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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/UF00081230/00069
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: April 25, 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: VID00069
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




NORTH
PALM BEACH


I,,.





t


SINGER
ISLAND


Vol. 5, No. 4


Weekend
Weather
Planner


FRIDAY



82i..H 69 ow
High Tidei 1:25 p.m.
LewTidei 7:18 p.m.
SATURDAY
MOSTLt ,


HighT ldo :11 p.m.
Low Tidel 8:04 p.m.
SUNDAY



83HIGH 69 LOW
,Tidl 3:03 p.m.
Low Tidal 9:00 .m.


This Week


DINING REVIEW
Zia in the Embassy Suites
Hotel in Palm Beach-
Gardens is sure to please
even the most
discerning palate B3


Business


The Maltz r ,
Jupiter ,l
Theatre has Trida Trmble
a new managing director
A9


Golf


Columnist
rates the
new Greg lJames Stammer
Norman signature golf
course at Jupiter Country
Club
B4


Index

Business ............................. A7
C lassified ................................ B 6
Crossword ........... ........... B5
Deaths .............................. All
Dining & Entertainment .... BI
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes ............................ BI
Police Report ........................ A5
Spo rts ...................................... B 4
Viewpoint ................................ A6
Week in Review .................... A3


Report: crime

down in village


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
Crime is officially down in
North Palm Beach.
At least that's what the vil-
lage's annual crime report
shows. The recently-com-
pleted report showed that.
crime has decreased 29 per-
cent in the last year. The


report was written by public
safety director and police
Chief Steve Canfield.
"I believe the reason we
had such a successful year
was the joint effort by our
staff. Our goal is to provide
the best service we can for
our citizens," he said.
Larcenies and burglaries
P See CRIME, A7


Music will go on,

supporters say

Report to show event's outcome


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
SINGER ISLAND -
Although the numbers
aren't in yet, the Riviera
Beach annual music festival
will most likely continue.
Figures on attendance,
ticket sales and revenue are


currently being tallied, and
a report will be ready within
the next two weeks, said
Roseanne Brown, public
information officer for the
city.
Despite not having the
data, the city has some con-
) See MUSIC, A4


TURTLE FUN

Riley Fletcher claps I
as her father, Andy,
gives her a high,seat to
watch the entertain-
ment during Turtlefest,
hosted by the Logger-
head Marinelife Center ''
in Juno Beach last 1
Saturday. The Fletchers
are from Palm Beach
Gardens.






















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer
staff photographer I ---- f~a.S K


North Palm property involved


in mortgage scheme

Man, associate face fraud charges


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -
A Palm Beach County resi-
dent facing 18 federal crimi-
nal counts is scheduled to go
to trial next month.
Gregory Claude Brown of
West Palm Beach is facing


charges of putting false
information on mortgage
loan applications, conspira-
cy to commit wire fraud and
wire fraud charges linked to
the mortgage loans he
received on seven properties
throughout the county.
One was located at 109
Paradise Harbor Drive in


North Palm Beach, accord-
ing to an indictment provid-
ed by the Palm Beach Coun-
ty State Attorney's Office.
In addition to the above-
mentioned charges, Mr.
Brown is also in trouble for
failing to file tax returns
between 2001-05, as well as
income tax evasion on his


1998-99 taxes..
He is not alone; more than
15 million people did not
timely file their returns in
2004; more than 22 million
in 2005; 23 million in 2006
and more than 30 million in
2007, according to informa-
0 See SCHEME, A3


Fired firefighter had his ups, downs on job


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Palm Beach Gardens
firefighter who was fired for
posing as a police officer had
a mixed track record during
his almost 22 years there, his
personnel records show.
He was eventually termi-
nated for lying to the captain,
despite having gradually pro-


gressed to almost triple his
salary, according to records in
his personnel file.
Terry Scott Petruzzi, 40, of
12772 Woodmill Drive, was
charged with impersonating
an officer on March 20, when
he tried to pull over a speed-
ing driver near Gateway
Boulevard on Interstate 95,
and a Boynton Beach Police
officer stopped him.
He was let go from the fire


department on April 4, when
his salary was at the peak of
$96,788, according to
records. He was hired at a
starting salary of around
$35,000 by the department in
June 1986, records show.
Attempts to contact Mr.
Petruzzi were unsuccessful.
Deputy fire Chief C. R.
Brown said Palm Beach Gar-
dens Fire Rescue officials did
not wish to comment on Mr.


Petruzzi's track record.
Capt. Pete Bergel wrote the
hand-delivered letter inform-
ing Mr. Petruzzi that he had
been terminated on March
28.
"I find that Lt. Terry
Petruzzi engaged in conduct
unbecoming an employee of
the city of Palm Beach Gar-
dens and that he was repeat-
P See FIRED, A5


FRIDAY, April 25, 2008


Water

rate hike

discussed
BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Approximately 40 water
customers attended Sea-
coast Utility Authority's
public hearing on April 9 to
0 See WATER, A2


House is

total

loss in

blaze

BY PURVI DESAI
Staffwriter
PALM BEACH GARDENS -
A call came in too late for fire
crews to salvage an $800,000
home in the Square Lake
community near Northlake
Boulevard and Military Trail
early on April 15, officials said.
Palm Beach Gardens
deputy fire Chief C. R. Brown
said his and county fire crews
were called to respond to a
house fire at 8273 S. Elizabeth
Ave. in a county area within
Palm Beach Gardens, at
approximately 12:45 a.m.
"The house was a total loss,"
he said, adding that the owner,
the sole occupant, escaped
unharmed.
Gardens fire rescue units
remained on scene until 5:30
a.m., Officer Brown said.
"There were seven engines, a
rescue truck and two field
supervisors on the scene," he
said.
Square Lakes has large lots,
varying between 1 to 5 acres
per lot, therefore no neighbor-
ing houses were affected by
the fire physically, Officer
Brown said, adding that crews
P See BLAZE, A5



Fire

scorches

5 acres m

Jupiter


Cause still under
investigation
BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
'PALM BEACH GARDENS
-A brush fire that burned 5
acres of land just 50 yards
from an Abacoa housing
community last week may
have been started by a dis-
carded cigarette butt, said
Don Delucia, Palm Beach
County Fire Rescue's public
information officer.
The blaze happened at
the corner of Central Boule-
vard and Donald Ross Road,
just 50'yards from Jupiter's
Osceola Woods housing
R See FIRE, A4


Announces the "Grand Opening' of our Outlet
located at 1434 10th St. Lake Park, FL
561 844.ROO1


NOC#4
Cflm


Your Local News & Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


................. ~r--C


--r------









Friday, April 25, 2008


m z rlm RjDCOLIri'MM Nnrth Palm1 eah IldH eo Nw


vs.



vs.



vs.


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Office Space For Lease Don't miss out on
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SERVICE UNSURPASSED RESULTS I
Office: (561) 746-5500
Direct: (561) 339-2698 3 -M.
www.sagotrealty.com n
900 E. Indiantown Rd. Ste. 107, Jupiter, FL 33477
All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed and is subject to change without notice.


Frk tw eac, Crhosv. Vr Bah ei l R.ys


Cardinals Hall of Famer Bruce Sutter Pennant Giveaway
(first 300 kids 12 and under) Presented by 97.9 WRMF
Marlins Pom Pom Giveaway
(first 400 kids 12 and under)
Special Performance by the
Marlins Manatees
HAPPY HOUR 5-6pm (21 & over)
FAMILY DAY with '1.00 Hot Dogs
All Game Long!
Kids in FREE
Play Catch on the Field 11:30am-12:00pm
Post Game Base Run Presented by KOOL 105.5

Mega Meal Mondays...ALL U CAN EAT for $12.00! I
Kids in FREE


For more information visit palmbeachcardinals.com & jupiterhammerheads.com


Medical auxiliary


seeks volunteers


C


"At this time of the year,
some of our seasonal
members begin to leave for
the summer, leaving
numerous openings," said
Margaret Acton, president
of the auxiliary.
No special skills are
required and training is
provided for all assign-
ments. The hospital pro-
vides a complimentary


meal in the cafeteria for
each shift. In addition,
four appreciation lunch-
eons are held per year.
To learn more about the
PBGMC Auxiliary or to
request an application, call
the volunteer services
voicemail at (561) 622-
1411, Ext. 7681. Please
leave name, address and
phone number.


Water Al
From page Al


address a rate increase pro-
posal to make up for rev-
enue losses caused by
water restrictions, said
executive director Rim
Bishop.
The company is propos-
ing a $5.40 surcharge for
those using a 5/8-inch
meter, the most common
meter used by all Seacoast
customers, a total of 29,000
meters, he has said previ-
ously, which includes sin-
gle-family homes.
Multi-family units, such
as townhouses and apart-
ment complexes, will see a
$3.80 surcharge, for a total
of 15,500 meters in the sys-
tem, according to data pro-
vided by Mr. Bishop.
"Approximately 12 (cus-
tomers) addressed the
board following our con-
sultant's presentation," he
said. "Of the speakers, at
least half recognized the
need to adjust rates, but


only one or two believed
that there was any reason
whatsoever for the South
Florida Water Management
District water restrictions
that caused them."
Mr. Bishop has previous-
ly said the water restric-
tions in Northern Palm
Beach County are unneces-
sary, because the region
gets its water from rainfall,
and not Lake Okeechobee,
which is currently experi-
encing a 4-foot lower than
normal level.
Due to recent heavy rain-
fall, SFWMD officials
relaxed the once-a-week
watering restrictions. Now,
residents are allowed to
water twice a week.
Mr. Bishop said it is too
soon to tell if the relaxed
watering has made a differ-
ence.
"The phase II restrictions
just went into effect this
morning (April 18)," he
said. "Please bear in mind
that it was during the earli-
er round of phase II restric-
tions (July 2007 through
January 2008) that we were
losing approximately
$250,000 per month, so
even if consumption settles
where it was during that
period, the water shortage
emergency surcharge will
only restore monthly rev-
enue to pre-phase II lev-
els."
A presentation by a con-
sultant at the SUA meeting,
which lasted an hour and
45 minutes, highlighted
why the rate increase is
necessary, Mr. Bishop said.
"Conservation rates,
combined with restric-
tions, led to financial insta-
bility," the report states.
"High water users dramati-
*cally subsidized water con-
servers."
According to the presen-
tation, water restrictions
started on March 15, 2007,
with a three times per week
watering schedule. On May
1, it dropped to twice a
week. On Jan. 15, watering
was reduced to once a
week. "Level 3 restrictions
may be in place for some
time, Level 2 may be per-
manent," the report stated.
"There is a concerted, long-
term effort to permanently
reduce water consumption
and permitted allocations
to cities."
Restrictions are expected
to continue for the foresee-
able future, according to
the report, and for SUA, the
restrictions have reduced
total water sales by 17.4
percent.
"The highest usage block
has been reduced by 41.5
percent, while the middle
usage block has dropped by
21.4 percent," according to
the report, which estimat-
ed the declines using the
two times per week water-
ing schedule.
On the other hand, there
has only been a slight
reduction in the domestic


use sector, and some
reduction in wastewater
revenue, according to the
report.
"Revenue reduction is
causing sustained losses,"
it states.
In fiscal year 2007-08, the
SUA's water commodity
revenue is projected to fall
$4.3 million, while the
sewer commodity revenue
is projected to fall a third of
a million, according to the
report.
Some additional loss is
expected due to the one-
time-a-week watering
restriction, and the sur-
charge has been reduced
due to decreased produc-
tion cost, the report states.
Before water restrictions,
SUA's annual revenue was
$12 million. After, it has
dropped to $9 million, the
report showed., The water
restriction surcharge is
structured to restore bud-
geted revenue previously
granted by the board, and
to eliminate past and
future revenue losses.
"The authority board will
monitor revenue recovery,"
they said at the meeting.
Mr. Bishop said previous-
ly that Seacoast had
trimmed fat within the
company before resorting
to the proposed rate
increase.
"Seacoast has not had an
across-the-board rate
increase between 1988 and
2006, a period of nearly 18
years," he said.
There was a 10 percent
general rate increase effec-
tive in January 1989 and
then a rate structure over-
haul in 1994, in which
approximately 50 percent
of customers saw an
increase, while the rest
were either decreased or
stayed the same, Mr. Bish-
op said.
In 2006 again, rates were
adjusted to generate 30
percent additional rev-
enue, half of which was to
catch up for 17 years with-
out a general rate increase,
while the other half was to
pay for a new membrane or
a reverse osmosis/nanofil-
tration water treatment
plant, he said.
There are currently
35,155 customers served by
Seacoast, between the
south border of the munici-
pal boundary between
Lake Park and Riviera
Beach and the south end of
Juno Beach.
Mr. Bishop said the SUA's
current plans are to make
the surcharge effective in
billings distributed on or
after May 1.
"The Seacoast Board will
vote on whether to proceed
with the surcharge on April
23," he said.
Another public meeting
will be held Wednesday,
April 23 at 3 p.m., in the
SUA boardroom, at 4200
Hood Road, in Palm Beach
Gardens.


LISTEN LIVE AT WJBWAM.COM
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FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Palm Beach Gar-
dens Medical Center Auxil-
iary seeks volunteers to
join its team. Volunteers
are asked to make at least a
four-hour commitment
per week or opt to be a
substitute on call.


A2 Palm Beach Gardens ger island


Hometown News








www.HometownNewsOL.com


LAST CHANCE


A.


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Genevieve Mares of Palm Beach Gardens picks up a tomato as she shops for fresh vegetables during the last green-
market of the season at Burns Road Park in Palm Beach Gardens last Sunday. The market will resume in October.


Scheme
From page Al
tion from www.irs.gov.
Approximately 80 percent
of non-filers were incarcerat-
ed each year between 2005-
07, with a median serving
time of 35 months, according
to the Web site.
Mr. Brown faces up to one
year in prison for failing to
file his returns timely, and up
to five years for each count of
tax evasion, as stated in a
press release from the State
Attorney's Office, Southern
District of Florida.
The IRS cannot comment
on the case, as it is ongoing,
said Ellie Michaud, a public
information officer.
According to the indict-
ment, Mr. Brown owes at
least $214,299 to the Internal
Revenue Service and is
accused of committing at
least one affirmative act of
evasion, which means he
attempted to conceal assets
from the IRS.
Not only is Mr. Brown fac-


ing charges, so are his two
accomplices, Monica and
Wilfredo Martinez.
Mr. Brown formed a limit-
ed liability company he
called Global Dynamics Con-
sulting around February
2003, and listed himself as
manager. By August of the
same year, he listed Ms. Mar-
tinez as an officer of the com-
pany. In a resolution to
obtain a lease for a car, it
showed she owned 25 per-
cent of Global, according to
the indictment.
In May 2006, Ms. Martinez
was replaced on record with
someone only known as TJE
All three are being charged
with committing wire fraud,
according to the indictment.
The object of which was
"to unlawfully enrich them-
selves by causing mortgage
companies to provide money
to the defendants, in the
form of mortgages, for the
purchase of real property by


making false representations
as to material facts stated in
the applications for the mort-
gages for properties...," the
document said.
By providing false employ-
ment information and false
letters to show rent pay-
ments, as well as other false
information, they received
more than $1.6 million in
loan funds from mortgage
companies.
The defendants acquired
the money through wires,
hence the wire fraud charges.
They face ninecounts of wire
fraud the indictment shows.
Among other charges, Mr.
Brown is also facing a count
of violating mail usage to
send documents used in the
scheme to Countrywide
Home Loans in Van Nuys,
Calif.
Requests for comment by
Countrywide were not
returned by press time.
If the defendants are found


guilty, the maximum penalty
they will serve for each count
is 20 years in prison plus a
$250,000 fine, with an addi-
tional three years probation.
The case has already taken
time to work through the sys-
tem.
The first indictment charg-
ing Mr. Brown and Ms. Mar-
tinez regarding wire fraud
was returned in December
2007. The indictment
returned in February added
Mr. Martinez to the charge of
conspiracy to commit wire
fraud, additional counts of
wire fraud and the mail
charge for Mr. Brown,
according to the State Attor-
ney' office.
The jury trial for all the
defendants is scheduled for
May 19 before U.S. District
Judge Donald Middlebrooks,
as confirmed in an e-mail
from Alicia Valle, a spokes-
woman for the State Attor-
ney's office.


Friday, April 25, 2008


I See REVIEW, A12


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A3


WEEK IN

REVIEW

PALM BEACH GARDENS

Gator strolls through bank parking lot
A 6-foot long alligator decided to take a stroll through a
bank parking lot on April 13, prompting passers-by to stop
and stare, police said.
Ellen Lovejoy, Palm Beach Gardens public information
officer, said the alligator was spotted around 3 p.m. at the
southwest intersection of PGA Boulevard and Military Trail
in the Suntrust & South Bank parking lot.
"In Florida, you always have a possibility of wildlife com-
ing out (among humans)," she said. "They get confused
sometimes."
As for the alligator, he retreated back into a nearby canal,
and police called a trapper to capture him, but he was
unsuccessful, they said.
'Any wild animal is dangerous if you approach it," Officer
Lovejoy said, referring to the fact that the gator is still out
there. "We haven't had any reports of an alligator coming at
pets."

District purchase ensures
land's preservation

The South Florida Water Management District bought
257 acres of land for $18.5 million early this month, in an
effort to preserve the tract, which is at the northeast comer
of Beeline Highway and PGA Boulevard, said spokesman
Randy Smith.
"It was really imperative that the district buy it," he said,
adding that the land sits adjacent to the C-18 canal, where
the district has been trying to restore water levels to the Lox-
ahatchee River.
"The nature of the structure is that it can create flooding,"
Mr. Smith said. "We can now let nature do its work."
As required by state law, the SFWMD has to provide some
sort of recreation on that land, and officials are currently
studying what kind of activities would be best suited there,
Mr. Smith said, adding that there could be hiking trails put
in, or horseback riding allowed, depending on safety.
The land is in a prime location, with the North County
Airport just across, he said.
"It was a good thing we bought it when we did," Mr Smith
said, adding that Palm Beach County and SFWMD officials
signed an agreement during the land purchase that any
future developments on it have to pass their approval first.

Congressional hopeful
raises $600,00 in first quarter
Hal Valeche, former Palm Beach Gardens City council-
man and Republican candidate for Congress, raised nearly
$600,000 through campaign donations during the first quar-
ter of this year, said his campaign manager Matt Parker on
April 15.
"He's very confident about where we're at in the cam-
paign," Mr. Parker said of Mr. Valeche. "He's been humbled
'by the outpouring of support of people and is very confident


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Friday, April 25, 2008


l B ach Gardens North Pa ger island


Music
From page Al
tinuing commitments from
sponsors and will be sending
out packages to them for next
vear's festival within the next
60 days, she said.
One of the differences at
this year's festival, which was
called the Riviera Beach
Annual Music Festival
instead of the Blues and Jazz
Festival, was that the city
sought sponsorships to help
width costs.
This year's sponsors
included Waste Manage-
ment, Palm Beach County,
FP&L, AT&T, Southwvest.com
and Palm Beach Shores
Resort and Vacation Villas.
Combined, more than
$200,000 was raised from
sponsorships to assist in
funding the event, which was
budgeted at $723,050, said
Ms. Brown.
Improvements or changes
at this year's event were a
joint effort by the event's
advisory committee, which
was made up of residents and
industry professionals, and
city staff.
"Everybody worked well
together and there was a real
synergy," said Singer Island
resident Diana Di Meo, who
served on this year's commit-
tee.


Long-time attendant and
first-time volunteer Angela
Wynn agreed.
"Everybody did a great job.
It was probably the best one
we've had. It was much
smoother than before," she
said.
"If it goes forward, the
advisory committee would
still be in place," said Ms. Di
Meo, adding that some of the
committee members dedi-
cated themselves to at least
two years of service, which
will mean at least some with
experience will be working
on the event each year.
Since the numbers were
not in yet, she could not give
a crowd estimate, but said, "I
went the whole weekend and
the music was fantastic."
Ms. Di Meo credited con-
temporary jazz artist Najee
and his brother Fareed, a gui-
tarist, who jointly run FAN
(Fareed and Najee) Enter-
taintment Group, with
attracting residents and other
guests to the festival.
"Between the two of them,
they put together a really
good offering of artists," said
Ms. Di Meo.
Artists at this year's event
included: Teena Marie, Amel
Larriuex, Jeff Lorber, Maysa,
Michael Franks, Freddie
McGregor, Jesse McBride,
Doug E. Fresh and Will
Downing, who was honored


with a tribute as he is fighting
polymiositus, a chronic
inflammatory disease of the
muscles that can lead to
paralysis.
Mayor Thomas Masters
presented him with the keys
to the city, and he also gave
keys to Najec and Fareed,
said Ms. Di Moo.
Despite the presentations,
Mayor Masters was quoted in
other media reports last week
stating that the festival was
unsuccessful and would
come out asto a loss of more
than $300,000.
At a press conference held
at Riviera Beach City Hall on
April 18, new council Chair-
man Cedrick Thomas
rebuffed the mayor's
remarks, and said he was not
sure where Mayor Masters
was getting this information.
Whether the event was
successful depends on a per-
son's definition of success,
but in his eyes, and those of
residents he's spoken with,
the festival was a success,
said Mr. Thomas.
Whether the city continues
to hold it depends on what
the citizens want, he said.
Mayor Masters was also
quoted as saying the money
the city contributes to the
festival should be spent on
affordable housing and job
assistance.
At the press conference,


Mr. Thomas stated that the
city council will continue to
work on these aspects,
I'.ci,le.' we're a team and
want all Ihose same things."
Money spent on the festi-
val does not mean there is a
loss in funding for those
things, and the committee
was upfront in telling them
the festival would not be
completely turned around in
five or six months, said Mr.
Thomas.
"The city is not in the busi-
ness of running music festi-
vals, but recognizes the value
(of it.) I think we're moving in
a positive direction to get this
event where we need it to be,"
he said.
The professionalism of the
production company that
ran the festival, and is run by
Fareed, was part of the key to
the event's success, as no
mishaps, such as the stage
problems at last year's event,
occurred, said Ms. Di Meo.
She -also wanted to com-
mend former council Chair-
man Shelby Lowe for con-
tributing his idea to have
afternoon concerts to draw
more people, who may be
have not come in the past,
which turned out to be suc-
cessful, she said.
A debriefing will be held in
a couple of weeks to discuss
the completed report on the
festival.


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Calendar


FRIDAY, APRIL 25
New shoe donation for
'Soul 4 Souls': 6-8 p.m. Whole
Foods Market remembers the
50s with a sock hop benefit to
provide shoes for people in
need. Cost, $10. The market is
located in Downtown at the
Gardens, 11701 Lake Victoria
Drive in Palm Beach Gardens.
Read together; book dis-
cussion: 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). Preregister at
the North County Regional
Library, 11303 Campus Drive,
Palm Beach Gardens.

SATURDAY, APRIL 26

Wildlife programs: 11
a.m. and 2:30 p.m. Free at the


Busch Wildlife Sanctuary
amphitheater, 2500 Jupiter
Park Drive, Jupiter. For infor-
mation, call (561) 575-3399.

TUESDAY, APRIL 29
Internet tips and tricks:
10 a. m. Learn to use different
Web search tools and tips for
using the browser. Some
computer knowledge neces-
sary. (Lecture, two hours) Pre-
register at the Jupiter Library,
705 MilitaryTrail.

WEDNESDAY,
APRIL 30

Kindergarten registration
for 2008-09 school year: Jerry
Thomas Elementary, 800
Maplewood Drive, Jupiter, 3

I See CALENDAR, Al0


Fire
From page Al


community in Abacoa at
approximately 8:15 p.m. on
April 17, said C. R. Brown,
deputy fire chief for Palm
Bach Gardens
"There's a couple of
wooded areas there," he
said. "It was pretty well
burnt."
Mr. Delucia said an inves-
tigator spoke with several
witnesses in the area and
determined the cause was
likely a discarded cigarette
butt, although it is not cer-
tain who threw it.
Palm Beach Gardens Fire
Rescue responded to the
call due to their close prox-
imity to the area in ques-
tion. Jupiter and Tequesta
are serviced by Palm-Beach
County Fire Rescue. Crews
from Palm Beach County
Fire Rescue and the Florida
Division of Forestry were
also present at the scene,
Officer Brown said.
The fire occurred just off
the side of the road in a pine
wooded area and there were


no injuries, he said.
Officer Brown said fire
crews set up an exposure
control, which placed hose
lines between the burning
area and the apartments, to
control the spread of fire.
"We did get some assis-
tance from the forestry
department to create a fire
break," he said. "They clear
a mini road around the fire,
so that the fire can't travel
forward in the area."
Officer Brown said crews
left the scene at 11:30 p.m.
"Sometimes, it is difficult
to find the cause, as it is a
widespread area, and it
burns to the same degree,"
he said. "With a house fire,
you can find the cause by
the burn pattern, but these
fires in the woods; all acres
have the same burn pattern.
It's a little more difficult."
Officer Brown said that
often, when someone sets
such brush fires, it is diffi-
cult to find a perpetrator
unless there are witnesses.


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Time: 12:00 noon Saturday
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IPPS( l8001 458 TIPS
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.




Felony: Violation of supervised own
recognizance; possession of sched-
ule I1 substance
Name: Ralph Hauch
S Description:age: 33; race: white;
sex: male; height: 5 feet, 10 inches;
weight: 195 pounds; brown hair and
green eyes
Identifying marks:Tattoos on both
arms and neck
Last known address: Florida
Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens;
Ralph Hauch Hummingbird Way, North Palm
Beach



Felony: Felony DUl; driving while
license cancelled, suspended or
revoked; refusal to submit to a chem-
ical or physical test
Name: Heriberto Martinez
A i t Alias: Anthony Trejo
Aj ,Description: age: 33; race: white;
sex: male; height: 5 feet, 9 inches;
weight: 200 pounds; black hair and
brown eyes
Identifying marks: Tattoos on chest,
back and both upper arms
Heriberto Last known address: Sunset
Martinez Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens





Blaze
From page Al


fought the fire for an hour-
and-a-half, before finally
getting it under control.
Don Delucia, Palm Beach
County Fire Rescue public
information officer said
investigators were still on
the scene late on Tuesday,
searching for clues as to
what caused the blaze.
"It is going to take a while,
as it was a pretty extensive
fire," he said, of the investi-
gation, adding that it could
be days before a conclusion
is made. Officer Delucia said
that if investigators decide
to take samples of the rub-
ble, it could even be longer
before the cause is known,
as the samples have to be
sent to laboratories for
analysis.'
The owner of the home,


whose identity was not
revealed as of press time,
attempted to put out the fire
using a garden hose, Officer
Delucia said.
"For the most part, we
have newer construction in
our area, and it is not com-
mon that we have a fire to
this degree," Officer Brown
said of city fires.
"Usually, we are able to
get there quickly and put
them out quickly. But since
this was in the middle of
the night, the owner may
not have realized until it
was too late, as he may
have been asleep."
Officer Brown said when
their crews got to the scene,
the house fire was "heavily
involved," making it too
late to salvage anything.


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.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

Fequiere Belle Arthur,
20, 4065 Brook Circle East,
West Palm Beach, was
charged with larceny of
more than $300 and failure
to appear on April 12.

* MatthewWalter Ekstrom,
18, 2856 Tennis Club Drive
Apt. No. 201, West Palm
Beach, was charged with
battery on a public or pri-
vate education employee
on April 14.

* Stephen A. Kennedy, 40,
3339 East Garden Drive Cir-
cle, was charged with pos-
session of cocaine, two
counts of possession


and/or use of narcotic
equipment, simple assault
and trespassing on April 16.

North Palm Beach
Police Department

* Douglas E Whidden, 19,
1962 Pleasant Drive, West
Palm Beach, was charged
with unarmed burglary of a
dwelling on April 15.

* Andree Jourdain, 20,
1175 61st Drive, Royal Palm
Beach, was charged with
fraud on April 15.

Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office
* Miles Glynn Henderson,
19, 3801 43 Lane North,
Palm Beach Gardens, was
charged with aggravated
battery, simple battery and
property damage between
$200 and $1,000 on April 12.

+ Jon Hunter Hoskinson,


OFPMAFLWBFACCOWfUIAAFC.


(800) 458-TIPS


19, 3614 Catelina Road,
palm Beach Gardens, was
charged with burglary of a
dwelling on April 17.

* Franklin Paul Jones, 18,
4023 Dorado Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens, was charged
with robbery of a residence
with a deadly weapon and
kidnapping an adult for ran-
som, as a shield or a hostage
on April 18.

* William 0. Finck, 18, 809
North Anchorage Drive, was
charged with felony battery


on April 17.

* Robie Staples, 46, 135
Seagrape Drive, No. 102,
Jupiter was arrested on April
12 and charged with carry-
ing a concealed weapon or
device, possession of
cocaine and possession of
narcotic equipment.

* Theodore Pokabla, 37,
1120 North Egret Circle,
Jupiter was arrested on April
18 and charged with grand
third degree vehicle theft.


Fired
From page Al


edly untruthful during his
internal affairs interview,"
wrote Chief Bergel to city man-
ager Ron Ferris about his deci-
sion to terminate Mr. Petruzzi.
In his letter to Mr. Petruzzi
referring to the internal affairs
interview about the Boynton
Beach incident, Chief Bergel
wrote, "I believe your testimo-
ny regarding these material
issues to be false."
Mr. Petruzzi's almost 22
years of service at the depart-
ment had its ups and downs.
According to his personnel
records, in an incident on
March 2002, Lt. Petruzzi was


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cited for using a captain's pass-
word without permission to
gain access to the captain's
files, which he used to copy
two memos from the captain
to the chief.
Other negative events dur-
ing his span at the fire depart-
ment include, a citation for
not handing in subordinate
evaluations a few times and
refusing to obey a captain's
orders at one time.
In October 2007, he
informed city manager Ron
Ferris he was working as an
investigator outside of the
department.


But his entire career at the
Palm Beach Gardens Fire Res-
cue Department was not all on
the downside.
Among the highlights of his
time at the department
include several letters from
residents commending his
and other fire personnel's
efforts during emergency situ-
ations, positive evaluations
from various captains during
his time at the department
and a steady rise in position,
correlating to an increase in
salary.
Among the several letters of
praise filed in his personnel


package include one from
June 2002 for his help during a
birthday party, an October
2002 letter for his assistance at
a car accident and a May 2003
letter for his assistance at a
Girls Scouts event.
Lt. Petruzzi received a per-
formance recognition award
for his efforts during hurri-
canes Floyd and Irene in 1999
from interim city manager
Carole Post.
Officer Brown has previous-
ly said that the decision to ter-
minate Mr. Petruzzi was the
best decision to make for
everybody "in the end."


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A5


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Friday, April 25, 2008


.r -, ,.-










A6* Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, April 25, 2008


VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2008


HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Letters


Bringing attention
to a little known birth defect

To the editor:
I'm interested in getting the word out about a little known
birth defect/deformity known as craniosynostosis.
It is a condition in which the skull plates are prematurely
fused together resulting in skull deformity and affecting
brain growth and development.
My husband and I had never heard this term until our 2-
week-old daughter was diagnosed with it in February. Since
then, we have been on a wild journey of meetings with pedi-


atric neurosurgeons and cranio-facial doctors as well as tak-
ing our newborn for a CT scan at St. Mary's (in West Palm
Beach).
Our daughter, Leah, underwent a newer and less-inva-
sive, endoscopic-assisted cranial vault reconstruction on
April 14 at the Joe DiMaggio Children's Hospital at Memorial
in Hollywood.
It is our desire for more parents to learn of this condition,
since it is vital to babies' brain development and should be
caught early.
Leah is our third child and even so, we had never heard of
craniosynostosis, which affects as many as one in 2,000
babies. Many pediatricians aren't familiar with it and we
were blessed that ours caught it at Leah's two-week well


check up. and immediately sent us for x-rays and to see a
neurosurgeon.
This is a very scary time for our family and we were
blessed to find support online with families whose babies
have already undergone the surgery.
We've started a blog for Leah and really hope to raise
awareness in our community. It would also be a great way
for local families of babies with craniosynostosis to be able
to support each other.
* Any ideas for fundraising would be appreciated, as the
surgery and related costs are a huge expense.
Denise Gordon
Palm Beach Gardens


RantsA<"'


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.


Stop supporting taxes for the elderly
For the person who wrote about "How about steriliza-
tion?" (April 11, Hometown News) a better solution to stop-
ping family hunger and maybe abuse is the elimination of
the Social Security system.
Young people cannot continue to support their own fam-
ily and elderly people. Even families making OK incomes
struggle to feed their children at times. If we did not have
the Social Security tax, most families could put an addition-
al $1,500 to $6,000 for food on the table every year.

Field trips?

I seriously hope taxpayer dollars were not used for a "field
trip" (whatever that is) to Wet &Wild near Orlando so some-
one could be shot and others injured.
That is not the kind of activity I consider to be an essen-
tial educational experience. If a field trip is absolutely nec-
essary, what's wrong with Dreher Park Zoo or Lion Country
Safari? How long does it take to bus to Orlando, two to three
hours, making it four to six hours on the road? What a hor-
rendous waste of time, fuel and money.
Please, can't somebody put a stop to this kind of thing?
Theme parks are for family occasions. Keep the kids in
school.

What was the mission?

I am sure we all remember our esteemed president,
George W, standing proudly on the aircraft carrier in front
of a big banner, which stated, "Mission Accomplished."
There should be the same exact banner placed on every
filling station in the United States. Then with a smirk he can
truly state, "mission accomplished."

Background checks for those
who get food stamps

I agree with the letter regarding food stamps. I think the
program has a major program in this state. I see people who
are abusing the system, but the ones who need help don't
get it at all. All of the illegal immigrants we have are receiv-
ing these food stamps and driving new trucks and cars.
Does the Department of Children and Families really
check into these recipients' backgrounds before giving
them food stamps?


I can answer that. No, they don't. I think the workers need
to be fired at once. They are not doing their jobs at all. The
recipients need a deep check into their background. Our
hard- earned money is going to the dogs. The state is wast-
ing money on people who don't need it and don't want to
work.

A rave for the food stamp program

I have something to say about the Department of Chil-
dren and Families. I have had enough interaction with the
agency to know they can be as frustrating as they can be
helpful. I recently applied for assistance with food and
health benefits for my children from the state.
Although I work full time and have a college degree, it's
nearly impossible to make ends meet for me and my chil-
dren. The process of applying for assistance is a humbling
one, yet the department was helpful, timely and never made
me feel as if I was a second-class citizen because 1 was
reaching out for help.
Within a month, my children were approved for food
stamps and Medicaid.
I applaud them for their professionalism. Although they
have their downfalls, they have really helped my family in
our time of need.

Take care of home first

The U.S. government needs to stop letting other countries
borrow money and start worrying about the U.S. We have
people walking the streets hungry and homeless. There's not
enough work for everyone. People are sick. Social Security is


a joke. There are too many taxes. Stop worrying about other
countries and how they are run. We need to pull our troops
out of these countries. The U.S. is making its presence
known too much. Let them work it out and leave us out of it.
Turn off city trucks

Finally the city is cutting back on the usage of city trucks
by employees. I still see trucks sitting with the engines run-
ning for hours. Aren't they supposed to turn them off?

Don't close the parks and libraries

Why should We give up our parks and libraries because
there is not enough money in the budget to keep them going?
I have a better idea; stop supporting illegal immigrants.
Stop the food stamp program. Stop the Women, Infants and
Children program. Stop all of the low-income housing. Stop
Medicaid. Stop the schooling.
It is appalling that our government is letting this happen
to our country and to American citizens.

Truck ornaments are disgusting

While waiting at a traffic light on U.S. 1, my passengers
and I could not help but notice a disgusting display on the
pick-up truck in front of us. Two balls encased in bright gold
sacks were hung over the truck's trailer hitch. To say the
least, this is nothing bit a filthy pornographic display. It
should be a violation of the law.
I also ponder, with such a warped mentality, is this driver
fit to operate a vehicle?


We welcome your opinion


To send your letters to the editor, e-mail to pbnews@hometownnewsol.com or FAX us at
(561) 575-5474. Or you can send letters to:

Letters to the editor, 840 Jupiter Park Drive Suite 102
Jupiter, FL 33458

Letters must include a phone number and home address for verification. Letters sent without phone

numbers and addresses will be published in the Rants & Raves section.


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


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


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


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


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

CIRCULATION AUDIT BY


-fi- voted # 1 Community Newspaper in America 'p
.^H;- 2005, 2006, 2007 ...


Ilp-slla~l-rr~----~lla~


Friday, April 25, 2008


A6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News










.-my r 25 2d


Crime
From page Al
were the crimes with the
biggest drops, from 213 in
2006 to 161 in 2007 and from
101 in 2006 to 64, last year.
These crimes, and rape, rob-
bery, aggravated assault and
motor vehicle theft, account-
ed for 397 of the offenses in
2006, but only 281 this past
year.
As the amount of crime
decreased, the number of
arrests was up 40 percent to
507.
The differences can be
attributed to a few things, the
chief said.
For instance, officers on
road patrol increase visits to
areas where crime is occur-
ring and detectives get crime
analysis information that
helps them identify suspects,
the report showed.
The department added a
crime analyst unit in October
2007. The unit tracks crimes
and trends, and works with
other agencies. One tool that
has come out of the collabo-
ration is an offender-tracking
program, which includes a list
of criminals who frequent the
area, making it easier for offi-
cers to check information
already in the system to seek
possible suspects when
crimes occur, said Chief Can-
field.
Another reason crime is
down could be the work done
by the crime prevention unit.
Along with passing out
magnets with the depart-
ment's phone numbers, dis-
tributing gun locks and pro-
viding other preventative
items, unit officers issue
crime opportunity cards to
residents and businesses in
the area if they notice some-
thing about a car, property or
location that makes it more
likely to be a target of crime.
The report states that 255 of
these cards were issued last
year.
Cracking down on driving
under the influence was an
area the officers made.a prior-
ity this past year and succeed-
ed, with 36 arrests to last year's
13 for driving while intoxicat-
ed and 236 to last year's 138
for narcotics offenses.
On this note, Chief Canfield


wanted to emphasize that a
lot of the drug arrests, as well
as tire arrests foIr crimes, come
from people transitioning
through the area, he said.
Another big achievement
for the department in 2007
was their clearance rate of 26
percent.
Clearing a crime means
either making an arrest,
declaring it unfounded or vic-
tims not filing charges, which
is known as an exceptional
clear.
Crimes are declared
unfounded, for example, if
someone reports a car stolen
and then it turns out he or she
wanted to file an insurance
claim, said Chief Canfield.
An exceptional clear is
when a crime occurs, but
someone then realizes it was
done by a friend or family
member and does not want to
file charges, he said.
However, the majority of
crimes in the village are
cleared by making arrests,
Chief Canfield said.
The village's clearance rate
is better than the county's and
state's rates, according to the
report.
Data in the Uniform Crime
Report by the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement
shows that Palm Beach Coun-
ty had a clearance rate of 18.9
percent for the first half of
2007, while the state's rate was
22.2 percent. Chief Canfield
credits cooperation between
officers and residents for the
remarkable rate.
"It really is a joint effort
between the police and the
community. If the community
cooperates with us, we have a
much better chance of solving
a crime. Many people in the
community know officers by
their first names and feel
comfortable talking to them,"
he said.
In addition to visible
improvements in the com-
munity, the department has
also made some strides inter-
nally.
For instance, officers now
receive more training, in addi-
tion to speeding up the report
process by using an electronic
format. Each of the depart-
ment's cars is supplied with a
laptop computer, so officers
can easily write reports from
crime scenes, as well as view
the status of other reports.


The department is now
working on updating its radio
system to the 800-megahertz
system used by several agen-
cies, which makes it possible
to communicate with other
police departments when
needed.
In response to an increase
in criminal activity on school
campuses throughout the
country, the department initi-
ated a safe school plan and
has floor plans, diagrams and
photos of all the educational
facilities in the area, so they
can plan accordingly if need-
ed.
The fire rescue division of
the public safety department
has increased its training as
well, with personnel complet-
ing 6,223 hours of flashover,
marina fire and other training
this past year.
While the department has
made some significant
improvements in 2007, it is
not slowing down yet.
One of the main goals for
2008 is to decrease the
amount of car accidents that
are occurring as the number
has risen recently, according
to the report.
The analyst unit is going to
review accident data and
determine main areas that
seem conducive to accidents,
and the department has also
started a system of tracking
complaints that come from
residents or officers about
drivers, as the report said.
Although the traffic acci-
dent increase was not drastic,
it got Chief Canfield thinking
about curbing the problem,
he said.
Some of the locations
where accidents are frequent-
ly occurring include North-
lake Boulevard and U.S. 1,
Northlake and Alternate A1A,
Northlake and Prosperity
Farms Road, and Prosperity
and Lighthouse Drive, said
Chief Canfield.
As for fire rescue, the cur-
rent rescue ambulance will be
replaced and the majority of
EMTs on staff will soon be cer-
tified paramedics, which
means they will be able to do
more for patients on scene
before they arrive at the hos-
pital, said Chief Canfield.
To view the annual crime
report, visit www.village-
npb.org, or call the depart-
mentat 848-2525.


BUSINESS


Time for some financial


spring cleaning


Tou may or may not
engage in many of
the typical activities
of "spring cleaning:" de-
cluttering the attic,
reorganizing your closets,
touching up the paint,
etc. But you can almost
certainly benefit from
"sprucing tup" your
financial situation.
As you survey your
financial landscape, what
areas might you want to
tidy up? Here are a few
suggestions:
Clear your portfolio of
"redundant" investments.
Over time, you may have
built a sizable investment
portfolio. But if you have
too many investments
that look alike, you may
actually be hindering your
progress toward your
goals. After all, if you own
a dozen stocks of compa-
nies in the same industry,
they're all likely to be
buffeted by the same
economic forces. Look for
opportunities to replace
some of these "redundan-
cies" with different types
of securities, taking into
account your risk toler-
ance and time horizon.
Organize your financial
records. If you're like those
of us who file our taxes at
the last minute, now is the
perfect time to organize
your financial records,
because you've probably
got them close at hand.
And it's not just a matter
of having your brokerage
and 401(k) statements in
nice, neat piles. Once
you've got these docu-
ments together, you might
see opportunities to
consolidate some of your
accounts.
For example, you may
have IRAs with different


MICHAEL LEADER
Financial columnist


banks and financial
services companies. By
moving them all to one
provider, and possibly
rolling over an old 401(k)
into an IRA, you could
save some fees and reduce
your paperwork, but, more
importantly, you may find
that such a move actually
helps you better manage
your investments. You'll
know exactly what you're
invested in, and it will be
easier to follow a single
investment strategy.
Also, with all your IRAs in
one place, it will be much
easier for you to manage
the required minimum
distributions you must
start taking when you turn
70-1/2. (These distribu-
tions are not required for
Roth IRAs.)
Review your "systemat-
ic" investments. Many
years ago, you might have
started systematically
moving money from your
checking account into an
investment.
But perhaps the circum-
stances of your life have
changed, and this money
could better be used
elsewhere. Scrutinize your
automatic investments to


see if they still make sense
for you.
Check your beneficiar-
ies. Beneficiary designa-
tions on financial docu-
ments, insurance policies,
IRAs, 401(k)s, etc., are
extremely important,
because they supersede
even the instructions in
your will.
Over time, your family
situation may have
changed through death,
divorce, remarriage or the
birth of children, so you
should periodically review
all your beneficiary
designations.
Examine your insurance
coverage. When you have
a young family, you need a
certain amount of life
insurance coverage to
provide for some major
expenses, such as your
mortgage, college for your
kids, perhaps some
retirement funds for your
spouse. But when your
children have grown, your
mortgage is paid and your
spouse has decades' worth
of retirement savings, your
insurance needs may
change considerably.
At the same time, you
may find other uses for
insurance. Take some time
and review your insurance
coverage with your
financial advisor.
By following these
"spring cleaning" sugges-
tions, you can help put
your financial house in
order for the seasons to
follow. Take action soon.
Michael Lader is a
financial advisor with
EdwardJones. 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.


Earl Stewart says...


"CAR DEALERS



SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.


AR, STBYWART STE W

i (TOYOTA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".'


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


EMPLOYMENT
If our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
please call us.
561844.3461
We need to add
to our team in all
departments...
sales, service,
parts, body shop,
and accounting.


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


st

io


at
ca
)h


Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
my customers realized I was now giving them
a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
door price with no "surprises". And the word
spread. My volume of car sales began to rise
rapidly. Sure, I was making a few hundred
dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
of your former customers. My bottom line
has improved, not because I eliminated the
dealer fee, but because I was
towers' able to earn the trust of more
customers in buying their new
ons, 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
ition are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff" that has come to
er today." "clean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this
letter is, to some extent, self-
serving. Many people will read this letter and
learn why they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead. But maybe you will be the exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don't screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart Earl Stevwart Toyota


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


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


yadirF April 25 2008


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A8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, April 25, 2008


Last chance for car dealers to eliminate the dealer fee


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Whether you are getting ready for the
prom, planning a wedding, or going to
a formal party, no other hairstyle
provides a more elegant look than an
updo. In fact, pulled-back hairstyles, in
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These elements help make a
sophisticated updo look effortless as
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There are many special events
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HINT: Swept-back hairstyles impart a
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long styles often hide.


Earl Stewart is the owner
and general manager of
Earl Stewart Toyota in
North Palm Beach. The
dealership is located at
1215 N. Federal Highway
in Lake Park. Contact him
at www.earlstewarttoy-
ota.com, call (561) 358-
1474, fax (561) 658-0746 or
e-mail earls@earlstewart-
toyota.com.

I wrote the letter below
to Florida car dealers
and have published it
twice. The first time was in
October 2006 and the
second was January. I'm
sorry to be redundant, but
I want to give our approxi-
mately 1,000 Florida car
dealers one last chance to
be one of the "good guys."
By the time this column
is published in Hometown
News on April 25, there
will be about one week left
in the 2008 Florida legisla-
tive session. There are
currently bills in the
Senate and House that will
significantly limit and
restrict the dealer fee
charged by virtually every
dealer in Florida. The
proposed changes would
require dealers to include
all costs and fees in their
advertised prices whether
quoted verbally, online or
in print. This would
include prices painted on
car windshields. They
would also have to dis-
close the fees on the
window stickers of their
vehicles.
Mr. car dealer, wouldn't
you rather be like me and
quit surprising your


customers with this fee
just because it's the right
thing to do and not
because the law forced you
to?
When this new law
passes, the dealer fee will
be of no value to you,
anyway. The only reason
you have a dealer fee is so
that you can tack it on the
price you give the cus-
tomer to "get him in the
door." The dealer fee is
just "plus surprise profit"
and when the law takes
away your element of
surprise, it's useless. Drop
your dealer fee now, before
you're forced to. This is
your last chance.

Dear fellow Florida car
dealer:
I started in the retail car
business in 1968, about 38
years ago, and I have seen
a lot of changes in the way
we dealers sell cars and
the expectations of our
customers.
My remarks in this
column are made sincerely
and with a positive intent
toward you and your
customers. I am not trying
to tell you how to run your
business; I am suggesting
a change that will reward
both you and your cus-
tomers.
Virtually every car dealer
in Florida adds a charge to
the price of the cars he
sells, variously referred to
as a "dealer fee," "docu-
mentary fee," "dealer prep
fee," etc.
This extra charge is
printed on your buyer's
orders and is programmed


EARL STEWART
On Cars

into your computers. It
has been made illegal in
many states including
California. You charge this
fee to every customer and
it ranges from a few
hundred dollars to nearly
a thousand.
Florida law requires that
'if you charge a dealer fee
to any customer, you must
charge all customers. It
also requires that you
disclose, in writing, on the
buyer's order that this
charge represents profit to
the dealer. Florida law also
requires that you include
this fee in all advertised
prices. You don't always do
this and you get around
the law by limiting the
number of advertised
vehicles (as few as one).
The argument that I hear
from most car dealers
when I raise this issue, is
that the dealer fee is fully
disclosed to the buyer on
his buyer's order. But most
car buyers are totally
unaware that they are
paying this.
Who reads all of the
voluminous paperwork
associated with buying a
car? The few who notice it
assume it is an "official"
fee such as state sales tax
or license and registration
fee. Those few astute
buyers who do question
the fee are told that your
dealership must charge
this fee on every car,
which would not be true if
you we&e to make the
decision to not charge the
dealer fee to anyone.
These astute buyers are


4A
JA^


also told that all other car
dealers charge similar
fees. This is almost true,
but, as you know, my
dealership does not.
The reason you charge
this fee is simply to
increase the cost of the car
and your profit in such a
manner that it is not
noticed by your customer.
This is just plain wrong.
Dealers will admit this to
me in private conversa-
tions and some will admit
that they have considered
eliminating the fee as I
have, but are afraid of the
drastic effect to their
bottom line. By being able
to count on an extra $895
in profit that the customer
is not aware of or believes
is an "official fee," you can
actually quote a price
below cost and end up
making a profit. Or, if the
price you quote the
customer does pay you a
nice profit, you can
increase that profit by
several hundred dollars.
This "extra, unseen"
profit is even better for
you, because you don't pay
your salesmen a commis-
sion on it. That's being
unfair to your employees
as well as your customers.
When the rare, astute'
buyer objects to the dealer
fee, the law permits you to
decrease the quoted price
of the car by the amount of
the dealer fee. This would
have the same net effect of
removing it. The salesman
often won't permit this
because he will lose his
commission (typically 25
percent) on the decrease
in his commissionable
gross profit.
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.
Although, I never did
anything illegal, when I
look at some of my adver-
tising and sales tactics 20
plus years ago and more, I
am not always proud. But,
I have evolved as my
customers have evolved.
My customers' expecta-
tions, level of education


There's really


no comparison.





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. .. ..... .."77-;,7."'77,t- --I" .


AS Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 25, 2008


and sophistication are
much higher today. Your
customers are no differ-
ent.
As I began treating my
customers and employees
better, I discovered that
they began treating me
better. Yes, I used to
charge a.dealer fee ($495),
and when I stopped
charging it a few years ago,
it wa's scary. But I did it
because I could no longer,
in good conscience,
mislead my customers.
Just because everybody
else was doing the same
thing did not make it right.
Now here is the good
news. My profit per car did
drop by about the amount
of the dealer fee when I
stopped charging it. But,
when my customers
realized that I was now
giving them a fair shake
and quoting the complete
out-the-door price with no
"surprises" the word
spread.
My volume began to rise
rapidly. Sure, I was making
a few hundred dollars less
per car, but I was selling a
lot more cars. I was, and
am, selling a lot of your
former customers. My
bottom line is far better
than it was when I was
charging a dealer fee. You
can do the same.
Why am I writing this
letter? I'm not going to tell
you that I think of myself
as the new marshall who
has come to "clean up
Dodge." In fact, I am well
aware that this letter is to
some extent self-serving.
Lots of people will read
this letter to you and learn
why they should buy a car
from me, not you. And, I'm
also aware that most
dealers who read this will
either get angry and ignore
it or not have the courage
to follow my lead. But
maybe you will be the
exception.
If you have any interest
in following my lead, call
me anytime. I don't have a
secretary and I don't
screen any of my phone
calls. I would love to chat
with you about this.










rimvaynPV ris p V ,Pdh


Bar association gearing up


for this year's Law Week


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- As part of Law Week,
April 26 through May 2,
the Palm Beach County
Bar Association will pres-
ent Internet safety pro-
grams to middle and high
school students through-
out the county.
Students will learn how
to safeguard personal
information such as tele-
phone numbers, address-
es and to avoid potentially
dangerous situations
while online.


The individual school
programs are not open to
the public.
Speakers will include
attorneys from the Crimes
Against Children division
of the State Attorney's
Office as well as detectives
with the Palm Beach
County Sheriff's Office.
Other free Law Week
services will include:
Dial-a-lawyer
Talk to a lawyer on the
telephone from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m, April 28, 29 and 30.
Call (561) 687-2800.
Legal education semi-


nars
Small claims lawsuits
and mediation, April 28
Condominium and
homeowners association,
new laws, April 29
Estate and probate,
April 30
*Foreclosures, May 1.
Seminars will be held at
the Jewish Community
Center, 3151 North Mili-
tary Trail in West Palm
Beach from 6:30 p.m. to 8
p.m. Space is limited.
To RSVP call the Palm
Beach County BarAssocia-
tion at (561) 687-2800.


Nursing association


opens Jupiter


location


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER The Visiting
Nurse Association of Florida
recently hosted an open
house in its new Jupiter
location at 270 South Cen-
tral Blvd.. Visitors had the
opportunity to tour the new
facility and learn more
about the organization's
services.
"This move will allow us
to provide even more serv-
ices to people in the local
communities who need our
assistance," said Donald R.
Crow, chief executive officer
of VNA in a press release.
Established in 1976, the
association is a nonprofit,
community-based health-


care agency that offers com-
plete home health services
including skilled nursing,
physical, occupational and
speech therapy, nutritional
counseling, medical social
work and home health
aides.
A leader in home health
innovations, VNA provides
services to Charlotte, Citrus,
DeSoto, Glades, Hardee,
Hernando, Highlands, Hills-
borough, Lake, Manatee,
Martin, Okeechobee, Palm
Beach, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk,
Sarasota, St. Lucie and
Sumter counties.
For more information
about the VN A, call (772)
286-1844 or visit the Web site
www.vnaflorida.org.


Debra
561.876.7390


Theatre appoints new director


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Tricia Trimble
has been appointed manag-
ing director of the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre.
Milton Maltz, chairman of
the theatre, on behalf of the
board of directors, made the
announcement on April 17.
"It gives me great pleasure
to promote from within,"
said Mr. Maltz in a press
release. "Tricia Trimble,
director of development,
threw her hat in the ring and
came out the winner. Her
experience and energy will
take the theatre to the next
level as we aspire toward
creating one of America's
leading theatrical institu-
tions."
Ms.Trimble came to the
theatre in 2005 as the direc-
tor of development. In that
position she has exceeded
all fundraising goals, includ-
ing raising 100 percent of
funds needed to build the
Conservatory of the Per-
forming Arts, increased the
revenue raised for the annu-
al gala by more than 300 per-
cent and exceeded the


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$500,000
matching gift
campaign by
raising more
than $1.6 14P
million in
one year.
Prior to
coming to
the theatre
Ms. Trimble
had 20 years Tricia Trimble
experience in
marketing, sales and man-
agement at a Fortune 200
company, WestPoint Pep-
perell, and has held leader-
ship roles in many commu-
nity organizations.
Her primary goal for the
2008-09 theatre season is to
begin a $10 million endow-
ment fund so the theatre can
prosper in perpetuity.
"I am honored to have the
vote of confidence from the
board to take on this impor-
tant role to raise the funds to
support the artistic genius
and vision of our artistic
director, Andrew Kato," said
Ms.Trimble.
Together she and Mr. Kato
will have the responsibility
of leading the management


rissy & Rob 561.691.1208
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team of 40 employees and
hundreds of artists who
grace the theatre stage.
Interim managing director
Murray Green came out of
retirement to oversee day-
to-day operations while the
board began a search to fill
this position.
Mr. Green will work on the
transition with Ms. Trimble
through May 31 and will
remain involved in the the-
atre as a volunteer and
donor.
The board and staff
thanked Mr. Green for his
contribution and look for-
ward to his ongoing counsel
The Maltz Jupiter Theatre
is a professional nonprofit
regional theatre dedicated to
the performing arts whose
mission is to entertain, edu-
cate and inspire our com-
munity. The theater is a
member of the League of
Resident Theatres and is
located at 1001 E.
Indiantown Road and State
Road A1A in Jupiter.
For more information, call
(561) 743-2666 or visit the
Web site www.jupiterthe-
atre.org.


LiUs
561.670.9027


Healthcare pavilion


off to healthy


financial start


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- Following a preview party
at the new Palm Healthcare
Pavilion and Mollie Wilmot
Children's Center in West
Palm Beach in March,
donors and special guests
were treated to an evening
reception with physician
Mehmet Oz at The Beach
Club in Palm Beach.
The renowned heart sur-
geon, professor, author and
health expert is spokesman
for the new pavilion and


children's center and will
serve on the advisory board
for its facility scheduled to
open in phases beginning in
May.
The 150 guests learned
about the $12.5 million out-
patient center designed to
improve the health and
quality of life for children
with special healthcare
needs, such as cystic fibro-
sis, muscular dystrophy,
juvenile diabetes, cerebral
palsy, kidney disorders and

0 See HEALTHCARE, A10


PALM BEACH COUNTY

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE to t e ami er



ARTIGRAS TO DONATE OVER $24,000 TO LOCAL ARTS EDUCATION

The 2008 ArtiGras Fine Arts Festival will present 39 local
public schools with a total of $10,000 to be used for supplies
in their art education programs this Friday, April 25th during
the Palm Beach Cardinals game at Roger Dean Stadium.
In addition, the Festival will also present cash awards to
local art teachers with winning entries in the Youth Art Competition in the amount of
$4,000. Local non-profit organizations will also be presented with award checks for the
volunteer service during the event, held President's Day Weekend in Abacoa. Groups
include, The American Lung Association, Dwyer HS JROTC, PBG Kiwanis and Amara
Shriners.
Event sponsors and Steering Committee Volunteers will also be honored. The Palm
Beach Cardinals will play the Vero Beach Devil Rays at 7:05pm. For tickets, please call
Roger Dean Stadium at 561.775.1818.


www.npbchamber.com


561.694.2300


JOIN THE CHAMBER!
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Monthly informative Business Before Hours breakfast programs
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Business Seminar Series
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Special event sponsorship opportunities
Advertising discounts with local media
REWARDING COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT
Join Chamber committees, councils and special interest groups
Representation on local community committees
For mnne informuinn, or to rmm the Chamber, plaase uall
i -b I I t, 94-,230 aorj56, 746-771J



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

BUSINESS FORUM
WHEN: Thursday, May 8; Networking, 7:15am; program, 8:00am
WHERE: Palm Beach Gardens Marriott
COST: FREE RSVP is required
PROGRAM: Speaker: Rick Asnani


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dirF a A ril 25 2008


I


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, ma NnLI mRe iH e n wF yA l2 0


Kitchen savvy leads to abundance


A re you a kitchen lover:
/ a gourmet cook with
- Lhe latest equipment
and recipes?
Or someone who hasn't a
minute to spare, never sets
foot in the kitchen, has
overflowing countertops
and is always eating on the
run?
Or are you somewhere in
the middle? One who does
like the kitchen in a sort of
functional way. We enjoy
putting a nice meal together
when we have time,
whether it's for one or 11,
but the rest of the time, the
kitchen is more functional
than enjoyable.


*. iiJ


Everything, including your
good health, productivity
and abundance gets its start
in your kitchen. Whether
you are a master chef and
love to cook or an eat-out or
bring-in person doesn't
matter. What does matter is
knowing that your kitchen is
important when it comes to
your prosperity and abun-
dance.
The kitchen is the second
most important room and
source of positive energy in
your home when it comes to
feng shui principles. It is
thought of as the heart of
the home. It is the source of
nurturing energy that


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promotes good health and
prosperity, while also
providing great abundance
energy.

Tips that provide
kitchen energy savvy
There are three basic steps
to creating great energy in
your kitchen, the kind of
energy that stays with you
and nurtures you every day
of the week.
Create a clutter-free
kitchen and eliminate the
chaos to allow fresh new
energy to meander through-
out, creating room for good
health, wealth and abun-
dance to enter your life.
Unclutter by cleaning out
your food pantry and
discarding anything anything that is
no longer fresh or that you
will never eat. Follow the
same process, in your
refrigerator. Maintain some
empty space to allow for
new foods and new energy
to enter your life.
Move onto your cup-
boards and drawers.
Eliminate anything that is
cracked, chipped, broken,
never to be used or a
duplicate item or appliance.
If you're not going to use it
or it's broken, get rid of it.
Now that the inside of
your cupboards are unclut-
tered, do the same on the
countertops. It is critical
that the counters remain
clutter-free for nurturing
energy to meander unob-
structed and in the prepara-
tion of food, even if the food


.
I *; -. ,


is only a cup of coffee on the
run or a bring-in meal.
For those who have small
children in your homes, the
kitchen walls and refrigera-
tor often tend to be a place
to display all of their
wonderful artwork and
creations. While displaying
one or two provides positive
family energy, a whole wall
or full refrigerator creates
stagnant and disjointed
energy. This can lead to not
wanting to be in the kitchen
to prepare meals, total
distraction for the food
preparer or not enjoying a
meal when sitting nearby.
Limit the creativity and
pictures to the most recent
one for each child and find
another special place to use
as a creativity gallery.
Organize the kitchen so it
is convenient, functional
and productive. It will save
time, steps and personal
energy that leads to less
stress, better health and
improved productivity.
Start with determining how
to deal with trash and
garbage. Since garbage is
decaying, life-draining,
stagnant energy, as soon as
possible, place it into the
appropriate trash containers
and recycle bins. If garbage
is kept in the kitchen to be
removed later, keep it in a
closed container or enclosed
in a cupboard.
Organize the pantry with
baskets or bins, so you know
immediately when you are
about to run out of supplies.
Follow this same process in


Healthcare
From page A9


asthma, and to provide
innovative training and sup-
port services for their fami-
lies.
The pavilion is a first-of-
its kind joint effort in Palm
Beach County, bringing
together the Florida Depart-
ment of Health, School Dis-
trict of Palm Beach County
and several South Florida
academic institutions.
The capital campaign for
the pavilion, led by Chair-
man David Mack, has raised
more than $8 million toward


its $12.5 million goal. Nam-
ing opportunities from
$15,000 to $1 million are still
available.
Palm Healthcare Founda-
tion was chartered in 2001
as an independent commu-
nity healthcare foundation.
It has distributed more than
$20 million to more than 80
nonprofit organizations in
Palm Beach County.
To learn more about Palmn
Healthcare Foundation, visit
the Web site
www.palmhealthcare.org.


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your refrigerator. When
running low on an item,
place it on a shopping list to
purchase on your next trip to
the grocery.
Place any appliances not
used regularly into cup-
boards or nearby closets and
return them to the counter-
top only when needed. Place
all knives and tools with
sharp points in drawers.
Putting them out of site
provides good safety
protection energy.
By organizing you are
calming the chaos that
lingers in kitchens. It will be
more efficient and you will
enjoy new found energy and
calm, yes, calm in your
kitchen.
This step is saved for the
end so that you don't
inadvertently energize the
clutter, creating even more
chaos and blocking new
energy from entering. Use
some of the following to
energize your health, wealth,
abundance and prosperity.
Place a bowl of fresh fruit
on your kitchen table or
countertop. Good looking
faux fruit will also work. This
energizes abundance.
Keep your refrigerator as
full as possible of nourishing
foods. This energizes
prosperity.
Maintain the top of your
stove spotlessly clean and
rotate the use of your
burners. The stove is referred
to as the wealth energizer in
you kitchen.
Whether you love your
kitchen and use it three


PAT HEYDLAUFF
Feng shui columnist


times per day or it simply is a
functional room for the
necessities of life, it is
important to understand
that it is an extremely
important energy provider in
your personal environment.
Unclutter it, organize it
and energize it so that
positive new energy can
freely meander through. This
is the energy that leads to
improved health, prosperity
and abundance. It will get
your day off to a productive,
successful start every
morning.

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


Calendar
From page A4


p.m. Jupiter Elementary, 200
S.Loxahatchee Drive, Jupiter,
8 a.m. English, 9 a.m. Spanish
The nature of place: liv-
ing in Florida: 7 p.m. Lec-
ture and book signing by
naturalist Susan Cerulean
sponsored by FAU Jupiter.
FAU MacArthur campus AD
Auditorium, 5353 Parkside
Drive, Jupiter. Free. For
information, call (561) 799-
8462.
Yappy hour: 5 p.m. to 7
p.m. Dogs, and their respec-
tive owners, are invited to
socialize with treats and
activities. Abacoa Town
Center, Jupiter.

FRIDAY, MAY 2
*Palm Beach Community


College golf classic and after-
noon retreat: PGA National,
Palmer course in Palm Beach
Gardens. Cost $425. For infor-
mation and to sign up, call
(561) 868-3450.

SATURDAY, MAY 3
*American Business
Women's Association fashion
show and luncheon: 11a.m.
PGA DoubleTree Hotel in
Palm Beach Gardens. $40.
Open to the public. For tickets
or more information, contact
Dee Weber at (561) 626-2027.
Women's awareness pro-
gram: 9 a.m to noon. Personal
safety classes sponsored by
the North Palm Beach Police
Department. Free. To reserve
a seat, call Officer Williams at
(561) 841-3300.



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Friday, April 25, 2008


Hometown News


A10 Palm Beach Gard d


,m r nm t*u,%i d&


o.


*W^ia^^A- '^l'-









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


FIUR, ,


The Benjamin School /
seniors'team in the Relay
For Life fundraiser. ,." '.






'





Photo courtesy of -
The Benjamin School -.' "^ ,


School relay benefits cancer society


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The Benjamin High
School recently demon-
strated its support in the
fight against cancer.
Nineteen teams of more
than 150 participants ran in
the American Cancer Soci-
ety Relay for Life fundrais-
ing event at the Palm Beach
Gardens campus.
Participants raised more


than $21,000 at the ACS sig-
nature event. Students, fac-
ulty, staff, parents, alumni
and guests gathered to cele-
brate survivors, remember
those lost to cancer and
raise money and awareness
to support the American
Cancer Society and its mis-
sion to eliminate cancer as
a major health issue.
The school kicked-off the
12-hours of festivities with-
cancer survivors taking a


lap around Reback track,
followed by teams of school
participants circling in uni-
son. Participants also
joined in volleyball games, a
balloon toss, limbo dancing
and hula-hooping, along
with other activities.
"All of us from the school
are out here together having
a great time, and also sup-
porting a cause with a life-
saving purpose," said senior
Rand Araskog, relay team


captain for the school.
The event concluded in a
candlelight ceremony of
hope with a luminary repre-
senting someone who has
been affected by cancer and
the family and friends who
continue to be touched by
that experience.
For more information
about The Benjamin School,
visit the Web site
www.thebenjaminschool.or


Deaths


Robert E. Estrella
Robert E. Estrella, 65, of
Jupiter, died April 15, 2008
at the Palm Beach Gardens
Medical Center. Born in
Quincy, Mass., he came to
this area in 1989.
He served in the U.S.
Army, was a member of
Jupiter First Church, BPOE
Jupiter Lodge No. 2469 and
volunteered at the Jupiter
Medical Center. His career
was as a professional eleva-
tor mechanic.
Survivors include his wife,
Donna; children, Brian
Estrella of Melbourne;
Robin Gavoni of Palm


Beach Gardens; and Debra
and husband, Robert Veglia
of Loxahatchee: four grand-
children; one great-grand-
child; three brothers and
two sisters.
A celebration of life with
military honors will be held
at 11 a.m. April 26 at Jupiter
First Church, 1475 Indian
Creek Parkway.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to ARC, 1201
Australian Ave., Riviera
Beach 33404 or Safe Harbor
Animal Rescue League, P.O.
Box 1843, Jupiter 33468 or
to a charity of choice.
Arrangements are by Tay-
lor & Modeen Funeral
Home in Jupiter.


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David Tim' Owens
David "Tim" Owens, 57, of
Jupiter, died April 9, 2008 at
Palm Beach Gardens Med-
ical Center. He was a Jupiter
resident for 30 years, coinm-
ing from West Palm Beach.
He was employed by the
South Florida Water Man-
agement District as a spe-
cialist systems technician
for 35 years and was a
member of St. Mark Epis-
copal Church in Palm
Beach Gardens.
Survivors include his
wife, Sharon; daughters,
Jennifer and husband
Michael Hill of Florence,
Texas and Olivia Owens of


Hobe Sound: brothers,
Robert of Boca Raton and
John of Eads, Tenn.; sisters,
Paula Connelly of Okee-
chobee and Patricia
Rosenzweig-Owens of New
York; six grandchildren
and several nieces and
nephews.
A service was held April
12 at Taylor & Modeen
Funeral Home in Jupiter
followed by entombment
at Riverside Memorial Park
in Tequesta.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to Children's
Tumor Foundation for
Neurofibromatosis
Research, 95 Pine St., 16th
Floor, New York, N.Y. 10005.


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Fear of freedom


n my last column I tried to
make the case for allowing
your loved ones as much
freedom as they can possibly
handle. Now why in the
world would you want to do
that? Well, isn't this America?
We have a curious relation-
ship with the whole concept
of "freedom," it seems to me.
Much as with sex, we love it
and glorify it.
On the other hand, we
deplore it and we're afraid of
it. We acknowledge that a
little bit is a good thing, but
it's real easy to overdo it and
when we do, that's scary and
dangerous.
Maybe it's something like
playing with nitro glycerin.
Mess around too much and it
can hurt you. And we just
hate to get hurt, don't we?
I'm sure that freedom can
hurt you. I just don't think
that's a reason to avoid it.
There are worse things than
getting hurt.
For example, what about
living your entire life in a
prison of your own design,
constructed of fear and
defensiveness? Perhaps, you
might say, life should be
limited. Too much risk is a
bad thing. Better to take the
safe route. OK, that's one way
to live.
But, if you dare, there is an
alternative to this protective
prison of fear. You could try it
in your relationship. Once
your partner realizes that he
or she is free, then you'll


/ ,;,



HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist

really see what's what.
In the optimal case, this
means total freedom. If you
dare to take the risk, give your
partner carte blanche, then
you'll see what they're made
of because they'll be free to
be themselves.
Despite the fact that we live
in a culture that idealizes and
even worships freedom,
there are many who are
terrified by it. They prefer to
have an individual or some
routine to control them,
because to manage their lives
freely causes them anxiety.
In an effort to avoid any
bad, anxious feelings, these
people sabotage and sacrifice
their own freedom voluntari-
ly. You can't give them
freedom. They will reject it.
Only those who operate
I See LEAVELL, A12


We believe worship is biblical.
We believe worship dispenses God's grace.
We believe worship is guided by the O
presence of the Holy Spirit. C
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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dirF ay April 25 2008









Friday, April 25, 2008


A12 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News


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Review
From page A3
we'll continue to raise even
more money.
"I want to thank my sup-
porters who have stepped up
to the plate and contributed
to the campaign," Mr. Valeche
said in a press release. "Like
me, they want to see conser-
vative change in Washington.
My supporters are demand-
ing leaders who will stand up
for conservative principles in
Congress.
"Given my combat experi-
ence, my background in busi-
ness and my conservative
track record on the city coun-
cil, I believe that I am best
equipped to provide that
leadership and bring about
meaningful change in Wash-
ington," he said.
Mr. Parker said the Valeche
camp would continue to have
events throughout the district
with supporters ahead of the


election in November.
In a demonstration of his
commitment, Mr. Valeche
loaned $250,000 to the cam-
paign, according to the
release.
"I have been humbled by
the nearly $500,000 in contri-
butions we have received thus
far, but I also wanted to show
how serious I am about this
effort by committing personal
resources," Mr.Valeche said in
the release. "We are already off
to a good start in the second
quarter of 2008, and with
almost $600,000 cash on
hand, I am very confident that
we will have the necessary
resources to get our conserva-
tive message out to the vot-
ers."
Compiled by staff writer
PurviDesai

SINGER ISLAND

Resident dies
in fatal accident

Singer Island resident Willie
Lee Thomas, III, 24, died as a
result of trying to flee a vehicle
on April 14.
An anonymous caller was
following Mr. Thomas after he
car-jacked a 1998 Ford F350
U-Haul with an Arizona
license plate. He or she called
the Palm Beach County Sher-
iff's Office, whose officers
showed up shortly afterward
and attempted to pull him
over, according to a press
release from the sheriff's
office.
"The incident started at
3:41p.m. yesterday at Okee-
chobee Boulevard and Royal
Palm Beach Boulevard in the
Village of Royal Palm Beach,"


wrote Sgt. Pete Palenzuela in
an e-mail.
Mr. Thomas started to flee
while he was traveling north
on Westside Way in Royal
Palm Beach. He exited the U-
Haul as it continued to roll
forward, but was struck by it.
Its left rear tires rolled over his
upper body, and he was pro-
nounced dead as a result from
head trauma at St. Mary's
Medical Center in West Palm
Beach, according to the
release.

PALM BEACH
GARDENS

Exhibit gets
warm welcome

Cinematic Couture, an
exhibit featuring costumes
made by designers at the
Academy-award winning,
London-based costume
house, Cosprop, closed on
April 28 after its' almost
month-long run.
"(Between) 15,000 and
20,000 people have viewed
the exhibit since it opened on
April 7," said Britt Monroe of
Tilson Communications, the
public relations firm that han-
dled the event.
The exhibit was on the first
floor on the Grand Court, and
included 40 outfits. Among
them were the pink silk dress
worn by Madonna in "Evita,"
the period suit worn by John-
ny Depp in "Finding Never-
land," the velvet gown worn
by Anjelica Huston to court in
"Ever After" and the green silk
and velvet dress worn by
Nicole Kidman in "Portrait of
a Lady"
Other pieces included cos-
tumes from "Victor, Victoria,"


"Pirates of the Caribbean,"
"Phantom of the Opera,"
Meryl Streep's dress from "Out
of Africa" and an outfit worn
by the late Heath Ledger in
"Casanova."
It was the first time Cine-
matic Couture came to Flori-
da, and only the second time a
display of its nature was
shown outside of a museum,
said Nancy Lawson, North
American representative for
Cosprop and curator of the
mall's exhibit.
It was a success, and the
Gardens Mall is exploring
opportunities for a different
exhibit with COSPROP in fall
2009, but it has not been con-
firmed yet, said Ms. Monroe.

NORTH PALM BEACH

Pixel project
moves forward

North Palm Beach residents
Todd Bradford, his wife Shel-
ley, son Devon and daughter
Michaela, began their attempt
to set a world record for the
largest photo mosaic last year,
and have almost reached their
first short-term goal of obtain-
ing 500 pixel sponsors, Dr.
Bradford wrote in an e-mail.
He is working on breaking
down his photograph of the
shuttle Discovery shooting by
the Jupiter Lighthouse on
Dec. 9, 2006, into 1.92 million
pixels and attaching it to 6,650
pieces of plywood.
The current record for
largest photomosiac is held by
the Institut Municipal de Cul-
tura and Elche Council in
Elche, Spain. That piece
measured 4,878 square feet
and was composed of 60,828
individual photos, according


to the "Guiness Book of World
Records."
When the Bradfords' mosa-
ic is put together it will be 400-
feet wide and 533- feet long,
or close to 5 acres or three and
a half football fields, he said in
a previous article for Home-
town News.
Dr. Bradford wanted to help
the community while achiev-
ing his dream, so he allows
schools and non-profits to
obtain money from pixel
sales. Originally, the organiza-
tions were going to get a refer-
ral number. For each person
who sponsored a pixel using
that number, the organization
would get $1. However, the
project recently started a dif-
ferent fundraiser. Now, organ-
izations are on six-week
schedule for them to get more
money.
Over the next six weeks,
when someone sponsors or
buys a pixel with one of the
organization's referral num-
bers, 25 percentwill go toward
the organization, Dr. Bradford
wrote in his e-mail.
Safe Harbor in Jupiter, The
Loggerhead Marinelife Center
in Juno Beach and Busch
Wildlife Sanctuary in Jupiter,
Quantum House of St. Mary's
Medical Center in West Palm
Beach, the Homeless Coali-
tion of Palm Beach County,
VetsHelpingHeroes.com, an
organization that provides
service dogs to injured Iraqi
veterans, and 88.1 Way FM, a
Christian music radio station,
are already on the site.
The organizations will be
eligible to receive the funds
when the first period ends on
May31.
For more information, visit
www. powerfulpixel.com.
Compiled by staff writer
Sarah Stover


Leavell
From page Al 1


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from their real selves are
comfortable with freedom
and the responsibility for self
(and others) that goes with it.
They understand that they
can't always be successful at
everything they try, but they
try anyway. Life requires
some trial and error. With
that come occasional failures
and the bad feelings that
come with it. To shoot for our
own goals and live according
to our own choices, we must
be ready to endure some
frustration and embarrass-
ment when we fail. The real
self can handle this.
The false self exists purely
for the psychic protection of
its creator: from the possibili-
ty of being found incompe-


tent, unlovable, unworthy
and inadequate; from the
possibility of being aban-
doned or engulfed by others
who see us for what we are
and don't approve. Everyone
experiences self-doubt
sometimes. But some of us
are completely controlled by
it.
This is so normal that we
may not even see it as a
problem. If being normal is
the goal, then I guess it's not a
problem at all. But I'd like to
point to a different state, if
you don't mind; a more
evolved one. I don't see what's
so great about being normal.
Normal means average.
What's great about that?


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safe to be normal but is it
really? We're dying left and
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our lifestyles. Is that so safe?
Depression is endemic. Do
you call that safe? People
can't stand themselves, so
they turn to alcohol and
drugs to change the way they
feel. Is that safe? I don't think
so.
In the name of safety and
normality we've hamstrung
ourselves. It's a fear of
freedom, unpredictability
and chaos. Sometimes we
call it the devil. But that
makes it seem more evil than
it really is.
Now, I'm not suggesting


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that everyone start doing
whatever comes to mind,
without censoring our
impulses. That would be to
abandon humanity entirely.
But couldn't you try to give
your loved ones the freedom
to truly be themselves to
make your love a little less
conditional?
Some people believe that
the opposite of love is hate. I
don't agree. Hate and love
sometimes co-exist in the
same relationship. We just flip
back and forth. Others say
indifference is the opposite of
love, that the absence of
feeling is love's dark side. I
beg to differ. I think fear is the
opposite of love.
Love is the gift we have to
offer, the work we take on to
assist each other to thrive and
to glory in that thriving.
It is the attention we pay,
the hope I have for your
success and happiness. It is
fear that pulls back the gift
and makes your thriving, on
your terms, a threat to me.
But that's all about my fear,
not anything you did to me.
We can do better than that

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


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B1


ETIONB


FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 2008 4 HOMETOWN NEWS


EDGLEY CREMATION SERVICES
Family Owned and Operated Crematory on Premises
561-640-9009
John S. Edgley, LDD
Frank O'Connor
Please call for brochure edgleycremationservices.com


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FRIDAY, APRIL 25
Children of Eden: 7:30
p.m. The King's Academy vocal
arts department spring pro-
duction at the school, 8401
Belvedere Road, West Palm
Beach. Tickets $12 -$15. Call
(561) 686-4244 or visit
www.tka.net
-"How to Succeed in Busi-
ness Without Really Trying":
7:30 p.m. The Benjamin Upper
School spring production at
the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001
E. Indiantown Road. Continues
April 26 at 2 p.m. and 7:30
p.m. Tickets $10 at the school
or at the door. For information,
call Anna Cheeseman at (561)
472-2428
"Law and Order: CMDY": 8
p.m. The Jove improve comedy
troupe does scenes and musi-
cal parodies of TV cop dramas
at the Atlantic Theater, 6743 W.
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
Continues April 26. Tickets $15
for adults, $12 for seniors and
students. Call the box office at
(561) 575-4942 or visit
www.theatlantictheater.com
SATURDAY, APRIL 26
Fome de filme: a retro-
spective of Brazilian cinema: 2
p.m. Showing of "Bye, Bye
Brazil, Bye Bye Brasil" A troupe
of circus artists view their
country in transition. In Por-
tuguese with English subtitles.
Preregister at the North Coun-
ty Regional Library, 11303
Campus Drive, Palm Beach
Gardens
Taste of the tropics: noon
to 7 p.m. On the Riverwalk,
under the Indiantown Bridge
in Jupiter. Island music, arts
and crafts and more. Bring a
chair. For information, call
(561) 741-2521
SUNDAY, APRIL 27
Leon Russell and band in
concert: 7:30 p.m. at the Maltz
Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E.
Indiantown Road. Tickets $35
at the box office or call (561)-
575-2223 or (800) 445-1666
or visit www.jupitertheatre.org
MONDAY, APRIL 28
Palm Beach Community
College Concert Band and
Chorus: 8 p.m. at the Eissey
Campus Theatre. Music from
the Renaissance through mod-
ern works. Tickets $5. Call the
box office at (561) 207-5900

TUESDAY, APRIL 29
Bloomers: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays. Still-life giclee pho-
tography exhibition by Barry
I See OUT, B2


Maltz


hosts


music


icon

FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER- Bringing the
Maltz Jupiter Theatre's fifth
anniversary season to an
end, Leon
Russell
will cap-
ture the
audience -
with his
rock 'nf
roll blues.
The '1
m u s ic
legend,
nized as Leon Russell
one of the
most accomplished and
versatile musicians in the
history of rock 'n' roll, will
perform on April 27 at 7:30
pm.
Guests will hear his clas-
sics, such as 'A Song For
You," "Jumpin' Jack Flash,"
"Same Old Song," "So
Hard clTo Say Goodbye,"
"Hungry For Love" and
other songs from multiple
records.
His latest records from
his own label, Leon Russell
b See ICON, B3


PALM BEACH COUNTY


NINN ENTERTAINMENT




Matthew Lavallee of
Jupiter stares down the
lane and makes a funny
face as he bowls during
his eighth birthday party
at Jupiter Lanes last
Friday.















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer



Bowling gets a makeover

Jupiter Lanes introduces 'Rock 'n' Roll Bowl'


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
JUPITER It's not your
grandfather's bowling alley.
Jupiter Lanes, at 350
Maplewood Drive, is
attempting to shake things
up by turning bowling into
a not-to-be-missed event
on Friday and Saturday
nights, said general manag-


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker


Week of 04-25-2008

Aries-March 21-April 19
You have strong instincts. Use them. You shouldn't
have to struggle. It doesn't matter what others
around you think, as long as you are happy with
your own results. Inspiration is the fuel that keeps
you dreaming of new and better ways in life. Don't
worry about the small stuff. Keep focused on your
passions. Now all is well.
Taurus-April 20-May 20
You know what you want in advance and make
the necessary preparations to bring ideas into
reality. Stay true to yourself, but remain open to
the needs of others. You of high heart were born


er Bill Gay.
"Rock 'n' Roll Bowl,"
which starts at 9 p.m. on
Friday and Saturdays, fea-
tures a live DJ, dancing on
the lanes, music and sports
trivia. giveaways and a
spectacular light show, he
said.
"We have the music play-
ing, a state-of-the-art
sound system, and a light


show with runway lights
that flash on and off," Mr.
Gay said.
He said "Rock 'n' Roll
Bowl" is aimed to shake up
the boring image that bowl-'
ing has with teenagers,
including his own daugh-
ter.
"It's another twist in
bowling," Mr. Gay said.

I See BOWL, B2


to be of service to others. Happiness and success
for you is measured by this. These are high values
at which you are the best.
Gemini-May 21-June 21
Measure the quality of life by the joy you feel in
your heart. Sometimes it is good to step back
and re-evaluate your priorities. Then catch a
second wind, re-empower your life and step on
the playing field again. Now you will make
much positive progress. You have many good
ideas. Which ones to use is the question.
Cancer-June 22-July 22
Making the most of each main event in life is
the key to your success. Things aren't always
perfect. No one said you have to be a perfec-
tionist. Your strong heart and spirit keep you
motivated and moving forward. Use your bril-
liant sense of values, make wise choices and
you will always emerge ahead in the game of
life.
Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
Facing your daily challenges in life and con-
fronting them one at a time keeps sanity and
balance. If you let things slide, they build up


S ti O METHIN


Friday


Saturday


Sunday


and overcome you. This makes you frustrated.
Delegate a few things less important. This is no
time to get sidetracked. You have too many
good things going to get stuck now.
Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
You have a number of strong blessings. You have
inner strength, strong beliefs and a good nature.
When you are happy, the glow radiates out and
warms the hearts of others. Continue to find ways
to increase the joy. Your ideas are strong. You fin-
ish what you start. It only gets better from here.
Your future is bright.
Libra-Sept.23-OcL.22
Your natural passion for life is contagious to those
around you. The most highly evolved Libras think
with their heart not the head. Let your basic
instincts guide you. Then take action on your prior-
ities. When you are pleased, the majority of others
will be also. You will make it safely through just
fine with this plan.
Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Never mind what the critics say, go ahead with
your plans. Refuse to let naysayers hold you back
I See SCOPES, B3


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n H E [f iiT


Bowl
From page B1


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Katherine Deck of Jupiter sets up to release the ball as she
and her friends bowl during her 10th birthday celebration
at Jupiter Lanes last Friday.


* ~-\ ~






x
4


"The music, the lights, it's
sort of like a nightclub
atmosphere."
The type of music played
during those nights
depends on the crowd pres-
ent at the time, which usual-
ly falls in the age group
between 18 and 34, he said.
Jupiter Lanes features a
full bar and a food court that
also serves full-fledge
meals, Mr. Gay said. "The
snack bar is also a food
court," he said. "We have
fish, shrimp, pizza, nachos
and chicken wings."
A flat fee of $15 is all it
takes to get into the lanes on
Friday and Saturday nights,
he said, and the alley closes
at 2 a.m. on those days.
Regular hours of opera-
tion are Sunday through
Thursday, 9 a.m. to mid-
night, Mr. Gay said, adding
that open play is $3.50 per
person per game during the
day and $4.25 in the
evenings.
"I have package deals for
school groups, and give a
discount to groups of 20 or
more," he said. "It's a lot of
fun. People are skeptical at
first, but they leave smiling."
And who wouldn't?
With lots of giveaways,
dance contests and trivia,
patrons can be sure to walk
away with items such as gift
certificates for dinner at
Outback Steakhouse, T-


shirts, iTunes downloads
and Blockbuster gift certifi-
cates, Mr. Gay said.
The dance contests
include the electric slide
and the Macarena, he said.
"Things you can do safe-
ly," Mr. Gay said, adding that
people are allowed to dance
on the bowling lanes,
depending on capacity.
During April 12's Rock 'n'
Roll Bowl event, almost 60
people took part in the
dancing contest, and they
had to be moved onto the
concourse, he said. "It was a
lot of fun."
To make sure you have a
lane on Fridays and Satur-
days, arrive early.
Mr. Gay said there are
usually waiting lists on
those days for the 60 bowl-
ing lanes at Jupiter Lanes.
Other amenities at Jupiter
Lanes include a game room
with eight pool tables, and
two mini bowling alleys,
known as Thunderball
Lanes for the kids that
adults can also play on, he
said.
Although the bowling
alley accommodates bowl-
ing leagues during week-
days, there is always space
for regular bowlers during
those days, Mr. Gay said.
For more information, call
Jupiter Lanes at (561) 743-
9200.


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Beautiful


vegetable that


stands alone


A sparagus is a univer-
sally popular veg--
S table that comes
from the lily family.
May is the peak season for
this wonderful vegetable.
The earliest and most
tender stalks are a beautiful
apple green with purple-
tinged tips that are so
delicious, they deserve to be
the star of a dish or even a
course on their own.

HONEY-BAKED
ASPARAGUS WITH
TOMATO EMULSION
Makes 4 servings
1 bunch of asparagus,
thick spears
1/2 cup honey
3 tablespoons Italian
bread- crumbs
Salt and pepper to taste

TOMATO EMULSION
1 ripe red tomato
1 1/2 tablespoons red
onion, chopped
2 teaspoons rice wine
vinegar
1 tablespoon capers
1 tablespoon honey
1/2 cup canola oil
Salt and pepper to taste
Bring a large pot of water
to a rapid boil, cook the
asparagus for 2 minutes and
then remove the stalks into
a bowl of ice water. This
method of cooking is called
blanching, which will keep
the asparagus from over
cooking and help to keep
that bright-green color.
After 3 minutes, remove
the asparagus from the ice
water and dry. Season with
salt and pepper. Put 1/2 cup
of honey on a plate, dredge
the spears in it and place
them on a baking tray.
Sprinkle the breadcrumbs
on top and bake for 8 to 10
minutes (until the bread-
crumbs are golden brown).


1 7


CHRIS KENNEDY
The Seasoned Chef


While the asparagus is
baking we will make the
tomato emulsion.
First, cut the tomato into
large chunks, put them into
a blender, add the red
onion, vinegar, capers and
honey and puree for 30
seconds. Then slowly add
the canola oil and finish
with salt and pepper to
taste.
To serve this dish, pool
the tomato emulsion evenly
in the middle of four plates
and distribute the baked
asparagus on top.

Tips and Techniques
Asparagus is grown in
sandy soil, so thorough
washing is necessary to
ensure the tips are not
gritty.
Asparagus is best when
cooked the same day it's
purchased, but will keep for
three to four days wrapped
tightly in a plastic bag in the
refrigerator.
*When buying asparagus,
choose firm, bright-green
stalks with tight tips.
Contact Chris Kennedy at
Seasoned Catering at (561)
351-0221, or e-mail
chris@seasonedcatering.co
In.


Out
From page B 1
Seidman at the Palm Beach
Gardens City Hall. Continues
through May 28. For more
information, call (561) 630-
5745


THURSDAY, MAY 1


* Lighthouse camera club
exhibit: 11 a.m.-4 p.m. in the
lobby gallery at the Eissey
Campus Theatre, 11051 Cam-
pus Drive in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Continues through May
29. For information, call (561)
207-5905


FRIDAY, MAY 2


sandwiches
soup, salads
wraps & bagels

Our products are made with
natural, organic,
and carefully
selected fine
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4377 ithl AkeF Blvd. Pl m BechGades *56-66-97


* Ballet Florida: 8 p.m. pres-
ents choreography by Cranko,
Opedenaker, Balanchine and
Lubovitch at the Eissey Cam-
pus Theatre, 11051 Campus
Drive in Palm Beach Gardens.
Continues May 3 at 2 p.m. and
8 p.m. Tickets $30-$40. Call
(561) 659-2000, (800) 540-
0172 or visit www.balletflori-
da.com


CHEF Herbert
Invites you to enjoy a
FREE appetizer


' ,'


Art & Independent Films Shown In Jupiter Only


I 'Ni il IIN
i\ 1< II IN)1


?rK;,.'.,. '; :'


M-W
ISFl


Friday, April 25, 2008


B2 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


v


r1


D&SXat ql














FiArl 0omMPl hhiPB nrd


Zia: trendy,


new and classy


BY JANET SICHEL
Dining review crew
PALM BEACH GARDENS
When owner Bobby
Abruzzo decided to open a
restaurant in the area, he
probably tapped his con-
struction background to
establish an affiliation with
Embassy Suites on PGA
Boulevard and Military Trail
in Palm Beach Gardens.
Then, with his talent as
an award-winning Long
Island designer, he created
Zia, the exotic restaurant
that became a reality in July.
Two well-seasoned exec-
utive chefs joined Mr.
Abruzzo and the heart of
the emporium began to
beat. Herbert Mlcak, who
learned his trade in Austria
and Switzerland, directs the'
kitchen. Edwin Soto is
director of food and bever-
age operations. He has been
an area chef since 1984 and
comes from a chef's family.
The food and decor work
together to create a sophis-
ticated, yet relaxed dining
ambience. Richness reigns
in the rust-colored walls,
gold and black accents and
lustrous cinnamon and but-
ter-shaded dining room
banquettes.
It is repeated on the
menu with descriptions
such as lump crab cakes on
watercress with mango and
tarragon dipping sauce or
fresh Maine lobster and sea
scallops in a saffron broth
over fettuccini. Yes, rich,
surprising and tantalizing.
Seven of the 18 entrees
offered are seafood-based.
Both chefs agree that a
Florida seacoast restaurant
must make snapper, tuna,
scallops, shrimp, mahi

Scopes


mahi and crab regular
house dishes. In addition,
vegetarian entrees: a risotto
with wild mushrooms, fresh
blackberries, spinach and
Gorgonzola cheese drizzled
with white truffle oil and an
orecchiette pasta hosting
roasted garlic, sweet
sausage, broccoli rabe, can-
nelloni beans and olive aioli
can entice even carnivores.
Other choices include
steak, chicken, pork, duck,
turkey, veal and lamb
offered with surprising
accompaniments and
sauces: apple chutney and
port wine, foi gras bread
pudding, pinot noir demi
glaze, tomato-caper
Chardonnay sauce, mango
and orange marmalade and
brandied mushroom.
Asparagus, arugula, arti-
choke, spinach, rice pilaf,
pastas and more enhance
the meat and fish offerings.
Ala carte entrees are priced
from $16 to $29.
Thin crust pizzas with
unique toppings such as
smoked salmon and mas-
carpone cheese, grilled
shrimp with pesto and
sausage with escarole are
priced from $10 to $13.
My dinner began with a
glass of Luna di Luna
Chardonnay/pinot grigio.
The marinated sirloin tips,
grilled and served with a
foie gras bread pudding and
bearnaise dipping sauce
appetizer, was garnished
with braised leek straws
($20).
The entree was seared
jumbo shrimp served on
open-faced crab ravioli with
baby bok choy in a light
vanilla and sun-dried toma-
to cream sauce. An artistic
and colorful presentation of


Diners enjoy Zia restaurant's ambience and food.


pink, pale to dark green and
red on white china that
says, "you'll like this." And I
did.
Great cooking requires
flavoring fine, freshly-made
sauces with just the right
touch. No salt or pepper
needed. It was offered, but
not required.
Of course the desserts
were equally unique: creme
brulee with a cherry
cheesecake to name one,
but Edwin recommended
the warm egg roll wrapped
banana with a light caramel
sauce served with ice
cream. Fun, tasty and a sur-
prise.
Fresh ingredients speak
for themselves and a
sophisticated palette is hard
to fool. Contrast in textures
add just the right note -
crunchy, smooth, al dente
- and tease the taste buds.
These chefs know these
things and practice them.
The restaurant serves
lunch in the hotel atrium
where the appetizers that
include calamari, crab
cakes, mussels and shrimp


polenta cakes are repeated
from the dinner menu ($9
to $11) and eight salad
choices from Thai to Greek,
Ceasar, arugula, sirloin and
seafood are offered. Two
soups, chilled watermelon
gazpacho with lump crab
and a fresh seafood soup
with a light tomato basil
broth that suggests a bouil-
labaisse has won "ohs" and
"ahs."
Ten cold sandwiches ($9
to $12) repeat interesting
combinations such as moz-
zarella, eggplant, tomatoes
and arugula on a chiabatta
roll with pesto mayo.
For those who appreciate
quiet conversation during
dinner, care has been taken
to make the dining room
acoustically excellent and
with servers who are atten-
tive and cordial.
The bar is decorated with
dark woods, curved design
and an onyx stone counter-
top. Handsome. It adjoins
the "living room" lounge
with taupe leather seating
for small groups.
Zia is international in cui-


Photo courtesy of Zia restaurant


sine with an Asian theme.
It's a dining experience that
will impress the educated
palatte and delight the eye.
Lunch hours are 11 a.m.
to 4 p.m. daily. Dinner is
served from 4 p.m. to 10
p.m., Sunday through
Thursday and until 11 p.m.
Friday and Saturday.
Live music and dancing
are featured from 8 p.m.
until closing on Wednesday.
Friday and Saturday nights
offer live music and DJ for
dancing and listening.
Happy hour is from' 4 p.m.
until 8 p.m. weeknights,
noon to 7 p.m. and 8 p.m.
weekends. Patios are smok-
ing friendly. Private events
are welcomed.

For information, call
(561) 627-2535 and visit the
Web site www.Restau-
rantZia.com.


Icon
From page BI
Records, include "Signature
Songs," a collection of
acoustic piano/vocal record-
ings of his classics.
In a distinguished and
unique 50-year-career, Mr.
Russell has written and/or
produced some of the best
records in popular music.
He has played on pop, rock,
blues, country, bluegrass and
gospel records.
As a singer/songwriter, he
has collaborated with hun-
dreds of artists, including
Willie Nelson, George Harri-
son, Eric Clapton, Bob Dylan,
Ringo Starr, John Lennon,
B.B. King, Barbra Streisand,
Ike and Tina Thrner, Frank
Sinatra, Aretha Franklin and
many others.
In 2006, he was awarded a
lifetime achievement award
by the Bare Bones Interna-
tional Film Festival and was
inducted into the Oklahoma
Music Hall of Fame.
Mr. Russell's musical style is
still resonating with his life-
long fans and is inspiring
younger listeners who are dis-
covering his music from
either the "Mad Dogs & Eng-
lishmen" or "Concert For
Bangladesh" DVDs.
Current members of his
band include: Jackie Wessel,
bassist/backing vocals; Chris
Simmons, guitarist/backing
vocals; Brian Lee, key-
boards/backing vocals; and
Grant Whitman, drums.
The Maltz Jupiter Theatre is
located at 1001 E. Indiantown
Road and State Road ALA in
Jupiter All tickets are $35 and
are available at the box office,
by phone at (561) 575-2223 or
(800) 445-1666 or visit the Web
site www.jupitertheatre.org.


From page B1


or tear you down. You have
much universal energy in
your favor right now. Keep an
eye on your dream. Stay
focused and on the edge of
your belief and actions. Live
in the moment, and your
magic will continue.
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec. 21
You have so much belief in
the power of the human spir-
it. Your faith is strong. Your
vision is clear. Your trust in
others is a tremendous
example of living by the high-


er laws. You inspire all of us.
Fear is not in your vocabulary.
We all need to hear
this upbeat attitude. You
were the one chosen to pro-
vide it. You can do it.

Capricorn-Dec. 22-Jan. 19
The moon in Capricorn gives
you an emotional edge this
week. Follow your heart
when making decisions. Your
loyalty and compassion make
you a loving and trusted
friend at home and in the
workplace. Your way is to


give your all. A balanced life is
better. This is your gift of one
of the priceless treasures in
life. Enjoy it.
Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
Your judgment is strong now.
Your creative energy is clear.
Neptune in Aquarius gives
you added light and vision.
You also have strong commu-
nication skills because of
your quick mind. Get your
ideas down on paper. Then
affirm them out loud. This
keeps you firm in making


decisions. Your wisdom is
appreciated.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March 20
Refuse to be bound by old,
outdated belief systems of
your own or others. Take
down the boundaries. Your
vision is unlimited. The time
is right for change. Choose
wisely from your inner feel-
ings. Now the universe will
support you. Immense
progress is now possible.
) See SCOPES, B5


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THE LYRIC

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59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart

Call 772-286-7827

BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
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Friday, April 25, 2008


B4 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Golfing great creates jewel of a course in Jupiter


One of the best things
about living on
Florida's east coast is
all of the great golf courses
available within a short
drive of home.
Now, thanks to Toll
Brothers, we can add the
new Greg Norman Signa-
ture Golf Course at Jupiter
Country Club to our list.
The newest Greg Norman
design opened this past
November and hitgbeen
filling its private member-
ship at a record pace.
This past weekend I,
along with a few colleagues,
headed to Jupiter to see for
ourselves.
From the moment we
entered through the
Tuscan-inspired entrance,
with hints of the charming
Italian village atmosphere
beyond, we understood
why.
Toll Brothers' latest
Florida development, a 480-
acre community, is situated
conveniently west of
Florida's Turnpike on
Indiantown Road in Jupiter.
The centerpiece of the
community is its 18-hole


golf course.
The course features five
sets of tees to properly
challenge and entertain
golfers of all abilities. From
the tips, the course plays to
a very stout 7,228 yards.
However, short knockers
should fear not. The other
tees can play as short as
5,289 yards. Some members
have used different combi-
nations of tees during their
round to get the right fit for
their game or mood.
Known for using the
natural topography of the
land he's given, Norman
moved just the right
amount of dirt around for
his course. Incorporating
nature preserves and more
than a dozen lakes into his
design, the course was
given an overall native
character, with large
wetland preserves in the
center. It features generous
fairways defined by large,
sweeping bunkers. Orange
coquina shell waste
bunkers add definition and
character to several holes.
Landscaping draws from
native plants including pine


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


flatwoods, oaks and sabal
palms.
"I think Greg Norman had
some help from Lawrence
of Arabia," quipped Mike
Murphy, host ofWPSL 1590-
AM radio's Saturday morn-
ing golf show. "I enjoyed a
lot of time in the sand
today."
While the bunkers can
snatch a wayward shot, they
also help frame each
fairway and green. I did find
it odd that Norman seemed
to save the narrowest
fairways for the par-5s. For


the most part, there is a lot
of room off the tee.
I was also pleased to find
the fairways playing hard
and fast. I have never
enjoyed the kind of roll on
drives that I did here. I
likely hit some of my
longest drives in years, as
did everyone in our group.
The greens are surpris-
ingly excellent for being as
young as they are. Kudos to
the maintenance staff, as
these are the best greens
I've putted on in quite some
time. They roll true and
have just enough undula-
tion in them to make every
putt require your full
attention.
The course has a solid
variety of holes, including a
short par-4 to tempt you to
roll up your sleeves and
drive the green. There is one
par-5 that only the longest
hitters will reach in two,
and another that most
everyone has a chance of
reaching in two.
"The 18-hole course,
which is the centerpiece of
this new community, is
exceeding our members'


expectations," said pro
manager Matt Wilson. "We
have presented members
with a golf course that is
sure to distinguish itself as
one of the area's finest.
"Toll Brothers serves a
sophisticated market that
knows the difference
between a great course and
a mediocre one."
Our group also knows the
difference, and as we
walked off the 18th green,
the thumbs-up was unani-
mous.
Other amenities planned
at Jupiter Country Club
include a grand clubhouse
with a main dining room,,
private dining area, men's
and women's locker facili-
ties with card rooms, and a
golf pro shop.
In addition, a separate
health and fitness center
will have a casual outdoor
dining area to serve golf,
tennis and pool patrons;
family and adult-only
swimming pools; fitness
area; separate aerobics
room and men's and
women's locker facilities;
sports shop with fitness and


tennis merchandise; and six
lighted clay tennis courts.
At Jupiter Country Club,
every home will overlook
the golf course or have lake
or nature preserve views.
Toll Brothers is offering 362
detached single-family
luxury homes and 166
attached, two- and three-
story town homes.
To visit the Jupiter
Country Club, from Inter-
state 95, take Exit 87B (west)
to West Indiantown Road.
Continue past Florida's
Turnpike. The entrance is
on the left. Or, take Florida's
Turnpike to Exit 116. Turn
right onto West Indiantown
Road and then a left into
the community.
For further information,
call (561) 743-7900 or visit
www.JupiterCountryClub.co
m.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for 30 years. He
hosts the Tuesday Night Golf
Show on WPSL 1590-AM
radio station. Contact him
atjstammer@yahoo.com.


Moon

Rise Set
10:13
i AM
12:43 11:08
i AAM AM
S 27. 12:05
AM PM
' ..*' 1:03
AM PM II

:00
AM PM
'.0 4 1
AM, PM '


Visibility
Percent
82%
75%


57%
47%
36%
26%


Desormier-'artwriqht,

Ao r .andCouselorsa




Elder Law Guardianship
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Estate & Trust Administration


Real Estate Closings
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email: annedc@betllouth.net
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423 Del:,i .i .rt u.
Fr Pierc, FI-L "4'-ii _
. -, .. L ,, .. ,. ,r .


.1 I ,, i I ,


Advice for keeping a catch fresh


Sam not a chef, fishmon-
ger or biologist by any
stretch of the imagina-
tion, but I do know a few
tricks that will help you
enjoy fresher and better
tasting fish.
For me, a fresh catch is
much better than any
store- bought or restau-
rant- prepared fish. The
primary reason for that is
the way I take care of my
catch to ensure it is the
best it can be by the time it
makes it to the table.
Here are five tips I use


Fed up with

Heartburn?







.


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


that make a real difference
in the way a fish will taste.
First, any fish will taste
better if it is cleaned and
bled within 10 minutes of
being pulled from the
ocean.
Next, using salt ice (ice
made with saltwater or
brined water) is the best
preservative, because fresh
water ice almost immedi-
ately begins to change the
texture and flavor of even
the hardiest marine
creatures.'
Third, package your fish
in freezer bags or, better
yet, in vacuum packed
bags prior to freezing.
Number four on my list is
thaw your fish in the
refrigerator to avoid any
chance of the filets break-
ing down in warm temper-
atures.
Finally, do not overcook
it. Fish is best when served
medium to medium rare.
If you follow these steps,
I promise you that your
catch will taste fresher and
better than ever before.
Offshore report: Go out
to the 200-foot mark, find a
reef, rock pile or wreck and
drop a bait to the bottom.
This is a simple recipe for a
quick amber jack bite and
has been working for the
past two weeks. The
forecast looks great for
offshore fishing, but that
can change with a bit of
wind. Dolphin are being
caught from 120- to 500-
feet of water. Most anglers
have reported trolling to
find the schools and using
big yo-zuri lures once the
fish are located.
The sailfish bite has


~zA


ROB FIELDING
Fishing columnist


slowed, but will pick up as
the summer schools of bait
move in. Birds are the key to
success this time of year.
Terns, pelicans and frigates
all mark schools of bait and
can lead you to a great day
of fishing.
Inshore report: Pompano
are still migrating from the
south, giving beach anglers
the opportunity to catch
their daily limits. Sand fleas
are a staple, but frozen
shrimp seem to be working
better on a pompano rig or
tipping a jig.
Bluefish schools were
reported by several anglers
from Lake Worth Inlet to
Jupiter Inlet during the
morning hours. The mack-
erel bite has also picked up
along the beaches. A 2-
ounce krocodile is the best
choice to entice either
bluefish or macks.
Tight lines, crystal clear
waters and sunny skies to
all.
Is there something more
0 See FRESH, B5


TT HometownNews Photos
Skvd Voledi heI i Comuniity Newspapei in the USA
SGrea Photou now available fiom the Professional photographers


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HORIZON "TIHE AD, ARE Coastal
GARDEN \ WORMNG'" Construction
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Tidal, Solar and Lunar Chart


Sun


Date
4 ,' 4' : 2 ,.,
4/25/2008
41 261 ;,
4/27/2008


4/29/2008
4. :2," ..: --0


Tides
High LAnW
PM i AM

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PM AM
i 12 i-
PM AM
PM AM
" ,:. ,, '!
PM i AM
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PM AM


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AERIAL SUPREMECY


Parker Hoffman (11) spikes
the ball during a volleyball
match against the Jupiter
Warriors at Palm Beach
Gardens High School last
Wednesday. Parker plays
for the Gators, who were
defeated by Jupiter.



















Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


I 1





-56










Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content 3

Available from Commercial News Providers


College golf classic set


for PGA National


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Community
College Foundation offi-
cials recently announced
its annual PBCC Golf Clas-
sic will be held on May 2 at
the remodeled Palmer
course at PGA National in
Palm Beach Gardens.
The classic will include a
best-ball format and a
hole-in-one contest in
which a participating golfer
could win a new Buick
Lucerne.
The $425 per person cost
includes golf, lunch, range
balls, green and cart fees,


plus a cocktail reception
and a special gift. All cor-
porate sponsorships
include foursome registra-
tion fees.
"This annual golf event
helps to provide scholar-
ships and program support
for our four campuses in
Lake Worth Boca Raton,
Belle Glade and Palm
Beach Gardens," said
Suellen Mann, executive
director of the foundation
in a press release.
For non-golfers, PBCC is
offering "The Finer
Things," an afternoon
retreat at PGA National for
$95 per person that


includes four sessions and
the cocktail reception. Ses-
sions are:
Wine tasting and food
pairing.
Jewelry making hosted
by Ancomp & Patisia Jewel-
ry Designs (material pur-
chased separately).
Massage or reflexology,
a 30-minute hands-on
chair/table experience by
PBCC students and alumni.
Choice of an aesthetic
or cosmetic surgery semi-
nar by Laser Skin Solutions.
For information or to sign
up. call (561) 868-3450.
Space is limited.


Sports psychologist joins club


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER Sports psy-
chologist, lecturer and
author Bob Rotella and his
family are new members at
the Jupiter Country Club.
"We are very excited
about our relationship with
Bob Rotella and delighted to
have someone with such
experience and in-depth
knowledge about the game
of golf on our club roster,"
said Matt Wilson, pro man-
ager at the club in a press
release. "He believes that


Fresh
From page B4
you would like to see in this
article?
Send me an e-mail with
your suggestions.
Rob Fielding is an addict-
ed angler and the owner of
Sharkey's Tackle in Jupiter.
For more information, call
(561) 630-3100 or e-mail
Rob.Fielding@SharkeysTack
le.com.


* NATURAL
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SImmediate Results
* Reduce Cellulite/
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* Relaxation Therapy
+ Tighten & Tone
Without Exercise
* Enhance Weight Loss
* Target Your Trouble
Areas


)


anyone can develop real tal-
ent. You don't necessarily
have to be born with it."
Golfers such as Padraig
Harrington (2007 British
Open champion), Ernie Els
(2008 Honda Classic cham-
pion), Sean O'Hair (2008
PODA champion) and Davis
Love III, have relied on psy-
cholgist Rotella to help them
break through to triumph
on the PGA Tour.
Among his published
works are: "Life Is Not a
Game of Perfect," the best-
selling sports psychology


book, "Golf Is a Game of
Confidence," "The Golf of
Your Dreams" and "Putting
Out ofYour Mind."
Additionally, Mr. Rotella is
a columnist for "Golf Digest"
magazine, a contributing
editor for "Sports Psycholo-
gy" magazine and a mental
coach for numerous sports
teams.
"I am really enjoying
Jupiter Country Club. The
18-hole Greg Norman Sig-
nature Golf Course is great
and the greens are especial-
ly good," said Mr. Rotella.


Scopes
From page B3


A personalized astrology or
compatibility chart makes an
enlightening gift for yourself
or someone you love. It's
good to know what the uni-
verse has in store for us in
these changing times. Call
(772) 334-9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for details.
Have a starry week, everyone.
- James Tucker


O
'Ame1 a 0 SCG1 u 0 If TvS


"The Experts in Body Shaping'


:.. 3902 Northlake Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens
(Next to Home Depot)
time only.
61-721-9727


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The Liverworks like a filter (removing gunk) & the colon is your body's plumbing system. If it is
clogged (as many colons are in our toxic world), you're likely to have health & weight problems.

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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, April 25, 2008


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B6 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 25, 2008


News St. Lucle County 772-465-5551
I Fax 772-465-5696

Sbb I Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


S.o 'Oria Serving the folloovng communities:
Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island *-ero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St. Lucie Jensen Beach Sruart Palm Citr Hobe Sound Se%%all's Point
Jupiter Tequesta North Palm Beach Juno Beach Singer Island Palm Beach Gardens Palm Ba3 Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa ,
Beach Suntree eicra Tituss ille Port St. John Port Orange South Da3 tona Ne% Smi rna Beach Edgetater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach
PulwaMCt-J / l'"16 6 irei~r.6tr;I,'I.-.I.T,, MC, ..r /.~r., ra.l,.\: I ..':',1 re t a a ,- l .' rv.,r: r ir. 11-i o;., Tr..s ui r, ,a,,-,rr Er1 nAr. ir... rai :s'.'-.:1 rTr.I, 0,.-a ir, a 3Ui.'r.l-. a.T ., a.rr .u yr:, E rr,,llc6 rr,., ou l rI,^>' a i:-u .' fir.er,'la l ,ro. : I:ir .ii H c .: -,1r 1c. :1 r-, ar 7. 0 1 A inf 6d


LEGAL NOTICES*1


DUVALL'S TOWING SERV-
ICE, INC. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and in-
tent to sell these vehicles on
05/10/2008, 12:00 pm at
2635 ELECTRONICS WAY,
'WEST PALM BEACH, FL
33407, pursuant to subsec-
tion 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. DUVALL'S TOW-
ING SERVICE, INC. reserves
the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1998 HONDA
1HGCG5645WA170486
1993 HONDA
2HGEJ2245PH512326
1995 FORD
KNJLT05H1S6129462
Pub: April 25, 2008


ST AUGUSTINE: Luxury
upgraded 2 or 3br/2ba
w/deeded 50' deep water
BOAT SLIP. 1/2mi to
OCEAN INLET. Spec-
tacular views, 2nd floor,
1710sqft, Pool $835,000.
Nancy, St Johns Realty
Group 904-669-4272
vwwwnefl-beach-hom es com


THANK YOU Jesus, the
Holy Spirit, Holy Mary
and St Jude for answer-
ing my prayers. RJL



FOREST Hills Memorial
Park Palm City 2 lots
together in exclusive
Masonic section. Asking
$3800 Call 931-592-3407
HILLCREST MEMORIAL
Park West Palm Beach
section 25, lot 287 (1) &
lot 288 (2), $6000 for all
call 704-426-9073
PALM CITY Forest Hill
Memorial Park Veterans
Section 2 spaces, bronze
Marker with base,
opening & closing
cement liners, Vault
installation fee. $6000
Make offer 772-871-0038
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


North County Wrecker
Service Of Jupiter Inc.
Gives Notice of Foreclosure
of Lien and intent to sell
these vehicle (s) on
5/13/2008, 9:00am at 217
Venus St. Jupiter, Fl
334584967 pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. North County
Wrecker Service Of Jupiter
Inc. reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any and/or all
bids. 1999 MAZDA
4F4YR12C5XTM31181
Pub: April 25, 2008
LEGAL NOTICES
Due in our office Monday
at Noon
for Friday Publication
1-800-823-0466


ADOPTION 888-812-
3678 Living Expenses
paid. Choose a loving,
financially secure fami-
ly for your child. Caring
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Reach over 30 million
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please. 1-800-401-0440
A A Rated Donation Do-
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Real Estate IRS Tax
Deductible. Free Pick-
Up/ Tow Any Model/
Condition Help Underpri-
vileged Children
8 0 0 6 9 3 7 9 1 1
www.outreachcenter.org




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


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Heavy Equipment, Farm
Equipment & Merchan-
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ange Ave, Fort Pierce,
FL Rain /Shine,
Nobody under 16.
772-332-6352
AU3420/AB2571
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BATH, PARAFIN- Pro-
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Roaster Oven, 20 quart,
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BIKE, RALEIGH- Green,
like new, 3-5 speeds,
good condition, $35,
561-844-2003
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Designer handbags, Tan
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gas cap, like new, $150,
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METERS- various old, 14
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MOTOR MOUNT- heavy
duty, used for airplane kit
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561-747-6450 pm
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CLASSIFIEDS
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E. ...AEYMENT


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fax resume '1-800-823-0466
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PROFESSIONAL


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JM Electrical Services 561-301-3303 #0875228 877-341-1309
Inc. Rock bottom prices. Please Tell Them... BEST IN THE AREA
Top Quality Work. De-BEST IN THE AREA
.,endable & Religble We I Saw It In The HOMETOWN NEW
rsai err Serv- HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS
ng PB T,-e .re- Coast. CLASSIFIED! CLASSIFIED!
772-871-2451/561-756-5 1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466
495 EC13002266/Lic-lns


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S


HURRICANE Shutters-
steel 12 windows, 3
sliding doors, $500
772-878-7888
561-622-7341
LUMBER LIQUIDA-
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locations, 800-356-6746
1-800-FLOORING,
STEEL BUILDINGS: 5
only 2)25x30, 3)30x40,
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ery! 800-462-7930 ext 19



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00-00.0"00 .


WE CAN
HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
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- TR


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4NING


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NEED TO
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800-823-0466


SERVICE GUIDE


ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident- Victim? Hurt?
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www.HometownNewsOLcom


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& EDUCATION -
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Occupied Homes Our Speciality
POPCORN REMOVED REPLACE
WITH KNOCK DOWN
Exterior Painting:
Cleaning and .
D r-m'Ae ln- unidlau. ---11t ,;0*


J*W. HOLMES, In4

SConstruction Servicess
SAdditions Dachlid Garages
uIn-Low Quarters Concretea',
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WE CAN HELP YOU FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466


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.
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Friday, April 25, 2008


DIRECT SATELLITE
Television, Free Equip-
ment. Free 4 room in-
stallation, Free HD or
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Packages from $29.99
/mio. Call Direct Sat TV
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www.slim77.com

CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!


GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers,
48"x100"x1/4", (15), $115
each. 72"x100"x1/4" (1 I),
$165 each, 72"x50"x1/4",
w/ 1" bevel, $115 each,
84"x60" w/ I" bevel,. $135
each, Free delivery most
areas. A&J Wholesale,
1-800-473-0619
GUNS WANTED
Collector buying Colt,
S & W, Winchester,
Sharps, Mannlicher,
Drillings, Luger, Gatling
guns, Springfield, Double
rifles, Etc. 772-528-7020
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 ext. 442 www.
continentalacademy.com
HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure 800-
532-6546 ext. 532 NWw.
continentalacademy.com
LARGE SELECTION of
top grade hot tubs
w/warranty. Many mod-
els, excellent pricing! Pri-
ces as low as $1,999 de-
livered! Limited supply.
www.hottubheadquarters.
corn for best pricing!
1-866-920-7089
Call Classified


Need Home Phone Seiv-
ice? 'Fast Activation! "No
ID, Everyone Approved!
'From $16.49/ month +
taxes! 'Se Habla Espa-
nol! American Dial Tone
Since 1998, Call now,
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NEW COMPUTER you're
approved ririntped
Bad credit? .. .,-' ii
No problem! No credit
check. Name brands,
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quired. Free bonus with
paid purchase.
1-800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com
NO MORE speeding tick-
ets. Invisible to Radar-
Legal Phazer Laser, Free
30 days. 1-877-474-1056
YOUR BRAND New
Computer Bad or No
Credit- No problem brand
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
Call Classified


www.HometownNewsOL.com


WANTED Old Gibson HOME GYM Like new
LOS Paul Guitars! Espe- IGS 3 station, all weights
cially 1950's models! included. Excellent cond.
Fender, Gibson, Martin, 27 exercises. Complete
Gretsch, D'Angelico, body workout $395/obo
Rickenbacker, Strom- 772-879-6378
berg, Ephiphone. 1900- TREADMILL PRO Form
1970's Top Dollar Paid! 580X Interactive trainer
Old Fender Amps! Its with built in fan & shocks.
easy. Call toll free today. $500/obo 772-336-6172
1-866-433-8277
NEED TO BEST IN THE AREA!
HIRE? HOMETOWN NEWS
CALL CLASSIFIED CLASSIFIED!
800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466




- PETS--


WEST HIGHLAND TER-
RIER pups, 2 females, 2
males, wanting forever
homes on May 10th.
$800 firm. 321-455-6534

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


1-800-823-0466 800-823-0466 800-823-0466 ___32


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE_


PALM BAY Open Sat.,
4/26, 11-4: Sun. 4/27 1-4.
1902 Thornwood Dr. SE.
Beautiful BB 4/3/3, pool,
extras! Reduced to
$359,900. 321-728-3658

M iI'
Canal Front/ Deland- 2/2
access to St. Johns river,
encl. porch, 30 ft covered
boat lift/dock, deck, large
carport, 1600sf $299K
386-717-0264
COCOA RIVERFRONT
home,4BR/3BA,3 car gar
great shuttle views, built
2007, $1.2 million. www.
launchviewhome.com Call
321-609-9008
EDGEWATER- DEEP
canal mins. to Mosquito
Lagoon. All redone Lrg
2/1, seawall/divets. Re-
duced $255,000. Finance
or rent 386-424-9341
Merritt Isl. Waterfront -
Gorgeous 3/2/2+bonus
rm., updated, open plan,
dock w/ocean access.
Must see! $369,900. 225
Jacala Dr. 321-403-6964
See Photos online www.
hometownnewsclassifieds.
corn ad#51072
New Smyrna Beach-
side- 3/2 on deep water
canal. High ceilings, tile,
sunroom. Appraised at
$595K REDUCED $540K
Must SEE! 407-474-0696



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.
corn ad # 52188
STUART Monterey Yacht
& Country Club golf
comm. 1/1 quiet 55+
comm. Large porch
overlooking golf course.
New paint & carpeting.
$59,900 419-708-4602
VERO BEACH CONDO-
Tile floors, walk to Mira-
cle Mile. Great condition
and value! $64,500. Call
John king @ Realty King
772-473-6081


Alexander Real Estate
Jeanne & Glenn Bush
386-690-9018 / 690-9017
Edgewater-3b/2b/2cg
large home/yard on nice
St., spa, wet bar, indoor
grill & more $249,900.
Edgewater- 3b/2b/2cg
'99 home w/wood firs,
open/ split plan, fenced
backyrd. $173,000
Edgewater 3b/2b/2cg
Bargain price for remod-
eled home, many im-
provements w/warr. great
locale. $152,900
Edgewater -3b/2b/2cg
pool home on 1 acre lot,
great locale Lease/option
possible. $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 -
4/2.5/ 2cg. on 1 acre/pool
$345,000
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.
COCOA 3/2 great home
in nice neighbrh'd on cor-
ner lot, upgraded, fenced
yard, screen porch+more.
$119K. 321-779-3800 Is-
lands International Realty


COCOA BCH canal front
pool/spa home: Ceramic
tile; endless upgrades +
more! Reduced $489,900
Islands International Re-
alty 321-779-3800
MELBOURNE BEACH
5br/3.5ba, 5th BR w/sep.
entry. Recent upgrades.
Amazing pool. Reduced
$419K. 321-779-3800 Is-
lands International Realty
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.
CALL XOW
PALM CITY: CBS 3/2/2,
2,248 sq. ft. Established
Community w/amenities
Bargain @ $239,000.
Geri Pileggi, Realty Ex-
ecutives 772-485-3196
(see photo online at:
www.hometownnewsol.c
om ad #52695)
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 ORANGE- 3/2/2,
spacious LR/DR, extra
large kitchen, all tile,
oversized closets, FL rm,
screened rm w/hot tub,
$259K 386-760-7486
Ad #52696 online www.
hometownnewsOL.com
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


STOP PAYING RENT,
Renters/1st Time Buyers.
Free report. How to Own.
24/7 recorded message.
800-281-6658. ID# 1001
Gardens Realty Group
VERO Beach Colonial
Terrace. 3/2.5+ den/2cg.
Beautiful upgraded CBS
pool home, tile roof,
Priced to sell! $349,000
772-569-3620 Call asap!
VERO BEACH Coral
Wind. Private, Cul de sac
3/2/2, split plan, 2400sq
ft, carpet & tile, new up-
grades. $239,000
772-569-6964

MU$T
$ELL
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
VERO LAKE ESTATES -
Like new CBS, 3/2 tile
floors, covered back
porch, $119,000. Call
John King @ Realty King
Inc. Call 772-473-6081



PBG/PGA NATL. Spa-
cious TH. 3/2.5. Beautiful
tile. Hurricane shutters.
Private location. Large
patio. $205,000. Helga
Mackey, 561-301-6788,
Illustrated Props.
W'j1: -1 M 11Wa


DAYTONA BEACH-
1000 acres, all or part!
1mi. Hwy 40 frontage.
18mi. from Daytona
Beach. 954-609-2436
NC MOUNTAINS
Log cabin shell on 2.2
wooded acres, $99,900.
6 acres w/incredible
mountain views, only
$69,900. FREE BRO-
CHURE. 1-828-652-8700
ORMOND BY THE SEA-
SE corner of Beau
Rivage & John Anderson
Dr. 77x150 partially
cleared, walk to ocean
$225K 954-791-6586


PORT ST. LUCIE
Tesoro Preserve Lot 139.
Gated community country
club. Sacrifice. Purchase
Price $180,000. Offered
at $87,500 954-294-0294
PORT ST. LUCIE
waterfront lot High & dry
.24 acre on cul-de-sac,
next to Becker Rd & 1-95
Beautiful area. Asking
$49,000 772-873-5529





SHORT SALE Port St.
Lucie, Vacant 3006 sq ft.
custom 4/3/2 Marble floors,
crown molding thru-out,
island kitchen $279,000
561-644-9996 407-656-
0779 see other photos
online at www.
Hometown NewsOL.com
ad number 52935




Trout Creek Estates
Now Reserving
1 5 Acre Lots Gated
Equestrian Community.
First 8 Lots $20k OFF
321-308-0088 Brevard





REDIIED
HUTCHINSON ISLAND:
Windmill Village, Gated
Furn lbr/lba, tiled Fl rm,
new windows, W/D, pool,
Own land! Great location.
$110,000 772-219-1112
or 772-349-4411
PALM HARBOR Factory
Liquidation Sale!!! Modu-
lar, Manufactured, & Stilt
Homes. 0% Down when
you own your land.Call
for FREE Color Bro-
chures 800-622-2832
PORT ST. LUCIE 55+
Spanish Lakes I. dblewd
2/2 FL room, New roof,
W/D, carport dishwasher,
furnished. $20,000
772-204-9882
SEBASTIAN area. Intra
coastal view new 1200
sqft. 2/2 FL room. lot rent
$411 inc water, trash,
clbhse, pool, fishing pier
moor sm boat. amenities.
$59,900 772-220-5810
STUART Best deal in
town! 2/1 on 75' x 100'
lot. Newly remodeled
through out. New carpet,
new tile bath with shower
$58,000. 561-254-8823


VERO BEACH: 2/1 in
family park, remodeled
single wide good loca-
tion. Pool, includes lawn
service. Make offer.
772-770-4954
"Ec.iap,- to the Moun-
,,,:'"' 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
162 ACRES LAFAY-
ETTE CO. FLA. Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage & Great
Hunting. $3700/acre.
Southern Pine Planta-
tions 352-867-8018
38 ABSOLUTE RE Auc-
tions. Oceanfront Condo,
Homes, Lots of Land,
Financing Options on
some homes & Land:
Live, Online & Phone bid-
ding. VanDeRee Auction.
Since '34 941-488-1500
R e altor/AU 46 0
www.vanderee.comi
AAHI Affordable Moun-
tain Homes Murphy, NC
Land, Homes & Cabins
on Lakes, Mountains &
Streams Free Brochure
877- 837-2288 Exit Real-
ty Mountain View
Properties
www.exitmurphy.com
AL. 38+ Acres Sports-
man's Paradise. Mature
timber, duck pond, river
frontage, deer, turkey &
fishing. $115K King Re-
alty 334-566-8053. www.
unitedcountrv.com/troval
ASHEVILLE, NC Moun-
tain Acreage Hornesites
from $49,900. Gated,
paved, underground utilit-
ies, amenities. Excellent
financing available! Call
1-877-890-5253 ext 2474
www.chooseriverhighland
snc.com (offer void
where prohibited. 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
DOCKABLE DEEPWA-
TER Log Home $159,900
2128 sf pkg spectacular
level 1+ acre waterfront.
194 ft shoreline on main
channel, deep water w/
big views! Beautiful hard-
woods. Private, gated
community. Finest- for
the discriminating buyer.
Lowest financing!
800-564-5092 x 1800


WHITE SNOW Bengal
Leopard kittens. Come
home to your own jungle!
$400-$800 772-634-0659
I]I i.l iil'


Ft
TF
/p.
sla
for
lei


EATHERLITE 3 Horse
R w/ camper. Run/water
ort-a-potty. rear tack,
ant load. S Brevard, call
r flyer/pictures. Excel-
nt condition. $16,500
21-258-3618, 984-9866


DOCKABLE LAKE-
FRONT Log Cabin
$89,900. Sale: Sat, Ma
3rd Only. 2,100 sf Cabin
beautifully wooded dock-
able waterfront parcel,
private recreational lake,
Tennessee. Quiet, gated
commLnity. 5 acre lake/
free boat slips $24,900.
Excellent financing.
888-792-5253 x1800
FLIGA line 5 miles of St
Mary's River frontage
2968/acres, timber com-
pany land. Starting @
$3400/acre. Ed Hicks,
Lic. Real Estate Broker,
Timberland Investment
Properties, Inc.
828-676-0221
FLORIDA LAND 1/4
acre near beach & golf.
$500 down $197/mo. No
qualifying! Build now or
invest for the future!
1-877-983-6600
FloridaLotsUSA.comn
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
usalandventures.com
FORT LAUDERDALE:
Sale or Trade Apartment
Building in'exchange for
Timberland, Acreages or
Commercial Land, Call
Jaime 561-414-5554
GEORGIA
1 acre to 200 acre tracts
available in SE Georgia.
Gieat climate wlbeaulitul
seasons. Payments as
low as $233/mo. 1-912-
585-2174 or www.Hickory
HammockProperties.com
Georgia -
Land for sale Colquitt
County Georgia. 5-10
acres, excellent schools,
low taxes, owner finance.
$495 Down. Call
912-541-1837 Dan

S IEGIS-Aco.
GEORGIA
CENTRAL GEORGIA
6.6 AC $19,900
Gently rolling, gorgeous
wooded tract w/stream
near Dublin & 1-16
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
stregisoaper.com
GEORGIA- Ellijay 333ac
Property has it all. Short
& long range views, ma-
ture timber, pastures &
creeks. $10,900/ac will
divide. 706-540-3937
Ibt1[ .- tl."lt


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island B7


- BUSINESS & FINANdIAL -


AMERICA'S FAVORITE
Coffee Dist. Guaranteed
Accts. Multi Billion $ In-
dustry Unlimited Profit
Potential Free Info 24/7
1-800-729-4212
BREVARD COUNTY
RESTAURANT Estab-
lished. Nets 10K monthly
Terrific Price. $295,000.
Coastline Realty
321-693-1429
GAS STATION / Con-
venience Store $75,000.
National brand. Very
Profitable, New tanks in
2007. Call Coastline Re-
alty 321-693-1429

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


HANDYMAN SPECIAL
New Ranch w/4 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, in dry-
wall stage. Sits on 2
acres near Athens, OH.
$79,900/Reduced
*$69,900*. Owner Fi-
nancing 1-740-260-2282
LOVELY 4BR/2.5BA,
2400 square foot home
on approx. 2 acres a
small rural town approx.
50mi SE of Tallahassee.
Beautiful pool & patio
area w/tall privacy fence,
Gazebo with hot tub. Re-
duced $239,000. Call
1-386-658-3378 or cell
1-386-208-2589
BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


Ice Cream Internet Cafe
Cocoa Bch $99K Incred.
location,no franchise fees
Great lease in high traffic
beach area! Coastline
Realty 321-693-1429
SIN INVERSION! Com-
ienza Tu Propio Nego-
cio. Gana 48% y Mas.
Pide Catalogo Gratis.
Catalog gratis! 877-
426-2627 www.
colchaslntima.com
WICKLESS Candle com-
pany seeking consultant
nationwide. Low start up,
free info pack www.
matchlesscandles.com


$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Now!!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ing? Need $500-
500,000+ within 48 hrs?
Low rates. Apply now by
phone! 1-866-386-3692
www.injuryadvances.com
WHEEL DEALSII
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466


ILLINOIS 240 acres
Hunting/tillable farm land.
Pond, barns, Big oak &
walnut trees, 1/2 mile of
creek running through
property. 217-357-4254
MADISON COUNTY, FL
Over 40 acres in a gated
community near Talla-
hassee, FL & 1-10. $112k
net, need a quick sale.
Only $2,800 per acre. A
great deal! Call
66-755-6766
MUST SELL Reduced
Buy Now -Low Rates
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Income! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $165,000
Classified 800-823-0466


$$CASH NOW$$ As
seen on TV. We buy and
pay the most for your fu-
lure payments from set-
tlements, lawsuits, annui-
ties, lotteries. ppicash.com
800-323-0349



$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Now!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500
-$500,000++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone!
1 -800-568-8321
www.FastCaseCash.com
$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? 1-877-386-3692
www.casepay.com
$$$GET LAWSUIT Cash
Now Oasis Legal Fi-
nance #1. See us on TV
fastest cash advances on
injury cases within 24/
hrs. Owe nothing if you
lose your case Apply free
call now 1-866-353-9959
Classified
800-823-0466


LEHIGH ACRES, FL
Lots from $9,900; Fi-
nancing Available Call:
Jose (239) 440-6044 Se
Habla Espanol.
NANTAHALA Real Es-
tate Co. National Geo-
graphic & ABC News has
rated this as a #1 summ-
er destination! Vacation
homes/rentals! White
water rafting! Beautiful
high elevation western
North Carolina surround-
ed by the Nantahala Nat'l
Forest. Only 2.5 hours
NE of Atlanta, GA, only
1.5 hours outside Ashe-
ville, NC & 30 minutes
NE of Murphy, Pristine
Lake, Lake/River front
mountain view, large
tracts 866-218-8439 www
.nantahalaproperties.com


$$CASH$$ Immediate
cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage notes & Cash Flows
J.G. Wentworth #1
1-800-794-7310
BANKRUPTCY $299
plus $399 for court costs
let our experienced pro-
fessionals handle your
entire bankruptcy fast,
easy, no risk, guaranteed
& proven. 800-878-2215
www.signhereorg BBB
member.
LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers


www.glofin.com
WE PAY Cash now for
Future payments from
annuities, lawsuit settle-
mrents, lottery winnings &
seller held notes. Also
cash now for pending set-
tlements. 800-509-8527
www.lumpsumcash.com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


N GEORGIA &
NC MOUNTAINS
$39,900/ $69,900 Home-
sites. Land/ log home pkg
kits starting $79,900.
Panoramic waterfall,
mountain views.
AMENITIES. Custom
homes/ cabins for sale!
1-888-389-3504 x600
NC MOUNTAIN HOME-
SITES FROM $243/MO!*
Gated, paved, under-
ground utilities, ameni-
ties. Excellent Financing
Available! Call toll-free:
1-877-890-5253 x4086
www.seeriverhighlandsnc
.com *monthly payment
of $243.26 based upon
purchase price of
$49,900 w/90% financed
@ 6.5% via 3yr. interest
only loan.


EALSATEAI A


Parcel h1
Riverfront Home
214 SW Palm Cove Dr.
Palm CoKe Golf
'& VachI Club
Palm City (Smtart), FL
PUBLISHED RESERVE PRICE: $1,750,000
ORIGINALLY PRICED AT $2,750,000
located in private Riverfront Estates. Built in 2007 with
2-mile view of the St. Lucie River. Amenities include
a 90-slip marina, fitness center, 18-hole championship
golf& tennis facility.
SI i\ ing ;irca: 6.12o sq. ft.: total area: 8,404 sq. ft.
* Ieaturcs 5 bedrooms. 6'5 baths (two-story, master on each fir.)
* Pool/game roomin3-car garage/assigned boat slip
* Summer kitchen on covered patio
* Minutes to downtown Stuart, Florida's Turnpike or 1-95.
* Virtual Tour located at: www.Obeo.com/446252
ON-SITE INSPECTIONS FOR PALM COVE
PROPERTIES: April 26; April 27 & May 2 from
12:00 noon to 3:00 P.M. For more information during
open houses call Mr. Jerry Hetfield at 954- 471-6302.
Parel 2:70 SW Palm Cove Dr.- Palm City, FL
Riverfront Estate Homesite -
PUBLISHED RESERVE PRICE: $350,000
ORIGINALLY PRICED AT $850,000
One of the last remaining vacant homesites at Palmi
Cove. Cleared and ready for construction.
* River view location 0.4-acre site Utilities to site


Parcel 3: 5-Acre
Residatial Site on
the Atlantic Ocean
54866 Overseas Hwy.
Marathon. FL
PUBLISHED RESERVE: $900,000
ORIGINALLY PRICED AT 51.980,000
Build your beach-front home on the Atlantic Ocean. 5 acres
in the Keys with approximately 370' frontage on the Atlantic
Ocean and 365' frontage on US Highway No. 1. The property
is in Grassy Key which is just northeast of Marathon.
Approx. 58 miles N. of the end of the road in Key West.
a,-l t & .
2.5-Acre
S1eDvvelopment Sites
,O.ficenl'dustri l'
Hotel

Corporate Park of Coral Springs-Located at the SW Corner
of Coral Ridge Dr. & NW 39th Street, Coral Springs, FL
Parcel 4: PUBLISHED RESERVE PRICE: $1,750,000
Parcel 5: SUGGESTED OPENING BID: $1,850,000
* Utilities to both sitesizoned IRD* Easy access to Sawgrass Expy.
* Close proximity to recreation, restaurants & shopping r
* Approx. 263' frontage per parcel on Coral Ridge Dr. o
* Properties can be sold together or individually. M
Off-site due diligence sessions for Parcels 3, 4 & 5
at the office of Prudential Florida 1st Realty, 777 S.
Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale. Thursday. May I from 12:00
to 3:00 P.M.or by appt. (SP MW m*


ISale


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE! Line Ad Promotion

Beach Over 474,000 Circulation on Florida's East Coast! 6 Counties 28 Cities!


y Volusia County Buy I Week Get 3 Weeks FRE E! Indian River County (Vero
(Port Orange/New Smyrna/ 2 zones $39 6 lines 7 zones $89 Beach/Sebastian)..................
South Daytona; Daytona 3 zones $49 8 zones $99 '. -' St. Lucie County
Beach/Ormond Beach) ............(2 zones) 4 zones $59 9 zones $109 (Ft. Pierce/Port St. Lucie).......
5 zones $69 10 zones $119 --Martin County

.. Brevard County 6 zones $79 11 zones $129 (Stuart/Jensen/Palm City/
(Palm Bay/Melbourne; ADD A PHOTO ONLY `5 PER ZONE! Hobe Sound/Sewalls Pt.) ....
Beaches/Suntree/Viera/ North Palm Beach County
...< ,; ..R.... s.oc oieuBge; hCo ape; t f, ,t ,... .,' ....... 1 ..... V--'(.l-Jupiter/Tequesta; North
Isl./Cocoa Bch/Cape; (o rl l L VV 1 Palm Beach, Palm
i .... Titusville/PSJ/Mims).......(4 zones) 1-800-823-0466 .-P..m Beach Gardens) ....
Palmly : 1-800-823-0466 "i:,.. ...e.hGdns.


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B8 Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, April 25, 2008


NC LAND: Near Riteligh/ ST AUGUSTINE: Luxuly TENNESSEE TENNESSEE MOUN- TENNE
Durhfm,ii o60acs p.astuire; upgraded 2 or 3br/2ba Crossville Cumberland TAIN 2 Acre wooded TAIN
o\ceds Si99I:I 8acs doer w!deeded 50' deep water Plateau. Golf Capital of homesites. Breathtak- taking
Si49\. 1cs. hilltop $.i69K. BOAT SLIP. 1/2mi to Tennessee. Low taxes! ing Tennessee River Cabins
Bu\ now, retire later OCEAN INLET, Specta- Underground utilities, View. Low Residential Call 1-8
WE'LL FL)- YOU HERE1 cular views, 2nd floor, Wooded lots. Owner Property Taxi No State
Pics. 1-919-693-8984; 1710sqft, Pool $835,000. financing. Starting at Income Tax, No Impact MC
ownezi'Lnewbianch.coil Nancy, St Johns Realty $5,000/ac Plateau Feel Excellent Owner 1/2ac.
--NC r'",-,UNIT, NS Group 904-669-4272 nefl- Properties, Inc. www. Financing! Ask about orgeo
-.c ca~ ,, i, .. beach-homes.com plateauproperties.conm Mini Vacation! leokin
d*c, giet view. $69,900. TENNESSEE 1-866-490-5263 1-888-358-1020 er & I
lac mature woods Beautifully Inexpensive. TENNESSEE Crossville TENNESSEE MOUN- para
$29.900 Cost of living 17% below lake lots $14,900 & up. TAIN Acreage 2 Acre Startii
Acreage wvthe best views National Average' Low Mount Eagle 280ac Beautiful Homesite, Mil- BSe
ever! Free Brochuie. Ex- taxes & no state! Near $700,000 Nickie at Realty lion $ View! Secluded, Call
cellent Financing. shopping & schools. Golf, 1Group nickie@realtypro Utilities, Overlooking www.t
Call 1-828-652-8700 fishing, boating & horse- .corn 931-248-3900 Tennessee River. Close TENNE
NC MOUNTAINS back riding. 1Acre Home- TENNESSEE Crossville to Marina, Schools, nice co
Easy to finish new log sites from $19,900 Golf lakefront lots, 550 ac Shopping! $49,900 Low try roa
cabin shell on 1.7 acres, ($145/mo.) City water, lake. 11 golf courses, Down, Owner Financing! 2B on
$89,900. 2-5 acre water- paved roads, electric & from $22,500, Tommy at 1-330-699-1585 nice yr
front homesites from clubhouse. Owner financ- Bean & Assoc Inc. Affordable & Effective could 1
$99,900. Easy access ing. Complete home & 931-248-1444 Hometown New plex $
mountain homesites land package $124,900. 1-888-337-2326 Hometown News Realty
$29,900-$89,900. No hidden costs! beanrealtycom 1-800-823-0466 Spence
828-247-9966 1-888-811-2168 800-45/
NC MOUNTAINS Log
Cabin $87,900 new, I,- I-II I[ [ I
1320sq ft. cabin on 2+
acres. Easy to finish & of-
fers a nice stream, loft, _-
decks, close to lakes. ."
1-828 2816-666 -- -
NEW ARIZONA LAND "
RUSHI 1 or 2-1/2
Football Field floors. CUSTOM BUILT Over 8,000 total sq. ft dues are $200 each yearsized Media room has
1772-359-1208 per month $1,499,000 756,000
Money Back GuCranteer
866- 819-2485
nsiteslandrsh.com DIRECT INDIAN RIVER ESTATES THE LANDIBOURNGS MELBOURNE BEACH
NO. CAROLINA Mtns. NOT ACROSS THE STREET! Exceptional Beautiful 3Bd/3.5Ba Condo. 500' dock with
Sylva 3/2 new stone living found in this Yachters & Car Collectors 22 boat slips. Seller owns 2 boat slips, &
replace & ood floors CUSTOM BUILT Over 8,000 total sq. ft. Gorgdues are $200 each yearly. Media room has
Fresh paint in & out many 4BD+wo/2BA HUGEkshop or 5th bedroom haBA fireplace Private screened porch. Dynamic
pgradesN Fruit trees Deep water Covered dock accommodates add i Spetacular pool & backyard. Many recent
Asking $345,000oxvlle large level lot n tonal FL RM wth n-ground etted spa/hot upgrades. REDUCED5 boats 4-car garageREDU419000 213,CE000
u72-359-1074 $1,499,000 756,000 E947,000






149Nort h Carolina Al arkas 235,000 Due to exchange at pces ma chang.
rig Estate sized lots with' WWW.slands'nteration
360 degrees with 40 mile
views at 4500 ROelevationA lands Internation
near Bryson City. Call
1-877-504 5-21610005
wwwaa EAL ESTArkTEhigh FOR nds.oENT


COCOA BEACH MELBOURNE BEACH
Deecanal front home-easy river access. Gorgeous remodeled home! 5BD/3.5BA!
_1- 3BD/2BA HUGEhEnclosed porch under 5th bedroom has a separate outdoor entry.
TENN Lakeview Norris air overlooking the canal, AND an addi- Spectacular pool & backyard. Many recent
Knoxville large level lot in tional FL RM with in-ground jetted spa/hot upgrades. REDUCED $419,000 213,000
upscale community only tub. REDUCED $369,000 184,000 E265,000
S134,900 Michelle Mears E 235,000 We to exchange rite, prces iay change.
Coldwell Banker Wallace
& Wallace 865-661-9975 www.lslandslnternation.
SOUTH CAROLINA Islands Internation
ACREAGE By Owner,s sa
2.5 acres. Beautiful build- 668 S. Patrick [
ing tract Near Lake Marl-
on. S24.900. Low down.
E-Z Owner Financing. 321-779-3801
603-505-2161

1- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


HOBE SOUND Senior
citizen to share home,
55+ comm. priv bath,
Must like cats. $S500mo
772-545-0067
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


FORT PIERCE, High
Point, 55+, Large 1 Br/
1-1/2 Ba, screened back
patio, laundry room. Gat-
ed comm with active
clubhouse, htd pool.
Annual $700/mo furn or
$650/mo unfurn. 1st/
last/sec 772-337-3317
Classified 800-823-0466


HOBE SOUND Furn 2/1
newly renovated,carpeted
brand new kitchen. Ac-
cess to pool, cable incl.,
$775mo 772-546-2300
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


W



Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

m.*Ulm


- TRANSPORTATION


1965 PONTIAC GTO
ground up restoration
more than 1/2 done. Too
many new & used parts
to list. Health forces sale.
$15,000 772-461-1781
DATSUN 240Z '72,
Newly restored,custom
wheels & tires. Must Sell!
$6000 772-708-0225
See photo online @
Hometown newsOl.com
ad # 29468
FORD T-BIRD 1962
wht/red w/tonneau cap,
wire wheels, original
parts,excellent condition
$25,000 772-461-5078

wow
JAGUAR XJ6 1987 Last
year of the original body
style. Maroon exterior
with incredible bisque
leather seats. New
Michelin tires. Needs
some TLC. Great
Classic. $4,500
772-971-5420
NEED TO HIRE??
Find the
perfect fit in
Hometown News
800-823-0466
Affordable & Effective


LONDON CAB By Austin
1975 restored. A/T 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


BLOWN HEAD Gasket?
State of the art 2-part car-
bon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself.
100% guaranteed.
1 -866-780-9038
www.RXHPcom
DONATE YOUR CAR To
American Association for
Cancer Research Sav-
ing Lives Through Re-
search. Fast/ Free Tow-
ing, Non-Runners OK.
Tax Deductible. Call 7
days/wk 1-800-728-0801
MERCEDES BENZ '91
Fully equipped, sunroof,
brown w/ tan leather inte-
rior, good cond., Last of
classic Mercedes. $3500
772-335-7302


MERCEDES S430 2002
46K miles. Remote seats
auto sunscreen XM radio,
sun roof, 6 CD changer
$29,900 561-776-1951
VOLKSWAGEN Cabrio
02 42K miles. Pristine
cond. New tires, 1 owner,
forest green w matching
top. $12,900/obo
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.comin



DONATE YOUR Car -
Help Disabled Children
with Camp & Education.
Quickest Towing. Non-
Runners/Title Problems
Ok. Free Vacation/Cruise
Voucher. Special Kids
Fund. 1-866-448-3865
Call Classified
800-823-0466


LAKE PARK: 2br/lba,
1st fir. Tile firs. No pets.
$850/mo + Sec & 1 yr
lease 561-627-1731
N. PALM BCH: lbr/1ba,
New paint. CHA. Pool,
Elevator. 1 yr lease No
pets. $850/mo +
$500/Sec 561-627-1731
NORTH PALM BEACH
2/2 furnished condo on
iniiacoastal pool & close
to shopping and beach
$1200/mo + deposit
561-627-0777
VERO BEACH: Del Mar
Furn'd 1/1,5, 55+ Pool &
Clubhse on ocean. No
smk. Available May 15th.
$850/,mo annual or 3mo
rin 772-321-5166
VERO BEACH: Move in
special! Newly remod-
eled. 1 & 2 bdrms from
$575. Tile, new appl.
Close to beaches, parks
& Rest. 772-563-0013


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 PGA
Village. 3/2 Beautiful
Spacious home. New
clubhouse, close to 95 &
shopping. Great Value.
561-820-0806 820-2416
NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466



N



DONATE YOUR Car-
Veteran's Lodging, Inc.
Help homeless veterans
& victims of natural dis-
asters! We make donat-
ing your car fast & Easy
receive 3-vacation certifi-
cate. Call before the tax
year ends. 800-841-6225
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.
$8,500 or Trade for Four
Wheelers. 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
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


ESSEE MOUN-
ACREAGE Breath-
Views. Streams,
Owner Financing
188-939-2968
TENNESSEE
)UNTAIN LOTS
to 5acs. Absolutely
ous waterview over-
g Cumberland Riv-
Lake. Sportsmen's
adise. All utilities.
ng $15,000. Email:
rina3@msn.com;
1-866-369-5247
DycusLanding.com
-SSEE, 5.7 acres -
orner lot on 2 coun-
ds $36,700. 3Br
Corner lot in town,
ard, 2 kitchens &
be used as a Du-
60,000 Homefront
& Auctions, Tim
er 931-242-5149,
9-8516

- -


TEXAS SOUTHWEST
HUNTING RANCHES -
100% FINANCING! $875
monthly payment. 100 -
10,000 acres available.
Whitetail, Turkey, Exot-
ics. Water & Electricity
available. Call Billy
1-936-465-1541
TIMESHARE RESALES
The cheapest way to
Buy, Sell, & Rent Time-
shares. No Commissions
or Broker Fees. Call
1-877-494-8246 or go to
www.buyatimeshare.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


LAKE TORTOISE ISLAND 4BD/3BA courtyard
pool home w/Screened porch. Truly has a split
plan with Full Master Suite & Guest Bedroom in
main part of home, & full Guest Suite w/full bath
& bedroom (or office) overlooking the pool area.
REDUCED $599,000 300,000 R381,000


OCEAN
3BD/2 1/2 Bath
Fireplace in great
deck w/walkway
$1,495,000 749,C


alRealty.com
al Realty
Drive
L 32937
)0


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.corn
#R2900580. $1250/mo.
FLS. 772-286-1734
PORT ST LUCIE, West.
New 4/2/2. Spacious w/
tile. Covered patio Cen-
trally located., between
Gatlin & California. Near
Calif. schools $1290/mo
954-274-5699
PORT ST LUCIE: Why
rent? Own brand new
3/2/2 for S1150/mo. Only
$301 total out of pocket.
Liberty Home Builders
772-879-1131
STUART Great location
& schools. 4-5brms,
3baths, 2cg. Master
downstairs, Oversize cor-
ner lot, $1399mo FLS
772-631-5538
VERO BEACH 3/3/2
+den, Castaway Cove,
walk to beach, pool, spa,
fireplace, immaculate.
$2350/mo 786-210-3563
VERO BEACH: Why
rent? Own brand new
3/2/2 for $1150/mo. Only
$301 total out of pocket.
Liberty Home Builders
772-879-1131



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


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


wwWlrwrii o
I, Iourn
40341


hs, gourmet kitchen.
t room. Large wooden
to beach. REDUCED
000 E950,000


PALM BEACH Gardens
3/2/1 Legacy Place
Gated comm. Central
location. Small pet OK
$1350 short term $1250
ann + dep 561-776-1951
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
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

Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses/
Special Rates
Private Party I

Give us a call
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


GRAND JUNCTION 05
37.5', 5th wheel 4 slides
fireplace, awning, corian
ctrs, 2 a/c's, TV's storage
$25,500 772-643-1999

MU$T
$ELL
GRAND VILLA Unihome
'89, Foretravel U280, 38'
diesel pusher, Cat 3208,
awnings, back up cam-
era, 7.5 diesel Onan gen-
erator, newer tires, No
smokers, fully loaded, w/
extras. Asking $28,900
Call anytime
772-538-4240
LUXURY By Design '07
Park model, 2 slide outs,
sleeps 6, A/C, full Kit &
bath, First $17,900
772-461-0666
617-365-8564
PUMA 28' '06 Slider.
Large kitchen & storage,
hitch, sways & brakes,
Like new! $12,600
772-979-6110

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


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


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



WE CAN HELPYOU
FIND YOUR PET
1-800-823-0466

miff" -


MIMS 3/2 MFG home on
17 beautiful acres 80%
cleared. Great for horses
1/2 mi from 1-95 Priced
for quick sale $299,000
386-402-8141
WHEEL DEALS!!
Reach over
one million potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


The Best in 55+ Florida Lifestyle!
Offers 2 Clubhouses, 2 Pools w/spas,
Gym, Shuffleboard, Tennis & Social Activities

* Drastic Reduction 2/2 on corner lot
new laminate floors. Screen Patio . $23,900.
* Furnished 2/2 Irg master br Just bring your
toothbrush ...................... $38,000.
* Light & airy, beautifully furnished '93 2/2 w / lanai o
in front, open green space in back .......$68,900.
* Huge 1650 sq ft, '90 2/2 w/enormous den,
Irg kit, scr patio .................. $77,000.
* Updated '93 2/2, Dream kit w/built-in
wine rack, Roof Guard treated ...... $84,900.
* Spacious '94 2/2 split plan w/lrg scr porch,
overlooks preserve ............... $94,900.
* Roomy, open '95 2/2. 1872 total sq ft. Huge Fla
rm, Scr Patio, workshop ........... $99,900.
* Gorgeous lake view from glassed Fla rm.
'02 2/2 + den/office. french doors, skylights,
built in generator ................. 131,900.



nrlu_ JENNIFER CLARK


HORIZON PROPERTIES 772-349-5348


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.Hometown NewsOL.
corn ad # 52189
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


JUPITER
ABACOA AREA
Office Space for Lease
$599/mo Includes
Electric, DSL,
Conference Room w/
phone use. plus more!
Wallstreet Mortgage &
Realty
Paula Garone
(561) 385-2895


Vacation &
-Travel


Warm Winter Specials at
Florida's Best Beach -
New Smyrna Beach. Stay
a week or longer. Plan a
beach wedding or family
reunion. 1-800-541-9621
or www.NSBFLA.com



GATLINBURG Tenn
Springtime in the
Smokes! Near Dolly
wood. Plan your break
now. 2 & 3 br chalets with
mountain views, hot tubs,
Jacuzzis, game rooms.
1-877-215-3335
www.marysescape.com
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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

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


17' YAMAHA Jet Boat
'97, Twin Jet, 6 hirs on bit
ntrs. Full cover/gar kept,
Best value on mkt
$10,500 772-285-0369
22'2" REGAL 2007
Volvo/Penta 5.0 Stern Dr.
includes Extended warr
26.7 Hrs. Dry storage
$28,500 321-953-8020
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Call
for last minute specials!
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com
ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
C*.;. [ "' l ,1 1 -. w $349
or Historic District from
$129nite 904-825-1911
1ww.sunstatevacation con0
Classified 800-823-0466


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
@dHomnetownnewsOl.corn
ad # 29309
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


PORT ST LUCIE: Furn
Prof. Suites, Prime Port
St. Lucie Blvd. Incl
phones & internet. Start
$395/mo Pam (772)
285-6558 or Pat (772)
285-2350



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.


ESCAPE SUMMER
HEAT! 2/1.5 Condo St.
Lawrence River Upstate
New York. $1500 disc.
for 3mos. 321-951-4404
www.vrbo.com/125971
TENNESSEE MTNS.
Cumberland Plateau
Bordering The Big South
Fork Nall River/ rec area.
11 fully turn Log cabins.
www. laurelfork.com
423-286-5135
WESTERN N. Carolina
Mountaintop Log Home &
efficiency cabin rentals,
20 minutes East of
Asheville/Hendersonville.
RV & Campground. full
hook-up. Call toll free
1-877-668-4928 or visit
www.skyislandretreatand
campground.com


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


SWaterr aft


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
REDUCED 10,000!
SEA RAY SUNDANCER
'06,Generator, GPS, dual
Merc cruisers, windlass,
full head, sleeps 5, low
hours, like new. Asking
$99,500 386-527-2103


SOLD!!!
I sold my '92 Sea Nymph
in 3 weeks with my
Hometown News ad!
Thanks! A.V. Minis



JUNO BEACH: Private
Dockage from 35'-45',
North of Donald Ross on
Frenchman's Creek.
No live aboard.
561-626-0669


-. 'w-R. ometown News

IGET IT SOLD FAST in the homowilNews




Buy 1 week, Any 2 zones $20 BEST VALUE ALL 11 ZONB

Get 3 weeks Any 3 zones $28 From North Palm Beach through Ormond Beach
Br-- m a Add a photo for only $5 per zone
'FREE Any 4 zones $36 $104 Online photos available

*Private Party Only Any 5 zones $44 '1 :"


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