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Hometown news (Palm Beach Gardens, FL)
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Creation Date: May 2, 2008
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PALM BEACH NORTH SINGER
GARDENS A PALM BEACH ISLAND
IW *%WW Ilc



i rectowr


Vol. 5, No. 5


Weekend
Weather
Planner
FRIDAY
MOSTLY -
SUNNY -
82HIGH 70 LOW
High 11dM 7:32 a.m.
Low Tde 1:26 p.m.
SATHURY
ISOLATE
STORMS '-y "
83HIGH 71 LOW
Hgh Tidet 8:23 a.m.
LowTIdm 2:16 p.m.

SUNDAY
IISOLATEBN-
STORMS AS
84HIGH 71 LOW
High Tide: 9:13 a.m.
Low Tlde: 3:05 p.m.
Source: Weaher.com


This Week


BUSINESS PROFILE
The Freeman & Supran law
firm has deep roots in Patm
Beach County

A7


One-
minute (.
therapist
Domestic /
courage I f /
and emo- HughLeaell
tional freedom
A12


'Operation Lifesaver' targets

railroad gate runners


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer


PALM BEACH GAR-
DENS - With an aim to
make people "Look, Listen
& Live," the Palm Beach
Gardens Police Depart-
ment and Operation Life-
saver combined efforts
between April 20-26 to
educate drivers and
pedestrians alike about


precautions that should
be taken at railroad cross-
ings, police said.
Gov. Charlie Crist pro-
claimed April 20-26 as
Train Safety Awareness
Week throughout the
state, police said.
Operation Lifesaver is
an international, nonprof-
it education and aware-
ness program dedicated to
ending tragic collisions,


fatalities and injuries at
highway-rail grade cross-
ings and on railroad rights
of way.
Palm Beach Gardens
Police said there have
been no fatalities near
railroad tracks in the past
year.
"Over the last five years,
527 highway-rail grade
) See RAILROAD, A10


FRIDAY, May 2, 2008


Juno Police up

for accreditation

Department expects favorable results


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer
NORTH PALM BEACH -If
it were up to the residents and
local business owners, the
North Palm Beach Police
Department would have its
accreditation already.
The department has been
seeking accreditation for the


GETTING A HEAD START

I I N 'M I I


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Maryann Pincheon of Palm Beach Gardens, a Jupiter Head Start godparent, smiles as she plays with Joshua Bravo
and his brother, Paul, during the Jupiter Head Start godparent program sports day field trip to Carlin Park in Jupiter
last Monday.


past two and a half years and
is nearing what seems a favor-
able conclusion.
A team of assessors from
the Commission on Accredi-
tation for Law Enforcement
Agencies, based in Fairfax, Va.,
visited the department last
week, and should announce if
) See ACCREDITATION, A5


CityOK's

course

upgrade

Compromise
reached for
Ballen Isles East
Golf Course
BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Palm Beach Gardens City
Council passed a resolution
approving renovations to the
East golf course at Ballenlsles
Country Club at their meeting
on April 17, amid a packed
audience of residents.
"I think we came to a very
good compromise with Bal-
lenIsles and the neighbors,"
Mayor Eric Jablin said. "It's
going to beautiful course."
.Residents voiced concerns,
both before and during the
council meeting, about the
amount of plants and trees
that would be installed
around the proposed renova-
tion of the east course.
Despite giving approval for
the renovations, council
assigned a city official to
P See COURSE, A2


- Energy project gives

Students real-world

Sexp erience


You and
your pet


How to
leave your
pet in good BirgitEdler
hands while you're on
vacation

B4


Index

Business ............................ A7
Community calendar ...... A10
Classified ................................ B6
Crossword .............................. B3
Deaths .................................. A12
Dining & Entertainment .... B1
Dining Guide ........................ B2
Horoscopes ............................ BI
Police Report ....................... A
Sports ................................... B
Viewpoint ............................... A6


Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
Stevie Ehrbar, a freshman at the Riviera Beach Maritme Academey, David Spellpack,
science professor and junior Daniel Faulkenbury stand in front of a solar panel they
installed in part with windmills to power a classroom at the school last Thursday.


BY SARAH STOVER
Staffwriter


SINGER ISLAND - Riv-
iera Beach Maritime Acad-
emy students recently
learned about what's good
for the environment and
gained real-world experi-
ence by creating an alter-
native energy system to
power one of the class-
rooms.
Approximately 26 of the
school's 80 students


worked on the project,
which incorporated the use
of wind generators and
solar panels to power the
new 50- by 30-foot portable
classroom the school got
this year, said David Sell-
epack, the teacher who led
the project.
He had been asked by the
academy's President,
George Carter, to look at
energy savings for the


i See ENERGY, A4


City, county, store, others join forces for Earth Day


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer
PALM BEACH GARDENS
- Publix Greenwise cele-
brated Earth Day by start-
ing off the morning with a
cake cutting by Mayor Eric-
Jablin and Vice Mayor
David Levy.
"I thought it was won-
derful," Mayor Jablin said.


"I was very impressed
with their efforts to make
people more aware of the
fragile earth we live on."
Kim Jaeger, marketing
director, said Earth Day
provided the opportunity
to educate people how to
protect and make the
most of . the planet's
resources.
Publix Greenwise joined


county waste and utility
authority officials in pro-
moting conservation
efforts with tables set up
throughout the store
including those from the
Palm Beach County Solid
Waste Authority and Sea-
coast wateruitility. ----- --
Recycling specialists
Gary King and Lane Stu-
art, with the SWA, demon-


strated how residents can
sign up to get free delivery
of recycling bins to their
homes and communities.
"Recycling saves energy,
natural resources and
landfill space," Mr. Stuart
said.- .
--Linda Garc-ia, SUA's cus-
tomer relations' supervi-
sor, and administrative
assistant Jessica Ruiz,


were at Greenwise to dis-
tribute fliers explaining
how people can conserve
water and to give out
books on the same subject
for children.
Publix has been recy-
cling for the last 3D:years,
said Ms. Jaeger. Now, it
wants to promote sustain-
I See GREENWISE, A4


DAmon't miss a week of your i ometownNews

e are convertjto subscription only... To continue or stt your subscription, sign up toi


Your Local News & Information Source * www.HometownNewsOL.com


I Communiryi
newspaper in
America -.,


- -


I:~LI~:~;�':~F~��I1e~v~~~)?ii=~,~?~ rw��.~r;w�re-. :~r








Friday, May 2, 2008


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


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Hobie Hiler/staff photographer
North Palm Beach Police Lt. Robert Coliskey shakes hands with Chief Steve Canfield after being promoted to lieutenant
during a ceremony at the North Palm Beach Public Safety Department last Thursday.


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Sgt. Stephanie Joyce smiles
as assistant director
George Warren shares
some insight about her to
af audience before she
was promoted to sergeant
during a ceremony at the
North Palm Beach Public
Safety Department last
Thursday.











Hobie Hiler
staff photographer


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Course
From page Al


address and resolve any
remaining issues between
homeowners and BallenIsles
officials during the process.
BallenIsles has three golf
courses, said Don Hearing, a
planner with Cotleur Hearing
in Jupiter.
"This is the first major reno-
vation that has occurred since
the early 1990s," he said.
Keith Foster, a golf course


architect from Kentucky, said
the renovations are necessary,
as golf courses deteriorate
over time due to a natural
phenomenon where there is
tree loss and extreme drought,
causing them to sometimes
lose shape and settle into the
ground. "It is time to be
refreshed," he said.
Renovations will cost $9
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create a first-class course, and
keep it within BallenIsles'
standards, Mr. Hearing said.
John D. MacArthur, consid-
ered the founder of Palm
Beach Gardens, had a vision
to create a unique and special
place for golf in the 1960s.
"His JDM East course was
recognized as a premier


) See COURSE, A3


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Defense class for women on tap


BY SARAH STOVER
Staff writer

NORTH PALM BEACH -
Women will know which
personal protection devices
to use, moves to defend
themselves and what to be
aware of after attending an
upcoming event.
Angela Williams, a crime
prevention officer with the
North Palm Beach Police
Department, organized the
village's first women's safety
event, Alert Women Are
Ready for Everything, or
AWARE, which will take
place on May 3 from 9 a.m.
to noon.
"I think it's important for
women to realize the impor-
tance of recognizing poten-
tial dangerous situations


and empower them to take
action," said Officer
Williams.
"Most people who have
become victims of crime
were not aware of their sur-
roundings," said Steve Can-
field village public safety
director and police chief.
The North Palm Beach
Public Safety Department
wants its residents to be
more cognizant of crime.
"We're encouraging all our
residents to participate. We
want our ladies to be safe
and avoid trouble," said
Chief Canfield.
Women, 18 years and
older, are invited to partici-
pate in the free event. Topics
that will be covered include
personal safety, both in the
home and in public, crime


prevention strategies and
personal protection devices,
such as pepper sprays and
alarms, he said.
The department is also
having a self-defense
instructor show the women
some moves to protect
themselves should the need
arise.
Master Chu Young Lee,
who owns Lee's Taekwondo
on Northlake Boulevard
donated his time, said Chief
Canfield.
Mr. Lee's will show the
women some basic tech-
niques they can use if
attacked in shopping cen-
ters or at home, and how to
use what they have (purses,
shoes, keychains) to defend
themselves, he said.
Once women learn the


techniques, they need to
practice them daily other-
wise it's no use, said Master
Lee.
"A lot of women I see have
the problem of thinking 'it's
not going to happen to me,'"
he said.
The course has 35 spots,
of which 25 have already
been reserved, said Officer
Williams.
However, the department
will "definitely" host anoth-
er event in the near future,
she said.
The village is hosting a
separate self-defense course
for its female employees,
said Chief Canfield.

For more information, call
Officer Angela Williams at
(561) 841-3300.


Course
From page A2


venue, hosting the 1971 PGA
Championship, the 1971
World Cup and the Senior
PGA Championships from
1965 to 1973," according to
Mr. Foster's Web site www.kei-
thfoster.com.
"In later years, JDM was
purchased and renamed Bal-
lenIsles Country Club and is
recognized as a fine, private
club."
The east golf course's 18th
hole is visible from the club-
house, said Mr. Hearing.
To educate residents, both
in the BallenIsles community
as well as surrounding hous-
ing communities, and to hear
their concerns, Mr. Hearing
said his firm held several
meetings in early February.
The meetings were held to
address concerns about con-
struction, its' effect on grass
and redesigning planting
beds along the corridors, he
said.
Many homeowners said the
meandering planting beds
would allow them bigger
backyards, but the additional
land would remain BallenIsles
property, Mr. Hearing said.
"With the new planting
design,. homeowners iWiSuld


likely get 5 to 10 feet that was- planting areas, such as pine
n't previously present in their straw, sable palms and oaks,
yards," he said. and eliminate using fertilizers,
"The renovations will Mr. Hearing said.
reduce the extent of planting, "We want to be better stew-
and add additional drainage ards of land, and it is critical of
modifications, as all Bal- us to be responsive to those
lenIsles golf courses are needs," he said. "We've done a
designed to flood to protect lot to try and be proactive and
homes during heavy rain peri- address everyone's concerns.
ods." Mr. Hearing said Ballenlsles
On March 17, city adminis- club members have been
trators approved the entire very willing to work with
project from a landscape per- homeowners to achieve their
spective, Mr. Hearing said. goals and objectives.
"It is critical we have your Construction .started on
approval," he said to city March 17, he said, adding that
council members at their grassing should start by June
meeting. 1, ahead of summer, so that it
Mr. Hearing said no con- can grow out before the
create walls or high fences course's scheduled open on
would be incorporated into Dec. 1.
the redesign of the golf course. Mr. Foster said he personal-
The most sensitive areas on ly met with city forester Mark
the course, where many resi- Hendrickson ahead of design-
dent comments have been ing the course and incorpo-
centered, are around holes 12 rated his thoughts and ideas
through 18, he said. into the plan.
"The most sensitive areas Mr. Foster said he wanted
lie outside of the Ballenlsles, residents to have a relation-
and the same landscaping is ship to the golf course and
being proposed there as is said it functions as any infra-
inside." structure within the city.
Some design objectives of "The only difference is that
the renovations for the east we're going to do so with
course are to .create nativestyle," he said. "All of us are


committed to getting great
results. It will be an asset to
the community."
Mr. Hearing said the club
received 312 letters from resi-
dents in support of the golf
course renovation.
Growth management
administrator Kara Irwin told
City Council that her depart-
ment felt the current look in
the areas adjacent to the non-
Ballenlsles residences to be "a
little stark"
She said at some places, 20
trees would be planted
around four homes and their
concern was creating areas
and planting that would
frame the view. Ms. Irwin said
it would be better if the city
would be allowed to do minor
field adjusting.
Resident Dave Smith of
Hickory Drive told council he
has lived there for 25 years,
and commended the Bal-
lenisles Club for its efforts to
restore the golf course to its
original form.
He said he and his wife
attended one of the meetings
held to address residents'
concerns, and also met with
) See COURSE, A7


WEEK IN

REVIEW


PALM BEACH GARDENS


New furniture store manager named

Craig Nelson, a sales manager for Robb & Stucky Inte-
riors in Boca Raton, has been moving up the corporate
ladder quickly.
He is the new general manager at the 80,000-square-
foot Palm Beach Gardens Robb & Stucky showroom,
which is located at the Palm Beach Gardens Professional
& Design Center south of PGA Boulevard, according to a
company press release.
"I'm really excited about taking on the challenge here,"
Mr. Nelson said. "Robb & Stucky is making a lot of
progress and headway. A lot of people don't realize we do
everything, from design work, to exporting and deliver-
ing furniture all over the U.S., as well as manufacturing
and producing our own furniture."
He said Robb & Stucky also does computer-aided
design or CAD work design grafting, and holds seminars
for people. "I think we're just scratching the surface
here," he said. "It is a dream come true."
Mr. Nelson said he never intended a career in the
industry. It grew out of a part-time job when he went
into college, he said.
"People will always need furniture, and need a place to
sit down," he said. "It's just awesome to work with a com-
pany that works so much with design and well as manu-
facture."
Mr. Nelson is married with two children and lives in
Boca Raton, but said he is going to relocate to Palm
Beach Gardens soon.
Mr. Nelson comes to the Palm Beach Gardens Robb &
Stucky Interiors with more than two decades of home
furnishings industry experience, according to the
release.

Northern board member will not run again

The board of supervisors for the Northern Palm Beach
County Improvement District will have another opening
in this November's landowner election, according to an
April 23 press release.
Board supervisor Hugo Unruh announced his intent
to retire, after serving almost seven years on NPBCID
board.
The resignation was announced at an April 23 board
meeting. Mr. Unruh will continue to serve the remainder
of his term for seat No. 4 through November, according
to the release.
Mr. Unruh has served as past president of the board
during his tenure, and stated that he is extremely proud
of the accomplishments and changes he has seen
throughout the years.
"He has endured a change in executive management
and witnessed many new projects and developments
transpire," according to the release. "Mr. Unruh was first
elected to the board in 2002 and has been a resident of
) See REVIEW, Al 1


HunterDouglas


r I- - . i


Earl Stewart says..


"CAR DEALERS


SMARTEN UP"

YOUR CUSTOMERS ALREADY HAVE.



t TOYOTA
jEAMW, SM WA

-**a *** *TA


An Open Letter to Florida Car Dealers.

Eliminate the "Dealer Fee".


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Fellow Florida Car Dealers, if you don't Now, here is the good news. After eliminat-
know me, I should tell you that I don't profess ing the dealer fee my profit per car did drop
to be some "holier than thou" car dealer who by about the amount of the dealer fee, but
was always perfect for the past 38 years. my customers realized I was now giving them
When I look at some of my past advertising a fair shake and quoting a complete out-the-
and sales tactics, I am not always proud. door price with no "surprises". And the word
But I have evolved as my customers have spread. My volume of car sales began to rise
evolved. My customers' expectations, level rapidly. Sure, I was making a few hundred
of education and sophistication are much dollars less per car, but I was selling a lot
higher today. Your customers are no different, more cars. I was and am selling cars to many
My remarks are made sincerely and with a of your former customers. My bottom line
positive intent toward you and your custom- has improved, not because I eliminated the
ers. I am not trying to tell you 5 '" " '" """' dealer fee, but because I was
how to run your business. I "My customers' able to earn the trust of more
am suggesting a change that customers in buying their new
will reward both you and your expectation level or used car. You can do the
customers. same.


EMPLOYMENT
' f our culture
sounds like one
that fits with your
Ideas on the way
business should
be conducted,
Spleasecall us.
561'844"3461
We need to add,
to our team In all
departments...
kW*bo shop,:i
, d' oun ntrunfl .-,n .


Virtually every car dealer Of eauca
In Florida adds a charge to
the price of. cars he sells, a SOphistil
"dealer fee/doc fee/dealer
prep" fee ranging from $500 much hig
to nearly $1,000. This extra
charge is programmed into ' d"','"! ~"tl,,
your computer. It has been made illegal in
many states including California, but is still
legal in Florida The reason you charge this
lee is simply to increasee the price ot Ine car
and your prolit in such a manner Inat it is not
noticed by your customers. Tr,,s is lust plain
wrong I used to charge a dealer fee 15495)
and wnen I slopped charging it a lew years
ago it was scary But I did it because I could
no longer. In good conscience mislead my
customers Just because everybody else
was doing the same Ihing did not make at
correct


r 4.


tion and Why am I writing this letter?
I'm not going to tell you that
ition are I think of myself as the new
"sheriff' that has come to
erttoday." "clean up South Florida". In
fact, I am well aware that this
aiC ;.S~hSu letter is, to some extent, self-
serving. Many people will read this letter and
lear why they should buy a car from me,
and not you. And, I am also aware that most
dealers who read this will either get angry and
ignore it or not have the courage to follow my
lead But maybe you will be the exception. If
you have any interest in following my lead,
call me anytime. I don't have a secretary and
I don I screen any of my phone calls. I would
love to chat with you about this.
Sincerely,
Earl Stewart - Earl Stewart Toyota


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


~r~sers~8laa~81~�l~laasaaa~ III~I


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island - A3


www.H om etownN ewsO L.com


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Friday, May 2, 2008


Energy
From page Al


school. After researching
possibilities, Mr. Sellepack
put his drafting II class,
which is comprised of
mostly seniors, in charge of
planning and managing the
project. Some of his chem-
istry students also helped.
They started working on
it toward the end of Janu-
ary, and achieved their goal
of completing it by the time
National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administra-
tion representatives visited
the school in April, said Mr.
Sellepack.
This was no small feat, as
the students had to devise a
plan to obtain two wind
generators and four solar
ray panels, as well as other
equipment, and figure out
how and where to set it up
and delegate tasks. Fund-
ing was not an issue, as the
school received a grant of
about $18,000 from the
Quantum Foundation, a
West Palm Beach-based
private foundation that
provides grants to entities
in Palm Beach County to
better the health, educa-
tion and community of res-


idents, to use for the proj-
ect, said Mr. Sellepack.
As the project was com-
plex, and similar to ones
students might work on
when they start their
careers, Mr. Sellepack
selected Kaell Phifer and
Katrina Ginocchio to serve
as project managers since
they "are seniors and I
(thought) they were
responsible enough."
* Mr. Phifer did not think it
was going to be too hard,
but Ms. Ginocchio felt at
first that the project was
huge and would take a long
time. But once they created
a timeline for it, she felt it
was more manageable, she
said.
Both students agreed
actually setting the system
up was the hardest part of
the project. The two wind
generators that stand about
30-feet tall basically work
like a DC motor, which
means they spin backwards
to generate a charge, which
then goes to the battery
bank, said Mr. Sellepack.
The solar panels create
electrons, which equal


about 20 volts of electricity.
A regular battery has about
26 volts. Anything that goes
through a solar panel has to
go through a power con-
verter too, he said.
"Really the whole goal of
the system is to charge bat-
teries," said Mr. Sellepack.
Once the generated ener-
gy goes to the battery bank,
it goes to an inverter, which
changes it into about 110
volts of AC power, which
powers the portable, he
said.
Probably the easiest part
of the project was where to
put the alternative energy
system, which is to the left
of the portable, on the side
closest to' 11th Street.
"Solar panels always
have to face south to get
sun all the way through the
day," said Mr. Sellepack.
Each piece is held down
\with a few hundred pounds
of concrete, he said.
Throughout the process,
if there were rainy days and
they could not work out-
side, Mr. Sellepack would
teach the students about
alternative sources of ener-
gy, such as using a fuel cell
to run a solar-powered
remotely- operated vehicle.
He plans to have his
marine science II class
build the ROV, which will
have a solar panel on its
back, that will feed some of


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its energy to the fuel cell.
The cell will convert sea
water into hydrogen and
oxygen to power itself
using the solar power, and
the only by-product is
water, said Mr. Sellepack.
"Hopefully (by educating
them about the alterna-
tives) means they'll be
more energy conscious," he
said.
It sunk in for Ms. Ginoc-
chio, who said the project
has made her think twice
about her energy use.
"We use so much power
and we take stuff for grant-
ed. We're gonna run out of
stuff, like coal, and we need
other ways to produce
energy," she said.
Not only did the project
educate the students, but it
also gave them real-world
experience to put on their
resumes.
The project combined
the use of engineering,
electrical work and manual
labor, said Mr. Sellepack.
While this year's seniors
can take the experience
with them, and current and
future ones will benefit
from it, students who grad-
uate next year will get to
work on the solar-powered
ROV, as well as finish build-
ing an artificial reef, which
will be placed in the Lake
Worth Inlet, he said.


Photo courtesy of Publix Greenwise
Mayor Eric Jablin cuts the Publix Greenwise look-a-like
cake to mark Earth Day on April 22.


Greenwise
From page Al


ability, which means pro-
moting the conservation
of earth's resources for a
long time to come, she
said.
And that theme is scat-
tered throughout the store
in different ways, starting
with reusable grocery
bags, Ms. Jaeger said.
Mayor Jablin said that
during Earth Day, Green-
wise employees gave out
500 paper bags at check-
out counters that were
painted by children from
different schools, in an
effort to make customers
aware of the advantage of
using paper over plastic.
The organic supermar-
ket, which opened last fall
in the Legacy Place shop-
ping complex in the city,
has used various methods
within the store in effort to
practice being green.
Its' refrigerators are
energy efficient, and have
recycled rubber motors
that minimize noise, Ms.


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Jaeger said.
In addition, the lights in
the store have sensors,
which react to extra or less
light coming in through
the natural skylights, and
dim or increase in bright-
ness according to the
requirement, she said.
The roof is made out of
soy, which absorbs sun-
light and keeps the build-
ing cool, so less air condi-
tioning is needed, Ms.
Jaeger said.
All signs that customers
see throughout the store
are made of recycled or
reclaimed metal or wood,
she said, adding that the
store is cleaned using
chemical-free products.
A Toyota Prius was on
display at the entrance of
the store, with descrip-
tions of how the hybrid
vehicle is green or earth-
friendly. Many people
stopped to read and com-
ment on the car.
Mayor Jablin said Earth
Day should be every day.
"It's akin to brother-
hood, and bearing good
health for every man," he
said. "It should be all year
round. I think people are
becoming more and more
aware of the fragile earth
we're living."
Mayor Jablin said people
on earth have to make
great efforts to stop
depending on fossil fuels.
"I know I've changed all
the light bulbs in my
house," he said. "But that's
just one thing. Everyone
should think about buying
hybrids and other things.
We won't pay the price, but
our kids will in the future."

To learn more, visit pub-
lix.com/sustainability.


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POLICE REPORT


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


North Palm Beach
Police Department

*Anthony Steve Rutledge,
37, 1921 Highland Drive,
Juno Beach, was charged
with possession of both
cocaine and marijuana and
two counts of possession
and/or use of narcotic
equipment.

Palm Beach Gardens
Police Department

*Jason Michael Corp, 27,
1857 Smith Drive, North
Palm Beach, was charged
with two counts of aggravat-
ed assault with a weapon
without intent to harm, and
resisting an officer without
violence on April 20.


*Preston Parker, 21, 1974
Nena Hills Drive, Tallahas-
see, was charged with carry-
ing a concealed weapon and
possession of 20 grams or
less of marijuana on April
22.

*Michael Robert Gratton,
20, 6351 Robinson St.,
Jupiter, was charged with
two counts of domestic
aggravated assault and one
count of battery on April 23.

*Andrew N. Goldberg, 28,
101 South Plaza Real, No.
626, Boca Raton, was
charged with drug traffick-
ing, two counts of fraud and
driving with an expired dri-
ver's license on April 24.

*Johnie. Earl Larkins, 18,
304 Cypress Drive, was


charged with two counts of
robbery with a firearm, one
count of petit larceny, one
count of resisting an officer
without violence and one
count of destroying evi-
dence on April 25.

*Joshua Antonio Shep-
pard, 18, 610 West 36th St.,
was charged with two
counts of robbery with a
firearm and one count of
petit larceny on April 25..


Palm Beach County
Sheriffs Office

*Jeffery C. Hurt, 49, 437
Ebbtide Drive, was charged
with drug trafficking
hydrocodone on April 21.

*Theodore C. Pokabla, 36,
1120 North Egret Circle, was
charged with third degree
grand theft on April 18.:


T I ELL 'EM YOU tT I"'W
3 Traci Bradshaw | TELLH 'EM D TE Ometown News
AD .READ IT IN THE ui


Accreditation
From page Al


it will be accredited at its
meeting in July, one of the
'three times the commission
'meets in a year, said North
Palm Beach Police Chief Steve
'anfield.
The association is a non-
Sprofit corporation that estab-
lishes standards for all public
-safety or law enforcement
! agencies to meet if they wish
to keep current with the times
,and achieve professional
excellence. There are a total of
372 standards the department
needs to meet to gain accred-
ited status, as stated by Chief
Canfield in a press release.
There are quite a few bene-
fits to having accreditation,
',the most important being
residents know they are
-receiving the highest quality
,of, service from the depart-
, pi'ent, said the chief, who
added that it also helps in


regard to liability issues.
The assessors, which
included Chief George Car-
penter of the Wilmette, Ill.,
Police Department, Ray
Scharf of the Dublin, Ohio,
Division of Police, and Chief
Carl Smith of the Midlothian,
Texas, Police Department,
arrived on Sunday, April 19, to
examine the department's
policy, procedures, manage-
ment, operations and support
services. They also held a
public meeting on April 21, so
residents could express con-
cerns or support for the
department.
Approximately 30 people
,attended, and all who spoke,
spoke highly of the village's
Police department.
For instance, Patty Calla-
han, who is president of Par-
Sadije, yulas, and in charge uf
Stl�N'ighborhood Watch pro-


grams for five buildings, had
all good things to say.
"(The officers) already hold
themselves to a very high
standard," she said.
Officer Angela Williams has
worked with her and calls her
to alert residents when inci-
dents occur.
"Taking time to communi-
cate with us has helped keep
us safe," said Ms. Callahan.
Churck Huff, village com-
munity director, also com-
mended the department.
"I've had the opportunity to
work with assistant Chief
George Warren on a lot of
emergency operations and
hurricane preparations, and
he was the first one out there
without being called. He just
knew you needed help," said
Mr. Huff. "It is a professional
.group we have here in North
Palm Beach." - . .T


Business owners and man-
agers also spoke highly of
their relationship with the
department.
,"I can't tell you how respect-
ful and up front the depart-
ment has been with us," said
Randy Epstein, owner of Con-
tinental Catering and the Vil-
lage Green Restaurant at the
North Palm Beach Country
Club.
"When the new chief came
in, he called me up and intro-
duced himself. I own a busi-
ness in a neighboring town
and I don't even know the
chief of police (there)," he
said.
"When I'm in North Palm
Beach, I feel this blanket or
wall around me of security
that I don't feel anywhere
else," said John Cosach, gen-
eral manager of the Passionist
'Monastery of Our Lady of


Florida, who added that he
never fears for the safety of
those on retreats on the prop-
erty.
He also commended how
the officers do their job.
"Whether they answer calls
to help us deal with skate-
boarders riding the rails,
homeless in the halls or the
wealthiest Palm Beach resi-
dent getting her purse stolen
out of her car, they're all treat-
ed with the same respect and
compassion," said Mr.
Cosach.
Almost every resident who
spoke also highlighted
amazement at the depart-
ment's response time, which
averages about 2 minutes.
The assessors considered
this information, along with a
display of each type of depart-
ment vehicle, information
contained in the department's


files, on a ride-along-with offi-
cers and with a thorough
inspection of the facility.
They also held a call-in ses-
sion on April 19 for residents
who could not attend the
meeting. It will take about a
month for a final report to be
issued, but the one they gave
the department before leav-
ing was "very complimefita-
ry," said Chief Canfield.
"We felt their agency was
very well-prepared for the on-
site assessment. They had
done just a tremendous
amount of work, and have a
lot to be proud of," said Chief
Carpenter, the head assessor.
He did say the assessors
made a few recommenda-
tions for some changes, but
they were small enough
details that they were fixed
during the four days the
assessment took place.


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island - AS


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Ia riday, May 2, 2008


LqTr.-VV "l-INN


I








A6 * Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island



VIEWPOINT


FRIDAY, MAY 2, 2008


HOMETOWN NEWS


* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Flori-duh?

In response to the rant, "Stop using so much gas,"
,(Hon town News, April 18) people like you are the rea-
son Florida is known as Flori-duh and Floridians as Flor-
idiots.
Do you really think the police have time to track the
comings and goings of your neighbors and determine
they are taking too many trips? Reading your ridiculous
rant was 15 seconds of my life that I will never get back.
Thanks a lot.

Retirees may be assets

When we are of retirement age, as I am, we meet many
others who have also retired. I have found it amazing
how many people retire, don't like staying home, and
subsequently find another job.
A recent letter to Viewpoint (Hometown News, April
18) complained about our county fire chief going back
to work after his retirement. He has done nothing differ-
ent than thousands of other retirees. He earned his
retirement and could have stayed home. If he had not
gone back to work for the county, the county would have
had to hire another individual as fire chief with all asso-
ciated benefits.
At this point we could argue over at what salary and
what expertise/experience'would be lost. It should also
be noted that the chief's monthly retirement check has
been capped based on his previous number of years of
service and his pay prior to retirement. I suspect no one
would have cared if he had gone to work for another
local government, or the private sector.
Is there really any difference?

What is important?

Yesterday on TV I witnessed the meeting of a non-
essential agency committee trying to decide what to do
with tax dollars and the first thing that caught my eye
was two trays heaped high with pastries.
Now there's something that's not essential, and actual-
ly, those people would be better off without them. There
were also bottles of water, which we're now learning may
not be any better than or as good as, municipal water,
not to mention the plastic bottles which may leech
undesirable chemicals into the water and are overload-
ing our land fills because people are too lazy to recycle.
How did we get into these bad habits and why? Because
"we deserve it?"
Then this morning I hear on NPR that one of our
municipalities is considering building an ice rink. Not
even considering the building cost, how much energy
would it take to maintain ice here in the Sunshine State?
This was followed by news that the state legislature
will be cutting many dollars from education. What's
wrong with this picture?


'2


This country continues to dig itself deeper and deeper
into debt to support the invasion of an innocent country
but there's never enough money for education, health
and the infrastructure here in our own country. I don't
know about you, but I don't like it.

Act like trash, pick up trash

Recently, several articles were written ranting about
the litter problems. We have slews of people committing
criminal acts within our community.
These people rob us, harm us, commit property dam-
age, take advantage of us and give our community a bad
name. I think it's time to pay it back. The misdemeanor
offenders get litter projects along with jail time.
They should wear fluorescent T-shirts that state, "I
Love My Community and I'm Paying Back." Everyone
will see them and this, if not a lessoned learned for
them, at least will benefit us.
I would rather see our tax dollars pay for supervision
of a program like this that truly benefits us as a whole.

More regarding the food stamp program
We applied for food stamps on March 31, after my hus-
band lost his job. His employers bounced payroll checks
in March 2008 and he ended up not getting paid for a
month because the employers could not meet payroll.
My husband was supposed to receive a two- week
unemployment check from the state unemployment
office. He got his first one-week check in April, not a
two-week claim, as stated.
We got a letter from the food stamp office on April 23
stating that we make too much money for being on
unemployment compensation. My husband gets $167
per week and I get $186 per week, which averages less
than $5 per hour.
We have a reasonable mortgage that increased from
$550 per month to $750 per month due to a.homeown-
ers' insurance increase. We have no cell phones, a small
vehicle payment and auto and basic household bills. We
can barely meet these basic needs.


We do not need cable to survive. We do not eat out,
take vacations or spend money on new luxury items. We
still have an old T V and freeze leftovers for tight finan-
cial weeks, yet we were denied food stamps.
Thank you for not giving us temporary food assistance.
Thank goodness we pre-paid our unemployment
wages while working legally in Florida while illegal
immigrants get food stamps somehow and insurance for
their kids.
Enough about the pope

This is about all of the publicity the pope is getting
during his visit to the U.S. He is not the leader of Chris-
tianity, Jesus is.

Leave the parks alone

Stop taking away all of the public parks. We should
have a say in what happens with our tax money.

We should revolt against the oil companies

For years we have been driving around and filling up
our tanks and didn't think about gas prices rising. The oil
companies are sticking it to us with the high prices. We
should have a gas-out day, when we just don't buy gas for
the day. We should stick it to them like they've been
sticking it to us. Why can't we do something about it?
The middle class can't even survive anymore, never
mind the people that have been struggling for a long
time. We should all get together and do something.

What happened to the gas tax?

I thought the tax on gas was temporary. When are they
going to take the tax off? And what are they doing with all
the gas in reserve? When are we going to start using that?

Slow down, save gas

One way to save gasoline is to slow down. Leave for
work a little earlier and enjoy the ride.


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.


Call the Hometown Rants & Raves

line at (561) 575-5454


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Copyright � 2008, Hometown News, L.C.
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Friday, May 2, 2008 www.HometownNewsOL.com Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island * A7


Course
From page A3


Mr. Hendrickson. -
Mr. Smith said that he and
his wife were told five trees
would be planted per house
during renovation, but when
they received the plans, they
saw 60 trees incorporated
within six homes, including
theirs.
"That's twice of what we
were really looking for," he
said. "I have a maintenance
concern. The small bushes
will eventually become big
and block our view."
Stephen Canner, also of
Hickory Drive, said he has
lived there for 20 years, and
had the same concern about
having too much planting
surrounding his home.
"The higher tree density
will block my view," he said.
Resident John Tiffany said
he applauded the club for
meeting with residents in his
area twice, and expressed
concern over the low shrub-
bery mentioned by Ms.
Irwin.
"I think you should be
very cautious about that," he
said. "It will grow eventual-
ly."
Valerie Glennon, who lives
on the Avenue of the PGA,
said she was concerned
about the planting behind
the 17th hole on the golf
course. "The bushes could
grow 15 feet or higher," she
said. "The berm is x amount
of feet higher. The shrubs
above it could impair my
view. We covet the view and
have loved it for 40 years.
Please don't take it from us."
Randy Pecan, also of the
Avenue of the PGA, said he
does not like the idea of hav-
ing pine straw. "It gets in the
pool, the car, everywhere,"
he said.
Resident Tom Glennon
said some compromise
should be made regarding
the possible blockage of
view that could result
around the 17th and 18th
holes on the golf course.
Mr. Foster said the pine
straw would be added for
color enhancement, while
shrubs would not be allowed
to grow above 4 feet. "This is
a golf course that's going to
be maintained well," he said.


"The pine straw will be
replaced regularly and the
sable palms and shrubs
maintained. We're out here
to make this the best golf
course in Palm Beach Gar-
dens."
Mr. Hendrickson said the
perimeter of the course
needs more shrubs, which
would give it more character
without hampering play. "I
like the environmental
aspect," he told council. "I'm
willing to work with them on
that."
Vice Mayor David Levy
said, "I think this is a case of
less is more. The less plant-
ings, the better it's going to
be for them.
"This plan that they have
is good," he continued. "I
still think there is some work
to be done with the residents
around the 17th and 18th
holes."
Councilman Bert Pre-
muroso said he thought the
straw beds would give the
golf course a unique look.
"I also thought there
should be some grass plant-
ing on the residents' side,"
he said. "I don't think we can
appease everybody."
Mr. Premuroso said the
city should work together
with the club to make sure
no-one's view is blocked.
"We need to move for-
ward," he said. "It's not going
to be a win for everybody,
but we need to make it
rational for everybody."
Mayor Jablin said he per-
sonally does not want to see
tremendous vegetation in
the straw beds.
"Everybody's desire here
to is to please everybody," he
said. "But we cannot."
He said that council
assigned a senior staff mem-
ber, Jack Doughney, assis-
tant to city manager, to over-
see the renovation project.
"He will take on the task of
working out any differences
that remain," Mayor Jablin
said.
"Jack is an excellent choice
to do that. He is very, very
knowledgeable. The prob-
lems have to be solved on
the field and not on paper."


BUSINESS


Law firm has deep roots in region


BY PURVI DESAI
Staff writer

PALM BEACH GARDENS
- The law firm Freeman &
Supran was formed in 1997,
but its roots and trusted rep-
utation can be traced back to
the early 1970s in Palm
Beach County.
Three lawyers, Terry Free-
man, Kate Freeman Leber
and Allison Bradley Lane
handle personal injury and
wrongful death cases.
Their KeyWest-style office
is located at 600 Northlake
Blvd. in North Palm Beach.
Mr. Freeman has practiced
law in Palm Beach County
since 1973, Ms. Lane said.
"He began his law career in
downtown West Palm Beach
with his firm of Beverly &
Freeman, which was located
just a few blocks from the
courthouse," Ms. Lane said.
"George P Supran and
Terry N. Freeman met and
became friends while
attending the University of
Florida School of Law, and
formed the successor firm of
Freeman & Supran in 1997."
Mr. Supran retired in July
2007, and is currently a cir-
cuit court mediator with
Matrix Mediation in West
Palm Beach, she said.
While Mr. Supran was
practicing with Freeman &
Supran, he handled primari-
ly defense work, while also
representing plaintiffs in
personal injury related cases,
Ms. Lane said.
Ms. Leber is Terry's
youngest child, who began
working for the firm in
August 2005, Ms. Lane said,
while she herself is Ms.
Leber's close friend from
undergrad and law school at
the University of Florida.
Ms. Lane said she began
working for the firm in
March 2007.


Photo courtesy of Freeman & Suprai
From left to right: Kate Freeman Leber, Terry N. Freeman and Allison Bradley Lane.


"Freeman & Supran, PA., is
an informal, close-knit, peo-
ple oriented law firm," she
said. "We assure our clients
personal service. Our clients
are able to contact each
attorney directly without
being transferred to assis-
tants or receptionists. We
dedicate ourselves, and the
time and effort to assist our
clients in getting through dif-
ficult times."
The law firm's building
also includes the law offices
of Terrence N. Freeman, II,
Mr. Freeman's eldest son, Ms.
Lane said.
Terrence Freeman's prac-
tice is primarily in the areas
of wills, trusts and business
planning. He earned his law
degree and a Master's Degree
in tax law from the University
of Florida, she said.
Mr. Terrence Freeman also
teaches business law at Palm
Beach Atlantic University's
Rinker School of Business.


Attorney Ross Baylor, a
long-time friend of Mr. Free-
man's, also maintains his law
practice in the firm's new
facility at 600 Northlake Blvd,
she said, adding that he
focuses primarily in han-
dling real estate transactions
and closings.
"All three of Mr. Freeman's
children graduated from
University of Florida, and
two of them followed in his
footsteps by consecutively
attending the University of
Florida for both their under-
grad and law school educa-
tions," Ms. Lane said.
She obtained both of her
degrees from the University
of Florida, she said.
"We are all very proud
Florida Gators, but pull for all
of the Florida teams, so long
as they are not on the field
against the Gators," Ms. Lane
said.
In the legal field, the firm is
dealing with area growth.


When Mr. Freeman began
practicing in the 1970s, he
handled primarily personal
injury cases. Palm Beach
County contained a much
smaller, tight-knit group of
litigators, and the great
majority of the trial lawyers
in the legal community knew
each other, she said.
Now, the growth in South
Florida and Palm Beach
County has been tremen-
dous, Ms. Lane said.
"Freeman & Supran, PA.,
anticipates continuing to
handle personal injury and
wrongful death cases, while
expanding into more of a
general litigation area,
including family law and
divorce litigation," she said.
All three lawyers are pas-
sionate about pursuing jus-
tice for their clients, whether
it is a small or significant
matter, and throughout their


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Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island * A7


Friday, May 2, 2008


I










-'!AR ."" Palm - Beach~ - Gadn.Nrt amBahS san oeon esFia, a ,20


Law
From page A7
schooling and career, have
all been very involved in
philanthropic and commu-
ity organizations.
" "In practicing personal
injury, we are given the
opportunity to improve our
client's lives every day, and
to have our lives impacted
in a positive manner by our
clients' experiences," Ms.
.Ame said. "W'hether it is
Sakwg sure our clien.i'
nmilies are adequately pro-
Scted or advising families
Rough serious IIn1ury, or
.iificulk \iongful death
ses, we each thrive on
empuing to make a differ-
ce in someone's life."
Ss.Ms. Lane said their firm
\es to bring in new
S;f..en[s.
S"Kate and I are eagerly
tting involved in the com-
unity to network and get
e firm's\name into the
immunityy" she said. "Kate
Scurrentl the secretary of
d hiil"' .t.c. iation ' of
;_bomen Lawyers, and I have
?I tten involved in the
$orthem Palm Beach
county Chamber of Com-


f-a


Miracle-Ear Hearing Ci
At Sears in The Gardei
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merce, and the Junior
League of Boca Raton."
Freeman & Surpran's pri-
mary clientele referral is
through word of mouth, she
said.
"Almost all of Mr. Free-
man's former clients con-
tinue to refer him cases
because of the results and
personal treatment they
received while they were
clients of the firm," she said.
Mr. Freeman and his fam-
ily have been in the West
Palm Beach area for more
than 35 years, and all three
of his children attended and
graduated from The King's
Academy in West Palm
Beach, and live in North'
Palm Beach with their fami-
lies, Ms. Lane said.
Mr. Freeman's wife of 40.
years, Pamela, is the office
manager for the firm, and
handles its accounting and
bookkeeping duties.
S"Although her work isl
important to her, her family
is her No. 1 priority, and she
spends a great deal of time
with their five grandchil-
dren.' Ms. Lane said.

Call Freeman & Supran
at (561) 655-6025, or visit
freemansupranlaw.com.


What makes a car salesman tick


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

A car salesman calling
himself "Alex S"
osted a comment on
my blog recently. You can
read his comment and my
response by clicking on,
www.fEarlStewartOnCars.co
m and going to my article,
"The No-Dealer-Fee 'Fat
Lady' Hasn't SungYet."
I've reproduced his
posting and my reply below,
because his comments are
very revealing of what goes
on inside the heads of many
car salespeople today.
I often am accused of
calling car dealers and car
salespeople "crooks" or just
plain "evil." I certainly don't
mean to. I don't believe that
most people in the retail


EARL STEWART
On Cars

auto business are dishonest,
any more than I believe that
about lawyers or politicians.
Of course, there are a few
that are just plain bad.
"Amoral" is a better way to
describe the mindset of
those in the retail car
business who cause the
huge problems we have
today with the way car
buyers are treated.
A person who is amoral is
one who is not admitting of
moral distinctions or
judgments; neither moral
nor immoral. When you
read the words of Alex S.
below, you can see that he
does not believe what he
does to sell a car is decep-
tive, immoral or unethical.
I'm sure you know others
like Alex. If somebody
challenges their behavior,
it's never their fault.
In Alex's case, he blames
me, and he blames his
customers, for the negativi-
ty surrounding car dealers
and car salesmen.
Earl Stewart: Thanks very
muchforyour posting.
First let me congratulate
you for having the courage
not only to respond to my
blog, but not choosing to be
anonymous. Your posting is
very interesting because it
speaks for most Florida car
dealers. As you point out,
most of those employed in
the retail auto business are
not "crooks."A minority are
but the majority are simply
assessing the dealer fee
because "that's the way it's
always been done," and not
taking time to think out why
it's bad for the consumer.
Alex S.: I work at a
dealership in Sawgrass (I
won't mention the name
because I don't have the


authority to). Over the past
few days, I have noticed the
quantity of my complaints
over dealer fees have gone
up, so I investigated and
found your site. I respect
what you are doing and can
completely understand
what it is that you are doing.
I always disclose the dealer
fees to my clients during my
negotiations. I don't say plus
fees. I tell them plus dealer
fees of XXX.
Earl Stewart: I'm very glad
to hear that my anti-dealer
fee efforts are spreading
around the state. I'm happy
to hear that you totally
disclose, the dealer fee to all
your customers. Unfortu-
nately, most salespeople do
not. Virtually all salespeople
do not user the complete
term "dealer fee" (or whatev-
er their particular dealer-
ship chooses to call it), but
simply say 'fees." This leads
the customer to believe it is
an "official fee,"federal, state
or local.
Alex S.: What it boils
down to for me is that
"profit" is not a dirty word.
Dealer fees are an essential
part of profit. Car sales are
all a game. The customer's
goal is to spend as little as
possible, whereas my goal is
to make as much as possi-
ble. If both parties can come
to a happy agreement, then
it is all for the better. I read
your previous article and
people feel they are being
robbed. That is simply not
the point. No salesman has
ever held a customer down
and made him/her sign. If
you don't like the way we do
business, then leave.
Earl Stewart: I can't tell
you how often I've heard
other dealers use the same
phrase, "profit is not a dirty
word." This phrase is a straw
dog, just as is "we don't want
the government to tell us
how to price our cars."
My dealership is very
profitable and I don't charge
dealer fees. I'm in business to
make a profit and I wouldn't
be if th Ingliht "profit was a
:dirty word.'" I'i not crazy
aboutyour description of"
all car sales being a game."
It's the second biggest
purchase a customer makes
in this life. If it's a game, it's a
very serious and important
one.
Using your analogy, I


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want both teams to be fully
informed of the rules of the
game, hence full disclosure
of the price of the car, which
should include everything
except tax and tag. This full
disclosure should not come
"after the fact,"butfrom the
first time a price is quoted in
advertising, verbally, on a
windshield or sign or over
the Internet.
You say, "no one has ever
held a custoiner down and
made him sign."Maybe not
literally, but I know of lots of
customers who were figura-
tively "held down."
I've talked with elderly
widows in their 80s and 90s
who were kept in a closing
office for hours when they
asked for their car keys to go
home. I also know of
customers who don't
understand or read English
well, young,first-time buyers
who are uneducated and/or
just not very smart, who
have been taken advantage
of.
Alex S.: People do not
walk into an electronics
store and fight about the
price they pay for a $5,000
flat screen TV. They don't
walk into the grocery store
and argue about the price of
a pound of apples.
I guess what I am trying to
get at is that if you are in a
comfortable place with a
calm attitude, the dealer fee
should not be a deal breaker
for anyone. Talk to the
dealer sales associate about
it. Believe me when I say
this: most salespeople don't
receive compensation from
the dealer fee, but I still
need to collect it.
Earl Stewart:Another
thing that doesn't happen
when you shop Circuit City,
Buy Rite and Best Buy to get
the lowest price on a 50-inch
TV is not being surprised at
the cashier that the best
price is not really the best
price because Best Buy has a
$350 "dealer fee."You don't
have to haggle with Circuit
City because you've had the
opportunity to fairly ':
compare their price with,
their competition. This
opportunity is being denied
car buyers in Florida.
You are right about car
salesmen not being paid on
the dealer fee. This makes
the salesman very reluctant
to deduct the amount of the
fee from the price of the car
during negotiation.
If your dealer fee is $999,
and you deduct it from the
price, you are costing
yourself$250 (assuming a 25
percent commission).
The salesman also tells the
customer that he cannot
remove the dealer fee
because he is required by law


) See STEWART, A9


561-478-1818
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HTN still tops in industry


STAFF REPORT

Hometown News was once
again named among the
elite in the community
newspaper industry at a
national conference last
week.
Hometown News garnered
second place in the out-
standing publication cate-
gory in the national contest
and won 12 awards in 11
categories at the Association
of Free Community News-
papers annual conference in
Palm Springs, Calif., last
week.
HTN took first place in:
retail display advertising on
the Internet, grocery ad,
original writing (column)
and original black and white
photography.
"These awards verify what
I've been saying for a long
time," said Steve Erlanger,
Hometown News publisher
and chief operating officer.
"We did not go from not
being in existence five years
ago, to consistently being
ranked within the top three
community newspapers in
the country, without having
the absolute best team
working their tails off to
make it happen.
"We have the best team in
the industry ... in the


world."
Each year, AFCP hosts an
annual awards ceremony to
recognize excellence in
advertising, editorial and
marketing. Nearly 3,000
entries were received this
year.
"Strong local news cover-
age and ad content. Nice
editorial layout. Easy-to-
read. Healthy classified. A
great free paper," the judges
wrote ab out HTN.
In addition, the paper
received the following
awards:
* First place, best presen-
tation of retail display
advertising on the Internet,
Hometown News Online.
* Third place, best presen-
tation of news on the Inter-
net.
* First place, best original
black and white photogra-
phy used in a news event,
Vero Beach edition.
* Second place, best origi-
nal black and white photog-
raphy used in a feature or
general interest story,
Sebastian edition.
* Second place, best origi-
nal color photography used
in a news event, Vero Beach
edition.
* First place, best original
writing (column) Port St.
Lucie edition.


* Second place, best
agency ad, Jupiter edition
* Third place, best single
color ad, Fort Pierce edition.
* Second place, best single
ad black and white, Fort
Pierce edition.
* First place, best black
and white grocery ad,
Jupiter edition.
* Second place, advertis-
ing promotion, New Smyrna
Beach edition.
In addition, Jim Kendall,
Hometown News chief exec-
utive officer, was named
Publisher of the Year during
the conference. He just
completed his term as presi-
dent ofAFCP.
"I feel blessed to work
with so many dedicated and
talented team members
who made this award possi-
ble," Mr. Kendall said.
In 2002, Hometown News
opened its doors in Fort
Pierce with three publica-
tions and a circulation of
65,000.
Today, HTN publishes 17
editions each week with a
combined circulation of
450,000.
"It is extremely satisfying
and encouraging to be con-
sistently recognized as one
of the top community news-
paper in the country," Mr.
Erlanger said.


Area planner among top in field


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

JUPITER - The Ameri-
can Institute of Certified
Planners inducted Marie L.
York of Jupiter into its
"College of Fellows" at a
ceremony on April 27 in
conjunction with the
100th American Planning
Association's National
Planning Conference in
Las Vegas.
"The AICP College of
Fellows recognizes indi-
viduals who've made
exceptional contributions
to the planning profes-


sion," said Graham
Billingsley, AICP president
in a press release. "The fel-
lows have devoted their
careers to excellence in
planning and they set the
highest standards for pro-
fessional planners today."
As president of the Flori-
da Chapter of APA,
Ms.York is credited with
providing certainty and
clarity of leadership. She
was instrumental in creat-
ing a new vision and estab-
lishing a transparent sys-
tem of hfiahcial and
management accountabil-


ity.
She has been appointed
by Republican and Demo-
cratic governors to serve
on Florida commissions
and task forces whose pur-
poses were to make rec-
ommendations regarding
the state's growth manage-
ment system.
Currently, more than
15,500 practicing urban
and rural planners in
North America and else-
where have AICP certifica-
tion. Of those, approxi-
mately 400 have attained
the status of fellow.


Power utility converts


car fleet to hybrids


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

NORTH PALM BEACH -
Florida Power and Light
received 30 Toyota Prius
hybrid vehicles from Earl
Stewart Toyota in North
Palm Beach in April.
The utility anticipates
adding more of the energy-
saving vehicles to its South
Florida fleet, which is
located in North Palm
Beach, a press release said.
Mr. Stewart saluted FPL for
beginning the transition of
its' service vehicles from
gas-powered cars and
trucks to the more energy-
efficient and environmen-
tally- friendly hybrid,
which is powered by a
combination gasoline'
engine and nickel metal-
hydride battery.
It gets up to 60-miles per
gallon of gas in the city,
compared with about half
that for an average, simi-


lar-sized,


conventional


gas-powered car.
"This shows that FPL is
not only responsible to its'
shareholders, but also to
the citizens of Florida by
demonstrating responsible
stewardship of the envi-
ronment," Mr. Stewart
said.
FPL Group, the parent
company of FPL, is the
nation's leading developer,
builder and operator of
wind/energy generation
facilities and operates the
world's largest solar fields.
The electrical utility


derives more than 90 per-
cent of the energy it gener-
ates from clean and/or
renewable fuels, such as
natural gas, nuclear, wind,
solar and water power.
In January 2005, FPL
Group was named one of
the global 100 Most Sus-
tainable Corporations in
the World by Corporate
Knights, a Canadian media
company.
FPL Group was cited
after achieving a sustain-
ability performance that
places it within the top 5
percent of its sector.


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Stewart
From page A8
to charge all customers
the same.
Alex S.: If you find the
need to rush out after the
sales associate has
informed you of a dealer
fee, you didn't want to be
there in the first place.
Buying a car should be a
pleasant experience.
Earl Stewart: Wouldn't
you "rush out" of Best Buy
if the cashier added a
$350 dealer fee to the
$3,995 advertised price of
your TV?
As far as car buying
being a pleasant experi-
ence, try this experiment;
without revealing that
you are a car salesman,
ask the next 10 people you
see outside the dealership,
if they consider buying a
car a "pleasant experi-
ence."
I wrote a postingfor the
blog entitled, "Would you
rather buy a car or have a
colonoscopy?"
Car dealers are one of
the few retailers who
haven't entered the 21st
century. If they are going
to survive and compete,
Alex, in this century, "the
customer is king;" wake
up and smell the coffee.
Alex S: As a last note, if
you walk into a dealship
expecting to be ripped
off, no matter how good a
deal you actually get, it
will never be good
enough. If you walk in
expecting to be treated
right, you will probably
leave happy every time.
Earl Stewart: Are you
suggesting that car buyers
should not be wary of
overpaying ?
In the second para-
graph of your posting you
admitted thatyourgoal
was to "make as much
profit off that customer as
possible." You are suggest-
ing that if the customers
wear rose-tinted glasses
and trust you to give them
a good price, they will
leave happy.
Alex, the only customers
who leave happy every
time after over paying for
a car are those who were
deceived


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I ~ I � L LI I ~ ~ -~FC� Ls~c~s~ _ICI I _ I _ L ~s_ a ~lp~c~gls~a~---- I a d


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island - A9


www.H.81ometown NewsO L.com


Friday, May 2, 2008


.....� � � o









Am~ *"~ PR--m Reaeh~- Gadn.NrhPl ecSne san oeonNw rd a ,20


Railroad,
From page A1 \
crossing crashes resulted in
158 personal injuries and
were responsible for 76
fatalities in the state,"
according to a police press
release. "In addition, 146
pedestrians have been
killed and another 93
injured while trespassing
on railroad property."
Officer Gregory Mull,
who spearheaded the effort
locally, was on his bike on
April 23, alongside seven
officers on bikes and vehi-
cles at the intersections of
both Burns Road and Light-
house Road at Alternate
A1A during the operation
last week.
Officers moved around
throughout the day to be
present at all five railroad
intersections in the city.
Officers not only educat-
ed the public about train
safety, but also actively
enforced traffic laws relat-
Ig to railroad crossings.


"'Florida is third in the
---raion for trespassing rail-
road fatalities and seventh
in the nation for vehicle
fatalities," he said. "We
have issued 40 to 50 cita-
tions (between April 20 and
April 23) for drivers that
stopped on the tracks or
ran red lights at the cross-
ings."
There are five railroad
intersections in Palm Beach
Gardens that motorists and
pedestrians use everyday,
which include RCA Boule-
vard, Hood Road and Don-
ald Ross Road, all intersect-
ing at Alternate A1A, Officer
Mull said.
Most people do not real-
ize that it is an offense to
walk on the railroad tracks,
he said, and motorists
sometimes do not correctly
judge the space and timing
they have to make it over
the tracks.
"Before you cross, make
sure you can completely
cross and you are not stuck
on the tracks," Officer Mull
said.
During their patrol, offi-


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

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




^Swuqg9Mait
Walk-Ins Welcome or By Appointment



OPEN 7 DAYS: Mon. thru Sat. 9am-7pm * Sunday 10am-5pm
561.355.8115
Plaza La Mer * 845 Donald Ross Rd. * Juno Beach, FL



| �1 ead ^77^ ^eistt '

0-1/ CW C N
T


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














I Voted�6iasesyg/2t7/ea' 6
J-... i owi ae 'om2e 006'
2oIwne/Ac6l m J6ay .'6ea ,/,j6'ouierner, 2007
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tdt/u t 4e51e ,ta/wu> &eacA 6/urmn efg'niw,'cei o, 2007
. , (o 4/O- 1eorwdd iA/o,w, 2007
North Palm Beach County Martin & St. Lucie County
(561) 575-5454 (772) 465-5656
Brevard County Volusia Indian River County
(321) 242-1013 (386)322-5900 (772)569-6767
www.HometownNewsOL.com
044,lf-.u lK&fcuAO1 t tv OAIr . 0 V~i . orAS^ .0.I*- .A&. ^<-^-^. C .0^. TI^0'C U .-rTl. 504at.TT," - y,


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cers looked for drivers who
drove across railroad tracks
while warning lights were
flashing and crossing bars
were in motion, police said.
They also looked for driv-
ers who stopped on the
tracks or violated other
traffic regulations, police
said, and officers looked for
pedestrians who trespassed
on railroad property.
"Violators could receive a
citation and fines of up to
$188.50 for certain viola-
tions," according to the
release.
Police Lt. Jay Spencer
said he thought the aware-
ness mission was "going
pretty good."
"We're going out there
everyday from Monday
through Friday, during
morning rush hours," he
said. "We want to increase
awareness to not park on
the tracks. We've had too
many incidents where
pedestrians' have been
struck."
Officer Mull said he was
pleased with the overall
result of their patrol as they
had not caught any
motorists who attempted
to bypass drop gates.


Community Calendar


FRIDAY, MAY 2

*Palm Beach Community
College golf classic and
afternoon retreat: PGA
National, Palmer course in
Palm Beach Gardens. Cost
$425. For information and
sign up, call (561) 868-
3450.
* "When the Mountain
Trembles": 7 p.m. Docu-
mentary film chronicles
the war and human rights
abuses by the Guatemalan
military. Discussion to fol-
low the showing. Admis-
sion free at El Sol Neigh-
borhood Resource Center,
Military Trail and
Indiantown Road, Jupiter.
For information, call 745-
9860.

SATURDAY, MAY 3

*American Business
Women's Association
fashion show and lunch-
eon:lla.m. at the PGA
DoubleTree Hotel in Palm


Residential
JGKILIAN Contractor
Homes & Additions
Custom Designs/Build/Remodel

John G. Kilian
' President
Phone: Fax:
(561) 262-0619 Cert.# U-17688 (561) 627-5038



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Beach Gardens. Cost $40.
Open to the public. For
tickets or more informa-
tion, contact Dee Weber at
(561) 626-2027.
* Friends of Jupiter
Beach cleanup: 8 a.m.
meet at Anita Lankler
Pavilion in Ocean Cay
Park, U.S. 1 and Marcinski
Road. Bring plastic bags
and gloves. Closed-toe
shoes required. 9:30
a.m.breakfast and door
prizes. For information,
call (561) 748-8140.
* 'Grab the Gaff' KDW
Fishing Tournament to
benefit Palm Beach Gar-
dens High School sports
management magnet pro-
gram at the Riviera Beach
Municipal Marina. For
information, contact Karyn
Hart at (561) 691-0540 or
Ava Pence at(561) 694-
7388.
* Women's awareness
program: 9 a.m to noon.
Personal safety classes
sponsored by the North
Palm Beach Police Depart-
ment. Free. To reserve a
seat, call Officer Williams
at (561) 841-3300.

MONDAY, MAY 4

* Guided walks at Blow-
ing Rocks Preserve: 11
a.m.-noon. Explore its
geology, wildlife and
native plant communities.
Cost is $3, free for children
under 12, $1 for Nature
Conservancy members.
Located at 574 S. Beach
Road, Jupiter.


* GrassyWaters Preserve
wetland hike: 9:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. at 8264 Northlake
Blvd. Wear old shoes, long
pants, a hat, and bring
water. Pre-registration
required 24 hours prior to
the program. Fees: $7 adult,'
$3 child over age 10. For
information, call (561) 804-
4985.

MONDAY, MAY 5

* Timothy C. Roche
memorial golf classic: 8
a.m. shotgun at McArthur
Golf Club, 6550 S.E. Osprey,
Hobe Sound. Easter Seals
Florida benefit. Foursome,
$2,000. For information, call
Loretta Kocik at (561) 263-
2524.

FRIDAY, MAY 9

* Christian Women's Con-
nection: 11:30 a.m. 'Hats Off
to Mom' tea at the Tequesta
Country Club, Country Club
Drive. Reservations $20. all
(561) 743-9082 or e-mail:
cwcnpb@yahoo.com
* Executive Women annual
Leadership awards lunch-
eon: 11:30 a.m. at the Kravis
Center in West Palm Beach.
Tickets $100 and $125. Call
(561) 833-4241.
* Israel Independence Day
celebration and Shabbat: 6
p.m. On the beach at
Marcinski Road and A-1-A
in Jupiter. Free barbecue.
Bring a chair and blanket.
Public welcome. Sponsored
by Temple Beth Am, Jupiter.


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If this happens more than 3 times a week...
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(Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease). Frequent heartburn
may be a sign of this more serious condition.
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and exams by a specialist at no cost. Participants may
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To learn more call
561-743-4160
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1002 S. Old Dixie Hwy., #301, Jupiter, FL 33458


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Jupiter, FL 33458
561-694-7827
Fax: 561-745-6460
email: annedc@bellsouth.net
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423 Delaware Ave.
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888-933-9992


Annd Desormier-Cartwvright


i�lple~ara~s~pl~g~g�r~Blr~ II � a ICrC r -�I


Friday, May 2, 2008


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


Hometown News


rl


��1
I,� I,
i..










r[ilay, ivlmy , UUn oing


/.IStudent winners in writing,


arts contest.


Photo courtesy of St. Mark's Episcopal School
St. Mark's Episcopal School's student contest winners. From left, firstrow: Makayla For-
gione, Nicole Palermo, Katherine McCann, Lauren Vogelsang and Nicole Graney. Second
row: Sarah Pruitt, Jackie Vertucci, Daniel Pagano, Mikaela Quest and Gabriela Abadia.



Cleaning goes green at schools


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH GARDENS -
Twelve students from St.
Mark's Episcopal School in
Palm Beach Gardens were
recently named winners in
the 2007-08 Palm Beach Fel-
lowship of Christians .and
Jews Writing and Creative Arts
Contest.
The organization received
nearly 1,000 entries from stu-
dents representing 38 Palm
Beach County public and pri-
vate schools,
The theme of the competi-
tion was "Brotherhood."


Through art, music or words,
students expressed what this
word meant to them and how
they observed brotherhood in
their schools and communi-
ties.
When judging entries,
consideration was given to
the subject matter in rela-
tion to creativity, originality
and content.
St. Mark's students select-
ed as winners were:

* Writing category:
Lauren Bogelsar
Makayla Forgion
Nicole Graney


Katherine McCann
Daniel Pagano

*Arts category:
Gabriela Abadia
Nicole Palermo
Sarah Pruitt
Mikaela Quest
Robin Seitz
JackieVertucci
BrianaWhalin

Winners in each categoi
were invited to attend ah
awards reception and prd-
gram atThe Episcopal Church
of Bethesda-by-the-Sea n
Palm Beach on April 28.


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

PALM BEACH COUNTY
- In a demonstration of
the Palm Beach County
School District's commit-
ment to go green, Joseph
Sanches, chief of facilities,
announced that between
June and December 2008
the district will phase in
green cleaning at
all schools.
Green cleaning has sev-
eral benefits, including
providing a healthier envi-
ronment for students and
staff. A healthier environ-
ment means lower absen-
teeism, more productivity
and higher student
achievement. Green clean-
ing is also closely tied with
improved indoor air quali-
ty.
Last year the school dis-
trict won the U.S. Environ-


mental Protection Agency's
Tools for Schools Model of
Sustained Excellence award
for, among other things, its
asthma-friendly schools
program and integrated
pest management system.
There are financial bene-
fits to green cleaning as
well. The district recently
successfully completed a
three-month green clean-
ing pilot program at Grassy
Waters Elementary and
Jeaga Middle schools in
West Palm Beach.
According to James Pick-
ering, the team leader
responsible for coordinat-
ing training of the district's
1,100 plus custodians, the
district realized savings by
using the green products.
During the three month
pilot the district saved
$512.86 on chemicals at
just one school.
The green cleaning pro-


gram includes switching to
Green Seal certified custo-
dial products, changing
over microfiber cleaning
cloths, converting old-
style vacuum cleaners to
newer versions with HEPA
filters, adding entrance
mats at buildings that are
missing them and switch-
ing from liquid and pow-
ered hand soap to foam
soap.
The switch to foam soap
is expected to save the dis-
trict more than
$167,000 through a combi-
nation of savings on the
lower cost of soap, labor
savings from less
frequent refills and because
foam soap requires 1/3
less water.
For more information,
contact James Pickering,
maintenance and plant
operations at (561) 687-
7036.


Review
From page A3


Florida for over 35 years."
Mr. Unruh's announce-
ment means that there will
be three seats open for elec-
tiortthis-fail.- -
,District landowners will
leipeople 10toill seats no.
1 and- 4 at the annual
landowner meeting on Nov.
19. To be a candidate, a per-
son must be a resident of
Florida.
Seat no. 5 is a popular
elected seat and its election
will be held Nov. 4, when
candidates must meet the
supervisor of elections
requirements of residing
North of PGA Boulevard
and within Northern's
boundaries.
The district is an inde-
pendent special district
created by Florida legisla-
ture in 1959. Its role is to


provide services related to
water management and
infrastructure for proper-
ties in its jurisdiction.

- Resident gets
healthcare hero
award

The Oakwood Center of
the Palm Beaches
announced April 16, that
Palm Beach Gardens resi-
dent, Barbara E. Golden,
received the 2008 Chamber
of Commerce of the Palm
Beaches Healthcare Heroes
Award, according to a com-
pany press release.
"I was so stunned," Ms.
Golden said, who is mar-
ried with four children. She
said she is honored,


although as a board mem-
ber of the center, finds it
tough to compare her
achievement against two
other.-.regular employees,
who were runners-up.
"A healthcare hero is an
institution, individual, pro-
fessional, board member,
allied health professional,
community leader, volun-
teer or program who,
through their collective
actions, has made an
extraordinary impact in the
Palm Beaches' health care
community," the release
said.
"Dr. Golden defines not
only a Healthcare Hero, but
so much more."
Oakwood Center pro-
vides treatment for adults

) See REVIEW, A12


Adults Who Have: Facts You


v. High fear
" Had traumatic dental
experience
v Difficulty getting numb
A A bad gag reflex
/ Very sensitive teeth
/ Limited time to complete
their dental care
/ Complex dental problems
Adults Who:
-, Hate needles And shots
' Hate, noises, smells and
tastes associated with
dental care
, Are afraid & embarrassed
about their teeth.


ShlI


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Ar I~A~EDD-ErNTSVm, - .ROI
Wilim . aiey D S Thma: EFrse,:D


www.npbchamber.com


561.694.2300


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


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



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

BUSINESS BEFORE HOURS
WHEN: Wednesday, May 21; Networking, 7:15am; program, 8:00am
WHERE: Frenchman's Reserve Country Club
COST: Members, $15; Future Members, $25
PROGRAM: State of the City (PBG)


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1 ut1 VLta*l/ . c t Tel.: 561.694.0644
Diount V in CentFax: 561.694.6612
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About the Chamber
Local chambers of commerce are important components of communities. The North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce plays a variety of roles in the North County
community. To a visitor, we provide information about the area-creating that all-important first impression. The Chamber also assists newcomers to the community by
providing information on everything needed to transition (schools, real estate agencies, banks, etc.). A relocating company will look to us for area demographics, incentive
programs, architects and developers-the things needed to conduct business in an increasingly competitive business environment.
To a community, the NPB County Chamber takes yet a different role-balancing the needs of the business community and the residents. As community issues become
business issues, the role of the Chamber has evolved beyond the voice of business. As an advocate for its broad and now diverse member businesses, the Chamber
leverages and enhances the talents and resources of its members to create a climate of growth and success in the community. Through leadership opportunities, volunteer
efforts and business-building programs focused on critical business, civic and social priorities, the Chamber improves the economic vitality and quality of life for its members
and the community.
Founded in 1948, the North Palm Beach County Chamber strives to be a dynamic organization that serves as a vital business and community resource. We focus on the
development and retention of businesses by taking an active role in issues that affect the profitability of local companies, protecting and improving the quality of life for
residents and, above all, providing superior services and resources to our members.
The Chamber is a not-for-profit organization with 750 business members employing more than 40,000 people, and the vast majority of our funding is secured through the
private sector. We have evolved into a 'knowledge broker," connecting businesses with prospective clients through an elaborate referral program utilizing one of the most
sophisticated computer software programs on the market. Developed for this express purpose, any data for 'requests for information' is sent not only to the requesting party,
but also to those companies that were referred. This process rewards businesses that have demonstrated a commitment to their community by connecting them with
prospective clients.
The updated Chamber's website, www.npbchamber.com, takes advantage of our increasing reliance on the Internet to garner information and is another vehicle where our
members may increase their exposure. Again, linking supply with demand and serving the role of 'knowledge broker.'
Continuously evolving, the North Palm Beach County Chamber of Commerce is constantly reinventing itself in response to the demands of our ever-changing business
climate, offering unique opportunities for involvement for businesses and residents alike.
We hope that you, as a member of our residential and business community, will turn to us as a local resource. In future editions of this page you will hear all about many
programs, events and service opportunities that the Chamber and its many member businesses provide. Please don't forget to check out this page each week to see what's
going on in your community!


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


I


I


3 R I KI , - I rf


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island - A14


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Cr AJ-- R*b u ' I r inn









A12 * Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island Hometown News Friday, May 2, 2008


BEAUTY TRENDS
& SECRETS

IO I o
N
A
T
H
A
N by Maria &Yanni
S A LON

SHORT AND SWEET
While recent hairstyle trends have
stressed tresses with lots of length,
drama, and curl, the big news this
year is much more subdued. This is
to say that fussy, high-maintenance
styles are giving way to hair that
tends to be sleeker and smoother.
Think Victoria Beckham. She wears
her hair in an updated "bob" style
that is at once both simple and
sophisticated. Much of the credit for
this high-profile look goes to its
asymmetrical design, which plays
with the sexy, peek-a-boo potential
of the cut. In fact, the bob is a cut
that you can make your own very
easily. Play with the idea of bangs,
and vary the location of the part.
There are a variety of hairstyles
available, ranging from long,
dramatic, tresses to short, sleek
bobs. At JONATHAN T SALON, our
stylists believe that hair design is a
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understanding of your needs,
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Total freedom requires bravery


Review
From page A 1]
and children with behav-
ioral disorders, attempting
to help them restore and
maintain their productive
lives in the community.
Ms. Golden said she plans
to keep doing what she
does. "I think the award val-
idates what I am doing."
"She has been instrumen-
tal in raising money for ren-
ovations of the Center, as
well as implementing a pro-
gram in which clients learn
from volunteer teaching
artists," according to the
release.

- Compiled by staff
writer Purvi Desai

JUNO BEACH

Locals clean up beach

Approximately 106 area
residents met at the Juno
Beach Town Center on April
19 to participate in the
"Great American Clean-
Up."
The "nation's largest com-
munity improvement pro-
gram" was initiated by Keep
America Beautiful, a volun-
teer-based community
action and education
organization based in Stam-
ford, Conn., and is hosted
throughout the states by
area chapters of the organi-
zation.
"This year was the largest
turnout we've ever had (in
Juno)," said deputy town
clerk Jean-Marie Mark.
Volunteers collected trash
in an almost 2-mile stretch
from the Colony Walkover,
which is north of the Semi-
nole Golf Course, to the
Juno Beach Pier from 8 a.m.
to noon, she said.
They were instructed to
leave their bags on the
beach, and when Ms. Mark
collected them, there were
at least 90, she said.

- Compiled by staff
writer Sarah Stover


In this time of war, when
young men and women
are dying on foreign
territory, we might give a
thought to courage: what it
is, who has it, and how to
get it. One thing we might
understand about courage
is that it is not the absence
of fear.
It is functioning in the
presence of fear, or, facing
the fear and doing things
anyway. But this is physical
courage, facing death and
dismemberment through
violence in the cause of
"freedom" and for the
benefit of the nation.
There are other kinds of
courage that may be more
familiar to most of us since
we're not in combat on a
daily basis. I want to
address another kind of
freedom and another kind
of courage. What about
domestic freedom and
emotional courage? Are
you brave enough to give
your loved ones total
freedom? Now that's asking
a lot, don't you think?
I want to float a radical
liberalidea that may seem
pretty risky to many of you.
What if you gave those you
love the freedom to do,
think and feel whatever
they want to; whatever
their head and heart tell
them to? Then they could
be themselves and you
would see who they really
are. Getting curious?
Actually, I think the
degree of risk in this radical
action might be control-
lable. After all, you can
always take it back if it
doesn't go the way you
want. You can say you gave
it a shot and your loved


work is responsibility.
Without that, freedom just
brings chaos. I think people
want to be responsible.
They want to do the right
thing. They want to do
what works for others as
well as for themselves.
None of us operates in a
vacuum. We are connected
by bonds of love and duty.
The argument hearkens
back to one of the oldest
'debates in philosophy: Is
man inherently "bad," a
self-seeking hedonist
driven by impulses and
needing the firm, control-
ling hand of authority over
his head at all times? Or is
he "good," altruistic,
generous and self-sacrific-
ing, a creature of social and
spiritual morality who
wants most of all to belong
to and contribute to a
cohort of familiar loved
ones? Or, is it possible he is
both?
And, if man has the
capacity to be both, how do
you bring out and develop
the "good" side of him (or
her?)
Here's what I think. You
model for him the behav-
iors you wish him to
imitate. Then, assuming he
identifies with you, he will
want to be like you, to have
the rewards you do and to
be rewarded by you. This is
not control. This is instruc-
tion. This is how people
learn social behaviors.
Then they need to choose
their own course. Only
after choosing can they be
called "moral."
There's another way
people learn. Set up a
situation wherein it's hard
or impossible to get


rewards by being altruistic
or responsible. Let the role
models gain their rewards
by being selfish, impulsive
or ruthless. Sound like
prison? Or maybe the harsh
world of "reality?" Can you
possibly choose how you
want your family to be? Can
you create people who are
better than average?
Human nature is a
paradox. We can be generous
or we can be selfish. How do
we know which one to be at
any given time and what is
the difference? I think it
boils down to howwe feel
about ourselves and the
world around us. Do we feel
loved and honored? Are we
respected? Do we trust the
world to come through for
us with the things we need?
Are we capable and deserv-
ing? Can we wait when
necessary, knowing we will
get ours by the time we really
need it? Or do \ve live in a
world of dog-eat-dog, where
snatch and grab is the only
way to get what we want?
How we answer these
questions determines
whether we think total
freedom is a good thing. If
you believe your loved ones
are good, why not give them
as much freedom as they can
handle? Be brave. After all,
this is America, land of the
free and home of the brave.

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) 4 71-0067 or visit his
Web site www.oneminuteth-
erapist.com.


Deaths


Jay Alden Rasmussen

Jay Alden Rasmussen, 79,
of Singer Island, died Feb-
ruary 7, 2008. Born and
raised in Omaha, Neb., He
was a graduate of Creighton
University and a U.S.
Marine. Mr. Rasmussen
lived in New Jersey and
Kansas City while working
for the Uhlmann Company
in New York City as a vice
president in marketing and
sales for 35 years.
Upon retirement to
Singer Island, he was a past
president of the Sugar
Sands Condo Association


and president of Commu-
nity Officers Association of
Singer Island.
Survivors include his
wife, Dalyce; daughters,
Jamie and husband Tim
Mehl of Kansas City, Jana
and husband Wes Nichols
of Singer Island; and grand-
son, Truan Mehl, of Kansas
City.
Memorial contributions
are suggested to Hospice of
Palm Beach County, 5300
East Avenue, West Palm
Beach 33407 or the Salva-
tion Army.
Please sign the Web site
guest book at www.edgley-


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Jetta 'Jaye' Steed

Jetta "Jaye" Steed, 91, of
Jupiter, died April 17, 2008.
Born in Indianapolis, she
came to Florida in 1961
from Terre Haute, Ind.
She was a Eucharistic
minister and member of
the Altar Society and
Legion of Mary at St. Paul of
the Cross Catholic Church
in North Palm Beach.
Survivors include her
children, Mary Ellen and
husband James Benning of


Canton, Mich., Thomas and
wife Carolyn Steed of Whit-
tier, N.C., Frank and wife
Julie Steed of Sarasota,
Sheila Walstrom of Palm
Beach Gardens and Angela
and husband David Groves
of Tallahassee; 15 grand-
children and 18 great-
grandchildren.
Visitation and a Rosary
service were held April 20 at
Taylor & Modeen Funeral
Home in Jupiter. A Mass of
Resurrection was celebrat-
ed April 21 at St. Paul of the
Cross. Interment followed
at Riverside Memorial Park
in Tequesta.


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HUGH LEAVELL
One Minute Therapist


ones came up lacking,
forcing you to clamp down
on them again. They may
resist but you have ways of
bringing them to heel, don't
you? If nothing else, you
can always threaten dire
consequences if they won't
do things your way. Suicide
usually gets their attention.
You could go on strike
and wait while they try to
get by without all the
services you perform for
them. You'll probably get
your way soon enough.
I'm only suggesting you
might try something else
for a while, as a sort of an
experiment, to see what
people really are bringing
to the table when you don't
control them.
I'm not suggesting that
you keep your preferences
to yourself. There's a
difference between saying
what you want and trying
to see to it others do what
you want. I propose that
the former is healthier for
you and for your loved
ones. It's braver, freer and
more loving.
What makes freedom


J� r


Friday, May 2, 2008


A12 -Palm Beaih Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News









Irim, mayAWw 2 0Pdh


classified


StClON B


FRIDAY, MAY 2, 2008 * HOMETOWN NEWS


HBOUI

FRIDAY, MAY 2

SBallet 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
SSunfest music festival:
,Noon through 9:45 p.m. final
show; Fergie. Clematis Street
in West Palm Beach. Ticket $29
for 1 day. Call (800) SUNFEST

SATURDAY, MAY 3

S* Aztec Two-Step: 7:30 p.m.
Rex Fowler and Neal Shulman
harmonies and acoustic lead
guitar magic. RinkerPlayhouse
at the Kravis Center, 701 Okee-
chobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach.Tickets $32. Call the box
office at (561) 832-7469,
(800) 572-8471 or visit
vww.kravis.org
* Sunfest music festival:
Noon through 9:30 p.m. final
show; Black Crowes. Clematis
Street in West Palm Beach.
Ticket $29 for 1 day. Call (800)
SUNFEST

SUNDAY, MAY 4

SSunfest music festival:
Noon through 7:30 p.m. final
show; John Legend. 9 p.m.
fireworks. Clematis Street in
West Palm Beach. Ticket $29
for 1 day. Call (800) SUNFEST

TUESDAY, MAY 6

SBloomers: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays. Still-life giclee pho-
tography exhibition by Barry
Seidman at the Palm Beach
Gardens City Hall. Hours 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Continues through
May 28. For more information,
call (561) 630-5745
S"Riverdance:" farewell per-
formance: 8 p.m. Kravis Cen-
ter, 701 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. Continues
May 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11. Week-
end matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets
$36-$75. Call the box office at
(561) 832-7469, (800) 572-
8471 or visit www.kravis.org

WEDNESDAY, MAY 7

* A Century of Music: Palm
Beach Gardens concert band,
7:30 p.m.


PALM BEACH COUNTY



U& ENTERTAINMENTI


Play reminds audiences looks are


secondary to inner beauty

North Palm playwright offers refund if audiences not satisfied


BY SARAH STOVER


Staff writer
PALM BEACH COUNTY
- "It's what's on the inside
that counts," has been the
theme to many plays,
novels and movies, but it
has not quite been por-
trayed as it is in
"MAKEOVER!" which
debuts at the Hollywood
Playhouse on May 2.
The play, written by
newcomer North Palm..
Beach resident Mark
Poncy, takes audiences
behind the lead charac-
ter's looking glass and into
tricky situations that can
arise from the current
common phenomenon of
plastic surgery.
The female lead, mid-
dle-age Valerie, who sells
her soul to the devil in
hopes that some surgical
procedures will help her
feel beautiful and be more
attractive to her husband,
will be played by Katie
Angell Thomas.
She portrayed Valerie
when a short reading of
the play was performed
last year, said Mr. Poncy.
He has written a few
plays and novels since he


Jack James


retired from his career as a
neurophysiologist, and
sold his self-built compa-
ny a little more than a
decade ago, but this is the
first one to transition into
a full-scale production, he
said.
As he is relatively
unknown, he worried
about drawing a crowd,
but also believes the per-
formance will be excel-
lent, so he is offering a
refund to audience mem-
bers who attend any of the
preview performances
from May 2-7, and do not
share his opinion.
"I am .ili-,iu.i , confi-
dent that once we get peo-
ple in the theater, they are


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 05-02-2008
Aries-March 2-April 19
The main reasons for your success are hard work
and devotion to duties. Whether it is with family,
work or friends, you always sense what needs to
be done. You remain committed, calm and yet
passionate. You are highly deserving of the
rewards that come your way.

Taurus-April 20-May 20
It's your time of the year to shine. With the sun,
Mercury and Venus in Taurus, you have booster
rockets on your soul. You have a spiritual edge
right now. It's the perfect time to launch new proj-
ects. Just be sure to finish up old ones as well.


going to really love (it),"
said Mr. Poncy.
The performance is not
simply a play, but a musi-
cal with 18 original songs
written by Mr. Poncy, who
has written other scores
over the years, including
two or three songs on the
contemporary country
cross-over album "Cross
Country Traveler."
Some of the music and
part of the play were writ-
ten in a cabin he owns in
the mountains of North
Carolina, he said.
Since it was not his only
project at the time, it took
Mr. Poncy two years to
complete the play, which
could have been written in
four months if it was his
only effort, he said.
However, the time
allowed him to get to
know his characters,
which are all fictional, bet-
ter.
"That really is one of the
most fun parts about this.
If you develop your char-
acters well enough, they
write the play," said Mr.
Poncy.
Aside from Valerie and
Lucifer, there are 11 other
characters, who will be
played by five actors, with


Some taking on various
roles, he said.
The previous staged
reading of "MAKEOVER!"
included Valerie, or Ms.
Thomas, and the
devil/Lucifer by Jack
James.
With the assistance of 25
crew members, and the
direction of Peter Lowey,
who has also directed
"Respect" in Fort Laud-
erdale, Orlando and West
Palm Beach, "Over the
Rainbow" and "The Kid
from Brooklyn" in Holly-
wood, what Mr. Poncy has
seen at rehearsals over the
past few weeks is akin to
the images in his mind
when he was penning the
play.
"Peter and I think alike,
which is why I like work-
ing with him. It's so cool to
see these scenes unfolding
under his direction
because they're mimick-
ing what I thought. It's a
dream come true in a liter-
al sense," said Mr. Poncy.
Although he had signed
with the Cuillo Center for
the Arts. in West Palm
Beach to showcase the
play starting in October,
) See PLAY, B2


Energy doesn't get much better than this.

Gemini-May 21-June 21
Stay calm. There is light at the end of the tun-
nel. You have emerged through the toughest
times intact. The next few months will be like a
new beginning bringing positive results for all
the efforts recently made. Stay calm under
pressure and continue to reap the blessings.

Cancer-June 22-July'22
Attention to details continues to bring desired
results. Your good heart continues to guide
you. Your sacred values continue to increase.
Do whatever it takes to keep the top priorities
progressing. Life, love and family are among
them. No one is better at it than you.

Leo-July 23-Aug. 22
There are few challenges you aren't up to han-
dling because your visions guide you. You see
the outcome before it happens. You make wise
decisions. This approach has helped in the
past, and it will continue to help you in the
future. What a gift.


DO SD1EIVFHi


fRiday


Saturday


Sunday


Virgo-Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Foresight and determination are just two of
your many gifts. If it doesn't feel right, you gen-
erally won't pursue it. You keep on the sunny
side. You have no fear or regret. You are what
heart is all about. It is a challenge to keep up
with your spirit. Thanks for inspiring us.

Libra-Sept.23-Oct.22
Your life is filled with positive opportunities and
challenges. You make the best of what you have.
You refuse to give up or accept anything but the
best in yourself. You know what you want. You
know how to plan. With the patience and belief in
yourself, all things are possible.

Scorpio-Oct. 23-Nov. 21
More people are waiting to hear what you have to
say. When you speak, .we listen and learn. You
were born to lead others in the right direction. This
is what keeps you on track. Your energy gets
stronger every day. Your dreams are leading you to
a lot of happiness.

) See SCOPES, B3


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-- c ---


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DII ENTERTHIMMN


Play
From page B1
Cuillo's executive director
Zach Phillips, spoke to the
Hollywood Playhouse and
thought this would be a
wonderful opportunity for
him, said Mr. Poncy.
While he anxiously
awaits opening night of
"Makeover!" he will con-
tinue to work on a play he
began writing while trying
to find a theater for his
first one. He is about two-
thirds into "News at
Eleven," a play about a
certified public account-
ant at the firm Dull and
Boring Limited, who
dreams about a change of
pace after he sees an ad for
small radio station in The
Wall Street Journal," said


Mr. Poncy.
He is also working on
getting his novels pub-
lished. His first book,
"Manopause," was a small
humor book about guys
getting older, and his latest
novel combines his pas-
sion for science and writ-
ing as it kind of falls into
the science-fiction genre,
he said.
Mr. Poncy's wife, Marie,
and his three grown chil-
dren have supported him,
and will attend the show
on May 2, he said.

Preview performances
run May 2-7, and regular
performances begin May 9
and run through June at
the Hollywood Playhouse.
Tickets are $38 per person.
Call (954) 922-0404 for
more information.


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Saluting

Hello, smart shoppers.
For a Mother's Day
special, give the gift
that keeps on giving: an
autographed copy of my
cookbook. See the end of
the column for ordering
instructions.
Sunday, May 11, is
Mother's Day, and this
week's column is dedicated
to one of God's most special
people: mothers. Be sure to
make her day special.
For all you men out there:
if you can't cook, you can
still grill a steak, roll pota-
toes in foil and put them on
the grill or bake them in the
oven.
Packaged salad greens are
available in your supermar-
ket ready for serving. Just
buy a great dressing and top
it off with a store-bought
cake. We may not be talking
low fat here, but we are
talking something special.
This Mother's Day column
will contain no lecture; you
know how I feel and what I
think you should do; you've
sure read it enough.
This week, I will talk
about the mother of all
mothers: my mom, Kitty
Camerino. She is 99 years
old and has the hardest
head of anyone I know. She's
stubborn and thinks she's
just as capable as she was 50
years ago.
I am writing this column
on April 16, so by the time
you read it, her face will no
longer be purple.
Got your attention yet?
On Friday, April 11, she
did what she has always
. done, no matter how many


the mother of all mothers


ARLENE BORG
Romancing the Stove
with the Grammy Guru

times my late husband and I
warned her not to. At 6:30
a.m., she went out to get the
newspaper when the sun
had barely risen.
We tell her, "You could
fall, or dogs may be loose,"
but nothing worked. Friday
was the day. She fell on her
face at the bottom of my
long driveway. Not a soul
was around, and I was still
sleeping.
At 7:15 a.m., I was awak-
ened by her screams.
"Arlene, I fell!" I jumped out
of bed and ran to the living
room to find her with blood
pouring down her face and
dripping off her nose. There
was a bump the size of a
goose egg over her left
eyebrow, and her sweater,
robe and nightgown were
covered with blood. A
triangle-shaped gash in her
forehead was bleeding
profusely. I almost passed
out.
I ran like a crazy person to
grab towels, an icepack and
the phone, realizing this was
more than a band-aid
situation.


Paramedics arrived and
took her to the hospital with
all the pertinent informa-
tion. I had to get dressed
and get to the hospital, but
first I had to compose
myself before I passed out.
Like many of you, I'm
amazing in a crisis, but
afterward I fall apart.
Half in shock with my
heart pounding wildly, I sat
for a few minutes, sipped
some coffee and composed
myself. Then, as fast as
possible, I cat-washed, got
dressed, grabbed clean
clothes for her and battled
the morning rush-hour
traffic.
By the time I arrived, she
had had a full body X-ray
and a CAT scan. Her fore-
head was stitched, and they
were taking her to X-ray her
neck. No fractured skull, no
concussion and no broken
bones! Did I say she had a
hard head?
I got her home, fed her
lunch, which she gobbled in
a flash, and put her to bed.
A forehead wound bleeds
profusely, and the blood
was dripping internally,
blackening her eyes, cheeks,
etc.
She lost her balance
picking up this paper and
fell forehead first. For some
reason, mom never learned
to put out her hands to
break a fall. Is this the first
time? Oh, no. Twenty years
ago she got 68 stitches in
her forehead. When she
falls, she can't get up.
Screaming for help to no
avail, she crawled.
Looking at the trail of
blood up the driveway, the
bloody handprints on the


car bumper as she desper-
ately tried to lift herself up,
and the continuing blood
trail the long way around
the car and finally to the
door, which she was able to
push in, brought tears to my
eyes.
She crawled the entire
way, lifting her knees high
enough so they were
bruised but not cut. She
feels broken, and the
bruises are slowly traveling
down her face. Unless you
were forewarned, seeing her
would cause you to gasp.
Hopefully by Mother's
Day, she will be healed.
Please, no cards; then she
will know I told.
Honor your mothers and
the special ladies in your
life.

lam available for talks
from south Vero to Hobe
Sound. Call (772) 465-5656
or (800) 823-0466.
Mother's Day special: For
an autographed cookbook,
"Romancing The Stove with
the Grammy Guru,"send
$17.50 instead of $19.50 ($15
book, $1 tax and $3.50 for
shipping and handling) to:
Arlene M. Borg, 265 S. W Port
St. Lucie Blvd., No. 149, Port
St. Lucie, FL 34984. For
multiple books, add $2
postage for each additional
book ($15 plus $2). Check,
Visa, MasterCard or PayPal'
accepted or visit Borders in
the Treasure Coast Square
Mall in jensen Beach, Books a
Million in Boynton Beach or
Vero Book Center in Vero
Beach.
Visit my Web site at
www.romancingthestove.net
, or send me an e-mail at
arlene@romancingthestove.
net.


*American Red Cross:
First aid basics, adult CPR
with first aid basics and
babysitter training classes at
the American Red Cross,
North County Branch, 9121
N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens. Call (561) 622-
8003.
*Al-Anon & Alateen: For
information, call (561) 882-
0308.
*American Association of
University Women, North-
ern Palm Beach Branch:
Meets at 6:30 p. m. on 3rd or
4th Monday each month in
the Obert room of the North
Palm Beach Library, 303
Anchorage Drive. Open to


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766 Northlake Boulevard in Lake Park, just West of U.S. 1 * 561-842-2180
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all college graduates, th6se
who have attended college
and friends. For more infor-
mation, call (561) 630-0612.
*American Business
Women's Association,
Northern Palm Beach chap-
ter: Meets at 6 p.m. the sec-
ond Wednesday of the
month for networking, din-
ner, program and meeting at
Doubletree Hotel, 4431 PGA
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Cost $30. Guests welcome.
For reservations, call Dee
Weber at (561) 626-2027. For
more information, call
Diane Smith at (561) 745-
7979.
*Art of belly dance: For
ages 16 and older, Tuesday
and Thursday evenings at
the North County Senior
Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
Call Salomeh Azar at (561)
622-6178.
*Break up support group:
Meets at 10 a.m. Wednes-
days. Sponsored by the
Counseling Center, which
provides free Christian
counseling at various meet-
ing places. The free meet-
ings are led by ministers.
Call (561) 624-4358.
*Burns Road Community
Center: 4404 Burns Road,
Palm Beach Gardens. Call
(561) 630-1100 or (561) 775-
8206. Classes include: fine
art, open yoga and yoga
therapy.
*Christ Fellowship
groups: in Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Groups include:
AWANA (grades k-5), NExT
(single/married 20s-30s),
believers in recovery, men's
power breakfast and student
ministry. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 799-7603.
* Christian Women's book
club: Meets 7 - 8 p.m., first
Thursday at Barnes and


Noble, Legacy Place in Palm
Beach Gardens. For infor-
mation, call (561) 818-8350
or e-mail christianread-
ers@bellsouth.net.
*Cuore d'Italia; Sons of
Italy in America: 7-9 p.m.
first Wednesday at the
Jupiter Community Center,
210 Military Trail. For infor-
mation, call Vito Martino at
(561) 626-3113 or Vito Gae-
tano at (561) 746-0553.
*Dance at the Mirror Ball-
room: 7:15 p.m. lessons, 8
p.m. to midnight dancing
the fourth Saturday of each
month. West Coast swing,
cha-cha, country, Latin and
two-step. No partner
required, all ages welcome.
For information, call
Michele at (561) 248-1455 or
visit the Web site www.dtyd-
pros.com.
*Gardens Presbyterian
Church groups: all teens,
Bible study, kingdom kids
and lone lively ladies. All at
4677 Hood Road. Call (561)
625-5970, e-mail
gpcpbg@bellsouth.net or
visit www.gardens-pres.org.
eThe Gator Snow Ski Club:
Meets 7-9 p.m., second
Thursday of the month, at
the West Palm Beach Mar-
riott. The meetings are free
and open to the public. For
information, call (561) 691-
0062.
*GFWC Palm Beach Gar-
dens Woman's Club: Meet-
ings and/or dinner events
are held at 7:30 p.m., third
Wednesday, at the Palm
Beach Gardens Lakeside
Community Center. For
more information, call Doris
Karlik at (561) 622-4410 or
Arline Kiselewski at (561)
694-9696.


) See CLUBS, B3


I0 o


Clubs & Classes


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Friday, May 2, 2008


B2 - Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


. .f *Un
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SININ NTR MEN


Annual K-1 2 exhibition


to showcase local talent


FOR HOMETOWN NEWS

TEQUESTA - As the
school year comes to a close,
the best of Palm Beach and
Martin counties' art students
are getting a chance to show-
case their hard work.
The 38th annual K-12
Community Student Exhibi-
tion, to run May 7-30 at the
Lighthouse Center for the
Arts in Tequesta, will feature
more than 300 pieces by stu-
dents from more than 25
area schools.
This exhibition is com-
prised of individual and
group projects in all medi-
ums including painting,


drawing, clay, photography,
printmaking and mural
painting.
"The exhibition is a testa-
ment to the talent and diver-
sity of area students, and sig-
nifies an exciting gateway for
those hoping for a fulfilling
career in the arts," said Terry
Phillips, the center's commu-
nications coordinator, in a
press release.
This exhibition offers stu-
dents the experience of
preparing for and participat-
ing in a professional setting,
recognizes and awards stu-
dents for excellence and pro-
vides an opportunity for stu-
dents, instructors and peers
to view the year's accom-


plishments, said who?.
Artists' receptions will be
held for grades K-five on May
7 and grades six-12 on May 8
from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
This annual event is made
possible in part by donations
and participation of the
Jupiter-Tequesta Junior
Women's Club.
The center is located at 373
Tequesta Drive. Hours are
Monday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 4:30 pm.
Admission is free to the pub-
lic.
For more information call
(561) 746-3101 or visit the
Web site www.lighthouse-
arts.org.


Clubs
From page B2


eGold Coast Business
and Professional Women:
5:30 p.m. for networking; 6
p.m. for meeting on the
first Wednesday of the
month at the Ibis Country
Club, Northlake Boulevard.
For information or reserva-
tions, call Mary Sue Patch-
ett at (561) 753-5684.
*Hatha yoga: for all levels.
Meets every Tuesday and
Thursday at 6 p.m. at
Unity in the Gardens
Church, 6973 Donald Ross
Road. For information call
Pauline Minton (561) 627-
0181 or visit
www.pbgfl.com.
*Jewish School of the
Arts: offers full-time and
after school programs
including Hebrew school.
Located at 844 Prosperity
Farms Road in Palm Beach
Gardens. For information,
call Chabad Palm Beach
headquarters, (561) 624-
7004, e-mail
chanipb@aol.com. Or visit
www Chabadcenterpalm-
S'beach.com. , .
*JupiterlTequesta/Juno/
Palm Beach Gardens
Republican Club: 6 p.m.
meets the fourth Thursday
of each month at Loxa-
hatchee River Environ-
mental Center, 805 N. US 1.
Call Royce Hood (561) 339-
7623. or visit www.jtjg.org.
*Kabbalah lunch and
learn for women: Meets
each Monday in Palm
Beach Gardens. For infor-
mation and reservations,
call Lauren at (561) 543-
6261
*Lighthouse camera
club: Meets at 7 p.m., third
Tuesday, at the North
County Senior Citizens
Center, 5217 Northlake
Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call Jim at
(561) 776-1747
*L.I.ET: for widowed men
and women meets the
fourth Thursday for lunch,
11:30 a.m., at Mangrove
Bay, U.S. Highway 1 in
Jupiter. $12. For reserva-
tions (two days prior), call
(567) 746-5124.
*Lupus Foundation sup-
port group: Meets 6:30-8:
p.m. the second Monday of
the month, except July and
August at St. Mary's Hospi-
tal, Cypress or Banyan


Room, 901 45th St., West
Palm Beach. Facilitator is
Fredda Steidle, MPS. Call
(561) 279-8606 or (800)
339-0586.
*Military Officers Assn. of
America- Palm
Beach/Martin County
Chapter: 6 p.m. the third
Thursday of the month at
the North Palm Beach
Country Club in N. Palm
Beach, 951 US 1. RSVP by
the previous Monday to
(561) 622-7010.
* National Association of
Retired Federal
Employees: North Palm
Beach, Chapter .1088.
Meets on the second Tues-
day of each month. Mem-
bership fee is $25. For
information, call A. Murray
at (561) 622-6137.
* North Palm Beach Row-
ing Club offers introducto-
ry rowing classes on a
monthly basis. For details,
a schedule and program


descriptions, call (561) 799-
1185 or visit the Website
www.npbrc.com.
*Ortists of North Palm
Beach County: Has 16
chapters from Boynton
Beach to Jupiter supporting
the ORT program. For
information, call the North
Palm Beach County Region
office at (561) 964-4520.
*Overeaters Anonymous:
7 p.m., Tuesdays. 12-step
meeting, literature study
for anyone with eating dis-
orders at St. Mark's Episco-
pal Church, 3395 Burns
Road, room 317. For more
information, call Elizabeth
at (561) 626-2044.
*Palm Beach County
Library Beginning Com-
puters Class: 2:30 p.m. This
hands-on class, offered
once a month, will intro-
duce attendees to what
computers can be used for
) See CLUBS, B4


1.


S


437 Nort. k Bv. *Pam Bech.Grden *a 51-65-297
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6801 S.W. Kanner Hwy., Stuart, FL


Star visions


Scopes
From page B1
Sagittarius-Nov. 22-Dec 21
Much truth has been unfolding
around you lately. Keep life bal-
anced by making some quality
time for yourself every day.
Read, have fun or exercise. This
keeps your stress level down.
No need to bum out this early
in the year. Your wisdom is
highly respected you know.

Capricor-Dec 22-Jan. 19
"Behind the storm the sun stills
shines" is an old, familiar
adage. What it means is that no
matter what has happened,
there is always hope for a bet-
ter tomorrow. You have sur-
vived the storms. You are now
stronger, wiser and resilient If
anyone can survive, it is you.
Thanks for inspiring us.

Aquarius-Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You seem to have a silver lining
behind every cloud. In the face
of every challenge, things
always turn around to your
advantage. You are very sensi-
tive to the ebb and flow of cur-
rent trends. You know how to
keep your head above water.
You have such great heart and
inner strength.

Pisces-Feb. 19-March20
Your instincts keep you on the
happy side of life. You have
gratitude for all the blessings.
You have wonderful family val-
ues, good friends and excellent
work habits. The universe is
your home. You live each day
like it is a special holiday. No
one's life gets any better than
this.


Out
From page B1
Eissey Campus Theatre,
11051 Campus Drive in
Palm Beach Gardens. Tickets
$12. Call (561) 746-6613 or
visit www.palmbeachgar-
densconcertband.com

FRIDAY, MAY 9

* "Get on Your Feet": 7:30
p.m. The Benjamin School
upper and middle school
dance concert. Eissey Cam-
pus Theatre, 11051 Campus
Drive in Palm Beach Gardens.
Tickets $5. Call (561) 472-
3476, or visit www.theben-


Star Scopes is on the Web. If
you have been helped, please
tell your family and friends.
Visit www.myhometown-
news.net and click on Star
Scopes on the left menu. Per-
sonalized astrology or compat-
ibility charts make useful tools
of enlightenment for yourself
or someone you love. Call
(772) 334-9487 or send an e-
mail to jtuckxyz@aol.com for
details. I will be doing read-
ings at the Body Mind Spirit
Expo in Orlando at the Central
Florida Fairgrounds on Colo-
nial Drive, Saturday and Sun-
day, May 3 and 4. I would love
to see you there. Have a starry
week, everyone.

- James Tucker


THE LYRIC

THEATRE

59 SW Flagler Avenue
Historic Downtown Stuart

Call 772-286-7827
BUY TICKETS ONLINE:
www.lyrictheatre.com


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The 'FUR N ws Here!
SFamily Corporate
Outings Available!
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.,~,,,,~,:~,,,=_Y_;~,..


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island - B3


www.HometownN ewsO L.com


yadirF May 2 2008


--
i


I








Friday, May 2, 2008


Leave your pet in good hands when planning a vacation


s we go in to the
vacation months, we
ay start to plan a
getaway.
Everything is arranged
and we are very excited,
except for one big problem:
what to do with the pet?
Today's pets are not just
dogs and cats and birds,
they are family members,
and to some of us, the only
ones we have for compan-
ionship.
Some of us are lucky and
able to take our angels with
us, but others have to find
the perfect solution.
Here are some helpful tips
on pet sitting and boarding.
The most desirable
solution is to leave the pet at
home with a trusted friend.
Your pet will miss you, but if
he/she is at home with
somebody it knows it is OK.


If you don't have a friend
who can do that, turn to a
trusted pet sitter who is
willing to live at your house
for the time you are gone.
The charge would be
around $75 -$100 per day.
Talk to your veterinarian
about recommendations.
The second choice is a pet
sitter willing to take your pet
into his/her house.
You should inspect the
house to make sure there
will not be too many pets
around, and the house
needs to be clean. This
should cost between $35
and $45 a day.
A good pet sitter will ask
for proof of vaccination and
medical history. If you
decide to go with a pet
sitter, make sure to provide
your pet with its own food, a
favorite toy and a T-shirt
that you were wearing for at


BIRGIT EDLER
You and Your Pet


least 24 hours so it has your
scent on it.
If you cannot find either
of these services, the next
best bet would be a dog or
cat daycare facility.
Within the last couple of
years quite a few have


opened in our area.
This will be fun for your
pet because most will have
plenty of space for your pet
to play and interact with
others.
The same rules apply: a
good place will ask for
medical records and a
behavior evaluation.
Prices range anywhere
from $25 to $50 a day
depending on size and
special packages you can
book, such as pool time, a
trip to the beach, grooming
etc.
Last but not least, there is
the possibility to have your
pet boarded at your veteri-
narian or local boarding
facility.
It is not the happiest
choice, simply because of
limited space, and your pet
will most likely spend a lot
of time in a crate. However,


your pet will have lots of
supervision and proper care
at the doctor's office.
I always found it helpful
to ask one of the caretakers
to take my dog out two
more times than the normal
routine and $50 would take
care of that. The price range
for boarding will be
between $20 and $35 a day.
Depending on size or
special needs, it could be a
little more.
As its owner, help your pet
out by being confident
about your choice and don't
tell your pet how sorry you
feel about leaving him or
her behind. Our pets are
very sensitive to our feel-
ings, so if you don't feel
good about your choice,
they will pick up on that and
become insecure for no
reason.
Also, it is a good idea to


bring your pet to the sitter a
day before you leave so the
pet does not get stressed
seeing you pack and so on.
Please be assured all pet
professionals will give
your pet the best possible
treatment while they are in
their care; after all, most of
us started this because we
love pets just like you.
If you need any help
finding the right place,
please e-mail me. I will
give you free information
on places in your area.

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


Clubs
From page B3


and how to begin using one.
North County Regional
Library, the class lasts for 90
minutes with pre-registra-
tion required.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Democratic Club: Meets 7
p.m., fourth Tuesday of the
month, at the North County
Senior Center, 5217 North-
lake Blvd. For more informa-
tion, call (561) 622-7863.
SPalm Beach Gardens
Garden Club: 7:30 p.m.
meets second Monday of
the month, September to
June, at Lakeside Communi-
ty Center. Speakers cover
gardening topics from plant
care to landscaping. Visitors
t are welcome. For informa-
tion, call Carol at (561) 776-
0685.
*Palm Beach Gardens
Lions Club: meets the sec-
ond and fourth Tuesday of
the month at Abbey Road
Grill and Raw Bar, 10800 N.
Military Trail. Meetings on
the first Tuesday are at 11:30
a.m. The fourth Tuesday
meeting is a dinner begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. Visitors
are welcome. For more
information, call (561) 744-
9772.
*Palm Beach, Gardens
Moms Club: for stay-at-
home moms to meet. For
information, call Loren Phin
at (561) 352-6573 or visit the
Web site
www.momsclub.org
-Panhellenic Alumnae
Association of Palm Beach
County: Meets at 10:30 a.m.
the second Saturday of the
month from October
through May at area play-
S. . houses, art museums,
restaurants and members'
homes. New members are
welcome. For more infor-
mation, call Mary Ann at
(561) 748-4845 or Carol at
(561) 776-9408.
*Parents of multiples: 7
p.m., meets third Tuesday of
the month. Support for the
raising of twins, triplets or
more at Palm Beach Gar-
dens Medical Center cafete-
ria, Call (561) 863-8477.
. Reiki circle: 7:30 to 9 p.m.
meets every Tuesday
evening. Open to the public
and practitioners at Unity
. I


Church in the Gardens, 6973
Donald Ross Road. Cost:
Love donation. For more
information, call Kate at
(561) 801-5922.
* Self-esteem improve-
ment 'class; 6 -7 p.m.
Wednesday for 8 weeks
beginning March 12 at Palm
Beach Gardens High School,
4245 Holly Drive. Sponsored
by The Counseling Center.
For information, call (561)
624-4358.
*Shambhala meditation
group: 9 a.m. registration;
12:30 p.m. potluck lunch-
eon. Donations accepted.
Meets the first and third Sat-
urdays of the month. Unity
Church of the Gardens, 6973
Donald Ross Road For infor-
mation, call (561) 747-5845
or visit the Web site
www.palmbeachshambha-
la.org.
*Single Gourmet: Meets
every Friday at some of the
finest area restaurants for
singles to dine, meet and
mingle in northern Palm
Beach County and sur-
rounding areas. For 'upcdm-
ing events, call (561) 276--
2595.
.*Stroke of Hope: 2 p.m.,
meets first Sunday of the
month at Jupiter Medical
Center meeting rooms. For
more information, call (561)
745-0400.
* Suicide survivors sup-
port group: Meets first and
third Wednesdays in Jupiter
with an American Founda-
tion for Suicide Prevention
facilitator. For more infor-
mation, call Kathy at (561)
427-3330 or 575-4735.
*Sweet Pea and Me ongo-
ing classes: Cheerleading,
Mommy and me and prena-
tal yoga at 11682-A U.S. 1,
Palm Beach Gardens. Reser-
vations: (561) 630-3840.
*Tinnitus support group:
7 p.m. American Tinnitus
Association chapter serving
North Palm Beach, Martin,
St. Lucie and Okeechobee
counties meets on various
evenings the second week of
each month at the North
Palm Beach County Region-
al Library, 11303 Campus
Drive, Palm Beach Gardens.
For information call (561)


625-4514, Mon.-Fri.
* Trinity small groups: For
single seniors, moms, cou-
ples, men, etc., and bible
study groups at Trinity Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 9625
N. Military Trail. For a com-
plete list of groups, call (561)
622-5278 or visit www.trini-
typbg.org.
*Trinity Christian School
of Palm Beach Gardens: 8:30
a.m. Pre-K open registration
for 2008-09 begins Feb. 29
for ages 1-4 at 9625 N. Mili-
tary Trail. For information,
call (561) 253-3950.
*Unity Church in the Gar-
dens offers: 9:30 a.m. - 10:30
a.m. Church location is 6973
Donald Ross Road. Qigong
class, Tues. and Thurs., call
Sheila at (561) 339-4493.
Healing circle, 7:30 p.m. to
8:30 p.m. second Friday of
each month. Call Carolyn at
(561) 746-4599. Reiki circle:
7:30 to 9 p.m. each Tuesday.
Open to the public and prac-
titioners. Cost: love donation.
Call Kate at (561) 801-5922.
*Woman's Club of the
Northern Palm i fBeaches.
meets at7 p.m., secorjd TlU�I,;
day of the month at North
Palm Beach Library. For
information, call Carolyn
Foster (561) 622-2460.
eThe Woman's Connection
of the Northern Palm Beach-
es: Meets at 10 a.m. on sec-
ond Friday at the Doubletree
Hotel. Cost is $16 inclusive,
and babysitting is provided.
Reservations must be made
by the Monday before the
meeting. For information,
call Marilyn at (561) 743-
4082.
*Women at Rest: A faith-
based support group to assist
women in various circum-
stances. Meets at 10 a.m.
Tuesday and 7 p.m. Thursday
at Covenant Center Interna-
tional, 9153 Roan Lane, Palm
Beach Gardens. For more
information, call Sandy Well-
man, (561) 262-8315.
*Widowed persons sup-
port group: Meets from 10
a.m. to noon every Wednes-
day at the St. Ignatius Loyola
Cathedral, 9999 N. Military
Trail, Palm Beach Gardens.
For information, call (866)
832-3755.


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B4 - Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer island


Hometown News








r y, m a yM , 7FPd


YOUTH ACTIVITIES & SPORTS


Double trolling can make your day


As an inshore angler, I
truly focus my
energies on finding
the best bite available
without the aid of a boat,
but that all changes in
early May.
I cannot hide my excite-
ment for the offshore bite
this time of year.
Trolling is quite expen-
sive with gas prices the
way they are, and drifting
is dull to most anglers who
priim.rily fish artificial
baits, but have faith, there
is a miracle on the hori-
zon.
Enter early May, when
double trolling becomes a
reality. Double trolling is a
method of dangling cut bait
on the bottom for snapper,
grouper and amberjack,
paired with a free line or
two remaining near the
surface for kingfish or
dolphin.
It is an incredibly pro-
ductive method this time of
year and allows for myriad
possibilities. One of my


ROB FELDING
Fishing columnist


good friends was out this
past weekend and
employed the double
trolling technique with
fantastic results. He
returned with two dolphin,
a 20-pound red grouper
and a Spanish mackerel
that was pushing 9 pounds.
It was not a fantastic day,
but he was only on the
water from 7 a.m. until 9
a.m. Not bad for two hours'
work.
Offshore report: Dol-


phin are beginning their
assault of Palm Beach
County in earnest. There
are several ways to target
them, but the most
important catalyst is the
southeast to east winds.
Look for current rips,
floating debris and diving
terns. Fishing a goggle eye
or blue runner on a kite
will yield larger bulls and
cows, and trolling can help
you find fish that are free-
swimming. Chumming cut
sardines as you drift will
bring the fish to you.
Always keep a good lure
or jig handy for fish that
run the boat. Start your
search around a depth of
150 feet of water and go
from there. Most reports
have the best fishing
concentrated to areas just
south of Lake Worth Inlet.
Inshore report: As
summer approaches, it is a
great time to target snook
on the beaches. Several
anglers are reporting a
more prolific snook bite at


the Palm Beach and
Jupiter Inlets. Live shrimp,
DOA shrimp and 4-inch
swim baits are working the
best. A small white jig or a
3-inch Berkley power bait
offers the most reliable
results along the beaches.
Mackerel, bluefish and
jack crevalle continue to offer
good action along the
beaches as well. The pom-
pano bite is still fairly strong,
but definitely concentrated
to the early morning and
twilight hours. Frozen
shrimp is proving to be the
best bait to entice a pom-
pano bite.
Tight lines, crystal clear
waters and sunny skies to all.
Is there something more
you would like to see in this
article? Send me an e-mail
with your suggestions.
Rob Fielding is an addicted
angler and the owner of
Sharkey's Tackle in Jupiter
For more information call
(561) 630-3100 or e-mail
Rob.Fielding@SharkeysTack-
le.com


Good golfing gifts


Tou are almost out of
time. Mother's Day is
just around the corner
and Father's Day is a quick
left after that.
Most golfers are difficult
to buy presents for. Toss in
the fact that it's mom or
dad, and things can get
quite confusing. However,
gifts are available for the
moms and dads in our lives,
and it doesn't have to be a
tie or oven mitts with golf
balls on it.
Every golfer could benefit
from knowing the yardage
to the pin or to a hazard.
Leupold,.America's optic ./i
authority' li
(www.leupold.com), just
introduced a pair of GX
rangefinders. Both units
feature PinHunter technol-
ogy to find the pin against
any background.
It's like having your own
caddie giving you yardages
to everything on the hole.
These units are also legal for
everyday and tournament
play.
How would that golfer in
your life like his or her own
swing coach? The new
ShotWatch (www.shot-
watch. com) makes this
possible. The device fits on
your wrist, just like your
regular timepiece, and uses
advanced circuitry guided
by servo-motors and
sensors to give you instant
feedback when you deviate
from your ideal grip pres-
sure, speed, and tempo. The
feedback aids muscle
memory and helps keep you
in a consistent swing
groove.
Golfers are always in need
of replacing their grips.
Most grips wear out within a
season or so and should be
replaced. Instead of those
boring, over-the-counter
grips, why not get personal-
ized ones for that special
golfer? SMT Golf, (888) 693-
4001, offers nearly a dozen
different grips, each of
which can be imprinted
with the name or logo you
desire. You can order as
many or as few as you wish,
and there is never an
artwork or setup charge. It's
a great way to personalize
their clubs for them!
Every golfer has his or her
own personality. Most of us
use head covers on our
clubs to protect them from
the abuse of riding around
in a cart or being carried
along. By using a head cover
resembling the golfer's
favorite animal, team or
college, they not only
protect their investment but
show a little personality as
well.
Being outside in the sun


I- -


JAMES STAMMER
Golf columnist


playing golf can ruin your
eyes; Rudy Project
(www.rudyprojectusa.com)
offers six different sunglass
frames in a wide variety of
colors and sizes to match
anyone's style. The entire
line features frames without
a lower rim on the glass,
eliminating the usual visual
distraction. The company's
Golf 100 lens was tailored to
accommodate for grass
reflecting only a low
amount of light, while
controlling the low-level
blue and middle-range
light. The result is a pair of
sunglasses that helps show
the subtle breaks on greens
and allows you to better see
the depth of field on all golf
shots.
The ImpactX
photocromic lens offers all
the assets of the Golf 100
optics but with
photochromic properties.
In seconds, the lens can
adjust to any light condi-
tion, transmitting 13 to 38
percent of the available light
to the eye.
We'd all love to improve
our game. Sklz Golf
(www.sklz.com) has devel-
oped an entire line of
training aids for golfers. The
Rick Smith signature series
features products designed
specifically to increase your
distance and accuracy and


perfect and hone your
putting stroke. The newest
product, the Gyro Swing,
introduced at last year's
"Fore Inventors Only" show
on the Golf Channel, is the
only training aid that truly
gives golfers the "feel" of an
ideal swing, forcing them to
stay on the correct plane
with a perfectly timed
release.
Most ladies dislike taking
their purse with them to the
course. Now, they can be
fashionably unencumbered
on the golf course. The new
cabretta leather zippered
pouch from Fairway Skins .
Company (twwwfair '
wayskins.com) is small and
elegant, just 4-inches-by-
five-inches, for practical use
during a round.
Each pouch, with an easy
zipper, features a floral
image and contrasting-
color lining. The web loop
with split ring on the side
enables the flower to hang
vertically from a golf bag.
It's the perfect size for those
few small items that you
need to take with you.
Finally, if all you need is a
small trinket to complete
your gift, how about a divot
tool or ball marker? You can
always find these with a
large selection of colleges,
professional sports teams,
even flowers or cute sayings
to match the golfer's
personality.
"Golf" magazine sub-
scriptions can be had at low
prices, and the gift keeps
coming every month or
sometimes every week.
Just remember, it's always
the thought that counts.

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
at jstammer@yahoo.com.


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B6 * P Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island


Hometown News


Friday, May 2, 2008


JUST FOR KIDS




q0AAZR ADVENTURES


CAMPS, INSTRUCTION AND FUN ACTIVITIES

To ?LACE YOUR AD) IN THIS SECTION CALL 1-800-8a3-0466


I I r


SMon-Fri * 7am:6pm
Call for more information.
W shiras School Bluffs School


561-775-2121 561-775-1430
License #50-51-03810 License #50-51-00135 c
' Limited space availability. .


Flagler Museum Summer Camps



June 9 - 13 & July 7 - 11 * 9:00 am - 4:00 pm
Campers will explore the forensic and investigative
techniques used to solve crimes during the Gilded
Age. Campers will collect physical evidence, test
their observational skills, learn fingerprint analysis, blood-typing, footprint
analysis, and hair and fiber examination, through hands-on exercises.


June 16 - 20 &Julyl14 -18 * 9:00 am - 4:00 pm
Children will discover the inventor within
themselves and learn about Gilded Age inventions
that shaped our modern world. Campers will
build working models, conduct experiments, and learn about the remarkable
inventors who forever changed the world in which we live.
Summer Camps are suitable for grades 6 to 8
Camps are $175 for Museum Members, $200 for non-members.
After care is available from 4:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. for $50
Call (561) 655-2833 for more information
or visit www.flaglermuseum.us to complete an application form


FLAGLEI MUSEUM ATO 11 TC.H tUNOF DCPTll
A National Historic Landmark Summer camps sponsored by: G
COCOANUT ROW AND WHITEHALL WAY Paii Bo , calCh Daily w NeWS
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA


II


PERFORMING ARTS
SUMMER CAMP
June 23 - August 15
Options: 2 hours / half day / all day
A - - Ir


ARTSTAGE UNLEASHED!
Dance, Theatre, Voice, Art, Modeling & more!
A
BALLET BOOT CAMP
Ballet, Technique, Pointe and Variations
G
CREATIVE KIDS CLUB
Performing / Visual Arts, plus Language & Math


JEW! Palm Beach
Fashion Camp at
Downtown at the
ardens directed by
Barbara Smoliak


ARTSTAGE 747-7409
185 E. Indiantown Rd. #203, Jupiter
www.artstageperformingarts.com
ArtStage is a not-for-profit organization


LoOK FOR THIS

"JUST FOR KIDS" CAMP

SPECIAL. MAY 9TH.


,1-800-823-0466
St. Lucie County 772-465-5551
Fax 772-465-5696
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com
Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com


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IN-COLUMN:


. a - Serving the following corDmOities:
'Peio . Bay * Micco * Sebastian Orchid Island * Vero Beach * Ft. Pierce'* Hutchinson Island * Port St. Lucie * Jensen Beach * Stuart Palm City * Hobe Sound * Sewal's.Point I
-.- *uTrl' Tequesta* North Palm Beach * Juno Beach * Singer Island * Palm Beach Gardens Palm Bay Melbourne * The Beaches * Rockledge * Cocoa * Merritt Island * Cocoa g . B
BeachSrttreee Viera * Titusville * Port St. John Port Orange * South Daytona * New Smyrna Beach * Edgewater * Oak Hll * Daytona Beach * olly Hill * Ormond Beach
"s ched yclurcdissff~a ad ir. hejir seor. Homao*n News is not responsible foa errors aller rs first day. The puDitsnar reserves a ne right to aedt * cancesi * reec or rclasly advertisements witholti pra notice. The publisher assurr.as no financial rresapon s aiiy for errors or lor orniie .aicm . oCpy c ond tnd ecos of Ia ad


FOREST Hills Memorial
Park Palm City 2 lots
I.:.ialno .in exclusive
r.1ae:.r,..: section. Asking
Si- 0IC al 1~4-592-3407
HILLCRE MEMORIAL
Park Weslpalm Beach
section 25, i t 287 (1) &
lot 288 (2), $6000 for all
call 704-426-9073
PALM CITY Forest Hill
Memorial .Park, veteranss
Section 2 spaces,, bronze'
Marker with base,
opening & closing
cement liners, Vault
installation fee. $6000
Make offer 772-871-0038
STUART- FERNHILL
Memorial Gardens.
Mausoleum Crypt.
Valued at $5500 Asking
$1000 262-707-4674


*ADOPT* ADORING full-
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1-800-552-0045
ADOPTION 888-812-
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Reach over 30 million
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**OLD GUITARS Want-
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please. 1-800-401-0440
A A Rated Donation Do-
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Deductible. Free Pick-
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Condition p Underpri-
vileged Chi
8 0 0- 6B - 7 9 1 1
www.outre enter.org


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


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



DRYER,-jMlirlpool- elec-
,tric, excellent condition,
$85, 561-252-8088 PBG
JUICER- Heavy Duty, w/
all attachments, for fruits
& vegetables, like new,
$50, 561-339-3491 PBG
MOTOR MOUNT- heavy
duty, used for airplane kit
$100, 561-968-7368 am,
561-747-6450 pm
SADDLEBAGS, Motorcy-
cle- Black Leather, with
Side Pocket, $150,
561-622-0068 Jup



LUMBER LIQUIDA-
TORS Hardwood Floor-
ing, from $.99/Sq. Ft.
Exotics, Oak, Bamboo,
Prefinished & Unfinish-
ed. Bellawood with 50
year Prefinish, Plus A
Lot More! We Deliver
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locations, 800-356-6746
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MEMORY FOAM Thera
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HOMETOWN NEWS
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WE BUY Gold, Silver, &
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paid cash within 24 hours
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' ., - . . ' : -
~ikHis




Ism






lbA


DISCREET,

CONFIDENTIAL i

& ANONYMOUS







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PBG/Jupiter Location



Why not use
the Best!!

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

North Palm Beach
thru
Ormond Beach

Intro Rates
for Businesses!

Special Rates
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Hometown News
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FEATHERWEIGHT
MOTORIZED Wheel-
chairs. No cost to you, if
eligible. Medicare & Pri-
vate Insurance Accepted.
800-693-8896
BEST IN THE AREA!
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SHIELD EXTERMINAT-
ING needs person lor
light data entry, hand
posting, phones, etc.
Mon-fri 8:30am-5:30pm,
w/benefits, starting salary
$9/hr, fax resume to:
561-845-8106 or call
561-842-2711, 842-8513
for appt.



Hostess applications
being accepted. Evening
positions, good decorum
necessary. Riverhouse
Restaurant - call Doug
for appt. 561-694-1203
Wait Staff applications
being accepted. Evening
positions, exp preferred,
background check req.
Apply in person: Wed, Fri
or Sun. 9:30-11:30am
See Bret: Riverhouse,
2373 PGA Blvd., Palm
'Bch Gardens


DRIVERS - Immediate
Hiring! Central FL, Local
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oakleytransport.com
FIREFIGHTERS
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-- TRAINING & EDUCATION -

-10- -1-l 0 SMs h


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HOME OFFICE
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JUPITER OFFICE
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------ ---- ------------------------------------------------------------
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Friday. May 2. 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Singer Island * B7


VIAGRA/CIALIS, Via-
gra/Cialis, 40 for $99, 40
or $99, www.wesaveon-
drugs.com 888-942-2262


*MEMORY FOAM* All
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WE CAN HELP YOU
FIND YOUR PET
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-rt PR




HELP FOR Small Busi-
ness Owners. Quick-
Books Pro, QuickBooks
Point-of-Sale. Mthly Ac-
cting & All Taxes. Ref
Avail. 561-775-9263
OWE the IRS or State??
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Call Mike 800-487-1992
www.safetaxhelp.com
Profitability Accounting
Services. Specializing in
Small to Mid-Sized Busi-
nesses & Disasters. Call
Lori Dalton 561-427-9989



BATHTUB REFINISH-
ING... Renew / Change
Color. Tub, Tile, Sink &
Chip Repair. Commercial
& Residential. 5 yr War-
ranty. Quick Response,
Insured. -"Florida's Tub
Doctor", Serving Florida
over 10yrs,888-686-9005
Call Classified
800-823-0466


CLOCKTOWER
HAMMOCK
$374,990
Drastically reduced for
quick sale! This gorgeous
former model 3BR/2 BA
home is pristine.
See Today!
Pack Tomorrow!
Open Sunday 12 to 3 PM
212 Clocktowei Drive,
Jupiter



Canal Front/ Deland- 2/2
access to St. Johns river,
enc. porch, 30 ft covered
boat lift/dock, deck, large
carport, 1600sf $299K
386-717-0264 / 677-8266
COCOA RIVERFRONT
home,4BR/3BA,3 car gar
great shuttle views, built
2007, $1.2 million. www.
launchviewhome.com Call
321-609-9008


I I- mIS


A NEW Computer Now!
Brand new laptops &
desktops. Bad or No
credit - No Problem.
Smallest weekly pay-
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now! 1-800-961-7754
A+ POOL HEATERS
Factory Direct: Solar,
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Heater Kits. Free Phone
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Dealer Inquiries Wel-
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ADOPTION Give your
baby the best in life.
Living Expenses Paid.
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Counseling Paid. Many
Loving, Educated, Very
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waitingl Call Jodi
Rutstein, an Attorney/
Social Worker who truly
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1-800-852-0041
ADOPTION LIVING/
Medical Expenses Paid.
Loving, extremely fi-
nancially secure family
dream of giving your
baby the best in life.
Please call Jill & Steven
VIA our Attorney Jodi
Sue Rutstein
800-852-0041
(Confidential #133050)_
BLINDS, PLANTATION
Shutters, Shades, Verti-
cals. Up to 75% off. Free
installation.888-368-1188
Classified
800-823-0466


1OFESSi


A NEW COMPUTER
NOW! Brand Name lap-
tops & desktops Bad or
No Credit - No Problem
Smallest weekly pay-
ments avail, it's yours
Now - Call 800-645-0287


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



J.W. HOLMES, INC
General Contractor.
Licensed for your every
need. Call now for Free
Estimate. 561-798-2529
CGC035900 & Insured
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


EDGEWATER- DEEP
canal mins. to Mosquito
Lagoon. All redone Lrg
2/1, seawall/divets. Re-
duced $255,000. Finance
or rent 386-424-9341
New Smyrna Beach-
side- 3/2 on deep water
canal. High ceilings, tile,
sunroom. Appraised at
$595K REDUCED $540K
Must SEE! 407-474-0696



HUTCHINSON ISL: 55+,
1200 Colonnades Dr.
Ibr/lba, All Amenities &
Boat Dock. Completely
Remodeled. $79,000
828-226-2566
JENSEN BEACH- Fair-
winds Cove, 2/2 w/dock,
beautiful waterfront
comm. $315,000 Call
Annette Cowley Keyes
Co, Realty 772-380-3868

70 OenHose
I -^BB^BBBBBB^^


BRAND NEW Computer.
Bad or no credit, no prob-
lem. Brand name laptops
& desktops. Smallest
weekly payments availa-
ble. It's yours now,
1-800-932-4501
DIET PILL Maximum
pharmaceutical grade
Phentromine 37.5mg,
blue/white capsules, 60
count. $77.95. No pre-
scription. Free shipping!
1-800-627-7896, ext. 700
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels!
Starts $29.99! Free
Showtime + Starz 92 HD
Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-973-9044
FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels
Starts $29.99! Free
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Channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
Installers! 800-216-7149
FREE DIRECT 4 room
system! 265+ channels!
Starts $29.99! Free
Showtime + Starz. 92 HD
channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
installers! 800-203-7560
FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System! 265+ Channels!
Starts $29.99! Free
Showtime + Starz. 92 HD
channels! Free DVR/HD!
No start up costs! Local
installers! 800-620-0058
FREE WEIGHT Loss:
Slim Reduction for wom-
en 18+, lose weight &
boost your love life.
www.slim77.com


IONAL
2560,Insurancei We
Affordable Health Bene-
fits From $85.90 Monthly
for entire family. Hospital-
ization, Prescriptions,
Doctors, Vision, Dental,
Accident Medical, Life,
More. Everyone's Accept-
ed. Be Healthy, Call To-
day! 888-508-5470
ARE YOU OUT OF
WORK? Collect up to
$9,500 of Unemploy-
ment Insurance! We
Can Only Help the Un-
employed! Call Today
800-482-7504
COLLECT UP TO
$9,500 Are You Current-
ly Unemployed & Have
Not Filed A Claim? We
Can Help You Collect
Unemployment Insur-
ance!! For More Infor-
mation call Today!
800-482-7504


XERISCAPE "DESIGNS
by Jaine". Save on your
water bill. Award winning
landscape designer &
contractor. Affordable.
561-301-3303


NORTH PALM Beach.
Reduced 2br/2ba. New
kitchen, new tile. Corner
unit, 1st floor, across
from pool. $150,000.
Morna McGann, Diversi-
fied Home Realty.
561-762-2676
SEBASTIAN LAKES
Gated community 2/2,
2nd floor, screened porch
clubhouse, pool & ten-
nis, $119,900
772-589-8708
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


701 OenHose


GIGANTIC MIRRORS
Jobsite leftovers.
48"x100"x1/4", (15), $115
each. 72"x100"x1/4" (11),
$165 each, 72"x50"x1/4",
w/ 1" bevel, $115 each,
84"x60" w/ 1" 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
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat!
1-800-823-0466



- PEI



FRENCH BULLDOG
Pups 10wks., APR reg-
istered Pied & black brin-
dle Parent on premises.
$2000obo. 321-751-6994
SHIH TZU 1 male, 3 fe-
males, first shots,
wormed, $500m, $600f
call Mary 772-287-3580
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


HIGH SCHOOL Diploma!
Fast, Affordable, Accred-
ited. Free Brochure. 800-
532-6546 ext. 532 www.
continentalacademy.com

LARGE SELECTION of
top grade hot tubs
w/warranty. Many mod-
els, excellent pricing! Pri-
cesas low as $1,999 de-
livered! Limited supply.
www.hottubheadquarters.
com for best pricing!
1-866-920-7089
NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problem! No credit
check. Name brands.
Checking account re-
quired. Free bonus with
paid purchase.
1-800-507-4055
www.bluehippo.com
www.HometownNewsOL.com


rs-



WEST HIGHLAND TER-
RIER pup, 1 male, want-
ing forever home on May
10th, $800 firm. Call
321-455-6534


FEATHERLITE 3 Horse
TR w/ camper. Run/water
/port-a-potty. rear tack,
slant load. S Brevard, call
for flyer/pictures. Excel-
lent condition. $16,500
321-258-3618, 984-9866


NO MORE speeding tick-
ets. Invisible to Radar-
Legal Phazer Laser. Free
30 days. 1-877-474-1056
POLE BARNS! 30'x50'x
10' includes: Slider & Util-
ity door and all nails,
screws, and hardware.
Painted metal, Free De-
livery. Only $6,995. Call
1-877-773-8356
Classified 800-823-0466


- BUSI



AMERICA'S FAVORITE
Coffee Dist. Guaranteed
Accts. Multi Billion $ In-
dustry Unlimited Profit
Potential Free Info 24/7
1-800-729-4212
COMIENZA Tu proplo
negocio. Gana 48% y
Masl Vende por catalo-
go products de cama
y banoPrestigiosa mar-
ca intima. Llama sin
cost. 1-877-426-2627
Catalogo Gratis!
www.Colchaslntima.com
LEARN TO Wrap with
Real Wraps. Installing
vinyl vehicle graphics can
pay hundreds or even
thousands of dollars a
day. To learn more visit
http://www.realwraps.com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


SERVICE GUIDE .


The hiring of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written infor-
mation about their qualifica-
tions and experience.
Under Florida law,
non-lawyers are permitted to
sell legal forms and kits and
type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers. They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice. -
$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com Call
toll free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.
*ADOPTION* A Wonder-
ful Choice Pregnant?
Loving, stable, financially
secure couples seek to
adopt newborns or in-
fants. Expenses Paid.
Call 24 Hours. Atty Ellen
Kaplan, FL Bar
#0875228 877-341-1309


R SALE

G i I I -1 1


DELTONA 3BD/2BA on
Lake Ebuise built 'i'2000'
1650sf,Must -Sell!- $2 1OK.
Furnished optional. To
view: 2512 Weatherford
Dr. Call 989-674-2584
photo ad #52693 www.
hometownnewsOL.com




JENSEN BEACH- Pine-
crest Lakes, Custom built
4/3 CBS w/ lake view, on
1/2 acre lot. Near beach-
es, downtown Jensen &
Stuart, shpg & A_Rated
Schools. $544,900. Call-
Annette Cowley Keyes
Co, 772-380-3868

JENSEN BEACH- Park
Estates, 3/2 Key West
style, with large fenced
yard $235,000 Call An-
nette Cowley Keyes Co.
Realtors 772-380-3868

rNEC=I~o.'jl:


ARRESTED? Accused?
Accident Victim? Hurt?
Talk to a Lawyer Now!
Statewide... 24 Hours
Personal Injury Criminal
Defense Attorney Refer-
ral Service, Protect Your
Rights. 1-800-733-5342
DIVORCE $175-$350* 2
hour service available!
Covers children, etc. On-
ly one signature required!
*Excludes government
fees. Call 800-522-6000
ext. 70 (8am-6pm week-
days) est. 1977



*DIVORCE* Bankruptcy*
*1 Signature Divorce,
*Missing Spouse Di-
vorce, Child Custody &
Support, Property &
Debts Ok, Covering all
areas low as $65, Est.
1992, 888-705-7221
BEST IN THE AREA!
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


Melbourne Bch, beauti-
ful 3Br, updated 30x16
pool, large fenced yrd lots
of pavers $349,900 Norm
Nault Re/Max Beach
Towne 321-480-4869
others avail




IORTH PALM BEACH
Renovated 3/2/1 on large
fenced lot. New roof, A/C,
windows, tile, kitch cabi-
nets, SS appi, new baths,
plumbing fixtures, paver
drvwy, shutters. $239,900
Pam Zecca Re/Max
561-635-5826
PALM BAY, beautiful BB
4/3/3 split, security, over-
sized lot, screen pool,
study, built-in appl's, Ig.
MBR w/ Ig. BA, many
upgrades, Reduced to
$359,900! 321-728-3658

M09rl 1m", -=


514 Oak Harbor, Juno e f 9 Via Verona,
Beach, From 2:00PM Villa D'Este, PGA
to 2:15PM, meet at From 2:35PM
Guard Gate at o 2:50PM,
Universe and Ellison meet at Guard
Wilson, proceed to Gate at the
514, an adorable first fl, 2 br condo with Avenue of the Masters, proceed to
beautiful views of Intracoastal, dock to rent or General, then right to Villa D'Este.
buy off screened patio, $449,900 Darling 3 br, 2 ba home in beautiful
setting, private patio, $439,900

Iwywa uk.- - 4* r i -^


39 Via Verona, Villa D'Este, PGA from 3PM to 73 Via Del Corso, Villa D'Este, PGA from 3:20PM to
3:15PM, lovely trees, comfortable open 3:35PM, updated kitchen, great living spaces, first
living, two story, private, $439,990 flr master, impeccably maintained, $475,000


CREDIT REPAIR! Legal-
ly remove negative infor-
mation from credit re-
ports! Charge offs, Col-
lections, Bankruptcies,
Repo'sMedical Bills, Etc.
Raise score. 100% Satis-
faction Members BBB
888-687-1300; 1-888-
687-1400 www.uslcr.com
LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating
Agreement CORP
$91.95 Includes State,
Attorney Fees & Corpo-
rate Kit, Attorney Nick
Spradlin,Tampa/Orlando,
Miami & Ft. Lauderdale
1-877-845-0621
www.nickspradlin.com


WANTED: 20 HOMES
To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Coating.
Call Now to See if Your
Home Qualifies!
1-800-961-8547
(Lic#CBC010111)
Call Classified
800-823-0466


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 NOW
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)




ROCKY POINT, Stuart
Waterfront Manatee
Pocket, Immac 3/2/4 CBS
Key West home + 1262 sq
ft garage! Protected har-
bor, 30x12 slip, $699,111.
Katherine Goodman
RE/Max of Stuart 772-530-
5386
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 Beauti-
ful 3/2/2, triple sliders to
patio, upgraded land-
scaping, nr 195 & shops
$169,000.561-758-6320
Bob Bigone of KW Realty




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.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad number 52935
ST. LUCIE WEST: Lake
Forest PTE 3/2/2 Private
water setting, tile firs,
overszd porch. Pristine
Condition! Community
pool, walk to grocery, din-
ing, etc. Gated Comm.
$198,000 Brokers Wel-
comed Owner / Agent
772-201-1205


OLD GUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch,
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
1-800-823-0466


NESS A


$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
Cash Now!!! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
ging? Need $500-
$500,000+ within 48 hrs?
Low rates. Apply now by
phone! 1-866-386-3692
www.injuryadvances.com
$$CASH NOW$$ As
seen on TV. We buy &
pay the most for your fu-
ture payments from set-
tlements, lawsuits, annui-
ties, lotteries. ppicash
.cor 1-800-323-0349


$$$ 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
www.HometownNewsOL.com


FERRERI'S
PRESSURE
WASHING
Owner/Operator
John Ferreri
Lc & Insured
Commercial & Residential
* Roofs * Driveways
* Patio/Pool Decks
* Sidewalks * etc.
No Job too Large
or too Small



772-807-2849
772-871-8935





Cawww.Holl fetownNewsOLco
www.HometownNewsOL.com


STOP PAYING RENT
Renters/lst Time Buyers.
Free report. How to Own.
24/7 recorded message.
800-281-6658. ID# 1001
Gardens Realty Group
VERO Beach Colonial
Terrace. 3/2.5+ den/2cg.
Beautiful upgraded CBS
ool home, tile' roof,
riced 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
VERO CENTRAL BCH
Charming 3/2 block
home with terrazzo tile
firs on lush oversized lot.
New W/D. Mint cond.
Rent to own $325,000.
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



PBGIPGA NATL. Spa-
cious TH. 3/2.5. Beautiful
tile. Hurricane shutters.
Private location. Large
patio. $205,000. Helga
Mackey, 561-301-6788,
Illustrated Props.


FORT PIERCE Not your
average duplex in
Historic District 2- story w
2 large 1/1 units. Upscale
renovations. Great Rental
$189,000 772-521-2445



DAYTONA BEACH-
1000 acres, all or partly
Imi. Hwy 40 frontage.
18mi. from Daytona
Beach. 954-609-2436
NC MOUNTAINS
2.2ac cabin shell $99,900
6ac. great view. $69,900.
lac. mature woods
$29,900.
Excellent Financing.
Free Brochure.
1-828-652-8700
Classified 800-823-0466


HOME GYM Like new
IGS 3 station, all weights
included. Excellent cond.
27 exercises. Complete
body workout $395/obo
772-879-6378
TREADMILL PRO Form
580X Interactive trainer
with built in fan & shocks.
$500/obo 772-336-6172
Classified 800-823-0466


SFINAl


$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++ within 48
hours? 1-877-386-3692
www.casepay.com
$$$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
$$CASH$$ Immediate
cash for Structured Set-
tlements, Annuities, Law-
suits, Inheritances, Mort-
gage notes & Cash
Flows J.G. Wentworth #1
1-800-794-7310
ARE YOU worried about
your debt? InCharge can
help you become debt
-free, lower your interest
rates, payments, & stop
the collection calls! Call
today! 1-877-697-0069


METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy direct from man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock, w/accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
ery. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing, Inc.
1-888-393-0335 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


PALM BEACH,Multi fam-
ily. Sat May3,Sun May 4,
9am-4pm, 3657 Island
Rd PBG (Cabana Colon-
y) 561-856-2358 Design-
er clothes, tons of
shoes(7.5, 10) Antiques,
furniture, lots more!
Affordable & Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466



CIAL-


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.signhere.org BBB
member.,
LAWSUIT LOANS?
Cash before your case
settles. Auto, workers
comp. All cases accept-
ed. Fast approval. $500-
$50,000. 1-866-709-1100
www.glofin.com
WE PAY Cash for future
payments from annuities,
lawsuit settlements, lot-
tery winnings & seller
held notes. Also cash
now for pending settle-
ments. 1-800-509-8527
www.ppicash.com
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that car!
1-800-823-0466


REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill- Get a 4-room, all dig-
ital satellite system instal-
led for Free & program-
ming starting under $20.
Free Digital Video Re-
corders to new clients.
Call now 1-800-795-3579
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
800-823-0466


Occupied Homes Our Speciality
POPCORN REMOVED REPLACE
WITH KNOCK DOWN
Exterior Painting: ' '
.. *' lta nlnin ' lne-' .t. " .* - *re-.' - -. ', I - .-


OKEECHOBEE County
3 acres horse ready. No
zoning restrictions. 1568
sqft dblw 3/2 den, large
kit, LR, 2 stall barn & 12
x 24 storage, & 10x12
tack sheds, $190,000.
863-467-1650
PORT ST LUCIE- Becker
area, Approx 1/3 acre
crnr lot, nr new Becker
exit on Tpke. $75,000
Annette Cowley Keyes
Co. 772-380-3868
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


trout L;reeK Estates
Now Reserving
1 - 5 Acre Lots Gated
Equestrian Community.
First 8 Lots $20k OFF
321-308-0088 Brevard



PALM HARBOR Homes
Super Center Factory
Liquidation Sale!!! Modu-
lar, Mobile, & Stilt homes.
0% DOWN when you
own your land. FREE
Color Brochures. Call
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
ROSELAND BRAND
new 3/2 on 1/2 acre, pad
for dble garage, Seclud-
ed dead end road, Owner
Anxious ready to sell
$127,500 77T .'i:. - .i ,
SEBASTIAN area. Intra
coastal view new 1200
soft. 212 FL room. lot rent
$411 inc water, trash,
clbhse, pool, fishing pier
moor sn boat. amenities.
$59,900 772-220-5810
Classified 800-823-0466


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 55+
Countryside 3/2 furn.
Laminate floors, bonus
rm. Enclosed porch
Inside WID, shed. Large
clbh, pool, tennis, more.
$50,000 772-778-6967
VERO BEACH: 2/1 in
family park, remodeled
single wide good loca-
tion. Pool, includes lawn
service. Make offer.
772-770-4954



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
Realtor/AU460
www.vanderee.com
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.
unitedcoup.com/troyal
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
FLORIDA LAND 1/4
acre near beach & golf.
$500 down $1971mo, No
qualifying! Build now or
invest for the future!
1-877-983-6600
FloridaLotsUSA.com


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE! Line Ad Promotion

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


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� N ew s ...,lupiter/Tequesta; North
'' . , . lsl../Cocoa Bhae 11UllLL VVl1 Bch/Cape;I" Palm Beach, Palm
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Hometown News


Friday, May 2, 2008


FLORIDA
ESTATE PROPERTY
5AC. Homes Only 20min.
from Gainesville Quiet
Country Setting - Owner
Financing. Only $89,000
1-800-294-2313 Ext.
2473 A Bar Sales 7 day
7am-7pm
FREE CONSULTATION
on how to sell/rent your
timeshare! Are your
maintenance fees to
high? Get cash for your
unused timeshare. Call
today! 1-877-494-8246
www.sellatimeshare.com


GEORGIA
CENTRAL GEORGIA
15.11 AC -$35,900
Pond site, gently rolling,
hardwoods, planted pine,
near Dublin & 1-16
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
stregispaper.com

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
ILLINOIS 240 acres
Huhting/tillable farm land.
Pond, barns, Big oak &
walnut trees, 1/2 mile of
creek running through
property. 217-357-4254
LOG CABIN 20+ acres
$119,900. Bonus: In-
cludes Free Barn Kit!
Own the dream! 1,800sf
log cabin and barn kit.
FL/GA border. 90 mi-
nutes Jacksonville. Po-
tential to subdivide! Ex-
cellent financing.
800-898-4409 ex 1421
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
866-755-6766

1 -I m .


N CAROLINA "Top of
Mountain" property, 3.5
acres. 80 mile views, 3
miles off Blue Ridge
Parkway, gated comm,
paved roads & utilities.
$225,000 407-321-2007
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
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
.nantahalaorooerties.com
NC LAND: Near Raleigh/
Durham. 60acs pasture/
woods $199K; 8acs deer
$49K; 13acs hilltop $69K.
Buy now, retire later.
WE'LL FLY YOU HERE!
Pics: 1-919-693-8984;
owner@newbranch.com
NC MOUNTAIN HOME-
SITES FROM $243/MOI*
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.
Affordable & Effecive
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466


NC LOG CABIN
MUST SELL-REDUCED
Beautiful 2BR/ 2BA, fully
furnished w/ wrap-around
deck & hot tub. Like New!
Rental Incdme! Great
investment-Smoky Mtns.
321-432-1557 $165,000
S NC MOUNTAINS
2.2ac cabin shell $99,900
6ac. grt view. $69,900.
lac. mature woods
$29,900.
Acreage w/the best views
ever! Free Brochure. Ex-
cellent Financing.
Call 1-828-652-8700
NC MOUNTAINS
Easy to finish new log
cabin shell on 1.7 acres,
$89,900. 2-5 acre water-
front homesites from
$99,900. Easy access
mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900.
828-247-9966
New York
UPSTATE NY- RIVER-
FRONT FARM! 10 acres
- $84,900.. River valley
views, rolling meadows,
babbling brook, wide riv-
er, 5 miles to Coopers-
town, NY! Terms!
877-866-5263
North Carolina - Alarka
Highlands Grand Open-
ing Estate sized lots with
360 degrees with 40 mile
views at 4500' elevation
near Bryson City. Call
1-877-504-0005
www.alarkahlghlands.com
NORTH CAROLINA
Heart of Smokey Moun-
tains. Unique gated com-
munity w/ spectacular
views, paved roads. Con-
venient to Asheville,
lakes, National Parks.
Owner financing. 2acres
from $65,000.
1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com
NORTH CAROLINA.
100 acres, $399,000.
Best Buy Ever! Trout
stream & paved road.
Perfect hideaway or re-
treat. 828-684-8706
Ammons Agency Real
Estate.

Ira]rI577-a


NC MOUNTAINS - Own-
er must sell a log cabin
that needs finishing for
$87,900. Has over 2
acres, of land w/nice
stream and big trees.
1-828-286-1666
PERRY FLORIDA Lovely
4BR/2.5Ba, 2400 square
foot home on approx. 2
acres - a small rural town
approx. 50mi SE of Talla-
hassee. Beautiful pool &
patio area w/tall privacy
fence, Gazebo with hot
tub. Reduced - $239,000:
Call 1-386-658-3378 or
cell 1-386-208-2589
SOUTH CAROLINA
ACREAGE By Owner,
2.5 acres. Beautiful build-
ing tract. Near Lake Mari-
on. $24,900. Low down.
E-Z Owner Financing.
803-505-2161
SOUTHEAST TENNES-
SEE Beautiful Mountain
Development; Gated,
secluded, paved roads,
utilities; Interior & bluff
lots, Wooded' 5 Acres
& up; 4 miles from 1-24.
42 3 - 9 4 9 - 6 8 8 7
www.timber-wood.com
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
nefl-beach-homes.com
TENNESSEE
lacre from $19,900
($127/mo) w/Owner Fi-
nancing. Low Taxes & No
State Income Taxes!
Near shopping, Schools,
Medical. Enjoy Golf, Fish-
ing, Boating, horseback
riding. City Water, paved
roads, electric & Club-
house. Inquire about our
Complete Home& Land
Package $124,900. No
hidden cost! Purchase
before 6/15/08 Builders
pays first mortgage pay-
ments on package. Call
1-888-811-2168


TENN Lakeview Norris
Knoxville large level lot in
upscale community only
$134,900 Michelle Mears
Coldwell Banker Wallace
& Wallace 865-661-9975 .
TENNESSEE Crossville
lake lots . $14,900 & up.
Mount Eagle 280ac
$700,000 Nickie at Realty
1Group nickie@realtypro
.com 931-248-3900
TENNESSEE Crossville
Golf lakefront ,properties.
Acreage available. 11
golf courses, Bean &
Assoc Inc. 931-248-1444
1-888-337-2326
beanrealty.com
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN & RIVER
*5 acre tracts starting
$49,000. *135acs.
w/mountain views. Great
homesites, hunting/rec-
reational, $279,000.
*310acs. Beautiful moun-
tain property. Gorgeous
700' of river. $2700/acre.
1-888-836-8439
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN 2 Acre wooded
homesites. Breathtak-
ing Tennessee River
View. Low Residential
Property Taxi No State
Income Tax, No Impact
Feel Excellent Owner
Financing Ask about
Mini Vacation!
1-888-358-1020
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN Acreage 2 acre
beautiful homesite, mil-
lion $ view! Secluded,
utilities, overlooking Ten-
nessee River. Close to
Marina, Schools, Shop-
ping! $49,900 low down,
Owner Financing!
1-330-699-1585
Affordable& Effective
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466

1i 1 - I .


73 Out of Area
for Sale


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


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


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
Classified 800-823-0466


TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAIN ACREAGE Breath-
taking Views. Streams,
Cabins Owner Financing
Call 1-888-939-2968 *
TENNESSEE, 5.7 acres -
nice corner lot on 2 coun-
try roads $36,700. 3Br
2B on Corner lot in town,
nice yard, 2 kitchens &
could be used as a Du-
plex $60,000 Homefront
Realty & Auctions, Tim
Spencer 931-242-5149,
800-459-8516
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
Western NC Mountains
cabin on 6.44 wooded
acres,stream, joins USFS
$97,000. 800-438-8621,
email: crisp@dnet.net
www.ralphcrisprealty.com



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.
VEGAS BABY- FREE! 3
days, 2 nights. Pay noth-
ing - 5 Star Resort. Las
Vegas - Tahiti Village.
Call Now! 888-704-6946



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

trm - I


IH


710 H I


7IHi


LA COSTA VILLAGE COCOA BEACH
Excellent Melbourne Beach Deep canal front home-easy
location between the Indian river access. 3BD/2BA HUGE
River & ocean. 3BD/2.5BA, Enclosed porch under air over-
Open floor plan, volume ceil- looking the canal, AND an addi-
ings. 4th bedroom has been tional FL RM with in-ground jet-
converted to over sized Master ted spa/hot tub. REDUCED
bedroom suite. Screened porch. $369,000 �184,000 C235,000
$415,900 �401,000E264,000


MELBOURNE BEACH
Gorgeous remodeled home
5BD/3.5BA! 5th bedroom has a
separate outdoor entry.
Spectacular pool . peckyard.
Many recent upgrades.
REDUCED $419,000 �210,000
E266,000


Due to exchange rate, prices may change. court yard view, dock space available. 5 star
Islands International Realty amenities. Best value, Sale $ 275,000,
www.lslandslnternationalRealty.com Rent $1,400/month. 561-723-8441 agent/
668 S. Patrick Drive owner. www.MartinaCovarrubias.com
Satellite Beach, FL 32937
321-779-3800


- REAL ESTATE FOR RENT



HOBE SOUND Senior VE
citizen to share home, spe


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Point,
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clubho
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$775n
GP me 0 LAKE
1st fir
$850/
� lease
N. PA
0 a* New p
Eleval
pets.
S * $500/S
VERO
Please Tell Them... Please Tell Them... Please Tell Them... Fu"r'd
I Saw It In The I Saw It In The I Saw It In The sClub
HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS $850/
CLASSIFIED! CLASSIFIEDSI CLASSIFIED! min 7T
1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466 ;
-www.H


- TR NSPORTATION



1941 BUICK Completely MERCEDES BENZ 9* HAR
rebuilt Street Rod, Chevy Fully equipped, snrof, Gorge
350, 300hp engine, LONDON CAB By Austin brown w/.tan leather inte- Glide,
interior complete with 1975 restored. A Diesel rior, goodcond., Last of 13,00
bucket front seats, Turbo $6000/obo 772-563-7501 classic Mercedes. $3500 $8,501
$30K 386-589-7234 TRIUMPH TR-6 1970, All 772-335-7302hee
$30K 386-589-original miles, brand new MERCEDES S430 2002 WAN1
1965 PONTIAC GTO Sony stereo system. Ga- 46K miles. Remote seats Motor
ground up restoration rage kept, great cond. autosunscreenXM radio 1970-
more than 1/2 done. Too $10,000 772-337-9797 sun roof. 6 CD changer KZ90
many new & used parts $27,500/obo H1-500
to list. Health forces sale. 561-776-1951 S2-35
$15,000 772-461-1781 561-776Paid-1951
DATSUN 240Z '72, DONATE A Car Today to VOLKSWAGEN Cabrio 1-310.
Newly restored,custom help children & their fami- 02 42K miles. Pristine
wheels & tires. Must Sell! lies suffering from can- cond. New tires, 1 owner, YAMA
$6000 772-708-0225 cer. Free towing. Tax forest green w matching 1100
See photo online @ deductible. Children's top. $12,900/obo miles
Hometown newsOl.com Cancer Fund of America, 772-631-8975 772-2.
ad # 29468 Inc. 1-800-469-8593 I
FORD T-BIRD 1962 www.ccfoa.org
wht/red w/tonneau cap, DONATE YOUR CAR To aed
wire wheels, original American Association for DONATE YOUR Car CANT
parts,excellent condition Cancer Research - Sav- VeTEr Lodging IC model
$25,000 772-461-5078 ing Lives Through Re- Veteran's Lodging Inc. modeled
search. Fast/ Free Tow- Help homeless veterans ct
W W inag, Non-Runners OK. & victims of natural dis- 12x40
wnTax Deductible. Call 7 asters! We make donat- ceiling
JAGUAR XJ6 1987 Last days/k 1-800-728-0801 ing your car fast & Easy New.
JAGUAR XJ6 1987 Last dayswk 1-800-728-0801 receive 3-vacation certifi- $48,01
year of the original body cate. Call before the tax FLEE
style. Maroon exterior Please Tell Them... year ends. 800-841-6225 Terry,
with incredible bisque I Saw It In The BEST IN THE AREAI Like n
leather seats. 69K miles 772-41
New Cooper tires. Needs HOMETOWN NEWS HOMETOWN NEWS 7
some TLC. Great CLASSIFIEDSI CLASSIFIEDSI
Classic. $4,500. 1-800-823-0466 1-800-823-0466
77 0717 ,49n


55+ comm. priv bath,
Must like cats. $500mo
772-545-0067

80 Aprmns


PIERCE, High
55+, Large 1 Br/
Ba, screened back
laundry room. Gat-
comm with active
house, htd pool.
il $700/mo furn or
mo unfurn. 1st/
ec 772-337-3317
E SOUND Furn 2/1
renovated,carpeted
new kitchen. Ac-
to pool, cable incl.,
"o 772-546-2300
PARK: 2br/lba,
. Tile firs. No pets.
mo + Sec & 1 yr
561-627-1731
,LM BCH: 1br/1ba,
paint, CHA, Pool,
:or. 1 yr lease. No
$850/mo +
Sec 561-627-1731
i BEACH: Del Mar
I 1/1.5, 55+ Pool &
se on ocean. No
Available May 15th.
mo annual or 3mo
72-321-5166
ometownNewsOL.com






.EY DAVIDSON:
eous 00' Dyna Wide
Many Extras,
0 mi. Exc Cond.
0 or Trade for Four
lers. 772-370-8413
TED JAPANESE
cycles Kawasaki,
1980, Z1-900,
), KZ1000, .H2-750,
0, S1-250, S2-250,
0, S3-400, Cash
1-800-772-1142 or
-721-0726
AHA Silverado
'06 Like new, 3500
$5500
88-2322



rERBURY - Park
RV in MASS. Per-
for entire summer.
'02, lbr/lba, cath
I, full size apple, Like
Lot good until 2097.
00. 508-344-9499
TWOOD 28' '05
Slide out, sleeps 6,
ew $12,500obo
89-9676
Call Classified
800-823-0466


to.


i.A'.S~"rr lUWa


RO BEACH: Move in
ecia'l" INewly remod-
d 1 & 2 t..drm lifom
75 Tie r.e arppi
. .a r, .beacnep 1pa,'k
eacl 772.53.6i001


N STUART .i - 1 in Palm
Lasi Par1. KiI apple, new
flooring, 'fenced yard,
enclosed back porch, A
schools. Non smokers
$1100mo 772-342-0486
PALM CITY 3/2 on open
water with dock & boat
lift. Gorgeous view! Spa-
cious kitchen. Available
immediately. $2500mo
772-370-0503
PORT ST LUCIE: Why
rent? Own brand new
3/2/2 for $1150/mo. Only
$301 total out of pocket.
Liberty Home Builders
772-879-1131
PORT ST. LUCIE 3/2/2
Like new, large fam room
kit, all apple, W/D.
Covered patio, Near
schools, tpk, 95.
$1100/mo 1st & sec
954-383-7519
STUART Great location
& schools, 4-5brms,
3baths, 2cg. Master
downstairs, Oversize cor-
ner lot, $1399mo FLS
772-631-5538


I - -1


wwnour.utie





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


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 3/2 block
home with terrazzo tile
floors or lush oversized
lot. New W/D. Mint cond.
Rent to own $1225/mo.
772-489-0180



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
VERO BEACH Over-
looks lake, Gated comm.
3/2, pool & clubhouse,
large kitchen with island
$1250mo FLS
772-538-2536
Call Classified
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
. u ."

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
NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


VERO- RETAIL/OFFICE.
2 mos FREE rent. US
Hwy #1/Great Commerce
Center; Expand or start
new business. $600/mo.
772-489-0180



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






ATTENTION
TOW COMPANIES
FORT PIERCE Fenced
parking. Up to 1 acre,
1 Block from US1, next to
Toyota dealer. Rent all or
portion. 772-521-5111

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


FORD EXPLORER
SPORT '98. A/C, gd tires,
new brakes, PW, PL, roof
rack, tow hitch, CD/tape.
Runs grt, good exterior.
$3600obo. 321-288-6609
SATURN VUE '03 52k
ml., 4cyl, all power, anti
lock brakes, CD player,
XM sat radio. Mint cond.
$8,495 772-871-6423
See photo online
@HometownnewsOl.com
ad # 29309


FORD EXCURSION - '00
Limited edition 4 wheel
drive. Auto trans, lifted
w/oversized tires. Black
w/tan leather interior. Ex-
cellent cond. $12,500.
OBO. 386-663-4697 or
386-547-5385.
FORD LARIAT F350 '01,
Dually, crew cab, Ither,
loded,82k mi., 2 wh drive,
7.3 diesel, exc. cond
$17,500 772-519-1245
Please Tell Them...
I Saw It In The
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
1-800-823-0466


GATLINBURG Tenn
Springtime in the
Smokies! 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





MARATHON. LUXURY
vacation homes. Ocean
Front. Amenities: heated
pool, hot tub, docks. Call
for last minute specials!
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com
NO CAROLINA Beech
Mountain. 1-6 br chalets
& mountain villas fully
furnished. Golf, Hot tubs,
tennis, swimming, fine
dining, Cool mountain
breezes, from $225/wk.
10% discount with this
ad. www.gobeech.com
1-800-368-7404
Call Classified
800-823-0466


ST. AUGUSTINE BCH
Oceanview Condo fr $99
nite, or Oceanfront house
fr. $199nite/$1399wk,
Oceanfront wedding $349
or Historic District from
$129nite 904-825-1911
www.sunstatevacatlon.com
TENNESSEE MTNS.
Cumberland Plateau
Bordering The Big South
Fork Natl River/ rec area.
11 fully furn 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
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boat
1-800-823-0466

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


Boats & .
--7 Watercraft


17' YAMAHA Jet Boat
'97. Twin Jet, 6 hrs on rblt
mtrs. Full cover/gar kept.
Best value on mkt
$10,500 772-285-0369

VALUE
247" CENTURY '95
200HP Yamaha, New
Garmin, GPS, Alum Trail-
er. Lots of extras,
$17,000/obo-
772-770-9294
WHEEL DEALSII
Reach over
one million
potential
buyers from
North Palm Beach
thru Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
1-800-823-0466
SPECIAL PROMO
RATES


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
Mere cruisers, windlass,
full head, sleeps 5, low
hours, like new. Asking
$99,500 386-527-2103



JUNO BEACH: Private
Dockage from 35'-45',
North of Donald Ross on
Frenchman's Creek.
No live aboard.
561-626-0669
NEED TO
HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
800-823-0466


TORTOISE ISLAND RIVER
FRONT UNOBSTRUCTED
RIVER VIEWS
Breathtaking sunsets on the
Banana Riverl -4Ei'3 'E
Living areas & :i l- : all
expansive in size. Designed for
entertaining! REDUCED
$1,249,000 �630.000 E789,000


Vacation &
, Travel .


I1 1


I I


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
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.



Cnjuj 2 JENNIFER CLARK

HORIZON PROPERTIES 772-349-5348


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STUART * PINELAKE


GARDENS & ESTATES


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