The 10-foot letters that spell TRUMP PLAZA atop the east and west sides of a two-tower condo complex in downtown West Palm Beach mysteriously vanished a couple weeks ago. They’d been ablaze nightly high above downtown and the Intracoastal without interruption for at least 24 years, even when rebellious residents who objected to President Donald Trump’s divisive electioneering unsuccessfully tried to change the building’s name. The letters were taken down just days after a protest brought dozens of Trump opponents to the door steps of the plaza’s well-heeled residents. But finding out what happened to the letters is a lot like covering the Trump administration: Depends whom you’re asking! Never miss a local story. Sign up today for a free 30 day free trial of unlimited digital access. SUBSCRIBE NOW The official line comes from Abe Bernstein, president of Trump Plaza of The Palm Beaches Condominium Association. He says the board voted to build a new roof on both towers and re-paint the entire structures. “For us to be able to do that, we needed to take down the letters,” said Bernstein, a Mar-a-Lago regular. “They’ll be down for three to four months then they’re going back up.” Bernstein denied Trump Plaza is trying to make the building less of a magnet for protests. “It’s a free country,” Bernstein said. “People are welcome to protest here at any time for as long as they’re respectful.” Then there’s the unofficial line, from one of the complex’s 350-plus residents who asked to remain anonymous. “The building staffers have been telling residents that once the roof is repaired, we’ll revisit the issue of the building name,” the resident said. “But that’ll take a while.” With condos currently selling for upward of $3 million, the aging building is home to many people who can’t afford a home in Palm Beach but like to look at the town from their balcony. Trump paid $40 million to buy the building in bankruptcy in 1986, when it was known as The Plaza, then borrowed another $60 million to spruce it up. At that time, however, condo sales were slow and the building never paid the dividends Trump had hoped for. So he had friendly residents of the 33-story, 221-unit