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/UF00081230/00065
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: March 28, 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: VID00065
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text













Vol. 4, No. 52

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This Week


SPORTS
Steve Marino, a Palm Beach
Gardens resident, recently
played in the Bayhill
Invitational in
Orlando. Find out B5
how he finished J


From the
publisher

Hometown
News is
embarking Steve Edanger
on another exciting
endeavor

A7


Feng
shui

Using feng
shui to
attract or
keep a mate


Pat Heydlauff


B6


Index

Business .............................. A8
Community calendar .......... B4
Classified ............................ B8
Crossword ........................... B7
Deaths ............................... A10
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Dining Guide .................... B2
Horoscopes ........ ....... B
Police Report .................... A5
Sports ...................................... B5
Viewpoint ............................ A6
Week in Review ................. A3


I


PALM BEACH
GARDENS


Your Local News &


Fish kill was


occurrence,


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
-The state Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services has concluded
that a massive fish kill at
PGA National occurred
naturally due to two recent
cold weather snaps.
"We were notified by the
Palm Beach Gardens Police


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Department (on March 6)
that a fish kill had occurred
in and around the .golf
course, and we assigned it
to our investigators," said
spokesman Terence McEl-
roy.
"We determined it was
associated with the weath-
er, as well as lack of oxygen
in the water. No one
believes it has anything to
do with fertilizers or any-


thing chemical related."
The lack of oxygen, he
explained, occurs during
certain times of year, when
it cools.
"The fish suffer from
oxygen deprivation," he
said. "Apparently, it had
gotten fairly cool for those
kind of fish at that time of
year."
) See FISH, A9


SINGER
ISLAND


a


tsOL.com


FRIDAY, March 28, 2008


It's over for some

Ocean Mall tenants
Businesses to close by April


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


SINGER ISLAND Cus-
tomers only have a few days
left to visit some of their
favorite stores or eateries at
the Ocean Mall.
Palm Beach Gardens-based
Catalfumo Construction and
Development, the company


SET, HUNT


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Halley Chu, 2, of Palm Beach Gardens carries her bag
in preparation of the Easter egg hunt at Burns Road
Park in Palm Beach Gardens last Saturday.


Reading

reaps

rewards

Volunteer
efforts draw
presidential
attention
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
-' Her love of literacy
earned her an acknowl-
edgement from the presi-
dent of the United States
'as well as a local honor.
Cheryl Crowley, who
owns ImMEDIAcy Public
Relations in North Palm
Beach, received the presi-
dent's Volunteer Service
Award for her work with
the Palm Beach County
Literacy Coalition from
President George W. Bush
shortly after Air Force One
landed at Palm Beach
International Airport on
March 18.
"That was one of the
most amazing experi-
ences I've ever had in my
life," said Mrs. Crowley.
The Palm Beach Gar-
dens resident got involved
with the coalition, which


strives to make every child
and adult a reader, when she
was a team member in the
annual Great Grown-Up
Spelling Bee. After enjoying
that experience, she began
doing pro bono public rela-
tions work for the nonprofit
and has continued to do so
for 15 years.
"I love reading. I would
never charge them a dime
because it's my passion," said
Mrs. Crowley.
She has also volunteered
her time over the past seven
years for Read Together Palm
Beach County, one of the
coalition's efforts that started
in 2002. The program gets
people throughout the coun-
ty to read and discuss the
same book. This year's book
is "The Memory Keeper's
Daughter" by Kim Edwards,
who will speak at the coali-


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Lia Fuchs, 3, of Palm Beach Gardens plays with her bas-
ket before the Easter egg hunt at Burns Road Park in
Palm Beach Gardens last Saturday.


tion's Love of Literacy lunch-
eon at the Harriet Himmel
Center in West Palm Beach
on May 15.
Mrs. Crowley is an avid
reader with an extensive
library at home and has read
most of the books selected
for Read Together over the
last few years, which include
"Fahrenheit 451" by Ray
Bradbury, "Their Eyes were
Watching God" by Zora Neal
Hurston and "To Kill a Mock-
ingbird" by Harper Lee.
She has already finished
this year's selection and is
currently reading "John
Adams" by David McCullogh
after she became intrigued
from watching a mini-series
about the late president on
HBO, she said.
Her other favorites are of a
more fictional variety.
"I'm a Harry Potter nut,"


Cheryl Crowley of Palm
Beach Gardens was
awarded a 'Call to
Service Award' from
President George Bush
last week, when he
visited the areafor a
Republican fundraiser.





Hobie Hiler
staff photographer

said Mrs. Crowley.
Her love of literacy and her
efforts have not gone unno-
ticed by the coalition's execu-
tive director, Darlene
Kostrub. She nominated Mrs.
Crowley for the 2008 Nettie
Finkle Distinguished Volun-
teer Award, which is given by
the Town of Palm Beach
United Way. The award is
named after long- time Palm
Beach resident Nettie Finkle,
who is a board member of
the Palm Beach Community
Chest United Way and a
noted volunteer.
"She has tirelessly given
her skills to publicize and
market the efforts of the
Palm Beach County Literacy
Coalition. She is one of the
most talented, professional
PR people I have ever met


) See READING, A4


that is redeveloping the 11
acres of property, has
scratched its plan to build in
phases and delivered evacua-
tion notices to some busi-
nesses last month.
"Only those tenants with
expired leases were given
notice on Feb. 15 to vacate
their premises on or before


) See MALL, A4


Pet act


has state


support
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
PALM BEACH COUNTY -
A proposed bill to decrease
the number of animals killed
in the state is winning favor in
the state legislature.
The Gertrude Maxwell Save
a Pet Act, co-sponsored by
Rep. Carl Domino, R-Jupiter
and Sen. Jeff Atwater, R-North
Palm Beach, would create a
direct support organization
that would provide funds to
avoid euthanizing animals.
Gertrude Maxwell, a Palm
Beach resident, is a long-time
animal welfare activist and
founder of Save a Pet Florida,
a nonprofit organization that
does not practice animal
euthanasia.
The bill was recently
approved by the state Com-
mittee on Agribusiness and
the Environmental and Nat-
ural Resources Council.
It would create a direct-
support organization within
the Department of Agricul-
) See PET, A2


Run for

organ

donor

awareness

Second annual
Give A Life 5K
run planned
BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Although April is organ
donor month, the Bob
Swanson Give A Life Foun-
dation will hold its second
annual 5K race/walk tomor-
row, March 29, in hopes of
kick-starting donations
ahead of the official aware-
ness month.
The race is USATF certi-
fied a road running certi-
fication recognized through-
out the country -starts at
7:30 a.m., and will take par-
ticipants through and
around both Downtown at
the Gardens and The Gar-
dens Mall properties, said
Howie Kesslen, co-chairman
of the foundation.
"It is a little warmer than
normal at this time of year,
so we decided to precede the
I See RUN, A7


DINING *


SHOPPING GOLF FISHING MUCH MORE...


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For more details visit: www.HometownNewsOL.com


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Al Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008


Pet
From page Al
ture and Consumer Services,
which would be a not-for-
profit corporation.
The organization, which
would be overseen by an
independent volunteer
board, would conduct pro-
grams and activities and raise
funds and provide that to ani-
mal shelters and humane
societies, as well as provide
statewide services.
Its goal is to prevent animal
cruelty, assist with pet over-
population management,
provide grants to be used for
spay and neutering to shel-
ters thus reducing the need to
euthanize animals.
"We are killing our best
friends. If we didn't kill them,
if we just kept them in pro-
portion, they'd be allowed to


live," said Ms. Maxwell. "In
those tiny little bodies there is
so much potential to help us
and we wipe it away."
The direct-support organi-
zation would also supply
funds in times of emergen-
cies for shelters, such as the
recent fire at Safe Harbor in
Jupiter and during hurri-
canes, said Juanita Paul, Ms.
Maxwell's public relations
secretary.
After Ms. Maxwell dis-
cussed her concerns with
President George W. Bush,
who directed her to speak
with one of his aides and it
did not go anywhere, she
realized she needed to start
lower on the ladder, she said.
Ms. Maxwell spoke with
Rep. Domino, who shared
her feeling "that enough is
enough. Killing (animals) is a
waste of money and it's
unnecessary," she said.


Approximately 800,000
animals are euthanized every
year in Florida, according to
the proposed legislation.
It costs less to spay and
neuter animals than it does
to capture, house, feed and
eventually euthanize them.
It costs between $20 and
$70 to spay or neuter pets or
feral cats and about $100 to
euthanize them, it states.
To show how much of an
expense this is, the bill
explains that in theory, one
female cat and her offspring
could produce 420,000 cats in
seven years. One female dog
and her offspring can pro-
duce 67,000 dogs in six years.
Recently, Palm Beach
County instituted an ordi-
nance that would require
those not spaying or neuter-
ing their animals to pay a fee.
Opponents argue the ordi-
nance penalizes law-abiding
citizens, such as breeders,
while proponents argue that
spaying and neutering pets
will reduce euthanasia.
During the time Ms.
Maxwell was speaking with
Rep. Domino he realized the
situation (pet overpopulation
and practice of euthanasia as
a control) was not getting any
better, so he began to work
on the bill. Sen. Atwater was
very excited to help when he
was asked to co-sponsor it,
said Ms. Paul.
"This legislation is a culmi-
nation of Gertrude's lifelong
mission and we are honored
to be a part of her success,"
said Sen. Atwater via e-mail.
Rep. Domino was not


available for comment by
press time, but in a press
release regarding the bill sent
out in February, said, "We
hope it will attract contribu-
tions from new sponsors,
such as pet food companies,
foundations and benefactors
who leave money in wills to
care for their own pets and
who wish to have an avenue
to assist more animals."
The bill was filed in
November and has been
referred to the Environment
& Natural Resources Council,
which passed it 14-0, the Poli-
cy & Budget Council and the
Committee on Agribusiness,
which passed it 6-2. The
house version of the bill (No.
219) is currently in the hands
of the Policy & Budget Coun-
cil. If it passes, it would be
ready for a floor vote, said
Sen. Atwater.
"The senate version of the
bill (No. 1994) is in Govern-
ment Operations. It has one
more committee stop in gen-
eral government appropria-
tions before it is ready for the
floor," he said.
"It's going to really be a ter-
rific bill and I think it should
attract a lot of corporations
who are looking for a good
cause to give their money to,"
said Ms. Paul.
"Everything's going fine
with it (so far), so we're keep-
ing our fingers crossed," she
added.
For more information on
the Gertrude Maxwell Save a
Pet Act, visit
www.flsenate.gov.


I'M A MOUSE


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
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merchandise at the "every-
thing tropical-" themed
event on April 26 from noon
to 7 p.m.
The plaza is located on
the Intracoastal Waterway
"under the bridge" at U.S. 1
and Indiantown Road. The
covered venue provides a
waterside location with
shade from the sun, protec-
tion from showers and an
acre of colorful brick pavers.
Festival-goers and vendors
alike can enjoy the back-
drop and breezes.
The fee to exhibit is $50
for a 10-foot by 10-foot
booth. Vendor applications
must be submitted by April
18 at 5 p.m.
Interested vendors can
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the town manager's office at
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Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008


A2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island









Frdy ac 8 08wwHmtwwOo amBec adnNrhPl ecSne sad*A


PBG has new mayor, councilman


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- All but one council mem-
ber voted for newly re-elect-
ed Councilman Eric Jablin
as mayor, and chose Coun-
cilman David Levy as vice
mayor again during a city
council meeting on March
20.
"I think that my friend,
Eric Jablin, will do a good
job," said outgoing Mayor
Joe Russo. "It was a privilege
that I truly enjoyed. The
election is over, it's time to
come together and to work
together."
Mr. Russo and Mr. Jablin
have combined to serve as
mayors of the city for a total
of 16 years. Mr. Russo has
held the position for 13
years and Mr. Jablin, for
three. The city was founded
in 1959.
"He deserves a great deal


of credit for
all he's
done "
Mayor
Jablin said
of Mayor
Russo.
Mayor
Jablin has
served on
the City
Council
since 1993,
and thanked


all those who


supported him during his
campaign.
Councilwoman Jody Bar-
nett, also newly re-elected,
had the only dissenting vote,
and said she could not vote
for Mayor Jablin as he "has
disrespected me personally"
and some of the citizens
who regularly came to coun-
cil meetings who no longer
attend.
In response, Mayor Jablin
told Ms. Barnett that he
would try to resolve their


issues.
"Jody, I
understand
how you
feel," her
said. "I hope
in the next
year, you said and I hope to
and I can
put all of
our differ-
ences aside. Berti
I do not Premuroso,
resent any-
thing you said and I hope to
learn from it and do a good
job."
Ms. Barnett, a litigation
attorney in private he practice,
has been on council for
three years.
Newly-elected Council-
man Bert Premuroso,
replaced Councilman Hal
Valeche, who announced
last February that he would
not seek re-election because
he is running for the U.S.
House of Representatives,


hoping to unseat incumbent
Tim Mahoney.
Mr. Valeche served one
four-year term on council.
Mr. Premuroso has served
as chairman on the city
Parks and Recreation Advi-
sory Board for seven years.
With his wife and two
sons by his side, Mr. Pre-
muroso took the oath to
serve the council.
"I want to thank every-
body that supported me in
this campaign," he said.
"Councilman Valeche,
you're a tremendous person
and I wish you much suc-
cess as you move on. To the
council: I think we're all
here to protect the city. I
respect and appreciate all
four of you. I will work hard
to get your confidence."
He is a small business
banker at Wachovia Bank
and has a bachelor

I See COUNCIL, A4


'Amazing' author visits Palm Beach County


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer

PALM BEACH COUNTY
-Women are amazing and
they should realize it.
At least that's what new
author and mother of actor
Matthew McConaughey,
Kay McConaughey, thinks.
She came to Palm Beach
County the last week of
March to promote her book,
"I Amaze Myself," which
includes anecdotes to high-
light her pearls of wisdom.
Her stops included Ibis
Golf and Country Club in
West Palm Beach, the Palm
Beach Historic Inn on
Worth Avenue in Palm
Beach, PGA National Spa
and Golf Resort and Gio-
vanni's Italian Restaurant
both in Palm Beach Gar-
dens and Miller's Fine Dec-
orative Hardware in Jupiter.
Although she is a retired
kindergarten teacher, not a


writer, by profession Ms.
McConaughey decided to
write the book upon reach-
ing a milestone in her life.
"I do something different
every 10 years. I just decid-
ed when I turned 75 to write
a book," she said.
Over the years, when she
had passed on her thoughts
to people they told her she
should write them down or
put them in a book.
Examples of how Ms.
McConaughey amazes her-
self and others can be read
in three excerpts from her
book on the Web site,
www.iamazemyself.com.
Some of the book
includes stories about her
three sons, Mike, Patrick
and Matthew, who were all
happy for her when she
penned the book.
While some of her com-
mentary seems like com-
mon sense, such as "There's
nothing wrong with being


selfish," "Life is so. much
easier when you listen," and
"You always have a choice,"
they certainly reflect Ms.
MsConaughey's personality.
"My thing is to own your-
self, and people say that's
not possible," said Ms.
McConaughey.
She learned that people,
especially women, don't feel
like they own anything. She
realized this during previ-
ous promotions for her self-
published book, when she
handed out more than 500
bumper stickers she had
made for the occasions.
When she asked women
where they were going to
put theirs, they could not
answer, she said.
An example of what she
meant by "owing yourself"
was the choice she made
earlier the day of the inter-
view, to not spend time try-
ing to perfectly fold a fitted
sheet because it was simply


going in her linen closet and
nobody was going to see it.
And if somebody did say
something about it, those
are the kind of people she
does not want around to
zap her energy anyway, she
said with a laugh.
"I just love life and that's
because I love myself. I just
want other women to real-
ize they have a choice in
their lives and they are
amazing," said Ms.
McConaughey.
"I Amaze Myself" has
already caught on with
readers across the country
and Ms. McConaughey is
working on a second book,
which is a compilation of
other women' stories
about their amazing lives.
An estimated publication
date is not known yet, she
said.
For more information on
Ms. MsConaughey's book
and her tour, visit
www.iamazemyself.com.


WEEK IN

REVIEW

Shop to save the Florida Panther

On March 26, Whole Foods Market, located in Down-
town at the Gardens, donated 5 percent of its net sales to
the Friends of the Florida Panther Refuge, according to a
company press release.
"The refuge provides a multi-faceted education pro-
gram to Southeast Florida's school children, assists with
research and support for the National Wildlife Refuge,"
the release said.
Funds raised on March 26 benefited education pro-
grams and helped purchase new radio collars for
research and preservation of this endangered animal,
the release said.

Bingo night raises funds for China trip

Watson B. Duncan Middle School in Palm Beach Gar-
dens held a night of dinner and bingo on March 20, to
raise funds for a student trip to China, said assistant
principal Phillip D'Amico.
The Parent Teacher Organization and the Pre-Acade-
my of Finance sponsored the event, which ran between
6 and 8 p.m., raised approximately between $18,000 and
$20,000, Principal Joseph Lee said, adding totals were
still being calculated as of press time.
"It went extremely well," he said, adding that the PTO
is also doing a raffle for a golf foursome at Trump Inter-
national, valued at $2,000. They are only selling 100 tick-
ets, each at $50, and the proceeds will go toward the trip,
he said, adding that the raffle will be held only after all
100 tickets have been sold.
Academy of Finance students, their teacher, an
administrator and parent chaperons will leave for Bei-
jing, China, on June 6. The entourage will travel to his-
torical landmarks, visit museums, experience foreign
cuisine and tour attractions in Beijing.
To buy a raffle ticket, contact the PTO at (561) 776 3540
or the school at (561) 776 3500.

Have fun with your kids
at unique coffee shop

Imagine being able to have a cup of coffee in a cafe
while your children play.
You can at A Latte Fun Indoor Playground & Caf6,
where local mother of four, Leigh Kendall, has combined
both elements.
Recently opened in The Promenade Shopping Plaza
on Alternate A1A in Palm Beach Gardens, this unique
coffee shop has been combined with a huge indoor play-
ground for kids, according to a press release.
A Latte Fun offers healthy breakfast and lunch items,
as well as specialty drinks, espresso, free wireless Inter-
net and comfortable sofas and chairs to relax, the release
said.
"The playground is the ultimate play space, with
inflatable slides, a built-in trampoline, foam pit, separat-
ed infant area, games, puzzles, pretend 'town' with mar-
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Earl Stewart says... _

"CAR DEALERS-



SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.

EARL STEWART "EA t

JTOYOTA -


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 "My Cu
am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your expect at
customers.


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...
sales, service,
parts, body shop,
and accounting.


Virtually every car dealer of eauc
In Florida adds a charge to
the price of cars he sells, a Sophistic
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer
prep" fee ranging from $500 much hig
to nearly $1,000..This extra
charge is programmed into
your computer. It has been made illegal in
many states including California, but is still
legal in Florida. The reason you charge this
fee is simply to increase the price of the car
and your profit in such a manner that it is not
noticed by your customers. This is just plain
wrong. I used to charge a dealer fee ($495)
and when I stopped charging it a few years
ago it was scary. But I did it because I could
no longer, in good conscience, mislead my
customers. Just because everybody else
was doing the same thing, did not make it
correct.


1si
tic
z'


at
ca
h


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
oIns 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
tion l are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
er today." 'clean up South Florida". In
fact, 1 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


WOMANV=


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


Friday, March 28, 2008


i-


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


-r .


/









A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008


Council
From page A3
ofscience degree in finance.
Ms. Barnett told council
she is eager to get a head
start working with the budg-
et this year, given the cuts
required by Amendment 1,
and proposed council hold


public forums during the
first two weeks of May to get
feedback from residents.
Voters added Amendment
1 to the state constitution in
January. It doubles the
homestead exemption from
$25,000 to $50,000 and
allows homeowners to take
that benefit with them when
they buy a new home,


among other benefits.
"I'd rather do it sooner
than later," Ms. Barnett said.
"I'd like to hear from the citi-
zens."
Attending resident
Richard Jacobs told council
he is tired of negative com-
ments.
"I hope all the councilmen
can work together," he said.


Reading
From page Al


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This was beyond my wildest
expectations. Never in a mil-
lion years would I have
dreamed this would culmi-
nate in me standing next to
George Bush," said Mrs.
Crowley.
The president urged Ameri-
cans to make a difference in
their communities in his State
of the Union Address in Janu-
ary 2002, and directed the
President's Council and Ser-
vice and Civic Participation to
create the award. It rewards
children ages 14 and under
who have completed 50 or
more hours of service, those
15 and older who have com-
pleted 100 or more hours and
families or groups who have


and the coalition has been
tremendously blessed by her
voluntary service. It's really
because of her PR and mar-
keting services that she has
given, that much of our work
has been made possible,"
Mrs. Kostrub said.
Mrs. Crowley had no idea
she was receiving the award
when she attended the Town
of Palm Beach United Way's
22nd annual residential
luncheon last month, she
said.
She was just as surprised
when she received the phone
call from the White House
about the presidential award.
"I don't think it really sunk
in until (the day of the event).

Mall
From page Al
March 30," said Joey Eichner,
president of Catalfumo Devel-
opment and Management via
e-mail.
Which businesses in the
mall received notices is confi-
dential information, he said.
The developer's plan to ren-
ovate the site was approved by
the Riviera Beach City Council
and City Redevelopment
Agency Board, which are one
and the same, in 2006.
The original plan called for
a combined tower of 125 hotel
rooms and 250 condominium
units that would stand 300-
feet high, as well as a
revamped retail center. The
mall was one part of the CRKs
redevelopment plan, which
was meant to improve the city
as well as increase revenue.
However, residents had an
issue with two aspects of the
deal's terms, one being the
length of the lease, the other,
building height.
A 50-year lease with an'
automatic renewal of 49 years
was part of the deal. Referen-
dums passed by voters in last
year's municipal election lim-


completed at least 200 hours.
President Bush has hon-
ored more than 600 volun-
teers since 2002, according to
a press release from the White
House.
The award will join the Fin-
kle and other awards, includ-
ing a Point of Light award Mrs.
Crowley received from former
Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, in her
office, she said.
She also received a pin from
the president and will "proud-
ly wear it" at the Love of Liter-
acy luncheon, she added.
For more information on
the Palm Beach County Litera-
cy Coalition call (561) 279-
9103 or visit www.pbclitera-
cy.org.


But plans changed.
"During the design phase,
we learned that phasing
would cause several years of
inconvenience to the tenants,
patrons and residents, as well
as significantly increasing
costs," said Mr. Eichner.
Also, as the retail will be
completed in one phase, the
work on the hotel part of the
project will begin sooner than
planned, he said.
Although all the businesses
knew their current establish-
ments would be demolished
at some point, and they were
invited to become tenants in
the new building, when the
demolition would happen
and how much time would
elapse was a concern.
Prior to redevelopment,
two buildings at the north end
of the mall that had been
empty since the hurricanes of
2004, were demolished in July
2006, which made redevelop-
ment more of a reality for ten-
ants.
"Eventually it's all gonna go,
but nobody knows when. It
would be nice if there was a
plan. Just not knowing what's
going to happen is very stress-
ful. Downtime is what every-
one's concerned about," said
Helen Bole, manager of
Portofino Sports Bar and Grill,
at the time.
Downtime is definitely on
Barbara Bartley's mind. The
owner of Singer Island Bou-
tique and Gifts is one of the
tenants who received a notice.
Since the mall was supposed
to be reconstructed in phases
she and some other tenants
thought they had another 10
months left, she said, adding
that she had ordered summer
merchandise that was already
delivered.
A month to close a business
is not enough time, said Ms.
Bartley.
"Not when you've been
there 12 years and you have
(the amount of) merchandise
I have. It was so inconsider-
ate."
She is still looking for
another location as she will
not move into the new mall,
and "there isn't very much on
the island," said Ms. Bartley.
Catalfumo Construction
and Development hopes to
demolish the building in May.
The construction of the retail
portion should take about
nine months, according to a
previous statement from Mr.
Eichner.


LISTEN LIVE AT WJBWAM.COM

'0 v,,&


ited the length of the lease to
50 years and the height of any
building constructed on the
Ocean Mall to five stories.
The amendments caused
the developer to change its
plans. When Catalfumo repre-
sentatives presented the new
site plan to the CRA board and
residents at the Hilton Hotel
on Singer Island last June,
they said construction would
be completed in phases.
The first phase included the
60,000 square-foot retail
building that will have three
or four restaurants and stand
one story tall, Mr. Eichner told
those at the meeting.
The site plan they showed
that day also included a green
block on the northern side of
the property labeled "future
hotel site." The representa-
tives would only say it was
phase two and would not
comment on it at that meet-
ing.
Mr. Eichner said that if
phase one was approved by
the board, they would "like to
be able to break ground by the
first of the year."


Friday, March 28, 2008


A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


film








Friday, March 28, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A5


sTOPPEs (00 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.

WANTED~ AS OF MAC 20ig]ai JTm^


JACKIE LEWIS

Felony. Possession of
cocaine with intent to sell;
fleeing or attempting to
elude; sale of cocaine
Name: Jackie Lewis
Alias: Jack Lewis; Jackie
White
Description: age: 22; race:
black; sex: male; height: 6
feet; weight: 215 pounds;
black hair and brown eyes
Identifying marks: Scar
on right pinkie finger
Last known address: 2nd
Street, Jupiter


JASON GURNARI

Felony: Organized
scheme to defraud; fraudu-
lent use of personal identi-
fication information
Name: Jason Gurnari
Description: age: 29;
race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet, 10 inches;
weight: 187 pounds; black
hair and brown eyes
Identifying marks: Scar
on stomach
Last known address: Via
Roayale, Jupiter


POLICE REPORT

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


North Palm Beach
Police Department
*Christopher Elesh, 21,
12016 Acapulco Ave., Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed March 17 and charged
with possession of a con-
trolled substance without a
prescription.
*Lawrence Hamm, 25,
1864 Ridge Road, Juno
Beach, was arrested March
18 and charged with posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion and failure to appear
for a misdemeanor offense.
*Christopher Lewis, 21,
1820 W. 12th St., Riviera
Beach, was arrested March
18 and charged with carry-
ing a concealed weapon,
larceny and failure to
appear for a misdemeanor
offense.
*Lakeisha Ware, 34, 8624
Beekman Drive, Miramar,
was arrested March 20 and
charged with larceny and
fraud.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
*Casey Clingan, 21, 2945
Richard Road, Lake Park,
was arrested March 14 and


charged with larceny, bur-
glary of a structure and bur-
glary/possession of tools
with intent to use.
*John McNeil, 21, 4241
Crestdale St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested
March 14 and charged with
burglary/possession of tools
with intent to use, larceny,
burglary of a structure, pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescrip-
tion, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and
possession of narcotic
equipment.
*Lance Tenbroeck, 52,
5540 Tamberlane Circle, No.
217, Palm Beach Gardens,
was arrested March 14 and
charged with possession of
cocaine and driving under
the influence.
*Debra Dietrichbelanger,
45, 6599 Donald Ross Road,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
arrested March 14 and
charged with larceny.
*Stephen Woodman, 18,
909 9th Terrace, Palm Beach
Gardens, was arrested
March 15 and charged with
third degree vehicular grand
theft.
*Jason Corp, 27, 1857
Smith Drive, North Palm
Beach, was arrested March
15 and charged with hit and
run/failing to stop at a crash


involving an injury and
operating a motor vehicle
without a valid license.
*Jessica Fisher, 19, 11479
N. 67th Place, West Palm
Beach, was arrested March
18 and charged with burgla-
ry and selling or giving
liquor to a person under 21
years of age.
*Jordan Ribar, 18, 8587
Man 0 War Road, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed March 18 and charged
with burglary, selling or giv-
ing liquor to a person under
21 years of age and violating
probation.
*Michael Doyle, 23, 11144
Marjoram Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens, was arrest-
ed March 18 and charged
with possession of cocaine
and possession of narcotic
equipment.
*Andrew Eaton, 18, 2427
24th Lane, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, was arrested March 19
and charged with burgla-


ry/possession of tools with
intent to use and armed
burglary.
*Gary Garoutte, 44, 2427
24th Lane, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, was arrested March 19
and charged with. aggravat-
* ed assault, armed burglary
and possession of burglary
tools with intent to use.
*Elaxis Pham, 25, 11485 S.
Carnation Way, F, Royal
Palm Beach, was arrested
March 20 and charged with
larceny and possession of a
new legend drug with intent
to sell.

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office

*James Hellmann, 25,
6540 Chasewood Drive, C,
Jupiter, was arrested March
15 and charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and posses-
sion of narcotic equipment.


Award
From page A3


ket, dress-up shop and kitchen, all super-
vised by trained staff so parents can play
along or sit and relax in the cafe6," according
to the release.
"A Latte Fun also offers birthday party cel-
ebrations and has a large private room to
accommodate meetings, celebrations,
home-based business "shows" and various
programming to be announced later."
The playground is for infants ages 7 and
under with free admission for parents or
caregivers, the release said.
Children's play time can be purchased
daily or as a yearly membership, with dis-


count and group packages available.
For more information, visit alattefun.com
or call (561) 6271782.
Compiled by staff writer Purvi Desai

NORTH PALM BEACH
Easter celebrated with
multiple egg hunts

The Easter Bunny laid a lot of eggs in
the Village of North Palm Beach last week.


It took children two days and three events
to find them all.
The village held its second annual
underwater egg hunt this year on March
21.
Children 13 and older scooped up eggs
that were lying on the bottom of the pool
at the Village Country Club.
Children 8 through 12 hunted for their
finds by flashlight later that night at Lake-
side Park, and those 7 or younger had
their chance at the park on March 22.
They also got to meet the Easter Bunny.


SINGER ISLAND
New councilwoman also
new vice chairwoman
Newly-elected councilwoman and Singer
Island resident Dawn Pardo was elected vice
chairwoman by the Riviera Beach City Council
at its meeting on March 19.
She will serve under newly-elected Chair-
man Cedrick Thomas, who replaced Council-
man Shelby Lowe in the position.
Compiled by staff writer Sarah Stover


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VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Letters


Nitrogen filled tires debate

To the editor:

I take exception to Earl Stewart's advice (March 7 issue) on
not filling tires with nitrogen.
He has flaws in his argument on both cost and chemistry.
I have my Jag's tires filled with nitrogen at a Palm Beach
dealer for a cost of $50, which includes all five tires with free
refills for the life of the tires. A top quality foreign car repair
center in Stuart charges $60 for this same service. Mr. Stew-
art's claim of $200 is nonsense.
Also, at both businesses, I have personally observed a spe-
cial "nitrogen" tank. A customer's tires are first fully deflated
and then refilled from the nitrogen tank.
Nitrogen molecules are larger than oxygen molecules.
Therefore, up to 20 percent of the air (oxygen) in tires is
more prone to leakage, leaving a 35-pound recommended
inflation level to drop to between 28 and 30 pounds in time.
Driving with tires under inflated by 5 pounds will cause
lower MPG and faster tire wear. Most drivers do not check
their tire pressure until they look low. This could mean
months of driving with improperly inflated tires. Also, nitro-
gen does not expand at the same rate as oxygen, and thus is
not apt to cause over-inflation of tires during hot summer-
time driving.
I feel the extra $10 per tire I pay to have the peace of mind
that my tires are properly inflated all the time is worth the
price.
Also, if I have a flat, I know my spare will be properly
inflated, ready to go. Do I get $10 more life out of each tire?
Perhaps. Do I save $50 over the life of a set of tires in better
gas mileage? At today's gas prices, I'm sure I do.

Charles Stracuzzi
Stuart

Earl Stewart responds: I never said that all those selling
nitrogen to put in your tires charge $200. At the time I wrote
the article, Toyota of Stuart charged $199 for nitrogen in the
tires of every car they sold. I included a copy of their priced
sticker in my blog article that you can access at www.Earl-


StewartOnCars.com. That's the highest that I know of, and I
don't doubt that you are paying $50 or $60. I guess my point is
paying anything for something of no value is not a very good
idea.
I'm not sure what your point is when you say you "person-
ally observed a special nitrogen tank" at the places you buy
your nitrogen. I never alleged that anybody was lying about
putting nitrogen in tires. They probably do, but it is worthless
and no better than air.
I don't dispute your statement that nitrogen molecules are
larger than oxygen molecules. By the way, I have a bachelor's
degree in physics from the University of Florida and a mas-
ter's in science from Purdue University. It is proven by inde-
pendent scientific tests that the difference in molecule size
does not make any significant difference in the escape of the
nitrogen molecule and the oxygen molecule through the tire.
"Consumer Reports," arguably the most authoritative,
independent testing lab in the world, conducted such an
experiment.
They tested hundreds of all makes of tires for one year and
found no significant difference in loss of pressure between
nitrogen filled tires and those filled with air.
I conducted tests myself because I spend about $50,000
per month supplying free tires to all my customers. If you buy
a Toyota from my dealership, I furnish free tires (and batter-
ies) for as long as you own your Toyota as long as you have
all factory- recommended maintenance done by my dealer-
ship. You can bet that I would fill all of those tires with nitro-
gen if I felt it would prolong the tire life. In fact, The New
York Times wrote an article on this on March 9. You can read
it at
www.nytimes.com/2008/03/09/automobiles/09MOTO.
Only you can decide what brings you peace of mind.
For myself, I get no peace of mind knowing somebody is
profiting from selling me a worthless product. Whether you
use nitrogen or air in your tires, you should check the pres-
sure at least once a month. The "Consumer Reports" test
showed the nitrogen filled tires had 1.3 pounds more pres-
sure than the air filled after one year If you believe "Con-
sumer Reports" results, you might want to reconsider paying
these guys for nitrogen to bring you "peace of mind"


Sprinklers needed in animal shelters


To the editor:

The fire at the animal sanctuary and clinic in Jupiter at
3:30 a.m. March 14 killed 14 cats and put many dogs in dan-
ger. (Where is the follow-up on the fate of the dogs?)
Hundreds of caged, left-alone-at-night pets in local shel-
ters and sanctuaries are left to die unattended in fires that
occur mainly at night and reveals what is all too obvious.
Shelters aren't providing a human caretaker for the animals
at night.
Why aren't shelters required to have sprinklers and a
caretaker on duty at night to provide protection for the ani-
mals that they are entrusted? A caring shelter must also
employ a veterinarian assistant to be on duty 24/7 to care
for many suffering and sick animals. If a shelter is respon-
sible and worthy of its name, it should have fire prevention
foremost, with sprinklers installed and an alert attendant
on duty overnight. With these humane standards, an ani-
mal-holding facility could then truly be designated a "safe"
animal shelter.
Doesn't the local fire department inspect shelters and
see that fire prevention standards are practiced?
If animal-caring people give a donation to a shelter to
rebuild after a fire, why not label the donation specifically
for No.1 a nighttime attendant, and No. 2 fire sprinklers?.
When money is donated to a shelter for these two specif-
ic fire- prevention purposes, the animals will finally be safe
from suffering and dying in a raging shelter fire.
Thanks for caring.,

Irene Baker
Port St. Lucie
Editor's note: All of the dogs at Safe Harbor Animal Hospi-
tal and Sanctuary were either adopted or found foster homes
after the fire, according to founder Kay-Lynette Roca. There
are still 200 cats up for adoption. While the cause of the fire is
still under investigation, it has been suggested that a faulty
outlet could be the cause.


Rants.


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Ethanol can come from many sources
Many materials are usable for making ethanol, but Barack
Obama voted to disallow the use of anything but corn, thereby
providing his constituents with a subsidy and the rest of us with
ever-increasing food prices.
Therefore, I was exceedingly happy to learn that the Florida
Department of Agriculture is pursuing a plan for using several
sources as biomass for producing ethanol and that the plan is
proceeding nicely toward providing more jobs and an excellent
source of income for the state.

Leave homestead exemption alone
This is a rant about Mr. Chamberlin and people trying to sue
our cities over the Florida homestead exemption set up. ("Law-
suit claims tax amendment unconstitutional," Hometown News
March 7 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach edition)
He put off applying for the exemption benefit because he
could gain by keeping his New York residence. But to come
down here and change things for people who have lived here for
so long is completely unfair.
This amendment was voted in by the public and should stay.
And it's completely unfair for people such as myself, who decide
not to have children, to pay school taxes. So that's something to
go after.
So Mr. Chamberlin, go back to NewYork.

Give property owners a break
Just when things in beautiful Florida start to look rosy again,
state, county or local government gives me yet another reason
to pack up and head for the hills.
As any local landlord knows, trying to own and pay for rental
property in Florida is like trying to shovel sand against the tide.
County tax collectors were quick to take advantage of the run-
up in property values, with owners of non-homestead and
rental properties (myself included) seeing outrageous increases
in tax bills.
As such, I find myself working my tail off, keeping up my
rental property, for the sole benefit of the county tax collector,
who takes every nickel I earn, and then some, in the form of


aw


property tax. Would any of the readers be upset if they worked
all week long and then were forced to hand over their entire
paycheck to the government?
I am one of the responsible ones. I go to my property every
week, pick up trash and maintain the grounds. I do my own
repairs. I do all these things myself because my tax bill does not
permit me to hire help. My property was devastated after the
hurricanes and I took out a second mortgage to rebuild and
improve the appearance of my property, when I probably just
should have walked away.
In return for my efforts of beautifying my property, the coun-
ty nearly quadrupled my tax bill. What do you suppose would
happen if I notified my tenants of a four-fold increase in their
rent? Where is the incentive to keep up these properties?
I am sick to death of hearing about how the county is going
broke because the recent slide in home values has caused a
drop in revenue. The amount of money that this county has
wasted in the past few years is appalling.
So when I get slapped with a code violation, which basically
says my house isn't pretty enough for the city, and needs to be
painted, I take it personally. Give me a break, literally. Support
new legislation to lower property tax for landlords who are
struggling to properly maintain their rentals. Amendment 1
does not go far enough. Let responsible landlords have the
money they need to work with, and the quality and appearance
of rental properties will improve. But then my house will be
worth more and my property tax will be raised. As far as where
to make budget cuts, I have a suggestion on where to start.


Winter residents should be more courteous
Please tell your readers who are here for the winter that even
though we are in the service business does not mean we are
subservient. I have people come into my place of business
with the most horrible, obnoxious attitude.
They think they have the right to insult you, demoralize you
and expect you to be quiet and take it because they happen to
have a second home in Florida. Perhaps what they do not
know is that we probably could buy and sell them hundred
times over. It is our job to be friendly and greet them because
that is what good business is all about, but we do not have to
be subjected to their snobbery, insults and ectures if we tell
them something they do not want to hear.
Recently, I had a woman come into my place of business
demanding that I supply her with 1 yard of fabric. She had
purchased.a chair in a consignment shop and was told that
this chair was originally purchased from us five years ago.
The color was obviously from the 80s, mauve and gray.
When I told her that the fabric combination has been out of
date for many years, she became belligerent, obnoxious and
demanded that I check my library of approximately 5,000 fab-
rics.
The attitude that this woman displayed would not make me
look for anything even if the fabric cost a million dollars.
If these people want good service, they should try being very
courteous to the sales person. Good manners go a long way.


Hometown News
HometownNewsOL.com
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter, FL 33458
Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
Classified (800) 823-0466 Rants & Raves (561) 575-5140
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Steven E. Erlanger
Publisher and C.O.O.
Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner
Philip J. Galdys
VP/Director of operations
and production
Tammy A. Raits
VP/Managing Editor
Lee Mooty
General Manager/CFO
Jim Kendall
C.E.O.
Dolan Hoggatt
Circulation Manager


Linda Dover
Sales Manager
Advertising Consultants
Renee Piccitto
June Oenbrink
Tracey Byers
Kristina Rhodes
Office Manager
Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Production Manager
Rita Zeblin
Pagination Manager


Anne Checkosky
Deputy Managing Editor
Staff Writers
Sarah Stover
Purvi Desai
Hobie Hiler
Staff Photographer
Adrienne Harris
Paginator
Janet Sichel
News Clerk


f voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America
-..... 2005, 2006, 2007 I.F .


Patricia Snyder
Classified Advertising Director
Classified Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Heather Sorensen
Christine lannotti
Eileen Huneycutt
Linda Hedges
Tiffany Noel
Patrice Kubik
Kim Jenks
District Circulation Manager

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

ERIFICATION


,j. I


\ Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


KILL,

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Friday, March 28, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


Another first for


Hometown News


Hello friends and
neighbors. Wel-
come to a new era
in the brief, but successful
world of Hometown News.
This week's edition
represents the new direc-
tion we are going; a bold,
new direction never before
attempted by anyone in
the newspaper industry to
this magnitude.
This week the Palm
Beach County editions of
Hometown News are
moving toward 100 percent
subscription delivery.
That's right; every
edition on the street will be
going to households that
have indicated a desire to
receive a copy.
No more saturation
delivery.
No more going to homes
that might not be interest-
ed in the local news for one
reason or another.
No more delivery to the
small percentage of homes
that just don't read news-
papers.
The only people who will
get Hometown News are
the local residents who
have expressed an interest
in reading about what is
going on in northern Palm
Beach County and who
want to know what the
local merchants have for
sale.
Today, Hometown News
is the largest subscription-
based publication in Palm
Beach County. We will
deliver to almost 50,000
homes and that number
will go up substantially as
readers come to realize
that to receive the paper
they must sign up.
This is just the begin-
ning.
Over the next 12 months,
all of our 17 editions will
have converted to sub-
scription-only distribution.
Almost 500,000 households


STEVE ERLANGER
Publisher, COO


will be receiving their own
edition of America's No. 1
community newspaper. We
will soon be one of the
largest subscription
publications in the coun-
try.
This is truly an exciting
time for us. Hometown
News has accomplished
many amazing things in
our short six-year history.
We have been voted by
the two national associa-
tions of community
newspapers as one of the
top three papers in Ameri-
ca in each of our first five
years.
In fact, we have been
voted No. 1 for the past
three years.
In addition, we have
been named Business of
the Year by the Jupiter, St.
Lucie, Melbourne and
Palm Bay Chambers of
Commerce, Triad of
Brevard County and the
Brevard County chapter of
the Red Cross.
We have enhanced the
lives of readers, increased
business for our advertis-
ers and given more to the
nonprofits, charities, civic
groups and other fundrais-
ing organizations than
probably all other media
outlets combined.


It has been a remarkable
journey.
We believe this brave
move is as exciting as
anything we have accom-
plished or attempted.
We could not have
achieved so much without
your support, your reader-
ship and your commit-
ment.
So, as we move through
this project, we will ask you
for your help.
To convert 500,000 free
delivery papers to 500,000
subscription newspapers is
no easy project. (I guess
that is why nobody ever
tried this before.)
In the coming weeks, as
your friends and neighbors
try to grab your copy of
Hometown News, please
tell them that all they have
to do is call us or go to our
Web site
(www.signup. hometown-
newsol.com) and sign up
for their own copy.
If, over the next few
weeks, you have trouble
getting your copy, please
let us know.
Again, this is not an easy
conversion. Our circula-
tion team is working
around the clock to put all
the systems into place and
we expect some chal-
lenges.
Please let us know if you
run into any problems.
In the meantime, thank
you again for your support
and your loyalty. Don't ever
hesitate to let us know
what we can do for you. We
are your locally owned
community newspaper.

For information on
subscribing to Hometown
News, call (866) 913-6397,
or e-mail us at subscrip-
tion@hometownnewsol.co
m or visit us online at
http://signup.hometown-
newsol.com.


Run
From page Al
race ahead of April to give a
rush into organ donor
month," he said. "Last year
when we did it, we had 480
runners and walkers. We
were completely surprised at
the turnout."
More than $16,000 was
raised to support the Give A
Life Foundation last year, Mr.
Kesslen said, and they expect
to raise more this year.
Although the foundation is
anticipating up to 1,000 par-
ticipants, he is pretty sure
there will be at least 500.
"We hope to have, over the
next five years, 5,000 run-
ners," he said, adding that it
is important for people to
spread the word about organ
donations.
The mission of the founda-
tion is to raise money for pro-
grams that promote the
importance of becoming an
organ donor, and assist local
transplant families in finan-
cial need, according to a
press release.
Serving Palm Beach, Mar-
tin, St. Lucie, Indian River
and Okeechobee counties,
the foundation has been
increasing awareness of the
need for organ, tissue, blood
and bone marrow donations
since 1999. Bob Swanson, 75,
founder and advocate of
organ donors, and a PGA
National resident, was
informed 10 years ago by his
doctors that he would not be
able to receive a heart trans-
plant, Mr. Kesslen said.
At 65, he was eventually
able to get a heart in Califor-
nia from a 21-year-old balle-
rina dancer, and as a result,
has been able to live life nor-
mally for the last 10 years,
and even plays tennis five
days a week, Mr. Kesslen
said.
"He is still the main advo-
cate, and he felt there was no
help here in Palm Beach
County, so he wanted to
bring awareness," Mr.
Kesslen said, adding that
most of the people involved
in the foundation are Mr.
Swanson's friends and tennis
partners.


Kris Hoffman is another
staunch supporter of organ
donations, and an engineer
at Pratt-Whitney, who lost a
daughter, Olivia, 14, to a
brain aneurysm on Nov. 1,
2006. At that time, Olivia's
parents, now divorced,
decided to donate the
William T. Dwyer High
School freshman's organs,
Mr. Hoffman said, and she
ended up helping save four
to five people's lives post-
mortem.
"We were able to recover
six organs for transplant,"
wrote Yilian Fraga, donor
family and community
affairs coordinator at the
University of Miami's Life
Alliance Organ Recovery
Agency, in an e-mail to Mr.
Hoffman, which he shared
with Hometown News.
The left kidney and pan-
creas were transplanted to a
55-year-old man from South
Florida, while the right kid-
ney was transplanted to a 33-
year-old man from Arizona,
Ms. Fraga wrote in her e-
mail. The liver was trans-
planted to a 54-year-old man
from South Florida, while the
lungs were transplanted to a
38-year-old woman, also
from South Florida.
"The race was called 'Liv-
On' last year in Olivia's honor,
and this year, we're putting
'Remembering Liv' on the
race T-shirts," Mr. Kesslen
said. "We try not to make it
specifically for one person."
Olivia had an open casket
burial, Mr. Hoffman said,
stressing that post-mortem
organ donors' bodies are not
defaced, as most people
assume.
"We had talked about it
with Olivia, and she had
actually spoken about being
open for it," he said.
Mr. Hoffman said apart
from her organs, some of
Olivia's bones and tissues
were also used for people in
need.
"One donor can help up to
50 people," he said. "Current-
ly, there are 100,000 people
on the waiting list in the U.S."
In a minor hitch last year,
Mr. Kesslen said police mis-
takenly misguided runners
and walkers on a wrong turn


and the 5K certified course
measured up a little short.
Regular runners noticed.
This year, he said he would
make sure it would not hap-
pen again.
To avoid traffic snafus, Mr.
Kesslen said local police and
fire departments would close
a 3.1 mile or 5K stretch
around Downtown, sur-
rounding the perimeter of
The Gardens Mall, and
around the Landmark con-
dominium building behind
Downtown at the Gardens
with cones and barricades.
Prior to last year, the foun-
dation held other events to
raise awareness about organ
donations, such as dinner,
tennis and golf tournaments
or entertainment shows, Mr.
Kesslen said.
"We decided this would get
more people involved and
hopefully, want to spread it
out across the area," he said.
"The town has been very
helpful. Councilman Eric
Jablin ran the race last year.
Mayor Joe Russo is heavily
involved. We would like
everyone in town to be
involved."
Mr. Kesslen said although
the foundation has not pro-
moted the event "as much as
we should," they plan to form
race teams involving local
schools next year.
Pre-race day registration
begins at 6:15 a.m., with an
entry fee of $25, while race
day registration is $30, and
can be done online at
www.givealife.org.
Awards will be given out
after the race in brackets of
every five years.
"We have over 70 medals to
give," he said.
Main sponsors this year
include the distribution
company Cheney Brothers,
Indian River Fruit and Flori-
da Blood Centers, while other
sponsors are listed on the
back of the race T-shirts, Mr.
Kesslen said.
Those who do not want to
take part in the race can
donate by visiting the foun-
dation Web site. It is a non-
profit 501C3, and has no paid
employees, Mr. Kesslen said.
E-mail questions about the
race to info@givealife.org.


I3E R li ic l R e e a c S ud0


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Friday, March 28, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7








A8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008


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Take Control of It!
Pat Heydlauff
Consultant, Speaker & Author
Is Corporate Change on Your Calendar?
S Call for a Feng Shui Consultation
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Email: balancingenergy@bellsouth.net www.energy-by-design.com



For Weekly Lcal
Sports Coverage, .
Trs To Your
HometownNews










'i- '"..' ..-: . ." .I


BUSINESS


Used car can be a better buy than a new car


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of Earl
Stewart Toyota in North
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him at www.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call
(561) 358-1474, fax (561)
658-0746 or e-mail
earls@earlstewarttoyota.co
m.
This column originally
appeared in the June 6, 2006
edition.
This probably sounds
strange coming from a
new car dealer, but I
strongly recommend you
consider making your next
vehicle purchase used
rather than new. The
biggest reason for this is
price and value.
Everybody knows that a
new car can depreciate
several thousand of dollars
in the first few months of
ownership. This deprecia-
tion is mainly due to the
psychological, emotional


EARL STEWART
On Cars

desire to be the first owner
of a new vehicle.
What other explanation is
there for current or one-
year-old model used cars,
with most of the new car
warranty, remain selling for
$2,000 or $3,000 less than a
new one?
Another reason a used car
can be a better buy is that it
has a performance track
record.
More often than not, the
first year of a new model


comes with some minor
and even major "bugs." The
buyer of a new model in its
first year of introduction
can find himself performing
the role of a test pilot. With
a used car you can some-
times speak to the former
owner, review the cars
service file, research its
performance on the
Internet or check out
"Consumer Reports." The
April 2006 issue has an
article titled "Best and
Worst Used Cars."
Of course there is more
risk in buying used.
Do not buy a used car
without knowing its
maintenance and repair
history. The dealer should
allow you to take the car to
your own mechanic to
thoroughly check it out. Ask
for the right to drive the car
for at a day or two to
evaluate its performance
under different driving
conditions.
The dealer should
provide you with a Carfax
vehicle history report that
will tell if the vehicle has
previously been in an
accident or flood and if the
mileage is accurate. Most
car dealers have a paint
meter that they can run
over the paint surface that
tells if it has ever been


repainted. A new car dealer
will run the VIN to let you
know if there are recall
campaigns outstanding on
this model.
Do not take it on faith
that the price is right just
because you are buying a
used car. Research the price
just as you would for a new
car. This is especially true
when buying a current
model used car. Sometimes
manufacturers' rebates and
incentives on new cars can
bring the price down close
to that of same year used.
You can ask the dealer to
show you the appraisal
sheet that shows the
wholesale value when he
traded the car in. He also
had to spend money on
reconditioning and you
should ask him about this
too.
Use Internet sources such
as Edmunds.com, Kbb.com
and "Consumer Reports."
Perhaps the most impor-
tant thing to do to insure
you don't "get stuck with
somebody else's problems"
is to buy from someone you
can trust.
If you can't find such a car
dealer or individual, insist
that everything you dis-
cussed and all promises
and assurances be put in
writing.


Reaching savings

goals takes creativity,

commitment


Why a parent-teacher


group opened 88 new


checking accounts.

Those checking accounts helped fund new playground equipment, so just
imagine what you could do. For every member of your group who opens a
checking account with SunTrust, we'll donate $100 to the qualified non-profit
organization of your choice.

Simply open your SunTrust checking account, accept and make any purchase with
your new SunTrust Visa Check Card, and submit a completed redemption form.
SunTrust will then donate $100 in your name to the cause of your choice, which
means you and likeminded friends can make something very special happen. If your
cause is a little more personal, you can get a $50 SunTrust Visa- Gift Card instead.


SunTrust also offers SunPoints for Charity, an ongoing rewards
program that lets you keep supporting your favorite cause by
turning everyday banking into everyday giving.


Seize the opportunity to do something great.
Visit your local SunTrust branch, call 800.485.8982,
or visit suntrust.com/mycause for complete details.


SUNTRUST


Seeing beyond money

Open a new SunTrust personal or business checking account from January 22 through March 29, 2008, accept and make a purchase
with your SunTrust Visa Check Card by May 15. 2008 and submit a redemption form by May 15, 2008, to be eligible to either donate
$100 to the charity of your choice or receive a $50 Visa Gift Card. Charity must be an IRS recognized 501(c)(3). Charity listing provided at
suntrust.com/mycause. Account must be in good standing at the time incentive is paid. All incentives will be mailed by June 30, 2008. Offer
subject to withdrawal at any time.
The Visa Gift Card is accepted everywhere in the United States the Visa Debit Card is accepted.
SunTrust Bank. Member FDIC. 02008, SunTrust Banks, Inc. SunTrust and Seeing beyond money are federally registered service marks of
SunTrust Banks, Inc. SunPoints for Charity is a service mark of SunTrust Banks, Inc.


H ere's an astounding
fact: Last year
American families
spent more than they made.
That's right.
According to the federal
bureau of economic analy-
sis our savings rate (the dif-
ference between after tax
income and how much we
actually spend) has been
falling steadily for years. In
2007, it reached a new low of
negative 1.5 percent.
Families make up the dif-
ference by drawing on their
assets (things such as the
equity in their home, invest-
ments and cash savings);
however, declining real
estate values and increased
costs for essentials like fuel
and food have more house-
holds feeling the pinch.
How can you get back on
top of the savings challenge?

Make a commitment
Even with gas, food and
housing prices going up,
you can squeeze some
money out of your paycheck
into your savings. However,


JEFF ATWATER
Banking

reversing the spending
trend takes commitment.
Make a contract with your-
self to save a set amount
every month and refuse to
tap into your savings for any
other purpose.

Be consistent
The basis of any savings
plan is a solid budget. Sit
down with your pay stubs,
bills and statements, and


I See ATWATER, A10


SGet YOUR

N HometownNews
Delivered .,

Every Week





kHometown News
== iYour Locally Owned, Locally Operated
IM Award-Winning Community Newspaper
TOP AWARD WINNING COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN FLORIDA
I20 - 232004 2005 2006 -2007
VOTEDONE OF AMERICA'S TOP 3 COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS
2005 2006 2007
VOTED #1I COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER IN THE SOUTHEASTERN
UNITED STATES 2005 S.A.P.A.


THREE WAYS TO SIGN UP!
SONLINE: hittp://signup.HometownNewsOL.com
EMAIL: Subscription@HometownNewsOLcom

Of 'oeTOLL FREE: 1-866-913-6397
www.HometownNewsol.com
)S., *206 200 7 "-


I -----------


F;,

K


Friday, March 28, 2008


A8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


i.










Friay Mac 8 08wwHmtw~wOcmPl ec adnNrhPl ecSne sad*A


Identifying


secondary risk factors


for heart disease


could save your life


identifying secondary risk
factors for heart disease
could save your life
We all know that smoking,
high cholesterol and obesity
are bad for our hearts, but
secondary risk factors of
heart disease are also
important to know.
If you have information,
you can take action to pre-
empt or prevent heart disease
from showing up as an
unwelcome guest in your
body.
Blood tests can be per-
formed to screen for:
homocysteine, iron, lipopro-
tein, fibrinogen, high-
sensitivity c-reactive protein
and asymmetric dimethy-
larginine.
Homocysteine is an amino
acid produced by ineffective
breakdown of protein. People
with high blood pressure and
elevated homocysteine levels
increase their risk of a heart
attack or stroke by 25 percent.
Homocysteine increases
with menopause, hypothy-
roidism (low thyroid hor-
mone) drugs, toxins, smok-
ing, kidney failure and
inherited predisposition. Any
factor that decreases estro-
gen or increases testosterone
in women can increase
homocysteine.
Supplements such as B-
vitamins: B-6, B-12, folic acid
(folinic acid works best in
those with an enzyme defect)
and s-adenosyl methionine,
popularly known as SAM-e,
can decrease homocysteine.
Too much iron in your
body increases your risk of
heart disease. The iron heart
hypothesis states that high
iron stores are a risk factor for
coronary heart disease.
However, this hypothesis'
doesn't bear out so strongly in
all age groups.
There may be gene
alterations c plicating the
situation. Donating blood
can lower your iron stores.
Fibrinogen is a clot-
promoting substance in your
blood. Highly levels can lead to
a heart attack.
Fibrinogen increases if you
smoke, have high stress and
lack of job control and when
estrogen drops.
Estrogen replacement in
estrogen-deficient women
can decrease fibrinogen.
Spices such as garlic and
turmeric, and the fermented
soy product nattokinase, can
decrease fibrinogen as well as
foods, such as salmon.
Supplements of vitamin-E,
ginko biloba and omega-3
fatty acids (fish oils) can also
decrease fibrinogen.
High sensitivity c-reactive
protein is an antibody-like
substance that reflects the
presence of an infection,
which leads to inflammation.


HARLAN C. BIELEY
Healthy aging

Even if you have normal
cholesterol levels, having an
elevated hs-CRP can be
predictive of future heart
attacks.
Chronic gum disease and
bacteria that cause stomach
ulcers commonly cause hs-
CRP levels to rise. If these
levels are elevated over long
periods of time, you develop
an internal inflammatory
state and your body responds
by developing heart disease.
You can lower hs-CRP by
treating the source of
infection, exercising, eating
food with omega 3-fatty acids
(EPA/DHA) drinking green
tea, eating herbs, such as
rosemary and curcumin,
taking baby aspirin, or taking
co-enzyme Q10 and red yeast
rice with monocolin-K.
Asymmetric dimethylargi-
nine, or ADMA for short, is
normally broken down by an
enzyme.
If you have high levels of
insulin, the enzyme doesn't
do its job and ADMA levels
tend to rise. ADMA inhibits a
chemical that causes blood
vessels to expand. Also, high
levels of ADMA don't allow
blood vessels to expand. High
levels of ADMA produce a
powerful chemical agent,
which contributes to plaque
formation in coronary
arteries. This has been seen
in multiple studies over the
past several years. IfADMA
cannot be broken down, it
accumulates. High ADMA
levels are a risk factor for
hypertension, kidney failure
and erectile dysfunction.
High ADMA levels are
strongly predictive of
premature cardiovascular
disease and death. This is a
cholesterol-independent
cardiac risk factor.
ADMA can be lowered by *
ingesting large amounts of
the amino acid arginine and
by controlling and lowering
high insulin levels. Diets with
vegetable proteins, such as
soy or pea proteins contain-
ing arginine, can lower
ADMA levels.
Speak with your doctor

I See BIELEY, A10


Fish
From page Al


The fish kills were noticed
not only around the PGA
National Golf Course, but
also in a number of ponds
surrounding that area, Mr.
McElroy said.
Dan Beatty, Northern
Palm Beach County
Improvement District's
deputy director of engineer-
ing and operations, said the
fish kill was isolated to only
the tilapia species of fish.
The NPBCID maintains the
lakes at the golf community.
"They are non-native fish
and native of the Nile region
of Africa and do not fare well
when there is a temperature
change in the water and the
water gets cold," he said.
"We recently had two cold
snaps in a row. It appears
detrimental to the larger
type of tilapia, and was first
identified a week ago."
Mr. Beatty said the PPB-
CID had three marsh or
aquatic crews "doing noth-
ing but picking up fish" for
the last two weeks.
"Over 10,000 pounds of
dead tilapia have been
removed so far," he said,
adding that the dead fish
have surfaced throughout
the PGA National develop-
ment.


"Apparently that's where a
large population of that size
- the larger mature fish that
are dying exist," Mr. Beat-
ty said.
He said there is no known
way to avoid this natural
occurrence, which he
likened to the nature of
salmon, which swim against
the tide to spawn and even-
tually die.
Since tilapia is non-
native, there is no way to
replace the large ones that
died recently.
"I'm sure there's a younger
population of tilapia in the
water," Mr. Beatty said,
adding that once they
mature, they will eventually
replace the larger ones that
died.
Regular maintenance
crews working around PGA
National were the first to
notice the fish kill, he said.
"We will continue to com-
mit as many resources avail-
able for the clean up," Mr.
Beatty said.
Councilman Eric Jablin,
who lives at PGA National,
behind the large Preston
Lake, said that in the last
two weeks, he saw many
"turkey vultures hanging out
on my light bulb over the


weekend," but they have
decreased since.
"There are some turkey
vultures right now, but not
the numbers there were this
past weekend," he said.
"The smell was not bad at
all. I was out by the lake
looking at the fish them-
selves."
Mr. Jablin said he was still
curious to have the fish test-
ed by the NPBCID for toxins.
"I would think if there
were a toxin, the birds
would die," he said. "It


seems to me as a lay person,
not a scientist, that this is a
natural thing."
Mr. Jablin said that while
the dead fish were "some-
what of a nuisance, the
improvement district hired
people to haul the dead fish
away, and did a good job.
"It was a natural occur-
rence and part of nature," he
said. "These fish are not
indigenous to this area.
Hopefully the species will
recover and this won't hap-
pen again."


GIVE BACK i w.. w y'
TO T knowledge with
TOTHE other healthcare
PROFESSION professionals
YOU LOVE. p es
JOIN Shape nursing
in Palm Beach
P ... County


. -Stay connected <
Contact: "re with your
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Nettie Birnbach Provideguidanceand
.at 561-833-6333 inspiration to nursing
www. paIm heaIthcare.org students

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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A9


Friday, March 28, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


m-


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Al 0 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008
N.. Essay contest winner


Residential
JGKILLIAN Contractor
Homes & Additions
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LADIES

C CHOICE
CONSIGNMENTS


crt.U-7. (561)Fax:
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Bieley
From page A9
about these tests. If your
levels of these substances
are high, this is a glaring
call to action. The good
news is that many of the
treatments call for a
dietary approach and
nutritional supplements,
and do not require the use
of expensive drugs to lower
elevated levels. This can
save your life.
It's been said that
biotechnology knowledge
doubles every three and a
half years. Our current
understanding of nutrition
and genetics tells us that
the foods and spices we eat
contain chemical messen-
gers that can turn on or off
the expression of genes
that can lead to inflamma-
tion, which then leads to
heart disease.
Let's use this alphabet
soup of new letters to our
benefit for our hearts' sake.
Harlan C. Bieley is a
physician with the Healthy
Aging Medical Center in
North Palm Beach. Contact
him at (561) 842- 7422 or
visit the Web site, www
healthyagingmedicalcen-
ter.com.


-.. ^Essay contest winner
Pamela Mora, an eighth-
S; -,grade student at St. Mark's
S- School and Laura Shell-
horse, language arts
J teacher.

If-A






L Photo courtesy of
St. Mark's School


Local student wins


history essay competition


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Pamela Mora, an eighth-
grade student at St. Mark's
Episcopal School in Palm
Beach Gardens, recently
won first place in the
National Society of the
Daughters of the American
Revolution Seminole Chap-


ter essay contest.
The topic for the 2007-08
history contest was "I Spy:
Espionage During the
American Revolution."
The theme focused on
what it might have been like
to be a spy during the revo-
lution.
All members the middle
school's language arts and


writing classes submitted
entries in the contest.
Pamela read the winning
essay and received recogni-
tion during an awards cere-
mony in February. Her essay
will advance to the state
competition.
For more information, call
St. Mark's Episcopal School
at (561) 622-1504.


Tues.- Sat. 10 -5:30pm
Weds. 10-7pm
(561) 881-0302
www.ladieschoiceconsign noe



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William R. Hewitt
William R. Hewitt, 96, of
North Palm Beach, died
March 17, 2008. Born in
Ledyard, Conn., he came to
Jupiter in 1990 from Man-
chester, Conn. Prior to
retirement he was employed
by Hartford National Bank.
Survivors include his
daughters, Carol H. and
husband Donald Plank of
Leeds Point, N.J. and Bar-
bara H. and husband Robert
Newell of North Palm
Beach; step-brother, Floyd
Hewitt of New Jersey; five
grandchildren and nine


Atwater
From page A8
figure out exactly what you
have coming in and what
you have going out. Now
divide the spending into two
lists: things you need and
things you want.
Anything you aren't
spending on necessities is
money you could be saving.
Decide how much of that
money you want to save and
stick to that goal every
month.

Get creative
Just as there are new
demands on family budgets,
there are also new resources
for saving:
Employer matching pro-
grams, such as IRAs and
health care savings
accounts, use pre-tax dol-
lars, so you pay less income
tax. Because they are
deducted right from your
paycheck, you're less likely


great-grandchildren.
His wife, Mary, and a
grandson preceded him in
death.
A service was held March
18 at Aycock Funeral Home
in Jupiter.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to Hospice of
Palm Beach, 5300 East Ave.,
West Palm Beach 33407.
Abraham L. Weisman
Abraham L. Weisman, 98,
of Palm Beach Gardens,
died March 15, 2008 at his
residence. Born in Bath
Beach, N.Y. he was a local
resident since 1971, coming


to feel the pinch of saving,
and since many employers
match your contribution,
they're a great way to
increase your saving power
too.
Automatic savings plans
take the guesswork out of
saving. Transfer a set
amount to your savings
every month, or schedule an
automatic deduction online
for any amount and fre-
quency you choose.
Direct deposit is another
way to automate your sav-
ings. Deposit your paycheck
in an interest-bearing
account and use electronic
transfer to put just enough
in your checking account to
pay your bills.
Reward programs from
your credit card company
turn spending into saving.
Look for plans that offer
cash back and have the
bonus deposited in your


L4-


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Jupiter, FL 33458


Anairda Inc. Tax Service
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from Buffalo, N.Y.
Before retirement, he was
owner of Park Regal in Buf-
falo.
Survivors include his wife,
Doris Rita; daughters, Mari-
lyn Ruth D'Angelo of Ham-
mondsport, N.Y and Esther
Jean Carriero of Tonawan-
da, N.Y.; five grandchildren
and seven great-grandchil-
dren.
Services were held March
17 at Taylor & Modeen
Funeral Home in Jupiter.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to Hospice of
Palm Beach County, 5300
East Ave., West Palm Beach
33407.


savings.
High-yield savings
accounts maximize savings.
Look for one online, or ask
your bank for their best rate.
Round up to savings
with a debit card plan that
rounds up your debit card
purchases to the nearest
dollar and puts the differ-
ence in your savings. They
make savings painless and
easy.
Some banks also match
your savings up to a preset
level.
With these simple saving
plans, you can make saving
a household habit and start
seeing your pennies add up
in no time.
This article was submitted
by Jeff Atwater, Riverside
Bank president in Palm
Beach County. Contact him
at (561) 848-6129, Ext.
68513.



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Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008


A10 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


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I hometown News
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Copyright 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
Phone (561) 575-5454 Fax (561) 575-5474
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dirF ay March 28 2008


Screening programs can detect health issues


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
JUPITER The quote, "an ounce of
prevention is worth a pound of cure,"
came alive in the 1700s when Benjamin
Franklin said it, and it still rings true
today.
Clients waiting patiently to be
screened for stroke and osteoporosis,
realize the importance prevention can
have on their health.
Life Line Screening, a company head-
quartered in Cleveland, Ohio, visited
Jupiter on March 1 at the United
Methodist Church to conduct five
screenings between 60 minutes to 90
minutes in length. There was no short-
age of candidates.
The mobile vascular screening service
has screened more than 5 million people
to date, with 8 percent testing positive
for cardiovascular disease.
"Highly skilled technologists conduct
the painless, non-invasive, ultrasound
health screenings, partial ECG screen-
ings and the finger-stick blood test
screenings," the Life Line Web site says.
With the baby boomer population
expected to reach 87 million by 2015, the


Society for Vascular Surgery, a nonprofit
group of more than 2,500 surgeons, say.
that screening and public awareness are
critical.
The four tests offered at the Jupiter site
included stroke screening/carotid artery,
abdominal aortic aneurysm, peripheral
arterial disease and osteoporosis.
Stroke is the third leading cause of
death in the United States and second in
the world. It is estimated that someone
dies from a stroke every three seconds in
the U.S. The Life Line screening views
the buildup of plaque in the carotid
arteries, which can show otherwise dor-
mant or undetected problems.
The abdominal aortic aneurysm
screen views the enlarged aorta.
Osteoporosis screening detects abnor-
mal bone density and peripheral arterial
disease, screening veins, arteries and
lymph nodes (8 to 12 million Americans
are currently affected).
When a high-risk person is identified
medical attention will ensue, however, if
the tests are normal, no results are
divulged the day of the screening, but
sent to Life Line's board certified physi-
cians for review, instead.
"Each state has to have its own physi-
cian," said Scott Carroll, health coordi-


nator for the Florida branch of Life Line
Screening.
The results are mailed to individuals
within a 21-day period. Anyone with
normal readings, or no risk, receives a
letter of the results. Those with abnormal
results will receive a letter, report, photo-
graphs of the scanned arteries, a ques-
tionnaire and critique for their doctor.
Some 70 percent to 80 percent of
health issues are symptom based,
according to the Society for Vascular
Surgery.
"We would like to see prevention
health measures covered by insurance.
Congress is currently looking at a bill to
cover preventative measures," said Mr.
Carroll. "We spend most of our health
resources on strokes."
The screenings are relatively inexpen-
sive and individually priced at $50 or less
and completed in a matter of minutes.
Packages can be purchased from
between $139 to $149 and include the
abovve-mentioned screenings.
- Anyone wishing to find a local screen-
ing mobile unit or an organization wish-
ing to hold a health screening, can con-
tact Life Line at (800) 697-9693 or visit
www.lifelinescreening.com.


Stroke facts

Warnings signs of stroke:
*Sudden -weakness or numbness of
the face, arms or legs, particularly
on one side of the body.
*Loss of speech or trouble under-
standing speech.
*Sudden unexplained memory loss.
Sudden dimness or loss of vision
in one eye.
*Double vision.
Sudden severe, acute headache.

Factors that contribute
to stroke:
High blood pressure and cholesterol
Smoking
Obesity, physical inactivity
Diabetes
Irregular heart beat, unhealthy diet
and cardiac disease.
Many things such as age, heredity,
ethnicity and habits affect health.
Some of these factors, such as age and
ethnic origin are uncontrollable. Others,
such as diet and exercise, are control-
lable.
Sources: Stroke Assocation, Life Line
Web sites


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S Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


LOOKWIA CG.OOD-^ -' .


Can you be too thin?


es, you can be too thin, and for
Y people who are underweight, it
may be as hard to gain weight as it
is for overweight people to lose weight.
About 47 million Americans are
underweight, defined as 10 to 20 percent
below the desirable weight for their
height.
David Reuben, author of"Qui ckWeight
Gain Program," writes "the single most
serious hidden (health) problem in
America is ... being underweight."
Standard weight charts give a range of
weights for different body frames.
To determine your frame size, take your
thumb and middle finger and encircle the
opposite wrist. If your fingertips overlap,
you have a small frame; if they meet you
are medium-size and if your fingers gap
apart, your recommended weight is the
high number on the chart for your height.
Underweight people usually have a
higher metabolism, the rate at which the
body burns energy to maintain basic
body functions when awake, but inactive.
Exercise increases metabolism. For
someone trying to gain weight, more is
not better. Moderate exercise, however,
helps the body assimilate nutrients and
may improve appetite. The body builds
and repairs muscle while at rest. Getting
enough sleep helps with weight issues,
because certain hormones produced
F ,. i'4glaBHBesT


during
sleep
regulate .
appetite.
A
realistic
weight-
gain -
program
aims for
more lean s.
muscle
mass, not MARGOT BENNETT
just more Licensed nutritionist
weight
from eating unhealthy fats and sugars.
Dr. Rueben suggests eating 2,500-3,000
calories daily; 300 from healthy carbohy-
drates, 100 grams of protein and 30
percent of calories from "good" fats.
Other experts recommend gradually
adding 500 more calories per day above
your usual intake.
When increasing protein, be sure to
also drink more water and increase fiber
to avoid constipation.
People with poor appetites may prefer
eating smaller portions more often. To
gain weight, eat more starchy vegetables
such as carrots, potatoes and squash and
consume dense breads, avocados, nuts


) See BENNETT, 5


Healthy Legs

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Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -Want to func-
tion higher physically, mentally and sexu-
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Medical Center in North Palm Beach has
something to offer.
Dr. Bieley performs gene testing, treats
chronic stress, offers bio-identical hor-
mone replacement for men and women,
high-end nutrition testing for men and
women, and nutrition evaluations for
kids with attention deficit disorders, he
said.
Treatment includes a combination of
bio-identical hormone replacement,
using high-end nutrition evaluation and
treatment, Dr. Bieley said.
A graduate of the University of Miamii
School of Medicine in general and cos-
metic dermatology, Dr. Bieley said he got
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trained and board certified with a Palm
Beach County fellowship from the Ameri-
can Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine.
Dr. Bieley said he has applied for recog-
nition of his Healthy Aging Medical Cen-
ter, founded in March 2007, by the Ameri-
can Board of Medicine.
He said he cannot help people live
longer, but can help them function better
in certain areas so that they can have a
better quality of life.
Dr. Bieley does toxic heavy metal evalu-
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Palm Beach County 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


Aging
from page 4
"If you have stressful hormones that are
too high or low, nothing will work," he
said. "I don't particularly like the term
'anti-aging.' It's advanced preventative
medicine.
"What we do normally in society is wait
until there is problem to fix it," Dr. Bieley
said. "John Kennedy said, 'the time to fix
the roof is when the sun is shining,' so
don't wait to take care of your body."
Dr. Bieley can help women who have
premenstrual symptoms, menopausal
symptoms or osteoporosis, as well as men
who lose sex hormones, which he said
can result in tiredness, loss of physical
and mental edge, and create aches and
pains where none existed before.
"I help by restoring their hormones to
normal physiological levels," he said,
adding patients fill out questionnaires,
and then go through laboratory tests,
involving their saliva, blood or urine.
Dr. Bieley said he evaluates children
with ADD by studying their fatty acids,
organic and amino acids, and their func-
tional needs for vitamins and minerals,
and then gives supplements and the
required neuro-feedback training so they
"focus better and are calmer, and can be
better students."
Dr. Bieley said America is ranked 48th


in longevity in the world, while Andorra, a
small country nestled between Spain and
France in the Pyrenees Mountains, is
ranked first.
"They spend less than half their gross
domestic product for healthcare and we
spent $2 trillion a year," he said. "We're
not No. 1. We spend more than double
than what they spend in GDP in this
country. Something is terribly wrong.
"I think by doing this anti-aging medi-
cine, maybe this is what we should be
doing, Dr. Bieley said. "It makes a lot of
sense."
The Healthy Aging Medical Center does
comprehensive diagnostic testing for
metabolic syndromes, diabetes and cho-
lesterol, in attempts to help people get off
medicine by using nutritional supple-
ments and hormone replacement when
necessary, he said.
Evaluation on secondary risk factors for
heart disease and genetic testing are also
performed in the office, Dr. Bieley said, as
well as Botox, facial fillers and chemical
peels, as "that's my background."
The Healthy Aging Medical Center is
open for appointments and can be
reached at (561) 842 7422.
"I'm passionate about this work," Dr.
Bieley said, adding that the treatments he
offers may take a long time, but it is a slow
process that works over time and lowers
the risk of having problems in the long-
run.


Bennett
From page 4
and nut butters, full-fat dairy products,
dried fruits, legumes and bananas.
High-fiber snacks include carrot cake,
oatmeal cookies and banana bread.
Try adding 1/4 cup of whey protein
powder to a cup of yogurt for between
meals or evening snacking.
People with poor appetites may have a
vitamin B12 deficiency, which is common
among the elderly, vegetarians and
anyone who takes antacids regularly.
Consider taking sublingual B12, as well as
amino acid supplements and fatty acid
capsules, along with B complex vitamins,
probiotics and digestive enzymes to help
compensate for missing dietary nutrients.
A deficency of the mineral zinc has
been associated with eating disorders.
Zinc is important for normal sense of
taste and smell. Traditional herb teas to
soothe the stomach and help appetite
include fenugreek, ginger and
chamomile.
The young and the old are more
vulnerable to weight loss. Unintended
weight loss at any age requires attention.
Underlying causes could include glandu-
lar disorders, thyroid or adrenal problems,
malabsorption syndrome, anemia,
parasitic infections, hypoglycemia and
side effects of medications.
Small-boned, tense and overworked
people often suffer from chronic under-
weight. When children are not eating


"normally," it may be a temporary phase
soon outgrown. If a child is sickly, lacking
energy and suddenly stops gaining
weight, consult your healthcare practi-
tioner.
'An ability to gain weight is frequently
caused by nothing more than faulty
digestion," wrote Adele Davis in her
classic book "Let's GetWell."
Patricia Bragg, author of 'Apple Cider
Vinegar," adds: "Underweight persons
usually are deficient in enzymes and
therefore cannot use or bum up the food
they consume."
She recommends adding 2 teaspoons
of apple cider vinegar and 2 teaspoons of
honey to a glass of distilled water each
morning and taking digestive enzymes
with each meal.
Since digestion begins in the mouth
with the enzymes produced in the saliva,
it's especially important for underweight
people to eat slowly and chew their food
well. Avoid drinking icy liquids at meal-
time because they interfere with enzyme
production.
Gaining or losing weight takes time.
Remember the lesson of the fabled
tortoise: slow and steady wins the race.
The information in this article is for
educational purposes. Consult your
physician ifyou have a medical condition.
Margot Bennett is a licensed nutritionist
at MotherNature's Pantry, located in the
Garden Square Shoppes, 4513 PGA Blvd. in
Palm Beach Gardens. Call her at (561) 626-
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HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, March 28, 2008


EASTERN MOVEMENT
Eleanor Kovner leads
a tai chi class at the
Tequesta Community ..
Center last July. Ai. -


Salon helps

clients stay

stylish
BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer


. ... NORTH PALM BEACH There's no
shortage of ways to wear it; hair, that is.
Stylists at Fringes help clients achieve
the look they want. The team at the
SNorth Palm Beach-based hair salon,
which also offers nail services, trims,
snips, styles, treats and colors tresses.
The only service Fringes does not
currently offer is hair extensions, said
owner Melanie Pennell.
The latest treatment on its menu is
the Brazilian Keratin, which makes hair
smooth, silky and shiny, she said.
Ms. Pennell and her son, Ian, have
taken the course and received certifica-
tion to provide it.
"It's expensive, but if you've got frizzy
hair, it will change your life," she said.
One of her customers who recently
had it done has told her it only takes a
few minutes to get ready in the morn-
0 See SALON, 7


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Palm Beach County
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, March 28, 2008


Lose inches in an hour?


Body wraps help clients lose weight, gain muscle tone


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS I- I
was skeptical about my first
appointment to get a body wrap,
but I literally had to eat my words
when I walked out, having lost 12
inches.
Starting out the day, 'like many
of us, appointment after appoint-
ment, I was tired and a little fraz-
zled.
The afternoon brightened when
my clothing felt a little less snug as
I was leaving American Body Wrap
in Palm Beach Gardens.
Not only did I lose the inches,
which would have been enough,
but it was an enchanting place to
relax for an hour, get advice on
embracing a healthier lifestyle
and even learn a thing or two
about my body.
"We wrap away from gravity
and toward the heart," said Sher-
rie, American Body Wraps co-
manager, who didn't want her last
name published. "The wrap goes


on heated to open your pores and
circulation immediately starts to
build."
The first body wrap session usu-
ally takes about an hour and a
half. Thirty minutes are spent in a
consultation. Then they measure
your arms, legs and stomach.
Heated wraps that look like ace
bandages are applied on almost
the whole body.
This conjures up an extremely
comical image, me standing there
wrapped up like a mummy after
which I clumsily put on a vinyl
sweat suit and shuffled to the
relaxation room.
However, the wrap actually felt
warm and soothing and I can say I
definitely benefited from the tran-
quil environment, relaxation
music and what I think was the
smell of eucalyptus. All you could
want on your lunch hour.
The testimonials I read as I sat
in my cocoon all started out the
same, "I was skeptical." As I read
more into the clients' comments, I
realized the difference that this
process has made in many peo-


pole's lives.
"I was very unhappy about the
way I looked. My self-esteem was
very low. After my first wrap, I lost
11-1/4 inches. My skin felt very
smooth, and I felt great," said a
woman from Ohio. "After five
wraps, I lost 21 inches, and after
11 wraps, I lost 34-1/2 inches. All
of my stretch marks are gone from
my first pregnancy, which was
nine years ago. I don't remember
ever looking this good."
"I wanted to try your service to
see if your claims were true. I am a
skeptic, and though the changes
aren't dramatic, I can't wear a lot
of my clothes," said Janet Levin of
Palm Beach Gardens. "Though
this is a mixed blessing, for now I
must go purchase new clothes, it
is a pleasure to feel the results."
She added that the hour of just
closing her eyes and drifting off or
reading made 'the treatment
enjoyable.
. Body wrapping began centuries
ago with the Egyptians and Chi-
0 See WRAPS, 9


Salon
From page 6
ing now.
The Brazilian Keratin ranges in cost from $300 to
$500 and lasts about six months, said Ms. Pennell.
While it's the most recent one in the industry, the
Pennell's will learn about the latest looks at a hair
show they are attending in the near future.
By the books, it looks like big, tousled, bouffant-
style hair-dos are coming back in style, said Ms. Pen-
nell. She credited the renewed choice of bobs to the
influence of Mrs. Tom Cruise, Katie Holmes.
While design is left to be decided, the "in" colors
seem to be reds and browns, said Ms. Pennell.
Her son, a master colorist at Fringes, can do partial
or full highlights or color for clients, she said.
Mr. Pennell also does balliage, a color treatment
where he paints the color onto the hair.
"It's a real technique. It's hard to do and he's very
good at it," said Ms. Pennell.
Both of them have trained with Vidal Sasson stylists
and Ms. Pennell has won two state competitions in
haircutting, she said.
She has been in the hair business for 38 years, but
opened Fringes, named for the European term for
bangs, as her heritage is English and Scottish, in 1992.
Ian worked his way up from sweeping the floor, and
Ms. Pennell gives others similar opportunities as she
has junior stylists on her eight-member staff.
Costs for services vary depending on the skill of the
stylist. A blow-dry ranges from $25 to $50, cuts range
from $50 to $70 and color services are usually more
than $100, said Ms.-Pennell.
Fringes is located at 2000 PGA Blvd. Call (561) 694-
2269 for more information.


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Friday, March 28, 2008


Feng shui is a 21st


century way of life


It's an ancient Chinese philosophy
but it works today as well as it did
3,000 years ago.
In fact, in this chaotic, instant-
messaging, frantic world, the principles
of feng shui probably have more
relevance than ever.
Feng shui is a name given to a
particular lifestyle begun in ancient
China that leads to balance, harmony
and well-being.
Feng shui is not a religion, cult or
band-aid. A modem day name would
be "energy cultivation," the use of
positive personal energy to create calm
and balance in life, while honoring
existing beliefs such as personal
religious convictions.
For example, Christian families might
have symbols of their religious faith .
such as a cross, pictures and statues of
Mary, Jesus, archangels and saints.
These symbols are an important source
of positive energy in their homes and are
automatically part of the energizing
process for such families.
Jewish families often have a collection
of menorahs, a symbol on the entrance
to their homes and special foods that are
representative of their religious obser-


vances.
Just as
these
symbols
become
part of
the
energiz-
ing
process .
for that
family. PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng Feng shui
shui
supports the creation of positive energy
by being inclusive of the existing beliefs,
faith and principles already existing in a
home.

Energy that supports you

Feng shui uses positive energy to
support you and your beliefs, to
revitalize the soul, un-clutter the home,
eliminate negative self-talk and make
people more productive (and fulfilled) at
) See HEYDLAUFF, 9


BIKE TRIP


File photo
Bret Baronak of Jupiter, a Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office cycling club mem-
ber, gets set to lead a group of cyclist on a ride from Tequesta to Miami to kick off
bicycle awareness month at Tequesta Park on March 1.


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Palm Beach County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday. March 28. 2008


Wraps
From page 7
nese. It has been time tested and a sta-
ple in European spas for thousands of
years.
The U.S. adopted the ancient art of
masking and wrapping after learning its
benefits, somewhere around the 1960s.
Now the method is everywhere and it's
easy to see why.
The advantages are plenty and not
just limited to inch loss. Body wraps are
designed to improve the texture and
appearances of the skin, rid the body of
excess fluid and toxins, and boost the
lymphatic system (metabolism). When
the tissue is cleansed it revitalizes natu-
ral elasticity, restoring its ability to hold
new slimmer contours shaped by the
wraps.
"It's like your body is being re-sculpt-
ed," said Sherrie. "Your body remem-
bers how it used to be, but the longer it
has been that way the longer it takes to
contour it back into shape." I readily
joked that we'd be here for awhile.
"The solution is completely natural
and works on the soft tissue where the
toxins hide out," said Yvonne, American
Body Wraps co-manager, who did not
want her last name published.
"Even people who are in shape have
been using the process because it tight-
ens, tones and reconditions."


How it works is that skin cells are sur-
rounded by fluid, called "interstitial
fluid." This fluid accumulates due to
age, stress, weight gain, environmental
toxins, lack of exercise and other fac-
tors.
These factors are something we can
all relate to, but the wraps work to
change that by nourishing, detoxifying
and re-mineralizing the skin.
The therapeutic body wraps are also
effective against aging. Throughout life,
the accumulation of metabolic waste
and environmental pollutants exacer-
bate the aging process. You can't turn on
the television or read the paper without
recognizing some of the environmental
problems in our water, on our beaches,
in our air and in our food.
"The best thing I can say to do is drink
distilled or purified water and lots of it,"
said Sherrie. "This can't be overstated.
We want to get rid of the toxins and put
back into the body clean water and
minerals."
She even took the time to explain how
foods work together and how acids, PH
balance, proteins, vegetables and car-
bohydrates can be used optimally.
After the wrap, the process keeps
working for about 10 days and takes
that time to fully adapt to the tissue
reduction. The consultants say you can
assist the process by avoiding toxic
foods, salt, sugar, caffeine, alcohol and
carbonated beverages.


"It's a non-evasive way of contouring
the body," said Yvonne. "We had a
woman who had liposuction and regret-
ted it. We are the best thing to liposuc-
tion in affordability and results."
The prices for wrapping can range
anywhere from $99 to $300 depending
on where you go.
"We are better priced then others in
the area," said Yvonne. "Our prices per
wrap range from $25 to $40 through our
packages."
American Body Wraps also offers
health consultations, sells Life Force
nutritional products, collagen facial
products and Himalayan crystal salts to
balance the body.
"There are people out there struggling
with their weight, diet and exercise, and
are frustrated at their physical results,"
said Yvonne. "We can help, and the
results they get with us will give them
the motivation to continue to reach
their goal without the struggles and dis-
appointments."
The instant gratification of losing
inches on site was great, but for me it
was more then that. It was the ideas
behind being healthy, ridding toxins,
keeping fit and the knowledge of how to
that was inspiring.
The power of motivation is strong.
You just have to open up the door to it.
For more information, contact Ameri-
can Body Wraps (561) 721-9727 or visit
www.americanbodywraps.com.


Heydlauff
From page 8

home and in the workplace. It does so by
a number of methods.
Perhaps the biggest benefit is un-
cluttering both your physical and
emotional worlds to allow positive energy
to enter. Another important aspect is that
it helps balance surroundings/environ-
ment through the use of color, shape and
sound. Then there's the placement of
household objects and art.
Your home can be transformed into a
peaceful refuge from the frantic world
outside, a place to find balance again that
flows with positive energy. And when
your home feels that way, mind and body
do, as well.
Your workplace will be transformed
into space that provides better focus and
more productivity. When the workplace is
filled with positive energy, it will also be
filled with planned intentional success.
The results? A calmer, focused, more
productive person who gets more
pleasure out of life. You're better able to
determine which things to keep and
which to throw out, not only from your
closet, but from your life. Your home
becomes a place of peace and harmony, a
true refuge from the everyday pressures
of the outside world. Your workplace
becomes a place where preparation and
) See HEYDLAUFF, 11


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North county fitness


classes, events


With summer around the corner, there are many
activities area residents can join, play or attend in
Jupiter, North Palm Beach and Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Below is a list of some local offerings, but bear
in mind, that all of these municipalities offer a variety
of activities and they may not all be listed here.
For more information, visit the Town of Jupiter's
Web.site at www.jupiter.fl.us, the Village of North
Palm Beach at www.village-npb.org or the city of
Palm Beach Gardens at www.pbgfl.com.
JUPITER
Here is the list of physical exercise classes
offered for spring 2008:
Monday
Total body toning 8:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m.
This class will help to redefine, shape and firm
muscles using hand weights and rubber bands to
sculpt the whole body. Resident fees are $48, non-
resident are $60 for a 10 class punch card.
. Strongolf 4:30 p.m.- 5:30 p.m.
Resident fees $80, non-residents $96 for a 10
class pass. You will bend, stretch, push, pull with
both basic and golf specific exercise design to
improve your speed, strength and flexibility.
Beginning yoga 11 a.m.- 12 p.m.; 7 p.m. 8 p.m.
Resident fees $48, non-residents $60 for a 10
class punch card. Hatha yoga is suitable for all ages
focusing on breathing and relaxation to increase
flexibility, balance and strength.
Stretch & strengthen 5:30 p.m.- 6:30 p.m.
Resident fees $48, non-residents $60 for a 10-
class punch card. Flexibility and strength training in
an action packed hour. Bring water, towel and exer-
cise mat to class.
Stroller power 8:45 to 9:45 A.M.
Resident fees $80, non-residents $96 for a 10-
class pass. Indoor power walking and strength train-
ing class for moms and their children (6 weeks to 4
years) using strollers, resistance bands and
weights.
Pilates with props 6 p.m. 7p.m.
Resident fees $100, non-residents $125 for a 10-
class pass. Includes use of the ball, bands etc.
Tuesday and Thursdays
Stretch & strengthen 8:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m.
Aerobics for seniors 8:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m.
Resident fees $48, non-residents $60 for a 10-
class punch card. Easy-to-follow aerobic dance rou-
tines designed to increase metabolism while burn-
ing body fat.
Wednesday
Strongolf 4:30p.m. 5:30 p.m.
Stretch & strengthen 5:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m.
Stroller power 8:45 to 9:45 A.M.
Pilates with props 6 p.m. 7 p.m.
Total body toning 8:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m.
Resident fees $48, non-residents $60 for a 10-
class punch card. Uses hand weights and rubber
bands to sculpt the whole body.
Hatha yoga 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Friday
Gentle yoga 10a.m. 11 a.m.
Stroller power 8:45 a.m. to 9:45 a.m.
NORTH PALM BEACH
Many activities are ongoing and accept new stu-
dents at any time. Most activities run in eight-week
sessions. Call the Department at 841-3386 for class
openings.
Ballroom dance


Learn how to how to Foxtrot, waltz, swing, Tango
and all the other ballroom dances. Class is for all
skill levels and you must have a partner. Fees are
$10 per person; 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. on Wednesdays.
Belly dancing
Develop six-pack abs on Tuesday evenings with
Meredith Blue, who has been dancing and teaching
for more than 10 years. Fees are $70 for eight
weeks. 6:30 p.m. -8:00 p.m.
Country line dance
Wednesday evenings at Osborne Park for
dancers of all ages. No partners needed and pay by
the class; it is ongoing. Beginners are always wel-
come. Fees are $5 per class. 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m.
Fitness over 50
A movement class for men or women with
no pounding, jumping or dancing movements. Fees
are $20 for eight weeks. Monday, Wednesdays
and Fridays at 9a.m.-10 a.m.
Jazzercise
Based on jazzercise dance movements and
steps. Class begins with a warm-up, a minimum of
30 minutes of aerobics and a muscle toning cool
down period. Instructors demonstrate how stu-
dents can modify the steps to meet their own fitness
needs. First class is free. Contact Marti Woschnik
at 707-4260 or www.jazzercise.com for more infor-
mation. Fees are $70 for 10 weeks for new stu-
dents. Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9:30
a.m.-10:30 a.m., Mondays through Thursdays at 6
p.m.-7 p.m., Saturdays at 9 a.m:-10 a.m.
Aquatic lanes
General pool hours in March are: closed on Mon-
days, open Tuesday through Friday between noon
and 6 p.m.,. Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and
Sunday from noon to 6 p.m.
April general pool hours are: closed on Mondays,
open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m. and Sundays between noon and 6 p.m.
Water aerobics Tuesdays and Thursdays
between 12:15 p.m. and 1:15 p.m. in March and
10:15 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. in April.
Masters swimming for adults 18 and older, no
experience required is offered five times a week.
For more information call 691-3427.
Water polo is coming to the North Palm Beach
pool. If you are interested in playing, contact Alf at
691-3427.
PALM BEACH GARDENS
Tennis
The city of Palm Beach Gardens Tennis Center is
a community public tennis facility with 13- hydro grid
clay courts. Year-round programming is offered for
all ages and abilities. Programs are taught by certi-
fied teaching professionals. The general public may
reserve courts dp to two days in advance.
Annual passport holders may reserve up to
seven days in advance and grant access to the
courts based on availability and offer benefits that
are reviewed annually. All passports expire Oct. 31.
In addition to the annual passport, patrons can
pay daily drop-in fees for residents at $7 and non-
residents $15.
Gardens Skatepark
This 12,000-square-foot facility is designed to be
enjoyed by both beginning and advanced-level rid-
ers. Open weekdays between 3 p.m. and 9 pm and
weekends between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m. Hours may
vary and park will be closed on Thanksgiving,
Christmas and New Year's. Park hours are subject
to change due to weather and special events. Get
skate park identification cards from the Burns Road
Recreation Center at 4404 Burns Road at the front
desk. For those under 18, a parent or legal guardian
) See CLASSES, 11


.^^ .... % *


Friday, March 28, 2008






Palm Beach County I
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, March 28, 2008


Heydlauff
From page 9
opportunity meet.
You learn to determine what you can
control and what you can't. You're better
able to live in the "now," instead of
worrying about past or possible future
events that may never happen.
Feng shui truly is a lifestyle that is all
about improving our lot in life through
the use of positive energy by eliminat-
ing clutter, chaos and stress and
replacing them with calm, peace and
joy while honoring personal faith and
convictions.
Forfengshui consultations and
energy design work in the home or office
call her at (561) 799-3443 e-mail,
balancingenergy@bellsouth.net or visit
www.energy-by-design.com.

Classes
From page 10
must be present to sign.
Deep water aerobics
Monday, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
between 9 a.m. and 10 a.m., beginning Jan. 7
and ending May 24. Other classes are held Tues-
days and Thursdays between 5:30 p.m. and 6:30
p.m. beginning on Jan. 8 and May 22. Drop-in
fees are $5 and resident discount fees are $4.
Contact the aquatic complex at 630-1100 or
visit the city Web site.
- Compiled by Purvi Desai, staff writer
-"" 4 .t,; nin,


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12 Palm Beach County
12 HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, March 28, 2008


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FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS


FRIDAY, MARCH 28
Jazz Stream: 6:30 to
9:30 p.m. Friday night music
series at Downtown at the
Gardens, PGA Boulevard,
Palm Beach Gardens. No
charge
'A Jew Grows in
Brooklyn': 8 p.m. One-man
autobiographical musical
comedy show at Cuillo
Centre for the Arts Theater,
201 Clematis Street, West
Palm Beach; 8 p.m. Contin-
ues Sat. 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.
and Sun. 2 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Tickets $37.50-$50. Call
(561) 835-9226
SATURDAY, MARCH 29
Improv Cityplace: 8
p.m Comedian Paul
Mooney, writer for Richard
Pryor and "Saturday Night
Live." Continues March 30
at 350 S. Rosemary in West
Palm Beach. For reserva-
tions, Call (561) 833-1812
SUNDAY, MARCH 30
Bel Canto Singers: 3
p.m. Salute to spring
concert of Broadway show
tunes and Gilbert and
Sullivan favorites. Directed
by Anne Teeter Ryan at St.
Christopher's Catholic
Church; Free will offering,
$10 suggested. For more
information, call (561) 546-
5150
* Music masters: 1 to 3
p.m. Dancing and concert at
the Jupiter Community
Center, 210 Military Trail

MONDAY, MARCH 31
Rockwell Kent: vision-
ary works from Greenland:
10a.m-4:30 p.m. Final
exhibit day with guest
curator Jake Wien at
Lighthouse Center for the
Arts, Gallery Square North,
373 Tequesta Drive, Teques-
ta. For information, call
(561) 746-3101
TUESDAY, APRIL 1
Simply ballroom: 8 p.m.
Actress Debbie Reynolds
hosts American Idol finalists
Anthony Fedorov and
Vonzell Solomon at the
Kravis Center, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Tickets $20-$65.
Call (561) 832-7469 or visit
www.kravis.org
FRIDAY, APRIL 4
'Don Quixote': Florida
I See OUT, B2


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The show must go oi

Radio program dishes on entertainment options


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
JUPITER--A pair of radio
hosts who can be heard on a
local Jupiter station each
week, are devoted to helping
you get off the couch on
your days off.
Hometown News Enter-


tainmept Hour, hosted by
Dan Shube and Sara Christy,
explores different entertain-
ment and dining options
available between Fort
Pierce and Lake Worth. It
can be heard every Friday
onWJBWMoneywatch 1000
AM from 4 p.m to 5 p.m.
"We feel that peoples'


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker

Week of 03-28-2008

Aries-March 21-April 19
The sun in Aries continues to give you an emotional
and spiritual edge. Arians have a strong will, but their
spirits are stronger. When your heart is in a project, it is
difficult to stop your progress. Save yourself a lot of
time and frustration by just gong with this powerful
inner guidance. When you do, victory is assured.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
There are new doors opening for you. Keep letting go
of outdated things from the past to make room for
new good to flow to you. Trust your inner guidance
above all things. It may take a few weeks for your new
ideas to sprout When they do, even you will be


lives would be so much
enriched if they take advan-
tage of the arts/dining scene
available in the area," Mr.
Shube said. "We want to get
people up and out of their
house to area events, and to
support the local art and
entertainment scene
because we know if people


Hosts Dan Shube and
Sara Christy interview
Kay McConaughey,
author and mother of
actor Matthew
McConaughey, during
Hometown News
Entertainment Hour on
WJBW radio AM 1000 in
Jupiter last Friday. A
story about Ms.
McConaughey's new
book appears on page
A1.








Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


n



don't support them, they
will go away."
"I really enjoy the show
personally," said station
manager Mike McGann.
"They present some really
unique entertainment
opportunities in the area
and do it with a great deal of
) See SHOW, 83


amazed at the fruitfulness. The future looks bright

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Go with your hunches. You are about to emerge in
the spring with more to do than ever. You thrive on
responsibility. Dig in your heels. More is on the way.
Your renewed spirit and desire for a better life is the
motivating force behind your actions. Have a little fun
as well. You are a free spirit above all else, you know.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Your strong dedication continues to bring positive
results. Your time is so valuable. Spirit loves you
because you never give up. Your loyalty to family and
friends is legend. You have a pioneering spirit You
have the courage to try new ideas like few others.
Your vision is strong. Your values are set Go for it

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
You have taken command of your own life and
dreams. Now continue to move your best ideas for-
ward and up to a more productive life. Your inner
voice speaks clearly to you. Are you listening? You
have high purpose. Your highest dreams are ready to
be realized. Help yourself and family first Then share
and give back.


ET OUT flNU


DI SOMEIHINd

Friday.


Saturday


Sunday


Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept.22
Your heartfelt wisdom is appreciated by family and
co-workers. Sometimes others stay tuned into you
just to see what you are going to do next. This kind of
leadership isn't taught in schools. You were bom with
it Continue to use it in your daily adventures. You
make it look so easy. We all should be more like you.

Ubra-Sept.23-Oct.22
You are truly amazing. You have a reservoir of skills
and energy that never runs dry. You are more than a
survivor. You are a light along the path for all who
know you. You are always there when needed. You
go and go and then go some more. Just limit your
main tasks to the three most important each day.
Quality is better than quantity.

Scorpio-Oct.23-Nov.22
When you feel good, your mind works more clearly.
When your mind is clear, your heart motivates you to
action. The action brings strong results. Now the circle
is complete. It makes you want to repeat the winning
formula over and over. This is the way that positive
Scorpios operate their flow of energy. What a wonder-
ful example you set

) See SCOPES, B3


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Out
12 From page BI
classical ballet theatre;
7 p.m. Eissey campus
theatre Palm Beach
Community College, PGA
Boulevard, Palm Beach
Gardens. Continues April
5 at 2 and 7 p.m. Tickets
N $20 $30. Call (561) 630-
8235

SATURDAY, APRIL 5
BYOB comedy night:
8 p.m. Comedians Tim
Pulnik and Valarie Storm
eight! at the Atlantic Theater,
6743 W. Indiantown
Road, Jupiter. Tickets $20.
Call (561) 575-4942 or
visit www.theatlanticthe-
.irida ,ater.com

e SUNDAY, APRIL 6

Indian River pops
orchestra: 7 p.m. Spring
H' celebration concert
includes Strauss, Ameri-
can songbook and pop
tunes at Eissey campus
theatre Palm Beach
Community College, PGA
Boulevard, Palm Beach
Gardens. Tickets $18. Call
(561) 688-1330 or visit
www.indianriverpops.co
Secrets of the Middle
East: 7 p.m. CIA veteran
Wings Robert Baer tells his
es personal story. Moderat-
Burgers ed by Peter Earnest at
Maltz Jupiter Theatre,
Sides Indiantown Road and
A1 A. Tickets $25. Call
's Bakery (561) 575-2223 or visit
.__ www.jupitertheatre.org


Workshops to teach


theater basics


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Community
College will offer two free
theater workshops in April
at the Eissey Campus The-
atre, 11051 Campus Drive
in Palm Beach Gardens.
The basics of rigging,
with instructor Bob
Woods, will cover fly sys-
tem use and safety, and the
basics of hanging scenery
pieces with hands-on
experience.
Participants should wear


work clothes and close-
toed flat shoes.
Session schedule: April
8, 6 to 9 p.m.; April 11, 6 to
9 p.m. and April 12, 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Enrollment: five
to 15 students, age 16 and
up.
Shakespeare without
fear, with instructor Rae
Randall, will be an oppor-
tunity for students to
throw themselves into the
world of Shakespeare
characters through scenes
and/or monologues.
Materials will be provided


or bring your own com-
plete works of Shakespeare
.Session schedule: April
21, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.; April
23, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. and
April 26, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Enrollment: eight to 20,
ages 18 and up.
Workshops are funded,
in part, by interest from
the Eissey Campus Theatre
endowment fund. Dona-
tions are welcomed
For information or to
register, call (561) 207-5905
or e-mail
denholmn@pbcc.edu.


Planning the future


to preserve the past


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- After nearly a year and a
half of careful study,
strategic planning and
input, organizers of his-
toric Yesteryear Village,
located at the South Flori-
da Fairground in West
Palm Beach, are ready to
step forward to better por-
tray the past.
While the bulk of the
blueprint involves reloca-
tion, the underlying goal is
to make the village period-
time appropriate and
more historically accurate,


Yesteryear officials said.
The first phase of the
plan will be removing
structures from the village
that are not authentic to
the time period. That
includes two pole barns, a
homemade jail and a
saloon. That work is antici-
pated to be finished April
1.
Phase 2 includes moving
four buildings. The
pineapple processing
plant, the railroad build-
ing, the tax collector/jail
and the shoe shop are to
relocate shortly after the
springtime Sweet Corn


Fiesta in late April. The
estimated cost to complete
this phase is approximate-
ly $50,000.
Next up, a barn currently
being used for storage is to
be renovated to house the
print shop and fire depart-
ment.
Construction of a gener-
al store complex and
removing barn C follows.
Finally, the roads and
pathways will be complet-
ed. The final phase pro-
poses a bank, gas station
and gazebo to be located
or replicated.
"The goal is to have the
village and its buildings
better represent what they
actually were in a time
period that covers 1895 to
1945," said Victoria
Chouris, South Florida
Fairgrounds CO 0 in a
press release.
"Secondly, when com-
pleted, the objective is for
Yesteryear Village to be
open on a year-round
basis complete with walk-
ing tours and audio head-
sets. It's a beautiful plan
for the treasure we have
here."
Presently, the village is
open by appointment
Monday through Friday. It
is also open during the 17-
day South Florida Fair in
January, the Sweet Corn
Fiesta in April, Spookyville
in October and Christmas
in the Village in December.
Included in the villages'
32 buildings are the Sally
Bennett Big Band Hall of
Fame and the Bink Glisson
historical building.
Yesteryear Village is on
the South Florida Fair-
grounds off Southern
-Boulevard just a mile west
of Florida's Turnpike exit
in West Palm Beach.

For additional informa-
tion, call (561) 795-3110 or
visit the Web site
www.southfloridafair.com.

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

HometownNews
is here to help youl
Advertise in our dynamic
employment section and
reach quality applicants for
your business.
Call
Hometown News
Classified
TODAY


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Friday, March 28, 2008


B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


0







- -28,-200871ww.HometownewsOLcomPalm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


INING ENITRIHINMENI


Scopes
From page BI
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
You are at your best when you
are psyched up and running
on a natural high. You are, first
and foremost, a goal setter,
always looking ahead and
shooting for the stars. These
gifts were given at birth. Stay
focused, move forward and
watch the floodgates open
and bring you abundance
where you place your energy
now. You are awesome.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
Wake up each morning giving
thanks for the new wonderful
day ahead, and more good
will come your way. Jupiter,
the planet of expansion in
Capricorn, will see to that Stay
grounded and refuse to let the
world push you around. Just
be sure you are moving in the
right direction. Follow your
heart and it will always tell
you.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You are happier when things
get done in an orderly man-
ner. With so many responsibil-
ities, it is important to keep on
communicating and delegat-
ing lesser things to trusted
associates. Be highly
selective where you place
your time and energy. Your
natural skills at making adjust-
ments will always get you
back on track when needed.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Mercury, Venus and Uranus
give you a tremendous edge
in creative and spiritual
insights now. It's like a booster
rocket safely sending your
ideas into the proper orbit
You may be a water sign, but
you are flying and guided by
very high powers. Are you lis-
tening? It's your dream. You
are following it. It makes oth-
ers want to do the.same. You
make everyone a winner.

Star visions

Star Scopes is on the Web. If
you have been helped, please
tell your family and friends.
Type in www.myhometown-
news.net Click on Star Scopes
on the left menu. A personal-
ized astrology or compatibility
chart makes a great gift for
yourself or someone you love.
It's a great tool for finding posi-
tive direction in this challeng-
ing world. It's good to know
what the universe has in store
for us. Please call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for details
and prices. Have a stony
weekly everyone.

- James Tucker


Show
From page BI
personality and fun."
Mr. Shube said they fea-
ture events that "run the
gamut from all of the arts,
concerts and music, to the-
atrical acts, art galleries, art
shows, music shows."
"I found that working on
the show has been very
rewarding," Ms. Christy said.
"It has allowed me to learn
about and access so many
opportunities and learn
about what's going on in the
entertainment scene in
town."
Mr. Shube said he started
his media career 12 years ago
when he published, edited
and wrote for "Fore Florida,"
a golf magazine.
"From there, I moved on
and became a golf and travel
writer and wrote for several
publications, Okeechobee
News, Clewiston News and
the DeSoto Sun, which I still
write for," he said, adding he
also does a golf and travel
report on WOKC AM in
Okeechobee and a similar
show onWAFC FM in Clewis-
ton.
"For about a year and half
before, I wrote the entertain-
ment news for Hometown
News."
Ms. Christy, a Florida
native, was born in Palm
Beach Gardens and raised in
Port St. Lucie.
"We have a really good rap-
port, and I think it shows,"
she said about her co-host.
Mr. Shube's day job is
director of marketing for
Labor Finders International,
a temporary staffing firm
with headquarters in Palm
Beach Gardens and 300
offices nationwide.
Ms. Christy is the'public
relations manager at the
same firm, and has a back-
ground in radio broadcast-
ing, and graduated from the
University of Florida, he said.
"When I told her about this
opportunity to do this show,
she was very excited, and
wanted to be a part of it," Mr.
Shube said. "We're both
interested in promoting the
arts and promoting local
interests."
Typically, Mr. Shube and
Ms. Christy host two to four
guests per show, which are
usually people at the director
level in their industries, or an
actor starring in a local per-
formance. Occasionally, a
celebrity, such as composer
Paul Williams, find their way
to the WJBW studios.
Mr. Williams was inter-
viewed on the show more
than a month, ago. He has
won an Oscar, several Gram-
my awards and composed
scores for Broadway musi-
cals.
"He also wrote several big
hits for The Carpenters," Mr.
Shube said. "He was wonder-


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ful."
Other guests on the show
have included Tommy
Smothers, half of the Smoth-
ers Brothers comedy team,
which very soon will cele-
brate 50 years in show busi-
ness, Mr. Shube said.
Chef Christian Mailloux,
who works for the furniture
company Rob & Stuckey,
with a showroom in Palm
Beach Gardens, was in thdie
studio recently to talk about a
fundraiser he is doing for a
charity for battered women
and children, Mr. Shube said.
"The show director sent us
an e-mail after saying several
(battered) women had con-
tacted and called them
regarding the show asking for
help," he said.
"When it goes a little bit
further, when you save peo-
ple's lives, it is very gratify-
ing."
"As they continue to pull
high-powered guests, and
find entertainment values
that are diamonds in the
rough, they'll keep on raising
local awareness of great
entertainment events for a
long time to come," Mr.
McGann said.
Mr. Shube said all the well-
known guests who have been
on the show up to nowwould
not have been possible with-
out having formed a lot of
contacts, which he did dur-
ing his time at Hometown
News, he said.
Upcoming guests include
the president of the annual
Barrett Jackson collectible
car auction, which is held in
at the South Florida Fair-
grounds each year, Mr.
Shube said, adding that very
expensive cars are auctioned
off at the show.
This year, seven vehicles
from hit HBO show, "The
Sopranos," will be auctioned
off for a charity, he said. Oth-
ers featured will include
muscle cars, Ferraris, rare
edition Mustangs and Shel-
bys.
"These are all very, very
beautiful cars," Mr. Shube
said.
The director of the Palm
Beach County Jewish Film
Festival will also be featured
on an upcoming show.
Although the show is not a


call-in show, Mr. Shube said
he and Ms. Christy do take
calls toward the end and
often give away prizes, such
as pairs of tickets to local
events or certificates for fea-
tured restaurants. The events
and places featured vary
according to price ranges
and affordability.
"We try very, very hard to
include all price ranges from
the most expensive to
cheap," Mr. Shube said. "We
know not everybody wants to
spend $100, so there's always
something for everybody."
"I think that going forward,
as we become more recog-
nized, and we are able to tap
into different things, we will
be building our base," Ms.
Christy said. "I think a lot of
people in Palm Beach Coun-
ty aren't aware of what's out
there."
. "We're grateful for Home-
town News sponsoring the
show and giving us the
opportunity to do the show.
Hopefully, more and more
people will listen to us."
"Dan and Sara are such
sincere and fun people that
it's impossible not to enjoy
the show," said Mr. McGann.
Hometown News Enter-
tainment Hour can also be
heard online via streaming
audio atwww.wjbwam.com.


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Alf! .W. I. T.


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday. March 28, 2008







B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 28, 2008


Community Calendar


FRIDAY, MARCH 28
* Jupiter computer training:
10a.m. Introductory Internet
lecture covering the World
Wide Web, browsers, Internet
service providers and e-mail.
For beginners. (two hours)
Preregister at the Jupiter
Branch Library, 705 Military
Trail.

SATURDAY,
MARCH 29

* American Association of
University Women's Educa-
tional Foundation fundrais-
ing luncheon: 11 a.m. at the


Mirasol Club, 11300 Mirasol
Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call (561)
775-1881.

SUNDAY, MARCH 30

* Taste of the Gardens green
market: 8 a.m.- 1 p.m. at Gar-
dens Park, 4301 Bums Road
(adjacent to the City Hall
Complex) in Palm Beach Gar-
dens.
* Health and community
resource fair: 9:30 a.m.-2:30
p.m. Workshops and demos
from fire rescue, police, water
safety and martial arts organi-
zations. Kids Id kits, diabetes
and hearing testing, Rx edu-


cation, Hospice of Palm
Beach County and Blood
mobile and food and bever-
ages. Temple Beth Am, 2250
Central Blvd. Jupiter. For
information, call (561) 747-
1109.
* RiverFest 2008 Jonathan
Dickinson State Park: 11a.m.-
4 p.m. Proceeds from the
event will benefit Friends of
the Loxahatchee River and the
New Loxahatchee River Envi-
ronmental Center's River
Center. Barbecue lunch by the
Boy Scouts of Hobe Sound
and Jupiter High Environ-
mental Academy Booster

0 See CALENDAR, B7


Take advantage of fresh


local fish catches


f you like fish, you
should definitely take
advantage of our local
catches, such as mahi,
grouper and snapper,
which are some of my
favorites.
If you have never had
fish cooked the same day
you caught it, I highly
recommend you try it.
Mahi-mahi is actually a
type of dolphin, but should
not be confused with the
dolphin that is a mammal.
To avoid this misunder-
standing, the Hawaiian's
came up with the name


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CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

mahi-mahi and it has
become more widespread
ever since.
It is a moderately fat fish
with a firm, flavorful taste
found in warm waters
throughout the world.


2 tablespoons orange zest
2 teaspoons rice wine
vinegar
1 jalapeflo, minced
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste

We will first start with
the jumbo lump crab and
heirloom tomato salsa.
The hardest part of this
is finding ripe heirloom
tomatoes. You can usually
find them at farmers'
markets or gourmet food
stores.
Wash them well, cut in
half, cut each half into 4-
wedges then slice each
wedge into 4 pieces and
place in a medium-size
mixing bowl. Add the
remaining ingredients and
mix gently.


SWEET POTATO
PAN-SEARED MAHI FRIES
BAKED SWEET
POTATO FRIES 4 sweet potatoes, p
and cut in half there
JUMBO LUMP CRAB intowedges
HEIRLOOM TOMATO 1/2 cup of olive oil
SALSA WITH Salt and pepper to
GINGER-SCENTED Pre-heat your oven
PAN SAUCE 380 degrees on the co
Makes 4 servings tion setting, if possib
Peel and cut the potc
in half then each hal:
JUMBO LUMP CRAB or 4wedges. Coat eac
AND HEIRLOOM wedge with olive oil,
TOMATO SALSA season with salt and
TOMAO SA A pepper and bake for
minutes. Remove fro
3 ripe heirloom toma- oven and cover loose
toes, 2 red and 1 yellow with foil until the fisl
1 small red onion, sliced done.
thin
1 pound jumbo lump
crabmeat PAN-SEARED M
2 tablespoons fresh
cilantro, chopped 4 pieces 6 ounce m
2 teaspoons lemon zest mahi
I /A _.-:


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eeled
i cut

taste


ito
onvec-
>le.
toes
f into 3
:h

20-25
m the

h is


AHI


ahi-


1/4 cup olive oil
1 tablespoon garlic,
minced
1 tablespoon shallots,
minced
1 cup white wine,
chardonnay
2 tablespoons fresh
ginger juice
1 tablespoon butter,
unsalted
Salt and freshly ground
white pepper to taste

Heat fish in a medium to
large saut6 pan over high
heat and add 1/4 cup of
olive oil. Season the mahi
with salt and pepper on
both sides, place in the pan
and cook for 8 minutes
without moving the fish
around. Turn it over and
cook for another 4 min-
utes.
To start the pan sauce,


) See CHEF, B6


NORTHERN
PALM BEACH COUNTY

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


www.npbchamber.com


to the Chamber


561.694.2300


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



POWER NETWORKING
WHEN: Wednesday, April 2; 8-10am
WHERE: Palm Beach Gardens Community Center'
COST: Members, $20; future members, $30
BUSINESS BEFORE HOURS
WHEN: Friday, April 4; Networking, 7:15am;
program, 8:00am
WHERE: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
COST: Members, $15; future members, $25
PROGRAM: Education Awards


Nutrition




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4155 Northlakc Boulevard
Palm Beach Gardens. FL 33410
Tel.: 561.694.0644
Fax: 561.694.6612
jbcil nutritionsmart.com


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Tel. 561.691.4095 Fax. 561.691.4235
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6~l


Do the Best Companies Join Chambers of Commerce?
The best places to work tend to belong to their local chamber of commerce, according to a recent study by the
American Chamber of Commerce Executives (ACCE). Of Fortune magazine's "100 Best Companies to Work For"
in the United States and Canada this year, 94 are members of their local chamber, including all of the top 24.

Separately, ACCE found that in a random sample of 100 companies in the Fortune 1000, at least 75 were members of
their local chamber.
"This 'Best Companies to Work For' information is one more indication that the best companies tend to be chamber
members," according to ACCE President Mick Fleming. "If a company cares about its employees, there's a good
chance it also cares about its community and the chamber is the way that great employers invest in both."
Local chambers of commerce are associations of businesses that come together to improve the local economic climate
and help members network and find new business. Strong employers link with and learn from like-minded peer
companies through business-led civic organizations chambers of commerce.
Consumers seem to expect chamber members to be better-than-average companies. A study by the Atlanta-based
Schapiro Group last August found that consumers are 63 percent more likely to buy products from companies that
they believe are chamber members.


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 ,
W.


~..~~=~"~~:~SdS ~ -*~i -~i~


B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, March 28, 2008








Friday, March 28, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Local golfer scores at Bay Hill

Top 25 finish for Palm Beach Gardens player


BY ROB SHELBURNE
Sports writer

The reporter obviously got
ahead of himself.
After opening with a 75 in
the Arnold Palmer Invita-
tional at the Bayhill Club
and Lodge in Orlando on
March 13, Palm Beach Gar-
dens resident Steve Marino
was asked by a newspaper
reporter about being 3-
under par at one point in
the round.
"That is incorrect," Mari-
no answered. "I shot a 75
today."
Marino's opening round
left him in danger of missing
the cut, but a 67 on day two
kept his hopes of winning in
2008 alive.


"I just want to play well
enough tomorrow to make
the cut," he said after his
first round. "Just keep on
keeping on. I think it (the
cut) will take 2-over, 1-over
maybe."
He could not have known
what lay ahead, but he was
right about the cut line. It
fell at 2-over par, and thanks
to a Friday 67 the 28-year-:
old Oklahoma native was
able to persevere and card a
66 on Saturday to stay with-
in four shots of the 54-hole
lead shared by five players,
including Tiger Woods and
Vijay Singh.
A rather pedestrian 71 on
Sunday prevented Marino
from making a serious move
up the leader board, but it


was good enough to tie for
21st place and $51, 620.
Marino turned pro in 2002
and has won more than $2
million in his career, nearly
half of which has come this
season.
Marino has yet to win on
the PGA Tour, but he is
knocking at the door. He has
made the cut in all 10 events
played in 2008. His best fin-
ish is a runner-up at the
Mayakoba Classic in Febru-
ary that netted him
$378,000.
Marino started the 2008
season at the Sony Open in
Hawaii where he tied for
fourth and took home
$208,688.
His 2008 earnings to date
are $884,402.


m- aimi L m_ -

fl^T~~Ji^
\ h -- *; I ^ ? ,


, 4 .. .
.. t,: '


Kaitlin Norton/staff photographer
Palm Beach Gardens resident Steve Marino chips onto the second green during the final
round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational March 16 at the Bayhill Club and Lodge in Orlan-
do. Marino finished the tournament at 1 -under par in a tie for 21st place, earning $51,620.


Don't miss the pompano


Pompano h-o-o-o. The
cry has gone out all
over Palm Beach
County. The pompano are
running up and down the
beaches with anglers
catching their limits on an
almost daily basis.
For those who are not
familiar with this delicate,
white flakey fish, you are
missing out on possibly the
single best part of living
near the Atlantic Ocean
during the spring.
Pompano are best when
cleaned, skinned and
broiled with a light mayon-
naise coating, but also are
sumptuous fried, baked or
grilled.
The size limit for pom-
pano is 11 inches to the fork
of their tail, and each angler
is allowed six per day. The
average fish tips the scales
at 2 to 3 pounds. This time
of year produces several fish
larger than 5 pounds.
As you make plans for this
weekend, count on the
pompano bite early in the
morning. Take a bag of
frozen shrimp or sand fleas
and enjoy catching, as well
as eating, this fine inshore
species.
Offshore report: Last
weekend was blown out by
a passing cold front that
clashed with a high-
pressure system to create
very unfavorable conditions
on the seas. As we move into
April, the winds are switch-
ing back to southeasterly,
but also bringing showers in
the afternoons. Up-to-date
reports are almost impossi-
ble to come by, but it is a
sure bet that this wind and
weather switch will have the
dolphin and sailfish fired
up. I recommend live bait.
Blue runners, goggle eyes
and ballyhoo work incredi-
bly this time of year. It is
worth the extra effort to fill
your bait well prior to
running offshore.
If you have bait left over
after trolling, hit your


ROB FIELDING
Fishing columnist


favorite wreck, reef or rock
structure. Amber jacks are
devouring anything they
can find. These fish are not
timid, nor easy to catch.
They have been known to
make grown men cry in
agony from the back-
breaking fight.
Inshore report: As I
mentioned previously,
pompano h-o-o-o. Pom-
pano are being caught along
the beaches and on the
piers in the area. They are


feeding heavily on sand
fleas, shrimp and pompano
jigs. Using a "bagley cannon
ball pompano jig" is
working well, but fishing
sand fleas is most produc-
tive.
Several anglers have
reported large schools of
bluefish and jacks running
the shoreline. I personally
like to throw a "heddon zara
spook" that has been
modified, drilled out and
weight added, to generate
an exciting top water bite.
The beach is really the best
spot this week and is not to
be missed. Get out early to
avoid any potential after-
noon showers.
Is there something more
you would like to see in this
article? Send an e-mail with
your suggestions.

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


LIGHTHOUSE
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Tidal, Solar and Lunar Chart


Date
-8Ei/ .'C.a
3/29/2008
/301C 2O08
3/31/2008
41 L/,'-.)OE
4/2/2008


High
AM
A.I
1:38 AM
2 36 AM
3:42 AM
4 42 .iA.M
5:37 AM


Tides
High
PM
12 .14
PM
1:38 PM
2 44 [ I.
3:55 PM
5 iOjl PM
5:59 PM


431200)8 6 25 AM .6 52 PM



IT'S BETTER TO REVIEW
YOUR ANNUITY
THAN RETHINK YOUR
RETIREMENT.
If you own a annuity. it
just makes sense to review it
every now and then. That's
why we offer complimentary
annuity reviews. Then you
can make sure your annuity
stays in sync with your
goals. Plus, there may be
features your current annuity "0
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So regardless of where
you purchased your
annuity, call today to
schedule your compli-
menitarv review.


Michael J Lader
Financial Advisor


4590 P G A Boulevard
Suite 200
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418
561-776-8988
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


A S E -N



YOUR LOCAL NEWS &

INFORMATION SOURCE


HometownNews


Moon


Low
PM Rise

6 In
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1 2 : 8 u:
P.1 AM


Set
i1 2, n.I
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Visibility


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


Friday, March 28, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com








B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, March 28. 2008


Chef
From page B4


add the minced garlic and
shallots to the pan with the
mahi and cook 1 minute,
add the white wine and
cook for 2 minutes, then add
the ginger juice and cook for
another minute.
To finish the sauce, turn
the heat off, remove the fish,
season with salt and pepper,
add the butter and mix until
it has blended with the
sauce. To plate this dish,
simply stack 6-8 sweet
potato fries in the center of
four dinner plates. Place the
mahi atop the sweet
potatoes and spoon the
jumbo lump and tomato
salsa over all. To finish,
spoon the sauce around the
plate and you're done.


Tips and techniques
A great bottle of wine to
serve with this dish is Patz @
Hall chardonnay from
Dutton Ranch in the Russian
River Valley in Sonoma
County, Calif.
*You can substitute
almost any fish with this
dish.
*The salsa can be made up
to two hours before serving
Always remove the pan
from the flame before adding
any liquor to avoid a flash
fire.
Contact Chris Kennedy
at Seasoned Catering at
(561) 351-0221, or e-mail
chris
@seasonedcatering.com.


READY FOR THE OPENER


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Marlin's pitcher Rick VandenHurk (56) goes to work in the first inning of a spring training game against the Washing-
ton Nationals' Paul Lo Duca (16) at Roger Dean Stadium in Jupiter on Easter Sunday. The Marlins won, 4-2



Four steps to attracting a mate


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H ave you decided that
2008 is "the year" for
finding the perfect
mate? Or have you decided
there isn't such a thing as a
perfect mate and you will
settle for second best?
Perhaps you are just
beginning a search for a mate.
Where are you looking and
what are you looking for? Do
you know? Perhaps you have
the perfect mate and would
like to keep it that way.
What are you doing
energetically at home to
attract a mate or to keep a
mate? What do your sur-
roundings tell you about what
or whom you are trying to
attract? Or, is there negative
energy in your surroundings
and negative thoughts
keeping your ideal mate
away?
Are there some clues in
those surroundings that are
very revealing? Do you need
to change your surroundings
and your thinking before
checking out the latest online
dating service or going on


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


another blind date setup by
well-meaning friends and
family members or, are you
hoping to go on a date again
with your mate of many
years?

Evaluate your
'attraction energy'
First, take a close look


around your home to see
what messages are symboli-
cally being sent to a potential
or existing mate.
Do you have time in your
world for a mate ? Have you
made room for a potential
mate in your life? Or, is your
calendar so full of commit-
ments with your friends,
work, organizations and
chosen activities that there is
no room for this illusive mate
you are seeking or have? Or,
are your closets so full of your
stuff there is no room left for
anyone else let alone a long -
term equal mate?
Solution: unclutter your
home and your calendar to
make enough room and time
for a mate to feel welcome,
wanted and an important
part of your life.
Second, take a close look at
your personal d6cor.
What messages are you
sending to others? Are the
pictures on the walls in your
bedroom all of eighteenth
18th century women in
period clothing, solitary


beach scenes or void of
anything sensuous or couple-
ness? Perhaps your wall decor
is of sports teams, martial arts
competitions or your favorite
classic cars, but in no way
symbolic of the relationship
you seek.
Solution: find some artwork
for your bedroom walls and
the southwest relationships
area of your living/family
room that depict sensuous or
romantic symbolism and
energy. You might look for
fruit, such as two luscious
pears sensually leaning
toward each other, two hearts
intertwined or two beautiful
flowers snuggled side by side.
You can also use two of your
favorite flowers of equal size
in a bud vase, either inter-
twined or leaning toward
each other to create the same
couple-ness energy.
Third, what do the colors
on your walls and style of
your furniture say about you
and your desire to find a
permanent mate? Is it stark
black and white with lots of
hard, unwelcoming edges? Or
maybe your furniture and
decor might be too homey,
comfortable and a little
cluttered with lots of pillows
and decorated with lots of
soft, earthy colors. That kind
of hominess might scare away
someone who wants a
relationship, but doesn't want
to feel trapped the moment
he/she walks in the front


) See HEYDLAUFF, B7


00APY
24 months





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BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS




T
H

N by Maria &Yanni
S ALONE
A LIGHT TOUCH
Dermatologists' wrinkle-removing
techniques were once limited to skin
peels and dermabrasion. More
recently, however, advanced skin
rejuvenating techniques involving
lasers have come into favor, with good
reason. By directing intense beams of
light energy at facial skin, laser
resurfacing precisely and effectively
eliminates wrinkles near the eyes, lips,
forehead, and cheeks. Lasers have the
unique ability to produce certain
wavelengths of light that selectively
vaporize wrinkles, scars, blemishes,
and dilated blood vessels. In this
respect, the carbon dioxide laser is
deemed to be particularly effective in
that it delivers short bursts of extremely
high-energy laser light that vaporizes
undesired skin tissue a layer at a time
with very low risk of scarring and
complications.
Many people seek an answer to aging
complexion and sun damage. Please
call JONATHAN T' SALON at (561)
626-1829 to schedule a skin
evaluation. We carefully explore with
you the options available, including the
seaweed-based Four-Layer Facial, the
Dermologica Facial, the Ultrasonic
Microdermabrasion Skin Resurfacing.
Available for men and women, our skin
care services help protect and maintain
the skin's natural beauty. We are
located at 4517 PGA B business
hours are Mon., 10-4, Tues., Wed.,
Thur., 9-9; and Fri., and Sat., 9-5.
HINT: A full-face C02 laser resurfacing
takes about one hour and requires
about one week of healing time.


Get he Hmeton Rae,,


B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, March 28, 2008









Friday, March 28, 2008 www-HometownNewsOLcom Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


Heydlauff
From page B6

door.
Solution: Use the basic feng
shui principle of balance in
your d6cor.
If you like hard lines and a
black and white d6cor, soften
it with some lush, soft velvet
pillows and a pink cashmere
throw.
If your home is too soft, too
feminine, eliminate some of
those dozens of pillows on the
sofa and chairs so there
appears to be empty space for
someone to sit, stay and
linger awhile, without feeling
like they are being suffocated
and trapped.
Fourth, is your 65 percent
flat panel plasma HD wide
screen, the necessary
electronic equipment with
speakers and a sofa the only
things in your living room?


A potential mate, unless
they want to watch television
or play electronic games 24/7
may not feel welcome or
wanted.
On the other hand, if your
home looks so perfect or over
furnished that one feels he or
she cannot sit down comfort-
ably and stay a while, that is
also a problem. They will not
want to stay.
Solution: use the feng shui
principle of balance again.
If your furnishings are high
tech and somewhat unwel-
coming to a non-techie, add
some upholstered furniture,
pillows and softly draped
window treatments.
If your home looks crowd-
ed or too perfect, remove the
window treatments and let
the light in. Put away some of
the "stuff" creating the
overcrowding and use some
soft torchiere lighting to
encourage comfort and
roominess.


Once you have surround-
ed yourself with the right
energy for attracting and
keeping a mate, then you
can decide just where to look
to find that perfect person to
share your life, or to make
and keep your present
relationship long term and
lasting.
Once the supportive
surrounding energy is in
alignment with your goal of
attracting the right mate, it
becomes a much easier,
more enjoyable and success-
ful adventure.

Pat Heydlauff is a feng
shui consultant, public
speaker, columnist and artist.
For feng shui consultations
and energy design work in
the home oroffice call her at
(561) 799-3443 or e-mail her,
balancingenergy@bell-
south.net or visit her Web
site, www.energy-by-
design.com.


Calendar
From page B4


r


,



"Copyrighted Material

& Syndicated Content -


Available from Commercial News Providers"


M Ik


Club. Located on U.S. 1 north
of County Line Road. For more
information, call (561) 743-
7123.


MONDAY, MARCH 31

* Alligator and crocodile feed-
ing: 4 p.m. Free at the Busch
Wildlife Sanctuary. 2500
Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter.


WEDNESDAY,

APRIL 2

* Green market: 10 a.m.- 2
p.m.at Abacoa Town Center,
Jupiter. For information, call
(561) 627-2799, Ext. 27.
* Reintroducing the red-


cockaded woodpecker: 2 p.m.
Naturalist Valerie Sparling of
Florida Fish and Wildlife dis-
cusses the five-year effort to
reintroduce the endangered
woodpecker. Blowing Rocks
Preserve, Hawley Education
Center, 574 S. Beach Road,
Jupiter Island. To register, call
Linda Finch at (561) 744-6668
or e-mail lfinch@tnc.org.


FRIDAY, APRIL 4

* Easter Seal benefit: 11 a.m
Luncheon and fashion show
at Frenchman's Reserve, 3370
Grande Comiche, Palm Beach
Gardens. Tickets $125. For
tickets, call (561) 640-9521 or
visit www.fl.easterseals.com.


MONDAY, APRIL 7

* Busch Wildlife spring break
camp: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. contin-
ues through April llat Busch
Wildlife Sanctuary. 2500
Jupiter Park Drive, Jupiter. Fee
$225. For information, call
(561) 575-3399.


WEDNESDAY,
APRIL 9

* Loxahatchee fish tagging: a
coastal living coffee program:
10 a.m. with Craig Layman of
Florida International Univer-
sity. Sponsored by the Loxa-
hatchee River Historical Soci-
ety at the Jupiter Inlet
Museum. For reservations, call
(561) 747-8380, Ext. 101.


S
*

0
*
S
* S
0


T
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


. ... [-- : ..... .......i. ... .. ... . .


Bare not BaN. Mlicco. Sebastian. Orchid Iland. Vero Beach. Fi Pierce. Hutichimnoni bljnd. Port St Lucie. lensen Beach. Swart. Palm Citr. Hobe Sound. Sewall's Point.
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Sunrree, Virera, Tirusylle, Port St John, Port Orange, South Dationa, Nen Smni)wn Bedch, Edge.iater, Oak Hill, Dasiona Beach, Holl) Hill, Ormond Beach
Pleasechel lou daiificd ad'iin the rirat ineirnon. Homerion Nes is not i iponsible for rrror afte the fira dn. The publisher reserves the righti6 edit, cancel, reject or reclassifyadvertisemebts without prior notice. The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors For omission of cop beyond ihe iwt of nme ad


HILLCREST MEMORIAL
Park section 25, lot 287
(1) & lot 288 (2), $7500
for all call 704-426-9073
PALM CITY Forest Hill
Memorial Park Veterans
Section 2 spaces, bronze
Marker with base,
opening & closing
cement liners, Vault
installation fee. $6000
Make offer 772-871-0038
STUART- FERNHILL
Memorial Gardens.
Mausoleum Crypt.
Valued at $5500 Asking
$1500 772-229-9547


4iDOPT A happy secure
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We have qualified teach-
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12th ANNUAL
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Including exotic plants
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Avian & Exotic
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April 6th, 2008
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Okeechobee
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Okeechobee, FL 34973
Vendor inquiries welcome
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**OLD GUITARS Want-
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AWNINGS- 1 @ 86"x44",
2 @ 49"x30", $125,
772-283-0853 MC
BAG, Everlast- Heavy,
Looks New, $50
772-480-4544
BIKE, ADULT- Huffy
$25, Oriental Tray Table,
$15, Cocktail Dress, Size
5-6, $30, 772-545-3129


BIRD CAGE- 32"x23"x
18", white, top opens,
large $100 772-342-0923
CAGE, FLIGHT- Large
with wheels, $40, Large
Parrot Cage, both like
new, $40, 772-334-0679
CHAIR, GLIDER- 2 seat,
$50, 772-220-4641 MC
CHAIR, Wing Back- Neu-
tral color, Beautiful, tone
on tone, Excellent Condi-
tion; $95, 772-463-7338
CHINA, Haviland- French
Limoge Pieces, $200,
772-288-4335 MC
COAT- Persian Lamb/
Mink, Long, Black, good
cond., $75, 772-223-0269
DOG PEN- for Exercise,
24"Wx24"H, New in Box,
has Door Fold Ups, $35,
772-229-0429 MC
EDGER, YARD- Pro
Golden Boy, 2.5hp, $100,
561-748-9668 PBG
ENTERTAINMENT Cen-
ter- $100, 561-354-8255
FAN, Ceiling- Indoor/ out-
door, white, no light, $20,
Fish Tank, 10gal, Filter,
$25, 772-219-3747
GARDEN TILLER- Troy,
Built Rear Tines, $150,
772-341-9046
GUITAR, ACOUSTIC-
Old Lyra, All Wood,
made in USA, good con-
dition, $60, 772-229-8009
HOT WATER HEATER-
Comm. 72 Gallon, AJ
Smith, New never used
$200 OBO 561-401-6018
JUICER- Heavy Duty,
with all attachments, for
fruits & vegetables, like
new, $50, 561-339-3491
MIRROR BEVELED
glass in oak frame 31" x
36". Cost $495 sacrifice
$200. 561-744-5454
Classified
800-823-0466


PRESSURE CLEANER-
6hp, 1200PSI, Heavy Du-
ty, with Wheels, $150,
561-744-0682 Jup
PROPELLER, Outboard-
14.5x21, Johnson, Stain-
less Steel $200,
772-285-4858
REFRIGERATOR- Magic
Chef, white, Self Defrost,
9.8cf $150, 561-743-5153
ROCKER, LAZYBOY-
Chair Lounger, Blue Ve-
lour, Excellent Condition,
$150, 772-220-2382 MC
SAW, TABLE- Crafts-
man, 3/4hp, early model,
very solid, belt drive, $50,
772-220-9674
SINK, PEDESTAL- Anti-
que Marble, $200,
772-349-0627 MC
TELEPHONE SUB Set
Box, very old, Good cabi-
net and tags, $30,
561-741-1907 PBG
TOOLBOX- For Full Size
pick up, diamond plate,
good shape, 1 key, $75,
772-545-4983 MC
TREADMILL, WESLO-
CadenceC62, Folds Up-
right for storage, $199,
772-225-7552 MC
TREADMILL, Weslo-
Excellent Condition,
Computerized, $175,
772-288-6289 MC
TRUCKS, Hess- (6), Col-
lectible, mint condition,
$100 all, 772-634-2395
TRUCKS, HESS- years
1999 & 2000, new in box,
$25ea, 772-229-0491 MC
TV, MAGNAVOX- 25",
with Remote, $75, Mail-
box, $5, 772-634-1286
VISE, 4"- like new, $45
obo, Fax Machine, new in
Box, $40, 561-744-6648
WATER SOFTENER-
Elan, Good Condition,
$200obo, 772-546-3696
Classified 800-823-0466


WEIGHT MACHINE-
Weslo, 6 different sta-
tions, $65, 772-283-0348



CHAIN LINK fence aprox
470' Long by 4' H. Green
vinyl covered.. Includes all
posts, rails, and most
associated hardware. 2-
4' x 5' gates. Like new.
$2000/obo 561-745-2857
JC'S BUILDINGS, Ga-
rages, Barns, Carports.
Starting $595. Galvan-
ized Steel, 2 Styles, 13
Colors. Free Installation /
Quote; Any Size. Florida
Certified Warranty Avail-
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1-866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com
STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
only 25x30,30x40, 40x60,
45x72,80x150Must move
now! Will Sell for balance
owed/ Free delivery!
1-800-462-7930 ext 51



GET A new computer
brand name laptops &
desktops bad or no cred-
it, no problem smallest
weekly payments avail its
yours now 800-932-3721


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!* Get a 4-Room All
Digital Satellite system
installed for free & pro-
gramming starting under
20. Free digital video
recorders to new callers
so call now 800-935-9195
DELL LAPTOPS & Vizio
HDTV's, No credit check,
No Gimmicks, Guaran-
teed approval. Low Pay-
ments. 1-800-376-9763
Classified
800-823-0466


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! Checks Accept-
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DVR/HD! We're local in-
stallers! 1-800-973-9044


$169 ALL BRAND NEW
King 3pc. pillow top mat-
tress set, still in plastic.
561-296-2397 can deliver
$99 ALL BRAND NEW
Qn. P/T, 2pc. mattress
set, new still in plastic.
561-296-1011 can deliver
BEDROOM 5PC CHER-
RY. New in boxes. Must
move $450. Can Deliver
Today! 561-296-5987
COUCH & LOVESEAT-
stainproof microfiber.New
in plastic w/lifetime facto-
ry warranty.Sacrifice$450
Can deliver561-296-1011
DINING RM 10pc Ele-
.gant cherry set. Table w/
leaf,6chrs,optional(hutch/
buffet.) New still in boxes.
cost $3K Sacrifice $695.
can deliver.561-296-2396
MEMORY FOAM Thera
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Q-$399, K-$499, Free de-
livery. Warranty. (60 night
trial) 1-888-287-5337
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Highlight your
ad and
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Whether Buying
or Selling we are
your total source
for classified!
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


Roebilini Palms
Various Multi-Trunk

15 gal $69
25 gal $99
45 gal $129

Come visit us! Many new
in stock items available.
We offer delivery &
installation!
Lady Bug Nursery
16430 Jupiter Farms Rd
561-745-6450



CRAFTMATIC BED
single size Fully
motorized with remote.
Exc cond. $1000
772-595-3325
DIABETIC Testing Sup-
plies: At little or no cost
with Medicare /Insurance.
100% Satisfaction Guar-
anteed. Free to your
door. Call 800-815-1577
ext 400. www.lifecare
diabeticsupplies.com
ERECTILE Dysfunction
can be treated safely and
effectively without drugs
or surgery covered by
Medicare! Also diabetic
supplies at little or no
cost. 1-800-815-1577 ext
301 www.lifecarediabetic
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-- PEI



GREEN WING MACAW
Tame talker, cage trained
Cage, perches, carrier
included! $1200obo
772-349-9253
Affordable & Effective
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1-800-823-0466


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--m"


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


Friday, March 28, 2008


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II~


,"I









B8 Palm Beach Gardens. North Palm Beach, Singer Island


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r $99, www.
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bles. Best P
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www.mattressdr
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1 1 -H


Outside Sales
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EMPLOYMENT


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- PROFESSIONAL SERVICE GUIDE


HELP FOR Small Busi-
ness Owners. Quick-
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OWE the IRS or State??
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0


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-- BuU



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I alf. A


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SINESS






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The hiring of a lawyer is an
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Occupied Homes Our Speciality
POPCORN REMOVED REPLACE
WITH KNOCK DOWN
Exterior Painting:

Removing Mildew V


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


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


EDGEWATER- DEEP
canal min to Mosquito
Lagoon. All redone Lrg
2/1, seawall/divets. Re-
duced $255,000. Finance
or rent 386-424-9341
Lake Okeechobee Lots
Rent/Sale Waterfront SW
2/1 Renovated Trailer
Great Wkend & Summer
$59K vacant/$89K w/trailr
Call Owner 321-604-2703
MERRITT ISLAND, Slkes
Creek,2story,2500sf,dock
lift access to rivers, near
playgrd/park, see launch-
es, open water views,
$459,000. 321-454-4608
STUART Stop paying
rent! Spacious 1300sqft
doublewide, 3/2 w/
central air, deck & dock
on Southfork River.
Boating & fishing at your
back door. We finance!
No credit crunch here.
$1200mo payment. You
own it all $152,000.
Come be a home owner.
Call 305-393-3116 In
approx. 12 days you can
own this home.
*. 4* o " ,'# *'' t ",


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


550 FLORIDA
Bank-Owned Homes
Selling @
AUCTION
Thu'r. April 10th 1PM
Hilton Rialto PI,
Melbourne
Including:
7008 Sevilla Ct, #205
Cape Canaveral
2BR, 2BA, 1918SF
Condo
Agent: Fran Richiuso,
ERA Showcase Prop &
Inv.
321-394-7722
FREE BROCHURE
866-539-4165
www.FLHouseAuction.com
LicABI 10,BK3006464,AU230
HUTCHINSON ISL: 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr.
1br/lba, All Amenities &
Boat Dock. Completely
Remodeled. $79,000
828-226-2566

WATERFRONT
NORTH PALM BEACH
Ports O'call Move in
Perfect! Intracoastal 2/2
55+ Upgraded to perfect
cond. 1st fl. Low maint.
covered parking.
$255,000 561-624-3984
NORTH PALM BEACH
Intracoastal. Renovated,
55+ lbr/lba, 2nd fl with
elevator. Dockage, club-
house, heated pool &
more, $114,900 Owner
fin. avail 561-632-1669
PALM BEACH Gardens
50+ PGA Blvd. near
shops & restaurants
1/1.5 1150 sqft, 12' ceil-
ings, new appi, Pool ten-
nis, gym $156,000
561-799-0425


PBG FIORE. Gated con-
do comm. Owner will pay
1 yr Assoc. fees! 2/2 2nd
fl, lakeview. $205,000.
Owner/Agnt Babs Rhyne.
561-379-6519. PGA Nat'l
RE Illustrated Properties.
PUERTO DEL RIO Riv-
erfront condo! 4th floor,
elegant building. 3/2/2
Oversized br's $435,000.
Islands International Re-
alty 321-779-3800
STUART Monterey Yacht
& Country Club golf
comm. 1/1 quiet 55+
comm. Large porch
overlooking golf course.
New paint & carpeting.
$59,900 419-708-4602
VERO BEACH CONDO-
Tile floors, walk to Mira-
cle Mile. Great condition
and value! $64,500. Call
John king @ Realty King
772-473-6081


VERO BEACH Fountain
Head,Gated 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 @
Hometownnewsol.com
Ad # 49592


$$ 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


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018 / 690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $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. $152,900
Edgewater -3b/2b/2cg
pool home on 1 acre lot,
great locale Lease/option
possible. $274,000.
New Smyrna Bch-
4b/3.5b/2cg, 2 story on
2.5 acres, in-law suite,
pool, best of country liv-
ing $394,500
New Smyrna Bch-
3b/2.5b (2) Turnbull Bay
2-story golf course view
TH, never occupied,
$249,900 & $254,900
New Smyrna Bch -
3b/2.5b/lcg acree lot,
large furn. home w/ fire-
place in great location.
Snowbirds take notice.
$298,500
New Smyrna Bch -
2b/2b/lcg; charming, up-
dated 2-story home in
historic dist; an eye
catcher at $239,900
New Smyrna Bch -
2b/2b/lcg spacious &
updated, fenced bckyard;
lease opt poss. $194,900
Ormond Beach -
3br/2ba/lcg on 2.81
acres in Plantation Pines;
tranquil setting $298,900.


0 Pia8Wsla~~iBP"~LlrrB


OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440
WANTED! Old Gibson
Les Paul Guitars! Espe-
cially 1950's models!
Fender, Gibson, Martin,
Gretsch, D'Angelico,
Rickenbacker, Strom-
berg, Ephiphone. 1900-
1970's Top Dollar Paid!
Old Fender Amps! It's
easy. Call toll free today.
1-866-433-8277
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


1~*'35i~F18~~"~"L"~3IC-~ I


,.,,


ES[IEi~iem~


I










Friday, March 28, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B9


550 FLORIDA
Bank-Owned Homes
Selling @
AUCTION
Thur. April 10th 1PM
Hilton Rialto PI,
Melbourne
Including:
231 Shore Lane
Indian Hrbr Bch
3BR, 2BA, 1640SF
Agent: Fran Richiuso,
ERA Showcase Prop &
Inv.
321-394-7722
FREE BROCHURE
866-539-4165
www.FLHouseAuction.com
LicABI110,BK3006464,AU230
BAREFOOT BAY 2/2 w/
shed, New heat & air,
open Ir & dr, cath ceil, scr
porch, W/d, walk in
master closets w/bath,
$65,000 631-422-7992
CABANA COLONY. 4/2
w/ screen porch and trop-
ical pool. Owner relocat-
ing. $219,000 Jill Gemi-
no,561-801-0199 PGA
Nat'l RE Illustrated Props
DAYTONA BEACH-
LARGEST DOUBLE LOT
4BR/4BA, in wooded
comm. south of world fa-
mous castle/archway on
Intl Speedway. Near new
high school, mall, speed-
way & beach. Was listed
w/Remax for $389K,
NOW By owner $249K.
Clear deed enables poss
partial trade on motrhme,
motor yacht, vehicles or
??? Call 386-547-7030





Daytona Beach- Pelcarn
Bay, Golf Community
"The Villas" 3BR/2BA
/2CG, apprx 2752 sf. udr
roof. Orig. built as the
Builders Personal Home.
Newer NA/C, 2 walk-in
closets in master, bonus
/family rm. All About You
Realty Grp.386-676-2493
FLORIDA
BANK OWNED HOMES
Selling at Auction
April 7 thru April 13
More Than 550 Homes
Through-out Florida
*Many in This Area"
Free Brochures:
866-539-4165
View All Online:
www.FLHouseAuction.com
Hudson & Marshall
Auctioneers
LIC# H&MAB110
B.G. Hudson #'s
BK3006464 & A4230
GEORGIA 3/1 on 1.25ac.
new kitchen & bath, hard-
wood firs, 2 bay carport,
16x16 shop, 1min from
St. Mary's River boat
ramp, in Folkston, GA.
Photos avail, via email.
$124,900. 321- 863-2992
or eves 321-633-6861
Medalist Golf Club
HOBE SOUND: Decora-
tor furnished cottages &
estate homes from
$1.4M. Minutes to ocean.
Great club amenities.
Mirsky RE Grp, Marianne
Bodden 561-722-6787
HomesPalmBeaches.com

I w I -~


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
Gorgeous 5br/3.5ba, 5th
BR w/sep. entry. Amaz-
ing pool & backyard.
$419K. 321-779-3800 Is-
lands International Realty
MELBOURNE Short sale
Handicap accessible 4/3
lac lot on cul-de-sac.
Remodeled, new roof+a/c
$329K. 321-779-3800 Is-
lands International Realty
MELBOURNE: FSBO,
Elegant 3/2/2, 2264 sq.ft.
on 1.5 acres in Lake
Washington area.
Screened pool/patio over
looking lake. Master
suite w/ jacuzzi tub.
Large kit w/ corian coun-
ters with pantry. Monitor
sec sys, 10' garage/
workshop, 2 horse stalls
+ storage. Fenced 2 gat-
ed drive $399K.
321-242-1485
Merritt IsI. Waterfront -
Gorgeous 3/2/2+bonus
rm., updated, open plan,
dock w/ocean access.
Must see! $369,900. 225
Jacala Dr. 321-403-6964
See Photos online www.
hometownnewsclassified
s.com ad#51072
MERRITT ISLAND Moti-
vated! 3BD/2BA tile thru-
out, Jacuzzi jet grdn tub,
walk in closets, $223,900
Call Islands International
Realty 321-779-3800
NEW SMYRNA BEACH-
1 ac, 4/3/3, 3400sfl, 5400
sf total, 14ft ceilings,
gourmet kit, w/granite,
decor stainless steel
appliances, 48" gas
cooktop, 48" fridge, gas
fireplace 5% owner fin.
$650K 386-689-6134
PALM BAY, beautiful BB
4/3/3 split, security, over-
sized lot, scrn pool, study,
built-in appl's, Ig. MBR w/
Ig. BA, many upgrades,
$375K. 321-728-3658
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS. EVERGRENE. 1
story. 3br+den/2.5 ba/2cg
Resort amenities. Near
Ocean/Gardens Mall &
Downtown-Gardens.
$599,000. Call Dave
561-309-5533. Gardens
Realty.
PALM CITY Egret Pond
2/2/1, CBS, light & bright,
freshly painted, well
maintained, Cathedral
ceilings $150,000firm
772-341-5721/288-0674
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.
under A/C. 2 story
4br/5.5ba, Scrn patio
w/spa. Unique loft area.
Reduced to $800,000.
Linda Baughman
561-346-5105 PGA Nat'l
-Realty, Illustrated Prop

, I3-M-I


PGA NATIONAL. Legacy
Cove. Short sale. What a
deal! 4/3/2+ den w/ pool.
$364,900 Ann Quinn
561-309-1049 PGA Nat'l
RE, Illustrated Prop
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'l RE Illustrated Props.
PORT ORANGE-
2901sf pool home with
huge garage of 792sf +
big screen pool porch.
Renovated new roof.
3br/2ba + 2 bonus rms.
Large fenced lot for RVs
boat, trailer. $179.900
One story concrete beau-
ty. 386-316-0431
PORT ST. LUCIE 986
SW Hamberland Ave.
beautiful CBS home built
2004. 3+br/2-ba/2 cg.
Over 3700 total sqft. 10'
ceilings all ss appliances.
Cabana bath 2 large
brms & great room lead
out to screened lagoon
pool. Oversized nicely
landscaped, fenced lot
with shed. Asking
$248,000 Call for details
& showing 772-631-4475
see photos online at
www.hometownNewsOL.
com ad # 51360

-. ,- ( _


SEBASTIAN Highlands.
Beautiful 3br/2ba, screen
patio, Priced to sell
quickly $180,000 Frank
Lorito, Keller Williams
772- 633-3421
franklorito@kw.com


i; ^ ." .. "

VERO 3Br/2Ba, Beautiful
development. Oversized
2car gar. Circle drive.
New roof, paint. $229,000
Frank Lorito, Keller Wil-
liams 772-633-3421
franklorito@kw.com
Classified 800-823-0466

1 1 EI j


VERO BEACH 2-story,
4br/3ba, 3-car gar, gour-
met kit, jacuzzi tub, ex-
tended patio. $409,900.
Frank Lorito, Keller Wil-
liams 772-633-3421
frrnklnritn Qkw rpm




VERO BEACH Gorgeous
4br/3ba on lake. Crown
molding, Upgraded tile,
carpet & more. $354,900.
Frank Lorito, Keller Wil-
liams 772-633-3421
franklorito @kw.com



JUPITER Abacoa Marti-
nique 3/3/1, 1700 sq ft
under air, view of club-
house & kept immacu-
late. All amenities, walk
to golfcourse & restau-
rants. $274,000 VIP
Properties, Julie Modelski
561-667-6882
PALM CITY 55+ Gated
comm 3/2 new roof &
patio. Open House Sun
11AM to 4:30PM. Pool,
tennis, active clubhouse
$255,900 772-220-5953
PBG/PGA NATL. Spa-
cious TH. 3/2.5. Beautiful
tile. Hurricane shutters.
Private location. Large
patio. $205,000. Helga
Mackey, 561-301-6788,
Illustrated Props.
PGA NATIONAL. 2/2,
2nd floor end unit condo
w/ water & golf views.
Wrap around porch.
$299,900. Linda Baugh-
man 561-346-5105 PGA
Nat'l Realty, Illustrated
Prop
PGA RESORT VILLA
3BR/2.5BA 2 story TH.
Scrn patio w/ long water
& golf views. $535,000.
Carol Ruthfield 561-
762-4844 PGA Nat'l Re-
alty, Illustrated Prop

I1 1 II ,


550 FL
Bank-Owned SAT *APRIL 12 @ 1 PM

HOMES Harbor Bch Mariott Ft. Lauderdale

Including: 10595 Versailles v'iothersdurm
--- WELLINGTON '

6 BR, 4 BA, H 0 U S
4,677 Sq Ft Sat April 5
Agent: Laurie Sun April 6
Davies, The Keyes Company Rltrs, 1 to 3 PM I


KENTUCKY
*3 acres w/pond $24,900
*35 acres riverfront $99K
*100 acres $125,000.
*1500acs. hunters para-
dise, incredible trophy
deer & turkey hunting,
$1895/acre. Great invest-
ments! 1-270-791-2538
www.ActionOutfitter.com
MIMS 4.26 beautiful
wooded, cedar oak/pine.
Property can be split to
2.13 acres at 1 home per
parcel. Beautiful home-
site $250,000
321-863-7369
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
PORT ST LUCIE lot High
& dry .24 acre on
cul-de-sac, next to
Becker Rd & 1-95
Beautiful area. Asking
$49,000 772-873-5529



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


TEXAS LAND Liquidation
Sale! 20Acre Ranches.
Only 50minutes from
BOOMING El Paso.
Roads, References, Sur-
veyed, Money Back Guar-
antee, No Credit Check.
$14,900, $500/down,
$145/mo. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com




VERO BEACH: 10 acres,
Can divide, Across from
new school, 4br/3ba
ranch 2700', Pool & Arte-
sian well, Bring all rea-
sonable offers. $395,000
Dave Gagnon, Billero &
Billero 772-480-0290
WHITE CITY: 2/3 acre,
99'x300', Room for Boats,
Pets or Pool. E of US 1
Palmetto Dr. Indian River
Estates $69,900 Keyes,
Charlotte Carmine
772-285-4879



PALM BEACH Gardens
2001 doublewide 1244
sqft. 2/2, appls, with
morning room, raised
screen patio. Located in
The Meadows. Inc
cable, water, yard maint
$62,500/obo
772-285-8487
Classified 800-823-0466

l1FIT = =]I[]


GOLDEN PALM CONDO
3BD/2 BA over 2200sq ft. PENTHOUSE,
corner unit. Offered fully furnished.
Beautiful panoramic views of the ocean.
Enjoy relaxing on your 620 sq. ft. balcony!
REDUCED $699,000


OCEAN FRONT
3BD/2 1/2 Baths, gourmet kitchen.
Fireplace in great room. Large wooden
deck w/walkway to beach. REDUCED
$1,495,000


PALM HARBOR Factory
Liquidation Sale!!! Modu-
lar, Manufactured, & Stilt
Homes. 0% Down when
you own your land.Call
for FREE Color Bro-
chures 800-622-2832

PORT ST Lucie Spanish
Lakes I, 55+ Extremely
nice. 2/2 upgrade model
doublewide 1700sqft! On
fishing canal. Laundry,
Cent NA/C Fl rm etc. Only
$14,900. 772-240-4980
SEBASTIAN/MICCO 55+
'88 Schultz 24x48, 2/2 dbl
driveway, sunroom, office
Idry/tool shed. Attch golf
cart shed, hurricane prot.
Amenities dock, pool on
ICW. $60,000, fully furn
772-664-4561
STUART Open House
Sat & Sun. 55+
Waterfront community.
Docks/ocean access
fishermans paradise Own
your land, HOA $175mo.
Tastefully furnished 2/2
dblwde, Updated flooring
Many activities, walk to
pool & clubhouse. Priced
to sell! $72k1 Call for info
561-301-5733
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 $110,000
neg- Will finance, Or 1
year rent. 772-287-1600
914-261-1021


-.. "

CYPRESS LAKE ESTATES
Custom Built Country Estate, less than a
mile from Indian River, over 2 acres, fresh
water pond with Koi. 4BD/2BA. GREAT
kitchen! Tropical screened pool. Over
sized 2-car garage, work shop. Detached
2-car plus RV/Boat storage. REDUCED


FORT PIERCE Nice,
furnished, 2bd/1.5ba,
C/A/H, carport & shed,
$7000 772-464-1321
VERO BEACH 55+
Village Green 2/2 screen
room, FL rm, shed W/D.
Furnished, Berber carpet
thru-out. Cul-de-sac.
$9,000 772-562-0231
VERO BEACH Lakefront
2/2 dblwide,1586sq ft.
vault ceils. Laminate
wood floors in Isl eat in
kit. Formal LR & DR. new
apples, W/D. Large glass
window porch, C/NA/H,
$39,500 772-299-4580
W. MELBOURNE, 55+,
2/2,dblewide,furn,2 porch-
es: 1 end. 1 open, car-
port, shed, sprinkler sys,
citrus trees, sm pet ok
$45,900neg321-848-1978


*Escape to the Moun-
tains!* Western NC
mountain properties, cab-
ins, homes, acreage, in-
vestment acreage, views
& creeks. Free informa-
tion & color brochure.
Appalachian Land Com-
pany www.appalachian-
land.com 800-837-9199
*Waterfront Fish Camp*
LAKE OKEECHOBEE
4,800sq.ft. $59K vacant
or $89K w/trailer, 4 lots,
improved. Lease Avail.
Call Owner 321-604-2703

Ij Io]h,! .M t F


25 ABSOLUTE Real Es-
tate Auctions, April 19.
Homes, Condos, Land,
Financing Options: Live,
Online & Phone bidding.
VanDeRee Auction, Since
1934 941-488-3600
Realtor/AU460
www.vanderee.com
ASHEVILLE, NC Moun-
tain Acreage Homesites
paved, underground utilit-
ies, amenities. Excellent
financing available! Call
1-877-890-5253 ext 2474
(offer void where prohibit-
ed. Terms & conditions
subject to change without
notice)
BUY TIMESHARE Re-
sales Save 60-80% off
Retail!! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazine!
1-800-639-5319 www.
holidaygroup.com/flier

CrreEG5l L._..
CENTRAL GEORGIA
6.6AC $19,900
Near Dublin & 1-16,
great community,
wooded property.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
COLORADO 20 acres
$18,000. Near Rio
Grande River, BLM, Car-
son National Forest.
Mountain views. Good
road access. $500 down;
$200 monthly. Call owner
806-376-8690

GEZ=^E


TORTOISE ISLAND
GRAND CANAL ESTATE
Great location! Brand new kitchen, dock,
and upstairs balcony! 4BD/2.5BA, Enjoy
the open floor plan with water
views...great for entertaining 2-Car
Garage. REDUCED $699,000


MERRITT ISLAND TORTOISE ISLAND CANAL FRONT
Brick Masterpiece located on South 6BD, 3 master suites & 4 Baths.
Tropical Trail. Over 150 ft on the Banana Courtyard pool, over 5,000 sq ft living
River. Over an acre! 3BD/2BA home! area. Deep water dock, 13,000 LB &
-Screened pool, fully fenced. Romantic 4,500 LB boat lift. REDUCED $799,000.
master suite with shower and jetted gar-
den tub. $799,000
www.lslandsInternationalRealty.com
Islands International Realty
668 S. Patrick Drive
Satellite Beach, FL 32937
321-779-3800


I I I I


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710 Husesfor ale


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B10 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, March 28, 2008


COPPERHILL, TN: 5ac
comm site w/3 bidgs on
US 64 in rapidly growing
area. Open your business
in 30 days. Only $400,000
423-496-5803 or
561-625-3547
FLORIDA LAND
1/4 Acre Near Beach &
Golf. $500 Down,
$197/mo. No Qualifying!
Build Now or Invest for
the Future!
1-877-983-6600 or
www.FloridaLotsUSA.com
FLORIDA LAND Starting
at $7,900 Financing
Available. Over 100 Lots
available in Counties of
Levy, Marion, Clay, Cal-
houn, Putnam, Lee &
Highland. Realtors & In-
vestors welcome.
1-718-797-0807 usaland-
ventures cornn
GA & S.C. LAND
Rec/Timberland Invest-
ment: Jenkins, Johnson,
Emanuel & Toombs
Counties. 51acs.-772acs.
SC: 81acs-156.7acs Al-
lendale, Charleston, Col-
leton & Kershaw Coun-
ties. Others available.
AFM REAL ESTATE
www.afmrealestate.com
Jaymie Strickland
843-539-2506 jaymie.
strickland@amforem.biz
GA- ELLIJAY Mtns
vacation rental, (3) log
cabins on creek with
mountain views. Asking
$650,000 By owner.
706-253-8000 www.
northgeorgiagetaways.com
GEORGIA
1 acre to 200 acre tracts
available in SE Georgia.
Great climate w/beautiful
. seasons. Payments as
low as $233/mo.
912-585-2174 or
www.HickoryHammock
Propertles.com
Georgia -
Land for sale Colquitt
County Georgia. 5-10
acres, excellent schools,
low taxes, owner finance.
$495 Down. Call
912-541-1837 Dan






GEORGIA PARADISE
Riverfront property, 3acre
homesites w/private boat
ramp. Paved streets. On-
ly 10mins. to town. Buy
direct from developer,
$7950/acre! Going fast!
912-529-6198


GEORGIA LOOKOUT
MTN. Best Value by Mtn
Homes Magazine. Gated,
private roads, lakes, huge
parks 3-5acs starting
$10,000/acre. Can fi-
nance @ 6% George
McGee, owner/agent.
(423)991-3780.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
New Ranch with 4 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, in drywall
stage. Sits on 2 acres
near Athens, OH.
$79,900/Reduced
*$69,900*. Owner Fi-
nancing 1-740-260-2282
KENTUCKY 4.5 acres
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
KENTUCKY WESTERN
1100 acres +/- Crop land,
Hunting land. May be
sold in smaller tracts. Call
Lynelle Eaves Realty &
Auction 1-800-523-3824
1-270-543-6410
LANDI Still the best
INVESTMENT No. Fla.
acre Homesites. Water
access. Owner financing,
from $19,900. Cook Real
Estate, RItr 386-365-4111
LOG CABIN only
$69,900. Lake Access
Free Boat Slips. Own the
dreamt New 2,128sf log
cabin package at spec-
tacular 160,00 acre rec-
reational lake! Paved
road, u/g utilities, excel-
lent financing. Call now
800-704-3154, x 1753
Lovely 4BR/2.5Ba, 2400
square foot home on
approx. 2 acres in Perry,
FL a small rural town
approx. 50 SE of Talla-
hassee. Beautiful pool &
patio area w/tall privacy
fence, Gazebo with hot
tub. Reduced $239,000.
Call 1-386-658-3378 or
cell 1-386-208-2589
Middle Georgia Land For
Sale www.HamptonRiver.
corn Washington County.
- 86 acres on The Ohoo-
pee River, Hunting, Fish-
ing, & Timber $2,650 per
acre 478-787-4121
MURPHY, NORTH CAR-
OLINA 2.41 Acres, New
2BR/2BA completely fur-
nished cabin. Price re-
duced by $34K. Must sell
this week. $195,000.
727-644-8805 see at
forsalebyowner.com
ID# 20913907
Classified 800-823-0466


N GEORGIA &
NC MOUNTAINS
$39,900/ $69,900 Home-
sites. Land/ log home pkg
kits starting $79,900.
Panoramic waterfall,
mountain views.
AMENITIES. Custom
homes/ cabins for sale!
1-888-389-3504 x600




N.C. Lake Lure. 2.04acs.
w/spectacular mtn views.
Buildable, 4br septic per-
mit, ug utilities, paved rd.,
Champion golf courses,
lake, shopping. Asking
$87,500. 631-921-6984
NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination! Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water rafting! Beautiful
high elevation western
North Carolina surround-
ed by the Nantahala Nat'l
Forest. Only 2.5 hours
NE of Atlanta, GA, only
1.5 hours outside Ashe-
ville, NC & 30 minutes
NE of Murphy, Pristine
Lake, Lake/River front
mountain view, large
tracts 866-218-8439 www
.nantahalaprooerties.com
NC LAND: Near Raleigh/
Durham. 7acs pasture/
woods $39k; 8acs deer
$49K; 13acs hilltop $69K.
Buy now, retire later.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE!
Pics: 1-919-693-8984;
owner@newbranch.com
NC LOG CABIN
Buy Now -Low Rates
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $169,000
NC MOUNTAINS
Motivated Seller! New log
cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
$89,900. 2-5 acre water-
front homesites from
$99,900. Easy access
mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966
NC: BEST BUY IN
MOUNTAINS Owner fi-
nancing, 2acres w/ spec-
tacular view, paved road,
gated, house site in Bry-
son City. $65,000,
$13,000 down. owner fi-
nancing! 1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

Classified
800-823-0466


NEW ARIZONA Land
rush! 1 or 2.5 Football
Field Sized Lots! $0
Down. $0 Interest.
$159-$208 Per Month!
Money Back Guarantee!
888-603-6233 or www.
sunsiteslandrush.com
NORTH CAROLINA
LOTS & LAND
Spring Discounts! 1-10
acres. Near Charlotte.
Low taxes. Buy now,
build later! Starting $22K.
Call for free brochures.
Countrytyme
704-483-1457
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Beautiful New log cabin
shell on 2.2 wooded
acres $99,900. 6 acres
with incredible mountain
views only $69,900. E-Z
Financing. Free brochure.
1-828-652-8700
NORTH CAROLINA, 40
Acres of land in
Lawsonville fenced and
cross fenced with plenty of
water. 140K 336-593-8268
NORTH FLORIDA LAND
$65K!!! 30 acres ranch in
a gated community near
1-10 and Tallahassee, FL.
I need a quick sale, must
see! Call 866-755-6595
OKEECHOBEE. FL
35ac zoned mixed use,
4ac commercial, 31 ac
residential or High
density residential to 144
units, $1.8 million. 20ac
zoned for 28 1/2 ac
homesites. $960,000.
1.84ac zoned for 14
homes with docks on
RIM canal. All permits
ready. Break ground now.
$1 million. No Impact
fees. Call Stuart
561-718-7162
S. GEORGIA Ware Co.
136 acres, Hunters para-
dise / timber investment,
$1875/ac. No sub-divid-
ing. Call 912-284-0306
TENNESSEE Affordable
Homes & Land at the
Foothills of the Great
Smoky Mountains. Visit
my website www.
Donna David Realty.com
Donna David at. Realty
Executives Associates in
Maryville, TN. 865-
604-6339, 865-983-0011

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


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENI


FORT PIERCE: New 1st
fl 2-br/2-ba/1-cg. Lakes of
Savannah. Screen patio.
Comm pool. No pets.
$1000/furn $750/unfurn
508-997-1174/965-9167
HOBE SOUND: Spa-
cious, Clean, Quite
2br/lba, Near Bch, Lau
rm, extras. Good referen-
ces. Flex terms. No pets.
From $790 772-708-0731
HUTCHINSON ISLAND
N. Harbor Isle 2/2
furnished Penthouse
seasonal or longer term.
Starting at $1350/mo.
24hr security, pool, spa,
fitness 1-407-808-8020
see photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn ad #30109
JENSEN BEACH
2br/2ba, Fully furnished.
Resort style community,
seasonal or yearly
$1500mo. or for sale
$210,000 561-267-9898
LAKE PARK 2-br/1-ba
across from ICW Tennis,
shops marina, park.
Cable & water included.
$850/mo + security. No
pets. 561-842-7571
LAKE PARK: 2br/lba,
1st fir. Tile firs. No pets.
$850/mo + Sec & 1 yr
lease 561-627-1731
N. PALM BCH: lbr/lba,
New paint, CHA, Pool,
Elevator. 1 yr lease. No
pets. $850/mo +
$500/Sec 561-627-1731
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


PORT ST LUCIE West
Free rent. PSL West
1-br/1-ba. Pool, gym,
tennis, by water. Bad
credit OK. $825/mo
772-807-2888
STUART 2/2, Oceanfront
fully furnished, avail April
thru Dec., No pets or
smoking, '$1200mo.
772-229-0349
503-956-8455
STUART BEACH Condo
Beautifully renovated 1/1.
Walk everywhere laundry
pool, no pets. $595/mo
FLS lease Great location.
All ages. 772-408-6171

RENT NOW
VERO BEACH. Laguna
2/1. Gated. 5 minutes to
beach. $900. Also for
sale for $139,900 Call
1-866-551-8114, or
305-322-2475.
VERO BEACH: Move in
special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013
WEST PALM BEACH
Tennis Club of The Palm
Beaches. 1/1 Corner unit
2nd FL. W/D, includes
water & basic cable.
Covered balcony. Near
shops. $795/mo. No pets.
561-627-6711


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS 3/2/2 in Private
Community in PGA. In-
ground pool & hot tub.
Ceramic tile throughout.
$1700/mo. + 1st & Secur-
itv. 561-630-3573


PORT ST LUCIE -
Tradition Beautiful like
new home. 2br/2ba/2cg
w/ext'd family room. Walk
to clubhouse. $1195 per
month. 561-308-5488
PORT ST LUCIE Brand
New Windy Pines.
Available furnished or
unfurnished 3-br/2-ba 2
car garage.
786-587-0209
PORT ST LUCIE West
Free rent Lake' Charles
Imma home, 2/2 gar
screened covered patio.
Pool/spa/tenn/lake cable,
gated $1080/mo
772-807-2888
PORT ST LUCIE WEST
Free Rent. Castle Pines
PGA Ann/seas. Furnd
2/2.5 villa with golf views.
Gated, pool 3 golf
courses $1395/mo
772-807-2888
Classified 800-823-0466
0880Wareouse
IndustiaFrRn


PORT ST. LUCIE 2/1/1,
Only 4 miles to the
beach! Completely reno-
vated, new roof, paint &
ceramic firs. Huge yard.
W/D & all appl. Asking
$850/mo. Pets OK!!
772-398-6965
PORT ST. LUCIE West
3/2 Gated Magnolia
Lakes. Resort style living.
Comm pool, tennis. Inc
Internet, cable, & alarm
$900/mo 772-812-9493


STOP PAYING RENT
Renters/1st Time Buyers.
Free report. How to Own.
24/7 recorded message.
800-281-6658. ID# 1001
Gardens Realty Group
NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466

M 1 11I I


Jupiter A1A

Storage & Warehouse Space

from $375 $420 p/month



Call:
772-220-3233 or 561-707-4872


TENNESSEE
Beautifully Inexpensive.
Cost of living 17% below
National Average!
No state income tax.
Low property taxes.
Minutes from shopping &
schools. Golf, fishing,
boating & horseback rid-
ing. 1 Acre Homesites
from $19,900 ($145/mo.)
City water, paved roads,
electric & clubhouse.
Owner financing. Com-
plete home & land pack-
age $124,900. No hidden
costs!
1-888-811-2168 (Ext.
333 for special pricing)
www.TNLots.com
TENNESSEE Crossville
Golf lakefront lots,
acreage available, 11 golf
courses, from $22,500,
Bean & Assoc Inc.
931-248-1444
1-888-337-2326
beanrealty.com
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
1-800-823-0466
fjIll i,, [... Tt'


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
Financing Ask about
Mini Vacation!
1-888-358-1020
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 Financing!
1-330-699-1585
TEXAS LAND Liquidation
Sale! 20Acre Ranches.
Only 50minutes from
BOOMING El Paso.
Roads, References, Sur-
veyed, Money Back Guar-
antee, No Credit Check.
$14,900, $500/down,
$145/mo. 1-800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com

Air T, f..i .


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN ACREAGE Breath-
taking Views. Streams,
Cabins Owner Financing
Call 1-888-939-2968
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




VA, 121.5 acres, hunting
cabin. Meadows of Dan
near Blue Ridge Parkway.
Stream runs thru property
$687,300 UC Lambert RE
276-694-2646 see photos
online AD# 51647 at
hometownnewsol.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466

WrA 1lj; =43 -'


TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell, and Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
1-877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.com
VIRGINIA Galax, 2.66
Acres. Just across NC
/VA line. Both long range
& short range Mountain.
views. Close to new river.
Fishing, Canoeing, rafting
& hiking. Large trees, Pri-
vate road. $42,500. Call
910-575-0269
WESTERN NC Mountain
Properties cabins,
homes, acreage & in-
vestment property. Views
& creeks. Free color bro-
chure. Western Carolina
Real Estate Company,
Inc. Murphy, NC.
www.WesternCarolinaRE
.corn 1-800-924-2635
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466

I^ lt ^j,] -[-n % ;


WINDER, GEORGIA-
Close to 1-85, country
setting, 2400sf. Beautiful
4br/3.5ba, brick fireplace,
large level lot, all
appliances incl, complete
window treatment,
wooded back. $189,900.
678-425-1560



3 TIMESHARES 1 week.
Las Vegas Jan-May.
$2000. Ormond Beach
$1500 & Orlando $3000
week 50. 321-632-7291
TIMESHARE RESALES:
Save 60-80% off retail!
Best resorts & seasons.
For free timeshare maga-
zine Call 1-800-780-3158
www.holidaygroup.
com/ifpa
VERO BEACH Ocean
Reef. Ocean & pool view.
1BR, red/prime time,
week 47 Thanksgiving
time $3800 321-609-1826


Sam=^^^^


550 HOMES THRU-OUT FLORIDA with


Many In MSAREA of yor Hometown!





Broker Participation Invited *

CALL FOR FREE BROCHURE or GO ONLINE to view PHOTOS HUDSON &
& PROPERTY DETAILS plus AUCTION TERMS & CONDITIONS. MARDSANL

www.FLHouseAuction com -11n
1 866 539 41 5 Lic#'s:H&M#AB110 i
S6 m- 3B.-G. Hudson, Jr. #'s
BK3006464 & AU230 t


STUART Large, 2 Mas-
ter bedrooms, 2.5 baths.
Close to US1, schools,
shopping & bank.
$875/mo Includes Water/
garbage. 772-214-6286
PALM BEACH Gardens.
PGA Natl. TH.Furn. 2/2.5
+ den. Fenced in court-
yard. Recently updated.
Pool/Tennis avail. 772-
349-4542 Sally Sellwood
Realty International.

[ Ik'ff11'[tl?


STUART Crystal Lake
Luxury Townhomes. Se-
cluded community with
spacious 2br/2ba that
includes 24hr Fitness
Center & W/D hook-ups.
Small pets ok. Ask about
our Move In Specials.
One month FREE. Call
772-223-1224
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
1-800-823-0466

[ Ikff^^^^l^


TITUSVILLE, Duplexes:
2/2/1, A1, close to all,
$750/mo. 2/1/1, $600/mo.
Great neighborhood. By
Owner. 321-383-3994 /
617-513-4134

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


HOBE SOUND. New 3/3 IE II[E I
home. For sale or rent.
JUNO BEACH. 2/3. New PORT ST. LUCIE
condos for sale or rent. Village Green area. 1200
Ocean view. Motivated sqft, with office &
seller. 772-263-6291. bathroom. CBS, 2 roll-up
doors, 3 years old.
Please Tell Them... $895/mo 772-971-5420
I Saw It In The BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466


Vacation & -
-- Travel


MAINE PALERMO -
Lakefront summer cot-
tage, furnished 3br/1.5ba
$3000/1 mo. $5,000/2
mos. $6,000/3mos. Call
cell 772-284-2255




GATLINBURG TENN
Smokey Mtn chalet on
trout streams. April/May
couple special, 4 nights
$333.33 5 nights $444.44
Dollywood 800-404-3370
countryelegancecabins.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466

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


GATLINBURG-
Springtime in the
Smokies! Plan your
break now. 2 & 3
bedroom chalets with
mountain views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, game rooms.
877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com




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


CHEVROLET 1955 350,
restored 2dr, auto, many
new parts. A real eye
catcher. $19,500 obo
305-797-0260 SLC
FORD T-BIRD 1962
wht/red w/tonneau cap,
wire wheels, original
parts,excellent condition
$25,000 772-461-5078


BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed.
1 -866-780-9038;
www.RXHP.com
DONATE A Car to Amer-
ican Association for Can-
cer Research Saving
lives through Cancer
Research. Convenient,
Fast, Free Towing,
Non-Runners OK. Tax
Deductible. We handle all
paperwork. Call 7days/wk
1-800-728-0801
Classified 800-823-0466


MUSTANG TC Cobra
Stage 1, Harley Davidson
motif, Fire red, 5 speed,
auto, 27mpg $23,900obo
561-310-4665



CORVETTES WANTED
1953-1972 any condition!
Competitive cash buyer
1-800-850-3656
www.corvettebuyer.com
DONATE YOUR Car -
Help Disabled Children
with Camp & Education.
Quickest Towing. Non-
Runners/Title Problems
Ok. Free Vacation/Cruise
Voucher. Special Kids
Fund 1-866-448-3865
DONATE YOUR Car-
Veteran's Lodging, Inc.
Help homeless veterans
& victims of natural dis-
asters! We make donat-
ing your car fast & Easy
receive free cruise /vaca-
tion voucher. Fully tax
deductible. For quickest
frPA ti.,.nn Ann-94 A-(V


DONATE YOUR Car...
To the Cancer Fund of
America. Help those suf-
fering with Cancer today.
Free Towing & Tax De-
ducible. 1-800-835-9372
www.cfoa.org


WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970 1980, Z1-900,
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, S1-250, S2-250,
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726



30' SOUTHWIND 1985
New tires, new batteries,
2 A/C, twinbeds, sleeps
6, split bath. 78,000
miles. Good shape.
$4500/obo 772-380-9030
Call Classified
800-823-0466


FORD AEROSTAR XLT
1995 Handicap van with
Harmar Mobility lift and
scooter. Van runs great
lift & scooter like new.
PBackup camera &
monitor. $3,900/obo
c C 772-460-0074
TRUCKCARPET
Tunda cleaner. Truck mounted
W kd ro carpet, steam cleaner,
q- 1996 Ford van. Runs
excellent. All hoses and
ANT RECREATION wands included. Ready
WORLD for business today!
#1 RV Dealer Network Askin6-4$96-1575 ,50.
3 6-566-9476


HAWKINS '89 34' "A",
460E, 35,7000 miles,
new tires, batteries, cool
system, 5.5 gen, cam-
era, levelers, queen,
banks, 2 a/c & tvs, solar
Compare to Bluebird,
beautiful condition!
$12,800 772-778-5538
www.HometownNewsOL.com


TRAILER Haulmark 2007
enclosed 6' x 14'. Side &
rear ramp fold down door.
Used 5 times $2600
561-312-0912
NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


Boats r

atercraft


17' KEY WEST '06
Center console, 90HP
Yamaha, float-on trailer,
depth finder/GPS, VHF,
trolling motor, bimini top
and extras! $14,800 obo
772-873-2152
21' CENTURY BAY 2004
150HP Yamaha 4 stroke,
only 50 hours. 8'4" beam.
Lowrance GPS, EZ
loader trailer. Warranty
2008. Asking $22,800
772-528-1411
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


21' WELLCRAFT -
Cuddy cabin, trailer.
Ready for water. Must go
Health problems.
1-508-801-3245 cell
BOAT TRAILER 2006
Magic Tilt 90001b
capacity 27' to 30' boat.
$4,200 772-344-0555
PATHFINDER 22' Tour-
nament XL '07, F250,
trolling motor, GPS, SS
prop, dual axel trailer
$40,000 772-341-6105



JUNO BEACH: Private
Dockage, Boats up to 45',
North of Donald Ross on
Frenchman's Creek. No
live aboard. $10 per foot.
561-626-0669


DUVALL'S TOWING SERV-
ICE, INC. gives Nbtice of
Foreclosure of Lien and in-
tent to sell these vehicles on
04/10/2008, 12:00 pm at
2635 ELECTRONICS WAY,
WEST PALM BEACH, FL
33407, pursuant to subsec-
tion 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. DUVALL'S TOW-
ING SERVICE, INC. reserves
the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
2001 FORD
1FMYU70E21UB35661
1989 OLDSMOBILE
1G3HN54CXKH301286
1997 SATURN
1G8ZH5289VZ208696
1984 CHEVROLET
2G1AN69H9E9150115
2003 SUZUKI
JSiGN7BA632107779
Pub: March 28, 2008

LEGAL NOTICES
Due in our office
Monday at Noon
for Friday Publication
1-800-823-0466


Notice is hereby given that
on 04/10/2008 at 12:00 pm
the following vehicle (s) will
be sold at public auction for
monies owed on vehicle re-
pairs and for storage costs
pursuant to Florida Statutes,
Section 713.585. The lienors
name, address and tele-
phone number and auction
location are: RON'S COM-
PLETE AUTO REPAIR, INC.
1442 10TH COURT SUITE 5
LAKE PARK, FL 33403,
561-848-6662. Please note,
parties claiming interest have '
a right to a hearing prior to
the date of sale with the
Clerk of the Court as reflect-
ed in the notice. The owner
has the right to recover pos-
sesion of the vehicle without
judicial proceedings as pur-
suant to Florida Statute Sec-
tion 559.917. Any proceeds
recovered from the sale of
the vehicle over the amount
of the lien will be deposited
with the Clerk of the Court for
disposition upon court order.
1991 Mercury
3MAPM10J3MR614774
Pub: March 28. 2008


GET IT SOLD FAST in the NometownNews


CARS! TRUCKS! BOATS!

Buy 1 week, Any 2 zones $20 BEST VALUE ALL 11 ZONES
Get 3 weeks Any 3 zones $28 From North Palm Beach through Ormond Beach
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