men and women in the service to our country. We don't honor
those who have given their life as an American-American, but a
man or woman of the United States of America. Let us all be
one.

In response to
/What happened to the American dream?'

I understand where this person is coming from. I must point
out a few things, though. Not every person who earns more
than $250,000 works very hard for his or her money.
There are some people out there who work harder for less.
Whoever wrote this comes off to me that they are only con-
cerned for their own selves and hardly seems like a person who
donates to people with needs. It would be nice to think that we
could do a straight 15-20 percent tax for everyone so it's fair.
That is up to our politicians and so far, Republican or Democ-
rat, that hasn't happened yet. I think that you should know that
it is not just you out there supporting everyone who is in need.
Even my family, which makes about half of what you do, has
to support those same people. I think the government is partly
at fault for not investigating if half of the people who are in need
are actually in need.
When I was in high school, I used to work in a grocery store
and I would see people buying steaks and lobster all on their
EBT cards. I would think to myself, they are eating better than I
do. Now that is a problem. I have been living under a Republi-
can's control for long enough. In my opinion, it has turned us to
s-- real quick. It was a Republican who put us into the Great
Depression and it was a Democrat who pulled us out of it.


needed.
Presently, the two companion bills (S 1143 and HR 1922)
have had subcommittee hearings. The next move we need is
to have the House bill "marked up" so it can go to the full
committee.
Residents can help by contacting key members of Con-
gress, subcommittee chair Rep. Raul Grijalva of Arizona and
committee chair Rep. Nick Rahall II of West Virginia, asking
them to expedite this crucial step and promote final passage
of this legislation, which was introduced last April. (They
can be reached through the House Web site www.house.gov).
Local. towns, Palm Beach County and the Loxahatchee
River Historical Society have all endorsed this measure, indi-
cating broad public support.


In my eyes, Democratic parties work for everyone. Don't for-
get that the lower- and middle-class people have just as impor-
tant roles in running a business.

Make our votes count

As a 70-year-resident of the state of Florida, I am appalled at
both the Republican National Committee and the Democratic
National Committee for refusing to count our votes in the pri-
mary.
I think that everyone who sent money to the Republican
National Committee and the Democratic National Committee
or any candidate for national office should not only ask, but
also demand, a refund of those donations.
Let them go to somebody like Bloomberg or someone who
will represent the state of Florida.
I think it's a shame we are asked to vote, and then our votes
are not going to count. This should not be allowed to happen
and the national parties should be made to pay for that.

End automated answering machines

All I wanted was the answer to a simple questions does the
new bank have safety deposit boxes? I asked customer service,
but instead of an answer, I was given the whole menu of servic-
es, none of which covered my needs.
They asked for all of my numbers, which was totally unneces-
sary, even my Social Security number. It was infuriating and a
waste of my time. I hung up furious. Are there any numbers one
can call without getting the overly long menu, with press this
and press that, none of which answer the questions we have?

Held hostage by 'His' workers

Last Sunday, I wanted to leave church out of a side door after
communion, and two ushers held me hostage. I insisted that I
had to leave, and they'followed me outside and told me never
come back and that they would knock me out if I was in a bar.
Why should I be forced to stay the entire time? They told me I
had to leave out of the back door, but my car was in the front.
With all the controversy with the Catholic Church, why would
they force people to stay? I talked to the pastor, and he stands
behind the ushers, saying that it was the rules.
I have a neighbor who fell ill during Mass, and they told her
the same thing. I feel like our church is a prison. It's a disgrace.

Crack down on bikers

I'd like to know why motorcycles and scooters riders can park
on the sidewalks and don't have to wear helmets? We have to
buckle up inside of a vehicle, but they don't have to have any
safety precautions. And they are allowed to bar hop without any
consequences.
Are the police afraid of them?Why don't they get a DUI?


An Outstanding Natural Area designation will preserve the
historical, environmental, cultural and recreational wealth
that abounds on this land, north of the Loxahatchee River
and east of U.S. 1.
We are the stewards of a great resource for our entire coun-
try, so it is our responsibility to make this designation hap-
pen, and to preserve for once and for all the legacy that his-
tory and nature have left us.
Now is the moment. Now is the time to rally behind this
effort.
Roger Buckwalter
Chairman, Board of directors
Loxahatchee River Historical Society


Hometown News

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Letters


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Friday, February 8, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


Time for insurance


companies to explain rates


Exactly one year after
Gov. Charlie Crist
signed legislation
designed to lower property
insurance premiums, the
Florida Senate has con-
vened a special select
committee to investigate
why certain insurance
companies are not passing
the savings on to policy-
holders, as required by law.
In December, I called for
the creation of a Senate
Select Committee on
Property Insurance
Accountability.
The purpose of the
committee is to uncover
why insurance companies
failed to lower premiums
after the state took on a
substantial portion of risk.
We have now notified
selected insurance compa-
ny executives that we will
require them to testify
under oath about their
pricing practices and
increased profits.
The committee initiated
our work last week with
expert testimony from J.
Robert Hunter, a former
Texas insurance commis-
sioner and high-ranking
official in both Republican
and Democratic adminis-
trations in Washington. Mr.
Hunter told the Select
Committee that had certain
insurers followed the law,
their customers would have
seen bigger premium
reductions.
Insurance companies
testified a year ago that the
biggest reason for mount-
ing rates, following the
2004-05 hurricane seasons,


/


SEN. JEFF ATWATER

was the cost of re-insurance
or coverage insurers
purchase themselves for
catastrophic events.
To help alleviate this
burden on Floridians, the
state agreed to provide re-
insurance at a fraction of
the price charged by
commercial re-insurers
with the understanding
that 100 percent of the
savings would be passed
along to consumers.
Mr. Hunter concluded
that instead of passing
along the savings to
Floridians, a number of
large insurance companies
wrongfully diverted those
discounts to other purposes
including: excess profits,
buying back stock and
purchasing unnecessary
excess re-insurance from
related or parent compa-
nies at inflated prices.
Kevin McCarty, state
insurance commissioner,
was careful to indicate that
not all companies failed to
reduce rates. Mr. McCarty
presented a list of compa-
nies that cut premium costs


to their customers by 20 to
30 percent.
By contrast, the insur-
ance commissioner
pointed out that the better-
known, national brand-
name insurers offered far
smaller decreases and some
had the audacity to seek
rate increases, which the
state quickly denied.
Floridians have serious
questions about what
happened to the savings we
were promised. Those
insurance companies that
received the benefit of
placing their re-insurance
risk on the backs of the
people of Florida in
exchange for rate relief now
owe our citizens some
answers. Those answers
should lead to fair and
honest dealings with
policyholders.
The Select Committee is
not out to arbitrarily punish
insurers. But we are
determined that all Floridi-
ans should see the relief
they were promised, and we
will pursue that goal with
the full force of the law.
That's why our Select
Committee is holding
public hearings and putting
witnesses under oath. The
Legislature is pressing hard
to alleviate the burden on
homeowners. It's time for
insurance companies to
hold up their end of the
deal.

Sen. Jeff Atwater, R-North
Palm Beach, is incoming
state Senate president and
co-chairman of the Select
Committee on Insurance
Accountability.


Scandal
From page Al


with the South Florida
Water Management Dis-
trict, and failed to disclose
to the public or the pur-
chaser the stake he stood
to gain. He is currently
serving a five-year prison
sentence for honest serv-
ices fraud.
Mr. Boose, a 53-year-old
Palm Beach Gardens resi-
dent and attorney of 37
years, was disbarred last
March, and, shortly there-
after, pled guilty to
charges of concealing a
felony, court records
show.
U.S. District Judge Ken-
neth Ryskamp presided
over the case and
throughout condemned
Mr. Boose's role in facili-
tating the land deal.
After the Gardens lawyer
pled guilty to felony
charges of misprision of a
crime, Judge Ryskamp
wrapped up the case last
week by placing Mr. Boose
in a Pensacola prison
camp for a two-year term,
to be followed by a year of
supervised release.
Court documents show
that the disbarred lawyer
must also complete 50
hours of community serv-
ice and 500 recommended
hours of drug and alcohol
rehabilitation, as his
attorneys cited a minor
substance abuse issue as a
contributing factor to Mr.
Boose's indiscretion.
The court also assessed
a $25,000 criminal fine in
addition to the $400,000
in fees assessed directly to
Mr. Boose as part of the
plea agreement.
"(Mr. Boose) knew or
should have known of the
honest services wire fraud
committed by Palm Beach
County Commissioner
Anthony Masilotti
through (his) intentional
concealment of a benefi-
cial interest in the Nine
Gems parcel while pub-
licly advocating the pur-
chase of the said proper-


ty," said district attorney
John Kastrenakes, as part
of an uncontested state-
ment of the charges.
In 2002, Mr. Boose set
up the secret trust for Mr.
Masilotti that camou-
flaged the county chair-
man's interest in 150 acres
of a larger 3,500-acre plot
held by Black Diamond
Nursery owners Jeff and
David Lee. Mr. Boose list-
ed a firm employee,
Richard Crum, as the
trustee, and Mr. Masilot-
ti's wife, Susan, as the sole
beneficiary, court docu-
ments show.
Mr. Masilotti's $1.7 mil-
lion profit on the Nine
Gems purchase was sub-
sequently wired through
the Boose law firm via the
"Crum Trust."
The Gardens lawyer's
friends and family were
quick to defend his char-
acter.
In a 56-page packet of
testimonials, the defense
hoped to portray Mr.
Boose as an honest man
so eager to please his
friends that he sacrificed
his interests in the
process.
His girlfriend, Hillary
Cove, claimed his concern
for others reached a point
at which "he sacrificed his
own well being so that
others could be better
served as he saw it."
The thick document
chronicled Mr. Boose's
pro-bono work which,
among numerous cases,
included his representa-
tion of the Golfview com-
munity that enlisted his
help to try to sell their
property, situated near
Palm Beach International
Airport.
Noise levels had become
a problem,.and, according
to court documents, Mr.
Boose assisted the com-
munity on a contingent
fee basis, with no guaran-
tee of success or compen-
sation.


"(Your) willingness to
render public service to
the town of Golfview shall
be remembered. You
exemplify the best in our
profession," wrote John
Harkness, Jr., executive
director of the Florida Bar.
The first director for the
Planning and Zoning
Board, Mr. Boose had built
a reputation over three
decades as an architect of
Palm Beach County
growth, guiding the litiga-
tive processes of PGA
National's construction
and formulating the 1974
Comprehensive Land Use
Plan, a zoning strategy
that endures as a skeleton
for county commission-
ers.
His reputation tar-
nished by the felony
indictment, Mr. Boose's
associates described his
slip.
"To have brought upon
himself the level of dis-
grace that this proceeding
entails will, in my opinion,
be the hardest sentence
that Bill will ever serve,"
said Jay Hunston, his for-
mer law partner. "That
sentence, unlike any sen-
tence that you may
impose, will last for Bill's
lifetime and, in my opin-
ion, (he) will never be able
to forgive himself for what
he has done. He will fulfill
whatever sentence is
deemed necessary in this
case, but the sentence that
he has imposed on him-
self is a life sentence.
"No matter what Bill
does, he will not be able to
restore the two things
most important to him:
his law license and his
reputation," Mr. Hunston
said.
For facilitating Mr.
Masilotti's $1.7 million
gain on the land deal, Mr.
Boose received a; fee of
$6,000.
Prosecutors in the case
were unable to identify
any further profits.


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Friday, February 8, 2008


O- R









Friday, February 8, 2008


, RuColumnist implores senator


to sack car dealer fee


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HearngTesingC~zYvatitti)nsl,,Heirtig ids Attal ehablittio 0 11n itu


TELL 'EM YOuIT IN THE
READ IT.IN.THE i1o1YLow11eVs


I


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager ofEarl
Stewart obyota 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@earlstewart-
toyota.com.
Followers of this column
know that I've been
trying for several weeks
to discuss the dealer fee issue
with Sen. JeffAtwater, R-
North Palm Beach, the next
president of the Florida
Senate. I was successful and
met with the senator for
nearly two hours on Jan. 26.
Not only that, but he agreed
to call in to my radio show,
SeaviewAM 960, WSVU
airing Saturday mornings
between 9 and 10, on Feb. 9.
Regular readers, please
excuse a little recap to bring
those up-to-date who aren't
aware of the dealer fee and
the pending legislation.
The dealer fee is a "license
to steal," made legal by a bad
Florida law. A dealer fee goes
M,- --


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SUNTRUST
Seeing beyond money


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T .h.r. h ,, l .. r, :un ,;.i'.. : l.. '_h j, ir "i :,r,,,l,:_ rj [ C ,ir.[iJu t l i 1i : h .:


EARL STEWART
On Cars


by at least 22 different names,
according to the Florida
Senate investigating commit-
tee. Dealer fee, documentary
fee, dealer prep fee and
administrative fee are just a
few.
The highest dealer fee I
know of is $999 charged by a
dealer in Coconut Creek, west
of Fort Lauderdale. The
lowest I know of is $389 and
the average is around $700.
This "fee" is just dealer
profit disguised to make
people believe they are
paying an official fee to state,
local or federal government.
Lots of dealers omit this from
their advertised price (which
is illegal) and surprise those
customers who happen to
notice it in the paperwork
when they take delivery. Most
customers never notice the
dealer fee at all. -
Those who advertise legally
and do include the dealer fee
in the price, generally
advertise just one vehicle at
that price. Unfortunately, this
specific car has always "just
been sold" when you come in
on the ad. But, they tell you,
we have lots more just like it.
'The other cars might be
just like it, but not the price.
Now, the law allows the
dealer to add the dealer fee to
the price. Enough people
have complained about this
that Sen. Ken Pruitt, R-Port St
Lucie, the current Senate
president, formed a commit-
tee to investigate making the
dealer fee illegal or capping it.
This recommendation was
sent to the Legislature several
months ago. Read this report
by clicking on the Web site
www.EarlStewart.conm.
In my meeting with Sen.
Atwater, I was quite surprised
to learn that he knew virtually
nothing about the dealer fee
or the senate investigating
committee's report. There are
many, many issues that state
senators must deal with and
this is just one.
Sen. Atwater has been
spending a large amount of
his time on insurance and
property tax issues. I fur-
nished him with lots of
information including a copy
of the SIC report, copies of
every auto classified ad in the
Palm Beach Post on Jan. 26
(with my annotations), copies
of dealer's vehicle buyers'
orders disclosing their dealer
fees and copies of articles I
had written on this subject for
my blog and Hometown
News.
With all modesty, I must
say that 1 did a very good job


of educating Sen. Atwater on
why this dealer fee is so bad
for Florida car buyers.
The senator expressed
surprise and disappointment
with the lack of thoroughness
of the senate committee's
report. The committee
worked hand-in-hand with
the Florida Automobile
Dealers Association that is
heavily lobbying the Florida
Legislature to preserve the
dealer fee. I told Sen. Atwater
that this was like "sending a
rabbit after lettuce."
Furthermore, no one in the
senate committee ever talked
to a single consumer, a car
buyer. How can a committee
possibly make an intelligent
recommendation that will
protect the rights of the
consumer when they hear
only the car dealer's side of
the story?
I showed the senator
quotes from the FADA
magazine, "Velocity."
"Sen. Atwater ... to support
his campaign for Senate
because he has promised to
help us again this year... goal
is $50,000."
Dealers have already
contributed $24,500. The
FADA has listed the preserva-
tion of the dealer fee as their
No.1 agenda item.
"The senate's threat to cap
your dealership service fees
could reduce your gross profit
on each new and used
vehicle."
And FADA is hiring a new
lobbyist. Quoting from
"Velocity" again: "Help us hire
a lobbying team. The attack
on your dealer service fee will
require a team of new
lobbyists ... those funds
cannot come from our
political action committee.
Every dealer who charges a
service fee should cut a
healthy check payable to
'FADA' for our legislative
action fund. We will hire top-
notch lobbyists with your
contributions." .
It's clear that the car dealers
of Florida will fight tooth; nail
and wallet to preserve their
Fl6ridastate "license to steal".
aka the dealer fee. But the
good news is that we have a
huge opportunity to prevail
with the help of Sen. Atwater.
What can you, the readers
of this column and my blog,
do? Let Sen. Atwater know
how you feel. Relate your
experience with the dealer fee
when you bought your last
car. Most car buyers don't
even realize they paid a dealer
fee, but the chances are 99.9
percent that if you bought a,
car in Florida you paid one.
You can e-mail Sen.
Atwater at
Jeff@SenatorJeff.com and call
him at (561) 625-5102. If you
e-mail him, please copy me at
earls@earlstewarttoyota.com.
If you have a question
you would like me to ask the
senator when he calls into
my radio show this Feb. 9
between 9:05 and 9:20 a.m.,
please e-mail it to earlstew-
art@seaviewam960.com or
call me on my cell phone at
(561) 358-1474.


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A8 Plm Beach G~ard~ens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


(al












TV station upgrades

to high definition


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

WEST PALM BEACH -
On Jan. 31, the local Fox
affiliate in Palm Beach
County, WFLX, Fox 29 News,
launched its new high defi-
nition news service.
Premiering with the Fox
29 10 O'clock News, viewers
will see "the future of televi-
sion news," with a state-of-
the-art news and weather
set and cutting-edge, ener-
gy-efficient LED lighting.
In April 2002, Fox 29 was
first station in the West Palm
Beach market to broadcast
shows in high definition in
primetime.
Now, the current HD
schedule includes "Ameri-
can Idol," "House," "Prison
Break," "Sarah Connor
Chronicles," "Bones," Super
Bowl XLII and the 50th run-
ning of the Daytona 500.
"With our Fox 29 morning


news and 10 o'clock news in
HD and our great schedule
of high definition program-
ming, we are providing
viewers not only with the
best news coverage, but also
with a superior, sharper pic-
ture and the next generation
of technology," said John
Spinola, Fox 29 vice presi-
dent and general manager.
Fox 29's "The Big Switch"
campaign offers viewers
information and educates
them .about the transition to
digital television. "The Big
Switch" provides on-air and
online stories and segments
that will help viewers navi-
gate the switch, set for Feb.
17, 2009.
The station serves viewers
in Palm Beach, Martin, St.
Lucie, Indian River and
Okeechobee counties. It is
owned by Raycom Media,
and headquartered in
Montgomery, Ala.


Safety officials urge


public to use ICE


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY -
Palm Beach County Sheriff
Ric Bradshaw and Fire Rescue
Chief Herman Brice joined
forces in a press conference
last week to introduce the
public to the valuable use of
ICE.
An acronym for "in case of
emergency," programming
this phone number into your
cell phone's address book can
literally save your life.
Program ICE numbers into
a cellular phone by adding a
new contact in the phone
book function. Enter the let-
ters ICE followed by a contact
name and phone number.
To ensure that it is the first
number in the display list,


precede the listing with a
symbol, such as an asterik.
For example:
*ICE1DRJONES number
and *ICE2PARENT number.
The ICE Web site provides
phone stickers and medical
alert cards for download.
ICE can help if a person:
is unconscious and
unable to communicate with
first responders
has special medical needs
are missing or have lost a
loved one
is in need of notification of
a minor's status.
For more information about
ICE and how to use it for groups
as well as individuals, visit the
Web sites www.ice4safety.com
a n d
www.ice4safety.blogspot.com.


Medical center

recognized for heart


disease treatment


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- JFK Medical Center in
southern Palm Beach Coun-
ty is listed among the 100
top U.S. hospitals that pro-
duce the best clinical out-
comes for cardiovascular
care, treat heart patients in
less time and at a lower cost,
according to a study
released by Thomson
Healthcare.
The study, 2007 Thomson
100 Top Hospitals: Cardio-
vascular Benchmarks for
Success, examined the per-
formance of nearly 1,000
U.S. hospitals by analyzing
their outcomes for eight
measures related to conges-
tive heart failure, heart
attacks, coronary artery
bypass grafts and percuta-
neous coronary interven-
tions, such as angioplasties.
View the list of the 100 top
hospitals, based on these
results, at the Web site
www.100 tophospitals.com/w
inners/cardiowinners.aspx.
If all cardiovascular hospi-
tals achieved the same
results as the 100 top hospi-
tals award winners, the study
said more than 7,000 lives
would be saved and nearly
750 medical complications
would be avoided annually.
The study, in its ninth
year, found that the 100 top
hospital award winners:
Had hospital stays that
were 12 percent shorter, on
average, than peer hospitals.
Lower cost. Costs aver-
aged 13 percent, or about
$2,000 less per case than
peer hospitals.
There also was a large dif-
ference in the volume of
heart procedures performed
by the cardiovascular
award-winning hospitals
and their peers. The winning
hospitals performed nearly
two-thirds more CABGs and
PCIs.
The measures were calcu-
lated for three classes of


hospitals with.the following
number of winners in each:
Teaching, hospitals with
cardiovascular residency
programs, 30 winners.
Teaching hospitals with-
out cardiovascular residency
programs, 40 winners.
Community hospitals, 30
winners.
JFK Medical Center is
located at 5301 South Con-
gress Ave., Atlantis.
For more information, call
Nicole Baxter at (561) 548-
3553.


TELL 'EM YOU iJ tIIn


READ IT IN THE LJIAWIO


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A9


www.H om etown NewsO L.com


Fridav. Febrularv 8, 2008


I









Friday, February 8, 2008


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Photo courtesy of Families First
The newly elected directors of Families First. From left: James Springer, Sandra Fleming,
Harriett Goldstein, Eileen Minnick and Jo Ann Sears.


Sr c1il seQPIrvi c 1enOrA1ICIT


UoR VACATION! a J IL a V yA'I r W 1 7
YEAR AFTER YEAR FAMILIES FLOCK BACK TO
:W mBMRU RMtU imt. announces new officers


* Not valid on special events or holidays!


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Become a ometownNews Helper TODAY
Become a h10me0WilNeWS Helper TODAY > -


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Directors of Families First
of Palm Beach County elect-
ed a new slate of officers at
its annual January meeting.
The new board president
is Sandra B. Fleming of
Jupiter, managing director
and investment advisor for
Wilmington Trust; vice pres-
ident is Jo Ann L. Sears a
social worker from West
Palm Beach; secretary is


Eileen B. Minnick, senior
vice president, Wachovia
Trust; and treasurer for a
third term is Jim Springer,
senior vice president- for
FirstCity Bank of Com-
merce.
"I am honored and excit-
ed with the opportunity to
continue to work with a tal-
ented group of individuals,
both those serving our won-
derful clients and those
serving on the board," Mrs.
Fleming said in a press
release.


"What impressed me
most about Families First
was learning that 94 percent
of its funds go directly to
client services, which is rare
for a nonprofit organiza-
tion."
The mission of Families
First is to create opportuni-
ties with families to
embrace their hope,
strength and potential for
change.
For more information, call
(561) 881-5572.


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Black Heritage stamp unveiled


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- To commemorate Black
History month, essayist, folk-
lorist and novelist Charles
Waddell Chesnutt was hon-
ored with a postage stamp.
The 2008 Black Heritage
stamp, is 31st in the U.S.
Postal Service commemora-
tive stamp series.
On Feb. 1, the office of
African and African Ameri-
can Studies, a department
of the K-12 curriculum of
the School District of Palm
Beach County, in partner-
ship with the United States
Postal Service conducted
unveiling ceremonies at the


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acclaim and is best known
for his .depictions of the
African-American experi-
ence before and after the
Civil War.
Born in Cleveland in 1858,
the son of free Blacks, he
was raised in Fayetteville,
N.C., which became a major
setting of his fiction. The
pioneering writer is recog-
nized as a major innovator
and singular voice among
turn-of-century literary


realists who probed the
color line in American life.
Additional presentations
will be held at 11:30 a.m.
Feb. 26, at St. Patrick's,Epis-
copal Church Parish Hall,
418 Sapodilla Ave.in West
Palm Beach, and at 9 a.m.
Feb. 28 at Roosevelt Ele-
mentary School Media Cen-
ter, 1220 15th St. in West
P a l m
Beach.
For additional informa-
tion, contact Debbye Raing
(561) 951-9083 or e-mail
raing@palmbeach.k12.fl.us
Margaret Newton (561) 357-
7584 or e-mail
newton@palmbeach.kl2.fl.u
s.


Plant winners named


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Two local
women walked away with
free plants that were raffled
off during the Jupiter Jubilee
last Saturday.
Hometown News, a partici-
pating sponsor of the annual
family event, gave away two
plants from Flower Kingdom,
a Palm Beach Gardens-based
florist.


Mary Brandt won a peace
lilly and Dot Pesarchik a dish
garden. Both women are from
Jupiter.
Folks visiting Hometown
News' table at the daylong
jubilee which featured
food, entertainment and
dozens of displays entered
their names in a drawing for
the plants. Names were
selected on Monday. The win-
ners have been notified.


I


Al 0 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News










Wome-ns association offers

education scholarships


PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The American Association
of University Women invites
applications for its annual-
Doris Karlik scholarship.
To qualify, applicants
must be female residents of
Palm Beach County who
need financial assistance to
study for associate and
bachelor degrees in the arts


Photo by Duane Long
Officials celebrate the new Marinelife Center opening in Juno Beach. From left: Ray
Graziotto, Nanette Lawrenson, Russ Morley, Palm Beach County Commissioner Karen
Marcus and Gregory O'Hare, in front of the new turtle wall.


New marine center hatches


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUNO BEACH The Log-
gerhead Marinelife Center
held its official "Grand
Hatching" on Jan. 10 during
a tropical-themed party
from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the
new 12,000-square-foot
facility.
The official grand open-
ing event, chaired by Russ
Morley, included cocktails,
island fare donated by
Bonefish Grill, entertain-
ment by DJ Jeff, the Suzanne
Francis Trio and a wander-
ing tropical mime.
The highlight of the
evening was the official
opening ceremonies, which
included unveiling the tur-


tle and shark wall decorated
with two custom murals by
renowned marine wildlife
artist Guy Harvey.
The designs for each of
the wall murals were
inspired by Mr. Harvey's
love of the local marine
environment and his pas-
sion for educating people
about marine environ-
ments. The murals were
made and installed by
AdGraphics of Pompano
Beach and made possible
thanks to a donation from
Merrill Lynch's Gregory
O'Hare. The walls encircle
the turtle yard, the focal
point of the new facility.
Those in attendance
included Palm Beach Coun-


ty Commissioners Karen
Marcus and Jeff Koons; Juno
Beach Mayor Linda
Hodgkins; Sally Murray
daughter of museum
founder, Eleanor Fletcher;
Allan and Lynn Le Vasseur,
the family of Mark Le
Vasseur, who is the original
and 16 year-curator of the
museum and members of
the board of directors.
Construction of the new
center cost $4 million and
another $2 million for
exhibits and equipment. In
addition to the expanded
turtle yard, the new facility
includes a 1,200-square-
foot exhibit hall that houses
I See MARINE, A12


or sciences or equivalent
certification programs.
The application form, evi-
dence of Palm Beach County
residency, latest transcript
and two letters of recom-
mendation. should be
received by March 1. Awards,
which range between $500
and $1,000 will be
announced in May.


4







Nobody...Absolutely Nobody...
Outcleans The Maids.
Here's what you can expect every visit.
* Our patented Back Pack Vacs with HEPA filtration can
capture up to 99% of all dust and allergens
Our 22 Step Healthy Toucih Deep Cleaynng System ,
We clean places you don't even see, like the.tops of Lgnr<-
refrigerators, ceiling fans And under beds -II
We remove footprints & disinfect light switch plates
We clean and disinfect telephone receivers
We use grout brush to remove mold, mildew and soap
residue in bathrooms
We brush-clean the toilet seat hinges every visit


The application form and
submission address is avail-
able at ,the
Web site www.flqrida-
aauw.org/Branches/08-
DorisKarlikScholarshipAp-
plication.pdf
For more information, call
Naomi Rothstein at (561)
848-4914 or e-mail roth-
stea2@bellsouth.net.


561-478-1818
www.maids.com S -




Home Services
Nobody OutcleansThe MNids:


J he unique
and ever changing
merchandise makes
every visit a new
and exciting experience!


tAc trcazur


ANTIQUES & FINE CONSIGNMENTS




Buying and Selling One Piece or Whole Estates


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Friday, February 8, 2008


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Friday, February 8, 2008


Al 2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News


Cancer society awards grant


SJewe Buy









Manufacturing Jewelers & Goldsmiths



















Garden Square hoppes ~



Corner of PGA Blvd.- Military Trail
Cen. ter --











IWe Buy 4



Gold.










Manufacturing Jewelers & Goldsmiths


Garden Square Shoppes -

Next to Starbucks Coffee

Corner of PGA Blvd. Military Trail





VI''T ' ---a


merit of treatment resist-
ance."
The grant is among 109
national research and train-
ing grants, totaling more
than $52.6 million, in the first
of two grant cycles for 2008.
The grants went into effect
Jan. 1.
The American Cancer
Society's research and train-
ing program has funded 42
Nobel Laureates since its'
inception in 1946, during
which time it has invested
about $3.1 billion in cancer
*research, much of that focus-
ing on the work of promising
new investigators.
The society currently funds
938 multi-year grants total-
ing more than $457 million.
Grant applications are
ranked on the basis of merit,


by one of several discipline-
specific peer review commit-
tees, each of which compris-
es 10 to 25 scientific advisors
or peers who are experts in
their fields.
The council for extramural
grants, a committee of senior
scientists, recommends
funding based on the relative
merit of the applications, the
amount of available funds
and the society's objectives.
ACS is dedicated to elimi-
nating cancer as a major
health problem by saving
lives, diminishing suffering
and preventing cancer
through research, education,
advocacy and service.
For more information, call
(800) ACS-2345 or visit the
Web site www.cancer.org.


Youth criminal justice

academy slated


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- The Palm Beach County
Criminal Justice Commis-
sion will hold the first
youth Criminal Justice
Academy for students ages
13 to 18.
The academy is a four-
week course, that began
Jan. 29 and runs through
Feb. 19 from 4 to 6 p.m.
Other sessions will be
held at the Northwood
Youth Empowerment Cen-
ter, 723 39th St. in West
Palm Beach.
The program is designed
to educate Palm Beach
County youth about the
criminal justice system


Earl Stewart says...





SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART STEWART"

<(TOYOTA


and introduce them to
local criminal justice pro-
fessionals with a special
emphasis on the juvenile
system.
Classes will include pre-
sentations by the Palm
Beach County State Attor-
ney's office, the public
defender's office, juvenile
and county court judges,
juvenile corrections per-
sonnel and law enforce-
ment officials.
There is no cost for the
academy, but registration
limited to the first 50 per-
sons.
For more information,
call Glenna Nowalk at
(561) 355-4943 or e-mail
gnowalk@pbcgov.com.

Marine
From page Al 1
the world's largest sea turtle
skeleton replica, the arche-
lon; on-site veterinary clin-
ic, reseath ''laboratory,
learning center and expan-
sive gift shop.
The Loggerhead
Marinelife Center, a non-
profit organization, is com-
mitted to the conservation
of marine life through pub-
lic education, research and
rehabilitation with a focus
on threatened and endan-
gered sea turtles.
In addition to providing
educational programs, the
center operates a sea turtle
rehabilitation program and
features aquariums and
other marine exhibits. It is
located at 14200 U.S. 1 in
Juno Beach.

For more information,
call (561) 627-8280 or visit
the Web site
www.marinelife.org.


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


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


Virtually every car dealer
In Florida adds a charge to
.the price of cars he sells, a
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer
prep" fee ranging from $500
to nearly $1,000. This extra
charge is programmed into


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


S


of educate
sophistica
much high


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 t ; increase the price of the car
and your profit In b,u., 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.


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
towers' able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new,
ons, 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
nation are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff"' that has come to
er today." "clean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this
letter is, to some extent, self-
serving. Many people will read this letter and
learn why they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead. But maybe you will be the exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart Earl Stewart Toyota


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


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

I loetoMW NOWS is here to help you!
Call Hometown News Classified TODAY


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The American
Cancer Society recently
awarded a four-year,
$720,000 grant to the'Scripps
Research Institute in Jupiter.
Kendall Nettles, assistant
professor in the department
of cancer biology, will use the
funds to study the role of
inflammation in breast can-
cer.
"We are testing if a certain
,type of inflammation can
cause resistance to breast
cancer therapies, such as
tamoxifen," Dr. Nettles said.
"Understanding this phe-
nomenon will help us design
new therapies that block this
detrimental inflammation,
and thus avoid the develop-


5'' ,
Prior y Deal jr


Al 2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


eathsMcGovern


Elaine T. McGovern
Elaine T. McGovern,
63, of Palm Beach Gar-
dens, died Jan. 30, 2008.
Survivors include her
husband, Peter; sisters,
Michele, Mary Ann and
Joan Marie; brothers,
Michael, Joseph and
Stanley and a large
extended family.
A burial Mass will be
held at 10 a.m. on Feb. 9
at St. Peter's Catholic
Church, 1701 Indian
Creek Parkway in Jupiter.
Memorial contribu-
tions are suggested to
Hospice of Palm Beach,
5300 East Ave., West Palm
Beach 33407.
Arrangements are by
Taylor & Modeen Funeral
Home in Jupiter.









Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island BI


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
.... Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises
;;"JtER CO R P R TC3 561-640-9009 "

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank O'Connor
S $T T S Y H E.W' Please ca[[ for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


BOUT





FRIDAY, FEB. 8

* Steve Lawrence and Eydie
Gorme "On The Road
Again:" 8 p.m. at the Kravis
Center, Dreyfoos Hall at the
Kravis Center, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Repeats Feb. 9. Tickets
$20 to $115. Call the box
office at (561) 832-
7469/(800) 572-8471 or visit
www.kravis.org

SATURDAY, FEB.9

* Taste of Hope: 6 to 8:30
p.m. Food, music and a Chi-
nese auction to benefit Place
of Hope, a charity for children
in need of homes. Downtown
at the Gardens, PGA Blvd. at
Alt. A1A in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
Gated Community
Comedy: 8 p.m. Improv,
sketch and musical comedy
at the' Atlantic Theater, 6743
W. Indiantown Road, No. 34,
Jupiter. Tickets $15. Call the
box office (561) 575-4942 or
visit www.
theatlantictheater.com

SUNDAY, FEB. 10

* From opera to Broadway: 3
p.m. Bel Canto Singers per-
form songs of love from
Mozart to Verdi and Cole
Porter to Andrew Lloyd Weber
at St. Christopher Catholic
Church, US 1 and Bridge Road
in Hobe Sound. Donation $10.
For information, call (561)
746-6279

TUESDAY, FEB. 12

* I Love a Piano: Musical
revue of 64 of Irving Berlin's
favorites. Plays through Feb.
17. Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Fri.
7:30 p.m., Wed. Sat. and Sun.
2 p.m., Sat. also at 8 p.m. Tick-
ets $26 to $48 at the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E.
Indiantown Road. Call the box
office at (561) 743-
0107/(800) 445-1666

THURSDAY, FEB. 14

* Romantic table settings: 2
to 4 p.m.Robb & Stucky
designers present a tour of
beautiful table tops followed
by Chef Christian Mailloux's
samples of aphrodisiac
desserts. Reservations
requested. No charge at Robb
& Stucky Interiors, 3801
I See PUT, B4


PALM BEACH COUNTY


l~jV:N:N


The 'art' of Artigras


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
JUPITER One man's
treasure is another man's
trash, some say, but not
when it comes to this year's
Artigras. .
Artigras, north county's
premiere fine arts festival,
produced by the North Palm
Chamber of Commerce and
held at Abacoa Town Center
in Jupiter, is packed full of
impressionism, realism,
abstract and modem art at
the 23rd annual show,
which runs from Feb. 16-18.
"From Van Gogh, Warol,
depressionist and modem
artist in the 50s ... it's all


here,"
artist.


said Russell Gulick,


The nationally-recog-
nized festival, featuring 280
artists, was named one of
the top 50 fine arts festivals
in the country by "Sunshine
Artist" magazine. It attracts
more than 150,000 visitors
annually from all over the
world.
"This year we have a lot of
artists from Canada and
even as far as Russia," said
Suzanne Neve, director of"
Artigras. "Also, what is
unique about this year is we
have a new homegrown sec-
tion that allows local artists
to show their stuff."
Local, national and inter-


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 02-08-2008
Aries-March 21-April 19
You are divinely connected and blessed. You
have a lot of help and grace from spirit. Your
skills in handling life's challenges continue to
amaze your friends. Your strong heart is the
main reason you are able to get so many things
done so well. You are a tireless worker in the
vineyards of life. Continue to build on your fine
accomplishments and more will be coming
soon.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
There are three main reasons for your success.


national artists from more
than 30 states and Canada
will show and sell their work,
including paintings, sculp-
tures, photography, ceranm-
ics, jewelry, mixed media
and more.
Starving artists sometime
bring home the bacon, but
realize that an artist's life
doesn't usually equate to
lots of money.
"There are times when we
make ends meet," said Mr.
Gulick. "You normally don't
become a millionaire as an
artist (unless you're dead).
Money is good and money is
bad. It's just currency."
A highlight of the week-
end is the Celebrity Art Auc-


.DO rMEIHIN


Friday


Jupiter artist Russell
Gulick at his home
studio last Friday.















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer




tion that benefits the Ameri-
can Lung Association, with
the opportunity to bid on
"doodles" drawn by celebri-
ties.
This years "doodlers" will
include game show host
Vana White, golfers Greg
Norman, Jack Nicholas and
race car driver Mario
Andretti, to name a few.
Previous "doodlers" have
included Donald Trump,
Richard Petty, Dustin Hoff-
man and Arnold Palmer.
There is more to ,AriGras
than art. Festival events also
include wine tasting and


SaturdaY


Sunday


I See ARTIGRAS, B5


First, you are not afraid of taking risks and fol-
lowing your dream. Second is your belief in life
itself. Third, you are always there for family and
friends when they need you. The universe con-
tinues to renew you from the inside out. Your
blessings are almost too numerous to count.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Mars in Gemini give you extra strength and
courage when life's challenges try to pull you
down. Sometimes you have to show patience
with others who aren't as intuitive or instinctual
as you. One of the main keys for your success is
to express your desires in positive ways that
make others want to help you. Respect and
love given under fire brings back huge rewards.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
You live your life with a spirit of love and com-
passion. When you turn inside and listen closely
for wise counsel, trust and act upon them, you
are at your best. The joy in your heart that
comes from sharing with others is one of your
greatest rewards. It comes from the deep well
of gratitude in your soul. Your example is a


shining wonderful light for others to follow.
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You have a great, deep heart and a lot of moti-
vation. You make it happen no matter what gets
in the way. Why? Because you never give up or
quit trying. You keep on keeping on. Life's chal-
lenges make you try even more. Do things to lift
your own spirit as well. Now the joy in your
heart gives you courage and desire to continue
to.grow, serve and flourish.

Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
The universal presence in you constantly
inspires you to do your best. You wake up
each day with joy in your heart. You love to
share with others you meet along the way.
You choose harmony over chaos, peace over
anger and love over fear. Because of all
these divine qualities, spirit has made you a
proponent of truth. If only more of us could
be like you, this world would.be much bet-
ter.

) See SCOPES, B3


IF YOU HAVE:

* URGENCY a FRFOUENCY
* ABDOMINAL PAIN
* DISCOMFORT
* BLOATING

You may be eligible to participate in a research
study of an investigational medication.

Qualified participants will receive study-related
exams, study-medication, and compensation for
time and travel expenses.

To participate, you must be 18 to 70 years of age.

Lu...r3 6 ]


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Sr- Hometown News
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
JUPITER The
Alzheimer's Foundation of
America's quilt will make a
stop at this year's Artigas.
The Quilt to Remember,
the nation's first, grand-
scale quilt that pays tribute
to those affected by
Alzheimer's disease and


related dermentias, will be
on display from Feb. 16-18
at the ArtiGras Fine Arts Fes-
tival in Jupiter as the first
stop on its 2008 national
tour.
Since the project was
unveiled in December 2005,
the quilt has grown to meas-
ure almost 8,000 square feet
with more than 350 panel


contributors.
The quilt toured New York
City, Dallas, Philadelphia,
Los Angeles and Garden
City, Long Island in New
York in 2007.
These creative quilt pan-
els, crafted by individuals
and organizations across
America, are decorated with
family photos and other


appliques reflecting a per-
son's hobbies, career or
other details.
Artigras takes 'place at
Abacoa's Town Center, Cen-
tral Boulevard and Universi-
ty Drive in Jupiter.
For more quilt project
information, call (866) AFA-
8484 or visit the Web site
www.alzquilt.org.


Clubs & Classes


*American Red Cross: First aid
basics, adult CPR witri first aid
basics and babysitter training class-
es at the American Red Cross, North
County Branch, 9121 N. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call (561)
622-8003.
*AI-Anon & Alateen: For informa-
tion, call (561) 882-0308.
*American Association of Uni-
versity Women, Northern Palm
Beach Branch: Meets at 6:30 p. m.
on 3rd or 4th Monday each month in
the Obert room of the North Palm
Beach Library, 303 Anchorage Drive.


Open to all college graduates, those
who have attended college and
friends. For more information, call
(561) 630-0612.
*American Business Women's
Association, Northern Palm
Beach chapter: Meets at 6 p.m. the
second Wednesday of the month for
networking, dinner, program and
meeting at Doubletree Hotel, 4431
PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Cost $30. Guests welcome. For
reservations, call Dee Weber at
(561) 626-2027. For more informa-
tion, call Diane Smith at (561) 745-
7979.
*American Orchid Society
classes: For more information, visit
www.aos.org or call the AOS Visitors
Center and Botanical Garden in Del-
ray Beach at (561) 404-2000. Open
Tuesday-Sunday, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m
*Art of belly dance: For ages 16
and older, Tuesday and Thursday
evenings at the North County Senior
Center, 5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. Call Salomeh Azar
at (561) 622-6178.
*Break up support group: Meets
at 10 a.m. Wednesday. Sponsored
by the Counseling Center, which
provides free Christian counseling at
various meeting places. The free
meetings are led by ministers. Call
(561)'624-4358.
*Bums Road Community Cen-
ter: 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach
Gardens. Call (561) 630-1100 or
(561) 775-8206. Classes include:
fine art, open yoga and yoga therapy.
*Christ Fellowship groups: in
Palm Beach Gardens. Groups
include: AWANA (grades k-5), NExT
(single/married 20s-30s), believers


in recovery, men's power breakfast
and student ministry. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 799-7603.
Christian Women's book club:
Meets 7-8 p.m., first Thursday at
Barnes and Noble, Legacy Place in
Palm Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion, call (561) 818-8350 or e-mail
christianreaderi @bellsouth.net.
Contra dance: 3:30 p.m. to 7
p.m. the third Sunday of the month at
the Mirror Ballroom in -Lake Park.
Live music, casual attire, no partner
required, bring a snack. Admission at
the door; $5 for ages 5-15, $8 for
adults. Located at 535 Park Ave.
Sponsored by Lake Park Community
Affairs (561) 881-3338.
*Cuore d'Italia; Sons of Italy in
America: 7-9 p.m. first Wednesday
at the Jupiter Community Center,
210 Military Trail. For information, call
,Vito Martino at (561) 626-3113 or
Vito Gaetano at (561) 746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror Ballroom:
7:15 p.m. lessons, 8 p.m. to midnight
dancing the fourth Saturday of each
month. West Coast swing, cha-cha,
country, Latin and two-step. No part-
ner required, all ages welcome. For
information, call Michele at (561)
248-1455 or visit the Web site
www.dtydpros.com.
*Gardens Presbyterian Church
groups: all teens, Bible study, king-
dom kids and lone lively ladies. All at
4677 Hood Road. Call (561) 625-
5970, e-mail gpcpbg@bellsouth.net
or visit www.gardens-pres.org.
*The Gator Snow Ski Club:
Meets 7-9 p.m., second Thursday of
the month, at the Palm Beach Gar-
,dens Marriott. The meetings are free
and open to the public. For informa-


tion, call (561) 691-0062.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gardens
Woman's Club: Meetings and/or
dinner events are held at 7:30 p.m.,
third Wednesday, at the Palm Beach
Gardens Lakeside Community Cen-
ter. For more information, call Doris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or, Arline
Kiselewski at (561) 694-9696.
*Gold Coast Business and Pro-
fessional Women: 5:30 p.m. for net-
working; 6 p.m. for meeting on the
first Wednesday of the month at the
Palm Beach Gardens Marriott on
RCA Boulevard. For information or
reservations, call Mary Sue Patchett
at (561) 753-5684
*Hatha yoga: for all levels. Meets
every Tuesday and Thursday at 6
p.m. at Unity in the Gardens Church,
6973 Donald Ross Road. For infor-
mation call Pauline Minton (561)
627-0181 or visit www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the Arts:
offers full-time and after school pro-
grams including Hebrew school.
Located at 844 Prosperity Farms
Road in Palm Beach Gardens. For
information, call Chabad Palm
Beach headquarters, (561) 624-
7004, e-mail chanipb@aol.com. Or
visit www Chabadcenterpalm-
beach.com.
*Jupiter-Palm Beach Gardens
Women's Wellness Society meets
6:30 p.m. the third Wednesday at
Mangrove Bay, U.S. 1 in Jupiter.
Gourmet dinner, speaker and net-
working. Guests $35. For informa-
tion, call Angela at (561) 801-5230 or
visit the Web site www.womenswell-
nesssociety.com.
) See CLUBS, B4


- T ; -':=" -,-***;




St.



IA'






I


Luldi County Fair *February 22


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Hometown News


Friday, February 8, 2008


B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


:1


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Friday, February 8,2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


OIN I R


RflINMENI


Make Valentine's Day a celebration of love


It's here again, Valen-
tine's Day, so pay
attention. Any advice I
give I have lived, and was
happily married for more
than 40 years.
Is it easy to make a
marriage work for so many
years? Not on your life, but
it is a most worthwhile
accomplishment.
There are times you love
that special someone to
death and there are times
you'd actually like to put
him or her to death.
Just remember to think:
we, us, our. To be loved,
you must be lovable. It is
not your right; it must be
earned. It doesn't take long
to know what buttons to
push and not to push. Talk
about feelings, wants,
needs, everything. Choose
your words carefully, you
can never erase them.
Timing is everything and
when anger or resentment
enters the picture that's
not the time to talk. Never
lose respect for the other
because once respect is
gone, love is soon to
follow.
A candlelight dinner is a
wonderful way to cele-
brate Valentine's Day,
especially when eating out
is not affordable. Farm the


kids out to friends, rela-
tives, etc., if possible and
make something easy.
Even take out is OK.
Just set the stage and
plan to make the evening
special.
Many years ago, my
steady boyfriend and I
spent the evening of my
senior prom at the Waldorf
Astoria in New York City. It
was a magical evening as
we danced to the big band.
I vowed to someday
make that dinner for my
husband.
It was many years before
I made it; he remembered
and said it was just as
good as the first time we
had it.
It's quick and easy.
Since I can't remember
what the dish was called, I
simply named it Senior
Prom Steak.
Remember: renew your
commitments.

Valentine tidbits

Valentine's Day piqued
my curiosity since no one
knows its true origin.
Some trace it to an
ancient Roman festival.
There is ambiguous
evidence of two early
Christians, both named


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stov
with the Grammy Gi

Valentine, who were
martyred on Feb. 14
different parts of Ital
one knows for sure if
was one or two, how
one from Rome was
believed to have bee
priest and was saints
350 A.D.
Some believe the d
origin came from an
English poet in the 1
who chose Feb. 14 bi
birds choose their m
on that day.

SENIOR PROM
STEAK
Serves two

1 pound (1-inch th


sirloin steak or filet
mignon
2 tablespoons extra
virgin olive oil
4 medium cloves garlic,
halved
6 small new potatoes,
peeled or 2 medium
potatoes peeled, and cut
in 6 pieces each
1 medium-sized jar
roasted red peppers, not
pimentos, drained and
torn in large segments
ve Several sprigs fresh
Italian parsley chopped
uru or 1 teaspoon dried
1/2 teaspoon oregano
Salt and pepper to taste
in Cut sirloin in 2-inch
f there pieces; cut the filets in
fever, half. Tenderize the sirloin
with meat tenderizer as
n a directed on jar.
ed in In a large covered skillet,
place 1 tablespoon oil.
ay's Saut6 steak in hot oil until
browned on outside but
300s still raw inside. Set aside.
because Add remaining table-
ates spoon oil to pan. Saut6
garlic. Lower heat; add
potatoes and brown on all
sides.
Add peppers, half the
parsley, oregano and a
little salt and pepper.
Cover pan and cook until
ick) potatoes are almost


tender.
Return steak to pan. Add
1/4 cup water. Cover and
cook until steak is medium
rare or however you like it.
Sprinkle with remaining
parsley. Add a little more
water (1/4 cup); heat
through.
Serve with crusty Italian
or French bread and a
salad. It's a feast fit for a
king and queen.

STRAWBERRY
PARFAITS

Use tall, slender glass or
plastic goblets that can be
placed in the freezer.

Vanilla ice cream (regu-
lar, low-fat or fat-free) or
frozen yogurt
1 package frozen sliced
strawberries, sugared

The day before, soften
ice cream; thaw strawber-
ries.
Place a small amount of
berries in each glass. Layer
with ice cream, then
berries. Continue until
glass is full, ending with
berries.
Cover with plastic wrap
or foil and place in freezer.
Remove from freezer about
15 minutes before serving.


Top with a dollop of
canned whipped cream.

* Let's talk: Arlene Borg,
the Grammy Guru, is
available for talks from
south Vero to Hobe Sound.
Call (772) 465-5656 or (800)
823-0466.
* NIB: When a recipe is
not in Mrs. Borg's cookbook
it will have (NIB) next to
the title.
* Buy the book: For an
autographed cookbook,
"Romancing The Stove with
the Grammy Guru," send
$19.50 ($15-book, $1- tax,
$3.50 for shipping and
handling) For multiple
books sent to one address,
it's $3.50 shipping and
handling for one book, add
$2 postage for each addi-
tional book ($15 plus $2).
Send to: Arlene M. Borg,
265 S. W. Port St. Lucie
Blvd., No. 149, Port St.
Lucie, FL 34984.
Check, Visa, MasterCard o
Check, Visa, Master Card or
PayPal accepted or visit
Borders in the Treasure
Coast Square Mall in Jensen
Beach or Vero Book Center
in Vero Beach.
More Romancing:
www. romancingthestove.rie
t
E-mail: arlene@romanc-
ingthestove. net.


Scopes


From page B1
Libra-Sept 23-Oct.22
Events over the past year
have made you more self-
reliant and shown you
clearly where change and
improvement is needed.
Challenges in life seem to,
bring out the best in you.
You always rise up again,
no, matter what knocks
you down; You are a
champion and winner in
the game of life because
of it. Your strong spirit is
a beautiful light to others.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Visualizing, writing down
and affirming the most
important things you need
.helps keep you focused and
on track. Pace yourself. You
don't have to do everything
at once. Lesser things can
wait. There is calm in the
eye of the storm. Go within,
find your center and
patience, trust and faith and


the universe will guide you
and keep you safe.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Sometimes unexpected
things happen that interrupt
our routines. Because you
are the archer and always
set goals, you always get
back on track. Creating a
backup up plan is insurance
against failure. This flexibili-
ty is what makes you the
-great leader that you are.
Just remember that behind
every cloud in life the sun
still shines and a new day is
dawning.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Say this out loud upon aris-
ing. "My life is filled with
peace, joy, love, light, health
and abundance in all things.
Mine is a great life. I gladly
share my blessings with
others. I take time each day
to heal, renew and be


inspired. This is my day. I
see good in myself and all
others I meet. I surrender
my will to the higher will.
Now everyone is blessed
and more good is on the
way."

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You are a winner in life.
Why? Because you carry
courage, conviction, integri-
ty and love in your heart.
Your strong conscience and
loyalty always make you
want to do the right thing.
Because of your generosity
to others, the universe is
ready to bring you acceler-
ated vision, growth and
abundance more than ever
before. Enjoy it all and con-
tinue to share. What a great
life.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Put your creative power to


work. The moon in Pisces
gives you an emotional
boost. Clearly imagine what
you truly want. Be innova-
tive and original. Don't wait
for anyone's approval. Be
bold and decisive. Conceive
new and ideas and bring
them into manifestation.
The process is idea, desire,
action, creation. You were
born to do great things. It's
your destiny.

Star visions

This column is on the Web
at www.myhometown-
news.net. Click on Star
Scopes on the left menu.
For a personalized astrolo-
gy chart, call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com. Have a
starry week, everyone.

-James Tucker


NORTHERN
PALM BEACH COUNTY

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE dto en'l a"er


Last Chance To Buly Advanced ArtiGras Tickets!
Advanced sales of general admission tickets to the 2008 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival
are available now at the Gardens Mall Information Desk, all Palm Beach County
Wachovia Bank branches and online at www.artigras.org. Tickets purchased at any of
these locations through Friday, February 15, 2008 are available at the discounted price
of $6 each. Admission at the gate is $10, with children 12 and under admitted free of
charge. A donation of $1 per ticket sold in advance will be made by ArtiGras to art
education in local public schools.
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, I
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 'fw A
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, the 2008 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival 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 County Chamber of
Commerce at (561) 694-2300.


www.npbchamber.com


561.694.2300


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
inppt' your business today and receive:
NETWORKING &- BUSINESS CONTACT OPPORTUNITIES U
- Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
Business After Hours social networking events
Business Seminar Series
MARKETING &6 BUSINESS EXPOSURE OPPORTUNITIES
Advertising discounts with local media
FLASH (member-to-member direct marketing)
Special event sponsorship opportunities
Advertising discounts with local media
REWARDING COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT
- Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees
For more information, or to join the Chamber, please call
(561) 694-2300 or (561) 746-7111



ART PEST KICK-OFF PARTY
When: Thursday, February 21; 5-7pm
Where: Mangrove Bay
Cost: Members, $5; future members, $10
BUSINESS AFTER HOURS
When: Tuesday, February 26; 5-7pm
Where: Florida Atlantic University Honors Campus
Cost: Members, $10; future members, $20
BUSINESS BEFORE HOURS
When: Thursday, February 28;
Networking, 7:15am; program, 8:00am
Where:.Turtle Creek.Country Club
Cost: Members, $15; future members, $25


Nutriti

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Jan Bell
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11231 US Hwy. 1, North Palm Beach, FL 33408
(1/4 mile South of PGA Blvd.) g
Tel. 561.691.4095 Fax. 561.691.4235
www.theupsstore.com/4368.htm 5


Lynne Mullins
Admission Director/Registrar
3395 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens, FL
33410-4394
' 561.622.1504
FAX 561.622.6801
Imullins@stmarkspbg.org
www.stmarkspbg.org i


* ~ ~:b. -.


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


wwvw.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, February 8, 2008


m- I


%i (P~;1~


I The UPS Store I


in










Friday, February 8, 2008


D GINI a ENIE[RIHNMENTI


Clubs
From page B2


*Jupiter/Tequesta/Juno/
Palm Beach Gardens Republican
Club: 6 p.m. meets the fourth
Thursday of each month at Loxa-
hatchee River Environmental Cen-
ter, 805 N. US 1. Call Royce Hood
(561) 339-7623. or visit
www.jtjg.org.
*Kabbalah lunch and learn for
women: Meets each Monday in
Palm Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion and reservations, call Lauren at
(561) 543-6261
*Lighthouse camera club:
Meets at 7 p.m., third Tuesday, at
the North County Senior Citizens
Center, 5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm
Beach Gardens. For information,
call Jim at (561) 776-1747
*L.I.F.T: for widowed men and
ie e S* *em**'* *


women meets the fourth Thursday
for lunch, 11:30 a.m., at Mangrove
Bay, U.S. Highway 1 in Jupiter. $12.
For reservations (two days prior),
call (567) 746-5124.
*Lupus Foundation support
group: Meets 6:30-8: p.m. the sec-
ond Monday of the month, except
July and August at St. Mary's Hos-
pital, Cypress or Banyan Room,
901 45th St., West Palm Beach.
Facilitator is Fredda Steidle, MPS.
Call (561) 279-8606 or (800) 339-
0586.
Military Officers Association
of America, Palm Beach/Martin
County Chapter: 6 p.m. the last
Tuesday of the month at the PGA
National Hotel, 1000 Ave. of Cham-
pions in Palm Beach Gardens.
00s0 W ----VS'-" mW'--- -


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? . -. ".
-.-' -- ..'. F 'lo i a
3 : .,; >i -.~
*: *'' -1 -- *'* a 'b Je


RSVP by the previous Friday to
(561) 622-7010.
* National Association of
Retired Federal Employees:
North Palm Beach, Chapter 1088.
Meets on the second Tuesday of
each month. Membership fee is
$25. For information, call A. Murray
at (561) .622-6137.
North Palm Beach Rowing
Club offers introductory rowing
classes on a monthly basis. For
details, a schedule and program
descriptions, call (561) 799-1185 or
visit the Website www.npbrc.com.
*Ortists of North Palm Beach
County: Has 16 chapters from
Boynton Beach to Jupiter support-
ing the ORT program. For informa-
tion, call the North Palm Beach
County Region office at (561) 964-
4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous: 7
p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step meeting,
literature study for anyone with eat-
ing disorders at St. Mark's Episco-
pal Church, 3395 Burns Road,
room 317. For more information,
call Elizabeth at (561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach County Library
Beginning Computers Class:
2:30 p.m. This hands-on class,
offered once a month, will introduce
attendees to what computers can
be used for and how to begin using
one. North County Regional
Library, the class lasts for 90 min-
utes with pre-registration required.
*Palm Beach Gardens Democ-
ratic Club: Meets 7 p.m., fourth
) See CLUBS, B5




Is playhouse
700 Park Avenue* Lake Park, FL 33403
9%eeits...
THE PRISONER
OF
SECOND 3
AVENUE


March 7, 8, 14, 15 at 8:00pm
March 9 & 16 at 2:00pm
OPENING NIGHT $24.00
(Includes Champagne Art Show Reception 6:30pm)
ALL OTHER PERFORMANCES: $22.00
GROUP RATES available for 20 or more
For Ticket Information Call:
561.842.0225
(Leave Message)
No refunds or exchanges
Produced by special arrangements with Samuel French, Inc.


Out
From page BI


Design Center Drive in Palm
Beach Gardens. For informa-
tion, call (561) 904-7200

FRIDAY, FEB. 15

* The art of Jackie Brice
opening artist's reception:
5:30 to 7 p.m. at Juno Beach
Town Center Council Cham-
bers, 340 Ocean Drive

MUSEUMS

*Burt Reynolds Museum
permanent exhibit of the
actor's memorabilia from
sports and film careers and his
collection of awards. Located
at 100 N. U.S. 1 in Jupiter
*Hibel Museum of Art per-
manent exhibit features
Hibel's art. Located on the
John D. MacArthur Campus of
FAU. No admission charge. For
hours and more information,
call (561) 622-5560 or visit
the Web site www.hibelmuse-
um.org
Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse
and Museum operated by the
Loxahatchee River Historical
Society. Located in Lighthouse
Park, 500 Captain Armour's
Way. History exhibits, day and
sunset tours of the 1860 light-
house, gift shop, educational
programs, weddings and spe-
cial events. Open Tuesday
through Sunday froni 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 cen-
ter in Loggerhead Park, U.S.1
in Juno Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 627-8280
Marine environmental
awareness exhibit: The Perry
Institute for Marine Science
presents an underwater pho-
tography exhibit. Includes
photographs from around the
Caribbean by V. Kimberly Frye-
Wayman of Jupiter. The exhib-
it is open from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m., Monday through Friday,
at the Perry Institute for


THE BEST DEALS ARE MADE
AFTER A GREAT LUNCH.
WITH THESE COUPONS,
YOU'LL MAKE THEM BEFORE.


Marine Science, 100 North
U.S.1, Suite 202, in Jupiter.
Admission is free. (561) 741-
0192, Ext. 117

ONGOING EVENTS

The art of Jackie Brice
sponsored by Friends of the
Arts at Juno Beach Town Cen-
ter Council Chambers, 340
Ocean Drive. Exhibit runs
through April 9 on weekdays,
8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The art of Pat Heydlauff
Sponsored by Friends of the
Arts in Juno Beach at the
Town Center Council Cham-
bers, 340 Ocean Drive. Exhibit
runs through Feb. 13. on
weekdays 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Blowing Rocks annual art
exhibit: 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Fea-
tures the preserve's marine
landscape in pastel paintings,
photography, clay sculpture by
noted artists. Free admission
at the Hawley Education Cen-
ter, 574 S. Beach Road, Jupiter
Island. Exhibit opens Feb.3
and continues through May
31
Burt Reynolds Institute
acting, production classes and
auditions with Ralph Villani,
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.or
g
"Celebration of diversity:"
women artist's exhibit: 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Thurs-
day. Tuesday until 9 p.m. Fab-
ric, collage, three dimensional
painting, porcelain clay. Con-
tinues through Feb. 22.The
gallery of Eissey campus BB
building, Palm Beach Commu-
nity College, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. 3160 PGA Blvd.
Historical walking tours of
wonderful Worth Avenue:
conducted by James Ponce.
Tours are the second Wednes-
day of every month at 11 a.m.
and begin in the Gucci Court-
yard, 256 Worth Avenue in
Palm Beach. Though dona-
tions are accepted to the His-
torical Society of Palm Beach
County, the tour is free and
open to the public. For more
information, call (561) 659-


6909, or visit the Web site:
www.worth-avenue.com
"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
*"Smokey Joe's Cafe,"
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 tickets, call
the box office (561) 575-2223,
(800) 445-1666 or visit
www.jupitertheatre.org
Active adult trips spon-
sored by the Village of
Tequesta Recreation Center:
Registration is open for
Benvenuto Valentine's Day
lunch and show in Boynton
Beach on Feb. 14 ($62-$72)
and Footloose the Musical on
Mar. 12. ($79-$89) Register at
the recreation center, 399
Seabrook Road weekdays
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more
information, call (561) 575-
1285
Active adult trips (45 and
older) sponsored by the West
Jupiter Recreation Center:
Registration is open for the
Morikami Museum trip on
April 3 ($10) and Butterfly
World trip at Lakeside Botani-
cal Gardens on March 14
($20). Register at the recre-
ation center, Indiantown Road
and Central Boulevard. For
more information, call (561)
747-3455
Yesteryear Village: Historic
and preserved community
with 20 restored buildings,
depicts old Florida, circa 1850-
1950. Open for special events
including the South Florida
Fair in January, Sweet Corn
Fiesta in April, Pioneer Days in
May and Fright Nights and
Halloween in October. Avail-
able for school and group
tours and facility rental. Locat-
ed on the South Florida Fair-
grounds, off Southern Boule-
vard in West Palm Beach. For
more information, call (561)
795-6400 or visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com


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OINH% a[ NIBIHINM[NT


Clubs
From page B4


Tuesday of the month, at the North
County Senior Center, 5217
Northlake Blvd. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-7863.
*Palm Beach Gardens Garden
Club: 7:30 p.m. meets second
Monday of the month, September
to June, at Lakeside Community
Center. Speakers cover gardening
topics from plant care to landscap-
ing. Visitors are welcome. For infor-
mation, call Carol at (561) 776-
0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens Lions
Club: meets the second and
fourth Tuesday of the month at
Abbey Road Grill and Raw Bar,
10800 N. Military Trail. Meetings
on .the first Tuesday are at 11:30
a.m. The fourth Tuesday meeting
is a dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Visitors are welcome. For more
information, call (561) 744-9772.
*Palm Beach Gardens Moms
Club: for stay-at-home moms to
meet. For information, call Loren
Phin at (561) 352-6573 or visit the
Web site www.momsclub.org
*Panhellenic Alumnae Associ-
ation of Palm Beach County:
Meets at 10:30 a.m. the second
Saturday of the month from Octo-
ber through May at area playhous-
es, art museums, restaurants and
members' homes. New members
are welcome. For more informa-
tion, call Mary Ann at (561) 748-
4845 or Carol at (561) 776-9408.
*Parents of multiples: 7 p.m.,
meets third Tuesday of the month.
Support for the raising of twins,
triplets or more at Palm Beach
Gardens Medical Center cafeteria,
Call (561) 863-8477.
Reiki circle: 7:30 to 9 p.m.
meets every Tuesday evening.
Open to the public and practition-
ers at Unity Church in the Gar-
dens, 6973 Donald Ross Road.
Cost: Love donation. For more
information, call Kate at (561) 801-
5922.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration; 9:30
a.m. sitting and walking medita-
tion, instruction available; 11:30
a.m. reading and discussion of
Sakyong Mipham's book, "Ruling
Your World." 12:30 p.m. potluck
luncheon. Donations accepted.
Meets the first and third Saturdays
of the month. Come for all or part
of the day to Unity Church' of the
Gardens, 6973 Donald Ross Road
For information, call (561) 747-
5845 or visit the Web site
www.palmbeachshambhala.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets every
Friday at some of the finest area
restaurants for singles to dine,
meet and mingle in northern Palm
Beach County and surrounding
areas. For upcoming events, call
(561) 276-2595.
*Singles Boating Club of the
Palm Beaches: 5-8 p.m., first Fri-
day of the month at Sullivan's
Restaurant and Pub, 639 N. Fed-
eral Highway, North Palm Beach.
Boat ownership not required. Call
(561) 632-5192.
*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m., meets


first Sunday of the month at
Jupiter Medical Center meeting
rooms. For more information, call
(561) 745-0400.
* Suicide survivors support
group: Meets first and third
Wednesday in Jupiter with an
American Foundation for Suicide
Prevention facilitator. For more
information, call Kathy at (561)
427-3330 or 575-4735.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongoing
classes: Cheerleading, Mommy
and me and prenatal yoga at
11682-A U.S. 1, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Reservations: (561) 630-
3840.
*Tinnitus support group: 7
p.m. American Tinnitus Associa-
tion chapter serving North Palm
Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and
Okeechobee counties meets on
various evenings the second week
of each month at the North Palm
Beach County Regional Library,
11303 Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. For information call (561)
625-4514, Mon.-Fri.
*Trinity small groups: For sin-
gle seniors, moms, couples, men,
etc., and bible study groups at Trin-
ity United Methodist Church, 9625
N. Military Trail. For a complete list
of groups, call (561) 622-5278 or
visit www.trinitypbg.org.
*Unity Church in the Gardens
offers: 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
Church location is 6973 Donald
Ross Road. Qigong class, Tues.
and Thurs., call Sheila at (561)
339-4493. Healing circle, 7:30
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. second Friday of
each month. Call Carolyn at (561)
746-4599. Reiki circle: 7:30 to 9
p.m. each Tuesday. Open to the
public and practitioners. Cost: love
donation. Call Kate at (561) 801-
5922.
*Woman's Club of the North-
ern Palm Beaches meets at 7
p.m., second Tuesday of the
month at the Lake Park Public
Library's Schuyler Room. For
information, call Carolyn Foster
(561) 622-2460.
*The Woman's Connection of
the Northern Palm' Beaches:
Meets at 10 a.m. on second Friday
at the Doubletree Hotel. Cost is
$16 inclusive, and babysitting is
provided. Reservations must be
made by the Monday before the
meeting. For information, call Mari-
lyn at (561) 743-4082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-based
support group to assist women in
various circumstances. Meets at
10 a.m. Tuesday and7 p.m. Thurs-
day at Covenant Center Interna-
tional, 9153 Roan Lane, Palm
Beach Gardens. For more infor-
mation, call Sandy Wellman, (561)
262-8315.
*Widowed persons support
group: Meets from 10 a.m. to
noon every Wednesday at the St.
Ignatius Loyola Cathedral, 9999 N.
Military Trail, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. For information, call (866)
832-3755.


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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Two local
women walked away with
free plants that were raffled
off during the Jupiter Jubilee
last Saturday.
Hometown News, a partici-
pating sponsor of the annual
family event, gave away two
plants from Flower Kingdom,
a Palm Beach Gardens-based
florist.
Mary Brandt won a peace
lilly and Dot Pesarchik a dish
garden. Both women are
from Jupiter.
Folks visiting Hometown
) See PLANT, B6

Artiqras
From page B1
children's activities.
An ArtiKids area features
interactive activities that
include an ArtWall providing
children with a blank canvas
to exhibit their creativity; Arti-
Town, where boxes are con-
verted into playhouses;
Resource Depot Imagination,
where imagination and ordi-
nary objects are used to cre-
ate innovative masterpieces;
and Tiny Treasures, an art
boutique where children,
ages 3 to 13, can purchase art-
work for up to $25 and meet
the artists who created 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 Center, and
ArtiGras is certainly a high-
light," said Stephanie Scam-
bler Young, marketing direc-
tor at Abacoa Town Center in
a press release.
Abacoa Town Center is
located at the intersection of
Main Street and Town Center
Drive.
For additional information
visit wwwmartigras.org or con-
tact the North Palm Beach
Chamber of Commerce at
(561)694-2300.


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B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, February 8, 2008


Plant
From page B5
News' table at the daylong
jubilee which featured


food, entertainment and
dozens of displays entered
their names in a drawing for
the plants. Names were
selected on Monday. The
winners have been notified.


Commitment


and socialization


Changing


thoughts that kill


GET LIFE INSURANCE

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In order to enhance
your chances of suc-
cess with your dog,
take a moment to ensure
your commitment and
understanding of the
training program.
Successful dog training
is based on consistently
correcting your dog's bad
behavior and consistent-
ly rewarding good
behavior.
You, as the owner, are
the most important
person in the dog's life.
Dog training does not
stop with one obedience
course. Your dog is
learning all of his life.
If you decide to work
with a dog trainer, please
understand that you still
have to work with your
dog on a daily basis. You
have to be very commit-
ted and take your dog out
a couple of times a day
for a few minutes
(according to your dog's
age and tolerance).
Work with the dog
according to your train-
er's recommendation. Do
not change training
methods on your own. It
takes weeks and some-
times months to learn a
new behavior. Do not get
discouraged or lose your


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BIRGIT EDLER
You and Your Pet


temper while working
with the dog. Never
shout, speak harshly or
hit your dog. It is also
very important to spend
as much time as possible
with the dog working on
its skills.
Do not cage your dog
for endless hours or put it
in the backyard by itself.
Never chain your dog for
more than a few minutes,
especially when you are
not at home. To do so is a
violation of Palm Beach
County's anti-tethering
laws. Understand that
dogs are pack animals
and need to be with their
"pack," you and your
family, which includes
other pets. Leaving a dog
by itself makes it frustrat-
ed and destructive.
If your goals are set
high (i.e., you would like
your dog to be "off-lead
trained"), you have to
appreciate that it takes
time, possibly even
months, for this skill to
be learned confidently
and is dependent upon
many factors, including
the dog's motivation to
learn and the time you
spend teaching it.
Socialization is as
important as food during
a dog's puppyhood. It is
essential for your dog to
be around other dogs,
cats, children and other
adults as much as possi-
ble.
Take your dog to puppy
classes and parks,
shopping centers and any
other dog-friendly locales
for new learning experi-
ences. As soon as your
dog is fully vaccinated, it
should be out and about.
This is important for your
dog's sense of well-being
and to insure that it is
well adjusted.
You do not want a
young dog (ages 1-2) to
be frightened in unfamil-
iar situations. This is
especially true with a
large-breed dog, because
its fright could quickly
bring on a dangerous
situation.
We look forward to
working with you and
your dog. Thank you for
trusting us with this very
important responsibility.

Birgit Edler is the owner
of Canine College in Juno
Beach, which offers
grooming, training and
day care services for dogs
and cats. Call (561) 626-
0552 or e-mail
Caninecollegefl@yahoo.c
om.


T he nasty little bugs
that routinely killed
people before the
20th century have largely
been beaten back by
medical science.
Vaccines have knocked
out the worst of them:
polio, smallpox, typhoid,
typhus and others. This is
probably medical science's
most valuable contribution
to extending, preserving
and enhancing human
health on this planet.
We have some newer
bugs around these days,
giving us fits as we fight to
defeat them. Their crafty
resilience leads one to
believe that they may
perhaps inherit this planet
from us after they do us in.
Nevertheless, we seem to
have gained the upper
hand for the moment.
That doesn't change the
fact that disease remains
the biggest killer on the
Earth. It's just that nowa-
days, most people die
without any help from
outside organisms. Stress,
lifestyle and self-abuse call
us to account more
frequently, but just as
.surely.
Even though I'm not a
medical doctor, I have
something to say about
this, because I think
psychological conditions
may be killing us more
rapidly than we sometimes
think. What about stress?
It's an epidemic now and,
alongside its main running
buddy, depression, has
gained a stranglehold on
our throats, or, more
accurately, our hearts.
Can we do something
about this? I think we
definitely can.
A major contributor to
our health and well-being,
especially as it bears on the
effects of stress, is the
interpretation we place on
events and conditions in
our lives. It is inevitably
what we make of a situation
that determines the toll it
will take on us.
What one person sees as
a frustrating obstacle to the
accomplishment of his all-
important goals another
will take in stride, just
another incident in a day
full of them. Is it good? Is it
bad? Or is it merely neutral?
Imagine two persons
standing in a bank line.
One of them is fuming. He
feels late and this is
throwing him off schedule.
He wants to punch the
kidneys of the man in front.
There's no emergency here,
and yet his hypothalamus
is pumping adrenalin as
though a tiger were bearing
down on him, ready to tear
him to shreds. This state of
hyper-vigilance is hard on
the old instrument.
Muscles are tense; breath is
rapid and short; heart is
thumping away like a
jackhammer. He's wearing
out his body for no good
reason, just because he
thinks crisis thoughts.
Another line-stander is
daydreaming, humming,
just idling there. He's
relaxed, resting; his
digestion proceeds apace,
his blood pressure is
normal, synapses untrou-
bled by excitatory hor-
mones. He's not aging his
body any faster than the
immutable clock insists. He
stays relaxed, even content,
perhaps realizing that the
five extra minutes he's
spent standing uselessly in
this line aren't going to
make any difference at all
in the rhythm of his daily
round.
Meanwhile, his type A


Cr.


HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


colleague is having a hissy
fit, living as though he were
in a perpetual state of
emergency. He's getting
angry that the bank doesn't
have more tellers, that they
seem to think if only they
provide us with a TV we're
content to wait in line, that
the man in front of him has
started small talking with
the teller. He's boiling over.
That's expensive to the
system.
Resiliency eventually
gives way to fragility when
we habitually live on edge.
It's the same with any
mechanism.
Imagine how long your
car would last if you never
turned it off, if you always
drove at full speed and with
your foot on the brake,
taking every turn as fast as
possible.
Thoughts change the
body because, hormonally
speaking, the body doesn't
know the difference
between reality and fantasy.
If you think "emergency"
the body feels "emergency"
and spends its precious
resources accordingly.
Now, do you work your
mind or does it workyou?
Can you change your
thoughts? Sure. The
technology exists and has
for thousands of years. It's
called meditation.
How does meditation
help with this problem?
Quite simply, meditation
teaches you how to stop
and let your mind and body
idle in neutral. Both the
mind and the body have a
tendency to rev themselves
up needlessly. Many people
live in this revved-up state
all their lives and it costs
them plenty. It costs them
energy, happiness and, I
suppose, it also costs them
time on this planet. Many
don't know there's anything
they can do about it. Or,
even if they heard about
meditation, they don't
know how it works. Or
maybe they've already
decided they can't take a
half-hour to just sit there. It
would be too boring.
Well, yes, it can be boring
to do nothing. But then one
of the things you learn by
meditating is that the
things we do to keep
ourselves from being bored
are alienating us from
ourselves.
All tils media, all this
frenzy is confusing. We lose
our bearings. To sit and
center ourselves in noth-
ingness on a daily basis is
stabilizing. Of course, some
people think stability is
boring. And how could they
possible find the time?

Hugh R. Leavell has been
a marriage and family
therapist in Palm Beach
Coimty for 18 years. He
offers free seminars on
couples communication
and conflict management.
Call him at (561) 471-0067
or visit his Web site
www.oneminutetherapist.c
om.


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Friday, February 8, 2008


B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


I


I









Fa B


YOUTH A CTMTIESTES ~ SPORTS


NO GARDEN PARTY


The true meaning of 'home'


Jacoby Brissett (50) of
William T. Dwyer High
School, puts up a shot
against Kadeem Fisher
(50) of Palm Beach Gar-
dens High School in the
first half of a game at
Dwyer in Palm Beach
Gardens last Wednesday.
Dwyer won, 95-72. The
Panthers are ranked first in
their division.


















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer

Ramon Galloway (5) of the
Dwyer Panthers puts up a
shot against Chris Minor
(1)of the Palm Beach
Gardens Gators in the first
half of their game at Dwyer
in Palm Beach Gardens last
Wednesday. Dwyer won,
95-72











Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


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v Respiratory treatment, bloodwork, Labs, EKG, & urine
testing performed on site
Immunizations', tuberculosis testing, & work-related '
injuries/evaluations
u Annual, sport, pre-employment, school, O
& return-to-work physical
Radiology suite with x-ray on site.
561-626-4878 : ,


3555 Northlake Blvd. PBG


n 1984, my family
returned to South
Florida following eight
years of hopping from
Alabama to Ohio to North
Carolina.
This period is known as
my "winter of discontent."
This distance made my
heart grow fonder and
allowed me to gain per-
spective on what defines
"home."
The taste of food, gentle
ocean breezes, the famil-
iarity of the local lingo, the
warmth of the sun and the
most beautiful beaches in
the world are what I found
identified home.
There are a few places
here locally that truly pack
all of these gems into their
ambience. As we approach
this weekend I encourage
you to get out and experi-
ence a few of my favorite
things for yourself.
Visit Jupiter Lighthouse,
have a cocktail at the
Square Grouper on Jupiter
Inlet, take a walk out on
Juno Pier and see what
they're catching, visit
Sailfish Marina in the
afternoon and ask the
captains how the sailfish


f.





ROB FIELDING
Fishing columnist


are biting, take a boat ride
to Peanut Island or simply
take some time to lay on
the sand at your favorite
beach.
The heat of the summer
is certain to be here before
you know it. This is the
time to enjoy our natural
wonders and outdoor
attractions. The next two
weeks will get busy as
tourists are spending
thousands of dollars to
experience a few days of
what you have at your
fingertips. If you happen
to meet someone from out
of town, share your Florida


PALM BEACH GARDENS
Northlake Blvd Burma Commerce Park


Locate~d 1/4 mi vq l. 1.9 -i~. ,onth
Smnflv-sInm .rojd% lo rith'.cin

Contact Bill Reichel. Prc'.ideii
561-478-4440


a.
In
01
C"
I'-


Tax Return within 24 to 48 Hours
GUARANTEED*


Pollock Productions Tax Service
21 N. Hepburn Ave., Suite #21
Jupiter, FL 33458


Anairda Inc. Tax Service
1784 N. Congress Ave., Ste. A-100
West Palm Beach, FL 33409


Ph: 561.745.7025 Fax: 561.745.7925 1.866.538.5288
HOURS: M-F 9am-6pm By appointment up until 9pm on Friday
Sat. 9am-5pm Appointments before 9am also available
'Restricions May Apply


A Tradition of Compassion


with them to ensure their
vacation delivers a true
representation of what we
are really all about here in
Palm Beach County.
Offshore report: Next
weekend is shaping up to
be a good weekend for the
offshore angler. Wind and
swell forecasts are con-
flicting at this point. You
will have to play the
weather by ear. The good
news is that dolphin,
sailfish and cobia are sure
to be in the area. A weak
low-pressure system will
pass through on Wednes-
day, moving even more
fish into the region from
points north of us.
Several anglers have
reported seeing sailfish in
as little as 20 feet of water.
This means you will need
to run out early and start
setting kites, tossing flat
lined baits and trolling
skirts as soon as you exit
the inlet. Preparation
might yield you a bite
within a few minutes of
setting your lines. Grouper
seem to be the most likely
bottom bite this week. Try
trolling Bombers, X Raps
I See FIELDING, B8


tkat jeqect oase?
THE SEARCH ENDS HERE




HometownNews
Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


7rme
D esormrrer-Cartwriqhi


. ." *'.. :+iU ..:.2 "-:_ :ii ,"'"''


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


N.: F.







Ax- D i- s ch


480 Mil.plewood Dr. Suite A-3
Jupiter, FL 33458
561-b94-7827
Fax: 561-745-6460
e-mail: annedc@bellsouth.net
www.adclaw.net
423 Delaware Ave.
Ft. Pierce, FL 34950
888-933-9992


,. F^Funeral Home

SOi-i N 561.848.9641
561.842.1555
7,54 LIS Hwy I North Palm Beach


GER Cinca Rserc Sud


Fed up with

Heartburn?


If this happens more than 3 times a week....
Learn more about a clinical research study for GERD
(Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease), Frequent heartburn
may be a sign of this more serious condition.
Qualified participants will receive study-related medication
and exams by a specialist at no cost. Participants may
also be compensated for time and travel.
To learn more call "
561-743-4160
Jupiter Research
1002 S. Old Dixie Hwy., #301, Jupiter, FL 33458


HAVE YOU SEEN
OUR ONLINE
CLASSIFIED?
S C."Icckl Out Our \
Bargains Under
" ; .
I .*'.

KAYAK
8 Foot, Single Seal, Includes Paddle,
Used Once
S199
Find this or place :.
a Classified ad .
on line
S*,., at .


IIt ww


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


wwwv.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, February 8, 2008


J- -


I I.c haw, A d...
1. -.j k
-- ---- ----


Z-3Tfa -1" -







Friday, February 8, 2008


Local sports legends named to area hall of fame


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-- Nine sports legends,
including the late John D.
MacArthur, called the father
of big-time professional golf
in Palm Beach County, are
scheduled for induction
into the Palm Beach County
Sports Hall of Fame in
March.
From the corner table in
the coffee shop at Colon-
nades Hotel, Mr. MacArthur
built the city of Palm Beach
Gardens and encouraged
the PGA of America to move
from Dunedin to Palm
Beach Gardens, building the
national headquarters and
three golf courses at what is


now Ballenisles Country
Club. Palm Beach County
and Palm Beach Gardens
became "The Golf Capital of
the World."
Others scheduled for
induction this year are Brad
Banks, Steve Hardin, David
Mcintosh and Donald
Thompson, football;
Leonard Griesmer and
James "Sonny" Jaudon,
youth sports; Joe Grahe,
baseball and Joan Joyce,
softball and golf.
Resumes of this year's
inductees:

Brad Banks, Belle Glade:
A native of West Palm
Beach, he was an All-State-
quarterback at Glades Cen-


I I


I


W
0i


tral High School from 1997-
98 and the Lou Groza award
winner as a senior; he was
Big 10 Player of the Year for
the University of Iowa in
2002 AP College Player of
the Year; Walter Camp All-
American quarterback;
Davey O'Brien award win-
ner; Maxwell award finalist
and Heisman Trophy run-
ner-up. Mr. Banks is cur-
rently playing in the Cana-
dian Football League.
Joe Grahe, Palm Beach
Gardens: Grew up in North
Palm Beach, was an All-Star
pitcher at Palm Beach Gar-
dens High School, Palm
Beach Community College
and the University of
Miami. Was Most Valuable
Player of the 1986 American


I


F-


Legion World Series, pitch-
ing Jensen Beach Post 126 to
title; drafted by Los Angeles
Angels and played pro ball
for 10 years; member of the
University of Miami Hall of
Fame.
Leonard Griesmer, West
Palm Beach: Since 1959, has
coached, football and bas-
ketball, boys and girls, a
total of more than 2,500
youths in 66 seasons for
eight different youth organ-
izations; strong emphasis
on academics, sportsman-
ship and fundamentals. In
1967, coached first racially-
integrated football team at
Howard Park.
Steve Hardin, Panama
City: As quarterback at
Seacrest Hligh School in Del-
ray Beach, compiled a 20-1
two-year record as quarter-
back; played at Florida State
and Lenoir-Rhyne College,
graduated from Florida
Atlantic. Then was success-
ful head coach at Atlantic,
Tallahassee Lincoln and
Panama City Rutherford
high schools.


James E. "Sonny"
,Jaudon, Belleview: Active in
youth baseball in Palm
Beach County from 1952-74
and honored by Major
League Scouts Association
for years of service to youth
baseball. He left the Port of
Palm Beach to take a similar
leadership position at the
Port of Manatee in Braden-
ton; retired in 1982;
coached Little League for
and was baseball chairman
at Post 12; 1939 graduate of
Palm Beach High School.
Joan Joyce, Boca Raton:
Coach of perennial power-
house women's softball
team at Florida Atlantic
University. All-American
and all-pro in softball, bas-
ketball and volleyball,
played on LPGA tour 1977-
95. Member of three hall of
fames: women's sports, soft-
ball and women's basket-
ball.
David McIntosh, West
Palm Beach: Won 10 letters
in football, basketball and
baseball and became the
first student at Cardinal


Newman High School to
receive a D-1 football schol-
arship to the University of
Florida. He is past president
of the University of Florida
national Alumni Associa-
tion, a member of the
Orange Bowl and Miami
Super Bowl committees.
Donald Thompson,
Belle Glade: Graduated
from Pahokee High School,
lettering in four sports and
serving as class president as
a junior and senior. He
returned to coach, winning
the state football champi-
onship in 1989 as well as
numerous regional, district
and conference titles; cur-
rently an assistant coach at
Pahokee High School.

The 32nd annual induc-
tion and awardsbanquet is
March 9 at the Palm Beach
County Convention Center
in West Palm Beach. For
tickets and information, call
the Palm Beach County
Sports Institute at (561) 233-
3180 or visit www.palm-
beachsports.com.


School district, college

- collaborate on training program


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Conten"


v m


Available from Commercial News Providers"


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY -
School District of Palm Beach
County employees working in
trade industries now can earn
their journeyman status with-
out cost through an appren-
ticeship program offered by
Palm Beach Community Col-
lege.
The program consists of a
combination of classroom
instruction offered at PBCC
and related on-the-job train-
ing at the school district.
Currently, 29 district
employees participate in the


apprenticeship program and
attend class two nights a week
to learn both the theoretical
and practical aspects of high-
ly-skilled occupations such as
carpentry, electrical, fire
sprinkler installation, plumb-
ing and sheet metal fabrica-
tion.
In four years, district
employees can earn journey-
man certification and 27 cred-
its that can be applied toward
an associate of applied sci-
ence degree in industrial
(operations) management.
"We are appreciative of
PBCC staff for affording our
employees with this great


opportunity," said. James
Davis, school district person-
nel compliance manager in a
press release.
"Our hope is to have a
plethora of district staff in the
next several years take advan-
tage of this fantastic free
opportunity for career devel-
opment and job advance-
ment."
As the department of main-
tenance and plant operations
looks toward the future, we
have a number of people
nearing retirement. This
apprenticeship program will
setve to fill that void, Mr.
Davis said.


Tidal, Solar and Lunar Chart
Tides Sun Moon Visibility
Date High High Low Low Rise Set Rise Set Percent
AM PM AM PM
2/812008 8:38 8:56 2:21 2:45 7:01 6:07 7:57 7:51 0%
AM PM AM PM AM PM AM PM
21912008 9:17 9:41 3 03 3.26 7 01 6.08 8:30 8:51 3%
AM PM AM PM AM PM AM PM
211012000 9:57 10:28 3:47 4:10 7:00 6:09 9:03 9:53 8%
AM PM AM PM AM PM AM PM
211112008 10:39 11:19 4:33 4.58 6:59 6:09 9:38 -10:56 16%
AM PM AM PM AM PM AM PM
2/12/2008 11:26 --- 5:24 5-51 6:59 6:10 10:15 25%
AM AM PM AM PM AM
2/13/2008 12:15 12:19" 6:22 6:52 6.58 6:11 10:58 12:02 36%
AM PM AM PM AM PM AM. AM
2114/2008 1:18 1:22 7:27 8:00 6:57 6:11 11:47 1:09 47%
AM PM AM PM AM PM AM AM
LA ,VeZCwlr p W i .btfr^^^ ta .t ; -


oa leade 1e Aef, et,

oAwe 1tw.ad gesl


Hometown!News


Voted #1 Community
Newspaper In America
2005, 2006 & 2007


(


: .- A


M-F 10-7 Sat 10-6 ,
Sun 12-5 'o,--
2122 N. Military Trail ,
WPB 33409
100vyards North of Okeechobeeon On SALE Now for
East Side of Military East ofTurnpike ChocALE o for $479*inishes
561.615.5640 Similar tolllustration
From Home to Commercial From Contemporary to Traditional

OFIC 3 UNIUR ORK


.5
4


ItAt cx Icel ewa, e'a/ 6e/Ivwe,we,&)ard~
92004 &-9007
cflote/Ausinemyj o8mi~e f//ea ly
ft J', ie otwply 6Ymatn&,ei'-o/6nmrei'e, 2006'
1,/26otaweiytaIlm MWjwas ,'ea-M/anil,v-er fmnwv'e, -2007
,-(1'ater Yalta (Alqf6'e,'6w,(Ywlam6elr gf (?n,niei'el, 2e,. 007


T"/- ( A ru' eoard'/tf mvi ,)()2007


North Palm Beach County


(561) 575-5454
Brevard County
(321) 242-1013


Martin & St. Lucie County
(772) 465-5656


Volusia
(386)322-5900


Indian River County
(772)569-6767


www.HometownNewsOL.com


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS



TA
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
5 A LON
The Mackney Family of North
Palm Beach has recently suffered
a profound tragedy that would be
considered incomprehensible to
any of their friends, family, and
local community. Following the
joyous birth of their 4th child,
Dylan, on August 9, 2007,
Desirae was diagnosed with
stage 4 colon cancer. The cancer
is in her colon, both lungs and
liver, as well as masses of tumors
pressing on her trachea and
esophagus. At the age of 31,
Desiraes diagnosis is terminal,
As part of a community-wide
effort to support the Mackney
Family, Jonathon T's salon is
having a CUT-A-THON to raise
money to offset the medical and
other bills resulting from this
tragedy.


Sun, Feb 10, 2008
starting at 11:00am
JONATHON T'S SALON
4517'PGA Blvd.
PB Gardens, FL
Donations of $30.00 per
haircut are requested.
100% of all proceeds
will go directly to the
Mackney Family!
"So long as you can sweeten another
pain, life is not in vain" ,"'o..*,
For more information,
please visit
www.savingmommy.com
or call 561.626.1829
THANK YOUllI


Fielding
From page B7
or Yo-zuri lures on plan-
ners 10 feet above struc-
ture for some amazing
action.
Inshore report: Snook
season is open and it is a
great time for the inshore
angler to get into the
action. Fish are holding
around the inlets with a
few fish on the beaches.
The warmth of the water
will have these fish turned
on like it was November. I
would try Jupiter Inlet
during the first two hours
of outgoing tide with live
mullet. You may also try
seawalls in the Intra-
coastal Waterway using
live shrimp, DOA shrimp
or Berkley Gulf shrimp in
the Lake Worth Inlet area.
Pompano are still
trickling through, but the
reports are scattered. It is
a tough bite, but worth all
the effort if you manage to
bring two or three fish to
the table. Use a two-hook
rig with a sand flea on one
hook and shrimp on the
other.
Tight lines, crystal clear
waters and sunny days to
all.
Is there something more
you would like to see in
this article? Send me an e-
mail with your sugges-
tions.
Rob Fielding is an
addicted angler and the
owner ofSharkey's Tackle
in Jupiter For more
information call (561)
630-3100 or e-mail
Rob.Fielding@SharkeysTa
ckle.com.


0


BR Palm Beach Cardens.n North Palmr Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


'20
F CC


A:










Friday. February 8. 2008'


www.HometownNewsOL~com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


Hometown News




Classifie


1-800-823-0466

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

Email classified@HometownNewsOL.com

logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


Set'vn rhe l ipil. / ;,1, 'illL'I1 ,n711h l ti,'lt.'
S BarefootBay, Micco, Sebastian. Orchid Island. Vero Beach, Ft. Pierce. Hlutchinmon Iland, Port St. Lucie, Jensen Beach, Stuart, Palm City, Hobe Sound, Sewall s Point,
Jupiter, Tequesta, North Palm Beach, Juno Beach. Singer Island, Palm Beach Gardens. Palm Bay, Melbourne, The Beaches. Rockledge, Cocoa, Memnt Island, Cocoa Beach.
Suntree, Viera, Titusville, Port St. John. Port Orange. South Daytona, Ne% Smyrna Beach, Edgewater, Oak Hill, Daytona Beach, Holly Hill. Ormond Beach
Please check your classified ad In the first Inseruion. Homeiown Nee r. nnl raponntibl, fir errors alher the efi da) The publi.hi rr the right to ed tn edit, anel., rejel or redla.ilf) aditeriseients wiihouel prior nric,. The publisher asum. m.n financial lrpfntibillil) ifor er i eror for ominn elon of lop) ibepi.nd the rr of the ad.


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


PIANO LESSONS for
beginners. FREE first les-
son by award winning
young teacher. 561-329-
8970


AA Rated Donation.
Donate Your Car, Boat,
or Real Estate. IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
up /Tow. Any Model/
Condition. Help Under-
privilegedd Children.
outreachcenter.org
1-800-693-7911


^N il -



We sell or lease Pot of Golds
Fast Delivery
Monthly & Yearly Rates
Rentals starting at $100.00 a week
866-457-4263


LO


CASH PAID for Used
Dish Network Satellite
Receivers. (Not DirecTV)
(Not Antenna Dishes)
Highest Price Paid. Have
receiver and model num-
ber when calling!
(866)642-5181 x1067

OLD GUITARS WANT-
EDI Fender, Gibson,
Gretsch, Martin, 1930s
thru 1970s. TOP CASH
PAID! 1-800-401-0440







CAPA DE MONTE
Dresden Last Supper
exquisite sculpture in
color. Mint cond.
9"Wx12"Hx30"L $5500
561-395-4604


BED, TODDLER- & Mat-
tress, $35, 561-876-4584

BENCH, Exercise- $40,
(4) Oak Stools, $25 each,
561-844-7154 PBG

BIKE, Chopper Style,
$50, 561-748-9668 JUP

CAMERA, Digital- Web
Cam & Camcorder Set,
inc. various accessories,
$29.95, 561-714-4949

CHAIR, BARBERSHOP-
Home Use Model, With A
Hydraulic Lift, $125,
772-521-1000 MC

CHAIR, IRocking- White,
$65obo, 561-747-2759

CHAIRS, Diningroom- (4)
Yellow/Green Ribbed fab-
ric, pineapple on back-
rest, $150, 609-602-7079


CHAIRS, Oversized- (2),
Sage Green & Taupe,
Clean, Comfy, Like New,
$150, 561-694-6978
CLOWN- Hanging from
Trapeze, Large, Colorful,
$40, 772-334-1424 MC
COAT- Persina Lamb/
Mink, Long, Black, good
cond., $75, 772-223-0269
COMPUTER, Qell- with
Large 20" Monitor, has
Microsoft Word & XP,
$45, 561-262-0300 MC
DESK, Wicker Rattan,
$200, 772-781-7651 MC
DRYER, Maytag- Heavy
Duty, Oversize Capacity,
12 Cycles, Quite Plus,
$190, 772-463-6522
HIGHCHAIR, Pack N'
Play, Umbrella Stroller,
Like New, $50 for all,
772-475-5055 MC


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

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

Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls c

For private-party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month
Your Name
Address
City State Zip
Home Phone Daytime Phone

Mail or Fax Coupon to the
Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and thank you for reading the
HOMETOWN NEWSll!!


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


F7 6 6a 7 9 6x 1 5


KEG, Quarter- with Tap,
Sanitized, $75, Snow
Skiis, 5 & 6ft, w/solomon
2pair $40 561-339-3491
LADDER, Extension- 32
foot, $115, 772-546-3763
MATTRESSES, TWIN-
(2), Excellent Condition,
$100, 772-260-9400 MC
PATIO SET- Rectangular
Table, 6 chairs w/ cush-
ions $120, 772-225-6142
PLANE, RC- Hobbico, 60
size, Select plane & en-
gine $195, 772-320-8395
PRESSURE WASHER-
6hp, 2100PS1, Heavy
Duty, with wheels, $200
Firm, 561-744-0682 Jup
RADIO, Car- Lincoln nov-
elty $65, Port. transistor
radio $15, Telephone hea
dset, $45, 561-741-1907
ROCKER- All Wood,
Light Color, Very Nice,
$75, 772-546-0997 MC
SADDLEBAGS- Motor-
cycle, bik leather w/side
pocket $140, Upright vac-
uum, $35, 561-622-0068
SAW, Radial Arm- Sears,
Craftsman, 10", includes
.stand on wheels & blades
$100, 561-746-6158
SOFA- Queen Sleeper,
from Yum-Yum Tree,
$200, 772-546-4509 MC
STATUE, CEMENT- Girl
Sitting, 35" High, Nice,
$185, 561-694-0594 PBG
TABLE, COFFEE- Black,
Glass Top, 3x3, Oriental
Feel, Beautiful, $100,
561-626-0300 MC
TABLE, DINETTE- 54",
glass round beveled top,
wood pineapple shape,
$200, 561-625-4166
TABLE, Dining- Antique,
Wood, no chairs, $50,
Eureka Vacuum, Upright,
$35, 561-846-9007 Jup
TV, Durabrand- with re-
mote, 27 inch, $100
772-349-3739 MC
TV, HITACHI- 53", Rear
Projection with Remote,
Great Condition, $199,
561-301-2067 PBG
VANITY CABINET- 42",
with Granite Tops, $199,
954-429-1821


VOLKSWAGON BUG-
Front Fenders & Grille,
From a 1978 model,
$200obo, 561-744-6648
WASHER- Must Sell,
$100, 813-760-8954 PBG
WETSUIT- Mens, Small,
Spring-Shorty, Like New,
$25, 772-229-6115 MC
WHEELCHAIR- with foot
supports, no longer use,
good condition, $50, call
12-9pm 561-744-9654



JC'S BUILDINGS, rGa-
rages, Barns, Carports
Starting $595. Galvan-
ized steel. 2 styles, 13
Colors. Free installation/
quote; any size. Florida
Certified warranty availa-
ble. Open Saturday's.
386-736-0398;
866-736-730 8
jcsmetalbuildings.com
LOG HOME Company
Must Sell 07 Inventory.
20% Below Retail, D-Log,
Square Log, White Pine.
Free Custom Blueprints
with Order. Design your
Log Home. Call Now!
800-847-5647
STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
Only 25x30, 30x40,
40x50, 45x80, 80x150,
Must move now! Will sell
for balance owed/ Free


delivery!
ext 98.


1-800-462-7930


25C ilde


BELLINI
furniture
mirror &
Natural


NURSERY
Crib, chest,
changing top.
wood. $750.


772-260-2324



GET A NEW COMPUT-
ER Brand Name laptops
& desktops Bad or NO
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1 4 Pr ofessi


1 440 Prof Ie


ASSOCIATE MANAGING
EDITOR
Hometown News is an award-winning
community newspaper with 18 separate
editions from North Palm Beach through
Volusia County.

We are currently seeking Associate
Managing Editors for our offices located in
South Daytona and Melbourne.
Requirements include: Five years experi-
ence in newsroom management, layout/
design skills, experience with Quark
Xpress & pagination.
The No.1 requirement is -passion for the
job. Salary is based on experience. Bene-
fits include medical, dental, 401K.
To become a part of a. great team, please
email your resume (with Associate Editor
in the subject line) to.Tammy Raits
raits@HometownNewsOLcomi?
eoe we drug test


- EMPLOYMENT


HEATING & AIR TECHS
NEEDEDI Change your
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I ^


We're. Grow In An




NOW SEEKING

Experienced outside advertising consultant.
Must have proven track record.

Join An Award Winning Community Newspaper
VOTED THE #1
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN THE USA
Hometown News is a locally owned, independent weekly
community newspaper group currently producing 17 separate
editions and approximately 500,000 total circulation.
If you are hardworking, goal-oriented and willing to
,o. put forth that "extra effort" to get the job done right,
we would like to talk to you.

401(K) PLAN
EXCELLENT SALARY
LIFE & HEALTH INSURANCE
DENTAL INSURANCE
Please fax your resume and cover letter to Linda at

or email: dover@HometownNewsOL.com


We DrugTest



Hometown News
The #1 Community Newspaper in the USAI


WANTED Housekeeper
Responsible individual.
Mon & Fri. Cleaning, organ-
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Salary neg 561-626-8097



COPY EDITOR/
PAGINATOR
The Hometown News
is an award-winning
community newspaper
with 16 separate edi-
tions from North Palm
Beach through Volusia
County.
We are currently seek-
ing a copy editor/ pagi-
nator to assist in page
production. Must know
Quark, Word, copy
editing.
Salary is based on ex-
perience. To become a
part of a great team,
please send your
resume to email
Ralts@
HometownNewsOL.com
Please put "pagination"
In the subject line.
eoe, we drug test
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owl* A


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B1 0 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, February 8, 2008


ADOPTION Give your
baby the best In life.
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Medical Expenses /
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VISIT OUR
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Photos with your ad, High
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CALL CLASSIFIED
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- PETS


CHIHUAHUAS 3 males 1
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Leave message
HAVANESE PUPPIES
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health cert home delivery
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561-642-3237 Lake Worth
**@ **.**


WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
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NEED TO HIRE??
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800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


- BUSINESS & FINANCIAL


170 PAGE BOOK "The
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Savvy insight to Forex
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VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
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Photos with your ad, High
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and more
800-823-0466


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PAYMENTS GONE UP?
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assistance available Free
consultation 24hr. Rec'd
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.com Se Habla Espanol


STRESSED OUT and
Concerned about your
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PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


HELP FOR SMALL
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Specializing in Quick-
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Point-of-Sale, Monthly
Accounting & All Taxes.
References Available.
561-775-9263

OWE THE IRS or
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tax returns??? Get In-
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1-800-487-1992.
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Hablamos Espanol




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install Generators! Serv-
ing Palm Beach & Treas-
ure Coast. 561-756-5495
ec13002266/Lic-lnsured


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
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$84.99 Price Includes
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.xdpootonime.co

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1188
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AFFORDABLE HEALTH
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$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
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*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


ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
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Personal Injury Criminal
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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*
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Child Custody & Support
Property & Debts OK,
Covering All Areas Low
As $65.1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992"


ARE YOU THE FA-
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888-875-7574


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LLC $149 w/Free Single
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do. 1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com
SNOW BIRDS Cars
Transported North or
South. Reasonable
Rates! 561-627-8119

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


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 coating.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies 1-800-
961-8547(Lic#CBC010111)


ROACHES? Harris Fa-
mous Roach Tablets.
Guaranteed to kill
roaches since 1922. Over
100 tablets treats entire
home, less than $5. Sold
at Publix, Hardware
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NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


MATTERS

AlVUMINUM cm


Hurricane Protection Accordions Panel
Screenrooms Pool Enclosures Aluminum Railing
Screens Concrete Slabs Window Replacement
888-644-7133 Lic# PSL02-6133


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


Sunday
February 10th g
1-4pm t
SunTerrace w"
Parade of Homes
10203 Chapman Oaks
Ct. PB Gardens & 6
other featured town-
houses available
Single Story 2/2
Townhouse with huge
screen patio in gate
community withpool.
Close to Legacy Place
Divosta Built & new
A/C. $239.000
Mirsky Realty Group
MARIANNE BODDEN
561-722-6787




ACRE NEW SMYRNA
125'x350' direct waterfrt
Turnbull Bay/intracoastal
access. Exc. nature loca-
tion by prestigious Atlan-
tic Ct for the Arts.3144
Sundarce To Beautiful
3-4bd/2ba/2cg bonus rm.
vaulted ceiling, oak spiral
stairs, fireplace, granite &
stainless appi w/warrs,
waterfrt master bd w/Ig
tiled ba, Ig walking closet,
dock, priv yet close,
paved rd. 5 min to local
golf courses. (Daytona
Bch MLS#466511) or by
owner $658,000 All rea-
sonable offers consid-
ered. 386-409-8208

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


GRANT 2+ Acres 220'
dock w/3 Boat Lifts on the
ICW. 5/4 + office. 2003
Vernacular Home. Chad
Smalley 772-633.4988
www.realtyking.com
See photo AD48836
www.hcmetownnewsol.com





HOBE SOUND Beautiful
4br/3ba CBS custom
home, gated comm. Pool,
many extras.
Price slashed $100k
$475,000
Chris Ouillette, Keyes Co.
772-607-0015

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.
$325,000 Or Best offer.
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.
hometownnewsOL.com ad
#48647


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


NO. PALM BCH: Old
Port Cove, Gated 3br
3.5ba/2ps twntise, Over
3200 sqft. $1.1M Annette
at RE/MAX 772-631-8711
www.netnetsells.net
See ad #49053 at
ww&ioon.eiwaftNews.OLcQm
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
PORT ST. LUCIE
Cascades. 55+ 3/2/2
CBS waterfront. 16x40
tiled screened lanai. Lots
of upgrades. $259,900
772-530-7768


WATERFRONT
ST LUCIE COUNTY
private secluded
spacious home on 1.35
acre screened porch spa
room 3/2/2-with built ins
$333,000 772-538-2453
772-579-8304 see photo
'online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 49054




DAYTONA BEACH- Like
no other!! Direct ocean-
front, 5th floor, balcony
1BR/ Studio, walk to pier,
sleeps 4, Elegantly Furn.
Granite Kitchen Porcelain
tile designer interior. On
site rental agent. Must
sell! DRASTICALLY
REDUCED FROM $240K
TO $145K or best offer.
912-655-7296 / 658-2426
HOLLY HILL- A MUST
SEE! RELOCATING,
MUST SELL! 3br/2ba,
carport, many upgrades,
close to shopping &
schools. $113,000
609-709-0068


MERRITT ISLAND
MUST SELL! $98,500.
Centrally loc. 2br/1.5ba
newly upgraded. Home or
investment $750/monthly.
321-480-7906; 452-2549
NEW SMYRNA-
2/2, $599K, 1382sf, 5499
S Atlantic. Oceanfrnt, 30'
to beach 1st fir, gated,
heated pool, tennis. S.
Wind, 407-620-3566
seylenz(@aol com
NORTH PALM BEACH
Intracoastal / golf course
view. Bright & spacious
lbr/lba w/ den. Park like
setting with fishing dock,
pool, picnic area & tennis
$245,000 561-630-8666
NORTH PALM BEACH
Intracoastal. Renovated,
55+ lbr/lba, 2nd fl with
elevevator. Dockage,
clubhouse, heated pool &
more, $114,900 Owner
fin. avail 561-632-1669
NORTH PALM Beach.
Reduced 2/2. New kitch,
new tile, pool. Corner,. 1st
fir. $160,000. or rent
850/mo. M. McGann,
Diversified Home Realty.
561-762-2676

WATERFRONT
PALM BEACH Gardens
Great Location Woodland
Lakes. Easy access to
shopping, & restaurants.
2/2 Waterfront 3rd fl.
$169,900 561-622-8767
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.

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


PGA. DIVosta Oakmont.
3Br/3Ba, + den. Oversize
scrn patio. Maple floors in
living areas. Lot of space
to entertain. $319,000
Ann Quinn, Owner/ Agent
561-313-6708. PGA Nat'l
Realty Illustrated Prop
STUART Waterfront
Condo 1 & 2 bdrms.
Starting $145k. Clbhse,
Lg. heated pool. Docks
avail. Jami McKee Blue-
waters RIty 772-215-1866
STUART Waterfront
View. Large 1/1.5 w/
extra storage. Dockage
avail. Low maint. 'Great
location to downtown.
$155,000 MUST SEE!
772-475-6266





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





STUART. CIRCLE 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
VERO BEACH 2/2 sec.
fl. Ocean across St. Near
boardwalk,on canal. High
impact doors & windows.
Elev. & carport. Pool. Will
send pics & Info. 9-5prm
$345,000 772-234-2449


VERO BEACH Fountain
Head, 2/2/1,ground fl.
Corner, new upgrades,
pool,gym,clbhse, 2mi. to
beach, $189,000 or rent
$950 mo. 407-970-2168
arroyave.m@gmail.com
See photos online @
Hometown newsol. com
Ad # 49592

VERO BEACH Vista
Plantation 55+ large
1-br/1-ba, new carpet
upgrades, carport. RV,
boat storage avail.
$105,000 772-913-4135




Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-90181690-9017
EdgeWater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $249,900.
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
Edgewater -3b/2b/2cg
pool home on 1 acre lot,
great locale Lease/option
possible. $279,000.
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, $254,900 ea.
New Smyrna Bch -
3b/2.5b/1cg .5acre lot,
large furn. home w/ fire-
place in great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$304,500


DAYTONA BEACH -
LARGEST DOUBLE
LOT 4BR/4BA, located
in wooded community
south of world famous
castle/archway on Inter-
nat'l Speedway. Near
new High School, Mall,
Speedway & Beach. Was
listed at $389,000; NOW
$269,000. By Owner.
Clear deed enables parti-
al trade on anything.
386-547-7030.




A. .- .
Fort Pierce 1/2 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
I L



Fort Pierce Panther
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

SE <**'***

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


$$ IN YOUR POCKET!
Let me help you buy a
house & I will give you
25% of my commission at
close. R&R Realty, Chris
Ryder 561-626-8550

- -



Fort Pierce- 2bdrm CBS
+ den.' Excellent condi-
tion! New A/C, Roof &
Appliances 2110 Donald
Ave. $109,000. Coldwell
Banker, Debbie Sten-
mark 772-332-1950

FORT PIERCE: 2451 S
Ocean Dr. 4br/3.5ba/2cg,
3,423 sq ft $577,500 Call
Stan Jackson, Van Horn
Realty LLC 772-318-4672
www.realestatestan.com

HISTORIC HOME in
Daytona Beach! In
historic district, Looking
at Intercoastal, 3500sf, 2
fireplaces, 2 sunrooms,
5br/4ba, large lot. $695K
obo. 386-453-5464




..
INDIALANTIC, FL
$40,000 below market
value, 1830 sqft/air, 3
years new beachside
pool/spa home. Must see!
$409,000 321-722-2768
JUPITER DREAM home
in exclusive community
on preserve with potential
intercoastal and ocean
view. 3000 ft of luxury.
Can purchase or lease
option. $50,000 down.
Owner financing at 6%.
Easy qualify. $3500/mo
561-339-8422
Call Classified
800-823-0466


JUPITER. CLOCKTOW-
ER HAMMOCK. Bring
your valentine to this drop
dead gorgeous 3/2/2
home in the "Heart" of
Jupiter! Upgraded thru
out! Quiet community
with plenty of privacy!
You will not want to miss
this sweetheart! Open 12
to 3 Sunday Feb. 10th.
212 Clocktower Drive.
$389,000. Call LeeAnn
Stierwalt, Prudential Flor-
ida WCI Realty,
561-234-0313

JUPITER: 3/2/2 :3 acres
on corner lot. Upgraded
w/new roof, A/C & carpet.
All amenities. $259,500
VIP Properties, Julie
Modelski 561-667-6882
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

PALM BAY SE, 3/2/2, CB
canal home, completely
updated,fenced backyard,
new Fl. room, city water,
exc. cond., $149,900 firm.
321-727-7786





PALM CITY 3/3/2
Cobblestone 1/2 acre
corner lot, lake & golfC
view, screened pool,
Jacuzzi, vaulted ceilings
no membership rqd.
$459,000 FSBO/agent
Call Pat 561-876-1885
Classified 800-823-0466


The Key to Selling Your Home Starts Here!






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SI Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach

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:I~c~~d~B~Pd~nB~Ls~tre~`P~~ ~s~c -


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1 701 Open Ho













Fridnv. Februarv 8, 2008


*'au y -- VIU- -ER W -W- -


PALM BEACH: Gardens
Evergrene, built 2003
2/2/2 Single family home.
All amenities. $219,500
VIP Properties, Julie
Modelski 561-667-6882
PBG. SIENNA OAKS.
3BR/2BA on one floor,
Lg. Corner lot w/fence.
$375,000. Carol Ruth-
field 561- 762-4844 PGA
Nat'l Realty, Illustrated
Prop
PGA 2BR/2-1/2BA/2CG
CBS home, 2 story, up-
graded, private, walled
yard, crnr lot. $350,000.
Call Barry J Hallet,
561-826-7900x 150 PGA
Nat'l Realty, Illustrated
Prop
PGA CUSTOM 4br/2.5
ba, tranquil lake & golf
view. New gourmet kit,
italian marble & hard-
wood fl. $659,900. Barry
J Hallet 561- 626-7900x
150 PGA Nat'l Re, Illus-
trated 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/1CG. Scrn patio. Fully
furnished. Priced right!
$339,000. Babs Rhyne
561-379-6519. PGA Nat'l
RE, Illustrated Properties.
PGA. 3/2. 8509 Dover-
brook. Garden Oaks.
DiVosta Bedford model.
Long view of lake. Scrn
porch. $359,900 Pat
Scott 561-346-6184 PGA
Nat' RE Illustrated Props.
PGA. GARDEN OAKS
CARMEL. Lakefront w/
scrn pool. Custom Wall
Unit. Extras. 24 hour gat-
ed. DiVosta Built. Jill
Gemino, 561-801-0199
PGA Nat'l RE Illustrated
Props


.


PORT ST LUCIE Moving
sale 4/3 heated pool in
law suite fireplace. Newer
roof new A/C. Appraised
at $309K Asking $225K
/obo 321-536-4528
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 See
ad #49173 for photos at
HometownNewsOL.com

Classified 800-823-0466

I^^filTB


STOP PAYING RENT
Renters/1st Time Buyers.
Free report. How to Own.
24/7 recorded message.
800-281-6658. ID# 1001
Gardens Realty Group
STUART YACHT & CC
3br/2ba/2+cg, Open floor
plan pool home. Large
Great room, Florida rm &
large scr patio $349,500
772-287-0834 or
772-485-2750
TITUSVILLE Executive
5bd/3ba/2 car + new RV/
boat gar. 18'x52', 3637sf,
1 acre, sauna, appls., in
exclusive upscale area,
$499,000, owner financ-
ing avail. 321-269-5913
TITUSVILLE nice golf
comm., beautiful brick
3/2/2, 1/2 ac., detd work-
shop, remodeled, spa-
cious rooms, lots of stor.,
$239,000. 321-863-4638
See photos online www.
HometownNewsOL.comrn
AD#49187
VERO BEACH. Beautiful
Garden Grove. 2/2/2 with
Den. All amenities inci:
pool, tennis, clubhouse.
All appls. $199,000. Call
772-569-9422





WHITE CITY Fabulous
3/2 custom home in
Southern Oak Estates.
All the bells & whistles,
panoramic views of pond
& own golf practice area.
$415,000 or make offer
772-466-0222




ABACOAIMARTINIQUE.
3/2.5/1. DiVosta Key
West. 1582 sq ft. Wood
firs, tile roof. $309,000.
Molly Bunshaft
561-516-1682. PGA Nat'l
Realty Illustrated Prop
DAYTONA BEACH/
PORT ORANGE
2br/1.5ba townhouse, in
good shape w/tile floors.
Best priced unit in
Canalview $103,000
386-788-3148 / 299-2223
FORT PIERCE Gator
Trace. End unit on 7th
tee. 2br/2ba/lcg. Vaulted
ceilings, walk-ins,double
shower, new decor, new
appl., $164,000
772-489-3154
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

iiiill!mg iR


PALM CITY: Sunset
Trace, end unit Villa.
Gated 24hr security.
Great location & A+
schools Walk to pool/
tennisI 3/2/1, enclosed
porch, cath ceilings. Tile
thru-out, bdrms carpet.
New A/C, fridge &
countertops. Move in
Ready $189,900
772-283-8141
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




FELLSMERE 3 adjacent
10+/- AC parcels. 1200+
ft on lateral U Canal. 3
ponds, 2 site pads, flow
wells, out building, marl
roads & drainage.
$599,000 772-828-8109

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.
$194,000 FSBO/agent
Pat 561-876-1885
PORT ST LUCIE. Sand-
piper Bay. Estate size lot.
1/2 plus acre. Full serv-
iced. Golf community.
Great neighborhood.
561-213-4133
ST LUCIE North County.
1.05 acres residential es-
tate lot. Slash Pine Trail.
Avg. sales $70K. Must
sell this weekend! $45K
or OBO 772-834-8732
VERO BEACH 4.6 acres.
Next to the Farms.
Upscale deed restricted
subdivision. Paved roads,
cleared. NOW $199,000
772-538-4214


WOW
VERO BEACH Indian
River Shores, East of
A1A, 1/2 acre, shaded
oak trees, sprinkler sys.
steps to beach $367,000
407-970-2168 or email
arroyave.m@gmail.com
See photos online
@Hometownnewsol.com
Ad # 49591

I ifj^H


FORT PIERCE 55+
Whispering Creek, 2/1.5,
furn,corner lot,$5000firm,
may Incl. sunrm w/ govt.
approval 772-465-4395
or 814-602-0253
JENSEN BEACH 55+
3/2 carport, screen porch
furnished, Newer central
air, w/d, clubhouse, pool,
quiet. Good cond. $5,000
Must sell 772-708-9622
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
PORT SAINT LUCIE
Spanish Lakes, Clean &
furnished, 2br/1.5 be, pet
section. Serious inquiries
only! $14.000obo
772-879-9935 evenings
START PInelake
Gardens 55+ 3/br/2ba,
'05, 1492 sq. feet.
Doublewide on Preserve,
Irge kit, fl room tiled & a/c
$94,500 772-223-1744
772-323-6729
STUART 55+ Pinelake
Gardens in the Estates
section. 2/2 + den, 2002'
Jacobsen on lake.
Glassed-in Florida rm.
Water views. Upgrades,
$135,700. Century 21
Horizon Properties. Jen-
nifer Clark 772-349-5348
STUART 55+ Plnelake
Gardens. Drastic Reduc-
tion. $23,900. 2/2 on
oversized corner lot. New
laminate flooring &
up-to-code scrnd. porch.
Motivated Seller. Century
21 Horizon Properties,
Jennifer Clark
772-349-5348

TERRIFIC
STUART- Pinelake Gar
dens Ests 55+ beautiful
3-br/2-ba lakefront! Hurr
shutters 2000+ sqft. Next
to pool and clubhouse.
New roof, cent. AC, Cent
vac, tile thruout $120,000
neg- Will fin, Or 1 year
rent. 772-287-1600
914-261-1021



*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.appal.Qaian.1J L
.com.
Bill j^^ TH


*ELLIJAY NO Georgia
mountains. Oak Creek
subdivision, creekfront &
view lots, .75 to 2.34 ac
Paved roads, & water.
Terms & financing avail.
Starting at $59,000
FSBO 706-273-0604





162 ACRES LAFAY-
ETTE CO. FLA. Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage. & Great
Hunting. $3700/acre.
352-867-8018

2.5 Acres Riverside
County Southern Cali-
fornia, $100 Down! $100
Monthly! $9,995 Cashl
OwnerIll While They
Lastll 949-340-2245

ABSOLUTE AUCTION,
Waterfront Land, Homes
& Condos. No Minimum
Live Auction, Phone bids
ok. Neal VanDeRee
941-488-1500
www.vanderee.com


ABSOLUTE REAL ES-
TATE AUCTIONS, Live
Auction, Land, Homes &
Condos. Some on Salt-
water, Many with No Re-
serves. Phone bids ok.
Neal VanDeRee
www.vanderee. com
941-488-1500


BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales SAVE 60-80% OFF
RETAIL!! Best resorts &
seasons. Call for FREE
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup coml/fller


srmEG5 ,a, iew 1.I
CENTRAL GEORGIA
96 AC $1,750/AC
Great lake site, creek,
planted pine, paved
road, super hunting.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com

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


I r al sateacin


LAKE WORTH, FL
* 2514 Gertrude Drive
3BR 2BA 2,579sf+/-.
Great location, close
to Palm Beach County
Park Airport. Built 1957.
Approx .35ac lot. Taxes
approx $5851 ('06).
Opening Bid: $50,000
WEST PALM BEACH, FL
* 6722 Allso Avenue
Opening Bid: $50,000
ROYAL PALM BEACH, FL
* 120 Sparrow Dr Apt
301
2BR 2BA 1,146sf+/-
condo. Built 1975.
Approx lac lot. Taxes
approx $3230 ('06).
Opening Bid: $10,000
RIVIERA BEACH, FL
* 3265 Laurel Ridge
2BR 2BA. Built 2005.
Taxes approx $4163
('06).
Opening Bid: $25,000


LAKE WORTH, FL
* 4211 Turnberry Cr
Opening Bid: $10,000
LAKE WORTH, FL
S511 N L St
3BR 2BA 1,500sf+/-.
Built 1925. Taxes approx
$1119 ('06). Detached
.arage.
opening Bid: $10,000

Inspections:
1 4pm Sat Feb 9th
and 2hrs prior to
sale Lime. $50.000
opening bids also
open Sat. Feb 2nd.

Above properties
sell: 1 00pm. Sun..
Feb. 10th at 6722
Aliso Avenue, WEST
PALM BEACH FL


williamsauction.com 800.801.8003

0
WIiTNAs & -Vit uIAMS
FL RE LC 3003737 DEAN C. WILLUAMS BROKER, AUC LIC
AU3278 MONTE W. LOWDERMAN AUCTONEER. AUC LU
^H mrAU333 TOOMAS EDWARD BARNES AUCTIONEER. W&W
al M-t AKALKC ABUM760 I


1 710Bouss


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B11


DISCOVER THE JOY of
Murphy NC Mountain liv-
ing. Best buys on
h o m ea s / a n d :
800-747-7322x104,
www carollnamtnhome corn

AffHom4e.i& NEffeive
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


Will[It'[,!Q =


FLORIDA LAND
1.25 Acres $500 Down,
$197/mo. No Qualifying!
Build Now or Invest for
the Futurel
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLoteUSA.com

Call Classified
800-823-0466
I11 1 I I III ] [7 ..


FLORIDA LAND Start-
Ing at $7,900 Financing
available. Over 100 lots
available In Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam, Lee &
Highland. Realtors &
Investors welcome.
1.718-797-0807 www.
usalandventures.com

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S'.. Cape; Titusville/ PSJ/Mims).......(4 zones)

... Indian River County
....... (Vero Beach/Sebastian)........... (1 zone)
St ~ St. Lucie County
S, ,...(Ft. Pierce/Port St. Lucie)...(l zone)

Martin County


reanm


4 iBdnadIS


-," ...... (Stuart/Jensen/Palm City/
Hobe Sound/
Sewalls Pt.) ................(1 zone)


A-- -.- . North Palm Beach County
p.o so,..,, L-,e (Jupiter/Teqyesta;
S... North Palm Beach,
...., .' Palm Beach
S, Gardens)...........(2 zones)


2 zones $39 6 lines 7 zones $89
3 zones $49 8 zones $99
4 zones $59 9 zones $109
5 zones $69 10 zones $119
6 zones $79 11 zones $129
A i-'TO" :; ,F /"- F j j /,





8Hometown News
r1-800-823-0466


I 71 H ses


www.HometownNewsOL.com


fort.wi^


I












B12 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island


GA, Beautiful Lakefront
Property 90 mins North of
Jacksonville w/ 2002
Doublewide, $138,500,
low utilities, low insur-
ance. Cherokee Lake.
912-287-0324 See photos
www.mrgaryallen.com
GA, Schley Co. 175 acs
Freshly cleared cabin site
w/ smooth stream, power
& well. A steel I-beam
bridge over Creek which
flows thru property. Ideal
for game hunter w/ inter-
nal road systems, food
plots, feeders, boxstands,
etc. Beautiful & secluded
$2,625/acre. Sumter Co.
221 acres, 1 1/2 mile road
frontage w/ 2 gravel en-
trances, perfect to build.
Creek through property.
hunter friendly, ready and
equipped w/ food plots,
feeders, box stands and
road systems. $2750/acre
Glen Pickle 229-938-0566





GEORGIA 3 acre Home-
sites! Rock Springs Es-
tates only 10 minutes to
town. U.G. power, paved
streets, was $9500/acre -
Buy direct from devel-
oper, NOW $7950/ac.I
Going fast! 912-529-6198




GEORGIA
Emmanuel County.
25ac. or 50 acre tracts.
Water, hardwood pine,
road networks.
$2500/acre. Riverland
Inc. 706-840-2136
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466


GEORGIA Ellijay
19-72ac. 3/4mi. adjoins
US Forest Serv. Gor-
geous views! paved rd.
wildlife, electric, creeks,
springs, pasture $12,500/
acre & Lip. 706-273-9501
GEORGIA LAND Best
value in Middle, GA.
245acs. to 1550acs. in
Jones County, GA. Great
Investment / recreational
land. Good timber &
beautiful land w/several
crpeks.Starting $3850/ac.
Call 404-580-7870





GEORGIA LAND
The best investment plan
is buying land! 1 to 20
acres homesites. LOW
TAXES! Beautiful weath-
er year round! Financing
Available. Starting
$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
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





JASPER, FL 15 Acres
High&Dry, undev. land in
Hamilton Cty. the "Jewel
of the Suwannee." Zoned
AG1 $110,000. Linda @
Keyes. 954-632-9258
Classified 800-823-0466


KENNANSVILLE, FL: 30
minutes to Disney, New
Furn 2br/2ba/lcp, 14'x70'
singlewide on 2 fenced
lots. porch & sunroom,
Walk to Lake Marion Only
$90,000 772-464-2860
KENTUCKY
*3 acres w/pond $24,900
*35 acres riverfront $99K
*100 acres $125,000.
*1500 acres hunters
paradise, incredible tro-
phy deer & turkey hunt-
ing, $1895/acre. Great
investments!
1-270-791-2538
www.ActionOutfitter.com
LAFAYETTE CO. FLA.
10 acres of wooded, re-
mote land. Frontage on
graded county rd. South
of Hwy 27 between Brad-
ford & Mayo. $55,000.
Owner Financing.
Quality Realty & Invest-
ments 863-533-0888
Dan@Agner.com
NANTAHALA REAL
ESTATE CO. National
Geographic $ ABC News
has Rated this as a #1
Summer Destinationl
Vacation Homes/Rentals!
White Water Rafting!
Located in Beautiful High
Elevation Western Nbrth
Carolina Surrounded by
the Nantahala Nat'l For-
est. Only 2.5 hours NE of
Atlanta, GA, Only 1.5
hours Outside Asheville,
NC & 30 minutes NE of
Murphy, Pristine Lake,
Lake/River Front, &
Mountain View, Large
Tracts. 1-866-218-8439
www nantahalaproperties co
m




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


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





NC LOTS & LAND
Near Charlotte. Winter
Discounts. 1-10 acres.
Low taxes. Starting $22K.
Countrytyme
704-483-1457
NC MOUNTAINS New
Log Cabin Custom Built
1288sf cabin w/ acreage.
$79,900 easy access,
views. Easy to finish. Fi-
nancing Available.
828-286-1666


,1 Il;:l I11

No CAROLINA Sylva, nr
Maggie Valley. New 3/2,
1850 sqft, fp, dr+ eat-In
kit, SS appis, Hickory
floors, beautiful woods,
streams. $275,000
828-645-8516
SEE slide show @
HometownNewsOL.com

Classified
800-823-0466


Hometown News


wow
North Carolina LOG
CABIN SMOKY Mtns.
BUY NOW-LOW RATES
Beautiful 2BR/BA fully
furnished, large porch
w/hot tub. Perfect for
vacation home-and great
Investment, plus vacation
rental program available.
321-432-1557 *$175,000*
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 CAROLINA
MTNS. Motivated Seller!
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

W -"


NORTH CAROLINA,
WHITE OAK. 2 Mobile
Homes on 22.5 acres.
Pond, game.1800's home
on property. $180,000
OBO. 910-866-5493,
krys26@intrstar.net
TENNESSEE 5 to
3000+/- AC w/Majestic
Mountain Views and
Creek Frontage Atop the
Beautiful Cumberland
Plateau Excellent De-
velopment Property Start-
ing at $5,000 Per Acre
931-946-5263

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


SOUTH CAROLINA By
Owner, beautiful home-
site near Lake Marion.
New doublewide mobile
home allowed. $24,900,
Owner will finance with
as little as 10% down.
803-473-7125
TENNESSEE Crossville
Dunlap 65 ac Lake, lots
$47,900. Home 4.29ac
$64,900. Nickle at Realty
1 Group 931-248-3900
nheidle@multipro.com
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
HUGE HOMESITES
Near Gatllnburg
Gated community over-
looking Douglas Lake.
Truly the very
best view in all the.
Smoky Mountains.
Only $457/month
with $8250 down.
Photos & info at
www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435
TENNESSEE Hunting &
Farm Land. Call Rita,
Hillside Realty or please
view properties at:
HillsideRealtyTennessee corn
866-915-0535
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN 2 Acre wooded
homesites. Breathtak-
ing Tennessee River
view. Low Residential
Property Taxi No State
Income Tax, No Impact
Feel Excellent Owner
Fi n a n c I n g I
888-358-1020 Ask about
Mini Vacation


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN ACREAGE 2 Acre
Beautiful Homesite, Mil-
lion $ View! Secluded,
Utilities, Overlooking
Tennessee River. Close
to Marina, Schools,
Shopping $49,900 Low
Down, Owner Financingl
330-699-1585

TENNESSEE Mountain
Land Hawks Bluff -
Premier Developer, 1-5
Acre .homesites, breath-
taking views, central wa-
ter, underground utilities,
from $169 month. Com-
plimentary trip including
airfare: 1-866-544-5263,
www.visitland.com





TENNESSEE Perfect for
horses. 4ba/3.5bd/3cg.
Mtn views. Heated pool.
Home w/5 AC $535,000
or 22 AC $717,500 Call
Renee' Dunbar Remax
RE Specialists Cell
42 3-4 70-2 380
423-639-7162

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 sunsetranches corn

TEXAS LAND LIQUIDA-
TION!! 20-acres, Near,'
BOOMING El Paso. Good
Road Access. Only
$14,900.$200/down,$145
per/mo. Money Back
Guarantee. No Credit
Checks. 1-800-843-7537
www sunsetranches.com


Friday, February 8, 2008


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 buyatlmeshare corn



TN, 205 acres, several
acres clean & ready to
sew, well located w/ nice
homes all around $1600/
acre. 77 acre nice coun-
try setting, 40 acres tim-
ber, year round spring w/
8 acres open on paved
road. $149,900 Tim
Spencer GMAC Home-
front Realty 931-242-5149
UPSTATE NY Aban-
doned Wine Country
Farm! 5 acres $29,900
Gorgeous lake valley
views, rolling meadows,
minutes to Ithaca &
Cayuga Lake! Superb
setting! Terms!
866-902-5263
VACATION NOWll It's
summer in Costa Rica.
www 9entlemanjimsprivatetra
velcom 888-320-0296
24/7. Booking March,
2008, 5-Star Hotel.
Spring Break is coming.
Reserve Now.
W. KENTUCKY 100ac
up to 3,500ac tracts, Pre-
mier deer & turkey hunt-
ing. Beautiful rolling hills,
hardwood timber. Build-
ing sites. Cabin available.
80ac lake. $1,800/ac.
270-703-7234
Watts Bar Lake Sacri-
ficel OUR loss is YOUR
gain! Private Wooded
Parcel with boatslip -
$29,900 Direct Lakefront
homesite $129,900
30min. Outside Vibrant
Knoxville, TN Financing
Available. 877-345-5253


ORLANDO, MARRIOTT
HORIZONS, near Sea
World. One week time-
share for sale, $14,000 or
best offer. Exchangeable
dates and locations
through Interval Interna-
tional. Call Karen at
321-806-0002
SKIING IN NEW HAMP-
SHIREI One week time-
share for sale. Crotched
Mountain Spa Resort,
$12,000 or best offer,
Exchangeable dates and
locations through RCI.
Call Karen 321-806-0002




FORT PIERCE
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




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

Investors & Homebuy-
ersI Bank owned listed
below market value.
www realestatestan com

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


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


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




JENSEN BEACH Stu-
dio. Waterview, minutes
to beach. Front patio,
close to downtown.
$545/mo. includes utilit-
ies. Call 772-214-6286

I II I I^^


DAYTONA BEACH- Riv-
erfront condo near Belair
Plaza, clean & quiet
2bd/2ba, 2nd fl, balcony
w/riverview. Ceiling fans,
ice maker, microwave,
water, cable, pest incl.
,Riverside Condos 3
pools, 2 docks, no pets.
$750/mo Move, in special
3 8 6 2 9 5- 9 1 82
www.jmhpartners.net/condo

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

I I I I^^^


NORTH PALM BEACH
2br/2ba, 1 year lease,
$875/mo 1st & security
12th month free. Central
Air. No Pets. 561-
627-1731

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


"" "Copyrighted Material -



i : Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers".
0* 0 *w 104f 0* OW O




*" .-- o e
..


PALM CITY: Pine Ridge
(gated) 2/2 all applian-
ces, scr porch, all ameni-
ties, close to shopping,
beach & hwys. $850/mo
914-391-2630 e-mail:
caz422@optonline.net

STUART 55+,, 2bd/2ba,
Updated, unfurn., pool &
clubhouse,$650/mo, FLS
No pets 772-285-3425

VERO BEACH: Move in
special Newly remod-
eled. T & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013




FLAGLER BEACH: Sug-
ar Mill Plantation, Execu-
tive 4br/3ba/3cg on 1/2
ac,w/hea0ted poolon 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

JUPITER. FISHERMANS
LANDING. 55+ Com-
munity. 2/1. Lovely large.
yard w/ enclosed patio.
Pet's ok. $950/mo
561-309-6874

ORMOND BEACH-
Wonderful remodeled,
3br/2ba SFH in the high
demand TRAILS. Pool,
fireplace, squeaky clean,
Pet friendly. $1795/mo.
Available Now! Call
Dawn 612-272-2888


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 3/2/2 in Private
Community in PGA. In-
ground pool & hot tub.
Ceramic tile throughout.
$1800/mo. + 1st & 2mo's
security. 561-630-3573
PALM CITY: 3/1 near
highways & Al rated
schools. City water,
fenced yard, screened
enclosure & tile thruout.
$950/mo 772-529-0356
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
PORT ST LUCIE: New
4br/2ba/2cg, Key West
Style, Cath ceilings, Tile
& Berber thru out. Great'
location. $1300/mo
561-282-8404
PORT ST. LUCIE 5/3
Like new. Near 95 &
Turnpike. Beautiful lay-
out. Avail. Immediately.
$1,500/mo 561-255-0014
PORT ST. LUCIE
Lakefront 3/2/1 + bonus
room. Large screened
porch. LR, DR, tile
thru-out. All appliances.
Newly Renovated.
$975/mo + security.
772-971-5420

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


STOP PAYING RENT
Renters/lest Time Buyers.
Free report. How to Own.
24/7 recorded message.
800-281-6658. ID# 1001
Gardens Realty Group
TITUSVILLE Executive
5bd/3ba/2 car + new RV/
boat gar. 18'x52', 3637sf,
1 acre, sauna, appls., in
exclusive area, rent w/op-
tion to buy. $1500/mo. or
$2500/mo. furnished.
Refs req'd. 321-269-5913
VERO BEACH
3br/2ba/2cg, shedfenced
yard and fireplace, unfurn
S1200mo. furn $1400mo.
561-202-4607 or
. 561-715-3980
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563




JENSEN BEACH: Indian
River Landing. Town-
house 2/2.5, freshly
painted & new carpets.
Scr porch, w/d, pool/spa
& dock. $875/mo F/L/S
(water & cable incl)
772-335-8627
VERO BEACH: Enjoy
vacationing in a two story
Twnhse exquisitely fur-
nished. Sleeps 7, with 2.5
baths.772-569-4210/581-
8829

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


JUPITER Duplex, 1/1
nice location, newly re-
modeled. 321 3rd St.
Near Indiantown Rd. &
Loxahatchee. $750/mo.
630-215-8317
VERO BEACH. 1BR,
2BR and Efficiencies.
From $500 to $675/mo.
POSSIBLE 12th MONTH
FREE. Pet may be OK.
Owner-Broker.
772-562-5049




MIMS 2BR/1BA, AC,
screened porch, shed, all
appliances, totally remod-
eled, exc. cond. $400/mo
+ $260 -lot rent or sale
$15,000. 321-268-4257




PALM BEACH Gardens.
Affordable new offices.
200-3000 sq ft. available.
Flexible terms. Call
561-340-3450




STUART: Private offices
on Monterrey Rd. from
$225/mo. Free desk,
chair, utilities, phones, &
high speed DSL.
772-349-9000

AAAAAA
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
I.Rfnl-Rn-al4AR


TEQUESTA: 222 US 1,
1038 sqft, 4 offices, re-
ception area, newly deco-
rated, great location,
priced right. Also, 300 sq
ft executive suite availa-
ble. 561-744-5555





VALUE
FORT PIERCE STOR-
AGE Fenced parking. 1
Block from US1, next to
Toyota dealer. Up to 1
acre. From $40/month or
rent it all and sublease!
772-521-5111

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


JUPITER: Close to 1-95 &
Tpke, Like New 1370sf
office/warehouse, all a/c
great for record storage,
paper medical, high tec
561-694-0216
JUPITER: Jupiter Com-
merce Park, 1097 Jupiter
Pk Ln, 4700sqft inci office
space, Newly decorated,
great location. Priced
right. 561-744-5555

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


vacation&1


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

www.HometownNewsOL.com


DAYTONA 500 WEEK-
Luxury Daytona 2br/2ba
oceanfront condo. 5 mi.
from Speedway, 4 peo-
ple 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 District from
$129nt 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatton.com


TRANSPORTATION


CORVETTE '81 super
clean 68K Red on red.
New t-tops, brakes, New
GM 350 Vortec engine,
330HP, mega sound sys
$22,500 772-408-8218
FERRARI 328 GTS '86.
Red with black seats &
red carpeting. For sale
since I upgraded to larger
Ferrari model. Only
30,500 mi. Major belt
service at 27,900 mi.
New clutch assembly.
Cold A/C, upgraded to
new refrigerant. $42,900
neg Financing Avail. Call
772-285-3304

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


ROLLS ROYCE, 1978,
Silver Wrath II, great
shape, chestnut paint,
buckskin top, $24,600
OBO. 321-269-2702



CHRYSLER SEBRING
convertible 99 Auto 5
disc CD 2.8mpg hwy,
34,500 orig miles, Cold
A/C, $7,500/obo
772-220-1879 or cell
772-285-5149
DONATE A CAR TO
American Association for
Cancer Research Sav-
ing Lives Through Can-
cer Research. Fast/ Free
Towing, Non-Runners
Acceptable. Please call
800-728-0801.


DONATE A CAR Today
To Help Children and
Their Families Suffering
From Cancer. Free Tow-
ing. Tax Deductible.Chil-
dren's Cancer Fund of
America Inc. '
w W W c fo a or Q
1-800-469-8593
FORD TAURUS SES,'02
Elderly owned, Leather,
dark blue, 4 door. Mint
condition 26,600mi.
$8400 772-878-3287
see photo @ www.
HometownnewsOL.com
Ad #27280

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


KIA SPECTRA EX 2007
Assume payments
Money towards re
financing, exc. cond. 561-
255-3135 561-694-7558




BUCKET SEATS 3rd row
for 2004 Chevy Tahoe. 2
grey leather never used
$1100 option. Asking
$475 772-545-7713
REAR SEATS 2 for 06
Honda Element. Black
vinyl. Very little use.
$250/obo 772-361-4336
TIRES NEW Bridgestone
Dueler AT: (4)
265-70-R17 Chevrolet 6
lug steele rims. Reduced
$475 obo Ask for Greg
860-250-4826,


DONATE YOUR CAR -
Veterans Lodging, Inc.
Help Support Homeless
Veterans and Victims of
Natural DisastersI It's
Fast & Easy. Receive a 3
'-Vacation Certificate. Call
before the Tax Year
Ends. 800-841-6225
DONATE YOUR Car.
Help disabled children
with camp and education.
Fast, easy, Free Towing.
Deductible. Special kids
fund. 1-888-830-2127




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


SUZUKI '06 GSXR
Low miles, almost new
Lojack, hardly driven, gap
insurance $8000/obo
561-748-0160 see photo
online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad # 27279
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


'98 EDGEWATER 170cc
w/'98 Yamaha stroke oil
inj. 115hp eng, '99 magic
tilt trir w/3 new tires. Stor-
ed In gar. All exc. cond.
$9500 386-615-0381
14' ALUMINUM BASS
boat, w/ canopy, trailer,
trolling motor, 15hp 4
stroke Mere eng. Great
buy, $1850 561-262-2040 '
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


CHECK OUT: bttp:im'.t
Ydeals.net For the coun-
try's best RV deals!
1-800-576-1921

IUWEE
*BA- Bi~


26' SAILFISH '06 CC 16
hrs, new cond. fully load-
ed, 60 gal. livewell, full
custom cover, yellow hull,
lift kept. Twin 200HPDI
Yamaha power w/,5 yr
factory warranty $64,000
O.B.F Cell 917-440-6959
Martin County
MAKO 28' "Brand new",
loaded, twin 250 E-tec,
triaxle trailer,$140,000 list
asking $99,000
313-492-8860


GULFSTREAM VISTA
cruiser 20' '05 self con-
tained, MB diesel, exc 1
owner, 22mpg $55k
772-559-4611
ITASCA 1995 29' 58k
mi., sleeps 6, 2 tvs, no
slides, Runs good,
$ 1 8 0 0 0 obo
Call 772-562-7058

RV rental site located on
Hutchingson Island near
Vero Beach. Across from
h v... h irln u n


al, pool tennis.
able, and elec-
icluded. First
y the week,
or season.
470.


POST SPORT FISH
2003, 800HP Cats, w/
525 hours, Custom Interi-
or, 42" Plasma, Top of
the line electronic pack-
age, every factory option,
Like New cond., In water
ready to fish or cruise.
Cruise at 30knots @ 80%
load. Burning 64GPH.
Engines still under factory
warranty till April '08 with
option to renew till 2013.
917-440-6959 Martin Cty


WILDWOOD PARK, '06,
38ft w/ 2 slideouts, appli-
ances, sleeper sofa, full
sz bed, new washer,gas
stove + more $19,500
obo in St. Cloud. Must
sell! 518-588-5432 Check
out RV photos at www.
HometownNewsOL.com




MERCEDES BENZ 2002
ultimate SUV. AWD/4WD
All options. Can purchase
or lease option with
owner financing. Good
person can have credit
challenges, $1500 down.
561-339-8422


WELLCRAFT 20' V-20
1989 Cuddy 3.7L
Mercruiser, with trailer
$3800 772-812-5636





BOAT LIFT Hightide
24,0001b maximum
weight, good condition
$5000 772-529-5133

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


::::mS~i~, ~_-~--~-


........ each,
A A A A A A WORLD Inter-coast
SA #1 RV Dealer Network Phone, c
GARAGE SALE? R triclty i
Place your ad In class. By
Hometown News m6Sont
1-800-823-0466 (8) 037352-347-4'


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Sell Your Boat, Car, Motorcycle, RV's with an Ad from

North Palm Beach thru Ormond Beach.

Buy One Week If It Doesn't Sell |

You Get 3 Weeks Free!


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Only $4.99/Month:

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Call Classified 1-800-823-0466


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