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Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081230/00067
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: April 11, 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: VID00067
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
Full Text




PALM BEACH
GARDENS

", ... .


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NORTH SINGER
PALM BEACH ISLAND



X I
Nil, ew s :


Vol. 5, No. 2


Weekend
Weather
Planner
PaLm 93zacfi

FRIlA
g 1 ATI Y

CLOUD
83 wScH 70 LOW
High Tide: 2:47 p.m.
Low Tide: 8:49 p.m.

SATURDAY
PARTLY
CLOUD
84rHIL:H- LiOVVw
High Tide: 3:54 p.m.
Low Tide: 9:59 p.m.

SUND .Y
ISOLATE .
STORMS_
80 HIGH 63 LOW
High Tide: 5:05 p.m.
Low Tide: 11:09 p.m.


This Week


ENTERTAINMENT
Playwright Terrence McNally
joined the cast of the Jupiter
production of 'Master Class'
his play about the life
of opera diva Maria B 1
Callas


On cars


Find out '
where a
local car EadrStewart
dealership owner is in his
quest to eliminate A7
the dealer fee in 7
Florida


Feng
shui

A recipe for
positive
thinking


Pt Heydlauff


A12


Index

Business ..................................A 7
Community calendar .......... B2
C lassified ..................................B 6
Crossword .............................. B4
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Dining Guide .................... B2
Horoscopes ............................ BI
Police Report ........................ A5
Spo rts ...................................... B 5
Student notes ....................All
Viewpoint ............................ A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Couple jailed on


neglect charges

Five children living in deplorable


conditions, police!
BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS A couple who
exposed five children to
horrible living conditions


say
and within reach of drugs
have been charged on
five counts of child neg-
lect and one count of
possession of marijuana
I See NEGLECT, A4


New height limit


proposal on table


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Height limitations would
limit future non-residential
development in Palm Beach
Gardens, only if a proposal
passes through several pub-
lic hearings with the land


development regulations
committee and the city
council.
Last year, city officials
presented a proposal to
limit residential height
waivers to an excess of 25
percent and no more, the
same as proposed for non-
) See LIMIT, A2


Gregory Reynolds,
director of Lagoon
Keepers, patrols around
an abandoned 24-foot
wooden boat near ,
Riviera Beach last Friday. '
The group is helping to ^ t - \
coordinate the removal
of abandoned boats in
Palm Beach County
waterways.


Hobie Hiler
staff photographer -- .


Group cleaning up area waterways

Main goal is clearing abandoned, sunken boats


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND/PALM
BEACH COUNTY His
team has cleaned up the
waters over the years, but
now they are after the big
trash.
Lagoon Keepers, a non-
profit organization based in
Riviera Beach, began clearing


local waterways of aban-
doned or derelict boats by
having a barge pull two ves-
sels out of the area near
Peanut Island on April 4.
The two boats represent a
slight portion of the 37 aban-
doned watercraft known
about in Palm Beach County,
of which 12 are sunk, said
Gregory IL.. .' -. Lagoon's
executive director.
The question of what to do


about the derelict and aban-
doned boats in the water
weighed almost as heavily on
his mind as the 4,000 pounds
of garbage he collects with
the help of volunteers each
week on two pontoon boats.
Mr. Reynolds started
researching and making
calls.
Under Florida statutes, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Cormnission was the only


TO THE FINISH LINE


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Lisa Brown, a behavior specialist at Dwyer High School, cheers as she assists Raffael
Price in the 100-meter dash during the Friendship Games hosted by Benjamin
School eighth-graders at the Palm Beach Gardens-based school last Friday. The
games were part of the school district's adaptive physical education program.


entity that could ticket or tag
these vessels. So, he spoke
with officials from the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Commis-
sion office in Tallahassee,
who told him they kept a list
of such vessels, which totals
up to 2,000 throughout the
state. Due to lack of funds,
however, they told him they
could not do anything about
) See WATERWAYS, A5


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


School has


new leader


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH
- The student body will
be the same, but its head
will be different.
The Benjamin School,
which has a lower campus
in North Palm Beach and
an upper campus in Palm
Beach Gardens, recently
announced that new head
of school, Robert Gold-
berg, will take over next
year.


"I'm really thrilled to
have been offered the
opportunity to work with
the students, who are
excellent examples of
independent schools, and
the gifted faculty," said.
Mr. Goldberg.
The school's previous
head, Gene Gross,
resigned at the end of last
year.
Former director of the
upper campus, Jim Young,


I See LEADER, A4


Residents question

cause of fish kill


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Some residents at PGA
National have their doubts
that the recent massive fish
kill of large tilapia there was
anything but natural.
Ken Kutcel, who has lived
in the development since
1984, and another anony-
mous resident, said they have
experienced colder weather
in previous years, and never
seen fish die.
. "It just doesn't make sense,"
Mr, Kutcel said, adding that
more residents feel the way
he does. "I'm suspicious.
maybe they (officials) treated
the fairways and the course


with some sort of pesticide,
and it ran off into the water."
The state Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services concluded in mid-
March that the mbre than
10,000-pound early March
fish kill at PGA National
occurred naturally due to two
recent cold weather snaps.
"We determined it was
associated with the weather,
as well as lack of oxygen in the
water," Mr. McElroy said at
the time. "No one believes it
has anything to do with fertil-
izers or anything chemical
related."
He said his department


) See FISH A9


DINING SHOPPING GOLF FISHING MUCH MORE...


For more details visir: www.HometownNewsOL.cotn


* .~.


' IF.dl


FRIDAY, April 11, 2008


Police

officer

exposed

to MRSA

BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS A Palm Beach
Gardens Police officer is
OK after being exposed to
an infectious disease dur-
ing a routine pat down last
month, according to
police reports.
Charles Lawrence Bald-
win, 45, of 8871 Burn
Road, Apartment A, in
Lake Worth, who has
methicillin-resistant
staphylococcus aureus or
MRSA,. was stopped on
Northlake Boulevard, east
of Interstate 95 and west
of Sandtree Drive, on
March 20, when he
allowed Palm Beach Gar-
dens Police Officer Geof-
frey Soule to pat him
down, according to a Palm
Beach Gardens Police
report.
Tim O'Connor,
spokesman for the Palm
Beach County Health
Department, said MRSA is
a staph infection treatable
by antibiotics.
"It's not a contagious
disease, but it can be
passed on in places like
jail, or when people share
razor blades, soaps, mat-
tresses," he said. "Once it's
diagnosed, there are
antibiotics for treating it.
Basic hygiene is one the
best things."
) See MRSA, A2









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Limit
From page Al


residential development.
This year, city officials are
being more specific by set-
ting height limits in specifi-
cally named area of the city.
After months of meetings
between the Palm Beach
Gardens Residents Coalition
and city officials, both
agreed that the new propos-
al would set height limit
waivers on non-residential
development -to no more
than 25 percent west of
Interstate 95, and that the
city council would ultimate-
ly determine the limits east
of 1-95, Kara Irwin, growth
management administrator,
told the city council at their
meeting on April 3.
"We want to encourage


economic development
where we have the bio-
science industries," she said
regarding the east side of I-
95. "Value-added employers
do not just include bio-
science users."
The non-residential areas
that would be affected by
the proposal west of 1-95
include all commercial, pro-
fessional office, industrial,
public or industrial and
mixed-use zoning use areas,
Ms. Irwin said.
West of 1-95, commercial
and professional office proj-
ects would be allowed a
maximum of 45 feet, 9 more
feet than the existing
allowance, and industrial
would be allowed a maxi-


mum of 62.5 feet, where the
existing limit is 50 feet.
Public institutional proj-
ect limits would be capped
at 56.25 feet, where the
existing current limit is 45
feet, while mixed-use devel-
opments would be allowed
one more floor than the cur-
rent limit, but only for
employment center uses
such as hotels, research
buildings and industrial
offices, Ms. Irwin said.
After the city council has
gone through due process
by passing the proposal
through public hearings, the
residential and non-resi-
dential height limits can be
combined into one ordi-
nance and adopted into the


city's code after two read-
ings, Ms. Irwin said.
Deputy Mayor David Levy
said language should be
developed in the ordinance
that will exempt currently
existing buildings that are
over the height limit.
"If an existing building
(that is currently above the
limit) burned down, they
would have to redevelop fol-
lowing the new regulations,"
said Councilman Joe Russo.
"Right now, there is really no
limit east or west."
Both Mr. Levy and Mr.
Russo agreed that this is
going to be a "great" move
for the city.
"We need a height restric-
tion," Mr. Levy said.


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MRSA
From page Al


Lt. Glenn Brown said the
police department made
sure Officer Soule was thor-
oughly tested medically
and that so far, there are no
signs he has contracted the
staph infection from Mr.
Baldwin.
Ellen Lovejoy, Palm
Beach Gardens public
information officer, said
Officer Soule is on active
duty, but could not release
any further information, as
it is a "medical matter."
Last year, there were sev-
eral documented cases of
MRSA at area high schools.
Officer Soule detained
Mr. Baldwin for driving a
vehicle with an unlawfully
unassigned attached tag,
without insurance or regis-


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traction, according to an
open warrant on his name
from Okeechobee County,
according to police.
"(Mr. Baldwin), who
knew and admitted to have
been informed and is being
treated for (MRSA) by a
health care provider, did
willfully expose officers to
the disease," wrote report-
ing Officer G. A. Fleming in
his police report.
"After the pat down and
handcuffing of the defen-
dant, several sores were
observed on his arms."
As a result, police asked
Mr. Baldwin about the sores
and he stated that he has an
infectious disease, accord-
ing to the report.
Mr. Baldwin was charged
with unlawful exposure of
others to MRSA and was
transferred to Palm Beach
County Jail, where he was
released on March 30.


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MRSA
From page A1


Friday, April 11, 2008


A2 Palm Beach Gardens N ger Island


Hometown News









Friay Api 1 08wwHmtwwO~o amBah adnNrhPl ecSne sad*


A HELPING HAND

The Benjamin School's
Rachael Rosen of Tequesta
assists Erica Clark, a .
student at Dwyer High
School, in the 100-meter
dash during the Friendship
Games last week. The
contest was part of the H
adaptive physical educa-
tion program of the Palm
Beach County School
District. It was hosted by i
Benjamin School eighth
graders at their Palm
Beach Gardens campus
last Friday.










Hobie Hiler
staff photographer



Register for summer,


school year pre-k


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

The School District of
Palm Beach County is regis-
tering children for summer
voluntary pre-K and the
school-year pre-K Readiness
Enrichment Program classes.
Free summer voluntary
pre-K classes will be offered
June 13- Aug. 11, Monday
through Friday, 8 a.m.-4
p.m., at Jupiter Elementary
School, 200 S. Loxahatchee
Drive.
Available slots will be filled
on a first come, first served
basis, and specific school
sites are subject to change
based on student demand.
To be eligible to attend the
free summer VPK program, a


child must have turned 4 by
Sept. 1, 2007, live in Florida
and been issued a VPK cer-
tificate of eligibility that was
not used during the current
school year.
Parents have three options
to obtain a summer VPK cer-
tificate of eligibility, which
serves as a "ticket" for entry
into a summerVPK class:
Go to the School District's
main offices, 3300 Forest Hill
Blvd., West Palm Beach, Suite
C-236, Monday through
Thursday, from 7:30 a.m.
until 4 p.m.
Beginning Friday, April 18,
they may go to one of the six
summer VPK schools, on Fri-
days, from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m.
Go to Family Central, 3111


South Dixie Highway, West
Palm Beach, Suite 142, from
9 a.m. until 1 p.m., Monday
through Friday
To qualify for a certificate,
parents must bring proof of
Florida residency and a birth
certificate or other proof of
their child's age.
Registrations for summer
VPK are also being held
Monday through Thursday,
from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
School District offices.
School-year PREP classes
will be offered during the reg-
ular school year, Monday
through Friday.
Parents who want their
children to attend a school-


I See SCHOOL, A12


PALM BEACH
GARDENS


Man dies in from
injuries sustained in
earlier crash

A Lake Park man died last
week from injuries he sus-
tainetd in a car accident with
a Palm Beach Gardens man.
Fundador Serrano, 85, of
304 Foresteria Drive, Lake
Park, died March 30 after a
March 4 accident at the
intersection of U.S. 1 and
Lake Drive, according to the
Palm Beach County Sheriff's
Office.
Eric Setticasi, 27, of 4335
Empress St., Palm Beach
Gardens, was southbound
on U.S. 1, while Mr. Serrano
was eastbound on Park
Avenue, attempting to make
a left turn at the intersec-
tion, according to a sheriff's
office report.
The right front of Mr. Set-
ticasi's 2005 Toyota Tundra
struck the left front of Mr.
Serrano's 2006 Toyota,
police said. Mr. Serrano and
Mr. Setticasi were both
wearing seatbelts, police
said.
"(Mr. Serrano) was trans-
ported to St. Mary's Hospi-
tal (in West Palm Beach),
and later placed in the care
of a hospice," according to
the sheriff's office report.
Mr. Serrano was pro-
nounced dead on March
30 from injuries sustained
in this crash.
No charges have been
filed in this case as yet,
police said.
"This type of investiga-
tion takes approximately
three to six months to
complete," said Therese C.
Barbera, a sheriff's office
spokeswoman.
"Once the report is com-
pleted, we submit our
findings to the state attor-
ney's office for their review
and they will determine if


there should
charges."

Police volui
seek fund
support fi
resident

The newly-activ
Beach Gardens Po
teers organization
Gardens resident
support their lo
department by co
to the group's fi
fund drive, accord
press release.
In a letter sent 1l
30,000, residential
ness addressees i
the nonprofit organ
seeking donations
variety of local po
programs, accord
release.
These programs
purchasing
police equipment
ed in the city's regu
supporting the
Police Academy as
youth-oriented Po
er program, and
equipment for th
Mobile Patrol, ac
the release.
The letter, signed
Murphy, president
group, and fire chief
Beach Gardens P
Steve Stepp, point
the PBG Police Vo
the only o:
approved and aui
solicit donations
Beach Gardens
that 100 percent
received support
Police Departmen

Developer d
$100,000 to Ri

Daniel S.
founder and pr
Catalfumo Constr
Development, bas
Beach Gardens,
$100,000 from his
to the American Ri
promised, accord
company press rel


be any The $100,000 check was
presented on March 26 at a
local Red Cross board meet-
ing by Mr. Catalfumo and his
nteers eldest daughter, Cara, admin-
ding istrator of the foundation, at
the West Palm Beach offices
rom of the Red Cross.
ts Red Cross board Chair-
its woman Mary Ann DuPont,
board member and show
rated Palm house general Chairman
)lice Volun- Desmond Keogh and interim
. is asking chief executive officer Fred
s to help Rosario received the dona-
)cal police tion, according to the release.
contributing Catalfumo celebrates its
rst annual 30t anniversary this year,
ing to a city providing construction,
development and manage-
ast week to meant services.
and busi- Mr. Catalfumo made his
n the city, $100,000 pledge during a sur-
anization is prise announcement at the
s to fund a Show House kick off at Singer
lice related Island on Feb. 16, according
ing to the to the release.
Also, last week Catalfumo
is include was awarded a $2.1 million
specialized contract to renovate the
not includ- Okeechobee Boulevard
ilar budget, branch library.
Citizens Palm Beach County Com-
s well as the missioners awarded the con-
lice Explor- tract during their April 1
purchasing meeting, a news release said.
ie Citizens The Okeechobee Library, is
:cording to one of five Catalfumo will
modernize, said Judy Gold-
ed by Tom stein, with the Adler Network
t of the new that handles Catalfumo's
efand Palm public relations.
police Chief "Construction is scheduled
ts out that to begin April 15, and com-
lunteers is pletion is expected Sept. 15,"
organization she said."
thorized to The 17,000-square-foot
Poce andlm library will receive new case-
of all funds work, carpeting, ceiling tiles,
the city's counters -and counter-tops,
and other new interior finish-
es, Ms. Goldstein said.
Additionally, the air condi-
0onates tioning system chiller and air
ed Cross handlers will be replaced, she
said, adding that the electri-
Catal o cal system will also be updat-
Catalfumo, ed and enhanced to meet the
resident of libraries' current and future
auction and needs.
sed in Palm needs.
donated Next up: the Royal Palm
foundation beach Library in mid-Jurne
fo urda on and the North County
du C


,e uross, as
ding to a
ease.


) See REVIEW, A7


Earl Stewart says...


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An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealer.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".'


Cr


EMPLOYMENT
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Ideas on the way
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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 "Mi CU.
am suggesting a change that
will reward both you and your extpecta
customers.


Virtually every car dealer of eaduc
in Florida adds a charge to
the price of cars he sells, a Soplistic
dealer teeidoc feeidealer
prep lee ranging from $500 much Hig
Ic. 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 increasee the pice ol the car
and your profit in such a manner that it is not
noticed by your customers This 15 lust plain
wrong I used to charge a dealer fee i$4951
and wren 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 Ihing did not make ,I
correct


U


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 lee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price *ith no "surpnses".. d the word
spread My volume of car sales began to nse
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
Otns level or used car. You can do the
same.
ion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
llion are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
er today." "clean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this
letter Is, to some extent, self-
serving Many people will read this letter and
learn why they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead But maybe you will be the exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don I screen any of my phone calls. I would
love Ic cnat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart Earl Stewart Toyota


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WEEK IN REVIEW


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 11, 2008


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Friday, April 11, 2008


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


Neglect
From page Al
under 20 grams, according
to police.
Nicholas Theodore
Kichura, 31, and Wendy
Chisolm, 35, both of 4350
Union Square Blvd. in Palm
Beach Gardens were
charged on March 31, at
Ms. Chisolm's mother's
one-bedroo'm apartment,
days before they would
have been evicted, accord-
ing to a Palm Beach Gar-
dens Police report.
Ms. Chisolm has five chil-
dren, the two oldest from
one man and the three
youngest from Mr. Kichura,
according to the report.
Police were alerted to the
grim situation after Ms.
Chisolm's mother, who
remains unidentified by
police, came into the police
station on Military Trail


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"visibly upset," on March
31, to report the couple's
erratic behavior.
The couple had been liv-
ing in Ms. Chisolin's moth-
er's apartment after being
evicted from their Cabana
Colony home months ago,
according to the report.
Mr. Kichura had moved
without Ms. Chisolm's
mother's consent.
When police accompa-
nied Ms. Chisolm's mother
to their apartment, they
discovered the horrible liv-
ing conditions and pres-
ence of drugs in the home,
according to the report.
"Upon entering the
home, ... we were over-
whelmed by the clothes,
the trash and food that
were all over the floors,
tables and book cases,"
wrote Officer Bethany
Rigney, who initially met
with the children's grand-
mother, in her report.
"A small child... was run-
ning from the bedroom
into the living room with a
diaper half on.
"While looking around
the one-bedroom apart-
ment, I noticed food stuck
to the floor, liquids dried on
the floor, food laying on top
of furniture, and cups filled
with different liquids and
mold growing on top," she
wrote in her report.
Between the five chil-
dren, their mother, grand-
mother and Mr. Kichura,
they shared a blow-up bed,
two couches, a bed and a
crib, according to the
report.
The floor in the bedroom
and the living room both
had "roaches running
around," according to the
report.
Ms. Chisolm's mother felt
compelled to report the sit-
uation to police after Mr.


Kichura acted in a drunken
manner and was verbally
and physically abusive the
night before, according to
the report.
Ms. Chisolm's mother
said, "that at one point, he
walked into her room and
was going to urinate in the
corner," according to the
report. Ms. Chisolm was
also awake the whole night
attempting to calm Mr.
Kichura, the report said.
"She was afraid."
One of the children tojd
police that Mr. Kichura
threw a chair at him, "but I
made him angry," accord-
ing to the report. Officer
Rigney wrote in her report
she was concerned about
the child because he felt
physical abuse was
deserved.
"There is no phone in the
apartment for the kids to
use if they need assistance,"
she wrote in the report.
Accompanying Officer
Michael Stelicha found a
small baggy containing
marijuana in a white small
towel in the balcony area,"
according to the report. Mr.
Kichura admitted to police
that the marijuana was his.
Police found more mari-
juana under a blanket that
Ms. Chisolm was sitting on,
according to the report.
Police said they also
found an almost empty
bottle of cough syrup and
checked Ms. Chisolm's and
Mr. Kichura's tongues con-
sequently and found them
to be red.
"Dextromethorphan is
found in cough syrups and
is classified as a disassocia-
tive anesthetic," according,
to the report.
Ms. Chisolm said she
kept the cough syrup under
the blanket so, the children
could not get to it, but


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police advised her that that
they had access to both the
syrup and marijuana, the
report said.
Police also found "a small
joint wrapped in newspa-
per" in the home, accord-
ing to the report.
Police said the refrigera-
tor was not well stocked, as
there was no milk and very
little juice remaining.
"Food was laying around
in the kitchen," Officer
Rigney wrote in her report,
adding there was no baby
food, either.
The children's grand-
mother said she came to
Florida approximately four
years ago to, "assist her
daughter with finances and
her children," according to
the report. She stated that
Ms. Chisolm and Mr.
Kichura were using drugs,
and decided to move into
her own place with her son.
The children's grandmother
said her daughter "cleaned
up" shortly afterward.
Mr. Kichura was in reha-
bilitation for three months,
and during that time, Ms.
Chisolm was evicted from
her Cabana Colony home
and was invited by her
mother to move in with her
children, according to
police.
After leaving rehab, Mr.
Kichura, too, was homeless,
and against Ms. Chisolm's
mother's wishes, moved in
with them, at the insistence
of her daughter, police said.
Ms. Chisolm and Mr.
Kichura "were supposed to
move into their apart-
ment," but had not done so,
police said.
Ms. Chisolm told police
"she did not know what
would have happened to
her if her mother had not
stepped in," according to
the report.
Mr. Kichura told police
that he sometimes "gets
mad and has to let it out."
Ms. Chisolm and Mr.
Kichura were arrested and
the children stayed with
their grandmother
overnight on March 31,
before being handed over
to Department of Children
and Families officials the
next morning, according to
police.
Ms. Chisolm and Mr.
Kichura were released on
April 1 from the Palm Beach
County Jail, according to
police.


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Leader
From page Al
who had been retired and
served as a substitute
math teacher, has
manned the post in the
interim, while the
school's search commit-
tee, which is comprised of
members of the school's
board of trustees, faculty,
administration, parents
and alumni, interviewed
candidates over the past
six months.
"It became clear that
Mr. Goldberg was our top
candidate," said Daniel
Stanton, chairman of the
school's board of trustees
in a press release "We are
fortunate to have found
someone with pre-
kindergarten to 12th
grade experience and a
knowledge of Florida and
our immediate area." "I
think Mr. Goldberg was
an excellent choice, based
on his depth and breadth
of experience and his
fondness for the south
Florida community," said
Mr. Young.
Mr. Goldberg will be
leaving his position as
head of school at the Boca
Raton campus of the Pine
Crest School to come to
Benjamin next year. He
has worked at Pine Crest
since 1999, and has
served in various posi-
tions there, from academ-
ic dean to upper school
head to assistant head of
school to head of school
at the Fort Lauderdale
campus.
Mr. Goldberg, 56, came
to Florida in the 1990s as
the upper school head of
the Canterbury School in
Fort Myers. Prior to his
move to the sunshine
state, he worked as a lan-
guage arts teacher.
Mr. Goldberg started his
education career teaching
Spanish at Haddonfield
Memorial High School in
Haddonfield, N.J. He later
taught at the Pingry
School in Martinsville,
N.J., then served as the
head of the foreign lan-
guage department at the
McDonogh School in Bal-
timore, Md.
"I entered education as
a teacher, because I was
really fascinated with my
subject area. I studied
Spanish when I was
young and fell in love with
linguistics," said Mr.
Goldberg.
He has studied other
languages, and while he is
only fluent in Spanish, he
can speak Italian, Por-
tuguese and French, he
said, adding that he lived
in Paris with his family
one summer and studied
at La Sorbonne.
Mr. Goldberg still
enjoys traveling the
World, as well as reading,
J'


Robert Goldberg
being a father to two sons
and bicycling up to 20
miles or more when he
gets the chance, he said.
Although his first seven
years teaching were spent
at what he calls "an excel-
lent public school," Mr.
Goldberg has since taught
or worked at five private
institutions throughout
his 35 years in the field.
"I'm a huge fan of the
independent school tradi-
tion. Independent
schools do not have to
adhere to most state laws
or governmental require-
ments.
"For example, without
the necessity to prepare
students for the FCAT, we
are able to provide a
superior education," he
said.
Mr. Goldberg was look-
ing for another opportu-
nity and Benjamin was
comparable to the quality
of students he worked
with at Pine Crest, he
said.
However, the school is
smaller than his current
location, which has
approximately 2,700 stu-
dents, a president and
two heads of school. Mr.
Goldberg will be the sole
head of school at Ben-
jamin, which has an
enrollment of 1,323. In
that position, he is
responsible for oversee-
ing everything that con-
verges to make the school
run: from the rigor of the
curriculum to the creativ-
ity of the instruction to
fundraising, he said.
"I think Benjamin is
poised to be the absolute
best independent school
in the state of Florida. I
hope to bring all my expe-
rience from other fine
schools to the forefront
there and help the school
become the best, espe-
cially in terms of facilities
and college acceptance
rates," said Mr. Goldberg.
As he and his wife,
Rona, work on selling
their house in Fort Laud-
erdale, Mr. Goldberg will
reside in a condominium
apartment provided by
the school when he
comes to North Palm
Beach this summer.





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A4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


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P.(S 11001 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.


CLEVELAND COOLEY

Felony: Organized
scheme to defraud more
than $20,000; grand theft
from a person 65 or older;
fraudulent use of personal
identification
Name: Cleveland Cooley
Description: age: 27;
race: black: sex: male;
height: 5 feet, 11 inches;
weight: 190 pounds; black
hair and brown eyes
Identifying marks: Tat-
too on right arm
Last known address: W.
28th Street Riviera Beach
Occupation: Tile worker


ALAN CRAMER


Felony:
scene of a
ing injury


Leaving the
crash involv-


Name: Alan Cramer

Description: age: 18;
race: white; sex: male;
height: 5 feet, 10 inches;
weight: 225 pounds;
brown hair and green
eyes

Last known address:
Marline Road, North
Palm Beach


POLICE REPORT


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

North Palm Beach
Police Department

Eleazar Matul Hernandez,
22, 618 54th St., West Palm
Beach, was arrested and
charged with operating a
motor vehicle without a
license, two counts of posses-
sion of a fictitious or blank
license and making or using a
fake motor insurance card on
March 31.

Jerraud Wilcox Carron, 56,
2563 Pepperwood Circle
North, was arrested and
charged with possession of a
controlled substance and two
counts of possession and/or


use of narcotic equipment on
April 2.
John Allen White, 39, 1801
North Flagler Drive 535, West
Palm Beach, was arrested and
charged with possession of a
controlled substance, posses-
sion or use of narcotic equip-
ment and resisting an officer
without violence on April 1.

Kyle P Pintarelli, 25, 10149
Aspen Way, was arrested and
charged with driving with a
suspended license as a habit-
ual offender, possession of a
false identification card and
eluding police on April 2.

Philip David Oesch, 29,
821 Lighthouse Drive B, was
arrested and charged with
possession of a controlled
substance Oxycodone with-
out prescription and posses-
sion of Oxycodone with intent
to sell on April 4.


Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department
James Robert Gebbia, 41,
9435 West Highland Pines
Drive, was arrested and
charged with larceny theft
between $300 and $5,000 on
March 31.
Toby Thomas Morrison,
29, 4015 Pinellas Circle, was
arrested and charged with


possession of marijuana
under 20 grams and posses-
sion of narcotic equipment
on April 2.

Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Office
Michael Kent Moulder, 46,
100 Mangrove Bay Way, was
arrested and charged with
two counts of fraud on March
31.


Waterways
From page Al


them.
Representatives from the
commission's boating and
waterways division con-
firmed that they do have a
database of these types of
boats, but that the number of
records versus the number of
active records is different.
Currently, the FWC lists
1,504 derelict vessels in its
active records, said Tim
Woody, a grants specialist in
the division.
Another representative
wanted to clarify that
although the commission is
the only agency that could
mark these vessels prior to the
statute change, they can be
removed by any agency, such


as the county or municipali-
ties, but overall, it is a funding
problem, said Brian
Rehwinkel, who works in the
boating safety section of the
division.
The statute change, in July
2006, made it possible for
municipal law enforcement
agencies or others to tag
derelict or abandoned vessels,
said Mr. Reynolds.
With the help of local law
enforcement agencies, he has
been able to contact the own-
ers of some boats.
Most vessels have identifi-
able owners. Only a handful
are truly abandoned or have
no known owner, he said.
Since Lagoon Keepers start-


ed the Derelict Abandoned
Vessel Eradication initiative
two years ago, the organiza-
tion has removed 44 vessels
from the Intracoastal Water-
way.
They belong to what Mr.
Reynolds calls the "low-hang-
ing crew," or people who have
the ability to pay for the
removals. Most of the people
who own these types of boats
do not have the funds to
remove them, said Mr.
Reynolds.
It costs an estimated $8,000
to remove a vessel before it
sinks. The cost to remove
sunken boats: about $28,000,
he said.
Palm Beach County offi-


cials sought bids to remove
nine vessels in 2006. Mr.
Reynolds obtained a copy of a
bid sheet from Aquaterra of
Martin County. The total for
removal was estimated at
$93,424, which came out to
an average cost of about $324
per foot of each vessel, he
said.
Among the nine to be
removed were a 36-foot sail-
boat beached on the south-
east corner of Peanut Island, a
26-foot sailboat beached in
Palm Beach Shores on Lake
Drive and a 20-foot sailboat
submerged at Old Port Cove
in North Palm Beach.
Thanks to the help of
Lagoon Keepers, the county


did not need to pay the full
amount on the bid sheet,
because the organization
located two owners and
removed their vessels. The
owners paid $8,375, so
Lagoon Keepers saved the
county $15,401, said Mr.
Reynolds.
The average cost per foot
for the organization's removal
is $125.
"We can do it lower because
of resource management. The
county waits until it's a huge
problem. We do it on a case-
by-case basis," said Mr.
Reynolds.
Lagoon Keepers does not
have the equipment to take
care of these boats, so it works


with various companies that
remove them, take them to
the landfill, and empty their
petroleum fuel or gas and bat-
teries prior to that. ,, .
Some boats ar'eeaste
others in that regard.
Some vessels are substan-:
tially dismantled or have no
engines, said Mr. Reynolds,
who added that even if own---
ers try to fake it, he can usual-
ly tell by the waterline, espe-
cially in the back of the boat
In fact, the shape of some of
the boats is why they were
abandoned or left derelict
instead of sold as a means for
owners to get rid of them.

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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 11, 2008


8" I













VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 2008 *


HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Letters


A voice for the voiceless animals

To the editor:

My philosophy is, "We do not live alone on planet Earth.
There are other living things here, too. Other living things
are the companion animals who useful services share our
homes and hearts, the pets and the wild creatures who are
part of our daily lives. We have humanized pets. Pets are true
friends for people of all ages. Dogs and cats have an inane
capacity for giving selfless devotion, affection and faithful
loving companionship. Companion pets bring us pleasure
and happiness. For shelter, food, water and care they return
generous dividends by their loyalty, affection and inborn
fidelity.
Wonderful "living, breathing, feeling animal beings" are
put on Earth to keep mankind company, to service mankind
and to share some of life's most memorable, enjoyable
moments. It is scientifically proven that the human-pet-


bond makes a person healthier, happier and safer. We
domesticated dogs and cats, taking them into our hearts
and homes as beloved companions, playmates and help-
mates. They are affectionate and have an innate desire to
serve their owners. Companion pets are our most valuable
possessions and faithful companions.
They earn rights similar to our own:'freedom from want,
cruelty, pain, suffering and untimely deaths. Pets have feel-
ings as we have including affection, joy, curiosity, frustra-
tion, sadness, anger, fear and pain. They deserve the right to
life.
Scientifically proven therapeutic values of the human-
pet-bond include the extraordinary values of companion
pet animals trained to be of special service to humans such
as the seeing-eye dogs, hearing-ear dogs and feeling-heart
dogs. Pets are a rewarding part of human living, making
humans so much safer, healthier and happier. Animals who
risk their lives, without hesitation, to help save human lives,
trained animals helping their owners financially and heroes


such as military working dogs, should be allowed to live
their natural lives in a loving home with the best care.
Crimes against animals increasing throughout our state
and nation must be alleviated through education, legisla-
tion and sterilization.
Education is teaching, learning and appreciating the val-
ues of companion pets, dogs and cats, and how to care for
them. Legislation should provide laws to help control pet
overpopulation with federal and state cooperation, provid-
ing financial help and eliminating cruelty. Sterilization is
providing spaying and neutering services to pet owners to
prevent unwanted kittens and puppies from being born.
Spaying and neutering pets and strays are humane solu-
tions to pet overpopulation problems. Euthanasia as a
means of controlling pet overpopulation is extreme cruelty
and not an answer.

Gertrude Maxwell
Palm Beach


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Please explain water managers' logic

Aren't you just totally awed and dumbstruck by the brilliance
and wisdom of our well-paid public servants?
First they tell us we are in a drought situation, so we will have
to restrict our water usage.
Now they tell us we are not using enough water, so they have
to flush the excess into the ocean and we will have to pay more
for what we do use.
Am I the only one who just does not understand this reason-
ing? If somebody out there understands this, please explain it to
me. It's pretty obvious these water controllers know how to do
one thing: they know how to soak the taxpayers.
I wonder if we can expect more of this kind of thing from our
money managers. Will there be more surcharges and fees to off-
set the reduced taxes? We must be vigilant.

Turning a deaf ear?

Loud music. No one can hear the loud music from the boom
boxes? I thought it was a state law. The police, I guess, can't hear,
but boy it sure doesn't get any better. It's gotten worse now.

Prescription drug peddlers, users

This rant is in response to the Christian radio news broad-
cast, which stated that drug dealers are peddling more potent
prescription painkillers.
It seems as though every week there is a list of people in the
police report/crime stoppers column who have broken the law
because of involvement with drugs. My first thought is, who are
the role models for the children? There is no law to prevent this
type of drug trade? In order to have a business one has to have a
buyer to keep it thriving. There needs to be supply and
demand. If no demand, the suppliers are put out of business.
So, who is buying all of these drugs? .
One might ask, can all the blame be placed on the drug deal-
ers if someone is buying their product?
Perhaps, there is a bigger issue going on. And one might pon-
der the question, why do they need painkillers? It would seem
that these people might benefit from a touch a grace from a lov-
ing God, who sent his son, Jesus, to give us living water that
leads to life, not death.

How are those patrol cars providing safety?

I would like to respond to the person who wrote the letter
"police cars are always on duty."
The writer claims an "added benefit of having marked patrol
cars in neighborhoods. It does, indeed, keep neighborhoods
safe."
I live in a gated community of 800+ homes. Our particular
area consists of approximately 130 town .homes. Three of our
residents are police officers representing three different police
agencies.
I tn the last several months, we have had three home invasions
all on the same day in broad daylight and two separate drug
busts, one involving prostitution and one involving a suspect in
an armed assault elsewhere. These drug dealers have been
reported on numerous occasions over a period of more than a
year and they are back to "business as usual" today. This all
occurred within 150 yards of these police officers' residences.,


Exactly how is our neighborhood safer? Maybe the writer
who claims our neighborhoods are safer as a result of "take
homes" should attempt to learn more about the subject before
speaking out.

Food stamp program doesn't
help those who need it

I wanted to bring my comments to you on the real need for
food stamp program restructuring.
I am married with three children, and lost my job in February.
2008. We had little funds available for basic living. My wife
works part-time and makes just enough for gas and a few gro-
ceries.
I applied for emergency food stamps from the Department of
Children and Families and was denied, because our household
earned more than $100 a month. I was set back by this action
and could not understand why I could not receive some sort of
help.,I had many conversations with that department with little
to no help at all.
Since the time that I applied, I have recently become
employed full-time, but with half the wages that I was making
before, so we had to relocate to a less-than-adequate home with
the bills still being more than we bring in.
I have worked my whole life and have served in the Navy for
this great country of ours and have always helped the needy
when we could. I think that the system should be able to help us
in our time of need.
The only conclusion that I can come up with is that we would
be better just to be jobless; that way we could receive all the
benefits the system offers. I know that this is not what should
be, but you would think that you could get some sort of assis-
tance just to see you through the short, hard time.
We have had a little help from our church and thank God
every day for the blessings in our life. I just wonder if there are
any other families that have similar circumstances?
There should be someone out there who sees what is going
on and should look into this problem.

New lottery is not worth it

I'm trying to understand the intelligence of the lottery offi-
cials in Tallahassee. They devised this new gimmick for "Lotto."
If you pay $2 for a ticket, you can win an extra $10 million, and if
you pay $3, you can win an extra $25 million, if you win the jack-
pot.


Come on. If you won the jackpot, with odds of 23 million-to-
one, you wouldn't care if the prize were $3 million or $28 mil-
lion. You would just be happy you won.
Imagine spending two or three times the money you now
spend on Lotto. It doesn't increase your chances of winning any
prize, only the amount you could win if you beat the odds and
win.the jackpot. Most players would rather spend that extra $1
or $2 to buy more tickets, especially if the jackpot was a big one.
They should use a system similar to the Power Ball lottery.
For $1 more on the ticket (total $2) you get a multiplier. With
each drawing they pick a multiplier, (a number from 2 to 5). If
you win one of the lesser prizes, (not the jackpot) they multiply
that prize amount by the multiplier.
Examples: If you matched three numbers and the prize was
$5 and the multiplier was 3, you would win $15. If you had five
out of six, and the prize was $3,000 times three equals $9,000.
This would make more sense, since many players would
spend an extra $1 because the odds of matching three, four or
five are a lot better than winning the jackpot.
I'm sending a copy of this letter to the lottery officials as a sug-
gestion. Maybe it will wake them up.

How about sterilization?

If we want to stop the abuse of children, we have to start some
kind of free sterilization or payment for sterilization program.
This would stop breeding children into poverty.
Also, hunger is a powerful incentive to crime. Babbs and chil-
dren suffer hunger because of an inadequate income of a par-
ent. The mobile food stands of the hurricanes fou years ago
went into every neighborhood and furnished free foo1, through
the Red Cross.
If we could bring those mobile food vans back iito those
neighborhoods, many children would not suffer starvation and
abuse because the parent is incapable of providing it.

What happens to us?

It seems to be an injustice to quadruple a landlord's ta es if all
they are trying to improve the property.
After the hurricanes, this mobile home park lost 35 fomes,
and the residents that lived in them. Our rent has gon up to
cover those losses. The park owner still feels that he isn't r king
any money so he is going to sell it. He wants to annex the lad to
commercial so he can make a hefty profit.
We have to lose our homes because of it. We are look at
losing everything, but that's justice, U.SA.- style.


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A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 11, 2008


I










Friday. ADril 11, 2008 www.HometownNewsOt.cOm Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island A7


Review
From page A3
Regional Library, tentatively
scheduled for late summer,
she said.

Gallery to exhibit
student artwork

Palm Beach Community
College in Palm Beach Gar-
dens will display original art-
work created by students in
the 22nd Annual Student Art
Exhibition through May 2 at
the Gallery at Eissey, accord-
ing to a college press release.
The exhibition features
more than 200 works, includ-
ing ceramics, design, draw-
ing, painting, photography
and sculpture.
The opening reception and
award announcement took
place April 8. Prices for the
artwork range from $35 to
$1,500. The Gallery is located
in the BB Building, at 3160
PGA Blvd.
The juror for this year's
exhibition is Blaine De St.
Croix, a studio artist, painter,
sculptor and visual arts pro-
fessor at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity in Boca Raton,
according to the release.
The gallery is open from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday and from 9
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays.
PBCC is Florida's first pub-
lic community college, and is
celebrating its 75th anniver-
sary throughout 2008.
For more information, call
Karla Walter at (561) 207-
5015.
Compiled by staff writer
Purvi Desai

NORTH PALM BEACH


Park's annual event
successful

Close to 2,000 guests visited
John D. MacArthur Beach
State Park in North Palm.
Beach for Naturescaping on
March 29.
The annual event is an Earth
Day celebration that features
speakers, a silent auction, ani-


mal exhibits and environ-
mentally-theined vendors.
The event kicked otT with a
coastal cleanup. This year
Keith Patton, a Palm Beach
County Extension agent in
charge of the Florida Yards
and Neighborhood Program,
spoke about plants that can
be used in Florida to attract
wildlife and that do not
require much irrigation.
The Palm Beach Zoo at
Dreher Park presented a live
animal show and flamenco
guitarist Nicholas Marks and
violinist Ari Marks enter-
tained the crowd.
Vendors sold native plants,
artwork and other items. The
event's T-shirts were designed
by a student at the lower cam-
pus of the Benjamin School in
North Palm Beach.
The park made more than
$3,400 from the silent auction,
said park specialist Art Car-
ton. The money will go toward
school programs at the park.

Water main fixed
A Seacoast Water Utility
water main sprung a leak on
March 28 at the corner of
Prosperity Farms Road and
Lighthouse Drive in North
Palm Beach.
It was fixed the same day
through joint efforts of the
North Palm Beach Public
Works department and a
crew from Palm Beach Gar-
dens-based Seacoast.
The crack in the line was
about 24 inches, which is sig-
nificant, said North Palm vil-
lage manager Jimmy Knight.
It was flooding out onto the
highway and spewing a lot of
sand onto the ground, said
Wiley Livingston, director of
public works.
He added that part of the
roadway collapsed from it,
and it overwhelmed a storm
water drain to the south of it.
The right turn lane on Pros-
perity Farms was flooded, as
was part of the through lane
going north on Lighthouse
Drive, he said.
The leak was fixed by
around 10 p.m.
"Seacoast has a great team,"
said Mr. Livingston.
Calls to Seacoast were not
returned by press time.


Children's cancer
organization honored
STOP! Children's Cancer of
Palm Beach County, based in
North Palm Beach, recently
received a plaque from the
Department of Pediatrics at
the University of Miami's
Miller School of Medicine.
The nonprofit raises money
for pediatric cancer research
in hope of finding a cure, and
funded a research project
involving pediatric cancer
patients and cardiovascular
activity.
"What happens is, these
kids are kept so sedentary
and so, as adults they are
heavy and the chemo that is
used to treat them does dam-
age to everything, but espe-
cially the muscles around the
heart," said Delores Colton,
STOP! president. "This pro-
gram instills in them that car-
dio activity is important and
gives them programs they can
do, even at their sickest.
"Every time the kids come
back for treatment, they show
them different exercises
which fit where they are in
their recovery," she explained.
"The hospital has a gym facili-
ty with small enough equip-
ment for the children to use."
The organization had never
donated to the University of
Miami before, but plans to
keep supporting it after six
STOP! members toured the
facilities last month.
"We were just amazed. If I
had a child with cancer I
would go there. They treat the
complete child, not just the
cancer," said Mrs. Colton.
STOP! Children's Cancer
had provided approximately
$67,000 for the research proj-
ect. It also supports Shands
Hospital at the University of
Florida and a pediatric
research nurse at St. Mary's
Medical Center in West Pahlm
Beach, who works with the
cognitive science program at
Northwestern University, she
said.
For more information on
STOP! Children's Cancer visit
www.stopchildrenscancer.or
g.
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover


The no-dealer-fee 'fat


lady' hasn't sung yet


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager ofEarl
Stewart Toyota in North-
Palm Beach. The dealership
is located at 1215 N. Federal
Highway in Lake Park.
Contact him atwww.earl-
stewarttoyota.com, call (561)
358-1474, fax (561) 658-0746
or e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com.
My last column, "The
dealer fee, bestiality
and politics," voiced
my concern for the success
of our efforts to end or better
regulate the car dealers'
license to steal, the infamous
dealer fee.
What a difference a day (or
two) makes.
On March 25, Daniel
Vasquez, consumer reporter
for the Fort Lauderdale-
based Sun Sentinel, wrote a
great column about the
dealer fee and its unfairness
to the car buyer. You can
read this online at www.Sun-
Sentinel.com. There was a
huge, supportive e-mail
response to this column.
Mr. Vasquez listed the e-
mail addresses and phone
numbers for Sen. Alex Diaz
de la Portilla, R-Miami,
chairman of the senate
commerce committee
(portilla.alex. web@flsenate.g
ov or call (850)487-5109 or
(305) 643-7200.)
Last Thursday afternoon,
April 3,1 I was driving my wife,
Nancy, to Tampa for some
minor surgery on her foot.
Just before we arrived, I
received a call on my cell
phone from Patricia Gosney,
Sen. Diaz de la Portilla's
assistant in Tallahassee. She
told me that somebody had
showed the senator a copy of
my article and she and the
senator were concerned,
because I had said that I was
unable to contact him. She
asked me why I had said that
and I explained that I had left
several e-mail and voice mail
messages for the senator and
he had not returned any of
them.


IA


EARL STEWART
On Cars


She acknowledged that
the senator receives "thou-
sands" of e-mails and that it's
impossible to read all of
them. (One wonders, since
most politicians do get lots
of e-mail, why they don't let
it be known that there will be
no response or simply see to
it that all e-mails are
responded to?) She also told
me that she was sure that I
had not called the Tallahas-
see office. To which I
responded that.I'd called the
Miami office and left
unreturned voice mails. She
said that she would look into
that, but she knows nothing
about the Miami office. We
agreed that from now on I
would call Ms. Gosney in
Tallahassee and she was kind
enough to give me her e-
mail address, which she told
me she always responds to.
I asked her to apologize on
my behalf to Sen. Diaz de la
Portilla for expressing doubt
about his strong support
because of the breakdown of
communications between
us. Some of my concern was
because of a conversation
that I had with Ann, the
Tallahassee assistant of Sen.
Ken Pruitt's, R-Port St. Lucie,
, about a week ago. She told
me she would try to get
some information on the
progress of the senate bill
from the staff of Sen. Diaz de
la Portilla and when she did


not get back to me, I
assumed there was no
progress. Ann had told me,
that because there was no
house sponsor of a sister bill,
there was no chance of ever
getting a law passed this
year. Fortunately, we now
knowAnn was mistaken.
The good news is that Ms.
Gosney assured me that Sen.
Diaz de la Portilla is solidly
behind passing some
legislation to better regulate
the dealer fee. There is no
longer a SB 954, the original
shell bill for the dealer fee.
The senator has modified an
existing bill, SB 2150 to
include dealer fee regula-
tions. And the really good
news is that there is also a
simultaneous house bill on
this subject, HB 827.
If you read my last column,
you will know that this was
why I was so concerned that
there is no way we could get
a bill through the legislature
this year. Now we have a
better chance.
Later that same after-
noon,shortly after the call
from Ms. Gosney, Sen.Jeff
Atwater, R-North Palm
Beach, called me to assure
me of his unswerving
support of the anti-dealer fee
legislation. I hadn't spoken to
Sen. Atwater in a long time.
He explained how busy all of
the legislators are and I know
how busy he is. I see his
commercials on TV all the
time. I like the one where he
stares sternly at the evil
insurance company execu-
tives and tells them how he
will not stand still for their
inhumane treatment of
Florida's insured. In fact, it
reminds me a little bit of my
TV commercial against the
dealer fee.
To read new language that
was added to the bill, paste
www.FLSenate.gov in your
browser and then. enter SB
2150 in the bill search on the
left. Then click on
sb2150c2.html.
t See STEWART, A8


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF ay, April I I, 2008












SNot cut from the same stone

Allure Marble focuses on custom design


Photo Courtesy of Allure Marble
Allure Marble makes custom manufactured vanity tops, like this bullnose vanity top with
a 6-inch splash, that have integral bowls complimented by elegant color designs and
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BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Looking for cultured stone
products and customized
cabinetry for your home?
Look no further than Allure
Marble, 1831 Church St., in
West Palm Beach's industrial
area.
Owned and operated by
President Ken Neeley, the
business has been in service
for 31 years and was bought
four years ago by Mr. Neeley, a
certified public accountant,
he said.
The previous owner "just
sold it to move on to other
things," Mr. Neeley said in a
phone conversation. "I pretty
much bought the business
because of its financial stabili-
ty.
"We're a manufacturer of
cultured marble and cultured
stone," he said. "We're a cus-
tomer production, and offer
higher-end colors and
designs. We offer full bath
remodeling services, as well
as our production. We recent-
ly married up with a designer,
so we offer custom cabinetry,
as well as granite, marble and
siles stone. We're a full-service
custom modeling company."
Allure Marble is unique
because of the variety and
quality of its product and the
quality of their service, he


said.
"The business, as it stood
four years ago, was serving
the residential construction
industry," Mr. Neeley said.
"Now, our base is 50 percent
homeowner, due to the direct
result of (the) housing mar-
ket." By this, he said he means
that most of Allure Marble's
customers previously were
largely residential construc-
tion companies, as opposed
to individual homeowners.
Allure Marble offers cul-
tured stone products for
baths, such as custom shower
systems, vanity tops, bath
tubs, whirlpool tubs, shower
pans, wall panels, shower
accessories, window sills,
shower curbs, knee walls,
shelving and shower and tub
decks.
Aside from design and
installation, Allure Marble
also offers restoration services
and care and maintenance of
its products.
"When homeowners are
going to spend the money,
whether with us or somebody
else, they want a quality, ele-
gant product when they're
done," Mr. Neeley said. "That
process needs to be as pain-
less as possible and complet-
ed quickly and efficiently."
When a business accomplish-
es this, "referrals will be the
basis of your livelihood."
"We opened a showroom
about a year ago, and are in


Stewart
From page A7


All of the red words with the
lines through them are
redacted language from the
previous, weaker dealer fee
law and the green words are
new language. The first part
of the bill is not about the
dealer fee. Near the bottom of
the bill is where you will find
the dealer fee changes and
additions.
I'm very encouraged by
what I read. Even though it's
obvious that there will be no
attempt this year to make the
dealer fee illegal or, unfortu-
nately, even put a cap on it,
these are major improve-
ments.
The first big improvement
is in defining the word
"advertising." If this bill
becomes law, dealers must
include their dealer fee in
prices quoted to customers
by word of mouth, on
signage and the Internet.
That means, when you ask a
salesman what the price of
the car is, he would have to
quote you the full price,
including his dealer fee and
only excluding tax and tag.
Also, when several dealers
of the same make advertise
the same cars in one ad
(most commonly sponsored
by the manufacturer or


distributor), the price must
include the "highest price"
taking into account each
dealer's dealer fee.
In other words, if there
were seven dealers advertis-
ing in one ad with seven
different dealer fees ranging
from $389 to $999, the price
must include $999.
In my opinion, this will
have the effect of eliminat-
ing price advertising of this
nature. The dealers won't
like this one bit because it
removes the only advantage
the dealer fee offers, which
is hiding it from the cus-
tomer.
And the final improvement
is the requirement that the
each dealer's dealer fee be
posted on the window of the
car with a statement: "This
charge represents costs and
profit to the dealer for items
such as inspecting, cleaning
and adjusting vehicles and
preparing documents
related to the sale."
I like the idea that the
dealer fee must be posted
on the window, but I don't
like the language that is
supposed to be a disclosure.
The disclosure should be:
"This charge represents
profits to the dealer"... short


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and simple ... end of
conversation.
"Costs" reimbursed to a
retailer by the customer are
profits. Using the word
"costs" is a shrewd attempt
to disguise what is clearly
profit to the dealer and only
profit to the dealer.
Furthermore, every
manufacturer already
generously reimburses their
dealers for "inspecting,
cleaning and adjusting new
vehicles." Charging the
customer for this is "double
dipping."
Even if the manufacturer
did not reimburse dealers
for this, what is the logic of
charging a customer
separately for a car dealer's
costs of doing business? If a.
dealer is justified in charging
you separately (on top of the
price of the car) for washing it
first, why shouldn't he charge
you separately for the
salesman's commission, his
advertising and why not his
phone and light bill?
We need to keep the
pressure on our legislators.
We are making progress only
because of your grass- root
support, the Florida voters.
Nothing matters more to a
politician than votes and
nothing matters more to the
media than what interests
their audience.
The media is giving strong
support to our cause now.
This is a quinella that the
politicians cannot ignore, the
media teamed with the voter.
Call my no dealer fee
hotline at (800) 909-9879 and
record your opinion against
the dealer fee. Your recording
will be sent to Tallahassee.


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Friday, April 11, 2008


A8 Palm Beach Gardens N ger Island


Hometown News


the process of upgrading it,"
he said.
As for the future, Allure
Marble will continue to pro-
vide a variety of services,
apart from just their previous
focus on bathrooms, Mr.
Neeley said.
"Really, what we're
expanding is into the entire
home and cabinetry," he
said. "The future really is
going to be to provide more
products in bath, kitchen,
home entertainment, clos-
ets, office and to design to
meet needs customers are
expressing."
Mr. Neeley said he also
plans to add sales adminis-
trative help on a permanent
basis.
"I manage the operations,
and oversee people who exe-
cute their responsibilities
and work with a designer," he
said.
Right now, "we're still beat-
ing the pavement trying to
get the business through the
door," he said.
Mr. Neeley said he has
lived in West Palm Beach for
five years, and previously
lived in Loxahatchee.

Allure Marble is located on
1831 Church St., one light west
of Interstate 95 at Okeechobee
Boulevard. The company can
be reached at (561) 684 3794.
For more information, visit
www.alluremarble.com.


(










Friday, April 11, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A9


Teach your children well


about saving, investing


A ny day is a good day to
start teaching children
J about saving and
investing. But the "official"
Teach Children to Save day is
April 29, so you may want to
take this opportunity to
launch your efforts toward
helping your children
develop solid financial
habits.
The American Bankers
Association Education
Foundation established
national Teach Children to
Save day to highlight the
importance of teaching
children to save and plan for
the future.
But as a parent, what steps
can you take? Here are a few
suggestions:
Explain the "three pools"
concept.
Encourage your children to
divide their money into three
pools: one for saving, one for
spending and one for giving.
The "spending" pool
should be for fairly inexpen-
sive purchases, such as small
toys, whereas the "saving"
pool should be earmarked
for bigger purchases they
may want to eventually
make, such as video games
or a new bicycle. You may
want to suggest that your
children use the "giving"
pool to put aside money for
birthday presents or
contributions to charitable
groups.
Exhibit appropriate
behavior. Children may
learn best by imitating their
elders, so it's important that


MICHAEL LEADER
Financial columnist


you set a good example in
the area of smart financial
behavior. Take the time to
explain to your children that,
for instance, you'd like to buy
a new car, but you can't
afford one now, so you are
saving up for it. And look for
similar opportunities to
stress the connections
between saving and reach-
ing goals.
Simplify the concept of
investing. You might think
that young children can't
grasp the meaning of
investing, but that's not
really the case. Just use
simple terms and concepts,
and they'll get it. You might
say: "Anyone can buy little
parts of a company. These
little parts are called stocks,
and the more that people
like what the company
makes, the more stock they
will buy, the more the stocks
have the potential to be


worth."
You can then connect the
potential growth of stocks
with the achievement of
very long-term goals, such
as a new home or the
chance to retire comfort-
ably.
Make investing fun. You
can make investing seem
more real to your kids by
playing a "stock-picking"
game. Each member of your
family could choose to
follow the stock of a compa-
ny with which the kids are
familiar. You can create a
daily chart of the stock's
prices, and at the end of a
given period of time, such as
three months, award a prize
to the person whose stock
has gone up the most.
During this time, make
sure to point out to your
kids that stock prices will
always go up and down and,
in as "child-friendly" a way
as possible, try to explain
some of the key factors:
demand for products,
competition, basic econom-
ic forces, that cause stock
prices to fluctuate.
Teach Children to Save day
only lasts 24 hours, but the
financial lessons you can
impart to your children will
stick with them for a lifetime.
Michael Lader is a finan-
cial advisor with Edward
Jones. His office is located at
4590 PGA Blvd., Suite 200 in
Palm Beach Gardens. Contact
him at (561) 776-8988 or visit
the Web site: www.edward-
jones.com.


Fish
From page Al
took some samples that they
are currently running through
their laboratory.
"We hope to have it proba-
bly in another week or so," he
said, of the results. "The South
Florida Water Management
District and other local agen-
cies have determined it was
natural."
Nonetheless, Mr. McElroy
said the state department
took samples for testing.
Mr. Kutcel said he found it
odd that the fish kill occurred
"very shortly after the Honda
Classic" golf tournament.
"Again I have no proof," Mr.
Kutcel said. "Nobody would
want the blame for that, if
somebody's responsible for
that. I just think they need to
test the water thoroughly."
The Honda Classic Golf
Tournament was played for
the first time this year at PGA
National from Feb. 27-March
2.
He added that he also
found it odd the fishkill
occurred only in PGA Nation-
al and not other places
around town.
Dan Beatty, deputy director
of engineering and operations
for the Northern Palm Beach
County Improvement District
said the dead fish were not
only discovered in and
around PGA National's golf
course, but also in an area in
Loxahatchee. -
'All of the evidence that we
have been able to determine,
as well as the report we
received from the state, indi-
cate that this is a natural
occurrence," he said, adding
that the NPBCID "absolutely"


tested the waters and does so
quarterly, as required by state
guidelines.
"The state requires quarter-
ly testing, and it's a good idea,"
he said. "It lets people know
there isn't anything harmful in
the water."
In fact, he said, the NPBCID
just completed its spring
check two weeks before
reports surfaced about the
fish kill.
He said he does not dis-
agree with the fact that there
must have been some pesti-
cide runoffs into the waters
surrounding the PGA Nation-
al golf course, after it was
treated for the tournament.
"I'm sure it did, but if it had
been toxic, it would have
killed all fish, not just the large
tilapia," he said.
Among other fish that live
in the waters surrounding
PGA National include perch,
bluegill, large male bass, cat-
fish, Florida garfish and a yari-
ety of turtles, he said, adding
that the dead fish were large
tilapia, and the smaller kind
were not affected at all.


When water tests are con-
ducted, oxygen content is
observed, as well as the levels
of chemical compounds, he
said.
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission describes fish kills in
detail on its' Web site,
www.myfwc.com, he said. "I
encourage anyone to please
go to their Web site and read
that document. We have post-
ed the same document on our
Web site, www.npbcid.org."
The tilapia are a non-native
fish and native of the Nile
region of Africa, Mr. Beatty
said previously, adding that
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
eventually die.
Mayor Eric Jablin, who lives
at PGA National, previously
said if a toxin was present in
the water, the vultures that
were hovering around the
ponds eating the dead fish
would have been affected in
some way, but they weren't.


Local Toyota dealer


earns national


recognition


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
Earl Stewart Toyota of
North Palm Beach recently
received the prestigious
2007 President's Award
from Toyota Motor Sales.
"This coveted honor
requires excellence in
every aspect of your deal-
ership, and I salute your
achievement," wrote Jim
Lenz, president of U.S. Toy-
ota.
"By meeting the strin-
gent standards of the Presi-







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ise. Thank you for being a
great role model for Toyota
and for our industry.
Mr. Stewart is locally rec-
.ognized for fair dealing leg-
islative efforts in Florida,
writing a weekly consumer
education column in
Hometown News and his
radio talk show on SeavieWv
960 AM.
Earl Stewart Toyota is
located at 1215 U.S. 1 in
North Palm Beach.


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We believe worship is biblical.
BWe believe worship dispenses God's grace.
We believe worship is guided by the
presence of the Holy Spirit. L
How do we put it all together?

Call: 561-744-2350 or email:
Redeemer_CEC@bellsouth.net
To attend an informal gathering of those
seeking answers to this and other questions.


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Real estate


firms merge


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- TwQ locally owned real
estate companies have
joined forces.
Palm Beach County-
based Illustrated Properties
has teamed with Dutcher,
Higginbotham and Bass to
open a Sewall's Point office.
Like Illustrated Proper-
ties, DH&B was a local,
family-owned real estate
company that has been
rooted in the area for
decades.
Stephen Dutcher, former
owner/broker of DH&B, is a
third-generation real estate
agent. DH&B opened its'


Sewall's Point offices in
1969. The company has had
a hand in developing many
prestigious communities in
Martin County.
The new IPRE Sewall's
Point office will continue
to provide clients with the
same personal dedication
they've come to expect
from DH&B, combined
with the best products and
services the industry has to
offer,
Illustrated Properties, an
Adam's family business has
been involved in local real
estate since 1936. It cur-
rently has 18 offices in Palm
Beach, Collier, Martin and
St. Lucie counties.


Leaders strengthen


health foundation


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Jan L. Rodusky and
Amy Dean were recently
promoted as vice presi-
dents of the Palm'Health-
care Foundation, moving
from director positions.
Ms. Rodusky was
named vice president of
grant programs and Ms.
Dean vice president of
policy and workforce pro-
grams.
Ms. Rodusky spent 10
years securing grants and
gifts for health-focused
organizations as a profes-
sional fundraiser in
northeast Ohio and West
Palm Beach. She is com-
mitted to improving the
health of the community
through strategic grant
making and working to
improve the effectiveness
of the nonprofits deliver-
ing the services.
She serves on several
boards and 'committees,
including the Healthcare
Emergency Response
Coalition, the Center for
Nonprofit Excellence,
Leadership of Palm Beach
County, Donor's Forum of
South Florida and St. Ann
Catholic School. She
holds a bachelor's degree
in sociology and a mas-
ter's degree in public


administration from Kent
State University in Ohio.
Ms. Dean is responsible
for the oversight and
facilitation of the founda-
tion's nursing workforce
initiatives, including the
programs of the Health-
care Workforce Partner-
ship community collabo-
ration, as well as health
policy and advocacy
efforts.
Prior to joining the
nonprofit sector in 2001,
Ms. Dean worked in real
estate finance and invest-
ment banking in Chicago;
Sydney, Australia; New
York City and Miami.
She is a member of the
National Nurse Funders
Collaborative, the Forum
Club of the Palm Beaches
and the Housing Leader-
ship Council of Palm
Beach County.
She also serves on the
board of Florida Health
News and on the audit
committee of the Village
of North Palm Beach,
where she is a resident.
Ms. Dean holds a mas-
ter's degree from the Uni-
versity of Chicago Gradu-
ate School of Business, a
bachelor's of business
administration from the
University of Wisconsin-
Madison and a bachelor's
of health services from
Florida Atlantic Universi-
ty.
Since 2001, the founda-
tion has distributed more
than $20 million to more
than 80 nonprofit organi-
zations in Palm Beach
County, operating more
than 130 programs that
met their funding goals.
For more information
about Palm Healthcare
Foundation, visit
www.palmhealthcare.org.


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American Legion


has new commander


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Sandy Hall-Willcox is the
new Commander of The
American Legion, Post 371,
in Palm Beach Gardens.
Commander Hall will
lead the 150-member
organization and be active-
ly involved in American
Legion-sponsored commu-
nity and youth-oriented
programs, such as: Boys
State, high school oratorical
competition and scholar-
ship information as well as
the law enforcement officer
and firefighter of the year
awards.
Commander Hall was the


past dis-
trict vice
command-

currently a
part of the

guard.',
She is
also Eche-
ion 30 Hall-Wilcox
director of
the 20/4, which is the
honor society of women
legionnaires.
For additional informa-
tion, call Commander Hall
at (561) 615-9490.


Nominees named


for 'Women in


Leadership' awards


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Executive Women of the
Palm Beaches recently
announced its nominees
for the 25th annual Women
in Leadership awards
which recognize leaders in
the volunteer, private and
public sectors who serve as
an inspiration to others
and influence positive
change.
Thirty-five outstanding
female leaders from the
county were nominated,
including the following
Jupiter and Palm Beach
Gardens residents and
their organizations:
From Jupiter:
Patrice Austin, Hearts &
Hope
Mary Jill Hanson, Han-
son Perry & Jensen
Victoria Johnson, West
Palm Beach Housing
Authority
Edna Runner, West
Jupiter Tutorial Center
From Palm Beach Gar-


Waterways
From page A5
"Most of the vessels we
find don't have any value to
them. They're in need of
repair or not properly taken
care of, and are more of a lia-
bility than an asset," said Mr.
Reynolds.
However, as he and the
group of about 12 volunteers
have worked on it over the
last couple of years, it has
dawned on some people to
fix up their vessels, he said.
While any of these vessels
pose a hazard, the sunken
ones are more of a threat,
since they cannot always be
seen by boaters, said Mr.
Reynolds.
Or, they can become air-
borne during hurricanes.
One example Mr.
Reynolds gave was a 200-foot
boat that was sunk to be part
of an artificial reef that was
on its side in 175 feet of
water. During a storm, it lift-
ed up and dropped onto
land.
Some before and after
photos of sunken boats he
has include two photos of
one near the Blue Heron
Bridge, where Marina'


dens:
Rita Barreto Craig, The
Craig Group
Beatrice Block,
MorseLife
Laura Boynton King,
Summit Dynamics
Kathryn Schmidt,
Workforce Alliance
An awards luncheon will
take place May 9 at the
Kravis Center in West Palm
Beach where the three
recipients for the awards
will be recognized.
With more than 600
attendees expected, pro-
ceeds from the luncheon
will support the Executive
Women Outreach scholar-
ship program, the endow-
ment fund and the Lois
Kwasman community
impact grant program.
Tickets are $100 for
members and $125 for
-non-members. Sponsor-
ship opportunities are still
available.
For more information,
call (561) 833-4241 or visit
the Web site www.ewpb.org.


Grande can be seen in the
background. In a picture
taken on June 18,2006, it was
on the water, but in a photo
taken in November 2007, the
only thing visible is the "man
overboard" line.
Another photo shows a
boat in the same area on
water in September 2006,
sinking by July 2007 and
underwater by January 2008.
Its mast can still be spotted.
These types of boats are of
special concern, as Lagoon
Keepers' mission is to keep
the waters safe for everyone.
"We like to think we're sav-
ing lives; as a matter of fact,
we know we are, we just can't
prove it," said Mr. Reynolds.
The organization has been
seeking funding for its
efforts, since it is not an
amnesty program. Lagoon
Keepers already has pledges
from the Florida Inland Nav-
igational District and the
Marine Industries Associa-
tion.
For more information, visit
www.LagoonKeepers.org.


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'I ,i ~:.Scout provides signs for resource center


Photo courtesy of St. Mark's School
St. Mark's School 'Jump Rope for Heart' top student earn-
ers and the adult event leaders. From left, front row: Luca
Rusin, Christian Turdoand Michael Turdo. Second row:
Velvet Sahm and Emily Weiss. Back row: Jean Richards,
physical education teacher; Kay Carnes, head of school;
Judy LaFlamme, lower school director; Jane Counts and
Donna Thompson, event chairwomen. Not pictured:
Anne Dorfman.


Students 'Jump


Rope for Heart'


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Students in second,
third, and fourth grades at
St. Mark's Episcopal School
in Palm Beach Gardens
jumped at the chance to
fight heart disease and
stroke recently.
More than 99 student
participants and 50 parent,
faculty and staff volunteers
supported "Jump Rope for
Heart," a fundraising event
sponsored by the American
Heart Association and


American Alliance for
Health, Physical Education,
Recreations and Dance.
St. Mark's will present the
American Heart Association
with a check for $14,475 the
total amount raised by the
grade level participants.

For more information or
to make a donation, visit the
Web site at www.american-
heart.org/jump. For more
information about St.
Mark's Episcopal School,
please call (561) 622-1504 or
link to the School's Web site
at www.stmarkspbg.org.


School gala to offer a


night in Monte Carlo


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS -
The Benjamin School in
Northern Palm Beach County
announced that its annual
fundraiser, BASH, will be held
on April 11 at The Breakers in
Palm Beach.
Co-Chairwomen Mary
Stanton and Margi Vorder
Bruegge and their committee
selected the theme 'A Night in
Monte Carlo."
BASH, an acronym for
building a scholastic heritage,
is the school's largest
fundraising event.
Gala activities will include
dinner, live entertainment
from Eclipse, live and silent
auctions and faux gambling


with craps, roulette, slot
machines and a Texas Hold
'Em tournament.
Some premier auction
items include: an electric
motorcycle, dinner for 10 at a
local connoisseur's private
wine cellar and tickets to the
2009 Super Bowl.
All the proceeds from the
gala go to support school pro-
grams.
The Benjamin School, a
pre-kindergarten through
grade 12 independent school,
offers a curriculum focusing
on college preparatory educa-
tion.
BASH sponsorship opportu-
nities are still available by call-
ing the development office at
(561) 472-3483. For more, go to
www.benjaminbash.org.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Visitors to El
Sol, Jupiter's Neighborhood
Resource Center, will have
an easier time finding their
way around thanks to six
new portable sign stands
that Sam Vincent, 16, pro-
vided as his Eagle Scout
certification project.
The A-frame type stands
sport the colorful El Sol
lighthouse logo. They are



BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS





H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
ALONE

WORK IT!
The best way to deal with your hair is
to play to its -.irengit;. That is to say
that, if you have beautiful curls, put
away the blow-dryer. Instead, towel-
dry your hair, and then separate it with
a wide-tooth comb and scrunch in
some serum for moisture and shine.
Start at the ends where hair is driest.
Twirl your hair with your fingers to get
your curls going, and allow hair to air-
dry. If you have long, wavy hair, you
need only give it a casual flip to one
side to get that sexy look. Simply mist
your hair with water and a styling
spray. Run a curling iron over the top
layers, and brush the front to one side.
When drying and styling your hair, you
need to consider its length, texture,
and color. Routine haircuts and
proper care at home can help you
achieve hair that is shiny, full, and
healthy. Please call JONATHAN T
SALON at (561) 626-1829 to
schedule an appointment. Our stylists
believe that hair design is a creative
process based on an understanding
of your needs, achieved through
careful consultation with you. While
you're here, browse through our
revolutionary i-bella products,
including shampoos, conditioners,
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certificates are available for Mother's
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Hometown News
,Classified
Palm Beach Gardens thru Ormond Beach


designed to accommodate
smaller, individual signs
that can be attached or
removed as needed.
The signboards were
designed by Sam and
assembled with the help of
members of his Boy Scout
Troop No. 155, sponsored
by the First Presbyterian
Church of North Palm
Beach.
Many of the materials to
make the signs were donat-
ed by various individuals


and businesses, according
to Sam, who is also a volun-
teer at El Sol, with the
Spanish Honor Society at
Jupiter High School, where
he is a junior.
He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Forrest Vincent of
Palm Beach Gardens. Sam
said it was a great feeling to
deliver the finished signs to
El Sol.
"The signs are very
attractive and functional
and will be of great help in


directing clients and visi-
tors who come to the Cen-
ter," said Mike Richmond,
president of El Sol in a
press release. "We com-
mend him for his initiative
and creativity and for
selecting El Sol as the bene-
ficiary of his Eagle Scout
project."
The nonprofit El Sol
Neighborhood Resource
Center is located at 106
I See SCOUT, A12


NORTHERN
PALM BEACH COUNTY

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE to t eo


Education and Networking Opportunities for Women
The Northern Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce proudly presents the quarterly Women In Business Lunch on April 16, 2008. This
forum is dedicated to offering education and networking opportunities for Women In Business. The Chamber invites you to hearViki Regan,
the General Manager of WPBF Channel 25 speak of her life and experience and how she arrived at where she is today!
Ms. Regan is a distinguished and innovative leader in the community. She has developed a reputation as one of the best broadcast executives
in the nation and was named by Broadcast and Cable magazine as "one of the 10 women leaders to watch in the broadcasting industry."
Since her start as a producer for Mister Roger's neighborhood to now taking over the helm of the Hearst-Argyle owned WPBF-TV in 1997,
her broadcasting career has been marked by strength, compassion, forward thinking and community involvement.
Shortly after beginning her position at WPBF-TV, Ms. Regan had put together a top management team and helped guide the station into
becoming a formidable competitor in a market that ranks 38th in the nation.
Ms. Regan currently serves on the Board of Directors for the Florida Association of Broadcasters, Wachovia Bank Advisory Board,
Education Foundation of Palm Beach County, Chamber of Commerce of the Palm Beaches and the Northern Palm Beach County Chamber
of Commerce, serving as its President in 2006 and 2007 and as its Chairman for the annual community-wide ArtiGras arts festival in 2008.
She is also a founding board member of Quantum House and has served as President of the organization.
Viki Regan is a graduate of Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, PA. She is native to Red Bank, New Jersey, but now resides in Palm Beach
Gardens with her husband Tim and their three children.
Learn how Ms. Regan became the Vice President and General Manager of WPBF-TV in the highly competitive West Palm Beach, Florida
market on April 16 from ll:30am to 1:00pm. The event will take place at PGA National Resort &- Spa located at 400 Avenue of the
Champion in Palm Beach Gardens. To register for the Women In Business Lunch, please visit www.npbchamber.com or call 561-694-2300
for more information.


www.npbchamber.com


561.694.2300


------a


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WOMEN IN BUSINESS
WHEN: Wednesday, April, 16; Networking, ll:30am; program, 12:00pm
WHERE: PGA National Resort and Spa
COST: Members, $25; Future Members, $35
PROGRAM: Viki Regan, General Manager of WPBF Channel 25
BUSINESS AFTER HOURS
WHEN: Thursday, April 24; 5pm-7pm
WHERE: Legacy Place COST: Members, $10; future members, $20
BUSINESS BEFORE HOURS
WHEN: Wednesday, April 30; Networking, 7:15am; program, 8:00am
WHERE: Jupiter Beach Resort
COST: Members, $25; Future Members, $35
PROGRAM: Jupiter Pioneer Breakfast


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11231 US Hwy. 1, North Palm Beach, FL 33408
(1/4 mile South of PGA Blvd.)
Tel. 561.691.4095 Fax. 561.691.4235
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Nutri'tio j Marketing Manager

S'Mart V
4155 Northlake Boulevard
Org'fta FO"I MCbt W 'LlPalm Gnrdeni, L 334 10
o,,! VIJM V .n. t Tel,; 561,694,0644
siowtvitaitohA, r iFax; 561,694,6612 ,
www. nutritloMmmart.con jlaih.,ulrl ,nuanubl oin
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Lynne Mullins
Admission Director/Registrar
3395 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens, FL
33410-4394
561.622.1504
FAX 561.622.6801

Imullins@stmarkspbg.org Z
www.stmarkspbg.org '
P -rg


MM .,--.' ,,"" ,MEOW.'S, ,.i ?':"1,.


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Al 1


www.HometownNewsOL.com


di A il 1 1 2008


I








Friday, April 11, 2008


Pa BahaesNtPlBaS eIsnH eo Ne


Get the results you desire b3


Do you have the "only
if" or "it always
happens to me"
malady? Is negative thinking
getting you down? Are you
constantly telling yourself
things always go wrong and
nothing ever goes right?
Has an argument, mishap,
bad experience with a
neighbor, waiter, friend or
colleague at work got you
down?
Are these thoughts on auto-
replay in your mind three
months later, a year later?
And do these constant
thoughts make you feel more
anxious or depressed?
We all suffer from anxious
moments and feeling down
occasionally, but if these
feelings are part of your daily
routine, perhaps it is time to
evaluate your surroundings
and thinking to see if some
positive energy will help.
If you continue to focus on
things that make you anxious
and depressed, you will
continue to attract more
situations and thoughts that
create even more anxiety and
despair. What you focus on is
what you get. What you think
about is what you create.


Positive thinking
equals positive results

When Norman Vincent
Peale wrote his book, "The
Power of Positive Thinking"
in 1952, he understood the
impact of negative thoughts
versus positive thinking. He
knew that if people would
focus their thoughts on
positive things they could
change their lives for the
better.
This same principle is at the
core of the more recent book
"The Secret," by Rhonda
Byrne. The good news is, now
there is another tool you can
use to enhance the ability to
stay in a positive mode
instead of dropping back and
focusing on the negatives.
In the world of feng shui,
balance is the ultimate
objective, both in your
surroundings and mind. If
you are always thinking
negative thoughts and
focusing on the things that
have gone wrong in your life,
you lose the balance and
harmony in your life and
attract only the negative
things, which snowball into
more things that go wrong.


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


Positive energy
surroundings equals
positive thinking

To stop the constant replay
of things going wrong in your
life, shift to positive energy in
your surroundings and
thoughts.
What follows are a few easy
to apply suggestions on how
to create positive energy so
you can permanently push
the stop button on negative
thinking and create a better
life which goes your way
more often.


using positive thinking

Step into the light. Go least 10 things you are soar creating an abundance
outside where the sun is thankful for every day in your of positive energy.
shining and take a walk. Or journal. If you can't think of These feng shui-based
open your curtains and turn anything, start with things suggestions energize your
on bright lights in your home. such as having a roof over world, and not only lead to
Invest in a torchiere lamp your head, food on the table positive thinking, but also
that shoots light upward in or the ability to walk from reduce stress, anxiety and
your favorite room. Light your bedroom to the kitchen. feelings of despair and
automatically raises your Anything will do until you get depression. So often the
energy levels and thoughts. the hang of it. solution to having a joy-filled
Find brightly colored The more grateful you are happy life truly is in your own
rooms to spend time in when for everything in your life the backyard. In this case, your
feeling down. Go shopping less time you have to feel own home and mind.
and purchase accent pillows sorry for yourself and you will Many have long underesti-
or a throw for the sofa in find that a lot more things mated the power of positive
bright colors to cheer up your have gone your way than you thinking. When you replace
favorite room. It will also thought. the "only ifs" or "it always
cheer you up. If you are Play uplifting nurturing happens to me" thought
feeling anxious, spend time music instead of listening to process with positive energy,
in a room that is painted the 6 p.m. news. There are a positive thinking is the result.
calming colors such as blue lot of music options today so When you think positively,
and green. You will respond choose wisely, much of it can you take control of your life
positively to the calming rob your spirit and create and have a better life and that
energy of these colors, even more anxiety and is good.
*Wear light or bright depression. If you reallywant
colored clothing (yellow and stir your energy, play a few
orange work great) when John Phillip Sousa marches. Pat Heydlauff is a consult-
feeling despair setting in; There is no way you can ant, inspirational speaker,
they will lift your spirits. Wear listen to them and remain columnist and award-
calming soft blues and greens down. winning artist. In addition,
when feeling anxious. These If you are anxious, play she speaks at corporate and
colors can change your classical music such as organizational functions, and
outlook on life very quickly Mozart or inner-peace music gives seminars to enhance
from negative to positive, by artists like Steven Halpern. productivity. Contact her at
Get a notebook or a book Music is the universal (561) 799-3443, or balancin-
for writing and create a language that makes the genergy@energy-by-
gratitude journal. Write at heart dance and the spirit design.com.


A',


Every


Penny Counts


Sign up and start saving!

It's easy. Whenever you buy things

with your Riverside Bank debit card,

we round up your total to the next

dollar and put the difference in your

savings.








Member FDIC
The Every Penny Counts program is operated under license from
Every Penny Counts, Inc., a Delaware corporation, based upon,
inter alia, U.S. Patent # 6,112,191, dated August 29, 2000.


We match your savings a nickel on

the dollar, up to $400 a year. Plus,

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RIVEIRDE BANK

561.966.2888 or 800.741.3283
www.Riversidenb.com


Scout
From page A11
Military Trail and serves as parenting workshops and
a safe, supervised location other programs intended to
for day laborers to be help migrant workers and
matched with employers to families to be fully integrat-
fill jobs. ed into the community.
El Sol also offers English For information about El
language classes, job train- Sol and its services, call
ing, computer skills classes, (561) 745-9860.


School
From page A3


year PREP class may obtain a
school-year VPK certificate of
eligibility.
The VPK certificate pro-
vides three free hours of
instruction per day.
To be eligible for a school-
year VPK certificate, a child
must turn 4 on or before Sept.
1, 2008, and live in Florida.
To qualify for a school-year
VPK certificate, parents must
bring proof of Florida residen-
cy and their child's birth cer-
tificate or other proof of their
child's age.
The School District's
school-year PREP provides
three program options:
Part-day three-hour VPK
PREP offers a free three-hour
morning (8 a.m. to 11 a.m.) or
a free 3-hour afternoon (12:30
p.m. to 3:30 p.m.) class. This
requires a school-year VPK
certificate of eligibility.
Full-day six-hour PREP
offers three free hours of VPK
and three parent pay hours.
The full-day PREP class is the
same as a regular school day, 8
a.m.- 2 p.m., Monday through
Friday. OnlyVPK- eligible stu-
dents may attend the full-day
PREP The cost is a school-
year VPK certificate, plus a
parent fee of$ 100 per week.
The extended-day 10-
hour PREP offers three free
hours of VPK and seven pay
hours, Monday through Fri-
day. An extended-day PREP
class may take up to six 3-
year-olds in addition to 4-


year-olds, at the discretion of
the principal.
Payment options for the 10-
hour extended day PREP
include:
School-year VPK certifi-
cate, plus parent fee of $115
per week.
School-year VPK certifi-
cate, plus a subsidy and a par-
ent co-pay, based on income.
Parent pay only (no VPK
certificate) $150 per week.
Three-year-old children
may attend extended-day
classes in certain schools at a
cost of $150 per week.
The Department of Early
Childhood Education at
school district headquarters is
now registering children,
Monday through Thursday,
from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., for
school-year PREP classes.
On April 18, parents can
register their children at one
of the six summer VPK school
sites.
Parents registering a child
must bring their child's:
VPK certificate of eligibility
(obtained from Family Cen-
tral); b irth certificate; two
proofs of residency; current
physical form (school entry
health exam, DH 680, yellow
form); current immunization
record (certification of immu-
nization, DH 680, blue form);
Social Security card (optional,
not required)
For updated information,
contact (561) 432-6377 or visit
www.palmbeachschools.org.


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


Annd Desormicr-Cartwright


480 Maplewood Dr. Suite A-3
Jupiter, FL 33458
561-694-7827
Fax: 561-745-6460
e-mail: annedc@bellsouth.net
www.adclaw.net
423 Delaware Ave.
Ft. Pierce, FL 34950
888-933-9992


-,..., . . ,. .. .. I.., ..,1,, .. ,-..I .I


P


M E i :1: 1 i 1 1


Al2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News


Z1








yritw. .rpI aS, Ulvaa


SIC[ON t


FRIDAY, APRIL 11

"The Butler Did It" : 8 p.m.
Spoof on Agatha Christie's mys-
teries, performed by Palm Beach
Community College drama play-
ers at the Duncan Theatre in
Lake Worth. Tickets $10, $5 for
PBCC students, faculty and staff.
Call (561) 868-3316
Photography by Stacia Nor-
ris: 5:30 p.m.- 7 p.m. Art show
opening for Jupiter resident at
the Juno Beach Town Hall. Con-
tinues through June 11, 2008.
Call (561) 626-1122
Riviera Beach Music Festi-
val on the municipal beach on
Singer Island. Runs through Sun-
day, April 13. Featuring Najee,
Jeff Lorber, Teena Marie. For tick-
ets and more information, go to
www.rivierabeachmusicfestival.c
om or call (877) 322-4845

SATURDAY, APRIL 12

Palm Beach International
Film Festival: 12:30 p.m Show-
ing of "All Roads Lead Home" at
Cobb Jupiter Theatre. 2:30 p.m.
Showing of '"The Flyboys" Call
(561) 362-0003 or visit
www.pbfilmfestorg
Extreme Monster Truck
Nationals: Doors open at 6:30
p.m., show at 8 p.m. Monster
trucks compete in racing, wheel-
ie and free style contests, guests
can ride in the trucks at intermis-
sion and after shows and area
residents can participate in a
local tough truck contest at the
South Florida Fairgrounds. COn--
tinues April 13, doors open at
12:30 p.m., show at 2 p.m. Tick-
ets $10-$20. Call (561) 793-
0333
Young Friends of the South
Florida Science Museum Bare-
foot on the Boat event: Board
the M/Y Lady Katherin III for an
evening of cocktails, hors d'eu-
vers and live music under the
stars. To benefit South Florida
Science Museum, hosted by
Katherine and Leo Veceillo. 6:30
p.m. For tickets, call (561) 370-
7740 or e-mail
ggrundy@sfsm.org
Moonlight concert at
MacArthur Beach Park. Mary
Flower. 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Adults $5,
children under 10 free. For more
information call (561) 624-6952

TUESDAY, APRIL 15

Palm Beach International
Film Festival: 7:30 p.m. "Magic
Flute Diaries" Cobb Downtown
at the Gardens Theater, Palm


I See OUT, B3


EDGLE
Family Own
q


FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS

Please call fo


PALM BEACH COUNTY



I ININ& ENTERTAINMENT


''Terrence McNally
attended the opening
night of 'Master Class,'
his play about Maria
Callas at the Maltz
_, Jupiter Theatre. From
left to right, back row:
e. cast members Carey
SBrown, Coke Stuart
.Morgan, Gordana
b . Rashovich, Kimberly
SWhalen and Mr. McNal-
ly. Director Marcia
Milgrom Dodge, Jared
Slater and musical
director Wilson Souther-
land.


Photo courtesy of
Maltz Jupiter Theatre



Play depicts tumultuous life


of opera's greatest diva


BY MICHELLE GENTILE
Staff writer
JUPITER Twenty
years after her death, the
life of Maria Callas, an
opera legend, still mes-
merizes audiences.
The iconic soprano
ascended to the pinnacle
of fame and fashion on
and off the stage. I er
notorious life, cut short


at age 53, provoked a fic-
tional portrayal of the
opera diva's real-life in
Terrence McNally's play
"Master Class," a hit with
audiences.
Mr. McNally, writer of
such hits as "Ragtime"
and "Kiss of the Spider-
woman," showed up at
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
on April 3 to an amazed
audience and cast.


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 04-11-2008

Aries-March 21-April 19
Use recent successes to propel you to still higher vic-
tories. You are positive hearted. Fear is not a word in
your vocabulary. You are an inspiration to so many
others, even if they don't always tell you. You were
born to excel. Stay focused on your top-three priori-
ties, and you will continue to see an increase in joy.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
Dare to dream and be bold enough to live your
dream. You have a strong mind and a vivid imagina-
tion. The only other requirement is action. Listen to
your inner guidance. Trust your vision. It is your
greatest source of truth and what genius is all about.
Stay focused, turn your challenges into stepping -


"It is a really a big deal
to have him here," said
Andrew Kato, artistic
director of the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre. "For a
playwright with such
amazing stature to be
here in Jupiter was major
for us."
Mr. McNally also wrote
"The Full Monty," which
played at the theatre last
month.


The theatre ended its
season with the Tony-
award winning play that
is a reconstruction of Ms.
Callas' authentic master
classes taught by 'the
singer.
The play follows her at a
time in her life where she
taught 12 master classes
at the Julliard School of
I See DIVA, B3


stones and enjoy your well-earned victories.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Your life works best when your passions are fired up,
fed and focused. You have one of the most creative
minds in the universe. You were born to turn ideas
into realities. Your powerful spirit, along with many
other gifts, is the tool you use to make your dreams
come true time after time. You inspire all of us.

Cancer-June 22-July 22
Release feelings and emotions you have been hold-
ing in. Anything that makes your heart ache should
be addressed first and released. If it is beyond your
control, turn it over to the higher power and ask spir-
it to bring the answer. Now your load is lighter and
you have more free energy. It's time to let your inner
child come out and play.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Your main projects are coming along fine. Soon it
will be time to plan new ones. Leo is not someone
to sit around and rest on his laurels. There is too
much fire living in your soul to do that. Take an
inventory and show gratitude to everyone who has
helped you come this far. There is still a long way to
go. More exciting adventures are on the way.


Y CREMATION SERVICES
ned and Operated Crematory on Premises

561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD i
Frank O'Connor
r brochure edgleycremationserviced.com


GEFTOUT




Friay


Saturday


Sunday


Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept 22
You always have a kind word for others. It's because
of your huge, loving heart. Your feelings run deep.
When you love, you love deeply. Trust your first
impressions. Your courage to take action on your
inner guidance is what moves your dreams forward
and creates realities. You have greatness in your
soul. Bring it out and set it free.

Libra-Sept. 23-Oct. 22
You deserve the best because you give the best. You
are highly respected and blessed in the universe
because of it. You even surprise yourself at times
wondering where all this drive is coming from. It is a
gift of spirit given at birth and your most valuable
possession. It carries you through all of life's storms.
You use it so well.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Current changes are signs of bigger and better
things to come. You have handled the little things
well. Now the universe is about to bring you even
greater responsibilities. Look for advancements in
the work place. Also, there are positive changes
I See SCOPES, B3


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF a A ril 1 1 2008


r







Friday, April 11, 2008


SHINING NIERIH NMENT


gx 4^SSOVERI SRC1O *
2 Weeks of Professional Meals for only $350
(you spend more at the grocery store in one week)


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Visit our new (location in
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www.hometownnewsol.com


j


Cultural alliance


to host meeting

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS sionals groups.
Brief presentations will be
JUPITER For local cul- given with time allowed for
trural organizations that questions, as well as oppor-


want to form young profes-
sionals groups, the North-
ern Palm Beaches Cultural
Alliance will host an infor-
mational meeting on April
10 from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.
The meeting is designed
to show cultural organiza-
tions without auxiliaries
how to form them, and pro-
vide a chance to network
with representatives of
established young profes-


tunities to talk one-on-one
over refreshments.
All cultural groups in
North County are welcome
to attend without charge.
Alliance membership is not
required.
The theater is located at
1001 E. Indiantown Road in
Jupiter.
For more information, call
Roger Buckwalter at (561)
747-1404.


Resident starts

garden radio show


Ma-E



=a


a 1,000 square-foot shade
house containing orchids
and other plants at their
Jupiter Farms house.
Mr. Benson encourages
those who have advice or
tips to share to call the show,
which airs every Sunday
morning, from 6:30 a.m. to 9
a.m., and invites garden
clubs and plant societies to
send in announcements of
upcoming events for him to
announce.
For more information, call
(561) 626-3400 or e-mail
mfrasier@universalmedi-
aent.com.


Community Calendar


FRIDAY, APRIL 11

Creating a new vision
of conservation in China:
2 p.m. Nature Conservan-
cy's Jora Young talks about
conservation efforts in this
sixth most biologically
diverse nation. Hawley
Education Center, Blowing
Rocks Preserve, 574 S.
Beach Road, Jupiter Island.
To register,, call (561) 744-
6668 or email
lfinch@tnc.org.

Resolving debt issues:
10:30 a.m. Andrew Bern-
stein of Credit Counseling
Services discusses this
topic. (60 min. adult) Pre-
register at the Jupiter
Branch Library, 705 Mili-
tary Trail.

SATURDAY,
APRIL 12
* Earth fair: 11a.m. to 3
p.m. PGA's second annual
Earth Fair offers informa-
tion booths, giveaways,
product demonstrations
and an art show at Whole
Foods Green Market,
11701 Lake Victoria Gar-
dens Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens. Free.

Children's Miracle Net-


work fundraiser: 1p.m. to
4 p.m. West Palm Beach
Alumnae Chapter of Phi
Mu Fraternity hosts "Shop-
ping for a Miracle," with
vendors from Pampered
Chef, Memory Craft, Mary
Kay and Dk Jewelry by
Design at Hibel Museum of
Art, 5353 Parkside, Abacoa,
Jupiter.

*Keep the jazz beat
going: 2 p.m. Bill Myers
discusses several jazz
musicians currently on the
scene. (60 min., adult)
North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gar-
dens.

SUNDAY, APRIL 13

Introduction to
genealogy databases: 1
p.m. Reference librarian
Susan Towe introduces
library databases.
Microsoft windows and
explorer experience
required. (90 min. adult)
Preregister at the Jupiter
Branch Library, 705 Mili-
tary Trail.

MONDAY, APRIL 14

Miriam's Table Seder
featuring three female
cantors, Jennifer Jacobs,


Temple Beth David cantor,
Ann Turnoff, formerly of
Temple Beth El in Boca
Raton and Jessica Turnoff,
formerly of Temple Beth
Am in Jupiter. 5:15 p.m.-
8:30 p.m., Temple Beth
David, 4657 Hood Road,
Palm Beach Gardens. Non-
members $60; young
women ages 13-18, $20;
ages 8-12, $10. For more
information, call (561)
694-2350.

WEDNESDAY,
APRIL 16

Ending homelessness
breakfast sponsored by
The Lord's Place; 7: 30
a.m.-9:30 a.m. Tickets $50
per person or $500 for a
table of 10. West Palm
Beach Marriott, 1001
Okeechobee Blvd. For tick-
ets, call (561) 494-0125.
*Things you need to
know about running a
business but forgot to ask:
6:30 p.m. Ted Kramer from
FAU's small business
development center,
teaches how to set up a
business including basic
bookkeeping skills. (two
hours, adult) Preregister at
the North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gar-


dens.

THURSDAY,
APRIL 17

Conservation leader-
ship lecture at Palm Beach
Zoo: second annual, fea-
turing William B. Karesh
from the Bronx Zoo. 7 p.m.
Gubleman Auditorium,
Society of the Four Arts,
Palm Beach. Free. Reserva-
tions required. Call (561)
533-0887, Ext. 246.

First time homebuyer
seminar: 7 p.m. Jonathan
Brown 6f Housing and
Community Develop-
ments offer finance infor-
mation including state
housing initiative pro-
gram, foreclosure and pur-
chase assistance. Preregis-
ter at the Jupiter Branch
Library, 705 Military Trail.

FRIDAY, APRIL 18

Read together; book
discussion: 2 p.m. Carole
Policy leads a discussion of
"The Memory Keeper's
Daughter" by Kim
Edwards. Sign up and
check out a copy of the
book. (90 min. adult).
Jupiter Branch Library, 705
Military Trail.


TELL'Ea T OmetowUNews
READ 17 IN THE 11111LUV1I1wVV


RADIATION NEVER

flAST]ED SO GOOD.

This Passover, whether you choose to celebrate with us or In the
comfort of your. own home, let TooJay's do the preparation for
your holiday meal. From all of us at TooJay's, we wish you and


Holiday Specials


Brisket Platter or
Roasted Half Chicken
Baked Salmon Fillet


Roasted Cornish Game Hen
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and an Apricot Glaze.


All entrees Include:.,, ,,- .........
Glass of Kosher Wine Invites you to enjoy a
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Geit iho h p e ie With purchase of entree. Exp. 6/1/08.
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Potato Pancake and Carrot Tzimmes
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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Mark Benson,
a Palm Beach resident who
spends weekends at his sec-
ond house in Jupiter Farms
working on the fruit trees
and a green house there,
recently started a garden
radio show on Jupiter's
WSVU, Seaview 960 AM. Mr.
Benson has grown tropical
fruit trees and other plants
since he was a child in
Miami. He and his wife, Feli-
cia, grow more than 100 var-
ious fruit trees and maintain


-~i: ~


$17.95pr
$19.95""
$19.95""


r-


B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach ger Island


Hometown News


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B3


SHIN I nT HNntMENi


Senior center


offers fun, services

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALI BEACH GARDENS The North County Senior
Cents in Palm Beach Gardens is a tax-supported resource
for learning, enjoying meals and companionship.
Classes designed for folks age 55 plus include painting for
fun bridge, mahjong, line and ballroom dancing, wood-
caving, ceramics, Italian and Spanish languages, sewing
cr fts and more.
Open sessions for social games and activities are sched-
lied as well. AARP- sponsored income tax services are avail-
able by appointment.
Congregate meals are offered at noon and 4 p.m. with a
donation. The center is also available for community group
meetings.
Transportation is available through Palm Tran Connec-
tion to the center at 5217 Northlake Blvd.

For more information, call (561) 694-5435.


Scopesi
From page B1


coming at home. Are you
moving or remodeling? Now is
a good time for both.

Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
Your passion for life is conta-
gious to everyone. You provide
the spark that lights our fires.
Higher hearted Sagittarians
think with their spirit, not their
minds. It brings up the con-
science and helps you make
wise decisions. You are such a
good judge, not to mention
being a hard worker and a
true, loyal friend. We need
you. Thanks for being there.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
You have such a strong sense
of duty and a deep sense of
appreciation for life in all its
forms. This positive
attitude rubs off on your many
friends and makes them want
to do better. You are truly awe-
inspiring. Stay above the small
stuff. You have so many impor-
tant things to do with your life.
The best news is you are
already doing them.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your quest for wisdom and
spiritual knowledge continues
to attract others searching for
the deeper mysteries. Your
path is .truth, respect, love,
honor and human dignity. You
display these high values so
well in your everyday life. Keep
on helping us with your bless-


From page B1
Beach Gardens. Call (561)
362-0003 or visit www.pbfilm-
festorg
Student showcase of
films awards ceremony: 13th
annual, Lake Worth campus of
PBCC, Duncan Theater, 10
a.m. The top 14 eligible films
include "Jupiter in Jeopardy,"
submitted by Jupiter High
School students. Public can
vote online at
http://pbfilm.com/ssof.asp

THURSDAY, APRIL 17

U.S. Army Field Band Jazz
Ambassadors: 5 p.m. and 8
p.m. Internationally acclaimed
ambassadors of Washington,
D.C., will perform two free
concerts at the Jupiter Com-
munity Center. Members of
the public are encouraged to


ing and wisdom until we all
get it.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Uranus, the spiritual planet,
has been in Pisces for a long
time. Pisces is a mirror. We all
reflect and measure the quali-
ty of our lives by the depth
of joy, peace, hope and
love you reflect in yours. You
are "A Bridge Over Troubled
Water." You lift us up and set
us free. May this grace come
back to you multiplied a mil-
lion times for all your days to
come.

Star visions

Star Scopes is on the Web.
Type in www.myhometown-
news.net. Click on Star
Scopes on the left menu.
If you have been helped or
inspired, please tell your
family and friends. Call
Hometown News. They love
to know, too. A personalized
astrology or compatibility
chart makes a great gift for
yourself or someone you
love. It's good to know what
the universe has in store for
us in these changing, chal-
lenging times. Please call
(772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jamestuckerxyz@aol.com for
details. Have a starry, lov-
ing week, everyone.

- James Tucker


obtain free tickets by sending
in a request and stamped, self-
addressed envelope to: Town
of Jupiter, attn: Susan Cesara-
no, 200 Military Trail, Jupiter,
33458. Maximum of four tick-
ets per request. Tickets are
available on first come, first
serve basis. Call (561) 741-
2400 or visit
www.jupiter. fl.us.parksrecre-
ation

FRIDAY, APRIL 18

Easter Seals gala: Tickets
$750 per person. At the Jupiter
Island home of Eddy and John
Taylor. Dining, dancing and live
auction to benefit the Easter
Seals Igoe-Amar Child Develop-
ment Center in West Palm
Beach. For more information or
to purchase tickets, call (561)
278-0850


LOOK AT YOUR BLOOD...








All revealed In a single drop of BLOOD



at lsoter a1tw56 Pmb antr
4513 PGA Blvd. PBG 561-626-4461


Diva
From page BI


Music in New York in 1972.
Mr. McNally's play
depicts her as being a vul-
nerable yet critical woman,
whose students had to
endure mockery, denigra-
tion and occasionally,
admiration.
When she taught at Juil-
lard, Ms. Callas' voice was
virtually gone. Yet, due to
her dedication to her capti-
vated students, she could
not refrain from singing
herself, even when it meant
exposing her damaged
vocal condition.
"The story comes at a
very difficult time in her
life. Her voice had
declined, she had lost a
love," said Mr. Kato. "What
is wonderful about the play
is that she tells us about
various points in her life. It
is a drama, but the humor
comes in with her interac-
tion with the students."
Mr. McNally is heavy-
handed with the digs into
the vulnerability of this
character that are hidden
under her incredible ego
and great humor.
"The play exudes a com-
bination of wittiness and
cunningness," said Patrick
Smith, a Jupiter resident
who attended the play last
week.
In this fanciful rendition
of "Master Class," the
vocally-challenged Ms.
Callas rants and raves
about everything, from the
temperature in the room to
the lack of fashion sense of
her awestruck students.
A monologue occurs
once in each act, as Ms.
Callas is swept away by the
music to a state of reverie,
describing her nearly love-
less life, artistic happen-
ings and humiliating
decline.
"Master Class" depicts
Ms. Callas at the end of her
career, teaching her three
opera students, whom she
alternately intimidates and
ignores during their ses-
sions.
During the duration of
the play, Ms. Callas
recounts her tumultuous
love life and her affair to
the domineering billion-
aire Aristotle Onassis.
She also muses about her
glory days, her fierce
hatred of rivals and the
unforgiving press.
In a monologue by Gor-
dana Rasovich, who stars
as Ms. Callas, it reveals the
aching poignancy of her
life and the sacrifices she
made in the name of her
art.
"Master Class" also offers
the audience a glimpse of
Ms. Callas' childhood in
wartime Greece, and her
appearances onstage at the
world's greatest opera


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houses.
Born in New York City to
Greek parents, Ms. Callas
returned to Greece with
her' mother at age 14,
where she attended a con-
servatory in Athens. In the
awkward years of her life,
she began her career 70
pounds overweight. With
pure dedication and
determination, she shed
the pounds, and became a
sleek and magnetic fash-
ion icon.
She married Giovanni
Battista Meneghini, 20
years her elder, who was
nurturing and caring.
However, her second
relationship left her
heart- broken.
The love of her life, Aris-
totle Onassis, lured Ms.
Callas with promises of
marriage and luxury, but
then publicly rejected her
for the widowed Jacque-
line Kennedy.
Mr. Onassis died in a
hospital in France in 1975,
with neither Ms. Callas or
his wife with him. Heart-
broken, Ms. Callas died
two years later.
A street in Paris was
named after the Greek
singer and an eternal
flame was dedicated to
her after her death.
"It's a very popular play
and the Maltz perform-
ance is one of the best,"
said Mr. Smith.
The Maltz Jupiter The-
atre production is direct-
ed by Marcia Milgrom
Dodge, with musical
direction by Wilson
Southerland, which
includes incidental music
by Giuseppe Verdi, Giaco-
mo Puccini and Vincenzo
Bellini. Kim Whalen is
first soprano, Carey
Brown, is second soprano
and Coke Stuart Morgan is
tenor.
"It's done very well and I
expect the reviews to be
very strong," said Mr.
Kato. "It's just such a well-
written play which ended
out our season great.
"There is a lot of meat
on the bones of the story,"
he added. "This is
because she was such a
complicated woman."
"Master Class" runs
through April 13. Tickets
range from $28 to $48 and
are available at the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre Box Office,
(561) 575-2223, online at
www.jupitertheatre.org or
by phone (561) 575-2223 or
(800) 445-1666.
The Maltz Jupiter Theatre
is located at 1001 E.
Indiantown Road and State
Road AlA in Jupiter.

gehtile@hometownnew-
sol.com


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Friday, April 11, 2008


HN ININ NIEBRINMEN


PGA pro donates

winnings for golf event


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- PGA Tour golfer, CBS
Sports golf analyst and
North Palm Beach resident
Ian Baker-Finch will donate
a portion of his winnings
from the 2007 PGA Presi-
dents Cup tournament to
Place of .Hope's upcoming
Spa, Golf Classic and charity
auction dinner.
Mr. Baker-Finch and his
wife, Jennie, have supported
Place of Hope for more than
five years and are platinum-


mmd


U


1 e v e
plus) spon-
sors of thisB
e vent ,
which will .
be held
April 27-28
at the Ritz-
Carlton Golf
Club & Spa
in Jupiter. an
Place of Baker-Finch
Hope, based
in Palm
Beach Gardens, provides
emergency and long-term,
family-style foster care for

- _



ml


children and families who
have been traumatized by
abuse and neglect through-
out South Florida.
"I'm thrilled to donate
these winnings to Place of
Hope's Golf Classic," Mr.
Baker-Finch said. "It's a
unique event in that so
many celebrities and other
well-known people come
together in a great venue to
benefit a wonderful cause."
Mr. Baker-Finch is famed
for winning tournaments on
all four major PGA Tours,
) See PRO, B5


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


Use seasonal vegetables

while in their prime


May is on its way and
with it comes the
time to enjoy some
of my favorite vegetables,
fava beans and asparagus,
pea shoots and leeks, all of
which can be found in your
local grocery store year
round, but never-the-less
thiisis naturally their time.
Only for a few short weeks
do these treats truly flourish
in the wild and these
limitations make them taste
better to me. After all,
anticipation and seasonality
go hand-in-hand.
These spring vegetables,
paired with a spiced apricot
glazed snapper, are a
stunning component, not
only to the eye, but to the
palate as well.

PAN SEARED
SNAPPER WITH
SPICED APRICOT
GLAZE AND
VEGETABLES IN
MUSHROOM JUS
Makes 4 servings
1 tablespoon canola oil
1 pound fresh cremini
mushrooms, ends
trimmed then halved
1 shallot peeled and
minced
1 clove garlic minced
2 cups vegetable stock
1 and a half pounds fresh
fava beans
2 1/2 to 3 pounds of
asparagus, ends trimmed
2 tablespoons unsalted
butter
2 tablespoons fresh chives
minced
4 sprigs fresh chervil

SAUTEED
VEGETABLES AND
MUSHROOM JUS
In a large saute pan, heat
canola oil over medium
heat and add the crimini
mushrooms. Season with


I,


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef

salt and white pepper and
cook for 4 to 5 minutes,
stirring occasionally, until
soft. Add the garlic and
shallots, cook for 5 minutes
longer, then add the stock
and bring to a boil. Simmer
and cook for 5 minutes.
Remove from heat, cover to
keep warm and set to the
side.
In a sauce pan, bring 5
cups of water to a boil, add
the fava beans and cook for
1 minute. Drain and run
them under cold water,
remove the thick peel from
each bean and set aside.
Bring a large pot of water
3/4 full to a boil and cook
the asparagus for 4-5
minutes or until you can
pierce them with a sharp
knife. Drain and submerge
them in ice water for 1
minute to stop the cooking
process and allow the
asparagus to keep that
bright green color. Drain
again and set to the side.

PAN SEARED
SNAPPER WITH
APRICOT GLAZE
4 6-ounce pieces snapper
1 cup apricot jam
2 teaspoons crushed red
pepper
2 tablespoons water


Season the snapperilets
with salt and white pepper.
In a large sautd pan 'er
high heat, add the olive til,
wait 20 seconds, then lay
the snapper filets down
carefully so you don't burr.
yourself and cook for 3 to 4
minutes on each side.
In a mixing bowl, com-
bine the apricot jam,
crushed red pepper and
water and blend together.
Spoon the apricot glaze over
the top of the fish and cover
to keep warm.
To bring this dish togeth-
er. reheat the pan of mush-
rooms until it comes to a
boil, then turn down the
heat to a simmer and let
cook for 2 minutes.
Taste to see if it needs
seasoning. It probably
won't, but if it tastes a little
bland, let it cook for another
2 minutes and try it again.
Remove from heat and swirl
in the butter then add the
fava beans and chives.
Lay the asparagus on the
plate first, spoon the fava
beans and mushrooms over
the top. Place the apricot
glazed snapper on the
bottom half of the plate.
Portion out the remaining
sauce over the vegetables
on each plate and garnish
with a sprig of chervil on
top and serve.

Tips and techniques
*Ramps or wild leeks also
have a very short season
and would go great with this
dish.
*The asparagus can be
cooked up to 10 hours in
advance. Just keep refriger-
ated.

-The spiced apricot glaze
can also be made in
advance.
Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Catering at (561)
351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.co
m.


II


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Hometown News










Friay Api 1 08ww-oeonesLcmPl ec adnNrhPl ecSne sad*B


YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


TRACK SUPERSTAR


Leonardo Seymore of
Dwyer High School cele-
brates as he crosses the
finish line first in the 100-
meter dash with a time of
10.39 seconds. He was
competing in the finals of
the 51st annual Dick
Melear/Palm Beach County
Track and Field Champi-
onship at Dwyer in Palm'
Beach Gardens last Thurs-
day. He also won the 200-
meter dash with a time of.. ,.
21.19 seconds. R





Hobie Hiler
staff photographer





Fishing plans must be flexible


Pro
From page B4
including the 1989 Colonial
Invitational, the 1988 ASO
Open in Japan, the 1985
Scandinavian Open and the
1993 Australian PGA.
Since retiring from full-
time PGA Tour competition
in 1997, he has worked as an
announcer for CBS, ABC
and ESPN and is also a golf
course designer. Prior to
moving to North Palm
Beach, the Baker-Finch
family resided in Brisbane,
Australia.
One hundred percent of
the event's proceeds go
toward annual operations
for Place of lope.
Features of this year's


event include an appear-
ance and donated painting
by Austrian golf artist Voka,
as well as an opportunity to
win the lease of either a
Porsche Cayman from Bra-
man Bentley Palm Beach or
an Aston Martin V8 Vantage
Roadster from Aston Martin
Palm Beach/Palm Beach
Motor Cars.
Ticket prices/sponsorship
opportunities are as follows:
Dinner and golf tourna-
ment tickets:
Single player: $1,500.
Includes reservations for
one golfer, one spa treat-
ment and two seats at the
charity auction dinner
Foursome: $6,000 Reser-
vations for a foursome, four
spa treatments and eight
seats at the charity auction


dinner.
Sponsorship levels:
Presenting sponsor and
host: $100,000
Hosts: $50,000
Platinum sponsors:
$25,000 plus
Gold sponsors: $10,000,
plus
$1 million shootout
sponsor: $5,000 plus
Hole in one/amenity
package sponsors: various
levels
Tee/hole sponsors:
$1,000

Place of Hope is located at
9078 Isaiah Lane in Palm
Beach Gardens. For more
information, call Charles
Bender at (561) 775-7195 or
visit online at www.place-
ofhope.com.


A pril is certainly
coming in like a lion
L is year. The winds
and swells are making it
difficult to get in on the
early season dolphin bite.
This is the time of year
when flexibility is crucial. I
often plan one or two trips
around the weather
forecast. That may mean
closing my shop a few
hours early or opening a
few hours late, but I am an
avid angler. It is what I do.
If you have the flexibility
in your schedule, these
trips are very rewarding.
The day after a hard wind
blows is often the best
fishing. Make plans to take
a day off the next time the
wind lays down. Don't just
hope that the conditions
are good for the weekend.
Offshore report: Again,
early forecasts are showing
the winds to subside by the
weekend. If they do, the
fishing should be great.
Several reports have
come in with schooling
dolphin found beginning
at the 120- foot mark off
Lake Worth Inlet. The
highest concentration of
fish does seem to still be to
the south, but that can
change in an instant if
there is any weed line or
floating debris in the water.


ROB FIELDING
Fishing columnist


Using a skirted ballyhoo is
the preferred trolling
method, but I have heard a
few anglers having luck
finding the fish with sea
witches and ilander lures.
I generally recommend
blue, silver, pink and
purple colored lures this
time of year. There are still
sailfish and wahoo to be
caught, but you will need a
bit of luck.
Several drift boats are
reporting a good snapper
bite in the south end of the
region over the wrecks and
reefs. Dead sardines on the
bottom work well, but a
fresh caught and cut blue
runner works even better.
Inshore report: The
inshore bite is very typical


for this time of year.
There are pompano at
first light on most beaches,
hitting sand fleas and
shrimp.
The bluefish continue to
run the trough between the
sand bar and shore feeding
on any shiny lure or dead
cut bait.
Last week, I managed to
catch a 35- to 40-pound
jack crevalle off Juno Pier.
These bruisers test any
angler's tackle, stamina
and ability to tie strong
fishing knots.
There are a good number
of sharks feeding on the
bluefish running the
beaches. Most are spinner
and black tip sharks,
ranging from 80- to 150-
pounds, but the bite
usually finishes by 8 a.m.
Tight lines, crystal clear
waters aind siunv skies to
all.
Is there something more
you would like to see in this
article? Send me an e-mail
with your suggestions.

Rob Fielding is an
addicted angler and the
owner of'Sharkey's Tackle in
Jupiter: For more inlbrmna-
tion call (561) 630-3100 or
e-mail
Rob.Fielding@OSharkeysTac
kle.com.


3! =Ii3E. .',*tllsa&-,

Tji e Baddest Trucks On The Planet!

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RJNl MODIFICATIONS


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P.M^-JMAR YPAPi.97B^^1.1 iINni'lAM-741-Amn


I. Ia1. ...j _I U MId11. ..I T k &r I L NI
Jupiter to host Jumor Hometown News Lue on

Olympic boxing trials C las ifiedFox 772-465696
IEmallh classilledHometownNewOLcomn
Olympicb ll trigsUL3 CRlassmiLogon to www.HometownNewsOL.com
O x,'n-


LA m VrA WA A


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER For the second
year in a row, a local charity
group will host the 2008
Junior Olympic boxing tour-
nament at West Jupiter Recre-
ation Center.
Club 100 Boxing, a sub-
sidiary of Club 100 Charities,
was asked by the Florida Gold
Coast Local Boxing Commis-
sion to host the April 15 event.
These will be elimination
bouts, with boxers between
the ages of 10 andl6 from
Dade, Broward, Martin and
Palm Beach counties.


In addition, there will be
food, merchandise and other
festivities, organizers said.
Last year, more than 400 peo-
ple turned out for the event.
Weigh-ins start at 7 a.m.,
with opening ceremonies at 3
p.m. and the first bout set for
3:30 p.m. Winners can
advance to the regional tour-
nament in Augusta, Ga., and
possibly to the national tour-
nament in St. Louis, Mo.
Club 100 Charities, a mem-
ber of the Northern Palm
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce works with underprivi-
leged children in the area.


, ".9 .T."lR ""R ,,"'


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per pound. 321-868-1770




Central A/C, New in box
with warranty $950. Have
many major brands and
others available. Call
941-932-3046
Classified 800-823-0466


We sell or lease Pot of Golds
Fast Delivery
Monthly & Yearly Rates
Rentals starting at $ 100.00 a week
866-457-4263
I - -- 7-.


La


AIR COMPRESSOR-
Craftsman, 5gal, 25hp, w/
hose, $60, 772-220-9674
BABY SWING- Auto,
folds, $65, Wood rocking
cradle $75, both like new,
561-630-8787
BIKE, Stationary- upright,
$75, Golf bags for man/
woman, + 2 dozen balls,
$30ea, 772-521-1000 MC
BUREAU, Real wood,
painted, very good condi-
tion, 5 drawers, 42" high,
$50, 772-283-5677 MC
CAMERA & RECORD-
ER- Magnavox, Seldom
used $125, 772-223-0269
CARGO LINER- for Navi-
gator, & other SUV's,
$44.94, 561-622-0484
CB'S- Power Supply, 52
AMP & CB with Antron
Base Antenna, $80 each,
772-220-1005 MC
COMPUTER Work Cen-
ter- Sauders, enclosed,
file drawer, shelves, & ex-
tras, $200, 772-219-2518
DRESS- White Silk, low
neck, full skirt, nice, $35,
772-286-3406 MC
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER- 3pcs, light color,
lots of storage, $199,
772-546-2303 MC
FAN, Ceiling- Indoor/ out-
door, white, no light, $20,
Fish Tank, 10gal, Filter,
$25, 772-219-3747
FENCE, Chain link- 100',
5'tall, w/ 12' gate, top rails
& hardware, no posts,
$100, 772-286-7161 MC
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


FIREPLACE, VINTAGE-
Bellows Strong wind,
brass plated, leather,
$49, 772-463-0688 SLC
FISH FINDER- depth
finder, by Eagle, w/plastic
carry case, works great,
$30obo, 561-339-3491
GOLF SET- Lady North-
western Pro Bilt, 14pcs,
new, $125, 772-229-8009
HOME GYM- Marcy, with
weights, worth $300, ask-
ing $25, 772-286-0337
JACK, FLOOR- 2 ton,
Pro Garage, new, Indus-
trial Quality,. $75,
561-575-6566 PBG
MODEM, Cable- Motor-
ola Surfboard, New in
Box, $40, Circular Saw,
$30, 772-546-4751
MUSIC, SHEET- 200
Sheets, Piano, Collecta-
ble & Antique, $200,
772-288-4335 MC
PROPELLER, Outboard-
14.5x21, Johnson, Stain-
less Steel, 4 blade, $150,
772-285-4858 MC
RECLINER, LAZYBOY-
chair style, earth tone col-
ors, good cond, $175,
772-546-0997 MC
REFRIGERATOR- Fridg-
idaire, almond, good con-
dition $175 772-634-6833
SAWZALL, Milwaukee,
in case $55, 17" Sylvania
TV, $25, 561-744-6648
TABLE, Dining Room-
glass & glass base, 4
matching highback chairs
$150, 772-418-0110 MC
TABLE, Dining Room-
w/beveled glass, 4'x4.5"
$100, Color TV, 19", new
$50, 772-220-8579 MC
Classified
800-823-0466


TABLE, Dining- Antique,
no chairs, $50, Motorcy-
cle Saddlebags blk leath-
er, $150, 561-846-9007
TABLE, MASSAGE- Sta-
tionary, Metal legs &
Face slot, Burgundy, like
new, $85, 561-622-4831
TARPON- 52" & Dolphin
Reproduction 48", excel-
lent condition, $125,
772-287-4149 MC
TENT, EZ UP- vinyl top,
zippered sides, $50,
561-746-0276 Tequesta
TRUCK BED Cover- for
a Mazda or Ranger,
$150, 772-283-0853 MC
TURN TABLE- hardly
used, for 78 records, $50,
561-747-2579 Jup
TV, MAGNAVOX- 25",
with Remote, $75, Mail-
box, $5, 772-634-1286
WEIGHT BENCH- w/
machine & free weights,
$75, 772-480-4544 SLC


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
HURRICANE Shutters-
steel 12 windows, 3
sliding doors, $500
772-878-7888
561-622-7341
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-
able. Open Saturdays.
1 -866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com


LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from .$.99/Sq. Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
y ear Prefinlsh, Plus A
Lot Morel, We Deliver
'Anywhere, 5 Florida
locations, 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING,


GET A New computer
brand name laptops &
desktops bad or no cred-
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GOODBYE DIAL-UPI
Fast Broadband Satellite
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*REDUCE YOUR Cable
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CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466



UOR
MECHNDS


Serving the tolonilng communmtes -
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Palm Bay Melbourne -* he ReaI l.es Rockledge Cocoa M-errit Island Cocoa Beach Suntrce -Viera -*Ttusvlle Port St. John,/.
Port Orange Souih Da)unn Ne Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hll Da1tona Beach Hol y HI Ormfd Beach ,' '
Pt a rTT.. ,w, u. ,'i. e ',. 3 ..' i," .lgali1.r1. Me.r..n.n a.r i, .r..i ,.spon, ioa sor enoi Me. Br, ,ne r as n.oa 0'a.
' Tei ruOii&he. ,,,erj'a ,nei iiaM., mal,, .can<,i riEc|,~ a, 'ec-iesl' B a mnid- irein'.nq wihoijl itno, notie. fl-,e ubt..hia, Basumes no flr.anciali~sspO~OBIbiRJ.klfoQTjntA5b.ftJ ibjns


,- ,,.. ......... .


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 11, 2008


I" B


GHOSTRIDE










B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 11, 2008


DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265 channels!
"Starts $29.99! Free
Showtime + Starz. 92 HD
channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
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DISH NETWORK Free 4
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Mention PROMO CODE
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portable DVD Player!
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$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
Classified 800-823-0466


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
www.mattressdr.comn



ERECTILE Dysfunction
can be treated safely and
effectively without drugs
or surgery covered by
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301 www.lifecarediabetic
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1-888-773-6230 FDA
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.Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma Ultrani Fioricot
Prozac Buspar, 90 Qty
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ONLINE PHARMACY
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alliedpharmaworld.com
VIAGRA/CIALIS, Via-
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for $99, www.wesaveon-
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*MEMORY FOAM* All
Visco New TherarPeutic
Mattresses (As seen on
TV) High Density 25 Year
Warranty T/F $349;
Q-$399; K-$499. Fast
Free Delivery Anywhere,
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bles. Best Price! Call
Anytime Member BBB
1-800-287-5337
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Classified 800-823-0466


- EMPLOYMENT


CNAs / HHAs Do you
want to make a differ-
ence in someones life?
Do you provide quality
care with a warm heart?
Do your prior clients or
employers recommend
you highly? FAMILY PRI-
VATE CARE is looking
for experienced and relia-
ble caregivers in the
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-Martin County areas to
provide CNA/HHA serv-
ices to our private care
clientele. For information
Call 800-962-0884 or
772-545-3986 and ask
for Pat, 9AM-4PM, M-F
only. If this describes you,
you may be exactly who
our clients are looking
for. Lic# NR30210962


VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad, High
Definition Slide Shows
and more
800-823-0466
W 1'k .i "1T~T


SDelta Health
RH-/ Group, Inc.
RN/LPN
PT EVES & every
other W/E DAYS.
Must have 1 year
SNF/subacute exp.
and be IV certified.
We offer competitive
wages and benefits.
Stop in to apply or
fax resume:
Salerno Bay Manor
4801 SE Cove Rd.
Stuart. FL 34997
Phone: 772-286-9440
or Fax: 772-283-3061

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

K, P*A,6 I


*C-ul


In North Palm Beach County
Is seeking mature individuals to
join our Award Winning staff to |
assist in the introduction and
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Positive references are important.
Fax Background and contact
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- PROFESS


HELP FOR Small Busi-
ness Owners. Quick-
Books Pro, QuickBooks
Point-of-Sale. Mthly Ac-
cting & All Taxes. Ref
Avail. 561-775-9263
OWE the IRS or State??
Haven't filed tax re-
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Call Mike 800-487-1992
www.safetaxhelp.com
Profitability Accounting
Services. Specializing in
Small to Mid-Sized Busi-
nesses & Disasters. Call
Lori Dalton 561-427-9989



BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING... Renew 7 Change
Color. Tub, Tile, Sink &
Chip Repair. Commercial
& Residential. 5 yr War-
ranty. Quick Response,
Insured. "Florida's Tub
Doctor", Serving Florida
over 10yrs,888-686-9005
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


A NEW COMPUTER
NOW! Brand Name lap-
tops & desktops bad or
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Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail. Call Now
800-645-0287


JM Electrical Services
Inc. Rock bottom prices.
Top Quality Work. De-
pendable & Reliable We
install Generators! Serv-
ing PB & Treasure Coast.
772-871-2451/561-756-5
495 EC13002266/Lic-Ins


ONLINE PHARMACY
Buy Soma, Ultram, Fiori-
cet, Prozac, Buspar, 90
Qty $51.99, 180 Qty
$84.99, Price includes
prescription! We will
match any competitor's
price! 1-866-465-0766
rxdepotonline.com


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


CAREER
OPPORTUNITY
Real Estate Investor
seeks Trainees. No expe-
rience required. Must be
a self starter, business
minded & teachable.
1-800-818-9409


DRIVERS New Central
FL local & OTR positions
available! CDL-A with
tanker required. Premium
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oakleytransport.com
PEST CONTROL: Seek-
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Call 561-472-1550
TRUCK DRIVERS want-
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Apply online today over
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ARE YOU OUT OF
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L ^t ^H


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
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ADOPTION LIVING
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Paid. Loving, extremely
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ly dram of giving your
baby the best in life.
Pleas call Jill & Steven
VIA our Attorney Jodi
Sue Rutstein
8 0 0 8 5 2 0 0 4 1
(Confidential #133050)_
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Classified 800-823-0466


4H2-


SR PUBLIC HEALTH NUTRITIONIST
St. Lucie County Health .Department
Position #64001217.,
Licensed / Registered Dietician for public health and clinical
patients.
Benefits: Low cost Blue Cross & Blue Shield of Florida Health
Insurance; Vacation Pay; 11 paid holidays; Fully Funded Florida
Retirement System Plan or FRS Investment Plan; Tax Deferred
Benefits; & Much More.
Hours: Mon. 9:30am 6:30pm, Tues. -Fri. 8am to 5pm.

nLRIDA^DEPART Nr OP, Apply on line at:
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1HEAL TJ .1 or myfllorida.com. C
VISIT OUR WEBSITE @ www.stluciecountyhealth.com
For questions call 1-877-562-7287 or 772-873-4939
OPEN UNTIL FILLED
Background/Drug screening required before hire.
EEO/VET PREF/DRUGFREE/SMOKEFREE WORKPLACE



tONAL SERVICE GUID1


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Are You Currently Un-
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call Todayl800-482-7504


XERISCAPE "DESIGNS
by Jaine". Award winning
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The hiring of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience.
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type In the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
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Call 24 Hours. Atty Ellen
Kaplan, FL Bar
#0875228 877-341-1309
ARRESTED? Accused?
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WANTED: 20 HOMES to
Show Off Our New Life-
time Exterior Coating.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifiesll
8 0 0 9 6 1 8 5 4 7
(Lic#CBC010111)


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


Household Merchandise? Under $200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone number and only 2 ads per month per household.
Ads are scheduled for 2 consecutive Friday publications. If you sell the item, you can cancel it and submit an ad to replace it.
All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. We cannot handle phone calls for free ads at this time.
And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and
thank you for reading the HOMETOWN NEWS!!!!


HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1


JUPITER OFFICE
840 Jupiter Park Drive, Suite 102


F ort Pierce, FL 34950 Ve[U BechL~, FL 32960U Jupiter, FL 33458


GET A New Computer.
Brand new laptops &
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est weekly payments
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Call 1-800-624-1557
GUNS WANTED
Collector buying Colt,
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guns, Springfield, Double
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Get sample poster. www.
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Hometown News
800-823-0466


"CAN YOU Dig It?"
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thru Ormond Beach
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1-800-823-0466


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IMJ^^


YOUR BRAND New
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name laptops & desktops
Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail. Its yours
now 1-800-640-0656



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



BOWFLEX REVOLU-
TION Rarely used, New
cond, Call after 5 for in-
formation $2800
561-276-8304
WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


MEDICAL ASSISTANTS
earn medical manage-
ment associate degree
online from home. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified.
1-866-858-2121 www.
CenturaOnline.com


Christian School
LET'S GO COCONUTS!
Spring Marketplace
April 18th
8:30AM 4:00PM




925 N Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens, FL
Call 561-310-8590



CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
Purebred, long & short
hair, All colors, all shots
with health certs.,
$600-$800 561-929-4944
SHIH TZU- excellent
health, current shots,
chip, can't keep, FREE,
561-745-8283 Jup
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


STUDY AT Home and
Graduate with your High
School Diploma in less
than 3 months! Nationally
Accredited Free Bro-
chure: 1-877-926-6699
also available in Spanish
Classified 800-823-0466

1111: I I,


You can change your life!






^H 0 U s:

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Thursday, April 10
5PM-8PM

* Live demonstrations
* Meet teachers and advisors
* Food and fun
* And so much more!


AMedVance
INSTITUTE-
Leading Heatnhcare Career Training"

FutureMedicalAssistant.com
STUART CAMPUS
851 SE Johnson Avenue 2


I_


E ______


FERRERI'S
PRESSURE
WASHING
Owner/Operator
John Ferreri

Commercial & Residential
* Roofs Driveways
* Patio/Pool Decks
* Sidewalks etc.
No Job too Large
or too Small



772-807-2849
772-871-8935




Call Ifor FREE Estima I
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METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock, w/accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
.ery. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing, Inc.
1-888-393-0335 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com


REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill- Get a 4-room, all dig-
ital satellite system instal-
led for Free & program-
ming starting under $20.
Free Digital Video Re-
corders to new clients.
Call now 1-800-795-3579




SUPPORT
OUR
ADVERTISERS!
They make this
all possible
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
800-823-0466


Occupied Homes Our Speciality
POPCORN REMOVED REPLACE
WITH KNOCK DOWN
Exterior Painting:
Cleaning and
Removing Mildew V -
Seal Cracks & Caulk Guaranteed
Acrylic Paint Work
Interior Painting: ,. ,'a\
s\l Pre A Work ToE E
I 11 JOSEPH STE% ENS
,AND sons


'eidential CGCO35460.
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lnsureq

J.W. HOLMES, Inc.

Construction Services
Additions Detached Garages &
In-Law Quarters Concrete
Patios & Driveways Roof Leaks/.,
Repairs Free Estimates ";
Jerry Holmes
,., 561-798-2529 ,-


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Friday, April 11, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


RECESSION
BUSTER INCOME.
Vhat's your plan?
No $ Down.
No $ Risk.
FREE Business Plan.
Confidentdial
Interview. t
SGT Consulting
561-222-8397


CR
FREE o
www
create
Please
I Sa
HOME
CLA
1-80


BUSINESS & FINANCIAL




SCoffee Dist. Guaranteed those bills? Go to TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag- T
EATEYOUR Accts. Multi Billion $ In- www.yourprivateinvitation going? Need $500- g
FUTURE dustry Unlimited Profit .com/wama $500,000+ within 48 hrs? -!
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w.daveweiler, GANA 48% Y MASI Ven- your Class A CDL l- www.injuryadvances.com 1
emyfuture.com diendo Productos De cense Give CRST a try. $$CASH NOW$$ As
Cama Y Bano. Presti- Transportation, lodging, seen on TV. We buy and $
e Tell Them... giosa Marca Intima. meals included. Give us te most foents ro setfu- C
w It In The Llama Sin Costo. a call 1-877-235-7623 tlements, lawsuits, annul- d
TOWN NEWS 1-877-426-2627 Catalo- ties, lotteries. ppicash.com $
TOWNgo Gratisl Affordable & Effective 800-323-0349 h
kSSIFIEDS! www.Colchaslntima.com Hometown News Call Classified
0-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.com 1-800-823-0466 800-823-0466 w


$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Now!! As seen on
V. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
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ow by phone!
-800-568-8321
rww.FastCaseCash.com
$$ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Nowl! Injury lawsuit
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500,000++ within 48
ours? 1-877-386-3692
rww.casepay.com
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$$CASH$$ Immediate
cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage notes & Cash
Flows J.G. Wentworth #1
1-800-794-7310
$$CASH$$ Immediate
cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage notes & Cash Flows
J.G. Wentworth #1
1-800-794-7310
Call Classified
800-823-0466


BANKRUPTCY Let our
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ERASE BAD credit. See
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Classified 800-823-0466


LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
ed. Fast approval. $500-
$50,000. 1-866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
WE PAY Cash now for
Future payments from
Annuities, Lawsuit settle-
ments, Lottery winnings &
Seller held notes. Also
cash now for pending set-
tlements. 800-509-8527
www.lumpsumcash.com .
www.HometownNewsOL.com


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

7 ur rfiB1Hs fo Sle 70 Oe Houses 0705Cond I


LAKE WORTH, FL 7581 Lake Harbor Terrace
3BR 2BA 2.099sf+/-. Near Lacuna Golf and Country
Club. Built 2003. Approx .21ac lot.
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sun. Apr. 13th & 20th and 2hrs
prior to sale.
Sells: 10:30am, Sat., Apr. 26th

LOXAHATCHEE, FL 16685 63rd North
5BR 3BA 2,263sf+/-. Built 2002. Approx 1.53ac lot.
Opening Bid: $50,000
Inspections: 1-4pm Sat. Apr. 12th & 19th and 2hrs
prior to sale.
Sells: 1:00pm, Sat., Apr. 26th


Other Area Auctions:
BOYTON BEACH, FL PORT ST. LUCIE, FL
1636 Meadows Circle 109 SE San Alicante
815 W Boynton 534 SE Floresta Dr
Beach Blvd 2-101 9306 World Cup Way
815 W. Boynton 968 SW Bay State
Beach #134101
WEST PALM BEACH, FL
DELRAY BEACH, FL 12621 Westhampton
1405 S. Federal Hwy Cr #d-201
#144 690 Pacific Grove
Drive #2
FORT PIERCE, FL 899 Marina Del Ray
5602 Birch Dr Lane # 4


Many properties now available
for online bidding!

williamsauction.com
800.801.8003
WILLIAMS & V ILL IAMS
FL RE LIC 3003737 DEAN C WILLIAMS BROKER.
AUC UCAU112 THOMAS L WILLIAMS AUCTIONEER.
1W&W AUC LIUC AB-0000760


BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466
Classified 800-823-0466
www.HometownNewsOL.com


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


Merritt Isl Open house,
Waterfront. Sun 4/13,
12pm-3pm 3/2/2+ bonus
rm, updated, dock, ocean
access, $369,900. 225
Jacala Dr. 321-403-6964
See Photos online www.
hometownnewsclassified
s.com ad#51072



EDGEWATER- DEEP
canal mins. 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

I i .


FORT PIERCE Surfside.
3/2 & 2/2 duplex with
Swimming pool. 1 block
to beach, boatramp &
parks. New roof/windows.
$390,000 772-971-8547
see photo online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com ad # 52188
PALM BEACH Gardens
50+ PGA Blvd. near
shops & restaurants
1/1.5 1150 sqft, 12' ceil-
ings, new appl, Pool ten-
nis, gym $156,000
561-799-0425



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


CORAL PALM CYPRESS LAKE ESTATES
Condo living at its' best with 8 Custom Built Country Estate,
floors & 2 elevators! Pool & less than a mile from Indian
Exercise Room! SW unit. 3BD/2 River, over 2 acres, fresh water
BA. Gorgeous gourmet kitchen pond with Kai. 4BD/2BA.
is a chef's dream. Beautiful GREAT kitchen Tropical
bathrooms & expansive bed- screened pool. Over sized 2-car
rooms. Professionally designed, garage, work shop. Detached
& decorated. 2-car plus RV/Boat storage.
$509.000 255,000 F323.000 REDUCED
$479,000. 241,000 E305,000


COCOA BEACH TORTOISE ISLAND
Deep canal front home-easy CANAL FRONT
river access. 3BD/2BA HUGE 6BD, 3 master suites & 4Baths.
Enclosed porch under air over- Courtyard pool, over 5,000 sq ft
looking the canal, AND an living area. Deep water dock.
additional FL RM with in- 13,000 LB & 4,500 LB boat ,lift.
ground jetted' spa/hot tub. REDUCED
REDUCED $799,000. 401.000E508.000
$369,000 184,000 235,000
Islands International Realty
www.lslandslnternationalRealty.com
668 S. Patrick Drive
Satellite Beach, FL 32937
321-779-3800


710 Hosso


0 5I ndos


0


HUTCHINSON ISL: 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr.
lbr/lba, All Amenities &
Boat Dock. Completely
Remodeled. $79,000
828-226-2566
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


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018 / 690-90-9017
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. $248,500.
Edgewater- 3/2/2 spa-
cious home & yard on 1/2
acre 1 block from River;
$279,900
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 .5acre 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.
SI1 / I .


$$ 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
3br's or 4br's Homes
from $99,900. April spe-
cial kitchen granite coun-
ter top. No downpay-
ment. Visit: 2131 SW
Bayshore Blvd, Port St
Luciae. Friday thru Sunday
M&D RE 561-313-5387
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
JUPITER PASEOS up-
scale community 4/3/2
two story, 3 years new,
comm pool/tennis, lowest
priced 4 bdrm. $440,000
561-630-7792

PALM BAY. 3/2. 1452 sq
ft. Curb appeal. Well kept
neighborhood. Close to
river, parks, shopping.
$123,000. 321-243-2522
Kathy Dinterman, Pruitt
Real Estate.
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.
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

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

1 1 aBEB


PGA NATIONAL- Wind-
mere. One story 3/2/1
end unit w/ new roof.
Fully furn. $349,000
Barry J Hallet
561-626-7900x 150 PGA
Nat'l Re, Illustrated Prop
PGA-WINDEMERE
Water & Golf views. 2/2+
loft/1CG. Scrn patio. Fully
furnished. Priced right!
$319,500. Babs Rhyne
561-379-6519. PGA Nat'l
RE, Illustrated Properties.
PGA. 3/2. 8509 Dover-
brook. Garden Oaks.
DiVosta Bedford model.
Long view of lake. Scrn
porch. $359,900 Pat
Scott 561-346-6184 PGA
Nat'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: CBS
2br/2ba/lcg, Close to
shopping & schools.
$129,000 or $890/mo
Rent to own. Call
772-342-0041
PORT ST LUCIE: New-
est 3/2 plan granite kitch-
en, vaulted sunken Ivrm,
alarm, loaded, $210,000
Bea Graeve, Lic RE Bkr
561-350-1341





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


STOP PAYING RENT
Renters/lst Time Buyers.
Free report. How to Own.
24/7 recorded message.
800-281-6658. ID# 1001
Gardens Realty Group
Call Classified
800-823-0466
i I[ g1 ,- ;& "' :.


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





VERO BEACH 2-story,
4br/3ba, 3-car gar, gour-
met kit, jacuzzi tub, ex-
tended patio. $409,900.
owner/agent Frank Lorito,
Keller WilliamsRE
772-633-3421
franklorito @kw.com





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



VERO CENTRAL BCH
Charming 3 or 2 br/2ba,
block home with terrazzo
tile firs on lush oversized
lot. New w/d. Mint cond.
Rent to own $359,900.
772-489-0180



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. $259,000 VIP
Properties, Julie Modelski
561-667-6882
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466
'b el)i BS, .-:}-at/.'FlRH


PALM BEACH Gardens
Edgemere 3/3/2 over
2400 sq ft, 2 courtyards,
balcony off master bdrm,
cathedral ceilings, updat-
ed kitchen & bath. Close -
to PGA & A rated
schools. $220,000
561-667-6882 VIP Prop-
erties
PBG/PGA NATL. Spa-
cious TH. 3/2.5. Beautiful
tile. Hurricane shutters.
Private location. Large
atio. $205,000. Helga
ackey, 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




ST. LUCIE COUNTY.
CBS Spacious Duplex
2/1 laundry- storage.
Fenced back yard. C/H/A
irrigation sys. Dead end
street. Rent one side
$900/mo. County taxes,
Financing Availible
$209,000 772-468-3145




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

Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466
'i i]L .-[ .iiT1""


, ".1 .. ~~'""~


:I~i~l"P~fin~8a3~;~a~I~C"~ -- I '


^^^^real^estat auction


710 H3S


7i0 Hml! ,S


PGANATION


L_'I I










B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 11, 2008


NC MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on 2.2
wooded acres, $99,900.
6 acres w/incredible
moulntain views, only
$69,900. FREE BRO-
CHURE. 1-828-652-8700
ORMOND BY THE SEA-
SE corner of Beau
Rivaqe & John Anderson
Dr. 77x150 partially
cleared, walk to ocean
$225K 954-791-6586
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
* PORT ST. LUCIE
Tesoro Preserve Lot 139.
Gated community country
club. Sacrifice. Purchase
Price $180,000. Offered
at $87,500 954-294-0294
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
TEXAS LAND Liquida-
tion Sale! 20Acre Ranch-
es. Only 50minutes from
BOOMING El Paso.
Roads, References, Sur-
veyed, Money Back
Guarantee, No Credit
Check. $14,900,
$500/down, $145/mo.
1 -800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com




TROUT CREEK ESTATES
Now Reserving 1 5 Acre
Lots Gated Equestrian
Community. First 8 Lots
$20k OFF 321-308-0088
Brevard





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



HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Windmill Village, Gated
Furn br/1lba, tiled Fl rm,
new windows, W/D, pool,
Own land! Great location.
$110,000 772-219-1112
or 772-349-4411
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
Reduced to $54,500.
772-285-8487
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466


PALM HARBOR Factory
Liquidation Sale!!! Modu-
lar, Marnufactured, & Stilt
Homes. 0% Down when
you own your land.Call
for FREE Coloe Bro-
chures 800-622-2832
STUART 2/1 single wide
on 75 x 100 lot off US 1.
Newly remodeled through
out. New carpet, new tile
bath with shower
$58,000. 561-254-8823
VERO BEACH Lakefront
2/2 dblwide,1586sq ft.
vault ceils, Laminate
wood floors in Isl eat in
kit. Formal LR & DR. new
appls, W/D. Large glass
window porch, C/A/H,
$39,500 772-299-4580
VERO BEACH: 2/1 in
family park, remodeled
single wide good loca-
tion. Pool, includes lawn
service. Make offer.
772-770-4954
W. MELBOURNE, 55+,
2/2,dblewide,furn,2porch-
es: 1 endcl. 1 open, car-
port, shed, sprinkler sys,
citrus trees, sm pet ok.
$45,900ng 321-848-1978



*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
*TENNESSEE*
"Cumberland Plateau"
56+/- acres near Montea-
gle, TN. Beautiful Hard-
wood Timber & Majestic
Creeks. Great Private
Getaway or Excellent
Development Property.
Will Subdivide! $2995/ac.
931-946-5263
*Waterfront Fish Camp*
LAKE OKEECHOBEE
4,800sq.ft. $59K vacant
or $89K w/trailer, 4 lots,
improved. Lease Avail.
Call Owner 321-604-2703
25 ABSOLUTE Real Es-
tate Auctions, April 19.
Homes, Condos, Land,
Financing Options: Live,
Online & Phone bidding.
VanDeRee Auction,
Since 1934
9 4 1 4 8 8 3 6 0 0
Realtor/AU460
www.vanderee.com
ASHEVILLE, NC Moun-
tain Acreage Homesites
from $49,900. Gated,
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
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
1-800-823-0466


-rmIlEGIS,,,,,...
FL, GA, NC, SC & VA
Numerous tracts avail.
fronl 6.6 acres to
9,997 acres, review
pictures on oui
website 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.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 -7 1 8-797-0807
Lisalandventures.com
FLORIDA LAND VALUE
10 acres on paved roads,
$89,900. Owner financing
with special low rate.
800-352-5263, Florida
Woodland Group, Inc,
Lic. RE Broker
www.1800FlaLand.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 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
GEORGIA WOODED
HOMESITES
1-10acs. LOW TAXES!
Beautiful weather year
round. Terrific investment
w/owner financing avail.
$4500/acre. Payments
as low as $229/mo
w/low down payment.
706-364-4200
GEORGIA, CLARKS Hill
Lake, The Estates at
Shelter Rock Cove.
11-40 Acre Lots Docka-
ble or Non-Dockable lots
starting at $180K Brian
Kemp 706-540-0989
kempdevelopment@
charter.net
GEORGIA- Ellijay 333AC
Property has it all. Short
& long range views, ma-
ture timber, pastures &
creeks. $10,900/ac will
divide. 706-540-3937
GEORGIA- in Winder.
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
IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
4/30/08 @ 11:00am, Lev-
ey County Court House,
355 S Court St, Bronson,
Fl, 32621, 12.65ac pas-
ture, Dunnellon, FI Shar-
on W. Sullivan
954-423-7743
www.itssales.gov
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


FORT LAUDERDALE:
Sale or Trade Aparlmient
Building in exchange for
Timberland, Acreages or
Commercial Land, Call
Jaime 561-414-5554
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
LAND! Still the best
INVESTMENT! No. Fla.
acre Homesites. Water
access. Owner financing,
from $19,900. Cook Real
Estate, RItr 386-365-4111
LOG CABIN 20+ acres
$119,900. Own the
dream! New 11,800sf log
cabin package. Near
FL/GA border. 90 mi-
nutes Jacksonville. Po-
tential to subdivide! Ex-
cellent financing.
800-898-4409 ex 1400
Middle Georgia Land
For Sale www.Hampton-
River.com Washington
County. 86 acres on
The Ohoopee River,
Hunting, Fishing, & Tim-
ber $2,650 per acre
478-787-4121
MURPHY, NORTH CAR-
OLINA 2.41 Acres, New
Construction, 2BR/ 2BA
completely furnished cab-
in. Price reduced by
$40K. Must sell this
week. $189,000.
727-644-8805 see at
forsalebyowner.com
ID# 20913907





N.C. Lake Lure. 2.04acs.
w/spectacular mtn views.
Buildable, 4br septic per-
mit, ug utilities, paved rd.,
Champion golf crs., lake,
shopping. $87,500. 631-
921-6984; 321-751-0934
N.C. MOUNTAINS
Lots near Fontana Lake,
streams,longrange views,
1-22 acre tracts, starting
at $24,000 homesites,
electric, septic, adjoins
USFS. Owner Financing.
See photos:
home.bellsouth.net/p/PW
P-ccove 1-904-514-5666
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: I-919-693-8984;
owner@newbranch.com
NC MOUNTAINS
2.2ac cabin shell $99,900
6ac. grt view. $69,900.
lac. mature woods
$29,900.
Acreage w/the best views
ever! Free Brochure. Ex-
cellent Financing.
Call 1-828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS Log
Cabin $87,900 new,
1320sq ft. cabin on 2+
acres. Easy to finish and
offers a nice stream, loft,
decks, close to lakes.
1-828-286-1666


- REAL ESTATE FOR REN!


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.Hometown NewsOL.


JENSEN BEACH
2br/2ba, Fully furnished.
Resort style community,
seasonal or yearly
$1500mo. or for sale
$210,000 561-267-9898

Classified
800-823-0466


LAKE PARK 2-br/1-ba
across from ICW Tennis,
shops marina, park.
Cable & water included.
$850/mo + security. Sm
cat OK. 561-842-7571
Hometown News
800-823-0466


) I *





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Available from Commercial News Providers




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- TRANSPORTATION


SOLD!!!
I sold my '06 Kawasaki
Brute Force ATV in less
than 2 weeks with my
Hometown News ad! It
really works great! Thank
you! S.N. Palm Bay


FORD T-BIRD 1962
wht/red w/tonneau cap,
wire wheels, original
parts,excellent condition
$25,000 772-461-5078


LONDON CAB By Austin
1975 restored. NAT Diesel
$6000/obo 772-563-7501
VW BEETLE CONVER-
TIBLE 1971 Has new
clutch, & brakes, Interior
and top in good condi-
tion. Needs new paint,
2nd owner! In family for
27 years! Wife says time
to go! $8000 firm.
772-337-3317 PSL
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


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.Call 7days/wk
1-800-728-0801
MERCEDES S430 2002
46K miles. Remote seats
auto sunscreen XM radio,
sun roof. 6 CD changer
$29,900 561-776-1951
MUSTANG TC Cobra
Stage 1, Harley Davidson
motif, Fire red, 5 speed,
auto, 27mpg $23,900obo
561-310-4665


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


VOLKSWAGEN Cabrio
02 42K miles. Pristine
cond. New tires, 1 owner,
forest grn matching top.
$12,900 772-631-8975



JAPANESE ENGINES/
Transmissions imported
direct from Japan, high-
est quality, low mileage
used engines 1 year
warranty. Remanufac-
tured engines 3 year
warranty. Delivery availa-
ble 1-800-899-1614 www.
ForeignEngines.cem



CORVETTES WANTED
1953-1972 any condition!
Competitive cash buyer
1 -800-850-3656
www.corvettebuyer.com
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
free towing 800-841-6225


NORTH PALM BEACH
2/2 furnished condo on
intracoastal pool & close
to shopping and beach
$1200/mo + deposit
561-627-0777
PALM CITY SW 36 th
Terr.1000 sqft 2/1 duplex.
W/D, Quiet neighborhood
Newly remrnodeled.
$900/mo. Security dep
$800. 772-463-7287
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


EDGEWATER/ WATER-
FRONT. Fish on dock on
canal to intracoast clean
2/1 beauty furn. W/D.
3mo-lyr. $750-$1000. 1st
& sec. 386-424-9341
WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


N



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


HARLEY DAVIDSON:
Gorgeous 00' Dyna Wide
Glide, Many Extras,
13,000 mi, Exc Cond.
Only $8,500 or Trade.
772-370-8413
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



CANTERBURY Park
model RV in MASS. Per-
fect for entire summer.
12x40 '02, lbr/lba, cath
ceiling, full size appl, Like
New. Lot good until 2097.
$48,000. 508-344-9499
Classified 800-823-0466


NC MOUNTAINS
Motivated Sellerd 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
NEW ARIZONA LAND
RUSH! 1 or 2-1/2
"Football Field" sized
lots! $0 Down $0 Interest
$159-$208 per month!
Money Back Guarantee!
8 6 6 8 1 9 2 4 8 5
sunsiteslandrush.com
NO. CAROLINA Mtns.
Sylva 3/2 new stone
fireplace & wood floors.
Fresh paint in & outmany
upgrades. Fruit trees.
Asking $345,000.
772-359-1074
North Carolina Alarka
Highlands Grand Open-
ing Estate sized lots with
360 degrees with 40 mile
views at 4500' elevation
near Bryson City. Call
1-877-504-0055
www.alarkahighlands.com
North Carolina, 40
Acres of land in Lawson-
ville. fenced and cross
fenced with plenty of wa-
ter. $140K 336-593-8268
PERRY FLORIDA Lovely
4BR/2.5Ba, 2400 square
foot home on approx. 2
acres a small rural town
approx. 50mi 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
SOUTH CAROLINA
ACREAGE By Owner,
2.5 acres. Beautiful build-
ing tract. Near Lake Mari-
on. $24,900. Low down.
E-Z Owner Financing.
803-505-2161
TENNESSEE
Beautifully Inexpensive.
Cost of living 17% below
National Average! Low
taxes & no state! Near
shopping & schools. Golf,
fishing, boating & horse-
back riding. 1Acre Home-
sites from $19,900
($145/mo.) City water,
paved roads, electric &
clubhouse. Owner financ-
ing. Complete home &
land package $124,900.
No hidden costs!
1-888-811-2168
TENNESSEE Crossville
Golf lakefront lots, 550 ac
lake, 11 golf courses,
from $22,500. Tommy at
Bean & Assoc Inc.
931-248-1444
1-888-337-2326
beanrealty.com
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN 2 Acre wooded
homesites. Breathtak-
ing Tennessee River
View. Low Residential
Property Tax! No State
Income Tax, No Impact
Feel Excellent Owner
Financing! Ask about
Mini Vacation!
1-888-358-1020
BEST IN THE AREA
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466



r


INDIAN RIVER Estates
Fort Pierce 2/2 1 car
garage. Large screened
porch, hugh yard. Refs
required. $850/mo $850
deposit. 772-461-6077
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 PGA
Village. 3/2 Beautiful
Spacious home. New
clubhouse, close to 95 &
shopping. Great Value.
561-820-0806 820-2416
PORT ST Lucie, Gatlin
area/near Tradition. 3/2
waterfront w/ dock oppo-
site city park. Fishing,
boating, & picnics. Vaca-
tion without leaving your
home. Go to realtor.comrn
#R2900580. $1250/mo.
FLS. 772-286-1734
PORT ST. LUCIE 2/1/1,
Only 4 miles to the
beach! Immaculate cond.
new roof, paint & ce-
ramic firs. Huge yard.
Lawn service all appl.
Asking $850/mo. Pets
OK!! 772-398-6965
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


U I BOunar oU bUiesel
$99,995
'92 Swinger 35'
$9,995

'01 HI-Lo 27'T.T.
$11,995

GIANT RECREATION
WORLD




Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDS1
1-800-823-0466


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
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN ACREAGE Breath-
taking Views. Streams,
Cabins Owner Financing
Call 1-888-939-2968
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN River Property. 5
acre tracts starting
$39,000. Utilities Availa-
ble. Cedar cabin with 17
acres $179,000. 125
acres $16,000/acre; 310
acres $2,700/acre.
1-888-836-8439
www.tnwithaview.com
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
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
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


VA, 121.5 acres, hunting
cabin. Meadows of Dan
near Blue Ridge Park-
way. Stream runs thru
property $687,300 United
Country Lambert Realty
276-694-2646 see photos
online AD# 51917 www.
hometownnewsol.com
WESTERN NC Mountain
properties cabins homes,
acreage & investment
property. Views & creeks.
Free color brochure.
Western Carolina Real
Estate Company, Inc.
Murphy, NC. www.
WesternCarolinaRE.com
1-800-924-2635



NORTH CAROLINA -
Spring in the mountains!
Summer rentals available
too. Call Foscoe
Rentals 1-800-723-7341
or visit us online at
www.foscoerentals.com
VERO BEACH Ocean
Reef. Ocean & pool view.
1BR, red/prime time,
week 47 Thanksgiving
time $3800
321-609-1826
Call Classified
800-823-0466


MINT
VERO CENTRAL BCH
Charming 3 or 2 br/2ba,
block home with terrazzo
tile firs on lush oversized
lot. New w/d. Mint cond.
Rent to own $1225/mo.
772-489-0180



PALM BEACH Gardens
3/2/1 Legacy Place
Gated comm. Central
location. Small pet OK.
$1350 short term $1250
ann + dep 561-776-1951
PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS Sandalwood Es-
tates 2/2.5 newly remod-
eled, all appliances. Top
location, Best Value
$1050/mo (good credit
discount) 561-346-5409
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
NEED TO
HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable &
Effective


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
PUMA 28' '06 Slider.
Large kitchen & storage,
hitch, sways & brakes. Like
newly $12,600 772-979-
6110


BUICK RENDEVOUS
'03 Garage kept, 62k mi.,
Meticuously maintained,
Needs nothing! You won't
find a nicer one for sale
$10,500obo
772-519-2638

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


VERO STRIP Center.
Income, location, cap
rate, mint condition. Fully
leased $1.85m. VERO
LANDMARK Corner. 2.5
acres. + 4000 sq ft build-
ing. General commercial.
Lift station. Ample park-
ing. Sale or lease.
$899K 772-489-0180


FORT PIERCE 2
buildings, 2500sqft. apt &
warehouse, 2 garages,
Fenced prop w 6' chain
link. Okeechobee Road.
$275,000 772-971-8547
see photo online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
corn ad #52189

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


LAKEWOOD PARK:
1.8 +/- Acres, Zoned
Neighborhood Commer-
cial.. Will divide. Next to
four communities: Por-
tofino, Spanish Lakes,
Holiday Pine & Indian
Pine. Can build 12,000
sq ft building. $370,000
772-873-0135
Classified 800-823-0466


STUART new Office
Warehouse w/A/C,
roll-up door, built to hurri-
cane code & sprinkler
system. 1,100sqft
$800/mo 772-286-9278
772-475-6743



HOBE SOUND. New 3/3
home. For sale or rent.
JUNO BEACH. 2/3. New
condos for sale or rent.
Ocean view. Motivated
seller. 772-263-6291.
Call Classified
800-823-0466


Vacation &

Travel


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


SATURN VUE '03 52k
mi., 4cyl, all power, anti
lock brakes,, CD player,
XM sat radio. Mint cond.
$8,495 772-871-6423
See photo online
@HometownnewsOl.com
ad # 29309


FORD EXCURSION '00
Limited edition 4 wheel
drive. Auto trans, lifted
w/oversized tires. Black
w/tan leather interior, Ex-
cellent cond, $12,500.
OBO. 386-663-4697 or
386-547-5385.
HANDICAP VAN Ford
Aerostar XLT 1995 with
Harmar Mobility lift and
scooter. Van runs great
lift & scooter like new.
Backup camera &
monitor. $3,900/obo
772-460-0074
TRUCK CARPET
cleaner. Truck mounted
carpet, steam cleaner,
1996 Ford van. Runs
excellent. All hoses and
wands included. Ready
for business today
Asking $9,500.
386-426-1575
386-566-9476


ESCAPE SUMMER
HEAT! 2/1.5 Condo St.
Lawrence River Upstate
New York. $1500 disc.
for 3mos. 321-951-4404
www.vrbo.com/125971




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


Boats &
,--1Watecrf


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' WELLCRAFT -
Cuddy cabin, trailer.
Ready for water. Must go
Health problems.
1-508-801-3245 cell
22'2" REGAL 2007
Volvo/Penta 5.0 Stern Dr.
includes Extended warr
26.7 Hrs. Dry storage
$28,500 321-953-8020 "
26' CHRIS CRAFT 1974
Tournament. Great
fish/dive boat. Rebuilt
with twin in-board 220
Pleasurecraft V8's
$9,500/obo Ray
772-229-1229
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


TEXAS LAND Liquida-
tion! 20 acres, near
Booming El Paso. Good
road access. Only
$14,900 $200/down,
$145per/mo. Money back
guarantee. No credit
checks 1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


*a1-JmI
I .II ,,SS3


PORT ST. LUCIE
Village Green area. 1200
sqft, with office &
bathroom. CBS, 2 roll-up
doors, 3 years old.
$895/mo 772-971-5420

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


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $349
or Historic District from
$129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacation.com
VACATION RENTALS
Adirondack Lakefront
cabin! May special! Boat,
great fishing, hiking, fire-
place, 4/days $395!
Weeks available,
727-9 3 7 -0 7 1 2
www.shelteredlakes.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


PATHFINDER 22' Tour-
nament XL '07, F250,
trolling motor, GPS, SS
prop, dual axel trailer
$40,000 772-341-6105
Reduced 10,0001
SEA RAY SUNDANCER
'06,Generator, GPS, dual
Merc cruisers, windlass,
full head, sleeps 5, low
hours, like new. Asking
$99,500 386-527-2103



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

AAAAAA

GARAGE SALE?
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REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE+

Line Ad Promotion

Buy 1 week get 3 weeks FREE

Over 474,000 Circulation on

Florida s East Coast! 6 Counties 28 Cities!

S na-Y..h Volusia County (Port Orange/
., New Smyrna/South Daytona;
.,.", Daytona Beach/Ormond Beach)..... (2 zones)

Brevard County (Palm Bay/
Melbourne; Beaches/ Suntree/Viera/
Rockledge; Cocoa/ Merritt Isl./Cocoa Bch/
-o os>, Cape; Titusville/ PSJ/Mims).......(4 zones)
..* Indian River County
S oo, .... (Vero Beach/Sebastian)...........(I zone)

600 m.St. Lucie County
P* I lboue (Ft. Pierce/Port St. Lucie)...(1 zone)

\ Martin County
... (Stuart/Jensen/Palm City/
S' Hobe Sound/
Sewalls Pt..................(1 zone)

P North Palm Beach County
-Yi, (Jupiter/Tequesta;
'. .. North Palm Beach,
i '" -" ^ Palm Beach
SGardens)............(2 zones)





Buy I Week Get 3 Weeks FREE!

2 zones $39 6 lines 7 zones $89
3 zones $49 8 zones $99
4 zones $59 9 zones $109
5 zones $69 10 zones $119
6 zones $79 11 zones $129
ADD A PHOTO ONLY "5 PER ZONE!





8ometown8News

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