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Naples Florida weekly

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Naples Florida weekly : your news and entertainment source
Place of Publication:
Naples, FL
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Florida Media Group LLC
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weekly
regular
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English
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volumes : illustrations ; 41 cm

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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )

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Dates or Sequential Designation:
V. 1 no. 1 (October 2, 2008) -

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Copyright, Florida Media Group LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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900873247 ( OCLC )
ocn900873247

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www.FloridaWeekly.com Vol. IV, No. 50 FREE WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 OPINION A4 PROFILE IN PARADISE A6 CLUB NOTES A14 HEALTHY LIVING A20 NETWORKING B6 REAL ESTATE B7 OPEN HOUSE MAP B22 PUZZLES C10 FILM REVIEW C11 WRITING CHALLENGE C14 ANTIQUES C18 CUISINE C26-27 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. INSIDESuper fliesWhitefly infestations keep exterminators busy. B1 Writing ChallengeFlorida Weekly readers respond to photo prompt. C14 Town Hall TalkRick Borman launches a new bi-weekly interview with past and future guests. A19 Sold! A preview party at Leslie Hindman Auctioneers. C22 A skeleton walks into a bar, A skeleton walks into a bar, asks for a drink and a mop. asks for a drink and a mop. Q: Why dont you see penguins in Britain? Q: Why dont you see penguins in Britain? A: Because theyre afraid of Wales. A: Because theyre afraid of Wales. Small hands pressed seeds into garden boxes set up on the lawn just outside the cafeteria at Mike Davis Elementary School one morning earlier this week. The schools nearly 800 students will help the garden grow this semester. In December, they hope to harvest spinach, beets, radish, peas, cabbage, Swiss chard and collard greens. Its part of Teaching Gardens, a new program launched by the American Heart Association that aims to change attitudes about eating and nutrition in response to a glut of overweight Americans. The program is designed to steer children away from fast food and teach them better eating habits by enlisting them directly in the production of good food. Youngsters at Village Oaks Elementary School in Immokalee are also planting a teaching garden this month. The two AHA gardens in Collier County are the first in South Florida. Others have been started in Jacksonville, Fla., Houston, Texas, Atlanta and Los Angeles. Ultimately, the goal is to lower the riskSchool gardens filled with lessons about healthy livingSEE GARDENS, A18 SEE JOKES, A8 BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ oridaweekly.com OOK, WERE FED UP AND WE ARENT GOING to take it any more. For one thing, more than 7 billion people will wake up tomorrow morning, and every single one of them will have to go to the bathroom. Thats so depressing. As if that werent bad enough, medical research suggests that Americans are now universally infected with an incurable viral condition known as politics. The famous linguist Robin Williams defined this disease as, Poli, a Latin word meaning many; and tics, meaning bloodsucking creatures. This is, after all, a presidential election year, ISSUE J J OKES 2012 2012 L L iBitain ? iBitain ? A woman walks into the doctors office with a carrot up her nose and a celery stalk A woman walks into the doctors office with a carrot up her nose and a celery stalk in her ear. The doctor says, I can tell you right now, youre not eating right. in her ear. The doctor says, I can tell you right now, youre not eating right. COURTESY PHOTOAngie Aguilera is all smiles as she digs into the teaching garden at Mike Davis Elementary School.

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9th AnnualFREE Prostate Cancer ScreeningNAPLES 990 Tamiami Trail North Naple s, FL 34102COLLIER 8350 Sierra Meadows Blvd. Naples, FL 34114PINE RIDGE 6101 Pine Ridge Rd., Desk 31 Naples, FL 34119MARCO ISLAND 40 S. Heathwood Drive Marco Island, FL 34145 BONITA SPRINGS 28930 Trails Edge Blvd. Bonita Springs, FL 34134FORT MYERS 4571 Colonial Blvd. Fort Myers, FL 33966CAPE CORAL 24 Del Prado Blvd. North Cape Coral, FL 33909 Saturday, September 8th & Saturday, September 22nd, 2012 September is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month. FREE Exams and PSA Blood Tests will be oered at all 7 locations. Please call to reserve an appointment.Complimentary refreshments will be served.(239) 434-6300www.SpecialistsInUrology.com To learn more about prostate cancer screenings and their importance, go to www.youtube.com/ SpecialistsInUrology www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 For many Americans, it could come down to this: Did the California-based makers of an offensive film about Muslims and Muhammad shout Fire! in a theater? For more than two centuries, weve tried to put the fine line on what freedom of expression means. The great Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes used that faultless but still imprecise metaphor to suggest a limitation of the James Madison prescription for a free society. Our free society. In effect, none of us is guaranteed the right to falsely shout fire in a theater by the First Amendment, because to do so could cause both panic and death. But we do have the right to shout just about anything else. And not only with words, but with art, good or bad. In painting, music or film, in politics or religion, we can say what we want. (The second part of the First Amendment requires a separation of church from state in order that government can neither help nor hinder when people say what they want about any God they want.) In our society, we get to speak even if it offends those who hold power or absolute belief. The comedic result on the ground, of course, is frequently either the cause of great derision or the subject of bawdy entertainment for many Americans. Or both. Were always offending each other, and were always having to live with it, and with each other. The idea was never just to protect idiots or bullies or mean-spirited cynics or, say, pornographers of this stripe or that, although they often are protected. The idea was to protect rational citizens seeking justice, those who might have to say things dangerously unpopular with the powers that be. Heres the argument put in different terms. Every time a criminal defense attorney argues passionately before a judge and jury to acquit a client who might have committed a crime, that attorney is defending not just the alleged criminal, but us us and our right to a defense no matter how damning the circumstances appear. Its hard for victims to accept the principle, but most Americans have agreed with it. In speech similarly, defend an inept, tasteless or offensive example of free speech and youre defending the potential for the very best in speech, however unpopular it might be. When somebody makes a film suggesting that the Virgin Mary was not a virgin, we might feel outrage. We might write a letter to the editor, but then we go on about our business. Such speech doesnt amount to fire in a theater; it amounts to just a fart in a theater, if you will excuse my vulgarity. And this is where the complication arises, the one that took us so much by surprise in recent days when Muslims in North Africa discovered the film made in California and erupted with a fury that led some of them to kill Americans who had never heard of the film. Here I can explain my gaseous vulgarity. What if there are two theaters? And what if somebody shouts fart in one, but somebody in the next theater hears fire? And what if the people in the next theater react according to their own beliefs, which have nothing to do with James Madison and the First Amendment? What do we do then? Among the bedrock principles of our society even more bedrock than the First Amendment, if thats possible is the notion that bloodshed is universally wrong unless it comes in the defense of life and liberty. Thus an attack that kills an ambassador and his American protectors is an act of war on all Americans. If absolutists can kill Americans because somebody in California makes an offensive movie, then why cant they kill Americans because somebody in New York makes an offensive painting, or somebody in Florida wears an offensive dress, or somebody in Chicago writes an offensive book? It amounts to this: The people who did it, and the people who support or hide them, need to be found, identified and then punished. Backing away from tyrants or bullies has never proved a good idea. But before we saddle up, gun up and ride out, however, lets try for a little perspective a little understanding. From the beginning of our experiment in independent living and government, weve struggled mightily with the principle of free speech. The Puritans, for example, did not often define free speech the way we do now. Critics of religion or the status quo in the 17th or 18th centuries could be killed or run out of town, work and church by members of their own communities if they exercised free speech. In the 19th and 20th centuries in many places in America, free speech was merely a hypothetical. Express the wrong opinions about the rights of blacks in some Southern towns between about 1865 and 1965 and somebody might well turn up to beat you or kill you. And what would happen now if somebody in California decided to make a film mocking blacks in America by the liberal use of the word nigger a film that promoted the worst of the racial stereotypes too many white Americans accepted for decades or longer? Bloodshed in the form of riots might well be the result. And the perpetrators, no matter how deeply offended, would be brought to justice, I hope. Conversely, those who defend the right of such filmmakers to create bad art without being beaten or killed should be celebrated and applauded. That self-awareness on our part will increase our strength, because it will help Americans react to unjust brutality with dispassionate resolve. And that is our best recourse. COMMENTARYThe case for dispassionate resolve e b w w p c rogerWILLIAMSrwilliams@floridaweekly.com

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 We are lucky to live in one of the most beautiful places in the country, but how will our economy fare if our waters keep getting covered in stinking slime and algae? When nitrogen and phosphorus pollution builds up in rivers and estuaries, we experience dead fish on our beaches, algae piled three feet high along the shore, closed water treatment plants and dead zones in our sounds and bays. Without quantifiable limits on the amount of so-called nutrient pollution, which comes from sewage, manure and fertilizer, our waters will never recover. Excess nitrogen and phosphorous pollution in our waters has reached dangerously high levels, triggering toxic outbreaks of algae and bacteria. Floridas waters are being poisoned. We need to keep the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency guidelines and the Clean Water Act rules intact. However, the Florida Department of Environmental Protection has drafted a substitute for EPAs rules that would only require pollution controls after waters have been severely degraded, requiring expensive cleanup at taxpayer expense. These industry-friendly standards will allow unsafe pollution levels rather than following the common-sense limits set by the U.S. EPA under the Clean Water Act. The basis of the Clean Water Act was enacted in 1948 as the Federal Water Pollution Control Act, and was significantly reorganized and expanded in 1972. Lets not throw away decades of water protection. The quality of Floridas water puts our tourism, fishing and real estate values at risk. These industries are the backbone of our economy, and without them, we may never see a sustainable economic recovery. The EPAs Clean Water Act standards will not only protect our health and our environment, they will also help us restore the reason people want to live, visit and invest here. Florida is an important state in the upcoming elections. Floridians must let President Obama know now that Florida deserves better and that he should enforce the Clean Water Act to clean up Floridas waters. Obama should say no to the Scott Administrations dirty water rules. For more information, visit www.conservancy. org/take action. p d t F W t andrewMCELWAINEPresident, Conservancy of Southwest Florida GUEST OPINIONNo room for Dirty Water Rules amyGOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly Mayor Rahm-neys attack on the Chicago teachers unionUnions are under attack in the United States not only from people like Gov. Scott Walker of Wisconsin, but now, with the teachers strike in Chicago, from the very core of President Barack Obamas inner circle, his former chief of staff and current mayor of that city, Rahm Emanuel. Twenty-five thousand teachers and support staff are on strike there, shutting down the public school system in the nations thirdlargest school district. This fight now raging in Chicago, Obamas hometown, has its roots in this historic stronghold of organized labor, and in the movement started one year ago this week, Occupy Wall Street. The conflict presents a difficult moment for Obama, who will need union support to prevail in his race with Mitt Romney, but who is inextricably linked, politically, to his brash, expletive-spewing former aide, Mayor Rahm-ney Emanuel. At the heart of the conflict is how schools will be run in Chicago: locally, from the grass roots, with teacher and parent control, or top-down, by a school board appointed by Emanuel. Karen Lewis, president of the Chicago Teachers Union, worked as a board-certified chemistry teacher at King College Prep High School in Chicago. She understands how the system works. Months before the strike, I asked her about the situation in Chicago. The newly elected Emanuel had an appointed board comprised mostly of corporate executives, the Academy for Urban School Leadership. Lewis told me, One of the biggest problems is that when you have a CEO in charge of a school system, as opposed to a superintendent, a real educator, what ends up happening is that they literally have no clue as to how to run the schools. The AUSL not only relies on business executives with no education experience to run schools, but also brings in recent college graduates to teach. These recruits cost very little to pay, but arrive with little or no teaching experience. Pauline Lipman is a professor of education and policy studies at the University of Illinois-Chicago. She explained, Chicago was the birthplace of this neoliberal corporate reform agenda of highstakes testing, paying teachers based on test scores, disinvesting in neighborhood schools and then closing them and turning them over to charter schools. Lipman credits Arne Duncan with driving this corporatization of Chicagos public schools. Duncan, President Obamas secretary of education, was the chief executive officer of the Chicago Public Schools, where he led the institution of charter schools, 90 percent of which are nonunion. Arne Duncan pushed through this agenda of closing neighborhood schools, turning them over to private operators or expanding charter schools and having charter schools come in ... and increasingly putting more pressure on teachers to respond to high-stakes tests. That agenda has been really devastating in Chicago. Chicago is also the epicenter of the community pushback against the Duncan/Obama/Emanuel attack on public schools and the teachers union. Lewis comes out of the Caucus of Rank-andFile Educators, CORE, which took over leadership of the union with a commitment to transparent school administration. Opposition to Emanuels dictates has provoked the union into this historic strike. Phil Cantor, a strike captain for Teachers for Social Justice, explained: Were not allowed legally to strike over anything but compensation. But teachers are not most interested in compensation; were most interested in being able to do our jobs for the students we serve. Thanks to the grass-roots organizing that preceded the strike (in the same Chicago streets where Obama was once a community organizer), the striking teachers enjoy extensive parent and student support. One parent, Rhoda Rae Gutierrez, has two children in elementary school in Chicago. She is a member of the group Parents 4 Teachers and is marching with the teachers. She told me, When we fight for the rights of teachers for a fair contract, fair compensation, lower class size, well-resourced schools, having psychologists, enough social workers, enough support staff, enough aides in the classroom, nurses ... when teachers have these resources in their schools, we know that our children can do incredible things. This struggle reflects the essence of Occupy Wall Street community members across class, race and other traditional divides uniting in disciplined opposition to corporate power. Author and journalist Chris Hedges, who has observed the Occupy movement closely, put the strike into context: The teachers strike in Chicago is arguably one of the most important labor actions in probably decades. If it does not prevail, you can be certain that the template for the attack on the union will be carried out across the country against other teachers unions and against the last redoubt of union activity, which is in the public sector, of course firemen and police. For people who are wondering where Occupy is today, just look at the streets of Chicago. Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!, a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,000 stations in North America. She is the author of Breaking the Sound Barrier, recently released in paperback and now a New York Times best-seller. PublisherShelley Lundslund@floridaweekly.comEditorCindy Piercecpierce@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ColumnistsKaren Feldman Artis Henderson Jim McCracken Athena Ponushis Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Maureen Sullivan-Hartung Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Bernadette La Paglia Marla Ottenstein Charlie McDonald Bob Raymond Stephen WrightCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Nick Bear Paul Heinrich Rebecca Trani Natalie Zellers Circulation ManagerPenny Kennedy pkennedy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Ryan nryan@floridaweekly.com Cori Higgins chiggins@floridaweekly.com Aron Hubers ahubers@floridaweekly.com Sales and Marketing AssistantCarolyn AhoBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis pgaddis@floridaweekly.com Jeffrey Cull jcull@floridaweekly.com Jim Dickerson jdickerson@floridaweekly.com Street Address: Naples Florida Weekly 9051 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 202 Naples, Florida 34108 Phone 239.325.1960 Fax: 239.325.1964 Subscriptions:Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2011 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.Call 239.325.1960 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state

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Many Medical Services, One Location Living with bromyalgia is dicult, but access to treatment and health care services in one location makes it easier. From her primary care physician to physical therapy and more, Jill Coey can make her appointments in one buildingThe Outpatient Center at the Sanctuary. To read more of Jills story, go to www.LeeMemorial.org/caringCaring people, caring for people.www.LeeMemorial.org Tom Reid Physical Therapist Jill Coey, Patient Dr. Patricia Daneshmand Family P ractice PhysicianThe Outpatient Center at The Sanctuary center

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 (239) 936-7275www.MariosMeatMarket.com The Finest in Choice Beef, Pork, Veal & Poultry Largest Selection of Italian Specialties Fresh Homemade Mozzarella Made Daily Fresh Baked Bread CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION "Let Our Family Feed Your Family" "The Original Sausage King" BBQ PACKAGEALL FOR $4999 FRESH CUT MEATS FRESH CUT MEATS DELI ITALIAN SPECIALTIESSTEAK $499 STEAKS MEATBALL MIX $999 $399 $199 $499 $349 $699 $499 $599 Mario'sMeat Market and Deli on Facebook For Specials BEEF PORK VEAL $699 $499 $499 Lou Vlasho has been a business leader along the Paradise Coast since he moved here in 1989. Hes the current president of the Fifth Avenue Business Improvement District and the former vice president of Vergina Italian Restaurant on the avenue. Vergina is the radiating star of Macedonia, he says, adding his parents and brother immigrated to the United States from there, and he has always been proud of that part of his heritage. Lou was born and raised in Canton, Ohio, the first in his family to be born in the U.S.A. He graduated from Ohio University with a bachelors degree in commerce, majoring in accounting. As a certified management accountant, he invested 25 years at Troy, Ohio-based Hobart Corp., where he held various accounting and finance positions, culminating in his service as vice president and controller from 1980 to 1984. In 1984, he joined Gold Bond Ice Cream in Green Bay, Wis., as senior vice president and CFO. And in 1989, he came to Naples to operate several restaurants for the Rimaco Corp. In 1987, after his first wife died, he spent a month doing volunteer work in his familys homeland. I became totally hooked, he says, calling himself a selfappointed ambassador for the country. In 2007, Macedonia nominated him as an honorary consul to The United States of America from The Republic of Macedonia. When he inquired about his official duties, he says, he was told to just keep doing what you have been doing in helping your country of heritage. In February 2008, the Macedonian ambassador to the United States and the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce celebrated the Republic of Macedonias opening of an honorary consulate office in Naples. At a luncheon in his honor, Lou was greeted by a standing ovation from more than 200 friends and local dignitaries. Lou has served on numerous volunteer organizations in the local community and also co-founded the Greater Balkans Luncheon, now in its 11th year as part of the National Prayer Breakfast in Washington, D.C. He also has been honored by his alma mater, Ohio University, with the Distinguished Service Award, has been named a Distinguished Alumnus by his high school in Canton, Ohio. He had the professional distinction of being elected chair of the Institute of Management Accountants, the largest management accounting organization in the world. He holds the two-fold honor of being the youngest and the first CMA to serve as chair of the institute, a post he held in 1982-83. He and his wife, Patricia, have lived in Pelican Bay for more than 22 years. h a a o d c bobHARDEN e-mail: bob@bobharden.com PROFILES IN PARADISEA commitment to community service, from Macedonia to Naples Talking points with Lou VlashoMentors: Many along the way, but a couple that are near the top are John Lafferty, who hired me out of college to work at Hobart; Carl Hoover, my rst manager at Hobart; and Bill Becker. I reported to him and then he reported to me in information systems at Hobart. As a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up? A grown-up. What would you change about your life if you could? Not a thing. The ups and downs have all been great. My life has not been perfect, but it hasnt been bad. Most recent vacation: Carmel, Calif., and Yosemite, Mount Rushmore, Yellowstone and the Tetons this summer. Too many people dont take the time to see all the natural wonders we have in the U.S.A. What are you most proud of? My sons and my granddaughters. Advice for your grandkids: Dont over plan your life and career. What makes you laugh: Jerry Seinfeld. Last book read: Nearing Home by Billy Graham. Pet peeve: People who know the answer to everything but never get anything done. They have three children and three grandchildren. Bob Harden is the producer and host of The Bob Harden Show, airing from 7-8 a.m. weekdays at www.bobharden.com. The show is archived for listeners convenience.High school job: Selling clothes at Dickson Tailors in Canton, Ohio. Favorite thing about the Paradise Coast: All of it the sunshine the beaches, the gulf and the great people. What I miss about the Paradise Coast when Im away: See above.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 A7 Periodontal FACTPeriodontal Disease may be a contributing factor to: gum periodontal disease periodontal diseaseDr. Bradley Piotrowski, D.D.S., M.S.D. Hurry offer expires 9/28/12 Decorative Wood Ceilings Southwest Floridas Specialists in Doors, Windows & Mouldings GREAT Doors... GREAT Windows... GREAT Service... NO SUBCONTRACTORS Fort Myers 239 332 7170 Naples 239 331 7057 www.GreatSouthernProducts.com INSTALLED FOR AS LITTLE AS $ 6.75 Watch out for CCSO deputies on the roadThe Collier County Sheriffs Office gives drivers a heads-up that traffic enforcement deputies will be posted at the following spots the week of Sept. 24-28: Monday, Sept. 24 Radio Road and Santa Clara Drive Aggressive driving Golden Gate Parkway and 50th Street S.W. Speeding Green and Sunshine boulevards Speeding Tuesday, Sept. 25 Collier Boulevard and Business Circle South Red-light running Davis and Madison Park boulevards Speeding County Barn and Rattlesnake Hammock roads Aggressive driving Wednesday, Sept. 26 Orange Blossom Drive and AirportPulling Road Red-light running Osceola Trail at Osceola Elementary Aggressive driving Goodlette-Frank Road and Panther Lane Speeding Thursday, Sept. 27 Airport-Pulling Road at Poinciana Elementary Aggressive driving Industrial Boulevard Speeding Golden Gate Parkway and Livingston Road Red-light running Friday, Sept. 28 Immokalee Road at I-75, southbound exit Red-light running Collier Boulevard and Indigo Lakes Drive Speeding Airport-Pulling Road and Nottingham Drive SpeedingDOJ approves Floridas new flexible early voting schedule SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe U.S. Department of Justice has approved Floridas new early voting statute without condition, allowing Collier and four other counties in the state to offer early voting hours under the new law. Starting Sunday, Oct. 27, and ending Sunday, Nov. 3, polls in Collier County as well as in Hendry, Hardee, Hillsborough and Monroe counties will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., giving early voters 96 hours to cast votes in advance. DOJ also approved the five preclearance counties early voting schedule for the upcoming General Election. The federal approval of the early voting changes completes the federal approval process for all 80 sections of the 2011 elections bill. Every section can now be implemented statewide in future elections. The approval of these changes is a tremendous victory for Florida voters, said Secretary of State Ken Detzner. In the areas of the state already able to implement the changes, we have seen how the changes offer more flexibility to vote, more accountability and faster reporting times on Election Day.

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 a political fact that will ravage you no matter where you hide, from the deepest recesses of the Big Cypress Swamp to the most obscure cul de sacs of the Big Gated Community. Meanwhile, embassies are being blown up. Wars are being waged. Children are starving. Cell phones are ringing. Only one course of action remains to the extraordinary men and women at Florida Weekly, therefore: to abandon pretension. To quit the ranks of those who provide serious, substantive journalism to astute readers and careful thinkers concerned with thorny issues, enlightened cultural events and the liveliest values of our contemporary society. Instead, were just going to joke about it. More precisely, were going to let our friends and acquaintances joke about it. What the heck (from Risky Business, Sometimes you just gotta say, What the heck!) We might even let strangers tell a joke or two. So, for the fourth year in a row, Florida Weekly offers our long-suffering readers a break from the norm (not to mention from the sane and the rational). This week, we proudly present the most poignant, the most powerful and sometimes the most painful truths that comedy can carry. After all, there is nothing more serious than a good joke. Sure, were a touch crazy. Its been a long year. This has been a tough quarter. We had a rough morning. But at least we admit it. Insane people are always sure that they are fine, Nora Ephron said. Its only the sane people who are willing to admit that theyre crazy. Didnt we just lose her this year? Yes. And that sucks. But remember, its a presidential election year. I went to the White House, met the president, Richard Pryor once reported during the run-up to another such year. We in trouble. Exactly. Which is why were doing what were doing, instead of what we should be doing, this week. At this point in September we feel like Elwood in the 1980 comedy, The Blues Brothers: Its 106 miles to Chicago, we got a full tank of gas, half a pack of cigarettes, its dark and were wearing sunglasses. And we hope you feel like Jake: Hit it! he said. Enjoy the annual jokes issue well see you on the other side. Roger Williams, Florida Weekly Knock knock Whos there? Gorilla Gorilla who? Gorilla me a hamburger, please. Im hungry. Laura Ragain Executive director Ronald McDonald House Charities of Southwest Florida Intercepted phone call from Steve Jobs above to Bill Gates on earth: Jobs: Hi, Bill. Guess where Im calling from? Gates: Heaven? Jobs: Well sort of. Im floating around on an iCloud! Gates: Whats it like up there? Jobs: Great. Best of all, there are no houses, no buildings which means no Windows and no Gates. Jack Tymanns Jill Haughie of offers a few words of wisdom about men: Men are luxuries, not necessities. Cher Maleness remains a recessive genetic trait like color blindness and hemophilia. Elizabeth Gould Davis Men think theyre more important than women because their suit jackets have secret pockets on the inside. Rita Rudner Only a divinity could determine which is funnier: Mans dream of Woman, or Woman as she is. Miriam Beard Save a boyfriend for a rainy day... and another in case it doesnt rain. Mae West The softer a mans head, the louder his socks. Helen Rowland Dont let a man put anything over you ... except an umbrella. Mae West A man is flying in a hot-air balloon and realizes he is lost. He reduces height and spots a man down below. He lowers the balloon further and shouts, Excuse me, can you help me? I promised my friend I would meet him half an hour ago, but I dont know where I am. The man below says: Yes, youre in a large red hot air balloon, hovering 30 feet above this field between 40 and 41 degrees latitude and 120 and 124 degrees west longitude. You must be an associate, says the balloonist. I am, replies the man. How did you know? Well, says the balloonist, everything you have told me is technically correct, but its of absolutely no use to me and I still dont know where I am. The man below says, Ah, I can tell from your reaction that you must be a partner. Well, yes, replies the balloonist, but how did you know? Because, says the man below, You dont know where you are, or where youre going, youve gotten to where you are primarily due to hot air, and youve made a promise you have no idea how to keep, but expect me to solve your problem. Youre in the same position as you were before we met, but somehow now its my fault. Jeannette Showalter Florida Weekly columnist Once there was a golfer whose drive landed on an anthill. Rather than move the ball, he decided to hit it where it lay. He gave a mighty swing. Clouds of dirt and sand and ants exploded from the spot. Everything but the golf ball. It sat in the same spot. So he lined up and tried another shot. Clouds of dirt and sand and ants went flying again. The golf ball didnt even wiggle. Two ants survived. One dazed ant said to the other, Whoa! What are we going to do? Said the other ant: I dont know about you, but Im going to get on the ball. Cynthia Mott Q: Why are there only 239 beans in a can of Irish bean soup? A: Because if there were one more, it would be two-fahrty! Rick Borman, president Naples Town Hall Distinguished Speaker Series During a recent password audit by a company, it was found that an employee was using the following password: MickeyMinniePlutoHueyLouieDeweyDonaldGoofySacramentoWhen asked why she had such a long password, she rolled her eyes and said, Hello! It has to be at least eight characters and include at least one capital. Jim Rideoutte, executive director The Naples Players A pirates sitting in a pub after his ship has come to shore, telling tales from the high seas. One of the men in the bar asks, Why do ye have that wooden leg? The pirate looks down at the stump on his leg and says, Aye, thats from the time me crew made me walk the plank. A shark swam by and gobbled up me leg. And ye hook? a wench asks. Howd you come to have a hook for a hand? The pirate raises the metal hook for everyone to see. Aye, that was from a sword fight with old Black Beard. The bastard took my hand clean off. From down the table, a drunkard raises his head. And ye eye patch? Aye, that was from the time a bird pooped in me eye. The pirate taps the black patch with his hook. It was me first day with the hook. Artis Henderson Florida Weekly columnist A newlywed couple just moved into their new house. One day the husband comes home from work and his wife says, Honey, you know, in the upstairs bathroom, one of the pipes is leaking. Could you fix it? The husband just looked at his wife and said, What do I look like, Mr. Plumber? A few days went by, and he comes home from work and again his wife asks for a favor, Honey, the car wont start. I think that it needs a new battery. Could you change it for me? What do I look like, Mr. Goodwrench? was his response. Another couple of weeks go by, and its raining pretty hard. His wife then finds a leak in the roof. She pleads with him as hes walking through the door. Honey, theres a leak on the roof! Can you please fix it? He just looked at her and said, What do I look like, Bob Vila? and sat down with a beer and watched a game on tv. One weekend the husband woke up and it was pouring pretty hard, but the leak on the roof was gone! Speaking of leaks, he also went to take a shower, and he found that the one pipe behind the sink wasnt leaking anymore either. His wife was coming home just then, and as she walked through the door, the husband asked, Honey, how come there arent any more leaks, and the cars running? She replied nonchalantly, Oh, the other day I was picking up the mail, and I ran into one of our new neighbors, Jon. What a nice man. He came over and fixed everything. Wow, did he charge us anything? asked the husband. No, he just said that hed do it for free if I either baked him a cake or had sex with him. she said. Cool. What kind of cake did you make? asked the husband. Cake? What do you think I look like, Betty Crocker? Did you hear about the new corduroy pillows? Theyre making headlines! A priest, a rabbi and a Baptist minister walk into a bar. The bartender says, Is this a joke? Q: How do you know when someones gone to Harvard? A: Oh, theyll tell you. An American gent was sitting at a bar and noticed a bowl of crackers in front of three large English ladies. He asked, Can you lovely English ladies pass the crackers, please? The first lady turned, and replied loudly in a surly voice, Thats Wales, dear sir. The gentleman was taken aback. Well, excuse me, he offered. Can one of you whales pass the crackers? Dennis Kirk Q: Why are pastry chefs mean? A: Because they beat eggs and whip cream. Debbi RicciJOKESFrom page 1

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 NEWS A9 Two drunks are playing golf. The first guy gets to the tee and asks the other one, How am I going to hit all these balls? The second drunk surveys the scene and says, It should be easy with all those clubs in your hand. Skip McTighe A group of 15-year-old girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Dairy Queen next to the Ocean View restaurant because they had only $6 among them and Jimmy Johnson, the cute boy in social studies lived on that street. Ten years later, the group of 25-yearold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because the beer was cheap, the restaurant offered free snacks, the band was good, there was no cover charge and there were lots of cute guys. Ten years later, the group of 35-yearold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because the cosmos were good, it was right near the gym and, if they went late enough, there wouldnt be too many whiny little kids. Ten years later, the group of 45-yearold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because the martinis were big and the waiters had tight pants and nice buns. Ten years later, the group of 55-yearold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because the prices were reasonable, the wine list was good, the restaurant had windows that opened (for hot flashes), and fish is good for cholesterol. Ten years later, the group of 65-yearold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because the lighting was good and the restaurant had an early bird special. Ten years later, the group of 75-yearsold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because the food was not too spicy and the restaurant was handicapped-accessible. Ten years later, the group of 85-yearsold girlfriends discussed where to meet for dinner. Finally, they agreed to meet at the Ocean View restaurant because they had never been there before. Donna Allard An elderly lady walks into a lawyers office and asks if he will prepare her will. He says he will happily do so. But the fee is $100 and he only takes cash. The lady says that is not a problem. So the lawyer prepares the will and the lady lays a hundred dollar bill on the table and leaves. After the lady is gone the lawyer discovers there are really two one hundred dollars bills stuck together. Now the ethical question is: Should the lawyer tell his partner? Frank Kavanaugh A priest, a rabbi and an atheist walk into a Charlotte County Commission meeting. Two hours later, they walk out. The priest and rabbi turn to the atheist and say, OK, maybe youre right. Mike Hirsh A 3-year-old and his grandma walk out into the crisp, late-autumn New England air. It smells like s-n-o-w, Grandma conspires excitedly. Well, dont look at me, hollers the 3-year-old. I didnt step in it! Debbi Ricci A few favorites from Naples Mayor John Sorey: A fishermans classified ad: Wife wanted. Must be able to dig, clean, cook, grub for worms and clean fish. Must have own boat with motor. Please send photograph of boat. A couple was on a driving vacation when a state trooper pulled the husband over and said: Sir, do you realize your wife fell out of the car several miles back? To which the man replied: Thank goodness! I thought I had gone deaf. A woman calls Naples Community Hospital: Hello. I want to know if a patient is getting better. The volunteer at NCH says: What is the patients name and room number? Caller: Shes Nancy Smith, in Room 302. Volunteer: Oh, yes, Mrs. Smith is doing very well. In fact, her blood pressure is fine, shes going to be taken off the heart monitor in a couple of hours and if she continues to impr ove, Dr. Jones is going to send her home tomorrow. Caller: Thank God! Thats wonderful! Thats fantastic! Volunteer: From your enthusiasm, I take it you must be a family member or a very close friend. Caller: No, Im Nancy Smith in Room 302. My doctor doesnt tell me anything!(The mayor calls that one my favorite NCH joke. Ha Ha!) A man about to have a heart transplant was offered the choice of either a 26-year-old marathon runners heart or that of a 62-year-old IRS agent. He picked the agents heart because he said it had never been used. A lady was picking through the frozen turkeys at the grocery store but couldnt find one big enough for her family. Do these turkeys gett any bigger? she inquired of the stock boy. No, maam, he answered. Theyre dead. Delores looked out the window and saw our German shepherd shaking the life out of a neighbors prize rabbit. These were not our favorite neighbors, so she knew this was going to be a disaster. She grabbed a broom and pummeled the dog until it dropped the now extremely dead rabbit out of its month. She panicked. She called me and asked what was she going to do? I told her to take the rabbit inside, give it a bath, blow dry it to its original fluffiness, comb it so it looked good and then slip over and put it back in its cage. About an hour later, she heard screams coming from the neighbors wife. She rushed over and asked, Whats going on?? Our prize rabbit! Our prize rabbit! the neighbor cried. He died a week ago, we buried him and now hes back! Wifes diary entry: I met my husband for a drink after shopping. I was running late and he seemed distracted, disinterested and unengaged. I felt bad, but suggested we find a more intimate setting. We left for dinner, but he seemed distracted. He didnt pay attention or have any interest in conversation with me. We went home and he turned on the television for a while. He demonstrated no life, no interest. He went to bed saying almost nothing. I dont think he loves me any more. He must be seeing someone else. My life is ruined. Husbands diary entry: Four putts. Who four putts? Bob Harden Florida Weekly columnistFlorida Weekly editor Cindy Pierce credits the Internet for these tickles and grins: What did the green grape say to the purple grape? Breathe, idiot! BREATHE! What does a wicked chicken lay? Deviled eggs. What is Forrest Gumps password? 1forrest1 A man opens his door and finds a snail on his front porch. He picks it up and throws it across the street. A year later the man opens his door and finds the same snail on his front porch. The snail looks up and says, What was that all about? Why do gorillas have big nostrils? Because they have big fingers. What can you sit on, brush your teeth with and eat soup with? A chair, a toothbrush and a spoon. Whats brown and sticky? A stick. Whats green and sings? Elvis Parsley. A seamstress is sewing while sitting alongside river, and her thimble falls into the water. When she cries out, the Lord appears and asks: My dear child, why are you crying? The seamstress replies that her thimble has fallen into the water and she needs it to help her husband in making a living for their family. The Lord dips His hand into the water and pulls up a golden thimble set with pearls. Is this your thimble? He asks. The seamstress replies, No. The Lord again dips into the river. He holds out a silver thimble ringed with sapphires. Is this your thimble? He asks. Again, the seamstress replies, No. The Lord reaches down again and came up with a simple leather thimble. Is this your thimble? He asks. Yes, the seamstress tells him. The Lord is pleased with the womans honesty and gives her all three thimbles to keep. The seamstress goes home happy. Some years later, the seamstress is walking with her husband along the riverbank when her husband falls into the river and disappears under the water. When the seamstress cries out, the Lord again appears and asks, Why are you crying? Oh, Lord, my husband has fallen into the river! The Lord goes down into the water and comes up with George Clooney. Is this your husband? He asks. Yes! the seamstress exclaims. The Lord is furious. You lied! That is an untruth! The seamstress replies, Forgive me, my Lord. It is a misunderstanding. You see, if I had said no to George Clooney, you would have come up with Brad Pitt. Then if I said no to him, you would have come up with my husband. Had I then said yes, you would have given me all three. Lord, Im not in the best of health and would not be able to take care of all three husbands. THATS why I said yes to George Clooney. And so the Lord let her keep him. The moral of this story is: Whenever a woman lies, its for a good and honorable reason and always in the best interest of others. Thats our story, and were sticking to it. Signed, All Us Women And finally, a few words of wisdom from Neapolitan Trout Scanlan, who attributes them to an old farmer friend: Keep skunks and bankers at a distance. Meanness dont just happen overnight. Forgive your enemies; it messes up their heads. It doesnt take a very big person to carry a grudge. Every path has a few puddles. When you wallow with pigs, expect to get dirty. Dont judge folks by their relatives. Dont interfere with somethin that aint bothering you none. Timing has a lot to do with the outcome of a rain dance. Good judgment comes from experience, and a lotta that comes from bad judgment. Letting the cat outta the bag is a whole lot easier than putting it back in. If you get to thinkin youre a person of some influence, try orderin somebody elses dog around. Some days all you can do is smile and wait for some kind soul to come along and pull you out of the pickle youve gotten yourself into.

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 www.MillenniumPhysician.comPRIMARY CARE o LAB SERVICES o RADIOLOGY o DIAGNOSTICS o MEDICAL AESTHETICS o URGENT CARE Primary Care OcesJULIE R. SOUTHMAYD, M.D. MICHAEL Y. WANG, M.D. 1284 Creekside Street, Suite 107 Naples, FL 34108239-249-7830 MARIA DEL RIOGILES, M.D. ALEJANDRO PEREZTREPICHIO, M.D. LUIS POZNIAK, M.D. 1750 SW Health Parkway, Building 1 Naples, FL 34109239-249-7800 JULIA HARRIS, M.D. JAMES FAREMOUTH, D.O. NANCY BARATTA, MSN, ARNP 8803 Tamiami Trail E Naples, FL 34112239-732-1050JOHN DIAZ, M.D. KAE FERBER, M.D. JULIE DIAZ, FNPBC 671 Goodlette Road, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34102239-263-8222 CHARLES KILO, M.D. 1495 Pine Ridge Rd. Suite 4 Naples, FL 34109239-594-5456 As we year-rounders prepare for the return of the snowbirds, I think its a wonderful time for us to explore our own interesting backyard before the roads, restaurants and attractions get crowded with seasonal folk again. If you havent been there lately, I highly recommend a day trip to Everglades City, the original county seat of Collier County. Although there are many colorful and historical treasures in Everglades City, all perfect for sightseeing, I want to spotlight the Museum of the Everglades. Formerly known as the Collier Town Laundry building, this tiny, single-story structure on West Broadway was built in 1927. It was here, in the Town of Everglades (it didnt become Everglades City until 1953), that workmen from the Collier Corp. sent their uniforms to be cleaned, and where all the linens from the nearby Rod & Gun Club were laundered. Its rumored that Barron Collier sent his laundry here, too, via the mail boat from Useppa Island. Two of the more prominent families who leased the laundry from the Collier family and operated it in the early years were the Ayers and the Echols (longtime Naples resident Ann Wynn, wife of the late Don Wynn of Wynns Market, was an Echols before marrying). Without sufficient labor to keep the operation running, the laundry closed its doors during World War II. Over the subsequent years, it housed a barbershop, an insurance company, a restaurant and even a church. In 1965 the Everglades Womens Club took ownership of the building and for some time operated a thrift shop there. When the club disbanded in 1988, its remaining members gave the building to Collier County with the stipulation that it be used as a museum for memorabilia that would provide a peek at the early days and events that shaped Everglades City and Collier County. The restoration process took 10 long years, numerous fundraisers and a steady stream of volunteers, according to a 1999 interview with the clubs founding president, Pauline Reeves. Orlando-based architect Chalmers Yielding worked on the project and helped ensure that 70 percent of the lumber from the original structure was restored. The Museum of the Everglades opened to much fanfare on April 26, 1998, to coincide with the 70th anniversary of the opening of the Tamiami Trail. It was the first satellite museum in the County County museum system. In 2001, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places. Todays museum visitors see numerous artifacts, models, miniature dioramas and historical photographs that capture the essence of life in this region commonly referred to as The Last Frontier. Reflecting the original function of the building, there are several antique laundry and dry-cleaning machines on display. Theres also an area for public educational programs. The Museum of the Everglades is three miles south of the junction of County Road 29 and the Tamiami Trail (U.S. 41). Take County Road 29 south into Everglades City to 105 West Broadway, just off the town circle, across the street from McLeod Park. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. Admission is free, although donations are welcome. For more information, call 695-0008 or visit www.evergladesmuseum. com. Within the same few blocks, day-trippers can view and tour the Bank of Everglades (today the Everglades Historical Bed & Breakfast); the former Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Depot (the Seafood Depot restaurant today); the former Collier County Courthouse (known as City Hall today); as well as the nearby famous Everglades City Rod & Gun Club. Maureen Sullivan-Hartung arrived in Naples in 1981. Following a years stint as a reporter for the former weekly Everglades Echo newspaper, she began freelancing. Her first book, Hidden History of Everglades City & Points Nearby, was published in 2010 by The History Press in South Carolina. Look for her Undercover Historian column every other week in Florida Weekly. Learn more at www.maureenwrites.com. UNDERCOVER HISTORIANA brief history of the Museum of the Everglades o d s i a t maureenSULLIVAN-HARTUNGmshwrites@gmail.com MAUREEN SULLIVAN-HARTUNG / FLORIDA WEEKLY The state of Florida designated the former laundry building an historical landmark in 1976. Now painted Old Florida pink, it houses the Museum of the Everglades. The former Everglades Womens Club under construction/ remodeling before it reopened as the Museum of the Everglades in April 1998.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 A11 INGROWN TOENAILS SAME DAY / URGENT CARE AVAILABLE HOLISTIC AND SURGICAL OPTIONS CUSTOM NAIL LASER FOR FUNGAL NAILS SHOCKWAVE THERAPY FOR DIFFICULT ACHILLES/HEEL PAINwww.NaplesPodiatrist.com NOW 3 LOCATIONS TO BETTER SERVE YOU! Our Results Walk For emselves! DR. KEVIN LAM Park 661 Goodlette Road Board Certi ed (American Board of Lower Extremity Surgeons & American Board of Podiatric Surgeons)DR. BRIAN TIMM Board Certi ed (American Board of Lower Extremity Surgeons)DR. HUBERT LEE Naples, FL Fellowship Trained in Sports MedicineDR. JOB TIMENY Park 661 Goodlette Road Pediatric Orthopedics/ Deformity Fellowship Speaks Spanish, Creole, French, Fort Myers Store13170 S. Cleveland Avenue Fort Myers, FL 33907 Phone: (239) 415-2800www.RobbStuckyIntl.comStore HoursMON SAT:10 a.m. to 6 p.m. SUN: Noon to 5 p.m.PROFESSIONAL INTERIOR DESIGN SERVICES LOW PRICE GUARANTEE WORLDWIDE DELIVERY AVAILABLE PRE-SEASON UPHOLSTERY EVENT! 20%SAVE AN ADDITIONAL FOR THE ENTIRE HOME! OFF MSRP Make Friday farmers market nightThe new Bayfront Farmers Market launches on Sept. 21 and is scheduled to run from 4-8 p.m. every Friday through Dec. 28 at the shopping and dining complex at 465 Bayfront Place near the corner of Goodlette-Frank Road and U.S. 41. More than three dozen vendors will sell everything from organic produce to handmade soap. Participants include Megan Rose Boutique clothing, Green Ivory Jewelry, Florida Crackerz and Dancing Dragonfly Soap Company. Musical entertainment will be provided beginning in October. I wanted to develop a nighttime market for businesspeople who cant shop during the day and for residents and visitors going out for dinner who want this type of additional entertainment, says market organizer Rebecca Sawyer. The Bayfront location, she adds, is perfect for workers going home and for people heading out all around the downtown area. For more information or to become a vendor, call Ms. Sawyer at 293-9703. Corkscrew adopts new hours, feesCorkscrew Swamp Sanctuary in the heart of the western Everglades announces new year-round hours and admissions prices. Effective Monday, Oct. 1, the sanctuarys Blair Audubon Center and 2.25mile boardwalk will be open from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. daily, year-round, with afterhours special events offered monthly. Entrance fees, which will cover two consecutive days of admission, will be $12 for adults; $6 for college students with ID; $4 for ages 6-18; and free for children younger than 6. National Audubon Society members who present their ID card will enjoy a 50 percent discount. Corkscrew Swamp Sanctuary is northeast of Naples, 15 miles from I-75 on Immokalee Road (Exit 111). The 13,000-acre sanctuary comprises sensitive wetlands, abundant wildlife and the famed 600-year-old bald cypress forest. For more information, call 348-9151 or visit www.corkscrew.audubon.org.

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL$75 INCLUDESDoctor Exam Fluoride Orthodontic Consultation X-Ray Cleaning$99 ADULT SPECIAL, INCLUDES TEETH WHITENING MUST CALL BEFORE 9/29 TO QUALIFY PRICING AVAILABLE TO ONLY NEW PATIENTS NOT VALID IN PRESENCE OF GUM DISEASE www.gulfviewdentistry.com | (239) 300-9693 | 501 Goodlette Road North, Suite B202, Naples Theres still time to get extra credit! Our back to school special ends September 29th The Southwest Florida chapter of the American Airlines Kiwi Club holds its first luncheon and meeting of the new season at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 22, at a private residence in Bonita Springs. The club is a social and charitable organization of present and former flight attendants of American Airlines, Trans World Airlines and other airlines acquired by or merged with American Airlines. Club activities benefit PACE Center for GirlsCollier at Immokalee, the Collier County Hungry & Homeless Coalition and the food pantry at St. Matthews House. New members are always welcome. For reservations and directions to the upcoming luncheon, e-mail Eileen Martino Pearson at elmmartino@gmail.com. The next meeting of the Womens Travel Club is set for Tuesday, Oct. 2. For information about membership and to sign up for the meeting, call Tracy Ball at 961-3248 or e-mail womenstravelclub@ madtravel.com. The Naples chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society begins the new season with a potluck dinner from 5-8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24, at the home of member Bob Mitchell. Guests will tour Mr. Mitchells native plant garden. Members and their guests are welcome to bring a dish to share and their own beverages. RSVP and obtain directions by calling Jean Roche at 597-7222 no later than Sept. 21. For more information about the society and its complete 2012-13 schedule of meetings and programs, visit www.naplesfnps.org. The Naples Ski Club kicks off the new season and invites prospective members to learn about club trips and events from 6-9 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, at Bellasera Hotel. Guests will also hear from Bob Touchette about exercises that can help ensure better, safer time on the slopes. Admission is $10. For reservations or more information, call 592-0478 or e-mail naplesskiclub1@ Comcast.net. Members and guests of the Ohio State Alumni Club of Naples will gather for the fall kickoff social from 6-8:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, at the Imperial Golf & Country Club, 1808 Imperial Golf Course Blvd. Cost is $45 per person for hors doeuvres (cash bar). For reservations, visit www.naplesbuckeyes.com. For more information about the club, call Sara Ann Mousa at 593-9196. The Inbetweeners, a social group for singles ages 40-65, welcomes newcomers and regulars at gatherings every Wednesday. The Sept. 19 and 26 meetings are from 5-7 p.m. at the Silver Spoon in Waterside Shops. On Oct. 3 and 10, the group will meet from 4-7 p.m. at Big Als, 8004 Trail Blvd., and on Oct. 17, 24 and 31 the gathering will be from 5-7 p.m. at the Naples Ale House, 6300 Hollywood Blvd. For more information, visit www.meetup.com/inbetweeners or e-mail naplesinbetweeners@gmail.com. Ikebana Naples Chapter #160 invites the public to the first meeting of the new season from 9-11 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 3, at Moorings Presbyterian Church. Guest speaker Karou Sweet will discuss the basic principles of the Ohara method of flower arranging, which employs a flat bowl rather than a tall vase. Ms. Karou earned the third term masters degree from the Ohara School in Japan and has taught the method for more than 20 years in the United States along with maintaining a career as a tennis professional. She will demonstrate a more advanced modern Ohara style and a beginner style and will give the audience an opportunity to try an Ohara design. Chapter members and guests should visit www. IkebanaNaples.com for details of what supplies to bring. Non-members are asked to make a reservation by e-mailing ikebananaples@me.com. The Naples Newcomers Club welcomes women who have been permanent residents of Naples for no more than five years and who want to meet others who are new to the area. The club meets for lunch at 11:30 a.m. on the second Thursday of every month at country clubs throughout the area. In addition, groups within the club plan outings and dates to share varied interests, such as mah-jongg and duplicate bridge, gourmet cooking and discussions about philosophy. Prospective members are invited to coffee at 10 a.m. on the first Thursday of each month. For meeting locations and more information, call 298-4083 or visit www. naplesnewcomers.com. CLUB NOTES COURTESY PHOTONaples Advanced Toastmasters recently held its annual competition for humorous speeches and evaluations. The winners advance to compete against the winners from other Toastmasters clubs in the area and then go on to regional competition. Left to right: Bill Oehser, Marianne Oehser, Mary Lou Williams, Joel Ying, Christine Cargnoni (winner of the humorous speech contest), Scott Vale, Robyn Pritchard, Chris Pritchard, Linda Valentine (evaluation winner), Robert Rizzo and Trisha De Cambra.

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2012November 2-4, 2012Register Today! www.conservancy.org/redsnook RedSnook Hotline 412.403.4219Benetting KICK-OFF PARTY & AUCTION! HOT COMPETITION! AWARDS RECEPTION presentsThe Johnson Meland Group at Private Wealth ManagementA division of Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC BETTY MACLEAN TRAVEL, Inc.The Adventure Travel Company Stars & Stripes Sponsor NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 A15 WALK THE WALKS United Way of Collier County holds the seventh annual Walk for the Way on Saturday, Sept. 29, at North Collier Regional Park. The 2.5mile trek starts at 9 a.m. and ends with contests and entertainment in the gymnasium. United Way of Collier Countys flagship event, the walk marks the beginning of the agencys annual giving campaign. Groups that want to participate in walk team contests must register and submit their fundraising donations by Thursday, Sept. 27. Registration and payment can be made online, or call 261-7112 to orchestrate check delivery. For more information, visit www. uwcollier.org/events. The annual Walk for Life benefitting Pregnancy Resource Center sets out at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, along a two-mile route at North Collier Regional Park. For registration or more information, call Jessica Wilder at 5139775 or visit www.prcwalkforlife.org. The youth group at Naples Church of Christ hosts the Scare-Up-A-Cure walkathon to raise fund for St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital starting at 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, at the church at 12760 Livingston Road. For registration or more information, contact Fiorella Carr at 424-3894 or e-mail fiorellabcarr@hotmail.com. The Walk to End Alzheimers steps out at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, at St. Ann School on Ninth Avenue South. Registration begins at 8 a.m. In 2011, the Naples event raised nearly $30,000 toward the more than $47.2 million raised nationwide for care, support and research efforts for those impacted by Alzheimers. To start or join a team, call 405-7008 or visit www.alz.org/walk. The American Cancer Societys 2012 Making Strides Against Breast Cancer 5K walk takes place Saturday morning, Oct. 20, at Cambier Park. To learn more about joining a committee, starting a team or becoming a sponsor, contact Kathy Cleeland at the ACS by calling 261-0337, ext. 3859, or e-mailing Kathy.Cleeland@cancer.org. The Stiletto Sprint to benefit the Garden of Hope & Courage and Susan G. Komen for the Cure-SWF takes place Saturday, Oct. 20, along Fifth Avenue South. The fun begins at 4:30 p.m., and although the race is only 500 feet long, but it delivers miles of amusement as men and women, young and old, make a dash dressed in pink from head to toe and wearing heels of all heights. For details and registration, visit www.komenswfl. org. The Epilepsy Foundation of Florida holds its third annual Walk the Talk for Epilepsy and Seizure Disorders on Saturday morning, Nov. 3, at North Collier Regional Park. Registration opens at 8 a.m. and walkers set out at 9 a.m. Participants are encouraged to raise at least $100 for the cause. Neighborhood and office teams are signing up now and soliciting pledges. For more information or to sign up as a walker or a volunteer to help on walk day, call 254-7710 or visit www.epilepsyFLA. org. See related story on page A20. The Jolley Be Good 5K RunWalk to benefit the Marco Island Parks & Recreation Department takes place Saturday morning, Nov. 17, along Collier Boulevard, across the Jolley Bridge and back to the starting point at Veterans Community Park on Marco Island. Registration begins at 6:30 a.m. and the race sets out at 7:30 a.m. The event is organized by the Gulf Coast Runners. Registration ranges from $10 to $25 and can be completed at www.gcrunner.org. For more information, call 642-0575. The Southwest Florida St. Jude Give Thanks Walk takes place Saturday morning, Nov. 17, at Sugden Regional Park. The non-competitive 5K kicks off the annual St. Jude Thanks and Giving Campaign. Registration is free, but all participants are encouraged to raise money for St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital. The hospital has helped push overall survival rates for pediatric cancer in the U.S. from 20 percent to 80 percent, pediatric cancer remains the leading cause of death due to disease among U.S. children older than 1. Visit www. givethankswalk.org to learn more. Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at www.FloridaWeekly.com or Call 239.325.1960

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Dr. Jonathan Frantz ... the cataract surgeon in southwest Florida to offer this customized surgery for your eyes. The Future is HereBladeless LASER Cataract SurgeryTHE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATIONS, OR TREATMENT. THE RISKS, BENEFITS AND ALTERNATIVES WILL BE DISCUSSED DURING THE PATIENTS CONSULTATION.FREE CATARACT EVALUATION Present this ad at one of our oces for a dilated exam with a Board Certied Optometrist to see if cataracts may be impairing your vision. New patients 55 and older No refraction/eyeglass prescription Oer expires 9.30.12 ye s. C E, s For an appointment, call or visit BetterVision.net Fort Myers 418-0999Cape Coral 542-4123 Lehigh Acres 369-2010 Punta Gorda 505-2020 Naples 430-3939Jonathan M. Frantz, MD, FACSCataract & LASIK Specialist www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA16 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 Andrew Turk, MD, FACSBoard Certied Plastic Surgeon of the Face and Body239.348.4357www.naplescosmeticsurgerycenter.comPhysicians-Regional Medical Center Pine Ridge Campus 6101 Pine Ridge Road, Suite 15 Naples, FL 34119Timeless Beauty... T CS d P d B A ndrew M D, FA C Boar d Certie d of t h e Face an d Forever Condent... Forever Young...Actual Patient of Dr. Andrew Turk. Park Royal Hospital has been approved as an involuntary commitment facility for persons believed to have acute or chronic mental disorders that make them a danger to themselves or others. The private 76-bed mental health facility opened earlier this year on the HealthPark Medical Center campus in south Fort Myers to serve the seven-county Southwest Florida region. Commonly referred to as the Baker Act, the Florida Mental Health Act of 1971 provides for involuntary examination, which must be based on behavioral evidence and can be initiated by judges, law enforcement officials, physicians or mental health professionals. Examinations can last up to 72 hours after a person is deemed medically stable. The goal is to protect the patient and the patients rights, and to establish the most appropriate treatment in the least restrictive environment. Using the Baker Act is stressful for both patients and their families, but it is an important tool in getting treatment, says Mike Metcalf, president and CEO of Park Royal Hospital. Park Royal is well equipped to deal with this type of emergency, he says, with highly trained staff and facilities that include an onsite courtroom for legal hearings. We encourage calls from people who are facing behavioral health issues, as well as from concerned family members or friends, whether there is an emergency or if the problem is ongoing, says Ed Handy, director of clinical operations. Our staff members are available around the clock to answer questions, provide information and determine if Park Royal Hospital can help. Park Royal Hospital provides treatment services on an inpatient and outpatient basis, treating adult and geriatric patients for depression, anxiety, mood disorders, memory issues, post-traumatic stress disorders and cooccurring mental health and substance abuse issues. Any concerned person, including family members, friends or companions, physicians or social workers, can make a referral. Admissions are made 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Therapeutic environments provide physically separate facilities for patients, programs and treatments. For more information, call 985-2760 or visit www.ParkRoyalHospital.com. In recognition of Adopt-A-LessA doptable-P et W eek, feline-friendly businesses are hosting volunteers with adoptable a dult and special-needs cats from Brigids Crossing this week. Shown here is Jessie, an 8-yearold female who is spayed and front declawed. Jessie had diabetes (which was reversed on a raw food diet) and suffered some rear leg neuropathy as a result. She walks a little bit awkwardly, but she gets around just fine. She needs a high-quality, high-protein diet to keep her free of diabetes. Jessie is just one of the special-needs cats available from Brigids Crossing. See more between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20, at Florida Motorsports, 6329 Naples Blvd., and during the same hours Friday, Sept. 21, at For Footed Friends, 13040 Livingston Road (in Marquesa Plaza next to Sports Clips). Everyone who takes home a cat will also take home a bag of dry cat food from For Footed Friends, a certificate for a free veterinary exam from Dr. Kim Schemmer at Gulfshore Animal Hospital, a $10 gift certificate toward the purchase of anything in the gift shop at Florida Motorsports and a gift certificate for a free feline nail trim at Marquesa Veterinary Clinic. For more information, call Brigids Crossing at 591-8425 or visit www. brigid.com. Park Royal Hospital approved as a Baker Act receiving facilityOpen your home to an older or special-needs feline COURTESY PHOTOJessie

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 A17 9180 Galleria Ct, Suite 100 | Naples, FL 34109 Phone: (239) 593-0880www.SmilesByHale.comDo you suffer from snoring or sleep apnea?We offer alternatives to the CPAP machine.Night after night, ghting for air can cause numerous health problems like: Call us today about treatment options! THOMAS P. HALE, DDS, PL HIT THE LINKS The ninth annual Pete Villani Fancy Pants Memorial Tournament takes place Saturday, Sept. 29, at Lely Classic Resort. Sponsored by Germain Lexus of Naples and Lexus Champions for Charity, the event benefits Eden Autism Services, the Greater Naples Little League and The Michael Grech Memorial Fund. Registration for $250 includes breakfast and lunch. Prizes include closest to the pin on every hole and fanciest pants. Live auction items include a trip for two to play in the Lexus Champions for Charity Tournament in Pebble Beach. For more information, contact Sonny Grech at 450-5184 or Sonny1072@comcast.net. The Marco Island Police Foundation holds its 10th annual golf tournament on Saturday, Sept. 29, at Island Country Club. Check-in and continental breakfast start at 7:30 a.m. and the shotgun start for the four-player scramble is at 8:30 a.m. Registration is $110 per person. To sign up or for more information, call Debra Shanahan at 248-7419 or Mike McNaboe at 250-4612. The ninth annual Fore-the-Kids to benefit the Boys & Girls Club of Collier County tees off Saturday, Nov. 3, at The Golf Club at Fiddlers Creek. For more information, call 325-1765 or visit www.bgccc.com. Gulfshore Playhouse holds its eighth annual golf tournament on Monday, Nov. 5, at The Colony Golf & Country Club in Bonita Springs. Lunch will be served on the driving range before the 12:30 p.m. shotgun start; a buffet dinner and awards celebration will follow the tournament. Registration for $375 per person includes two tickets to the Gulfshore Playhouse Season Celebration on Sunday evening, Nov. 4, at The Norris Center. For more information, call 261-7529 or visit www.gulfshoreplayhouse.org. The Executive Womens Golf Association hosts The Gathering of the Golf Goddesses with dinner and a fashion show by the PGA Superstore from 5:30-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8, at Spring Run Golf Club. EWGA members and non-members are welcome. Cost is $25. For reservations or more information, contact Mourine White at 262-5948 or mourinew10@comcast.net. For information about EWGA, visit www.naplesewga.com. The Immokalee Foundations 2012 Charity Classic Pro-Am takes place Monday, Nov. 12, at Bay Colony Golf Club, starting with breakfast and golf demonstrations and ending with lunch and an awards ceremony. Entry fees begin at $5,000 and include tickets to the 2012 Charity Classic Celebration dinner and auction Friday, Nov. 16, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. For registration or more information, call The Immokalee Foundation at 430-9122 or visit www.immokaleefoundation.org.

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 Talk to us about achieving your healthiest weight ever.SurgicalHealingArts.com or call us at (239) 344-9786 to schedule a consultation. 6150 Diamond Centre Court #1300, Fort Myers 239-344-9786 SurgicalHealingArts.comCall to attend our FREE seminar, September 26th!journey to a healthier life is within reach. Many major medical plans (BC/BS, United Health, Medicare, Web/Tpa and others) now include allowances for bariatric procedures. Let us help you determine what level of coverage your insurance carrier offers for your chosen surgery. Dr. Shieh provides excellence in bariatric care atLee Memorial Hospital in Fort Myers, Physicians Regional Hospital in Naples and Holy Cross Hospital in Fort Lauderdale. Pursuing weight-loss surgery is now more convenient.Taking that rst step of your FREE WITH A$40 Grocery OrderBeach House Sauvignon .750 ml.While supplies last. Limit one per customer, must have coupon at the time of purchase. Good thru 9/27/12FREE WITH A$25 Grocery Order34 Degree CrackersWhile supplies last. Limit one per customer, must have coupon at the time of purchase. Good thru 9/27/12 Serving Naples the finest products for over 70 years.U.S. troops in Afghanistan are the focus of the Adopt-A-Soldier project started last year by the Womens Council of Realtors, Naples-On-The-Gulf Chapter. That first effort resulted in more than 155 care packages being sent overseas to various platoons. This year members hope to raise $10,000 by Oct. 15 and extend their campaign to even more troops. The group is also collecting names from local residents of family and friends who are soldiers and will ensure that those soldiers receive packages. Monetary donations and/or supplies for care packages are welcome. Acceptable items include: Beef jerky, granola bars, packages of nuts, Rice Krispies Treats, powdered drink mixes (individual sizes), alcohol-free hand wipes, socks (black and boot-cut only), AA and AAA batteries, gum and hard candies, small tubes of toothpaste and individually wrapped toothbrushes. Drop-off locations for donations are: Kensington Country Club; Coldwell Banker (north office); John R. Wood Realty (Immokalee office); the Law Firm of Quarles and Brady; Woods, Weidenmiller & Michetti, Attorneys at Law; and Third Federal Savings and Loan. The chapter is also planning a poker run fundraiser in October, with details TBA. For more information, including a way to donate money online, visit www. Adopt-A-Soldier.org. To provide the name of a soldier you would like to receive a care package, call Sally Masters at 253-1579 or Debbie Zvibleman at 272-8878. Adopt-A-Soldier by donating to care packages for the troops of heart disease the leading cause of death and stroke associated with being overweight. One in three children or adolescents are overweight or obese, according to the AHA, and that makes them likely to grow up to be overweight as well. This has wide-ranging impacts on health, from hearts to psychological well being, as well as on pocketbooks. Physicians Regional Healthcare System is sponsoring the Teaching Gardens effort in Collier County, helping provide materials such as garden beds, seeds and soil. Some of these kids dont have access to health-care educational opportunities, says PRHS CEO Todd Lupton. The most important thing is their health, but they get so little exposure to the proper way to eat and exercise This is our small part to play and to keep them out of our hospitals long term. Adam Winkle, a science and technology resource teacher at Mike Davis, is managing the program there. Every kid will have a hand in this new garden, he says. Theyll plant the seeds, theyll grow them, theyll water them, theyll watch them. Then theyll make the connection. Theyll learn, Oh, OK, I can actually use this to strengthen my body in a healthy way rather than taking some pesticide-induced fruit. The students will potentially monitor freezing temperatures, thieving rabbit and anything else that affects their garden. Mr. Winkle will keep a close eye on the progress and supplement it with lessons about health and nutrition. He plans on steering his charges toward success, while otherwise taking a handsoff approach. It will be the students garden. If they need help, Ill be there, he says. I give them the materials, but the more they put into it the more theyll get out of it. GARDENSFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOSAbove: Fifth-graders Jesse Chowdhury and Jose Rosado study a seed before planting it at Mike Davis Elementary School. Left: Mike Davis elementary teacher Adam Winkle advises fifth-graders Sebastian Lopez and Trillyon Fils-Aime on how best to sow their seeds. Although hell be on hand as the schools garden advisor, Mr. Winkle stresses that the project is the students garden.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 NEWS A19 888-440-2852 www.lbulighting.com11985 Tamiami Trail N Naples, FL 34110 www.lbulighting.com/specials.aspx TRACK TRIO LED LIGHTS Look younger at any age in a day! e work of Dr. Michael Stampar...O ering state-ofthe-art surgical and non-surgic al facial rejuvenation INCLUDING:State of the art skin tightening with Pelleve world renown technique J Sculptra Aesthetic volume replacement* Only the doctor provides the injectionsIts amazing, no pain, no lumps, 5 years younger in one visit. Ive been coming back for more for 3 years LR Bonita Bay27400 Riverview Center Blvd., Suite #2, Bonita Springs, Fl 34134TOLL FREE 877Call today for your Free no obligation consultation!www.lookyoungeratanyage.com FREE CONSULTATIONS MONDAYS BEFORE AFTERBefore and a er photos of Pelleve and Sculptra Face and neck li 2 weeks before and a er BEFORE AFTER Why are Dr. Stampars ller results the best? I treat the cause and so en the wrinkle with Pelleve, a painless skin tightening and smoothing before any ller-a landmark advance a gentle touch and years of experience helps as well. 2012First Place 2008-2012 TOWN HALL TALKA conversation with U.S. Sen. Rick SantorumFor three decades, Naples Town Hall Distinguished Speaker Series has presented a rich palette of American and international icons. They include U.S. presidents, foreign prime ministers, historians, astronomers, satirists, art curators, social commentators and illusionists. Through the years, they have candidly shared their dreams, their accomplishments and their disappointments. Over the coming months, we will visit with a select group of these worldrenowned figures. Some will hail from our 30-year history, and some will be introduced to the Town Hall stage in our 2013 season. Some are acquaintances and some are good friends. Were certain that all will entertain and/or provoke thought among Florida Weekly readers with their unique perspectives and candid commentary. We start with Rick Santorum, the former U.S. senator from Pennyslvania, who will appear at Town Hall on March 22. Sen. Santorum is perhaps best known for his recent bid seeking the Republican nomination for the highest office in the land. Many are aware of his strong conservative positions, which include among them shunning big government. Few, however, realize that Sen. Santorum served eight years on the Senate Armed Services Committee and as such became and remains a wellbriefed expert on Middle Eastern affairs, including Iran, Islamic Fundamentalism and the Muslim Brotherhood. I had the chance to talk with Sen. Santorum recently while we were both in Dallas. Q: What does the recent success of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt mean to regional stability? A: It means its a whole new ball game. Its hard to overstate the long-term potential impact on the stability in the region and its impact on American and Israeli security. The Obama administrations willingness to abandon a longtime U.S. ally for Islamists is disappointing, to say the least. Leading from behind is not a strategy. The current administrations willingness and to some extent, that of the previous administration of George W. Bush to equate elections with democracy have contributed to this instability. Meaningful democracy guarantees the rights of minorities, including freedom of conscience and religion. Egyptian Copts are the largest minority faith in the Middle East, and their future is even more precarious as Islamists work to consolidate their power. Q: Civil war rages on in Syria. If the Assad regime falls, what are the probabilities of a legitimate government of the people? How are Fundamentalism and Sharia law likely to factor? A: The administrations willingness to embrace our foes has sent the wrong message in Syria as well. President Obama chose to reverse existing policy and send an American ambassador to Syria just as the oppression was heating up. Much like his refusal to support those who rose up in Iran to protest the regime, it was the wrong message at the wrong time. Standing on our principles will promote our interests and those of our allies. A key factor will be the influence that Al Qaeda, other radical Islamists and the Iranian regime have going forward in Syria. Appeasing radical Islamists is not a long-term strategy for promoting peace. Q: The Muslim Brotherhood is deeply hostile toward Israel. Is there still hope for a lasting peace and cooperation based on Camp David Accords? A : Islamists in Egypt, including the Muslim Brotherhood, hold positions that conflict with basic human rights and preclude meaningful pluralistic governance. The brotherhoods credo is: God is our objective; the Quran is our constitution; the Prophet is our leader; Jihad is our way; and death for the sake of God is the highest of our aspirations. While new Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi says his country will honor the treaty with Israel, time will tell. Other sectors of Egyptian society that do not embrace political Islam will need to strengthen in order to be a restraining force against this direction. It is also up to the U.S. to make clear to Egypt that it is in its interest to honor its commitment to peace with Israel and to support freedoms for minorities. Any foreign assistance should be conditioned on this. Q: What role should America play in maintaining peace and promoting true democracy in the region? A: At the heart of the challenge in promoting true democracy is the philosophy and religious beliefs of radical Islam. In contrast to radical Islam, we stand for equal treatment of women, freedom of conscience and religion and the security of Israel. We stand against violent Jihadism. Our allies and our enemies need to know where we stand. The alternative is less security and greater danger. Rick Borman is the president and producer of the Naples Town Hall Distinguished Speakers Series. Look for Town Hall Talk in Florida Weekly again on Oct. 4, when Mr. Borman interviews Mia Farrow. For information about the 2013 series, visit www. naplestownhall.org. rickBORMANrick@rickborman.com SANTORUM

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA20 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 An update on patient satisfaction and strategic planning at NCHFrom time to time, I share with readers a peek into the NCH board of trustees deliberations. Two of the boards most important committees those for quality/patient satisfaction and strategic planning/marketing met to assess our current position and plan for our future. The Quality/Patient Satisfaction Committee is chaired by Dr. John Lewis, vice chairman of the Emergency Department. He reported that our toplevel metrics of mortality and lengthof-stay are improving, while 30-day readmissions have remain unchanged. We are the only local hospital system that has not been penalized by Medicare for excess 30-day readmissions. Our mortality is approaching the best in the nation. Length-of-stay is similar to that of our peers, and we are becoming more and more efficient in order to rank among the best. Our number of inpatient adverse drug events is much better than the benchmark. We experienced only one central line infection this past year in all of our ICUs, and ventilator-associated pneumonia has been zero since February. Core measures including heart failure, pneumonia, heart attack, surgical care improvement and global immunization are all tracking well. Outpatient metrics including an aspirin on arrival at the ED for heart attack victims, antibiotic timing for surgery patients, pain management, and rapid stroke intervention are also moving in the right direction. Total hospital falls per 1,000 patient days is around the median of peer hospitals. Our pressure sore rate is superb but not perfect, and our use of physical restraints lower than expected. The Strategic Planning/Marketing Committee is chaired by Mariann MacDonald, who also serves as chair of the board of trustees. Her briefing started with a Mayo affiliate update that focused on how an eMayo consult kept a patient close to home while providing access to a Mayo world expert on a rare multigenerational disease. We will continue our Mayo learning and sharing process, focused initially on cardiology and patient satisfaction, with plans to broaden the pipeline as we gain experience. We will also be sharing our knowledge of Smart Rooms, as Mayo Jacksonville adds two new patient floors with the same technology. NCH, working with our Cerner partner, is the alpha site for Smart Rooms, and we are more than happy to share our expertise. Meanwhile, This is My Hospital continues to be a resounding promotional success with deep penetration and recognition in Southwest Florida. Becoming a Mayo affiliate adds greatly to how well we can serve our patients, and also to our credibility. Other recent positives: repeating as a U.S. News & World Report top hospital, and being named as having Best Doctors by the National Research Corp. In addition to strategic planning/ marketing and quality/patient satisfaction, our board of trustees focuses on these areas: finance/operational efficiency, workforce recruitment/retention, growth of share/size of market and philanthropy/fundraising. Were making progress in each area, as we review how to better serve our community and help grow southwest Floridas new, major economic engine health care. Dr. Allen Weiss is president and CEO of NCH Healthcare System. TO YOUR HEALTHFree HIV testing offered at clinics in Naples, ImmokaleeThe HIV/AIDS Network of Collier County observes National Gay Mens HIV/AIDS Awareness Day with free testing Monday-Friday, Sept. 24-28. Some sites will offer Rapid HIV testing with same-day results; others will offer traditional testing with a two-to-three week wait for results. Heres the schedule: Rapid HIV testing: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Friday, Sept. 24-28, at the Marion E. Fether Medical Clinic, 1454 Madison Ave. W., Immokalee; 658-3000. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, at Planned Parenthood headquarters, 1425 Creech Road, Naples (262-8923). 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, Sept. 26-27, at the Collier County Health Department offices in Naples at 3339 Tamiami Trail E. (2522683), and in Immokalee at 419 First St. (252-7300). Traditional HIV testing:9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday and Friday, Sept. 27-28, at the Island Coast AIDS Network, 3400 Radio Road, Naples (261-0096). STD and HEP screening: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, Sept. 26-27, at the Collier County Health Department offices in Naples and Immokalee (address and phone above).Free workshop for Alzheimers caregiversNaples area families are invited to participate in a new, free training program for families struggling with Alzheimers disease. The Changing Aging through Research and Education program was developed by Home Instead Senior Care. Participants in a CARE workshop will learn how to: Manage difficult behaviors. Encourage engagement. Care for themselves while caring for their loved one. The first session takes place from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22, at Home Instead Senior Care, 10621 Airport Pulling Road. To register or for more information, call Laura Gillian at 596-2030.Saks, Bosom Buddies have Key to the CureTo help raise both money and awareness for womens cancers, Saks Fifth Avenue at Waterside Shops partners with Bosom Buddies Breast Cancer Support for the 2012 Key to the Cure, a charity shopping weekend Oct. 18-21. The Oct. 18 kick-off will feature fashions modeled by Bosom Buddies clients as well as entertainment and refreshments.Beginning Oct. 1, Saks will offer a limited edition Key To The Cure T-shirt designed by Carolina Herrera for $35, with 100 percent of the purchase price being donated to local charity partners. Living with epilepsyDisease creates opportunities for mentoring, teaching BY DANNY ROSENFELDSpecial to Florida WeeklyAs someone who has lived with epilepsy for almost 17 years, my life has been filled with experiences that no one should have to endure. At the same time, however, I believe that epilepsy has also brought out the best in me as a mentor and teacher. American psychologist and philosopher William James once said that if you believe life is worth living, your belief will help create the fact. I believe that everyone who lives with epilepsy deserves the chance to live life to the fullest. As a mentor for an organization called H.O.P.E. (Helping Other People with Epilepsy), I have the opportunity to share my hope with others so that they can do not just survive with epilepsy, but truly live. H.O.P.E. mentors are individuals who are living with epilepsy or family members who have made a commitment to share their personal experiences with epilepsy through this program. Each certified mentor must complete training through which he or she learns a curriculum developed by leaders in the field of epilepsy. Mentors also learn how to best share their experiences and stories about living with epilepsy. As an H.O.P.E. mentor, Ive had experiences I will treasure forever. During the summer of 2011, I served as a volunteer at Camp Boggy Creek for kids suffering from various disorders, including epilepsy. Also in 2011, I worked with Susan Eddins of the Epilepsy Foundation of Florida to provide Collier County public school nurses with the knowledge they need to observe and treat students in the school system who suffer from epilepsy. Ive since done the same thing with the staff of the Golisano Childrens Museum of Naples. I count these experiences as among the many opportunities epilepsy has given me to bring out the best in me as a mentor and teacher while giving others hope. My hope is to continue reaching out to other groups in the community so everyone understands epilepsy and how they can help those living with the disease have a better life. I am so grateful to everyone who made our first two Walk the Talk for Epilepsy and Seizure Disorders events in Naples such an enormous success. We were able to raise more than $60,000 and involve more than 350 people in the effort from throughout Southwest Florida. These funds made it possible for more educational programs and more support for local people living with epilepsy. Our goal this year is to double our attendance and funds raised. All the funds collected will again be donated to the Epilepsy Foundation of Florida.All in the family I like to live by this quote from Simi in the Dark-Hunter series of books: We have three kinds of family. Those we are born to, those who are born to us and those we let into our hearts. I believe everyone deserves to be part of a family, and through my experiences with epilepsy, the family in my heart has grown exponentially. As the founder of the SWFL Epilepsy Educational Series and Support Group, I find it incredibly gratifying to know that individuals and families in our community have found a new family of the HEALTHY LIVINGSEE EPILEPSY, A21 u allenWEISSallen.weiss@nchmd.org

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 NEWS A21 1.800.227.2345 | putonyourpinkbra.com PROUD 2012 PINK PREMIER SPONSOR Please join the American Cancer Society in Making Strides Against Breast Cancer. Register a team at www.putonyourpinkbra.com/naples or call 239.261.0337, ext. 3861, for 5K Walk October 20, 2012Cambier Park heart and can take comfort and receive guidance from each other. Two such families that I have let into my heart are the Kirks and the Wolfes. Both families needed a way to express their worries about issues that they were facing. The Kirks had been attending a support group for kids with autism, and though it was helpful, it just wasnt the same as connecting with families struggling with epilepsy. Through the SWFL Epilepsy Educational Series and Support Group, they have not only received encouragement and support but have had the opportunity to learn from leading neurologists, psychologists and even life and job coaches about how to help their daughter, Molly, prepare for the rest of her life. The Wolfes had been searching for answers to questions about their sons epilepsy. The support group has helped them help 14-year-old Jacob learn how to cope with his epilepsy. As someone who attended elementary, middle and high school while having epilepsy and faced the same difficulties, I decided to be a mentor to Jacob and Molly. Yes, epilepsy has taken a lot from me, but it has also given me the opportunity to do what I love and bring hope to others who struggle to live with epilepsy. Ive realized that there is a lot more that I can do, so my plan is to continue along this path, one step at a time. COURTESY PHOTOH.O.P.E. mentor Danny Rosenfeld with Molly Wolfe. Third annual Walk the Talk for Epilepsy and Seizure Disorders >>When: 8 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 3 >>Where: North Collier Regional Park >>Info: 254-7710 or www.epilepsyFLA.orgEPILEPSYFrom page 20 TO YOUR HEALTH Registration open for Edison classesRegistration is open at the Edison State College-Collier Campus for a pharmacy technician training program and for Spanish classes for medical professionals. ESC offers the 14-week pharmacy technician training program in association with the University of Florida. Classes begin Oct. 2. After completion of an externship, students meet the training requirements of the Florida Board of Pharmacy and are eligible to apply for certification by the Pharmacy Technician Certification Board. Classes in Spanish for medical professionals will take place from 9 a.m. to noon Saturdays, Oct. 6-Dec. 15. To sign up for either of the above programs, call 732-3128, e-mail Cecollier@ edison.edu or download a registration form at www.edison.edu/collier/ce.Free seminars for Women of CharacterThe Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida invites women to be inspired, empowered and transformed through a series of four free seminars on Thursday evenings at Clive Daniel Home. The Women of Character series consists of: Oct. 25: Integrative Mindful Balance with Kimberly Rodgers, LCSW. Nov. 1: The Power of a Plan: Women & Wealth with wealth advisor Robin Hamilton. Nov. 8: Loving Longer & Better with Dr. Caroline Cederquist. Nov. 15: Freeing Yourself Emotionally, Physically and Spiritually from Difficult Relationships with Rebecca Zung-Clough. All seminars are strictly educational; no products will be discussed. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Refreshments will be served courtesy of Morgan Stanley Smith Barney. Clive Daniel Home is at 2777 Tamiami Trail N. Seating is limited, and reservations are required. Call 261-5405.Shelter classes focus on healthy relationshipsThe Shelter for Abused Women & Children offers two six-week sessions of classes in how to build healthy relationships. Topics will include boundaries and rights as elements of healthy relationships as well as characteristics and warning signs of unhealthy ones. Participation is free.The first session will meet at Trinity-by-the-Cove Episcopal Church from 10:30 a.m. to noon on Tuesdays, Oct. 9, 16, 23 and 30, and on Wednesdays, Nov. 7 and 14. The second session will meet at Naples United Church of Christ from 5:15-7 p.m. on Thursdays, Oct. 4, 11, 18 and 25, and Nov. 1 and 8. Registration is required in advance. Call 775-3862, ext. 233, or e-mail ldescoteaux@napleschelter.org. For more information about the Shelter and its services, visit www.naplesshelter.org.

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omas Quigley, M.D.Board Certied Eye Physician & Surgeonwww.doctorquigley.comFREEEYE EXAMFOR NEW PATIENTSNo Hidden Charges: It is our policy that the patient and or any other person responsible for payment or be reimburse by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of reimburse within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Offer does not apply to Avantica managed insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal.CODE: FW00SP27823complete medical exam with one of our board certied eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older. Coupon Expires 9/30/2012Naples Bonita Springs www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA22 NEWS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 Go under the bridge at Tin City, past Bayfront, 7 minutes up the river on the right Dine with usReceive a TWO WEEK Complimentary Social Membership FUEL UP AT NAPLES HARBOUR $4.50 PER GALLON 90 octane non-ethanol ValvTect *LOWEST FUEL PRICE IN NAPLES 239-213-1441 $30 OFF New Patient ConsultationOffer expires 12/31/12 To adopt or foster a pet This weeks adoptable pets are from Brookes Legacy Animal Rescue, an all-volunteer, foster home rescue organization. For more information, call 434-7480, e-mail Admin@BrookesLegacyAnimalRescue.org or visit www.BrookesLegacyAnimalRescue.com.Pets of the Week>> Brighton is a 4-month-old, spayed wheaton terrier mix. Her mother weighs about 25 pounds, and its safe to say Brighton and her siblings will grow to be about the same size. >> Kia is a 2-yearold, spayed boxer who would make a wonderful family pet. >> Marcella is a playful, 10-monthold Catahoula/Dutch shepherd mix who weighs 40 pounds. She has been spayed and is very sweet. >> Marcia Leah is a sweet, 2-year-old, spayed cockapoo who weighs about 20 pounds. She has a minor medical condition that requires medication every day. PET TALESOh, ratsBad PR aside, rats can be wonderful pets for kids or adults BY GINA SPADAFORIUniversal UclickPeople are always asking me to recommend a good pet for a child an affectionate animal that can be cared for with a minimum of adult assistance. A rabbit? they ask. I shake my head. Rabbits, especially the bigger varieties, are hard for a child to hold. When they dont feel secure, rabbits will kick and by doing so will sometimes break their backs. The result? A dead rabbit and a heartbroken child. So no rabbits, at least not for young children. Mice? Too small, too fragile, I reply. Hamster? Better, but too interested in sleeping during the day, plus theyre natural escape artists and somewhat nippy, I say. Well, what then? the parent will finally demand. To them I say, Rats. And after the air clears of expressions of revulsion and disgust, I explain why a healthy rat from a reputable source is a great pet for a child and indeed for almost any animal lover. Forget horror movies and the bubonic plague. Were not talking about wild rats, but domesticated ones. Let go of everything youve ever thought about rats and consider the benefits with an open mind. Rats are social animals. Many small pets dont like being handled, but rats get used to careful socialization easily, and come to enjoy riding in pockets and on shoulders. They like people! Rats are smart. Rats respond quickly to food-based training and seem to love performing. A friend of mine trained a rat for her college-level psychology course, and came to like the little guy so much that hes now a dotedon pet in her home. Rats are agile and sturdy. Try to get a guinea pig to run a maze or climb a ladder and youll appreciate the fleetfootedness of a rat. Unlike mice, rats can stand up to the handling and, occasionally, to the unintentional mishandling of well-meaning children. Rats are cute. Think sleek, shiny fur with dark, glossy eyes and cute little ears. You say its the tail that gets to you? Give a rat a break. If he just had a fluffy tail, hed be a squirrel, and people would give him nuts in the park. Really, is that fair? Rats are diverse. Did you know that rats come in many more colors and patterns than the gray-brown of a street rat and the white of a lab rat? Think colors such as silver mink, platinum, blue and chocolate, and markings including hooded (the head a different color than the body) or masked. Gorgeous! Rats are easy to keep. Get a cage sized for a slightly larger animal, such as a chinchilla or guinea pig, and your rat will be content. Add bedding, a place for the animal to hide and sleep, a food dish and a water bottle, some toys, and youre set. Your rat will happily eat the food manufactured for him, and he will love you if you add fruit, nuts, vegetables and other people food. It is essential to get your pet from a reputable source. And as with all pets, teaching children safe handling skills especially with regard to hand-washing after playing with pets is a must. You should also prepare to teach your child lessons in lifes losses, since rats typically live about three years. Even with those caveats, the only thing rats need to become more popular as pets is a good public relations campaign, and maybe a new name. Skinny-tailed squirrels, perhaps? COURTESY PHOTOSmart, friendly and able to learn tricks easily, rats can be a good first pet for a school-aged child.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 NEWS A23 MUSINGSCeriseBased as it is on identity of sound, parison is usually classified with figures of similitude and sometimes associated with methods of amplification, techniques for expanding and comparing... Parison is, of course, an instrument of delight, causing, in Henry Peachams words, delectation by the virtue of proportion and number. At the same time, however, it serves a heuristic function, enlarging and dividing a topic for purposes of analysis, comparison, and discrimination. By arranging ideas into parallel forms, whether phrases or clauses, the prose writer calls the readers attention to an especially significant idea; at the same time, however, such an arrangement focuses the readers mind on the semantic similarities, differences, or oppositions exposed in parallel structures... Parison along with its rhetorical cognates is one of the cornerstones of early-modern English writing. Russ McDonald, Compare or Parison: Measure for Measure. Renaissance Figures of Speech, edited by Sylvia Adamson, Gavin Alexander and Ka trin Ett enhuber. Cambridge University Press, 2007Promise her anything, but give her Arpege. 1940s ad for Arpege perfumeI use to be Snow White, but I drifted. Mae West, Im No Angel, 1933You say Yes, I say No. You say Stop and I say Go, go, go. Oh no. You say Goodbye and I say Hello, hello, hello. I dont know why you say Goodbye, I say Hello, hello, hello. I say High, you say Low. You say Why? And I say I dont know. Oh no. (Hello, goodbye, hello, goodbye. Hello, goodbye.) Hela, heba, helloa. Hela, heba, helloa. Hela, heba, helloa. Hello, Goodbye, Paul McCartneyJump jump up down turn around, pick a bale a day... Hey, Lordie, pick a bale a day. Me and my pappy gonna pick a bale a day. Traditional folk songIt was a big day, so I figured there would be a big dream. I was not disappointed. I was standing in a totally nondescript place-moment. And you: What is the most important thing you have learned so far? To be my self. And whoooo are YOU? You were far away. I could see your whole face, but only your face, through the mouth hole of the costume you wore. It was a huge fluffy furry blackness of dogness, like a cartoon dog, of floppy earedness and rollicking skin. But you moved like a train, fast, fast. No, fast is not the word. Thunderous. Unstoppable. Undiminishable. Fast: Like just stay there and you will be yesterday. Flotsamed and jettisoned into particulate splendor. Uncaptureable. Your winsome smile did not match your advance. I was captivated. And my mind was as clear as clarity itself, with the calm of a storms center. Still. Still, there were thoughts. I played in my mind field, looking for a memory. I was given instruction about this event. Could I remember in the face of your smile and your thunder? Ah, yes. Dont move. That simple. Hold the ground embodied. Even though there was no ground in the usual sense in this place of no up or down or turn around. I would not have had to remember. At last, a moment of volition meeting necessity: Perfect. For I was captivated, I could not advance into the coming moment. And I had no desire to be anywhere else. Moved and unmoving. As you came closer, I stared into your face. It was red and wet, beaming with an ecstatic happiness and movement. Blissful. I remembered the Nice n Easy Shampoo ad: The closer you get, the better you look. And I remembered Mae West: Is that a pistol in your pocket, or are you just happy to see me? Silly what comes to mind. Just being there, still. And then the impact. First I felt the costumes voluptuous fuzziness, and like a blanket it wrapped me. And then inside it I was, with you. And then: Yoo hoo... Beyond hello and good bye. Cerise a leau de vie. (Disambiguate VSOP.) Rx is the FloridaWeekly muse who hopes to inspire profound mutiny in all those who care to read. Our Rx may be wearing a pirate cloak of invisibility, but emanating from within this shadow is hope that readers will feel free to respond. Who knows: You may even inspire the muse. Make contact if you dare. Rx rx@floridaweekly.com

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Felicita at Mediterra Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $1.55 Million Web # N211511007Aria 1402 at Park Shore BeachBua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $4.77 Million Web # N211511478Presenting Properties Exclusively in Excess of One Million Dollars INSIDEBUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 House HuntingCottage charm in Olde Naples, with two guest houses, for $3.25 million. B7 Wake Up NaplesEarly-morning networking at the Hilton Naples. B6 On the MoveSee whos going where, doing what on the local business scene. B3 ON A RECENT DAY, RICK TAPIA PLANNED TO treat more than 50 trees on a Sanibel Island property for rugose spiraling whiteflies. In addition to spraying for flies, he used a longerterm treatment that calls for soaking the soil BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ oridaweekly.com WhiteflyinfestationSEE WHITEFLY, B4 FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND CONSUMER SERVICES Above: A rugose spiraling whitefly. Left: Rick Tapia sprays for the insect.EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLYIts more of a nuisance pest, especially in a resort town where they dont like all the stuff that comes out of the insect. Doug Caldwell, University of Florida Collier County Extension Service A EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLY

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 We are a direct lender offering the following loan products: 239-434-0300 www.aemc.cc Making dreams come true... SW Floridas Fastest Growing Mortgage Bank! MONEY & INVESTING Research examines potential consequences of low or rising bond ratesThere is a common misperception among investors that bond investments, particularly U.S. Treasury bonds, are a safe haven. Actually, bond investing entails many significant risks. In a major bond bull market, many of those risks are mitigated or hidden. True, U.S. Treasury bonds have typically insulated bond investors from default or credit risk, inflation risk, currency risk, event risk, political risk, etc. However, as recent columns have revealed, the true extent of national, state and local government indebtedness creates numerous uncertainties in the market. There are huge, unreported liabilities, largely associated with unfunded future entitlement programs and pensions. There is an incredible shortfall between future years receipts and the yearly requirements/outlays under contractual entitlements and pension obligations, i.e. credit risk. But even if the U.S. Treasurys credit remains as is (and is not further downgraded) and even if the upcoming fiscal crisis is somehow averted, U.S. government bond investors still face the greatest risk of all: That the 30-year bull market in bonds will end and interest rates will begin rising. One adviser said that, Rates as measured by the 10-Year Treasury have hit alltime lows, from 15.84 percent in 1981 to a recent low of 1.49 percent on July 31, and have limited room for further decline. (Fixed Income Investing The Danger of Complacency, Aug. 2012, Bandon Capital Management, www.bandon.com).With news reports of a weak U.S. economy and a Federal Reserve trying its best to prime the pump by bringing rates even lower, it is very hard to imagine rising rates. But not only could it happen, it clearly will happen sometime in the future. This column is not sounding the alarm that this is about to happen but it is intended to make clear, to U.S. government and all long-term bond investors, that though interest rate risk is currently silent, it will one day emit a deafening roar. Fixed income return has two components: payment of coupon or interest and price return (gain or loss). In a rising interest rate environment, in order for outstanding bonds to adjust to market coupons or rates of interest, bond prices must adjust. Here are some general truisms when interest rates rise: first, bond prices decrease; second, longer maturity bonds will experience a greater change in price than shorter maturity; third, lower coupon bonds are harder hit than higher coupon bonds; and fourth, long term, zero coupon bonds will be hardest hit. Bandon Capitals report offers examples of the price declines associated with interest rate increases. Should we see a two percentage point increase in 10 year yields to 3.49 percent (from the Aug.31 yield of 1.49 percent), an investor would experience a cumulative loss of 9.53 percent over a three-year period. Note that the interest rate peak in 2011 was at 3.72 percent. If the 10-year Treasury yield increases from 1.49 percent to 5.49 percent in three years, investors will experience losses of 23.53 percent. Also note that the U.S. 10-year was as high as 5 percent in 2007. Some of you might be thinking, Well, that is why I hire a manager to actively manage my bond portfolio. Your adviser might offer those words as a placation. But, as Bandon further points out, the index of bond managers who actively manage bond portfolios produced losses in their portfolios during the several recent periods when rates rose. In the periods of October to December 2010; September to October 2011; and January through March 2012, Pimcos total return and Barclays aggregate both lost money in each of those periods. Active management did not work like a charm; it worked a price loss even after coupon payment. Finally, in the nine years from 2000 to 2008, there was net cash flow into bond mutual funds of $47 billion; in the three years 2009-2011, net cash inflow was a gargantuan, eye-popping $740 billion. (Bandons source was the Investment Company Institute.) When interest rates finally do rise, there will be a mad rush for the exit door and not all of the $740 billion will get out. What is an investor to do? You absolutely need a conversation with your investment adviser. Reading the Bandon report first assures a more engaging conversation. Also, consider algo/ computerized trading programs, which are void of fear and greed and that trade the U.S. 10-year based on price trends as a very realistic alternative and as a way to hedge long bond exposure and following in the footsteps of what is termed the smart money. There is a substantial risk of loss in trading futures and options on futures contracts. Past performance is not indicative of future results. This article is provided for informational purposes only. No statement in this article should be construed as a recommendation to buy/ sell a futures/options contract or to provide investment advice. Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems, 571-8896. For mid-week commentaries, write to showalter@ww fsystems.com. r i b s t r jeannetteSHOWALTER, CFAshowalter@ww fsyst ems.com

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M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 Hour Towing Rentals Up to 3 daysFREE RENTAL (with a collision repair) 239-775-6860 www.economybodyshop.com Email: economybodyshop@aol.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 BUSINESS B3 O er Good thru 09/30/12 WITH THIS AD $350.OFFNew Orders OnlyCoupon Must Be Presented At Time Of Order. Why Do More Home Owners ChooseComplete Line of Rolldowns Clear Pan ccordionsCall For FREE Estimate594-16161762 Trade Center Way, Naples Florida, 34109Hurricane IMPACT WINDOWS & DOORS!! QUALITT RVICE available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Mon-Sat 10-5Serenity on SaleHand Carved Buddha Awards and Recognition Naples-based Clive Daniel Home has been named a Rising Star Retailer finalist in the 24th annual ARTS Awards competition by Dallas Market Center and ART, the creative home furnishings network. Developed by nonprofit ART and produced by Dallas Market Center, the ARTS Awards is dedicated to home industry excellence and achievement in retailing, manufacturing, design and representation. The competition culminates with a black-tie gala held each January during the Dallas Total Home & Gift Market. Mimi Gabr has been named Miromar Design Centers September 2012 Designer of Distinction. Originally from Chicago, Ms. Gabr is the principal designer of Naplesbased Mimi Jolie Maison. She is a graduate of the Art Institute of Paris, France, and LaSalle University in Chicago and a member of the American Society of Interior Designers and the Interior Design Society. Greenscapes of Southwest Florida has received the Naples Award Committees 2012 Best of Naples Award in the lawn and garden category. The award recognizes marketing achievements that enhance the image of small businesses through their service to customers. Greenscapes of Southwest Florida has been providing landscape management for 50 years, servicing residential, retail and commercial locations from Marco Island to Charlotte County. Expansion Naples Soap Co. has finalized an exclusive marketing and distribution agreement with Kameyama Candle House to secure retail placement of Naples Soap Co.s all-natural and organic bath and skin-care products throughout Japan. Financial Planning Meyer Cheikin has joined the Naples office of Westport Resources as managing director-investments. He most recently was in the same position with Wells Fargo Advisors in Naples. Ms. Cheikin began his career as a financial consultant with Merrill Lynch. In 1982 he joined Smith Barney, where he worked for 26 years before moving his practice to Wells Fargo Advisors in 2008. He holds a bachelors degree in quantitative analysis from the University of New Haven and also attended the Naval Science Institute at Yale University, after which he spent seven years as an officer and pilot in the U.S. Navy. Relocation Interior designer Deana Skelly has moved the design offices of her company, M & Co. Interiors, to 9051 Tamiami Trail N. Health Care Dr. Ramin Sassani, D.O., FACOI, has joined Physicians Regional Medical Group and will be based in the Woods Edge office in Bonita Springs. Dr. Sassani earned his medical degree from the University of Osteopathic Medicine and Health Sciences in Des Moines, Iowa. He completed his first residency in internal medicine at Lutheran General Hospital in Park Ridge, Ill., and his second residency at Millcreek Community Hospital in Erie, Pa. He is a certified diplomat of the National Board of Medical Examiners and is certified by the American Board of Osteopathic Internal Medicine. Dr. Laurie Troup, D.O., has joined Physicians Regional Medical Group and is based in the Medical Arts Building at Physicians Regional-Collier Boulevard. She earned her medical degree from the University of Osteopathic Medicine and Health Sciences, College of Osteopathic Medicine and Surgery in Des Moines, Iowa, and completed her residency in internal medicine at Lutheran General Hospital in Park Ridge, Ill. She is a certified diplomat of both the American Board of Internal Medicine and the National Board of Medical Examiners. Insurance Robert Vic Blackwelder has joined the Ted Todd Insurance Agency as senior sales manager based in the office on Colonial Boulevard in Fort Myers. He oversees sales operations at the Fort Myers and Cape Coral offices and is also in charge of hiring and developing new talent at the Sarasota, Boca Raton and Viera offices. He previously was the Fort Myers and Naples district insurance manager for the Southwest Florida office of AAA. Law Walter Neighbors has joined Bryant Law in Naples to provide mediation and legal services in family law, real estate and personal injury. Michael Baviello Jr. of Baviello Mediation & Arbitration has been certified by the Florida Supreme Court as a family mediator. He holds additional certifications by the Florida Supreme Court as an appellate mediator, a circuit mediator and a qualified arbitrator. He is also a Florida certified condominium mediator and a federal mediator. Nonpro t Organizations John Sannuto has joined Avow Hospice as vice president of hospice operations. His responsibilities include directing and monitoring the administration of all patient care, staffing programs and compliance initiatives related to the Center for Medicare/Medicaid Services, Agency for Healthcare Administration and the Joint Commission. He most recently served as CEO of SpringBrook Hospital in Brooksville, Fla. He is a major in the U. S. Air Force Reserves with recent military experience focused on flight medicine, training and education. His credentials include registered nursing, certification in paramedics/firefighting and critical care. He holds a bachelors degree in health-care administration and a masters in business management and leadership from National Louis University in Tampa. Erica Santiago has been contracted by The Naples Players to oversee social media. She helped Pulse University Magazine and was also involved with Mastercards Corporate Spending Innovations, a corporate payment solution program involving a national ad campaign that included pay-per-click campaigns, rich media ads, targeted print/ video ads and strategic press announcements. Captains Angel and Maria Hernandez have joined The Salvation Army Naples Corps to serve as commanding officers for the coming year. The couple recently relocated from Middletown, N.Y., where they served in the same position. Prior to that, they served in the Bronx, N.Y. They worked on staff for five years with The Salvation Army in the Northeast Corps before attending seminary at the School for Officers Training in Suffern, N.Y., graduating and becoming officers in June 2004. Industry Recognition Sheila Dugan, deputy executive director of the City of Naples Airport Authority, wrote an article for the August/September issue of Airport Magazine. Ms Dugan outlined the significant changes the Airport Authority made to its information technology system to safeguard financial records and improve security. The article was published as a guide to other airports that are considering similar upgrades. Published by the American Association of Airport Executives, the magazine is delivered to more than 850 airports and read by nearly 20,000 airport industry executives. Ms. Dugan joined the NSS in 1990 and was appointed deputy executive director in early 2011. She is a certified member of the American Association of Airport Executives. Judy Green, president and CEO of Naples-based Premier Sothebys International Realty, was a featured speaker at the 2012 Sothebys International Realty Leadership Forum held recently in Chicago for more than 220 Sothebys International Realty brokers, owners and managers. Restaurants Jerry Alajajan has been named general manager of Tommy Bahama Restaurant & Bar. He held the same position when the establishment on Third Street South opened in 1996. ON THE MOVEGABR SASSANI TROUP BAVIELLO SANNUTO A HERNANDEZ M HERNANDEZ DUGAN

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 around tree roots with a solution. Besides his quiet extermination efforts there was very little else happening on Waters Edge Lane, which runs along the Gulf of Mexico. The breezy, overcast noon hour could have lulled a baby to sleep. Uniformed in a light blue Larue Pest Management Inc. button-down shirt, Mr. Tapia wore a breathing mask, thick rubber gloves, and a backpack-operated, gas-powered blower to mist a solution up into trees or shrubs. Alternately, he sprayed the trees with a pistol connected by a long rubber hose to a tank of solution in his truck. Locating an infested patch of foliage marked by the white and black substances associated with spiraling whiteflies, he aimed and sprayed. Some pest control companies in Southwest Florida say theyve been flooded with complaints about the fly, which first appeared here around the end of last year. Mr. Tapia planned to visit three other properties to fight the flies on Thursday, Sept. 13, a nowroutine part of his daily rounds. I guess its good for business, but its a challenge, said Keith Ruebeling, president of Larue Pest Management Inc. a Lehigh Acres-based company that makes house calls throughout the region. Once it hit, this thing just took off like crazy. Ive never seen anything explode like this. Insects unsightly trailDoug Caldwell is helping keep track of the flies. He holds a doctorate in landscape entomology and is the commercial landscape extension agent for the University of Florida Collier County Extension Service. The flies likely came from Central America via the Port of Miami, he explained. They first appeared in the United States in MiamiDade County in 2009 and made their way to the west coast of Florida by late 2011, nesting in the southernmost areas and along the coast first before spreading north. The Florida Keys and Marco Island were two of the heaviest-hit spots before the flies spread north, reportedly to as far as Sarasota County, although there are fewer instances of complaint there. New bugs pop up in Southwest Florida with some regularity, said Ric Trader, owner of Ants, a pest control company in Port Charlotte. Spiraling whiteflies are following a pattern hes seen from other insects. Ficus whiteflies are another type that showed up earlier and have since been controlled. Unlike spiraling whiteflies, they can kill a ficus tree. (There are more than 75 types of whitefly found in Florida.) Its been my experience that they come from the Miami-Homestead area and they slowly c ome across the state, first to Collier County then up to Lee, Charlotte, Sarasota, etc., he said. Roughly 90 local plants and trees play host to spiraling whiteflies. The small white insects dont sting or pose a health risk and the rugose spiraling version of the whitefly isnt especially deadly to trees, at least not quickly or directly. The fuss is about the mess they leave behind. When they lay eggs, they discharge a cottony protective covering in spiral paths (hence spiraling). They also leave behind their waste, a sticky white substance called honeydew. Those collect on the undersides of leaves or fronds. It almost looks hairy when it gets really full on there, said John Dyches, owner of Premier Pest Management in Naples. The whitefly droppings end up falling off the bottoms of leaves and onto other leaves, patios, mailboxes, decks and pool enclosures. Dirt and dust cling to the droppings and other bugs feed on it, leaving behind their own waste. All that creates a black, crumbly, organic layer of gunk called sooty mold. To fully clean it off requires powerwashing or scrubbing. You can scrape your fingernail through the sooty mold on a leaf. On some heavily effected trees, one side of a leaf is coated black and the other dusted white. Its more of a nuisance pest, especially in a resort town where they dont like all the stuff that comes out of the insect, Dr. Caldwell said. Because spiraling whiteflies are new to the area, natural predators have yet to develop a taste for them, he explained. That may mean that this initial outbreak will be one of the worst Southwest Floridians can expect. You get the new pest and theres no bad bug to suppress it and it goes wild, Dr. Caldwell said. It takes two or three years until the predators and parasites catch up. Meanwhile, some people are paying big bucks to have their patios, boats and other surfaces power cleaned after white fly infestations, Mr. Tapia of Larue has observed. Treatment can run from $2550 per tree for homeowners. The city of Marco Island set aside $25,000 to pay for treatment to get rid of the pests. That included injecting trees directly in the trunk with a solution that spreads into the leaves and kills the flies or their hatchlings when they use their proboscis to feed on it. The city has spent about $17,000 so far. I would say (the presence of rugose spiraling whiteflies on Marco Island) was noted a good 18 months ago, and really, its everywhere, said biologist Nancy Ritche, an environmental specialist for the city. First it was just on a few species of trees like gumbo limbos, now it has really just jumped to vegetation nearby. In fact, it was first called the gumbo limbo spiraling whitefly since it often nested in that tree. Homeowners, however, have probably called it a lot worse. WHITEFLYFrom page 1 EVAN WILLIAMS / FLORIDA WEEKLYRick Tapia prepares to spray more trees against whiteflies. A leaf covered in the white sticky discharge left by the whitefly. A Job Search Support Group meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Mondays at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Contact Karen Klukiewicz at kluk77@comcast.net or visit www.napleschamber.org. Young Professionals of Naples members and guests meet for networking from 5:30-8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20, at Blue Martini in Mercato. Free for members, $10 for others. For more information, visit www.ypnaples.com. The Inn on Fifth and the Naples St. Patrick Foundation host Business After 5 for members and guests of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20, at the Inn on Fifth. Sign up at www.napleschamber.org/events. The PC Business Users Group of Naples meets from 5-7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20, at Naples Regional Library, 650 Central Ave., for a program by In House Digital Marketing Group. For more information, e-mail Larry Wasserman at larryeds@aol.com or visit www.pcbug.org. The Public Relations Society of America-Gulf Coast Chapter hosts its annual medial panel discussion beginning at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, in the Ispiri community room at Avow Hospice, 1095 Whipporwill Lane. Cost is $24 for PRSA members, $29 for non-members, $27 for representatives of nonprofits and $15 for students. RSVP by Sept. 21 at www.gulfcoastprsa.org. The American Business Womens Association-Neapolitan Chapter presents a panel discussion about What Every Woman Should Know to Get the Most out of her Banking Relationship starting at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, at Bellasera Hotel. Panelist are Leah Pogel, branch manager, Florida Community Bank; Miranda Sharkey, vice president/branch manager, BankUnited; Jeanne Burmeister, vice president/manager, EverBank; and Kris Scone, senior treasury management officer, Mutual of Omaha Bank. Cost is $29 for ABWA members, $34 for others. Reservations are required by Sept. 21 and can be made at www.abwaneapolitan.org. The Collier County Lodging & Tourism Alliance hosts Jim Gibson, director of marketing for Seminole Casino Immokalee, at 8 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 26, at the Hilton Naples. Mr. Gibson will discuss expansion plans for the casino and how local tourism partners can do business with the casino. Free for CCLTA members, $10 for others. Reservations required. E-mail Pam Calore at pam.cclta@gmail.com. BUSINESS MEETINGS

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 BUSINESS B5 THE MOTLEY FOOLTo Educate, Amuse & Enrich Ask the Fool Fools School My Dumbest Investment The Motley Fool Take Name That Company Last weeks trivia answerDo you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, youll win a Fools cap! Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest) Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to Fool@fool.com or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Worldwide Invest Better DayMany folks associate us with April Fools Day, due to the pranks weve played on it. But theres another date wed like you to note, and its one were taking very seriously: Worldwide Invest Better Day, on Sept. 25. On the days leading up to and following it, well be campaigning to educate, inspire and motivate individual investors to return to the time-tested, long-term, business-focused investing principles that lead to financial security. Keeping your head in the sand wont lead you to a successful retirement. Neither will reckless speculation and trading. Fortunately, a more secure future is well within your grasp. As weve said for nearly 20 years, you are the best person to manage your finances. Stock investing is still the greatest wealth-creator available to ordinary citizens, and more tools than ever are available to help you with it. Starting now puts the power of compounding to work for you. Successful and confident investing happens when you buy parts of businesses (not tickers), and truly understand a business with a focus on the value it will generate over years, not months. Its not rocket science, either. Great companies in which you can invest are all around us and familiar to you. You dont need to find risky, obscure little outfits and trade in and out of them frantically. Buy with the aim to hold for the long term and be patient. Learn from great investors. Take advantage of tax-advantaged retirement accounts. Save aggressively. Invest effectively. Minimize fees. Have a plan. And best of all, know that you are not alone. You are part of a community at fool.com. On Sept. 25, Motley Fool co-founders David and Tom Gardner will host an allday interactive online summit, and theyll launch our (free!) Motley Fool Invest Better program offering a step-by-step approach to investing. Visit InvestBetterDay.com to sign up for access to wealth-building insights via articles, videos, podcasts and more. When it comes to your financial future, dont just hope for the best. Take responsibility for it, and take action. I trace my roots back to a breakfast nook in California in 1958. My name used to look like a rabbit describing how it moves, but my new name, as of 2008, resembles FoodStock. With about 3,500 restaurants in 18 countries, I call myself the worlds largest full-service dining company. I bought Applebees in 2007 and am working to make it 99 percent franchised. My ticker symbol is a loud noise. Over the past 20 years, my stock has averaged annual growth of more than 11 percent rather fresh and fruity results, wouldnt you say? Who am I? Shrink That LossQOn my next tax return, can I deduct from my income a big loss I incurred this year from a stock sale? S.W., Dothan, Ala.AIf you have any capital gains from stock sales, youll first offset them with your loss. Any loss beyond that, or all of your loss if you have no capital gains, can be deducted from your income up to $3,000 per year. Sums above $3,000 can be carried over to the following year.If youre in the 25 percent tax bracket and you deduct $3,000 from your income, youre excluding that amount from taxation. So you save 25 percent of $3,000, or $750. Of course, youve still lost money. You just decreased your loss. Learn much more about tax rules and strategies that can save you money. Do so at irs.gov or fool.com/ taxes. ***QHow much personal liability insurance do I need? F.E., Keene, N.H.AIt depends. Figure out how much you have to lose if youre sued. Add up the value of your home, your belongings and your financial assets. Tack on some more for the cost of legal defense. (Insurance companies will sometimes provide a lawyer.) You want to be sure that a lawsuit wont wipe you out or cause severe financial strain.If your total assets are substantial, ask your insurance company about an umbrella personal liability policy. Critical for more and more of us these days, umbrella policies generally offer much more liability coverage ($1 million or more) at much lower premiums than individual policies, such as homeowners, renters and automobile insurance. If you have a lot to lose, you might want an umbrella policy. Learn much more at fool.com/insurancecenter and iii.org.Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to UsCompetition MattersOne of my earliest losers was LeapFrog Enterprises, with its electronic learning tablet. I figured that parents love their kids and will shower them with the best educational toys. Lesson learned: As with kiddie clothes, most parents are not that fussy about brands of toys. And with technology-based toys such as the LeapPad, there wasnt much sustainable competitive advantage. Fisher-Price soon came out with a rival product and LeapFrog had to discount heavily. The results were predictable: Profit margins fell and earnings shrank. Lesson No. 2: Rave reviews are not enough. F.E., SingaporeThe Fool Responds: LeapFrog was first to market with its electronic learning device, but that rarely guarantees success. Deep-pocketed competitors could and did come up with similar products. Bigger companies also tend to enjoy advantages such as economies of scale and large, established distribution channels. Its great to find a company with a new and compelling product, but you need to be confident in its ability to compete well. LeapFrog has survived and is growing, but its stock, recently around $11 per share, is well below its 2003 high near $40. Clean Up With CloroxIf youre looking for a blue-chip dividend-paying stock, consider Clorox (NYSE: CLX), recently yielding 3.5 percent. With brands such as Pine-Sol, S.O.S., Tilex, Green Works, Fresh Step, Scoop Away, Glad, Brita, Hidden Valley, Burts Bees, Kingsford and Liquid-Plumr, its readying to celebrate its 100th year, and its prospects for growth are looking as fresh as ever. The company, which has four operating segments cleaning, household, lifestyle and international fits the bill as a Peter Lynch buy what you know candidate because it has easily recognizable products and an easy-to-understand business model. It can provide downside protection for your portfolio because of the inelastic prices on many of its products. These products are necessary, too. No matter what the economy is doing, youll probably still apply lip balm, clean your kitchen, change your cats litter, unclog drains and occasionally grill some food. Its mixture of well-known brands, an easily understood business model and strong pricing power continues to drive Cloroxs innovation and growth. The companys sales volume has been growing, too, as has its dividend, which has been raised for 35 straight years. Clorox is likely to be a successful company for another 100 years. Its stock is not quite a bargain now, so perhaps keep an eye on it, waiting for a temporary pullback. (The Motley Fool owns shares of Clorox.) I trace my roots back to a dry-goods store in Wyoming in 1902, where I sold blue jeans, fabric, sewing goods and more. I was first named The Golden Rule and have long aimed to treat others Fair and Square. I boast about 1,100 stores today, though I once had more than 2,000. In 1914 I moved my headquarters to New York City, and in 1992, to Plano, Texas. I launched my catalog in 1963 and started taking online orders in 1994. I owned the Eckerd drugstore chain from 1997 to 2004. Ellen DeGeneres speaks for me. Who am I? (Answer: JCPenney) BUSINESS MEETINGS A Growing Associates In Naples alumni get-together takes place from 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 26, at Roys restaurant, 475 Bayfront Place. GAIN graduates can register at www. napleschamber.org/events. SCORE Naples and the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce present a three-part series titled Presentation Skills for Sales Success from 6-9 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 2; from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct. 6; and from 6-9 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 9. All sessions meet at chamber headquarters and will be led by SCORE counselor and sales consultant Steven Goldszak. Cost is $75 for all three sessions. Sign up at www. napleschamber.org/events. The Executive Club of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce meets at The Conservancy of Southwest Florida for networking from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 4. This is a members-only event. RSVP at www.napleschamber.org/events. The Greater Naples Better Government Committee, the Naples Press Club and the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce host Know Your Amendments, a non-partisan review of the proposed amendments on the upcoming ballot, from 4:30-6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 9, at chamber headquarters. State Rep. Kathleen Passidomo will lead the discussion. Attendance is open to the public and is free. The Estate Planning Council of Naples will hear from Tiffany Smith, tax counsel for the U.S. Senate Committee on Finance, as the luncheon speaker at its 21st annual Success Event on Friday, Oct. 12, at Kensington Golf & Country Club. Ms. Smith will discuss tax reform as it relates to estate and gift taxes. For tickets or more information, call Patty Luppy at 449-6930. Members and guests of the Womens Network of Collier County meet for lunch at 11:30 a.m. on the second Tuesday of every month at Shulas at the Hilton Naples. Cost is $22 for members, $25 for others. The next meeting is Oct. 9. Sign up at www. wnocc.org. The East Naples Merchants Association meets for Business After Business at 5:30 p.m. on the second Thursday of every month. The next meeting is Oct. 11. For location and more information, call 435-9410 or 6433600. The Marco Island Area Chamber of Commerce invites members and guests to Business After Five from 5:307 p.m. on the third Wednesday of the month. The location changes from month to month. The Oct. 17 gathering is at Erins Isle. For more information, e-mail Katie@marcoislandchamber.org.

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 Celebrating 34 Years of Service in Southwest Florida Download your FREE eBook Library Today at www.LaruePest.com 15 Household Bugs in SW Florida That May Freak You Out! NETWORKING Wake Up Naples with the Greater Naples Chamber of CommerceWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. 1 Kathy Curatolo, Leslie Colantonio, Sandra and Reg Buxton 2 John McGirl, MIke Riley and guest speaker Richard Aiken 3 Cheryl McDonnell, Ann Weinberg and Denise Lewis 4. Bernardo Barnhart and Mike Reagen 5. Vicki Einhorn and Myra Williams 6. Keith Short and Joe Modzelewski 7. Len Egdish and Denise Lewis 8. Karen Mosteler and Colleen Dunphy wo rkin g p h o t os at ar e a eve nt s than we c an t in th e n ewsp a pe r. So, i f you think we mi ssed you o r o n e of you r f ri e n ds, o n n BOB RAYMOND / FLORIDA WEEKLY Richard Aiken and Ed Morton 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

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DAVID WILLIAM AUSTON, PA AMERIVEST REALTY | NAPLES, FL 239.280.5433Call David Today or Visit www.DavidNaples.com Naples Luxury Real EstateRepresenting Sellers and Buyers ofMEDITERRA 4+Den/5bath. Expansive golf course views yet landscaped for privacy. Elegant upgrades. 4,329 living sq ft. $2,799,000MOORINGS BEACHFRONTLions Gate. Stunning SW views of the Gulf of Mexico. Completely remodeled and furnished. 2,076 sq ft. $1,249,000 REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY B7WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 THIS CHARMING TWO-STORY HOME ON A CORNER LOT IN Olde Naples is truly a storybook compound, with two cozy guest cottages, a new pool and spa and a new two-car garage. The beautifully restored main house has four bedrooms, and the cottages have everything a guest could ever want. A white picket fence and trellis with flowering vines complete the fairytale picture. Total living area is nearly 6,000 square feet. Lauren and Mike Taranto of Royal Shell Real Estate have the listing for $3.25 million. Call 572-3078. House Hunting:495 Third Ave. S. Olde Naples

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LAUREN TARANTO[c] 239-572-3078 laurentt@me.comMICHAEL V. TARANTO[c] 239-572-0066 mikett@me.comTarantoTeam.com ORT ROYALS3255 RUM ROW THE GOLDEN PEARLwith outstanding views of Galleon Cove and impressive curb appeal with cobble stone drive way and motor courts. Impeccable grounds with mature plantings and Royal Palm trees. Grand two story estate designed to emphasize the wide water views on prime lot and half 149 x 197. A custom built estate in 2002 with 7,994 under air and total sq. ft. of 9,866 plus 3 car garage. Hollywood director would have been hard pressed to match this dramatic Look with spiral stair case the perfect scene from Gone From the Wind. Ballroom size rooms and a vision of the moment you walk in and a lovely spacious home that loves silver platters await your attendance to this party home. Six or to open walk way over looking the grand salon and wide halls to spacious deluxe suites and library. Quiet pallet of colors and on the second level capturing long water views of inter coastal. coffer ceilings. Walk in pantry and large kitchen with island and eat in bar. The family room is two stories high with over sized glass aqua blue waters. Lovely gentle breezes, passing yachts and curious dolphins. Exquisite sunrises and sunshine all day with south east exposure. Blue and white canvas awnings adding a Palm Beach look. Patios, garden, and loggias on the waters edge. A lovely gazebo with summer kitchen and breezy sheer panels. The Eligibility for the Port Royal Beach Club membership. Property is staged, the furniture and art work is available to purchase. OPEN SUNDAYS 1-4 PM

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Pelican Isle III #803: Expansive water views, new A/C units, 3/3 open oorplan, 2 lanais, turnkey furnished. $759,000 INTEGRITY EXPERTISE DIRECTION FOR REAL ESTATE AMERIVEST Realty Pelican Isle III #601: 3050SF spacious end unit,w/ two lg. wrap around lanais, Gulf/River/Bay views. $989,000 www.WigginsPass.com thefosterteam@comcast.net GENE FOSTER 239.253.8002 BRIDGETTE FOSTER 239.253.8001 Pelican Isle II #302: 3/3, wood rs., fresh paint, 2 lanais,Gulf views, Laplaya Membership available. $765,000 Pelican Isle II #303: Walk into breathtaking views, wood oors, granite kit. wine cooler, plantation shutters, furnished. $829,000 Pelican Isle III # PH-04: Penthouse completely redone, gourmet kitchen,10ft ceilings, oversized lanai, amazing Gulf views! $2,500,000 Pelican Isle Boat Slips: Boaters dream 1200 yards from your slip to the Gulf of Mexico with no bridges. Imperial Golf Estates 2119 Imperial Golf Course Blvd: Renovated 3233SF, chefs kitchen w/6 top gas stove, replace, lg. lanai, pool, lake view. $889,000 Cove Towers Caribe at Cove Towers #1503: 15th r, gourmet granite kit, wine cooler, teak wood rs, 1854SF amazing views! $649,900 Residences of Pelican IsleOpen House Sunday, September 23rd 1-4pm Fort Myers Beach Vacation Rentals Weekly Monthly Season Condos Homes Duplexes NO BOOKING FEESwww.FortMyersBeachTrip.com 877-463-3306 or 239-463-3300 2801 Estero Blvd. Fort Myers Beach, FL OPEN HOUSESaturday & Sunday 1 to 4 pmOne-of-a-kind, newly rebuilt beautiful, elegant waterfront home offers: easy-living open oor plan, cathedral ceiling; rich wood cabinets; exotic granite top & S.S. appliances; 24x24 classy porcelain living areas & lanai & all new travertine/porcelain tiled bathrooms. This custom home offers expandable living space potential (up to 2,900 sf approx.) to include a 4th bedroom, 3rd bath, 2nd garage and an enclosed lanai/sun room (expansion additional cost). A must-see, unique, never lived-in home & great deal compared to other similar, existing priced homes. Move-in-ready, fully furnished, priced right to sell with such scarce inventory in the community. REDUCED TO $1,209,000 1443 MARLIN DRIVE, ROYAL HARBOR Geri Howardwww.GeriHowardNaplesRealEstate.com Cell: 617.413.8955 Home Ofce: 239.417.2996 Email: GeriHoward@MSN.com PRICE REDUCTION A great time to buy... A great place to live... A great Lifestyle!

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Enjoy Resort Style Living at Village Walk and Island Walk of North Naples! Serving North Naples and surrounding area.Stop by our on-site Village Walk office Mon-Fri 10-3 Sat-Sun 10-3.All homes now on re-sale market and priced from the low 200's to 500's. Illustrated PropertiesJoanne Ciesielski | 239.287.6732 Brian Carey | 239.370.8687 OPPORTUNITY Island Walk o ers luxury resort style living yets its the way of life enjoyed everyday by the residents! e Town Center is reserved for the exclusive use of the residents and there are no equity or member ship fees to enjoy this unique lifestyle. e heart of the community is the unique Town Center that has an appealing country club feel and o ers meeting rooms, open air community pool and lap pool, state of the art tness center, putting greens, working post o ce, on site restaurant, lighted Har-Tru Tennis courts, gas pumps, beauty salon, nail salon, and so much more! Schedule a private tour of this award wining community today. VILLAGE WALK ISLAND WALKPristine Pool Home! Pristine 4BR,3.5BA Carlyle with Southern exposure, features plenty of windows to let in the natural light! Cherry, bright neutral interior, upgraded throughout, screened lanai with lake views and heated pool. OWNER WILL CONSIDER ALL REASONABLE OFFERS. $465,000 LOOK NO FURTHER! Once you see this 2BR, 2BA Carpi with PRIVATE CUSTOM POOL and SPA you will want to make it yours! This lovely villa is located on a larger home-site and is just steps from the Town Center and all the wonderful amenities Island Walk has to offer! The home is just prefect for the full time resident or an occasional vacation home! CHECK IT OUT TODAY!$279,900 MAKE OFFERVillage Walk of Bonita Carlyle located on PREMIER LOT! This move in ready Carlye is located on one of the largest home-site and largest lakes within the community! A former builder model the homes interior features tasteful upgrades throughout. A screened lanai with private pool and breathtaking lake views completes the package, and creates the prefect place to entertain! Schedule your private showing appointment today for this must see home! $375,000 NEW LISTING Village Walk Town Center is the focus of the community's unique lifestylea lifestyle people dream about; meeting friends for a swim, a work out or a set of tennis..then grabbing lunch or dinner at the on-site restaurant...relaxing to the soothing sounds of fountains or taking a relaxing stroll back home around the many lakes and footbridges. Village Walk o ers a full array of activities, and full recreational facilities reserved exclusively for resident's use with no equity or membership fees! Schedule a private tour of this award winning community today!Oakmont 3BR,2.5BA with huge screened patio facing South. Full hurricane shutters, great location and a spotless home. $367,000 Well cared for Oakmont 3BR,2.5BA Single family home on a wide, cul-de-sac! The home is located in the middle of the community, and offers pool, granite in the kitchen, crown molding, and new a/c unit. $399,000 OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!! 3BR, 2.5 BA plus den single family Oakmont is priced well below market value to SELL QUICKLY! Home is being sold AS IS and in need of some TLC. The home offers great location, EXTENDED living area, built-in entertainment center, window treatments, tile in all living areas, and private pool. Take advantage of this opportunity! $325,000 MAKE OFFER move in ready! The home offers NEWER A/C and refrigerator, granite, tile in living areas and master, crown throughout entire home, hurricane protection, private pool with lake views and more! $375,000 NEW LISTING VILLAGE WALK OF BONITA

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B12 BONITA SPRINGS rfntbb bSANIBEL ISLAND ntbb bCAPTIVA ISLAND ntbb b NAPLESn fntb bbNAPLESb fntbb b SANIBEL ISLAND TAHITIAN GARDENS ntbb b CAPTIVA ISLANDfft fntbb b FORT MYERS nfntbb bb PORT ROYAL3255 RUM ROW GULF SHORE BLVD S. 19ROOM ESTATE BAREFOOT BEACHPALATIAL GULF FRONT ESTATE PORT ROYAL1205 SPYGLASS LANE SWEET BAY BONITA BAYELEGANT & CLASSIC RESIDENCE LOCATED WITHIN A PRIVATE ENCLAVE AUDUBON COUNTRY CLUBONE OF THE FINEST HOMES IN AUDUBON RICHVIEW WEDGEWOOD 4237 SPRINGS LANE CAPRI MODEL ATTACHED VILLA PORTA VECCHIO AT MEDITERRA BONITA BAYUNPARALLELED VIEWS AVELLINO ISLES HOLLY GREENS VILLA PADOVA AT MEDITERRA TUSCAN INSPIRED PRIVATE ENCLAVE EXPANSIVE BAY VIEWS BONITA BAYROOKERY LAKE NEW PRICE NEW LISTING NEW PRICE NEW LISTING IL TREBBIO AT MEDITERRA EXPANSIVE LAKE & GOLF VIEWS 495 3RD AVENUE S ENTERTAINERS DELIGHT ON THE WATER CEDAR GLEN CUSTOM DESIGNED COACH HOME GORGEOUS ARTIST TOUCHES THROUGHOUT GOLF & LONG LAKE VIEWS BONITA BAY ESTANCIA ARDISSONE IMMACULATE ATTACHED VILLA FABULOUS LAKE VIEWS SPANISH WELLS EDEN AT THE STRAND EXTENDED VILLA HOME W/POOL BELLA TERRA ESTATE HOME 4581 BRYNWOOD DRIVE BONITA BAYGRACIOUS SENSE OF LUXURY GLEN LAKES PELICAN BAYMARBELLA AT PELICAN BAY NEW LISTING

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B12 BONITA SPRINGS rfntbb bSANIBEL ISLAND ntbb bCAPTIVA ISLAND ntbb b NAPLESn fntb bbNAPLESb fntbb b SANIBEL ISLAND TAHITIAN GARDENS ntbb b CAPTIVA ISLANDfft fntbb b FORT MYERS nfntbb bb PORT ROYAL3255 RUM ROW GULF SHORE BLVD S. 19ROOM ESTATE BAREFOOT BEACHPALATIAL GULF FRONT ESTATE PORT ROYAL1205 SPYGLASS LANE SWEET BAY BONITA BAYELEGANT & CLASSIC RESIDENCE LOCATED WITHIN A PRIVATE ENCLAVE AUDUBON COUNTRY CLUBONE OF THE FINEST HOMES IN AUDUBON RICHVIEW WEDGEWOOD 4237 SPRINGS LANE CAPRI MODEL ATTACHED VILLA PORTA VECCHIO AT MEDITERRA BONITA BAYUNPARALLELED VIEWS AVELLINO ISLES HOLLY GREENS VILLA PADOVA AT MEDITERRA TUSCAN INSPIRED PRIVATE ENCLAVE EXPANSIVE BAY VIEWS BONITA BAYROOKERY LAKE NEW PRICE NEW LISTING NEW PRICE NEW LISTING IL TREBBIO AT MEDITERRA EXPANSIVE LAKE & GOLF VIEWS 495 3RD AVENUE S ENTERTAINERS DELIGHT ON THE WATER CEDAR GLEN CUSTOM DESIGNED COACH HOME GORGEOUS ARTIST TOUCHES THROUGHOUT GOLF & LONG LAKE VIEWS BONITA BAY ESTANCIA ARDISSONE IMMACULATE ATTACHED VILLA FABULOUS LAKE VIEWS SPANISH WELLS EDEN AT THE STRAND EXTENDED VILLA HOME W/POOL BELLA TERRA ESTATE HOME 4581 BRYNWOOD DRIVE BONITA BAYGRACIOUS SENSE OF LUXURY GLEN LAKES PELICAN BAYMARBELLA AT PELICAN BAY NEW LISTING

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Fiddlers Residential, LLC, Fiddlers Creek Realty, Inc. Licensed Real Estate Broker. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER, BROKER OR SELLER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THIS BROCHURE AND, IF APPLICABLE, THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY FLORIDA LAW TO BE FURNISHED TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. All features, amenities, prices and availability are subject to change without conditions and changes. Ownership of property within Fiddlers Creek does not entitle an Owner to any right, title, interest or otherwise to use all planned Club facilities, but rather an opportunity to join, subject to the payment of assessments, fees a nd applicable regulations. Development and construction of these facilities is contingent upon receipt of all applicable governmental permits and approvals. All club facilities and the private golf courses as presently proposed are not constructed nor will all proposed facilities be located within the property encompassed in the Fiddlers Creek PUD. Development and construction of these facilities is contingent upon receipt of all applicable governmental permits and approvals. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITYPRECONSTRUCTION FROM THE $300s A Million-Dollar Lifestyle at a Fraction of the Price! FIDDLERSCREEK.COM 7329300 Fiddlers Creek Information Center: Open 7 days a week, 9am to 5:30pm 8152 Fiddlers Creek Parkway, Naples, Florida 34114 Located on Collier Boulevard on the way to Marco Island Single Family Homes 2,800 3,659 A/C Sq. Ft. From $602,990RUNAWAY BAY by Lennar Single Family Homes 1,840 2,738 A/C Sq. Ft. From $389,990AMADOR by D.R. Horton Single Family Homes 2,583 3,522 A/C Sq. Ft. From $514,990CHIASSO by D.R. Horton Single Family Homes 1,649 2,246 A/C Sq. Ft. From $372,990MILLBROOK by Lennar Single Family Homes 2,719 2,949 A/C Sq. Ft. From $599,990MAJORCA by Stock Single Family Homes 3,174 3,490 A/C Sq. Ft. From $714,990MAHOGANY BEND by Stock Single Family Homes 3,699 4,246 A/C Sq. Ft. From $1,049,990ISLA DEL SOL by Stock S M O DEL S N O W O PEN M M M M M M M M O O O O O O O D D D D D D D D E E E E E E E E E L L L L L L S S S S S S S N N N N N N N N O O O O O O O W W W W W W W W W O O O O O O P P P P P P P P P E E E E E E E E E N N N N N N N N ! ! Best CommunityAmador Newly Released by D.R. Horton 9213 Campanile Circle 3BR/2BA 1,840 A/C Sq. Ft. $448,334 Chiasso Newly Released by D.R. Horton 9302 C hiasso Cove Court 3BR+Den/3BA 2,583 A/C Sq. Ft. $653,186 Millbrook Ne wly Released by Lennar Homes 3106 Aviamar Circle 2BR+Den/2BA 1,649 A/C Sq. Ft. $399,990 Runaway Bay Ne wly Released by Lennar Homes 3453 Runaway Lane 3BR+Study/3BA 2,800 A/C Sq. Ft. $719,990 Majorca Model Leaseback by Stock 8560 M ajorca Lane 3BR/4BA 2,949 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,094,990 Mahogany Bend Mode l Leaseback by Stock 3740 Mahogany Bend Drive 4BR/4.5BA 3,490 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,291,990 Isla del Sol Mode l Leaseback by Stock 3860 Isla del Sol Way 4BR/4.5BA 4,246 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,994,990 Marengo 3093 Avia mar Circle, #7-203 3BR/3BA 2,200 A/C Sq. Ft. $259,000 Callista 2731 Callist a Court, #10-104 3BR/3BA 2,502 A/C Sq. Ft. $335,000 Serena 3195 Serenity Court, #7-201 3BR/3BA 3,010 A/C Sq. Ft. $369,000 Mulberry Row 7710 Mulberry Lane 3BR/3.5BA 3,025 A/C Sq. Ft. $845,000 Isla del Sol 3875 Isla del Sol Way 5BR/5.5BA 4,567 A/C Sq. Ft. $2,295,000

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Jacki Strategos GRI, CREN, SRES, e-Pro239-370-1222JStrategos@att.netwww.JackiStrategos.com Richard Droste Realtor239-572-5117rddsmd@comcast.net 4 BR/3 BA home close to beach. Open oor plan. Open air upper deck. 633 Hernando Ct. $1,095,000WESTERN EXPOSURE5 Star Complex. Upscale furnishings, granite, marble with view of the beach. Marco Beach Ocean Resort $275,000INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITYOpen, spacious, like new 2nd unit. 2 BR/2 BA + den. No mandatory fees. Mystic Greens Lely Resort-$313,900HOME WARRANTY INCLUDED NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 REAL ESTATE B21 12095 VIA CERCINA DRIVE, BONITA SPRINGSThis beautifully appointed home is in the Cercina subdivision of the gated Vasari Country Club. Built in 2005, the pool home has 2,000 square feet of living space with three bedrooms, a den and three bathrooms. The residence has more than $100,000 in upgrades, such as an island, granite countertops, cherry cabinetry and stainless steel appliances in the kitchen. Other features include 18-inch diagonal porcelain tile floors, 10-inch tray ceilings with crown molding and Hunter Douglas shades and custom window treatments. The bathrooms have marble surface vanity tops. With a lake view, the home has a granite outdoor kitchen and two-car garage with hobby shop and storage cabinets. The residence is being offered furnished. The home is listed at $525,000. Contact listing agent Bob Brewer of DowningFrye Realty at (239) 404-1932. 6672 ESTERO BLVD., UNIT A506, FORT MYERS BEACHThis gulf-front condo in the Sandarac subdivision offers life in paradise with its panoramic water views, including gorgeous sunsets because of the western exposure. The building is situated on the southern part of Estero Boulevard, the widest part of the beach. Located on the fifth floor, the bright corner unit has 1,197 square feet of living space with two bedrooms and two bathrooms. The unit is recently remodeled, with newer appliances in the kitchen, which has a breakfast bar. Other interior features are French doors leading to the master bedroom, crown molding, window coverings and ceiling fans. Glass windows enclose the tiled lanai, and the unit comes with electric sh utters and a detached carport. Community amenities include a pool and picnic area. The condo is listed at $524,900. Contact listing agent Urban Boutin of Prudential Florida Realty in Fort Myers at (239) 229-6536. 3639 KASSANDRA DRIVE, PUNTA GORDAThis renovated home on a corner tip lot in Burnt Store Isles offers 3,158 square feet of living space. The home is on an oversized lot with a canal view providing sailboat access. The residence features four bedrooms and 3 bathrooms. The home has spacious master suites on separate ends. The second master features a built-in desk and bookcase. A third bedroom has a private bath. The beautiful eat-in kitchen has granite countertops and breakfast bar, five-burner gas range top, built-in wine rack, under-counter lighting and stainless steel appliances. Sliders from the kitchen, living and family rooms, den and master suite open to the lanai. The screened lanai includes an irregular shaped pool, pool bath and outside kitchen with gas grill. The residence fea tures a circular drive, plantation sh utters and a multi-car garage with cabinets and workbench. The property, with 70 feet of seawall and two docks, is listed at $525,000. For more information, contact listing agent Jim Quinn of Keller Williams Realty in Punta Gorda at (941) 457-1380.4751 GULF SHORE BLVD. N., UNIT 1403, NAPLESThis condo is in the Terraces at Park Shore, which is within walking distance to the beach and cultural activities of the Venetian on Village Bay. The 14th-floor unit of 1,252 square feet of living space has spectacular views of the bay and city life from split bedrooms, living area and screened balcony. Wonderfully redecorated, the home has stunning marble floors throughout and a beautiful kitchen with granite kitchen counters, stainless steel appliances and an island. Community amenities include a pool, spa/hot tub, sun deck, library, social room, fitness center, 24-hour security and underground parking. The condo is listed at $525,000. Contact listing agent Roxanne Jeske of Premier Sothebys International Realty at (239) 450-5210. COMPILED BY BARBARA BOXLEITNERWhat $525,000 will buy in SWFL Subscribe online at www.FloridaWeekly.com or Call 239.325.1960 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options.

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41 41 41Bonita Springs Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadLivingston RoadBonita Beach Road3 Oaks PkwyCoconut RdOld U.S. 41Old U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Pkwy. Davis BlvdCollier Blvd Collier Blvd Airport Pullimg RdGulf Shore Blvd.Park Shore Dr. Rattlesnake Hammock Road Goodlette Frank RoadVanderbilt Beach Road Radio Road Marco Island Florida Weeklys Open Houses Open Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise markedwww.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB22 REAL ESTATE SEPTEMBER 20-SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 >$200,0001 VASARI COUNTRY CLUB CASSIA 28479 Altessa Way #101 $279,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Teresa Rucker 239.281.2376 2 WILDERNESS WILDERNESS COUNTRY CLUB VII 105 Clubhouse Drive #257D $299,000 PSIR Janice Fonda 402.208.2276>$300,0003 BANYAN WOODS RESERVE II 5030 Blauvelt Way #101 $345,000 PSIR Pat Duggan 239.216.1980 4 PELICAN BAY CHATEAUMERE 6040 Pelican Bay Blvd. #D302 $399,500 PSIR Debbie Broulik 239.297.5152>$400,0005 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $400,000 PSIR Call 239.594.9400 Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm & Sunday 12-8pm>$500,0006 BONITA BAY ESPERIA & TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive From $500,000 PSIR Call 239.495.1105 Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 10am-5pm 7 VANDERBILT BEACH ANCHORAGE 12945 Vanderbilt Drive #409 $525,000 PSIR Susan Ring 239.821.7550>$600,0008 TWINEAGLES 12300 Wisteria Drive $695,000 PSIR John DAmelio 239.961.5996>$700,0009 PELICAN BAY CHANTECLAIR 5924 Chanteclair Drive $725,000 PSIR Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 10 THE STRAND 5865 Rolling Pines Drive $749,000 PSIR Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 11 THE STRAND 5934 Barclay Lane $750,000 PSIR Paul Graffy 239.273.0403 12 PELICAN ISLES CONDOMINIUMS 435 Dockside Dr. $759,000-$2,500,000 Amerivest Realty Bridgette Foster 239.253.8001 Sunday 1-4pm 13 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $799,000 PSIR Call 239.594.1700 Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm>$800,00014 TWINEAGLES 12312 Wisteria Drive $830,000 PSIR John DAmelio 239.961.5996>$1,000,00015 GREY OAKS 2618 LErmitage Lane $1,095,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade BuaBell 239.465.4645 1-4 pm16 PELICAN BAY LAS BRISAS 7 Las Brisas Way $1,195,000 PSIR Patricia Bucalo 239.248.0694 Open 2-5pm 17 PARK SHORE THE SAVOY 4041 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #301 $1,350,000 PSIR Gary Blaine 239.595.2912 Also Available: #105 $525,000 18 QUAIL WEST 6357 Highcroft Drive $1,490,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade BuaBell 239.465.4646 1-4 pm19 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $1,500,000 PSIR Call 239.261.3148 MondaySaturday 9am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm 20 MEDITERRA 14822 Bellezza Lane $1,595,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade BuaBell 239.465.4645 1-4 pm21 PARK SHORE PARK SHORE TOWER 4251 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #8-C $1,695,000 PSIR Anglela Allen 239.825.8494 Also Available: #3-A $895,000 22 PELICAN BAY ST RAPHAEL 7117 Pelican Bay Blvd. #1709 $1,895,000 PSIR Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 Also Available: $1109 $1,695,000 #909 $1,650,000 #609 $1,550,000 #601 $1,525,000 #901 $1,495,000 #1907 $1,365,000 #V-11 $850,000 23 THE BROOKS SHADOW WOOD LAKE FOREST 9550 Lakebend Preserve Court $1,895,000 PSIR Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210>$2,000,00024 OLD NAPLES 120 5th Avenue South $2,295,000 PSIR Cindy Thompson 239.860.6513 25 VANDERBILT BEACH MORAYA BAY 11125 Gulfshore Drive #407 From $2,500,000 PSIR Call 239.514.5050 Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm 26 COQUINA SANDS NAPLES CASAMORE 1752 Gulf Shore Blvd. North From $2,800,000 PSIR Call 239.963.4242 Open Daily 12-4pm>$3,000,00027 OLD NAPLES 175 3rd Street South $3,450,000 PSIR Celine Julie Godof 239.404.9917>$9,000,00028 PORT ROYAL 1007 Galleon Drive $9,900,000 PSIR Frank Sajtar 239.776.8382>$12,000,00029 COQUINA SANDS CHARLESTON SQUARE 1400 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #309 $12,970,000 PSIR Vivienne Sinkow 2393.405.0638 2 4 3 5 15 6 10 16 17 13 14 11 7 19 8 9 12 18 1 20 22 23 25 28 24 27 26 29 21

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Witchy womanFleetwood Macs Stevie Nicks poised to cast her spell at Germain Arena. C8 INSIDE A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTCSECTION BROUGHT TO YOU BY:The High-Rises at Bonita Bay 495-1105 Estuary at Grey Oaks 261-3148 The Strada at Mercato 594-9400 The Village 261-6161 The Gallery 659-0099 Broad Avenue 434-2424 Vanderbilt 594-9494 The Promenade 948-4000 Fifth Avenue 434-8770 Marco Island 642-2222 Rentals 262-4242 Murder, he wrotePhil Jason enjoys a post-hurricane mystery filled with colorful, wise-cracking characters. C13 Save the dateThe seasons social calendar is filling up. C24 Independent film aficionados around the world will be the judges for the 2102 Manhattan Short Film Festival when the competitions 10 finalists are screened at movie theaters, galleries and museums in 300 cities around the world between Sept. 28 and Oct. 7. In Naples, Manhattan Short screenings are set for 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 30, at Silverspot Cinema in Mercato. All moviegoers will receive a ballot when they arrive; after viewing the 10 finalists (total screening time approximately 130 minutes), they will vote for their favorite. Staff at Mercato will tally the votes and notify festival headquarters in New York City. The winning film will be announced at 10 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 7, on the festival website, www. manhattanshort.com. Neither a touring nor traveling film festival, Manhattan Short (subtitled One World One Week One Festival) is the worlds first global film festival, taking place over the course of one week in partner cinemas in Asia, Australia, Europe, South America and North America, according to the website. Founding director Nicholas Mason says it is the first film festival to ever EACH STEP, EACH SWIVEL OF THE HEAD, EACH CORNER turned at the Jay & Patty Baker Naples Museum of Art for the next three months will bring flashes of recognition and waves of nostalgia. Not for a Monet or a Van Gogh or a Picasso. No, a different art form will be displayed Sept. 22-Dec. 30 in a second-floor gallery at the museum, in an exhibit titled Out of this World: Extraordinary Costumes from Film and Television. These are not copies. Theyre the actual, sweat-stained costumes of iconic characters from legendary films of the past 75 years, among them: Indiana Jones. Batman. The Terminator. The Wicked Witch of the West. Yep, the very same pointy black hat worn by Margaret Hamilton as the Wicked Witch of the West in The Wizard of Oz is in a glass case in the museum, a long way from Kansas or Oz. The exhibit is on loan from the EMP Museum in Seattle, where it debuted in 2007. At the time, according to EMP senior curator Jacob McMurray, it wasnt intended to be a traveling exhibit. But the costumes, which he describes as cultural touchstones for so You be the judge in Manhattan Short Film FestivalNot-so ordinary outfitsSEE FILMS, C5 SEE OUTFITS, C4 BY CINDY PIERCEcpierce@ oridaweekly.com BY GLENN MILLERFlorida Weekly Correspondent recogn N o Pi c b in m o t T t he ac iconicc h A whole new season of must-see exhibitsC4 >>inside: Costumes from TV and film star in seasons opening exhibit at the Naples Museum of Art COURTESY PHOTOSThe real deals, as worn by Batman, the Terminator and the Riddler. er outfits.

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Schedule your CoolSculpting consult today! 239-449-8328www.Riverchase-FatFreeze.comComplimentary Consultations available at these locations: Fort Myers Spa Blue MD at Riverchase North Naples Spa Blue MD at Riverchase Downtown Naples Riverchase DermatologyNorth Naples 1015 Crosspointe Dr. Downtown Naples 261 9th St. S. Marco Island 950 N. Collier Blvd., #303 Ft. Myers 7331 Gladiolous Dr. Cape Coral 413 Del Prado Blvd. S., Suite 101CoolSculpting is a registered trademark and the CoolSculpting logo, the Snowflake design, and Lets Get Naked are trademarks of ZELTIQ Aesthetics, Inc. Results and patient experience may vary. Consult your physician. 2012. All rights reserved. IC0712-A 90 days after one treatment. Photo: Flor Mayoral, M.D. Its not what you lose. Its what you gain. So say goodbye to stubborn fat. And say hello to the body you once had with our clinically proven, FDA-cleared, totally non-surgical treatment without the downtime. How cool is that? To learn more, call us today. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSStop looking for love in the freezerLast Saturday afternoon I had brunch with my friend Mitch. Mitch wears glasses, owns a cat named Bella and writes poetry in his spare time. He speaks French, is deferential and polite, and it goes without saying is not at all my type. Which is why we can have brunch on the weekends and never worry about the fraught tension that comes with attraction. You know everyone in here thinks we spent last night together, I whispered as the hostess led us to a table. Mitch rolled his eyes. Like that would ever happen. While weve sharply drawn the lines of our friendship, thats not to say Mitch isnt looking for love. Sometimes I think hes looking a little too hard. Hes out on the scene practically every weekend night, chatting up women with a boldness you wouldnt expect from his meek exterior. Im really ready, he said to me once, by way of explanation. Im just ready. The problem with this readiness, as Mitch calls it, is that it sometimes looks like desperation. As we were finishing brunch, the hostess seated two young women at the table next to us. They were lovely in their pastel dresses, and I knew immediately that Mitch was lost. He barely spoke as I forked the last bites of eggs Benedict into my mouth. Hey, I said as I caught him looking at one of the women for the tenth time in the space of two minutes. Cut it out. We paid the check and headed for the door, but I stopped at the bakery counter. Do you mind if I buy something? I asked Mitch. Sure, sure, he said, not looking at me. Then, as I was choosing a pastry, Im going to go back and ask that girl for her number. I turned from the counter, stunned. Why would you do that? Because she was cute and, I dont know Mitch, I said. You two didnt even say hello. In what world would that be appropriate? He danced nervously from one foot to the other. But what if shes The One? I shook my head and counted out money. Save your energy, I said. In fact, Id like to say that to a lot of my friends, the ones over 30 who feel time crushing in on them. Ive watched these friends grow more frenzied and turn to increasingly strange measures to track down their soul mates. Its like when youre looking for your keys, a wise friend said recently when I told him this story. You always look in the weirdest places. You get frantic to find them, and the next thing you know youre looking in the freezer. Are your keys ever going to be in the freezer? No. Theyre going to be exactly where they should be probably on the table by the door, covered with a magazine. If only Mitch and those like him would take this advice. Despite how we convince ourselves otherwise, the truth is that love is never where we least expect it. Its often right where it should have been all along. artisHENDERSONsandydays@floridaweekly.com

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 C3 SAVE $10.00on any purchase $50 or more.Must present coupon. Not valid on any other offers or discount. Expires 9/30/12.MORE INFORMATION AT HAPPYFEET.COMDO YOU SUFFER FROM FEET, KNEE, BACK PAIN?Gulf Coast Town Center I-75 exit 128Please call for exact location. Open 7 Days a Week! Sandals, shoes and medical grade orthotics that make you HAPPY starting at $59.99Home of the exclusive KENKOH re exology sandals. Saturday, October 27 | 1 4pm $30 in advance | $35 at the gate Gates open at 12pm for advance ticketholders. Go to www.africa6000intl.org/fallfestival to purchase tickets. Only 1,000 tickets available. Experience over 30 craft beers while supporting a great cause. LIVE music by Tasty fare from AZN Azian Cuizine | BRAVO! Cucina Italiana The Counter Burger | Grace & Shellys Cupcakes McCormick & Schmicks | Naples Flatbread & Wine Bar The Pub Naples | Stage 62 Deli On the lawn across from The PubATM provided. Lawn chairs and blankets welcome. Please no coolers or outside food. You must be 21 years of age to consume alcoholic beverages. ID will be checked at the gate. Tickets are limited and available on a rst come rst serve basis. L L L I I I VE music b y y y y BENEFITTING www.Africa6000Intl.orgAfrica 6000 International is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization with the pr imary goal of drilling complete deep, clean water well projects in Africa. 100% of ticket sale proceeds from the Brew-Ha-Ha Craft Beer Festival will help Africa 6000 International drill lar ge community well projects throughout the continent of Africa. Each Africa 6000 well produces an average of 5,000 liters of fresh, clean, life-saving water per hour.LOCATED JUST NORTH OF VANDERBILT BEACH ROAD ON U.S. 41239.254.1080 | MercatoShops.com SPONSORED BY FGCU celebrates Rachel Carson and Silent Spring with films, lecturesTo commemorate the 50th anniversary of Rachel Carsons Silent Spring, the book credited with inspiring modern environmental advocacy, Florida Gulf Coast University presents a series of films, readings and lectures Sept. 24-29. Exploring the Legacy of Rachel Carson celebrates the writer who fundamentally changed the way we steward the natural environment, according to Laura Frost, chemistry professor and director of FGCUs Whitaker Center for STEM Education, which promotes academic programs in science, technology, engineering and mathematics. Rachel Carson effectively and elegantly communicated a complex subject to the general public, Dr. Frost says. Promoting environmental sustainability and encouraging civic responsibility are parts of FGCUs mission, so it seems fitting that we should be exploring the legacy of Silent Spring on such an occasion. A marine biologist and ecologist, Ms. Carson (1907-64) wrote about natural history, resources and conservation for years before publishing Silent Spring in September 1962. A New York Times bestseller, it documented how synthetic chemical pesticides harm the environment and wildlife and ignited widespread public concern over pollution. The books revelations helped spur legislation such as the Clean Air and Clean Water Acts and led to formation of the Environmental Protection Agency. Admission to Exploring the Legacy of Rachel Carson is free and open to the public. Events are: 5-8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24, in Room 129 of Whitaker Hall Nuclear testing is explored through the films Radio Bikini (1988) and Radioactive Paradise (2010). Moderated by John Reilly, FGCU associate professor of chemistry. 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25, in Room 213 of the Cohen Center A screening of The Silent Spring of Rachel Carson (1963) followed by a lecture about chemical threats presented by Darren Rumbold, FGCU professor of marine science. 5-8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 26, in Room 215 of Griffin Hall A screening of Fooling with Nature (1998) and lecture about hormone mimics by Talal El-Hefnawy, FGCU assistant biology professor. 5-8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27, in Room 172 of Griffin Hall Ray Judah reflects on environmental issues prevalent during his 24 years as a Lee County Commissioner, followed by the screening of Bag-it (2010), a documentary on the effect that plastics have on our bodies and our environment. 1-6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, in Room 101 of Whitaker Hall Additional lectures on chemical threats and hormone mimics and an informal Q&A session with local experts on resources, planning, landscaping, pollution, water and waste management. The day ends with a screening of The Silent Spring of Rachel Carson.For more information, call 590-1434 or visit www.fgcu.edu/whitakercenter. Just what the doctor ordered IberiaBank of Marco Island presents a sneak preview of the 2012 Physicians Talent Showcase at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 2. A welcoming reception begins at 6 p.m. The evenings performers, all of whom will appear in the upcoming showcase at Sugden Community Theater, are: Obstetrician/gynecologist Joseph Lange, classical guitar Internist Corey Howard, tenor sax Podiatric surgeon Catherine David, vocalist Orthopedic surgeon Myles Samotin, piano Anesthesiologist Millard Brooks, TBA Accompanists will be We Dawson, drums; Michael Bannon, keyboard, organ, bass and guitar; and Greg Billings, organ, keyboard and bass.The ninth annual Physicians Talent Showcase begins with a reception and silent auction at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 9. A host of area doctors and other medical professionals will showcase their non-medical talents. Tickets for $95 per person are available by calling the Sugden Community Theater box office at 263-7990. The evenings proceeds will benefit the Neighborhood Health Clinic and the Steinway Piano Society. Admission to the sneak preview at IberiaBank on Marco is free, but seating is limited. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 393-2400. CARSON

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 many people resonated so strongly with museum patrons that the EMP decided to offer the show to other museums. Since 2008, Out of this World has bounced around North America, from Bozeman, Mont., and Oshkosh, Wis., to Halifax, Nova Scotia, and numerous points in between. Theres just something ineffably nifty about seeing the leather jacket worn by Harrison Ford as Indiana Jones and the whip he used to battle bad guys. Mr. Fords is not the only jacket thats Out of this World. Theres the one Arnold Schwarznegger donned in The Terminator, and Dan Aykroyds from Ghostbusters. The gold tunic worn by William Shatner in the original Star Trek TV episodes from 1966 bears evidence that playing Capt. James T. Kirk was hard work. You can see sweat stains, Mr. McMurray says of the tunic. The oldest item in the collection is the Wicked Witchs hat, from a movie made nearly three-quarters of a century ago. Seeing it, one can almost hear Ms. Hamiltons menacing cackle as she flies off on her broom or peers into her crystal ball in the 1939 film. It has so much mojo about it, Mr. McMurray says about the hat. Mr. McMurray wants NMA visitors do more than gape at the 30-plus pieces of clothing and accessories that make up the exhibit. He hopes they learn about the artistry and craftsmanship required in making costumes and how the attire helps define a characters persona. The costume is the character, he says, using Darth Vader from Star Wars as an example. Making costumes that help make or define characters, visitors will learn, is also an art form. Mr. McMurry realizes, though, that the primary response from visitors is mostly likely to be more visceral or emotional, not intellectual. Its about each viewers particular connection to each movie and character, and the emotions brought forth when they watched the film. Each costume tells its own story Sort of like an archaeological piece, says the curator, who will travel to Naples to deliver a lecture about the costumes at the NMA on Wednesday, Oct. 31. The exhibit will also supply the theme for a concert by the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra on Saturday, Sept. 29. In Out of This Word: Music from the Movies the NPO will perform excerpts of the sound tracks from Star Wars, Star Trek, Mission Impossible and more. The Naples stop is the final one on the five-year tour of Out of this World: Extraordinary Costumes from Film and Television. When the show closes Dec. 30, the items will be packed up and returned to Seattle. We kind of determined its time for it to rest, Mr. McMurray says. We figure five years is a great run. OUTFITSFrom page 1 Out of this World: Extraordinary Costumes from Film and Television>> Where: The Jay & Patty Baker Naples Museum of Art at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts >> When: Sept. 22-Dec. 30 >> Curators lecture: Jacob McMurray of the EMP Museum in Seattle will discuss the exhibit at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 31. >> Concert: The Naples Philharmonic Orchestra will perform Out of this World: Music from the Movies at 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29. >> Info: 597-1900 or www.thephil.org In addition to Out of This World: Extraordinary Costumes from Film and Television, two other exhibits open Saturday, Sept. 22, at the Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art: Martin Scholler: Close Up German-born photographer Martin Schollers larger-than-life photographs strip the facades from some of the most recognizable faces of our time, inviting viewers to consider the depths of the human face and to discover his subjects vulnerabilities. The artists hyper-close portraits push this form of intimacy to unprecedented levels, encouraging us to see the familiar in an unfamiliar way. The exhibition features photographs of actors, singers, athletes and politicians, along with ordinary people living private lives. On display through Sunday, Dec. 9, Martin Scholler: Close Up is organized and circulated by Curatorial Assistance Traveling Exhibitions of Pasadena, Calif. Fletcher Benton: The Artists Studio This experiential and interactive exhibition explores the attitudes and methods that kinetic and constructivist sculptor Fletcher Benton applies to his work. Conceived by the artist, the exhibition recreates his studio with the images, textures and inspirations that constitute his working environment. This is a rare opportunity to see inside the artists studio a typically private space through the artists eyes. The exhibition also includes several outdoor sculptures from this artist who received the International Sculpture Center Lifetime Achievement in Contemporary Sculpture Award in 2008. On display through Sunday, Jan. 20, Fletcher Benton: The Artists Studio is organized by the Sonoma Valley Museum of Art. The museum season continues with: Sight Unseen: International Photography by Blind Artists (Dec. 22-March 24) Curated by Douglas McCulloh, originated by UCR/California Museum of Photography and toured by Curatorial Assistance of Pasadena, Calif. Painting Women (Jan. 12-April 21) More than 80 works from the permanent collection of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, exploring the role of women in art. Revelation: Major Paintings by Jules Olitski (Feb. 2-July 7) From the Kemper Museum of Contemporary Art in Kansas City, Mo., this exhibition draws together more than 20 monumental canvases from public and private collections, spanning Jules Olitskis 50-year career Multiplicity (April 6-July 7) From the Smithsonian Museum of American Art, the artworks in this exhibition, drawn from the museums permanent collection, challenge the viewer by presenting multiple angles, perspectives and meanings. Theres always more than one show to see From the Martin Schoeller: Close Up exhibit of portraits, clockwise from left: George Clooney (2007), Jack Nicholson (2002), Cindy Sherman (2000), Marina Abramovic (2010) and Henry Kissinger (2007). Exhibition organized and circulated by Curatorial Assistance Traveling Exhibitions, Pasadena, Calif.COURTESY PHOTOFrom Fletcher Benton: The Artists Studio, above, Folded Circle Ball and Ring (2007); below, Double Folded Circle Ring No. 35. Exhibition organized by the Sonoma Valley Museum of Art, Sonoma, Calif.

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C5 High Heel Sponsors Media Sponsors Water Sponsor Benetting 90% of proceeds stay in Southwest Florida 10% are applied to breast cancer research FIFTH AVENUE SOUTHPINK IS POWER NIGHT OUTStiletto Sprint & Win this Pink Diamond Ring!Donated by Port Royal Jewelers! Value: $12,800Register or donate a minimum of $25.00 and qualify to win.For more information or to register online visit www.komensw.org or call 239.498.0016OCTOBER 20, 2012Schedule of Events4:30 pm Registration Begins (Corner of 8th Street and Fifth Avenue South) Kids activities, sidewalk sale, pick-a-prize, live music on-going until 9:00 pm 6:00 pm Line up for Sprint (500 foot sprint, 2 inch heel required to win) 6:45 pm Stiletto Sprint Awards 7:30 pm Costume Contest Judging 8:45 pm Fifth Avenue Lights up Pink Finale Dress in your favorite decade 30s-80s take place in all 50 states of the USA. On the website, he outlines the history of the festival: In September 1998, he projected 16 short films on a screen affixed to the side of a truck on Mulberry Street in New York City. Before an audience of about 300 New Yorkers, the Manhattan Short Film Festival was born. In 1999, the festival moved to Union Square Park. Aside from celebrity judges including Susan Sarandon, Eric Stoltz, Laura Linney, Roger Corman and Tim Robbins, it remained a pretty low-key event, Mr. Mason says. The 2001 festival was scheduled for Sept. 23, just 12 days after the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. In the aftermath of the attacks, Union Square Park had become a shrine, a place where people gathered to grieve the loss of loved ones. Satellite trucks surrounded the park, broadcasting news from Ground Zero. Mr. Mason recalls that officials from the New York City Parks Department urged him, no matter what, to proceed with Manhattan Short as scheduled. We did, he says, and the festival received a lot of attention in the global media. A direct result from this was, the following year we received double the amount of film entries than we had in previous years. By 2004, the festival had morphed into DVDs of the finalists being screened at seven cities in seven U.S. cities over the course of one week in September. It was the first year that voting was handed over to the audience. The you be the judge concept was a huge success, Mr. Mason says. For 2005, 72 art house cinemas in 32 states screened the finalists. The next year, about two dozen cinemas in Europe joined the effort. Weve just continued to add venues in 2010 we added Africa and became the worlds first global film festival, Mr. Mason says. The main reasons for the festivals success, he says, are the cinemas/venues we partner with and the moviegoers that support them. I have become a firm believer that its the public that creates stars. Be it a film, a tune, a book, a new game, whatever... Get it out to the public, get it in the right place, the right forum, and the public will transform it and take it to a place one would never have imagined.The 2012 finalists Here are the 10 finalists for the 2012 festival, culled from 520 entries received from filmmakers in 49 countries: The Devils Ballroom (Norway) On a perilous journey to the North Pole, an Arctic explorer makes a critical decision with lifelong consequences. Running time: 15 min. 30 sec. A Curious Conjunction of Coincidences (The Netherlands) Bad luck connects three men together even though they live in different centuries. 8 min. 54 sec. Where the Sea Flows (Russia) A mother comes to grips with a precocious young daughter and the violent circumstances of her birth. 14 min. Two & Two (UK) In a school run by an authoritarian regime, a seemingly ridiculous decree becomes a syllabus for terror. 8 min. 25 sec. Cluck (Ireland) Feathers are ruffled at the orphanage when a new arrival threatens to upset the pecking order. 18 min. 57 sec. Behind the Mirrors (Peru) When one of the nights customers at a disreputable motel leaves an unexpected mess, the young manager sees an opportunity that may change his familys fortunes forever. 12 min. 10 sec. The Elaborate End of Robert Ebb (France) A monster terrorizes a town and induces collective hysteria with hilarious results. 12 min. 50 sec. Superman, Spiderman or Batman (Romania) Inspired by his favorite comic book heroes, a young boy tries to save the day. 11 min. Skybox Alonzo Mourning Rookie Card (USA) Brothers Jim and Dave sort out their differences in extreme fashion when their father dies. 12 min. Voice Over (Spain) A series of life-threatening experiences pale in comparison to a situation that requires real courage. 9 min. 50 sec. FILMSFrom page 1 The Devils Ballroom The Devils Ballroom A Curious Conjunction of Coincidences T wo & Tw o The Elaborate End of Robert Ebb 92 Skybox Alonzo Mourning Rookie Card

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Theater Its A Scream By the Island Theater Company weekends Sept. 28-Oct. 13 at the Marco Island Historical Museum. $20 general admission. 394-0080 or www.theateronmarco.com.The Pumpkin Grower By Ghostbird Theatre Company Sept. 26-30 at the Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center, Fort Myers. 333-1933 or www.sbdac.com.Picasso at the Lapin Agile By Laboratory Theater of Florida through Sept. 29 at 1634 Woodford Ave., Fort Myers. 218-0481.The Rat Pack Lounge At Broadway Palm Dinner Theatre through Oct. 6. 278-4422 or www.broadwaypalm.com. Thursday, Sept. 20 Meet the Bachelors Cancer Alliance of Naples presents a sneak peek at some of the great guys who will be up for bid later this month at 7 p.m. at Tommy Bahamas on Third Street S. Get a glimpse tonight and decide who you want to put your money on at Some Enchanted Evening on Friday, Oct. 5, at the Hilton Naples. 649-4673 or www. cancerallianceofnaples.com. Get the Blues The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs hosts An Evening of Blues with Mudbone at 7 p.m. at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. 495-8989 or www.artcenterbonita.org. Salsa at Agave Spice up your evening with free salsa lessons and dancing from 9-11 p.m. at Agave Southwestern Grill. 2380 Vanderbilt Beach Road. Call to reserve your dance lesson. 598-3473. Friday, Sept. 21 Peace Film See Films4peace, screened continuously from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the lobby of the arts complex at Florida Gulf Coast University. 590-7199 or asturdiv@fgcu.edu. Suds & Sounds Sample dozens of different beers and enjoy acoustic music by Brendan McDonnell from 6-8 p.m. at Whole Foods in Mercato. $5. Elmo & Friends Sesame Street Live: Elmo Makes Music comes to Germain Arena today through Sunday. (800) 745-3000. Mad Men Party The Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center in downtown Fort Myers launches the new season with a Mad Men-themed party starting at 10 p.m. after the monthly Music Walk. $5 in advance; $10 at the door. 3331933 or www.sbdac.com. Saturday, Sept. 22 Dixieland Jazz Enjoy a celebration of Dixieland jazz from 1-3 p.m. at The Norris Center. 213-3049. Oldies & Goldies Brylcream performs at The Islander Restaurant on Marco beginning at 7 p.m. 1093 N. Collier Blvd, Marco Island. 389-4545 or www.islandermarco.com. A Lot to Luv Gotta Luv It perform from 8-10 p.m. under the stars at Gulf Coast Town Center. 267-0783 or www. gulfcoasttowncenter.com. It Takes Two Brush up on your steps with a tango lesson at 7:30 p.m. followed by milonga from 8-11 p.m. at Repun Tango Naples. $14. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. 738-4184. Monday, Sept. 24 More Movies The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents a screening and discussion of Divided We Fall beginning at 7 p.m. $8. 26100 Old 41 Road. $8. 495-8989 or www.artcenterbonita.org. Book Talk Beth Tikvah of Naples hosts a discussion of Ellen Cassedys We Are Here: Memories of the Lithuanian Holocaust beginning at 7:30 p.m. 1459 Pine Ridge Road. RSVP: 434-1818. From Jethro Tull Ian Anderson: Thick As a Brick 1&2 comes to the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall in Fort Myers at 7:30 p.m. 481-4849 or www.bbmannpah.com. TGIM Thank God for Indie Mondays with host Eric Raddatz of the Fort Myers Film Festival starts with happy half-hour at 6:30 p.m. and continues with film screenings at 7 p.m. at the Sidney & Berne Davis Art Center, Fort Myers. $5. www.fortmyersfilmfestival.com. Tuesday, Sept. 25 Brush Up Fine-tune your oil painting technique in a class by Christine George at Rosen Gallery & Studios. $85; reservations required. 2172 J&C Blvd. (727) 560-8264. Documentary Premier Silverspot Cinema in Mercato hosts the world premier of Brotherhood Ride, a documentary about local firefighters who made a bicycle ride to Ground Zero in memory of the fallen heroes of 9/11. A parade with the firefighters begins at 5:30 p.m., and the screening starts at 7 p.m. 592-0300 or www.silverspotcin ema.com. Wednesday, Sept. 26 Make Arrangements Whole Foods in Mercato presents a fall flower arranging class with demonstration specialist Rebecco Oros from 10 a.m.to noon. $10 includes flowers and a vase. Reservations required: 552-5100 or www. wholefoodsmarket.com/stores/naples. Coming Up Bonita Art Walk The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents Art Walk from 5-7 p.m. Sept. 27 at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. A talent show featuring local performers begins at 7 p.m. in Suite 114. 495-8989 or www.artcenterbonita.org. National Museum Day The Naples Depot invites everyone to a full day of arts and crafts, face-painting, exotic animals, fire engines, swamp buggies, BBQ and more on Sept. 29. Free and open to public. 1051 Fifth Ave. 2626525 or www.colliermuseums.com. Success Story The Jewish Federation of Lee and Charlotte Counties presents You Wont Succeed on Broadway if You Dont Have Any Jews on Sept. 29 at the Lee County Alliance of the Arts. The show stars locally grown talent Zack Dobbins and piano virtuoso Yasuhiko Yaz Fukuoka. $50. 481-4449, ext. 3, or www.jewishfederationlcc.org. Asian Moon Concert Seminole Casino Immokalee presents the Asian Moon Festival with music by Dan Nguyen and Anh Minh from 10 p.m.-1 a.m. Sept. 30. Doors open at 9:30 p.m. $40 in advance, $45 at the door. www. seminolecasinoevents.com. Marco Exhibit The 20th Century Seminole Experience by Muffy Clark Gill opens with a wine-andcheese reception from 5-7 p.m. Oct. 2 at the Marco Island Historical Museum. The exhibit will remain through Dec. 27. Free. 180 South Heathwood Drive, Marco Island. 642-1440 or www.colliermuseums.com. Ahoy! The seventh annual Fort Myers Beach Pirate Fest takes place Oct. 5-7. (727) 322-5217 or www.FortMyersBeachPirateFest.com. Beautiful Brass The Naples Philharmonic Orchestras brass quintet presents Beautiful Brass at 3 p.m. Oct. 7 and 8 p.m. Oct. 9 at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www. thephil.org. Ongoing Exhibits At The von Liebig The fifth annual Non-Juried, All Artist Member Show of Shows sponsored by the Naples Art Association is on display through Oct. 5 at The von Liebig Art Center. 565 Park St. 262-6517 or www. naplesart.org. At ESC The Bob Rauschenberg Gallery at Edison State College-Fort Myers presents Things Not Seen Before: A Tribute to John Cage (with 33-1/3 Performed by Audience) through Oct. 13. The visual art exhibition and interactive installation celebrates the 2012 birth centenary of one of the most influential creative thinkers of the 20th century. 489-9313 or www.RauschenbergGallery. com. Submit calendar listings and high-resolution photos to events@floridaweekly.com. E-mail text, jpegs or Word documents are accepted. No pdfs or photos of flyers. The deadline for calendar submissions is noon Sunday. COURTESY PHOTOSEight to the Bar performs at 7 p.m. Sept. 22 as the final act in the 27th annual SummerJazz on the Gulf series at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. Free. Bring lawn chairs or blankets, but no coolers, please. 261-2222 or www.naplesbeachhotel.com. The United Arts Council of Collier County and its new group, The Contemporaries, host a perfect pairing of art and wine from 5:30-7:30 p.m. (happy hour prices extended) Sept. 20 at Avenue Wine Caf. New works by American pop artist Steve Baffa will be unveiled. www. uaccollier.com.

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L O T S A L O B S T E R ! Waterfront Dining Friday, Sunday Saturday, TWO 1 pound lobsters with Lunch, Dinner & Sunday Brunch 263-9940 263-2734 www.napleswaterfrontdining.com fries and slaw or black beans and rice $26.95 Limited time offer. Not good with any other offer. www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 When Stevie Nicks decided to record her first solo album in 10 years, she called her old pal, Eurythmics veteran Dave Stewart. Not only did he prove to be a particularly well-suited writing partner and producer, he shared a unique historical circumstance that bonded them in a special sort of kinship; like Ms. Nicks, Ms. Stewart had been part of a duo that was both musical and romantic. And also like Ms. Nicks, the romance ended before the musical connection did. Mr. Stewart, of course, was with Annie Lennox when the pair gained fame. Ms. Nicks had joined forces with Lindsey Buckingham when they were still high-school students, and when he was invited to join Fleetwood Mac, he said the Buckingham-Nicks duo, which had released one dead-in-the-water album, was a package deal. By the time they split, they had put their indelible stamp on what would become one of the best-selling albums of all time: 1977s Rumours, a chronicle of two band couples coming apart (John and Christine McVie were the other) and Ms. Nicks affair with the bands co-founder, drummer Mick Fleetwood. The members of Fleetwood Mac have since splintered and come together again more than once, but in the meantime, each made solo forays. Ms. Nicks has notched the most successful solo career of any Fleetwood Mac veteran. Her string of hits, with and without Fleetwood Mac, represents one of pop musics most beloved canons: the list includes Rhiannon, Landslide, Dreams (a favorite topic), Edge of Seventeen, Leather and Lace (a duet with one-time lover Don Henley), Stand Back and, with Tom Petty, Stop Draggin My Heart Around. Her gypsy/witchy-woman look Victorian-inspired gowns, high-heeled boots, leather and lace, silk and satin, romantic hats over long, blonde tresses, all shown off with frequent stage twirls set a tone in the 0s from which she hasnt wavered. She hasnt changed her songwriting style much, either or at least she hadnt until she began working with Mr. Stewart on In Your Dreams, which was released in May 2011. She says that until he sat across from her in her L.A. living room, expecting her to sing along as he played, shed never written a song with another person while sharing the same breathing space, face to face. I sent him 40 pages of poetry, never really expecting him to read all of it, but he did, she recalls, speaking over the phone in her deep alto. He puts his guitar on and he takes one of the poems out of the binder that I had sent him, and he says, I like this poem. Lets do this one. Startled (like a deer in headlights, she says with a laugh), she wanted to tell him she doesnt write with other people. But she kept her mouth shut likely a rare moment for a woman who hardly breaks for another question once she gets going during an interview. Something in me said, Dont say that. Just sit there and see what he is gonna do, she confesses. And he played. Then he told her to sing. And she did. Thats actually the third to the last song on the record; its called You May Be The One, she says. Thats how it started, and 20 minutes later, we had a really good song. The only song on which they actually shared lyric-writing duties was Everybody Loves You; he gave her the chorus and asked her to write verses. The words he provided were: Everybody loves you but youre so alone, no one really knows you, but Im the only one. I immediately took it like he was writing that about Annie Lennox, because that sounded like a person from a duo writing a song about the other person in the duo, Ms. Nicks says. And what Dave and I had that was great was that wed both been in really famous duos, so the whole time we were making this record, I felt like Lindsey and Annie were floating around in the room because a lot of the stuff that we both wrote seemed to be directed to our years as famous people in duos. Shes hoping her solo tour will draw audiences to her poignant mix of love songs, reminiscences, dreamscapes and odes to soldiers, vampires, New Orleans and even Edgar Allen Poe (whose poem Annabel Lee she has set to music). In Your Dreams also contains contributions by frequent collaborator Mike Campbell, along with Mr. Buckingham, Waddy Wachtel, Mr. Fleetwood and other players shes worked with in the past. Except for drum overdubs, they recorded the entire album in her home, starting in January 2010 and finishing in December that year. It was the best year of my life, Ms. Nicks enthuses. I am probably more proud of this record than anything Ive ever done. Stevie Nicks set to cast her spell at Germain ArenaBY LYNNE MARGOLISSpecial to Florida Weekly Stevie Nicks in concert>> When: 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27 >> Where: Germain Arena, Estero >> Tickets: $38-$78 >> Info: www.ticketmaster.com KRISTIN BURNS / COURTESY PHOTO

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 C9 PUZZLE ANSWERSSingers invited to audition for Voice of Naples chorusVoices of Naples will hold auditions for new singers to join the community chorus from 5-6:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 15, at Naples United Church of Christ. Appointments are required. In addition to performing a selection of their choice, auditioners will be asked to do vocal exercises for voice placement. Positions are open for soprano, alto, tenor and bass voices. Sight reading ability is helpful but not required. Under the direction of Douglas Renfroe, the 75-member group of men and women performs during season in Collier and Lee counties and is celebrating its 10th anniversary in the 2012-13 season. The first rehearsal will begin at 7 p.m. immediately following auditions on Oct. 15. The seasons concert schedule is as follows: 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18: The 10th annual Sing-Along Messiah, with professional soloists and chamber orchestra, performed at Naples United Church of Christ. 7 p.m. Monday, Dec. 10: Home for the Holidays, at Emmanuel Lutheran Church. Thursday, Dec. 13 (time TBA): Home for the Holidays, by The Voices small ensemble at Fort Myers Beach United Methodist Church. 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 17: A Celebration of Song, at Naples United Church of Christ. 3 p.m. Sunday, March 17: Ten Years of Reflection, at East Naples United Methodist Church. Thursday, April 18 (time TBA): At the Promenade at Bonita Bay. To schedule an audition, e-mail Dr. Renfroe at srodolor@aol.com For more information about the chorus, visit www.voicesofnaples.org. Fort Myers dinner theater has roles for all agesBroadway Palm Dinner Theatre in Fort Myers has scheduled open auditions for adults and children for five productions in its upcoming season on Saturday, Sept. 29. Children ages 6-17 will audition at 10 a.m., with sign-ups beginning at 9 a.m. Performers ages 18 and up will audition at 1 p.m., with sign-ups starting at noon. Auditions are on a first-come, first-served basis. No appointments will be taken. Shows in the seasons lineup are: Miracle on 34th Street, Fiddler on the Roof, The Sound of Music, Menopause the Musical and Shrek the Musical. For more information, visit www. broadwaypalm.com. Shout! celebrates fun, freedom of the wild and crazy 1960sTravel back to the beginnings of womens lib and changing social norms when The Naples Players present Shout! The Mod Musical Oct. 3-27 at the Sugden Community Theater. Created by Phillip George and David Lowenstein, the show celebrates the fun and the freedom of the s as women redefined themselves in the face of changing attitudes about gender. In numbers including To Sir With Love, Downtown, Goldfinger, Son of a Preacher Man and Georgy Girl, the musical revue recreates the sounds, fashions, dances and the hair of the era, all slightly heightened. The story revolves around the lives and problems of five women who face tough situations, usually involving relationships. They send letters to an advice columnist at the magazine Shout, who doles out advice on how to deal with their issues. Shout! contains adult language. Show times are at 8 p.m. WednesdaySaturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $35 for adults and $10 for children 18 and under. Call the box office at 2637990 or visit www.naplesplayers.org. Fresh. Natural. Delicious.NORTH NAPLES Fountain Park 7941 Airport Rd. (239) 596-8840 NAPLES CoastlandCenter 1860 Tamiami Trail N. (239) 352-8642 FT. MYERS Gulf Coast Town Center 9924 Gulf Coast Main St. (239) 466-8642 BUY ONE GET ONE FREEequal or lesser valueSome restrictions apply. Not valid with any other offer. Must present coupon. No cash value. One coupon per customer per visit. Valid only at participating locations. LIMITED TIME OFFER EXPIRES 9/27/12 www.CalistogaCafe.com FREE Text CBAKE to 97063 to receive more special offers & promos!

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 968 Second Avenue North in Naples Monday Saturday, 9:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m. 239.434.711550% OFFDESIGNER CLOTHING, PURSES AND SHOES Condential 24-hour crisis line: 239.775.1101 TTY 239.775.4265 www.naplesshelter.orgEND OF SUMMER SALE!50% OFF MOST FURNITURE 50% OFF JEWELRY 50% OFF ARTWORK & ACCESSORIES Owned & operated by: ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Someone has some suggestions to offer regarding your new project. You might find them helpful. Remember to avoid speculation and to stick with just the facts, Lamb. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) An old friend suddenly reappears. Whether this proves to be a boon or a bane in the Bovines life depends on the reason for this surprising reappearance. Be cautious. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Vital information finally emerges, allowing you to make that important personal decision. You can now move your focus to an upcoming professional development. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A close friend could offer advice on how to handle a difficult family matter. But in the end, the decision has to be made based on what is best for you and those you love. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Family problems are best worked out with all those concerned contributing suggestions that will ease tensions. Stay with it until a workable solution is found. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Expect to hear more about an offer that has piqued your interest. You earn respect for insisting on solid facts, not just a fancy talk about potential opportunities. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) What seemed to be a reasonable workplace request might need to be defended. Dont fret. You have both the facts and a surprise ally on your side. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A bit of capriciousness might be just what you need. Plan to kick up your heels in a round of fun and games with family and friends this weekend. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Although some of your plans might have to be put on hold, things do begin to take a turn for the better by midweek. Your financial crunch also eases. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your financial picture begins to brighten by weeks end. There are also favorable changes in your personal life. Someone you care for has good news to report. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You might not like seeing so many on-thejob changes. But some of them could open new opportunities for the Moon Childs talents to shine to your best advantage. LEO (July 23 to August 22) An apparently solid-gold opportunity beckons the Lion. But check to see if all that dazzle isnt just a sprinkling of surface glitter. Check it out before making a commitment. BORN THIS WEEK: You seek balance, but not at the expense of justice. You would make a fine judge. SEE ANSWERS, C9SEE ANSWERS, C9012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES RELIEF FOR THE TAKING By Linda ThistlePlace a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sponsored By: Moderate Challenging ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: Ballroom Dancing at Naples Performing Arts Center Offering social dance lessons in: Ballroom, Latin, and Swing. Our Ballroom Dance Program caters from beginner dancers looking for social dance skills to the advanced ballroom dance student looking for opportunities to compete and perform at select events. Thursday night social dance parties coming soon!Our Naples Dance Studio holds a social dance party for ballroom dance practice and polish, and a ton of fun! Call (239) 597-6722 For More Information www.naplesperformingartscenter .com Dance, Drama, Music...NPAC Where Excellence is Achieved! Call us about our 1/2 priced special!

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 C11 GAME DAY SPECIALS10 Wings and a 60 oz. Pitcher of Draft TOUCHDOWNAt Jacks River BarWatch your team on Game Day! On our Big Screen or 11 more t.v.s inside or outsideSIDE LINE SPECIALSTacos Chicken Quesadilla with Pepper Jack CheeseYUM! Choice of BBQ PorkSouthwestBeef w/ Cheddar Cheese Sliders Jacks FavoriteDeep Fried Pickles BBQ Chicken LegsWell Drinks $4.50 Draft 60 oz. Pitchers $5Naples Harbour, 475 North Road, Naples FL 34104 Join our Club! 239-213-1441 ext. 214www. oridamarinaclubs.com $ 10 $ 5 Dine with us Receive a 2 week Complimentary Social Membership 24041 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs | 239.390.3187 www.angelinasofbonitasprings.comLike me on Facebook: AngelinasRistorante | Follow me on Twitter @AngelinasBonitaReal. Italian.Locally Owned and Operated.Newly extended offer Wine Spectator Award Celebration, Enjoy a complimentary bottle of wine with the purchase of two entrees.* Elegantly Appointed & Five Star Dining Jeffrey S., Ft. Myers The charm not only has to do with the cuisine, dcor and service, but more importantly comes from the overall atmosphere, which is a dining experience uninterrupted with class and intimateness.Experience award winning, romantic dining at Southwest Floridas most elegant restaurant.*Includes a bottle of wine valued up to $50, over 120 bottles to choose from. Tax & gratuity added to total prior to discount. Expires 9/29/12. Is it worth $10? YesSlow-developing and oddly restrained, yet sprinkled with moments of brilliant acting and intense drama, The Master is a good movie with interesting ideas. But its not the Oscar contender many are expecting from writer/director Paul Thomas Anderson (There Will Be Blood). Lancaster Dodd (Philip Seymour Hoffman) is the leader of The Cause, a cult-like group that promises to free ones soul from the burdens of its past lives so it can attain perfection in the present. Given that its 1950 and WWII veteran Freddie Quell (Joaquin Phoenix) is an alcoholic lost soul in need of salvation, he happily joins The Cause. In order to take part in something Dodd asserts can cure leukemia, there are rules: No negativity allowed. Act superior to animals. Do not be ruled by emotion. Most importantly, one must fully invest in processing, in which Dodd puts someone in a hypnotic trance and prompts the person to contact his/her former selves, which in turn should shed light on present dilemmas. Question Dodds teaching and you are met with a temperamental how dare you? reaction, a typical holier-than-thou approach taken by leaders who actually believe the trash that comes out of their mouths. But Anderson isnt interested in judging Dodds mendacity or Quells loyal servitude, which later turns to abrasive doubt. Instead, Anderson observes them as men in a struggle, eager to either be followed or to find solace and meaning in something, anything. By the end, each man has closure, but its not the type of tidy conclusion audiences are used to. There are moments in The Master that rival Andersons best work (There Will Be Blood, Boogie Nights). Oddly, though, many other moments leave you desiring far more, and with the sense that Anderson is holding back his considerable filmmaking skill when its needed to enhance the story. For example, he ordinarily uses lighting and elaborate camera movements to immerse us in the world of his characters, but here he lacks technique. Instead, he seems content to observe his characters and force us to focus on the central message, which is that we are all people and what we believe, at least to an extent, defines us. One thing we are used to from Anderson and do receive here is top-notch performances, particularly from Hoffman, from Amy Adams as Dodds wife, and from Phoenix. Hoffman is charismatic and likeable without going over the top as the master (note how he gets very defensive when Dodds beliefs are questioned a man who knows hes a fraud will naturally cross his arms and lose his temper without notice, and Hoffman captures this subtle change perfectly). Lest she be just the innocent bystander, Adams delivers strong material as Dodds wife, highlighted by one scene in a bathroom in which she takes control of an emotional situation. As for Phoenix, his slumping posture, uneven facial expressions and quiet desperation have you rooting for Quell to find something that will make him happy, even if happiness isnt possible for him. If anything about the film is Oscar worthy, its Phoenixs performance. Anderson denied rumors that The Master is based on the origins of Scientology in the 1950s, but the parallels are obvious. Doesnt matter, though, because nothing is condemned and nothing is championed by films end. Youll leave marveling at the performances and shoulder-shrugging the rest, making this an endorsement out of respect rather than heartfelt enthusiasm. LATEST FILMSThe Master s p m a m t danHUDAKwww.hudakonhollywood.com >> Phillip Seymour Hoffman has appeared in all of director Paul Thomas Andersons movies except There Will Be Blood (2007).For A Good Time, Call (Ari Graynor, Lauren Miller, Justin Long) Two mismatched roommates (Graynor and Miller) find success in the phone sex business until one of them flirts with a different career. There are a few laughs, but its predictable and looks cheaply made. Rated R.Bachelorette1/2(Kirsten Dunst, Lizzy Caplan, Isla Fisher) Three bitchy bridesmaids (Dunst, Caplan and Fisher) rip their overweight friends (Rebel Wilson) wedding dress the night before the wedding and scramble to get it fixed. Its hilarious from start to finish, with great timing/chemistry from the female leads. This is what Bridesmaids shouldve been. Rated R. CAPSULES

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC12 WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 1-800-593-7259 facebook.com/ KeyWestExpress twitter.com/ KeyWestExpress youtube.com/ TheKeyWestExpress www.keywestexpress.us Minimum 8 day advance purchase, non-refundable fare. Cannot be combined with other offers. Weekend fee applies to Sunday travel. Expires 10/31/12. CALL FOR MORE INFORMATION & RESERVATIONS! Special Parade Cruise! Call (239) 649-2275 for Reservations www.NaplesPrincessCruises.com Naples Princess Naples P rin cess The Best Way to Experience Naples from the Water. SUMMER SPECIALSBUY 1, GET 1 HALF PRICE: Wednesday Dinners Saturday Lunch Sunday Hors doeuvresBased on availability. Valid on Adult Tickets. Last week to get your... Classes to get your act together SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Naples Players offer a wide variety of technique and behind-the-scenes classes through its adult education program at the Sugden Community Theater. From breathing and projecting your voice to painting sets, designing lighting and perfecting your jazz steps, the curriculum covers just about every aspect of community theater. Among the classes coming up: Beginning acting classes with Diane Davis take place from 9:30 a.m. to noon on Tuesdays, Oct. 2-Nov. 13. Beginning students work on a selected scene with a partner or select a monologue and learn to build their comfort level and confidence. Ms. Davis also teaches continuing acting for students who are ready to move beyond the basics. Classes will meet from 9:30 a.m. to noon on Mondays, Oct. 1-Nov. 12. Ron Doiron will lead a voice class in breathing, projection and diction from 5-6:30 p.m. Thursdays, Oct. 4-Nov. 29 (no class on Thanksgiving). All skill levels are welcome. Advanced beginner and intermediate/advanced jazz classes with Dawn Lebrecht Fornara begin Friday, Oct. 5, and will be held at 4:30 p.m. for advanced beginners and 5:30 p.m. for intermediate/advanced dancers. Classes will meet weekly on Fridays through October. In the advanced beginners class, dancers review basic elements and work on perfecting their skills to take them to the next level. The intermediate/advanced class is decidedly more complex and for people who have studied jazz or have a good amount of dance experience. Artistic Director Dallas Dunnagan will offer an audition workshop from 6:308:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 9. Audition sides will be assigned. From 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Oct. 13, Theresa Bill will discuss the role of the producer in community theater. Those interested in trying their hand at producing, and experienced producers who would like a refresher, are welcome. These are just a few of the classes on the schedule for the near future. More are set to begin in November. Students can register for classes at any time, but early reservations are suggested. A complete list, description of classes, instructor bios and class fees can be found at www.naplesplayers.org. Registration can be completed online or in person at the Sugden Community Theater. For more information, visit the website or call 434-7340, ext. 10.

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*Call or visit our showroom for details. Limit one offer per person. 09/29/2012 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C13 1585 Pine Ridge Road, #5, Naples, FL 34109239-592-0050 www.noodlescafe.com Independently Owned & Operated The OriginalSince 1991 EARLY DINING SUMMER MENU 4:00 6:00pm MUST BE ORDERED BY 6pmSAMPLE MENU SAUSAGE, PEPPERS & ONIONS SUSHII & SASHIMI PLATTER All entrees served with house salad. $ 12 95NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFER OR DISCOUNT.$15 OFFwith the purchase of $50 or more. Gratuity added before discounts. One coupon per check. Valid Sunday-Thursday.Not valid Holidays. Not valid with special offers or Happy Hour menu. Expires 9/30/12BUY ONE LUNCH ENTREE GET THE SECOND 1/2 OFFof equal or lesser value.Not valid with any other discount. Expires 9/30/12 FLORIDA WRITERSDebut murder mystery is a hurricane of wise-cracking pleasureFly on the Wall by Mike Hirsh. Antenna Books. 298 pages. $14.99. Kindle eBook, $5.99. In the aftermath of Hurricane Charley, human nature rears its ugly head. The vulnerable citizens of Punta Gorda work their way through the chaos and destruction of the storm, only to be preyed upon by their fellow man. There is a murder to solve, insurance fraud to uncover and a sense of community to restore.As they look back on it, wise-cracking Paul Fly Moscone, retired North Jersey computer salesman and now volunteer deputy in the county sheriffs office, and his friend Bill Jinx Shiffman, a former journalist from L.A., banter and bicker through a beautiful day on Flys yacht with new friends who form a captive audience. The telling of the tale is colored by wit and humor as Mike Hirsh, through his keen sense of place, suspenseful dual narration and riotous characterizations, gets it done.Though Fly and Jinx are good friends and almost inseparable, their relationship depends on trading insults nonstop. Much of the verbal humor in this novel depends on this ball-busting competition. As they take turns driving Flys boat and telling their story of the hurricane, they delight in challenging one anothers manhood. Readers will discover the deep respect that lies under the spirited digs and jibes. Fly is the central figure. He is the one who comes across two potential crimes in the aftermath of Charley. Responding to a complaint that blood is leaking through a condo-dwellers ceiling, he climbs up to the penthouse above and finds that the owner had bled out after being wounded by a shard of glass. Was this fatal injury from the storm? Fly sees signs of foul play and thinks murder is a possibility.A bit later on, he discovers something else thats fishy in that luxury condo: A very valuable Picasso drawing that should be there is missing. He knows where it is and rather easily discovers the culprit, but the o utcome of his investigation is still quite surprising and reveals unexpected aspects of Flys character. Meanwhile, insurance fraud is rampant. Representing the sheriffs office, Fly accompanies a shrewd investigator on a few cases. He learns a lot from this man, Vin, and the reader learns a lot about the way the insurance industry handles suspect disaster claims. Fly is enraged at how people who are otherwise law-abiding citizens can have no qualms about attempting to rip off an insurance company. Its amazing how they will lie and lie, even as all the evidence exposes their deceit. And of course, many people are disappointed with the slow processing of claims and the unexpectedly low payoffs. Claim investigators might as well have targets painted on their backs. In fact, another of Flys cases involves the murder of an insurance claims adjuster. Fly and Vin go out together in the hopes of catching the killer just before he commits a repeat murder. Fly on the Wall is as much a portrait of a community in crisis as it is a comic study in personalities. Beginning with descriptions of people reacting to the threat of the storm, continuing with vivid imagery of its approach and destructive action, and moving on to the victims attempts to put their lives back together again, Mr. Hirsh allows us to share the whole range of emotions that natural disasters can trigger. And yet he somehow keeps it light. Mr. Hirshs genius involves reminding us that humor is a survival skill. When Fly and Jinx urgently insist that they must live by Man Rules (always siding with other husbands and never with their wives), we understand that this version of the battle of the sexes involves, paradoxically, men who care very much for their wives happiness and peace of mind.Men and women will smile with familiarity at the way the author paints the relationship between Fly, who needs at this time in his life to do some good in the world, and Sophia, who cant bear the thought of him putting himself at risk. The author is unerring in deciding what each will say, and what each wont say. Be in the know. Pick up (or download) your copy and tell your friends how much you like it. Then there might be a second Fly Moscone Mystery. Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, is a poet, critic and freelance writer with 20 books to his credit, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. d t a t m r philJASONpkjason@comcast.net HIRSH

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In a Playground I Once KnewBY TIFFANY FUSSELL, FORT MYERSThere was a boy with yellow hair who caught my eye And as I stared The ball with the tether went Round and round and the Trees grew quiet and Without a sound, the wind blew in And took my breath away Fallen TreeBY SANDY ANDERSON, FORT MYERS BEACHShe was sitting there wet curls in her hair Playing in the sun when she looked up her eyes met mine and we smiled She was wild and bewildering beyond her age of 3 she told me little tales that reminded me of me She painted like an angel in a plume of many colors and everything she painted I could see Now Im painting a tree in my mind the one we used to climb The one that fell and left me behind There once upon that table in the sun we used to sit she sometimes on my knee and paint her imagination beneath that tree Then she sliding down nearby spinning on a childs ferris wheel or swinging towards that tree into the sky Now a fallen tree she is no more and I am sitting here I cant go home There to the paintings on the wall made by one now gone, so small I lie that fallen tree and cry Remembering when She was sitting there wet curls in her hair Paying in the sun with a smile A Playground I Fought ForBY FINNIAN CARR, AGE 9, FORT MYERSI fought for a playground Not for a merry-go-round I fought for the trees The Trees that would fall And they do still fall It made me cry When I saw them die But theres still one tree That seems happy to me He gave me apples They came from his heart But the men in the truck tried to tear him apart www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 WRITING CHALLENGEFallen tree image inspires poems of lossRound three of Florida Weeklys Writing Challenge is under way. This week, youll find a handful of poems inspired by the photo of the fallen tree shown here. We want to read your riff on the photograph as well. Using the picture as a starting point for your creative process, we hope youll come up with a fictional work of no more than 1,000 words. Well accept your original stories or poems in Word format or pasted into the body of an e-mail until Saturday, Sept. 22. E-mail them to writing@ floridaweekly.com. No snail mail, please. Be sure to include your name, address and contact information, along with a headshot if you have one. Well print our favorites from week to week as space allows. The earlier we receive your submission, the better your shot at seeing it in print. Well continue with new photo prompts and showcase a few ultimate winners in November. SAMUEL ACOSTA / SHUTTERSTOCK.COM 799 WALKERBILT RD., NAPLES OFF US 41, 1/4 MILE NORTH OF IMMOKALEE RD.(239) 591-3837 WWW.BAYHOUSENAPLES.COM SUNDAY BRUNCH 10:30-2 PM EVERY SUNDAY DINNER NIGHTLY BEGINNING AT 5PM HAPPY HOUR 5-6PM IN THE TAVERN THREE COURSE EARLY DINING MENU 5-6PM $25

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 C15 Dinner with a View 1901 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Naples, Florida 34102 | 239.403.2000 Enjoy internationally inspired cuisine traditionally or alfresco, in a casually elegant atmosphere while overlooking stunning views of the Gulf of Mexico.Serving Dinner Nightly from 5:00PM Thursday Happy Hour 5:00PM-6:30PM www.agavenaples.com 239-598-FIRE (3473)2380 Vanderbilt Beach Road, NaplesLocally Owned and Operated @HotSpotNaples Agave Southwest GrillUNIQUE CUISINE FROM AMERICAS SOUTHWEST...Tequila Inspired. Real Wood Fired. Have you tried our Chicken Dos Maneras?Two styles oven roasted stuffed breast with peach & cotija plus a chile verde chicken tamale Salsa Night every Thursday, 9-11pm with free professional dance lessons Steve C, Bonita Springs Yelp Great food, great service, great happy hour. Fantastic Southwestern cuisine at reasonable prices... Open from 11:30am-midnight 7 days a week. Full menu. Naples Art Association invites applications for 2012-13 festivalsArtists can apply now to participate in four festivals coming up in the new season hosted by the Naples Art Association. The application deadline has passed for the NAAs first show of the season on Thanksgiving weekend. Jan. 5-6, 2013: The 17th annual Downtown Naples New Years Art Fair This event is distinguished by its Fifth Avenue South location and a setup that gives every artist gets a corner booth. Deadline to apply: Oct. 3 Feb. 23-24, 2013: The 34th annual Naples National Art Festival This show is in Cambier Park and along Eighth Street South. Deadline to apply: Nov. 7 March 2-3, 2013: The fourth annual Mercato Fine Arts Festival The NAAs newest festival showcases works in all media by 110 artists from across the country. Deadline to apply: Dec. 3 March 23-24, 2013: The 25th annual Downtown Naples Festival of the Arts More than 250 artists exhibit in this show along Fifth Avenue South. Deadline to apply: Jan. 2, 2013Applications are available at www. juriedartservices.com. The application fee for each show is $25. For more information, call Marianne Megela at 262-6517, ext. 103, or e-mail marianne. megela@naplesart.org. Boulderbrook festivals seek artistsBoulderbrook Productions invites artists to apply for 14 art festivals the event management company is staging in the coming season throughout Florida. The 2012-13 shows are: Naples CityFest, Oct. 27-28 Pier Park Masters, Panama City Beach, Nov. 10-11 Seminole Immokalee Casino Art and Craft Show, Nov. 17-18 Sanibel Masters Art Festival, Nov. 23-24 Naples Masters Winter Art Festival, Jan. 19-20 Sarasota Masters Art Festival, Feb. 2-3 Ole Art & Jazz Festival, Lely Resorts in Naples, Feb. 16-17 Paseo Art & Jazz Festival, Fort Myers, Feb. 23-24 Naples Masters Bay Fest, March 2-3 Peace River National Art Festival, March 16-17 Boca Grande Masters Art Festival, March 23-24 Gulf Coast Masters Art Festival, March 30-31 Marco Island Festival of the Arts, April 6-7 Naples Art and Craft Event at CityFest, May 4-5 For applications and more information, visit www.boulderbrook.net.

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INTERACTIVE FRIENDLY PIRATE FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! SET SAIL ON A 90-MINUTE SWASHBUCKLING SHOW Reservations are Required Call for Cruise Times 800.776.3735 Also Ask about our Sunset Cruises,Private Parties & Charters. Full Service Barwww.PiecesofEight.com PIRATE CRUISE WITH THE PURCHASE OF TWO FARES. NO OTHER OFFERS APPLY COUPON MAY BE USED FOR UP TO 4 PEOPLE EXP. 12/14/11 $5 OFF PIRATECRUISE FW-12 EXP. 09-30-12 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC16 WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 VIGNETTESBY KELLIUNIQUE FURNISHINGS, ACCESSORIES AND INTERIOR DESIGN.SHOWROOM LOCATION 239.403.4181 WWW.KELLIINTERIORDESIGN.COMA DIVISION OF OUTDOOR DECORLIC #IB26001333 ASID #77859 NCIDQ CERTIFIED Coleman Eye Care239-597-2792 www.colemaneyecare.com 10661 Airport Pulling Rd., Suite 12, Naples 34109 (Located in the Greentree Professional Center) Complete Eye Care Cataract and Eyelid Surgery Monthly Botox Specials Austin Wm. Coleman, D.O.Board Certi ed Ophthalmologist Allergan Brilliant Distinctions Physician Why trust your eyes, your eyelids, and your vision to anyone else. BEACH READING Audrey Hepburn: A Charmed Life By Robyn Karney (Arcade Publishing, $24.95)REVIEWED BY LARRY COXAudrey Hepburn was born Eda van Heemstra in Brussels, Belgium, in 1929. Despite a rather complicated childhood in Nazioccupied Holland, she trained as a ballet dancer in Amsterdam and later at the Marie Rambert school in London, where she made both her film and stage debuts in 1948. But it wasnt until three years later in the Broadway production of Gigi that she truly hit her stride. After winning acclaim on Broadway, she won an Oscar for her film performance in Roman Holiday. She quickly became an international celebrity, and throughout the 1950s and s was boxoffice gold. Three of her most popular film roles were in Sabrina, The Nuns Story and Breakfast at Tiffanys all Oscar nominations. Although Hepburn died of cancer at her home in Switzerland in 1993, during her lifetime she left an indelible mark on our modern culture. In a new biography, Robyn Karney, editor of Whos Who in Hollywood, captures all of the delicate, intangible facets of this remarkable woman. The 177 photographs chosen by Ms. Karney are stunning. Photographer Richard Avedon summed up the elegance of Hepburn when he said, I am, and forever will be, devastated by the gift of Audrey Hepburn before my camera. I cannot lift her to greater heights. She is already there. I can only record; I cannot interpret her. There is no going further than who she is. She has achieved the ultimate portrait. Indeed. Hepburn was more than an actress and international beauty. She worked tirelessly as a goodwill ambassador for UNICEF and was directly involved in numerous charities, especially those that aided children. It was this devotion to helping the poorest children of the Third World that set her apart from many others in the entertainment industry. Audrey Hepburn: A Charmed Life shows why her style, poise, talent and inner warmth continue to fascinate, even two decades after her death.

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Celebrat FALLSTEAK & SALAD SPECIALSwith our STEAK PIZZAIOLA STEAK MILANESE ITALIAN WEDGE SALAD Available for a Limited Time! RESERVE TODAY! NAPLES 8860 Tamiami Trail N. 239.596.6662BUCADIBEPPO.COMOne coupon per visit per table. Minimum purchase of $20 required excluding tax, tip or gratuity. Must be presented at time of purchase. Not valid with any other offers or discounts. Unauthorized internet distribution, replication or resale is strictly prohibited. Not refundable or redeemable for cash. Not valid on banquet and group menus, alcohol, merchandise and purchase of gift cards. Offer must be surrendered upon redemption. VALID FOR DINE IN ONLY. Expires 10/28/12. $10OFFany purchase of $20 or more NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 C17 BETTY MACLEAN TRAVEL Inc. e Adventure Travel Company Virtuoso Host, Private Cocktail Party and Complimentary Shore Event with Regent Seven Seas Cruises Voyager Club Sailings 22 NIGHTS THE ULTIMATE AMAZON DEPARTS DECEMBER 16, 2012 10 NIGHTS REEFS & RAIN FORESTS DEPARTS JANUARY 17, 2013 10 NIGHTS TRADEWIND TREASURES DEPARTS JANUARY 27, 2013 Includes: 2-for-1 Fares, Complimentary Unlimited Shore Excursions, Wines & Spirits and Gratuities! Betty Maclean Travel is delighted to present exceptional Voyager Club o ers from Regent Seven Seas Cruises. Call today to enjoy extra bene ts and savings courtesy of the only Locally Owned Virtuoso Agency in Southwest Florida. BEACH READING Hello Goodbye Hello: A Circle of 101 Remarkable Meetings By Craig Brown (Simon & Schuster, $26.95)REVIEWED BY LARRY COXCraig Brown has written one of the most entertaining and intriguing books to pop up in recent months. The witty British writer and a frequent contributor to such publications as the Daily Telegraph, Vanity Fair and The Times, has documented 101 meetings in exactly 1,001 words each. One meeting seamlessly blends into the next. For example, Marilyn Monroe meets with Frank Lloyd Wright at the Plaza Hotel during the autumn of 1957 hoping he will design her dream house. That encounter is followed two years later when the screen star dazzles Nikita Khrushchev in her tightest, sexiest dress at the Cafe de Paris in Hollywood. Khrushchev lambasts George Brown in London in 1956. You get the idea. These strange-but-true meetings involve many heavy hitters of the past century from almost every aspect of modern culture. The book begins with Adolf Hitler. During the summer of 1931, Hitler is struck by an automobile driven by John Scott-Ellis in Munich. The book comes full circle 329 pages later when the Duchess of Windsor sips tea with Hitler in 1937 at Berchtesgaden. In between are some astonishing moments of celebrity frisson. Consider what Peggy Lee did to President Richard Nixon in the East Room of the White House, the reaction of George Bernard Shaw seeing Harpo Marx in the nude, President Theodore Roosevelt trying to get a word in edgeways with H.G. Wells, and try if you will to imagine HRH Princess Margaret watching a porn film with Kenneth Tynan. Mr. Browns book was published to rave reviews in the United Kingdom last year. Sebastian Shakespeare observed in Literary Review that reading it was much like attending a vast, glorious cocktail party and added If history is gossip well told, then this book is a triumph of the genre. I couldnt agree more. My copy is still on my bedside table. n k a n i ll e. e d h i s hin rit y C L ee Ri c Ea s H o Ge se t h T t r i n W y H r MBb

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC18 WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 4236 Gulfshore Blvd N., Naples 239-430-6273 www.miramarenaples.com Online Reservations Available TUESDAY Pasta Night Choose from 12 different pastas. All for only $10 THURSDAY Pizza Night $10 HAPPY HOUR All well drinks are only $2.12 1/2 price well martinis, house wine &beer $5 small plates BAR ONLY Summer Special FIRST SEATING 3-Course Dinner MiraMare Ristorante Sometimes an unusual piece of furniture is offered for sale, and many collectors fight over it. A Dr. Byrnes Medical Examination Chair was offered by Skinner Auctioneers of Boston. The odd chair was clearly labeled with its name and the maker, S. Betz & Co. of Chicago. The red-painted steel chair also was marked on the footrests with the makers name and the words Model 1901 Prof. A.H. Ferguson. The chair has levers to adjust the back, footrest and height, and it can be flattened to use as a table with stirrups. It is about 56 inches high. Nineteenth-century medical chairs are not often sold. This one brought $475. Would you buy a 1930 permanent-wave machine with a chair hood and dangling cords? Would you put a 1940s washing machine in your living room near a wall of polished steel school lockers? Few pieces of furniture representing technology (rather than decorative arts) have survived, but all of the ones we mentioned have sold at recent auctions.Q: My child-size green lusterware tea set is decorated with white and pink flower blossoms. The set includes four cups and 3-inch-diameter saucers, a 3-inch teapot, and a sugar and creamer. Some of the pieces are marked Made in Japan. Theres not a chip anywhere. Age and value?A: Many lusterware childrens tea sets were made in Japan during the 1930s. Your set was probably made then, or perhaps as early as the late 1920s. Your set is a small one, without plates. It would sell for about $35 to $50. Q: I have an original Woodstock poster in mint condition. What is it worth? A: The famous Woodstock Music and Art Fair was held near White Lake, N.Y., in 1969. The festival is considered one of the most important moments in American music history. The best-known Woodstock poster was designed by Arnold Skolnick and came in two sizes, 18 by KOVELS: ANTIQUES Medical chairs coveted for historical, rather than aesthetic, value t d t a s terryKOVELnews@floridaweekly.com COURTESY PHOTO This medical-examining chair was made in the 1880s. It sold for $475 at a Skinner auction in Boston in 2011. Medical antiques are hard to find. HOPE CLUBHOUSE OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDA, INC., PRESENTSSECOND ANNUAL MENTAL HEALTH SYMPOSIUM Kathy Cronkite Keynote Speaker Mental health advocate Kathy Cronkite describes her own journey to wellness from depression and life with her famous father, CBS Legend Walter Cronkite. Book-signing to follow On the Edge of Darkness: Conversations About Conquering Depression, a collection of interviews with celebrities who have fought depression. Joel Corcoran, M.Ed.Executive Director of the International Center for Clubhouse Development (ICCD) Judge Steven LeifmanChairman of the Florida Supreme Courts Task Force on Substance Abuse and Mental Health Issues in the Court OTHER SPEAKERS Benets HOPE Clubhouse of Southwest Florida, Inc., a non-prot organization dedicated to helping people with mental illness lead lives of dignity, respect and acceptanceCEUs provided: Florida Boards of Clinical Social Work, M arriage and Family Therapy & Mental Health Counseling; and Nursing (ARNPs, Clinical Nurse Specialists, RN, LPN, CNA), will be provided 2.0 contact hours through Florida Gulf Coast University, Con tinuing Education & O-Campus Progr ams, Pro vider #50-10604. Please note, par tial credit will not be given for any professionals; you must stay for the entire program. JOHN & KAPPY KING THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS: IN THE KNOW. IN THE NOW.HOPE CLUBHOUSE OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDA, INC. IS REGISTERED WITH THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND CONSUMER SERVICES TO SOLICIT CONTRIBUTIONS (REGISTRATION NO. CH-2433). 100% OF THIS CONTRIBUTION IS RETAINED BY HOPE CLUBHOUSE. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE (800-435-7352) WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE. Friday, October 12 11 a.m. 2 p.m. LUNCHEON Broadwa y Palm Dinner Theatre 1380 Colonial Blvd., Fort Myers $50 per person or $65 with 2.0 CEUs (lunch & speakers)Tickets may be purchased by calling 239.267.1777 or by visiting www.hopeclubhouse.org

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 C19 475 SEAGATE DRIVE, NAPLES, FL 34103 To reserve your service or for more information, please call 239.594.6321 or visit waldorfastorianaples.com. YOGA AWARENESS MONTHEnjoy complimentary access to the Golden Door Spas amenities* and a 15% discount* on all yoga apparel and accessories when you register for a yoga class or private session now through September 30, 2012. Our yoga classes are designed to increase exibility, core strength, balance and focus through the ow of power and relaxation. Yoga classes are appropriate for all skill levels, ranging from beginner to advanced.*Only valid on the day of your yoga class or private session. (239) 530-2225 489 Bayfront Place, Naples, FL FULL MOON FRIDAY PARTY September 28th at 8pmRED SOLO CUP! Complimentary PBR to those dressed in country attire! $100 Bar Tab to best dressed! $2 16oz PBR's all night long! COUNTRY TUNES! FOOD! FUN! Reopening for regular lunch hours Monday October 1st! Open from 11am to Midnight 7 Days a Week! Be sure to ask for our new lunch specials starting at $7.99!! Got Download?The iPad AppIts FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. 24 inches and 32 by 24 inches. It was printed on either heavy cardstock or very thin paper, and features a white dove perched on the neck of a guitar on a red background. The true original poster was designed by David Edward Byrd and shows a nude woman surrounded by cupids and flowers. When the location of the festival was changed, Byrd was on vacation and unreachable, so Skolnick was commissioned to create the new poster. Woodstock memorabilia are popular collectibles. An original Byrd poster in excellent condition recently auctioned for $468. The Skolnick version in near-mint condition sold for $1,156. But beware. Many reproductions exist. Q: We bought an elaborately decorated silk robe while on a trip to Japan years ago. What is the best way to display this? Is it better to hang it up or to frame it? A: If the robe is in good condition and not too heavy, it can be hung on a hanger. The Textile Museum recommends wrapping a wooden hanger in polyester quilt batting to support the shoulders. Cover the padding with washed muslin. If you are hanging it in a closet, you should cover it with washed muslin to protect it from dust. Archival storage items can be purchased at closet shops. Dont display the robe where it will be exposed to sunlight or fluorescent light. Even incandescent lighting can cause fading over time. Extreme heat or cold also can damage textiles. If the robe is framed, special UV-filtering glass and acid-free materials should be used. Q: I own a canceled check from Mae Wests personal account at California Bank in Hollywood. The check, in the amount of $25, is signed by West and dated Dec. 24, 1945. How much would it sell for? A: Mae West, originally named Mary Jane West, was an American actress, screenwriter and playwright. She was born in 1893 in Brooklyn, N.Y. West started her career as a playwright and actress on Broadway. Her plays proved controversial and received mixed critical reception, but they were wellattended. In 1932 she was offered a contract with Paramount Pictures and made her debut in the film Night After Night with George Raft. West went on to star in many films, including Im No Angel with Cary Grant. She stayed in show business for decades and has been named by the American Film Institute as the 15th-greatest female star in American cinema history. One of her signed checks drawn on the same bank recently auctioned for $96. Tip: Store your card albums flat, not upright. This prevents your baseball cards or old valentines from getting bent or damaged. Check the album periodically to make sure the pages are not sticking together. If you notice any problems, replace the pages. Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019.

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Tired of the bar scene? CollierCats.com Get a cat today! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 CONTRACT BRIDGEBY STEVE BECKERBig swing on a small dealConsider this deal from a teamof-four match. Only a partscore was involved, but even so, the hand is highly instructive. At the first table, West led the diamond king, East signaling with the nine to indicate a doubleton. West continued with the ace and another diamond, which East ruffed. East could now have saved a trick by cashing the ace of hearts, but instead he returned a trump. Declarer then collected the rest of the tricks. He cashed the A-K of trumps and K-J of clubs, then crossed to dummy with a trump and discarded both his hearts on the A-Q of clubs to finish with 10 tricks and a score of 170 points. At the second table, the defense functioned far more efficiently. Here East played the deuce of diamonds on the king to discourage West from continuing the suit, so West shifted to the jack of hearts at trick two. East cashed the A-Q of hearts and reverted to diamonds by returning the nine. West won with the jack, cashed the ace and continued with the seven. When dummy ruffed with the nine, East overruffed with the queen. Then as if declarer had not already suffered enough East heartlessly returned a heart, promoting Wests jack of spades into another trump trick. So the declarer at this table went down two 200 points which was four tricks and 370 points worse than his counterpart had done at the first table. It was not that South had done anything wrong he didnt. It was simply that his opponents did everything right.

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The Show www.bobharden.comNews and commentary you can use to help you enjoy life on the Paradise Coast.Streamed live, Monday-Friday, 7-8 a.m. The show is archived for your listening convenience. Brought to you in part by like us on facebook Pucci & CatanaLuxury Pet Boutique DESIGNERS Open 7 days a week/10am-10pm Shop Online www.pucciandcatana.com SHOP ONLINE Use Code: CAT10SHOP ONLINE pucciandcatana.comNAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 A&E C21 Subscribe online at www.FloridaWeekly.com or Call 239.325.1960 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Pre-Owned Womens, Mens & ChildrensDesigner Fashions with Impeccable Style & SophisticationNO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY TO SELL YOUR ITEMS!OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!M-F 10AM-6PM SAT 10AM-5PM SUN 12PM-4PM AIRPORT PULLING RD.VANDERBILT BEACH RD.At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt Across from Lifestyle Fitness Resale! Consignment! Trade!Anne Taylor | Chanel Louis Vuitton | Versace and many more! (239) 596-5044www.truefashionistasresale.comAt the Shoppes at Vanderbilt2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road #178 | Naples $5.00OFFa Purchase of $20Expires 9/30/12$10.00OFFa Purchase of $50Expires 9/30/12FW FW At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt (Across from Naples Family Fitness. next to The Good Life) VANDERBILT BEACH RD. AIRPORT PULLING RD. THIS W EEK O N WGCUTV THURSDAY, SEPT. 20, 9 P.M. Doc Martin Gentlemen Prefer Episode 2 Despite his disastrous introduction to life in the sleepy village of Portwenn, the former surgeon has decided to stay. The waiting room has become a dropin caf complete with tea and biscuits served by Elaine. Elaines inefficiency pushes Martin to fire her. News of her dismissal spreads, and Martin becomes universally disliked. FRIDAY, SEPT. 21, 10 P.M. From Dust to Dreams: Opening Night at the Smith Center for the Performing Arts The concert in Las Vegas stars Jennifer Hudson, Willie Nelson, Martina McBride, Joshua Bell, Mavis Staples, Merle Haggard, Pat Monahan, John Fogerty, Carole King and a company of Broadway stars. Neil Patrick Harris hosts. SATURDAY, SEPT. 22, 10 P.M. Last of the Summer Wine An affectionate BBC comedy about people in the autumn of their years with a penchant for light philosophy and full-on slapstick. SUNDAY, SEPT. 23, 9 P.M. Masterpiece Mystery! Wallander: Before the Frost Wallander searches for a serial arsonist as well as his estranged daughters missing friend. Co-stars Kenneth Branagh and Jeany Spark. MONDAY, SEPT. 24, 10 P.M. American Masters The Day Carl Sandburg Died For much of the 20th century, Carl Sandburg was synonymous with the American experience, a spokesman on behalf of the people. Using his unique life from the Illinois prairie to the halls of Congress to The Ed Sullivan Show as the basis for free-verse poetry, he became one of the most successful writers in the English language. Yet, after his death in 1967, his legacy faded and his poems, once taught in schools across America, were dismissed. TUESDAY, SEPT. 25, 8 P.M. History Detectives Get the facts about a Vietnamese soldiers diary, a bootleggers notebook and a Hollywood Indian ledger. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 26, 9 P.M. NOVA Making Stuff Cleaner Host David Pogue is on a quest to clean up, using new green materials to build and power the devices of the future. (Followed by Making Stuff Smarter.) Doc Martin, Sept. 20 Wallander, Sept. 23 The Day Carl Sandburg Died, Sept. 24

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 SOCIETY Preview reception for the fall auction at Leslie Hindman AuctioneersWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. 1 2 3 4 5

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C23 Denny Grimes, CRS, ABR, CDPE, MBA Serving SW Florida for 30 YearsSTEP 1: We agree on a price and a deadline STEP 2: I sell your home at that price by the deadline or have it bought for cash! Certi ed Distressed Property ExpertIll Sell Your Home Guaranteed! Its that simple! Also, if my buyer is unhappy of charge. And remember If youre not satis ed, YOU CAN FIRE ME ANYTIME. That s a guarantee! SOCIETY Preview reception for the fall auction at Leslie Hindman AuctioneersWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ oridaweekly.com. rien m. C23 026 n dman Auctioneers 6, 2 01 2 A R TS&ENTERTAINMEN T 2 6, 2 01 2 A R T S & E NTERTAINMENT nd s, One of two taxidermied giraffes that were up for bid 6 7 8 9 10 1 A Henderson family reunion with John and Kevin, back row; and Kay, Tom, Monica, Carol and Geri, front row 2 Burns Dobbins, Preston Came and Martha Marland 3 Karen Palmer, Kristin Vaughn, Ellen Vanderburg and David Hango 4. Allison Durian at the reception desk, in front of a display of Leslie Hindman Auctioneers catalogs 5. Polly Eide and Tish Eide 6. David Hango, Jennifer and Otto Immel and Stacey Bulloch 7. Lorna Caine, Pat Olsen and Dolores Kelly 8. Elise Moyer, Monica Cameron and Kirstin Vaughn 9. Elise Moyer and Mary Zitnik 10. Sam Rusinik and Rickie KleinMARLA OTTENSTEIN / FLORIDA WEEKLY

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC24 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 SAVE THE DATEIts never too early to mark your calendar for galas and fundraisers not to miss in the coming social season. Nor is it too soon to list your nonprofit organizations event in Florida Weekly. Send Save the Date details to editor Cindy Pierce at cpierce@ floridaweekly.com. The 29th annual Emerald Ball for Catholic Charities of Collier County takes place Saturday, March 16, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. The signature event is the charitys largest fundraiser to support the mission of Catholic Charities benefiting individuals and families in need of social and human services in Collier County. This years chairs are Dr. Francisco and Ruth Smith. Guests will enjoy dinner and dancing as well as live and silent auctions. Tickets are $300 per person. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information, call 455-2655. The Great Gatsby Gala, a night of 1920s flappers, bootleggers, jazz and the Charleston to benefit Opera Naples, is set for Tuesday, March 19, at a private club in Port Royal. Tickets are $300 and $500 per person. For more information, call Opera Naples at 963-9050. Dates with some of the best men in town go up on the block for Some Enchanted Evening, a bachelor auction to benefit Cancer of Alliance of Naples, at 6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5, at the Hilton Naples. Jason Resmiti from TVs The Bachelore tte is the evenings special guest. Tickets are $125 per person or $800 for a table of eight. For reservations or more information, call 643-4673 or visit www.cancerallianceofnaples.org. Circle of Love, a dinner dance to benefit The Sunshine Kids organization for pediatric cancer patients, is set for 6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10, at Quail Creek Country Club. Organizers in The Ritz-Carlton and Parkshore officers of Prudential Florida Realty promise an evening of surprises, along with entertainment by The Bachelors and rhe Ex-Bachelors. Tickets are $60 per person. For reservations or more information, call Sharon Cohan at 370-2323 or Lee Blackston at 537-1606. The Council of Hispanic Business Professionals holds its fourth annual gala the evening of Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. This years beneficiary is the Boys & Girls Club of Collier County. Guests of honor will include five young CHBP scholarship recipients who are taking part in the Leadership Collier Foundations youth program. For tickets or more information, e-mail events@CHBPnaples.org or visit www.CHBPnaples.org. The Hunger and Homeless Coalition of Collier County hosts its annual Welcome Home dinner beginning at 6 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 18, at the Hilton Naples. The evening serves as the coalitions major fundraiser of the year. Proceeds help advance the mission to facilitate solutions to prevent and end hunger and homelessness by coordinating services throughout the county. For more information, call 263-9363 or visit www.collierhomelesscoalition.org. The NCH Healthcare Foundation hosts the 54th annual NCH Hospital Ball on Saturday evening, Oct. 27, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. This years theme is Saving Our Tiniest Treasures. Proceeds will help fund expansion of the NCH Neonatal Intensive Care Unit and provide care for more of the communitys youngest patients. For reservations or sponsorship information, contact Cindy Nelson at 4364511 or visit nchmd.org/hospitalball. The Collier County NAACPs 30th annual Freedom Fund Banquet is set for 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27, at the Hilton Naples. This years theme is A Night at the Prom. Tickets are $100 per person. For reservations or for information about sponsorships or advertising in the banquet program, call 455-2886, e-mail naacp@naacpcolliercounty.com or visit www.naacpcolliercounty.com. The fourth annual Naples International Film Festival is set for Thursday-Sunday, Nov. 1-4. The red carpet opening night gala and screening take place at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts, while features, documentaries and film shorts of all genres will be screened at Silverspot Cinema at Mercato Nov. 2-4. Merrill Lynch is the opening night film and party sponsor. The evening begins with the red carpet arrival at 5:30 p.m., followed by the opening film screening at 7 p.m. and a late-night party afterward. VIP admission is $159 per person. General admission tickets are $29. Opening night tickets are available at the Phil box office, 597-1900 or www. thephil.org. For more information about the festival, call 775-3456 or visit www.naplesfilmfest.com. Gulfshore Playhouse hosts a night of fun and games to celebrate the new season on Sunday, Nov. 4, at The Norris Center. Guests will be able to try their hand at beating pool shark Leo Hertzog and ping-pong champion Don Gunther in the game room and can kick up their heels with a professional dancer from the Naples Performing Arts Center and Founding Artistic Director Kristen Coury in the dance room. An auction and raffle drawing will also be part of the fun, and some of the new seasons actors will perform scenes from the upcoming Reza in Rep productions of Art and God of Carnage. For more information, call 261-7529 or visit www.gulfshoreplayhouse.org. Literacy Volunteers of Collier County stages its annual Dancing with the Stars for Literacy at 6:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9, at the Naples Beach Hotel and Golf Club. Notable Neapolitans are paired with professional dancers from the Naples Academy of Performing Arts to dance two-minute routines. As well as being judged on their dancing ability, performers also compete for a prize awarded to the dancer who raises the most money for LVCC. Tickets are $175 per person. For tickets or for information about becoming an LVCC volunteer tutor, call 262-4448 or visit www.collierliteracy.org. The E.T. Brisson Detachment, Marine Corps League, Naples, celebrates the 237th Marine C orps Bir thda y Ball on Friday evening, Nov. 9, at the Country Club of Naples. Guest of honor will be Maj. Gen. Mike Coyne, USMC (Ret.). Tickets for $75 per person must be purchased in advance. For reservations or more information, call 352-7611. For more information about the local league, visit www.marinecorosleaguenaples.com. Baby Basics of Collier County hosts its annual fall fashion show and brunch at 9 a.m. Monday, Nov. 12, at Dillards in Coastland Center. Guests will enjoy a discount on all purchases throughout the store that day, and Dillards will donate a portion of sales back to Baby Basics. Tickets are $70 per person, which will allow Baby Basics to provide diapers to two babies for a month. For reservations or more information, e-mail Camille@ thesupplees.com or jogger2308@aol. com. Planned Parenthood of Collier County has engaged two distinguished womens right advocates for its major fundraisers this season. The Voices of Choice luncheon on Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the Naples Sailing & Yacht Club will feature lawyer and professor Sarah Weddington, who successfully argued the 1973 landmark Roe v. Wade case, in which the court held that there is a constitutional right of privacy for individuals to decide whether to continue or terminate an unwanted pregnancy. Luncheon tickets are $75 a person. Gloria Steinem will be the guest speaker at The Choice Affair on Saturday evening, Feb. 2, at The Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. A writer, activist and champion of the feminist and social justice movement, Ms. Steinem co-founded Ms. and New York magazines as well as the National Womens Political Caucus. Tickets to The Choice Affair are $350 at the Friends Membership level; sponsorships range from $1,500 to $10,000. For reservations or more information about either of the above events, call 262-8923, ext. 309. Naples Botanical Garden and Marissa Collections welcome Michael Kors as the featured designer for the ninth annual Hats in the Garden luncheon Thursday, Nov. 15, at the Garden. The event is sold out. To place your name on a waiting list, call 643-7275. Humane Society Naples 14th annual Tea & Fashion Show moves to The Ritz-Carlton, Naples, on Thursday, Dec. 6. South of SOHO is the afternoons theme. People fashions will be from Nordstrom, while pups will stroll the runway in outfits from Pucci & Catana. Tickets are $175 per person. For reservations or more information, visit www. humanesocietynaples.com. The 10th annual Neighborhood Health Clinic Block Party is set for the evening of Saturday, Feb. 16, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. The goal is for the party, which includes cocktails, dinner and dancing to the duo of Cahlua and Cream, to raise 25 percent of the centers annual operating budget. The clinics volunteer staff delivers medical care to low-income, working but uninsured Collier County adults. Chair of the 2013 Block Party is Susan Jones, who has overseen the event six times in the past and has been a nurse volunteer at the clinic since 1999. Tickets are $250 per person. Invitations will be mailed in January, and sponsorships are being solicited now. For more information, call Nikki Strong at 260-2080 or e-mail nstrong@neighbhorhoodhealthclinic.org. The David Lawrence Center and Foundation host their 2013 signature fundraiser, An Evening in Venice, Masquerade Ball, on Friday, Jan. 18, at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples. Event chair Gwyn Sanford and her committee will transport guests to an elegant, 16th century-inspired masquerade ball set against the backdrop of Venice, Italy. The evening of revelry and fantasy will include dinner, entertainment by PowerHouse and the chance to bid on silent and live auction lots fit for the noblemen and women of the ducal court. Tickets to An Evening in Venice, Masquerade Ball are $500 per person, $1,200 per VIP patron and $10,000 per premier sponsor table of 10; a variety of additional sponsorship opportunities also are available. All proceeds will benefit the mission, operations and expansion of the David Lawrence Center, which provides prevention, intervention and treatment services for the one in four local children and adults who experience behavioral, emotional, psychological and substance abuse challenges. For more information or to reserve a ticket, call Monica Biondo at 304-3505. The ladies-only Little Black Dress Garden Party to benefit the Garden of Hope & Courage is set for Tuesday, Feb. 26. The evening begins with cocktails, hors douevres and a silent auction in the garden on the downtown campus of NCH and continues with dinner in motion at numerous Naples restaurants. For reservations or more information, contact Amy Lane at 437-6697 or amy@ gardenofhopeandcourage.org. COURTESY PHOTOAt the 2012 Emerald Ball for Catholic Charities of Collier County: Richard and Barbara Mack, Bishop Frank Dewane and Ruth and Dr. Francisco Smith $ s $ a 2 M K n c T n a T D n f f

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41 Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadOld U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Pkwy. Davis BlvdAirport Pullimg RdGulf Shore Blvd.Rattlesnake Hammock Road Vanderbilt Beach Road Radio Road Park Shore Dr.Goodlette Frank RoadLivingston Road 5th Ave. Florida Weeklys Restaurant Guide1 BAY HOUSE RESTAURANT799 Walkerbilt Road Naples, FL 34110 239.591.3937 www.bayhousenaples.com2 BUCA DI BEPPO8860 Tamiami Trail N. Naples, FL 34108 239.596.6662 www.bucadibeppo.com3 AGAVE SOUTHWESTERN GRILL2380 Vanderbilt Beach Road Naples, FL 34109 239.598.3473 www.agavenaples.com4 CALISTOGA BAKERY & CAF7941 Airport Pulling Road Naples, FL 34109 239.596.8840 Or 1860 Tamiami Trail N Naples, FL 34102 239.352.8642 www.calistogacafe.com5 SHULAS STEAK HOUSEAt the Hilton Naples & Towers 5111 Tamiami Trail North Naples, FL 34103 239.430.4999 www.donshula.com6 NOODLES ITALIAN CAF & SUSHI BAR1585 Pine Ridge Road Naples, FL 34109 239.592.0050 www.noodlecafe.com7 TAVERN ON THE BAY489 Bayfront Place Naples, FL 239.530.2225 www.tavernonthebay.net8 VERGINAS700 5th Avenue South Naples, FL 34102 239.659.7008 www.verginarestaurant.com9 RIVERWALK AT TIN CITY1200 5th Ave South Naples, FL 239.263.2734 www.riverwalktincity.com10 THE DOCK801 12th Ave South Naples, FL 239.263.2734 www.dockcraytoncove.com11 JASONS DELI2700 Immokalee Road Naples, FL 239.593.9499 www.jasonsdeli.com12 SAM SNEADS OAK GRILL & TA VERN8004 Lely Resort Blvd. Naples, FL 239.793.6623 www.samsneadslely.com13 RIB CITY9191 Tamiami Trail N. Naples, FL 34108 239.591.3500 www.ribcity.com 7 5 8 10 9 6 2 13 4 3 1 12 11

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www.FloridaWeekly.com NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC26 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 www.samsneadslely.com OAK GRILL & TAVERN AT LELY RESORTVisit Us Today! OAK GRILL & TAVERN AT LELY RESORT OAK GRILL & TAVERN AT LELY RESORT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC $5.00 O with purchase of $15 or more*not valid with any other discounts. 18% gratuity added before discount. Expires 9/30/12. $10.00 O with purchase of $30 or more*not valid with any other discounts. 18% gratuity added before discount. Expires 9/30/12. Visit Us Today! PAST REPASTSHere are some capsule summaries of previous restaurant reviews: Coconut Jacks Waterfront Grille, 5370 Bonita Beach Road, Bonita Springs; 676-7777A lovely water view paired with good food is a rarity around here, but one that Coconut Jacks manages to deliver. The vastly remodeled Vincenzos on the Bay has a Caribbean atmosphere and menu to match. Chef Jon Venuto gives calamari a fresh taste by pairing it with a light and refreshing lemon-garlic-banana pepper sauce. Hot voodoo wings were perfectly cooked and crisp with a tongue-tingling sauce. Either dish would be enough to share. Both the (grilled) scallop basket with fries, cole slaw and citrus remoulade, and the mambo mahi tacos with cilantro salsa and Key lime aioli were terrific. The meal ended with a fittingly tropical dessert of coconut sorbet with strawberry-mango salsa, served in a coconut shell. Service was friendly and attentive throughout the meal. Full bar. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed April 2011Flemings Prime Steakhouse & Wine Bar, 8985 Tamiami Trail N., Naples; 598-2424Theres plenty of beef to be had at Flemings, but this is a steakhouse that devotes the same attention to seafood, wine and service as it does to meat. From the 100-plus by-the-glass wine selections (which included flights of 2-ounce pours of three types) to the wicked Cajun barbecue shrimp, roasted mushroom ravioli to the aged New York strip, barbecued Scottish salmon and chocolate lava cake, every course was well-timed, each item was the proper temperature, well seasoned and served with a smile. Side dishes were a la carte, as is the custom at most steakhouses, but these were interesting mashed potatoes with blue cheese, mac and cheese with chipotle cheddar and leeks and well executed. When the craving for a really good steak strikes, Flemings can deliver it and a whole lot more. Full bar. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed May 2011Komoon Thai Sushi and Ceviche, 1575 Pine Ridge Road, Naples; 596-9991If I lived closer to Komoon, I might never cook again. The unlikely menu offers a wealth of options, all done well. The sushi is artfully created from a list of possibilities from straight-up sashimi and sushi to a flashy green dragon roll, starring shrimp and avocado. A mixed seafood ceviche filled with white fish, shrimp, calamari, clams and red onion had a palate-pleasing balance of hot spice and cool seafood. From the cooked Japanese menu, the beef yaki soba was dead on and the Kiss Me with tofu revealed its Thai roots with its gingery garlic sauce. Servers were efficient and hospitable, the room is cozy and stylish. Beer and wine served. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed January 2012Margaritas Mexican Restaurant, 8971 U.S. 41, Naples; 431-6206Margaritas is an offshoot of a Mexican restaurant by the same name thats been on Marco Island since 2005. Succulent hand-pulled meats and fresh seafood are tucked into tender tortillas, served with brightly flavored housemade salsas and sauces. Bracing margaritas in fruit flavors such as watermelon and pomegranate are served on the rocks or frozen, headlining a tequila-heavy cocktail list that goes on for days. The rustic charro beans, whole pintos laced with oregano and chunks of pork, are a revelation and theyre just a side dish. The taco trio miniature corn tortillas overflowing with shredded beef, chicken and pork is a good way to start, as is the ridiculously sumptuous queso fundido, a fondue of warm, silky white cheese garnished with diced scallions, jalapenos and chorizo that just might send your eyes rolling back in your head. Available with three stuffings, the tamales are exemplary. A seafoodpacked Cancun burrito was big enough for two, and its ingredients all perfectly cooked. Full bar. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed December 2011 Sam-Bucco Bistro, 14700 Tamiami Trail N., Naples; 592-6050Most restaurants keep customers coming back because the food is exceptional or the service is noteworthy or the ambience is beautiful. Ive rarely encountered one in which all three approach perfection the way they do at SamBucco Bistro, a mecca of Mediterranean splendor. The room glows a warm gold, creating an elegant ambience in which knowledgeable servers present course after course of superb food. Every dish, whether a timeless classic or something the eponymous chef has dreamed up, is composed of fresh ingredients presented artfully. I could make a meal on the Turkish grilled calamari served with arugula, balsamic vinaigrette and fresh lemon juice. A sampler platter creamy babaganouj, avocado salad, marinated mushrooms, cheeses and focaccia was also first rate. A nightly special featured a fettuccine pancake with Parmesan and cream topped with a coldwater lobster tail, shrimp, peas and pink sauce. Also noteworthy was an entre of shrimp and scallops chorizo with braised pears, mandarin oranges and tart pomegranate sauce. The wine list is extensive and impressive, too. Full bar. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed February 2011 Key to ratings Superb Noteworthy Good Fair Poor

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LIVE ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY FROM 8:30-CLOSE Lunch: Tue.-Sat. 12pm till 3pm Dinner: Daily 5:pm till closed 700 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, FL 34102 (239) 659-7008VerginaRestaurant.com 2 DINNERS 2 COURSES AND A BOTTLE OF WINE FOR$39.95and... BARHAPPY HOUR Daily 5-7pm We Prepare Food With Passion For Lasting Impressions NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 20-26, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C27 Competition for seafood lovers dollars is stiff in Southwest Florida. Besides locally grown independents Lazy Flamingoes and Pinchers Crab Shacks, we have a number of chains of high quality that transcend generic corporate identity Roys, Bonefish Grill and Trulucks, for instance. Blue Pointe Oyster Bar and Seafood Grill, a Mainstreet Ventures brand, dipped its hook in the same competitive waters when it opened in November 2003 at the Bell Tower Shops in south Fort Myers. Specializing in seafood from New England, the Pacific Coast, the Great Lakes and the Gulf of Mexico, the restaurant casts a wide net yet somehow fails to come up with a memorable catch. Its hard to diagnose whether our lackluster meal was the side effect of the September slump in Southwest Florida or a chronic malaise that has set in after nearly 10 years in business. But Blue Pointe will need to shake off the ennui if it is to rise above merely middling and compete in these waters. We had no trouble getting a table on a Thursday night. For some reason, the Blue Pointe in memory always seems more spacious than it is in reality. Perhaps its because the patio adds so much seating to the long, narrow inside dining room. Indoors, the booths and high-top tables seem uncomfortably close. Our booth itself felt quite cramped, even after we nudged the table back and forth a bit. The dark interior could benefit from a little refurbishing. The modern art is good, but the clubby trappings of trophy fish and such seem a bit dated. Bread in the form of irregularly shaped herb rolls arrived swiftly, along with the water we requested. After bringing drinks a perfectly blended Grey Goose martini ($9.99) and a wellchilled Italian pinot grigio ($8.95 for 8 ounces) our waiter asked if we wanted to enjoy our beverages a bit before ordering. We did. But then we waited and waited for him to return for our appetizer order. Be careful what you ask for. Being in an oyster bar, it seemed appropriate to begin with some raw shellfish. Surprisingly, there were only two oyster varieties on the menu, which changes weekly. The oyster sampler ($12.95) offered each of any of the above, implying there are usually more choices. Regardless, the Malpeques from Prince Edward Island and the Cockenoes from Connecticut were fresh and briny. We particularly liked that Blue Pointe serves mignonette sauce along with cocktail sauce, as not many restaurants offer the vinegary shallot concoction anymore. Less impressive were the fried stuffed artichokes a mere three morsels for $10.95. The panko-breaded hearts were filled with a scant amount of blue cheese and lobster meat that just didnt have much impact on the palate. Going with one or the other filling instead of both might have given this item more punch. We did like the garlic-cream dip, but overall this dish was disappointing. Not much effort was made on the plating other than a scattering of minced scallion and parsley, and such lack of effort continued with the sadlooking entrees. But first came salads. My companions blue cheese-laced cole slaw was refreshingly crisp and pungent, with a hint of heat. A house salad, though, was overdressed and oily. On the positive side, portions were generous at a time when a lot of restaurants are cutting back on such amenities. In contrast, the main course was spartan. The Block Island swordfish ($22.95) was perfectly grilled and moist within, but it looked as if someone forgot to finish the plate. A drizzle of sauce or a spoonful of a bright salsa would have elevated the flavor as well as the presentation. As it was, a scoop of bland mashed potatoes and a lemon wedge were all that shared the white plate. Two asparagus stalks and the same humdrum garlic-mashed potatoes accompanied the stuffed lemon sole ($26.95). The fish itself was very good beautifully bronzed and wrapped around a mound of delicious lump blue crab stuffing. The delicate sole really stole the show in what was the highlight of the meal, but the supporting players could have been stronger. There were no complaints whatsoever about dessert, for which we decided to share a slice of coconut cheesecake (a very reasonable $4.95). The rich filling was enhanced by toasted coconut, a stream of mango coulis and a few berries two strawberries and one blackberry, to be exact. (Other dessert options include crme brulee, Key lime pie and berry crisp.) Clearly, there are some mixed messages in Blue Pointes approach. I would be willing to forego ancillary items such as bread and salad if more consideration were given to sending out a dazzling entre plate or appetizers that didnt seem chintzy. Then again, many diners skip starters and prefer to have a salad course. One can only hope that Blue Pointe is merely holding back now to get through the economically challenging period before snowbirds return and season begins. If not, it could find itself outclassed by its seafood rivals. CUISINEBlue Pointe falling behind its seafood rivals drewSTERWALDpgnews@floridaweekly.com Blue Point Oyster Bar & Seafood Grill, Bell Tower Shops>> Hours: Noon-9 p.m. Sunday; 11:30 a.m.-10 p.m. Monday-Thursday; 11:30 a.m.-11 p.m. Friday and Saturday >> Reservations: Accepted >> Credit cards: Accepted >> Price range: Appetizers, $7.95-$13.95; entrees, $8.95-$32.95 >> Beverages: Full bar >> Specialties of the house: Seafood >> Volume: Low >> Parking: Free lot >> Website: www.BluePointeRestaurant.comRatings: Food: Service: Atmosphere: 13499 S. Cleveland Ave., Fort Myers; 433-0634 Superb Noteworthy Good Fair Poor DREW STERWALD / FLORIDA WEEKLYAbove: lpeque oysters from Prince Edward Island, on left, paired with bigger Cockenoe oysters from Connecticut. Left: Bronzed lemon sole is stuffed with lump blue crab neat.

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